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Cranbrook Herald Jul 15, 1920

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A PAl-ER FOB TIIK 110.11—
CBANBBOOK, B. C, THUBSllAV,   ,1111    ir.lh,   1020
Delighted Will) HoHjtitalHy Extended to Hunt — Youthful
Trippers ure Kiitmisiastlr
Cranbrook entertained an unique
liarty of visitors last week-end fron*
Sunday afternoon till Monday morning In the shape of twenty-live husky
youngsters, who in their own special
car, are making a sight seeing tour ot
the west, going through to the Coast.
Keen, sharp youngsters they were, too,
aud all but one hailed from the city
of Winnipeg, the one exception coming
from Brandon- They are newsboys
employed by the Winnipeg Free PresB,
and were the captains of successful
teams In a recent circulation contest
put on iu the city by tht Free Press,
and tills trip is now being provided
at the expense of that paper.
The .prize was one worth working for,
and the boys certainly seemed to be
having a good time to tbe full. Their
car came in on the train from the
east Sunday noontime, after huvlng
left Winnipeg on the Tuesday previous. Stops had been made at Moose
Jaw, where the boys had a trip of inspection over the Kobin Hood flour
mills, and at Lethbrldge, where they
went down Into the famous Gait coalmine there, things which naturally
make a strong appeal to a boy's Imagination.
On Sunday afternoon the party was
taken In charge by the Board of Trade,
Mr, G. J. Spreull, the president, and
others putting arrangements In hand
whereby a number of cars were secured to give the youthful trippers a look
at the surrounding country. The following gave the use of their care for
this purpose: Messrs. M. A, Beale,
W. H. Wilson. F. M. McPherson. Ber;,
Matson, It. W. Beattie and J. Breault-
Most of the cars headed out iu ihe direction of the beautiful St. Mary's
prairie country, und tn say tills little
excursion was a real delight to the
hoys, and a revelation of the expanse
of the country, Is to put it mildly, judging from the comments heard from
them later.
Accompanying thc hoys and in
charge nf the party were the following: \V. H. Helfort. city editor, evening edition of tli« Free Press; J. F
Sweeney, circulation manager; C* W.
Collins, circulation department: an I
B. H. Mitchell, contest manager- They
h'I speak very highly of the kind treat*
ment accorded them along their route,
and spoke especially of the enjoyment
their sightseeing trip around the vicinity of Cranbrook afforded them.
"What Impressed me most," snld Mr.
Helfort. speaking to a Herald re pre-
sentatlvo on  Monday  morning, "were
the splendid roads in this neighborhood. While we In Winnipeg know
something of Uio beauty Of tho mountain scenery In the west, we hnd no
idea it was being made so accessible
by those good roads. Why, it seemft
to me," he continued, with something
of a twinkle In his eye. "that tbe onlv
part nt' the country that Is not accessible al all are the mountain peaks
themselves." But these, too, he was
assured, are accessible In a great many cases by puckhorse I rails ami font
put lis io those so inclined,
Mr Del fort was equally emphatic
in declaring (hut the thanks of the
party could not be conveyed too warmly to Mr, Spreull and the other members of the Board of Trade who were
kind enough to afford them such splendid entertainment during their short
stay In Cranbrook. To most of the
party It was tholr first trip to the west,
and naturally they art encountering
a great deal that is proving contrary
to preconceived Ideas they have had
of things In general.
Their car was attached to the Kootenay Central train on Monday morning, and the party was looking forward to a pleasant trip u,p the Wln-
dermcrc aud Columbia ValleyB. They
were to spend tbe night at Windermere
station, proceeding Tuesday on up to
Golden, und from thence out to the
Coast. They aro making a somewhat
llesurely trip of It, and do not expect
to reach Winnipeg on their return
till the 24th, When they do get back
home It Is certain they are going «o
have a mighty lot to tell about.
The Ume In which reglslrations
ran he made of voters on the new
Proilnrlal Voters* List has boen
extended to |« o'clock midnight,
('. P. It. MAKES
Arrnnireiiieiittt   Made   Also   for
Free Camp Sites
for Autolsts
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C.. July 14. — Advice
has Just been received by the secretary
of tho Windermere lilctrlct Board of
Trade that the C. 1' U has establish,
ed a Hut rate of $87.50 for shipping nu
tomobtles by freight rrom Banff to Golden. This will enable tourists to
bridge the present cap at low expense
un thdr Wiiy between provinces by the
northern route.
The Forestry and Fire Departments
linve arranged for the ostabliHhment
of free camp sites at different .places
ulong the main travelled roads between this point and Golden on tho
north and Cranbrook on the south. The
sites selected aro close to running water, on level, well shaded ground.
Most of them «re already built. The
one in tbis townslte is ready for occupation and has u neat rustic fireplace already constructed for use.
Haven of Rest
For Auto_ Tourists
Board of Trade Providing Suitable Accommodation for
Auto Travellers
Workmen have been busy this week
on tho tourist*' shelter being provided by the board of trude for the convenience of tourists pausing through
the city. The site is adjoining tha
old rink building on Norbury Avenue.
A fenced enclosure ls being provided,
with access through to the rink building in case of wet weather. A little
building, about 10 feet by \2 feet, or
possibly somewhat larger, Ib also to
bo erected, and ln thla will be provided a fireplace for use In preparing
men Is, etc. Water connections will
be put in as well, providing for washing and lavatory arrangements.
It Is expected thnt the work will he
retiy well completed by the end of
this week, und as soon as the comfortable rendezvous becomes known to the
tourists, there is no doubt but that the
spot will become extremely popular
amongst the auto travellers.
Mr. W. H. Wilson, representing the
Board of Trade appeared before the
Council Inst Thursday evening and laid
the project before the councillors, asking for some assistance in the project
to the extent of $300. The council
finally decided after some dscusslon
that $200 wns the extent of the assistant they would render towards the
building, and on a motion by Aldermen Flowers and MacKinnon this was
(Special to the Herald.)
Invermere. B■('.. July 14- — Last I
week ihere died at his small home on
the locnl Shuswnp Indian Reserve,'
Ploro Kin bosket, at tho ripe old age of
ninety-live yenrs. For many years
he has been tho chief of this branch
of the tribe, nnd though blind, he car-
vied out hia duties as ruler- With
'iis demise there passes away one ot
the characters that havo gone to glvo
,i color to local history. It must have
been nearly stventy yenrs or more
since he nnd Iwo of his brothers having come lu by the big bent of the
Columbia River from thc Shu&waf) Reserve nt Shuswap lA\\io, found this
such a goodly country for the hunting
*t big game that Ihey ilelirinined to
settle In here. In the curly '80s. together wiili the other members of the
Shuswap bund who had followed them,
thoy wen granted a reserve just a few
miles to the north of where this place
Is now. There they hove remained
ever since, though efforts have lately
hern made to dislodge them and havo
ihe descendants of these early inter-
'opers moved to another part of the
Piere died a member of the Roman
Cut hollo faith, and lies hurled in the
Mission gravewnrd.
A distinguished visitor, In the person of a Mr. Roberts, head of the CP.
R, Natural Resources department In
London, was u visitor in the city this
week, haying come to this section to
look over tho opportunities available
and lo confer with Lieut.-Col. Pollen
locnl representative of tbe important
branch of the railway company's work
of colonization.
Mr. Roberts was very favorably
Impressed with what he saw here and
has departed for the Invermere country.
Reduction Anticipated Failed to
■hnteriiilizc — Logging and
Hotels to the Front
In the report of the Dominion Department of Labor for British Columbia reports huve recenty been
tabulated from 530 Arms with an
aggregate payroll of 63.371 persons-
As compared with their returns for
May 29, the statements show that
these firms bad decreased tholr slut's
by 680 persons, or oue and one-tenth
per cent. Firms ln 14 Industrial
group!* reported Increases amounting
to .Tut persons, uud In 13 groups
there wore reductions aggregating
*tM persons, A reduction hnd been
anticipated, hut the returns show
tbat tbe decrease actually registered,
was considerably largor than that anticipated.
For the following woek, firms In
14 Industrial groups anticipated having Increases amounting to 6 Hi porous. In 0 groups no changes were
expected, while employers In r>
"/roups anticipated having declines
amounting" to 2\) persons. The net
increase expected by these firms wus
r,S7  persons.
As i uio pared with returns from
idontlcnl employers for January,
17 Drills In lit groups registered Increases In staffs amounting tn 4719
portions, while lu S groups there
veic declines totalling 1 *"• 0C persons
Thc net Increases registered, therefor, ln the staffs of these employers
since the middle of January was 3,0211
persons, or live per cent.
fins Industries—The largest Increases during the week under review, as compared with returns for
the Bame firms for May 29, occurred
in hotels and resinurants, logging,
"(Mile animal products and building
construction, ihe additions registered by encli one of these groups bolng
between t" and SO persons. For i!*e
following week, lagging and hotnl.t
■md restaurants anticipated having
further Increases, that of 71 persons
in the later group being the largest
change proposed by any plus Indus*
try.    Butldlug and construction and
edible animal products anticipated
having nominal declines. The chang-
gos lu the remaining plus industries
both   urinal   and   anticipated   wore
Minus Industries The most noteworthy declines registered during the
week of June B, us compared with
returns from the same tlrms for the
preceding week were fn lumber and
its products and water transportation, the decreases reported being 89.*
326 and 511 persons respectively For
the following week, however, these
thrfo Industries anticipated having recovery. Tbo Increases of 142 and
1 15 persons anticipated In Lumber
and Its Products and railway construction respectively were the most
substantial additions expected in any
group. The reductions recorded in
Hie remaining minus Industries were
nominal In size, as were also the
changes anticipated for the following
As compared with returns from
Identical employers for January 17,
large Increases wero registered by
tlrms lu logging, building construct
Ion, railway construction, edible allium) and cdlhln plnnt products, non-
ferrous metal products, miscellaneous manufacturing Industries, hotels,
and restaurants, telephone operation,
wholesale trade und railway tram*
portntlon, the Increase or 2,156 persons recorded In railway construction being especially noteworthy. Ou
the other hand, reductions lu staffs
Blncfl their January returns were reported by firms engaged In lumber
and Its products, Iron and steel, coal
mining nnd wnter transportation, the
decreases tn these groups ranging
from 100 to 1.000 persons. In 4
other groups, minor declines In this
comparison were shown.
Registrar tiuthrle te Id receipt
of a telegram from Victoria today
to the effect tbat the time has
been extended for registering voters on Ihe new Provincial Voters'
List up to midnight ot July Mm,
Indication** Point to Most Sue-
eessful Exhibition—Many
Horsemen are Coming*
The Board of Directors of the Cran
brook District Agricultural Association held a business meeting In the of
flee of Secretary Harris Tuesday evening, the object of tbe meeting being to
get under way arrangements for the
holding or tho forthcoming Fall Fair
President W. E. Worden, Dr. Rut-
ledge, J. P. Fink, W. K. Wilson and
Secretary Harris were present.
Considerable correspondence was
gone over from parties proposing various methods of entertainment and a
general discussion was had on the
The exhibition Is to be held this
year on September 1 and 2, and because of the dale having been set at
this time by the Department of Agriculture, lt was decided to cut down
the prize list for the display of fruits
to the minimum, since tne fruits will
not be fully developed or ready for
exblhting at that date.
Secretary Harris wus re-engaged as
secretary for this year ut the same
salary  as  formerly.
The secretary was instructed to request the appointment of three Judges
for the various sections by the Agricultural denarment-
R C. Atkins & Co., saw manufacturers, Vancouver, desired spaco for
an exhibit and will be advised the
space will be given free of charge.
The Lethbrldge Aircraft Company
propose giving exhibition flights and
carrying passengers durng the fair,
and It Is expected a contract will be
entered into for this feature, the flyer
being a real performer of thrilling
"stunts" lt is claimed.
It was reported by Dr. Rutlcdge
that fully forty horses from Eastern
points will be on hand en route to the
Spokane Fair, for the racing events
Tha appointment of the various
committees was left to the president
and secretary.
W. B. Bardgett was appointed chairman  of the membership  committee,
At last week's session of the city
council a new bylaw, No. 182, was Introduced, as foreshadowed previously
by notice of motion, to bring about ln
effect the abolition of the $2.00 road
tax. payment of which could be made
to get on the municipal voters' list-
Hitherto this privilege has been extended only to male voters, and there
haa been some agitation to extend Its
provisions so as to take in women
within Its scope. Apparently, however, It has been thought best to abolish
It altogether, rather than extend the
scope of what ls felt to be pretty loose
legislation anyway.
The adoption of the new bylaw wll!
mean that the municipal voters' list
will henceforth be strictly o na property owning basis.
Hugh It. Ollmour, commissioner of
iho Workmen's Compensation Board,
com pan led by John Peck, New Westminster, and A. Sutherland, of Nelson,
who nre making a tour of the Interior Investigating the conditions In the
various Industries, wero in tho city on
The party will call at all tha lumbering plants In the dstrlet.
Vice-President D. C. Coleman of the
Canadian Pacific Hallway Company,
and General Superintendent F. W-
Peters of Vancouver, arrived Ift the
city last night from Bull River, making the trip from that point where the
day was spent, by automobile.
Tho private car of the officials ar
rlvcd here on the westbound train.
Messers. Coleman and Peters are on
an Inspection trip of the company's
lines and are en route to the Coast,
leaving  here  last night  for  polnta
Many of Party Prominent In
RiiNlnegft Life of Coast
Cranbrook will be host from Saturday ulght until Monday morning to
a most distinguished party of Coast
businessmen, members of the Vancouver Board ot Trade aad active In the
business life of the Coast metropolis,
who are touring the Interior to get
better acquainted and look into the
business opportunities hereabouts.
Tho party, which is making the trip
In two private cars, will arrive here
about 9-30 Saturday evening and will
be guests of the local Bourd of Trado
at a bamiuet in Masonic Hall about
10 o'clock.
W. D. Gilroy has been named chairman of the entertainment committee,
and with other members of the board
Is arranging a progrutn thnt will occupy Iho time of the visitors until
Monday morning, when they will leave
to go up the Windermere and Columbia Valleys via the Kootenay Central-
Sunday will be 'given up to motor-
!ng through the principal places of Interest and those who desire to spend
Mine on the golf links can take ad*
/an I age of this courtesy which has
been extended by the (lolf Club to the j
lommUteo for those of the visitors
Abo enjoy this form of recreation.
While at  Rossland and Trail on
Tuesday the visitors were guests at
banquets tendered by the boards of
trade of those cities and were shown
through the big gold-copper mines tn
Rossland and the smelting works at
Trail of the Consolidated Mining rod
Smelting Company of Canada Limited.
During their stay here they will go
to Klmberley and will visit the big
zfnc-lehd mine of the Consolidated
Company at that place, whlcb Is becoming   famous   because of the  immense ore bodies.
The personnel of the party follows:
B.   F.   Gorrfe,  Taylor  Engineering
T. s. Dixon, Qault Brothers.
Alderman Joseph Patrick, Victoria.
James B. Thompson, James Thompson & Sons.
A. O. Brown, Brown, Fraser & Co.
J. P. B. Malkln, W. H. Malklni Co.
W. W. Wolfenden,   Colombia Paper
James Galloway, McClary Manufacturing Co.
E. S- Vandervoort Stettler Cigar
Hugh Dal ton, Secretary of tbe British Columbia Branch of the Canadian
Manufacturers'  Association.
F. A. Deltrlch, British Columbia
Equipment Company.
George 9. Pettaplece, George Crad
ock &. Co.
K. J. Teeporten, J. A. Teeporten,
D. McDonald, Kelly, Douglas & Co.
R. C. Purdy, Purdy's Confectionery.
Lieut-Col. E. S. Gunther. Banfleld,
Gunther £ Black.
W. J. Blake Wilson, P. Burns A
D. A. McKelvIe, Vancouver Province.
Herbert Geddes, G. R. Oregg ft Co-
NIcoll Thompson, Cammell-Lalrd &
Alderman P. C< Gibbons, Vancouver-
John Kerr, McLennan, McFeely A
John Dnnsmuir, Wood, Vnllance A
T. J. McLay, Vancouver World.
A- Shaw, Vancouver Sun-
Charles N, Beehe, Canadian West-
Inghouso Company'
R- II Arnott and J. A. Thurston
tho J- Leckle Company.
H. O. Frlnd. Royal Financial Corporation.
W. H. Powis, Wmm. Braid A Co.
Alderman F. Crone, Vancouver-
G. H. Oottrll, G- H. Cottrlll, Ltd.
W. E. Payne Secretary. Vancouver
Board of Trade.
Victors Have Further Engagement Next Sunday When
They Meet Wardner
The Wycllffe ball team defeated
Fernle at Wycllffe on Sunday afternoon last by 6 to 1. In a fast game.
Fernle scored its lone run In the first
inning when the first man up hit tor
two bases, stole third and came home
on a single to the outfield. The one
run watt good for four innings, when
the heavy artillery of the Wycllffe boy
batted In three runs- Two more were
scored in the sixth, and from then on
both teams were cut down ln one.
two, three order. Ault hurled a
great game for Wycllffe, striking oui
11 aad not allowing a man past second after the second Inning. Sofko
for the losers, pitched good ball, but
was hit when there were men on bas
es. His support was rattier weak,
while that of the winners was airtight. The batteries were:
Wycllffe — Ault and McMahon-
Fernie ~ Sofko and Coultin.
Pathfinding Car
Is Comity! Here
Will Map Out a Canadian TranseontU
neiital Rente for Antolsls —
Going on to Vancouver
A despatch from Winnipeg says:
"Driving bis pathfinding car In tbe
first direct Montreal to Vancouver motor trip, Percy Gomery of Vancouver,
has left Winnipeg for the West. His
object ls to fix upon a transcontinental route for motor cars which will
be Canadian to tbe fullest possible
'From Montreal to Winnipeg occupied 16 days an<j 900 miles of tht
distance was over United State; roads.
Mr Gomery pointed oot tbat thc linej
from Kenora to Port Arthur wu the
stumbling block ln the all-red root*
and he predicted that upon the completion of this stretch of road Urge
numbers of cars would travel to the
ladtan So»- and thn after Mug
ferried to Port Arthur, would resume
the trip under their own power. Mr.
Gomery had to take to the United
States side of the boundary at Sault
Ste Marie, Mich., and came back into
Canada at Emerson, Man.
"On bis westward trip Mr. Gomery
will travel by way pf Brandon, Mooso-
mln, Reglna, Lethbrldge, Fernl* and
Cranbrook- He will have to cross the
border for a distance in British Columbia, but the completion of new
roads which have heen planned will
In the future make this unnecessary "
kulwayman miters
bad accident last
week.end near moth:
Reg. Johnson, well known In this
city, and a brakeman on a freight
train running out of here, suffered a
bad accident last Saturday morning
at Jerome, near Moyle. It appears he
was getting round the stovepipe on the
caboose while the train was In motion,
and just as he was about to go round
the pipe the train suddenly slowed
down, catching him unawares, and
throwing blm to the ground.
He was picked up as soon as possible and brought back to Cranbrook.
where be has been lying at the St. Eugene Hospital. It is said he has suffered a badly broken arm- besides injury to his thigh. He is nevertheless
known to be making a good recovery,
which Is very good newt for his many
friends In tbe city.
Eaeh day Just at present, when the
Raatbound C.P.R. train arrives at
the Creston depot, a car of berries Is
ready for transportation to Eastern
markets. Tho fruit Ib said to be
ripening very fast at present.
All along the Kootenay Lake ranchers are from day to day getting out
smaller shipments, these being consigned to many points on ths Prairies.
The monthly meeting of ths Baptist Women's Mission Circle met at
the home of Mrs- D. Honeyman.
French Avenue, on Tuesday evening,
at 8 p-iii-, Instead of In the afternoon
ss usual. The president, Mrs. J. P.
Sinclair presided.
After the regular business was transacted, the Circle was favored with
recitations from Miss Honeyman, and
a solo by Mrs. Kuhnert- Steps were
taken to undertake the sending of a
missionary Christmas box to some uils-
slou station In India. Missionary intelligence was submitted hy Mrs- J. F
Bridges- Mrs. Atlee Bridges, Mrr
Blrre, and the president.
A very good attendance snd a bright
atmosphere characterised the meeting,
which concluded with the serving ot
light refreshments.
Speclul Sleeting of City found!
This Evening to Receive
Further Report ou Matter
Tlie proposition which has been on
foot for some time for the city of
Cranbrook to purchase the plant and
business of the Crauhrook Bleotrlo
Light Company U now advancng to
tin? stage where it seems possible the
matter may l-e put to the ratepayers before long for their decision,
The question came up again at the
meeting of the city council last Tiiurs-
iluy evening, when n rejjort was received from the committee consisting
of Aldermen Jones, Balment and Flow-
ers, previously appointed to go Into
the matter and report back-
Some time b*o, it will be recalled
that tlie company made an offer to the
ouncll to hand over the plant complete for the sum of $66,000. Without
going to lite expense of engaging some
technically informed person, the committee o'f the council did a little in-
restgatlng into the value of the company's property and plan:, and their
report as presented by Alderman Balment Lst Thursday evening wus aa
We, the underslpned Committee
on Power and Light beg to report
upon investigation that the estimate of
the company ts in excess of actual
value, and con&ldtr If the ratepayers
vraat to buy Eanie, 140,000 would be a
Just and reasonable figure."
v* n-owEis.
The figures by which the committee
guided  Itself In  arriving at  this report bare as follows:
Property, TH acres at 1300
per acre       (2250.00
Building    8,000.00
692 meters 6 $16.16 11,181-32
439 poles, less 60 per cent- 1536.50
Cross arms, pins and braces .., 700.00
49 miles of wire T.'.OO.OO
120 street lights fi  $12.00 ... 144000
Plant       12.000.00
Plant, not In use  2.000.00
Total    $40,607.82
With this should be read the estimates which the companiy puts on Jts
property as follows:
Book value   Estimate
Property, 7W acres,
less lot 100 X 100. 16,800.00
Building       9,667.24
Meters, 692   11,181.82
Poles,  439;   cross-
aims, pins, braces   3,151-62
Transformers, 45  ..4,049-98
Wire, about 49 mis.,
av. 359 lbs. per mile,
at 646*66 per cwt*. 9.397-77
120 Ktrtet Lights ..
Plant:  3 GoMl*;-Mc
Culloch K- T. Boilers;  1 Cross-compound condensing
engine.  Including
pumps  and auxiliaries; 250 k-w. Al-
liH-ClialmerH   Dynamo, with exciter,
switchboard,  etc.   3,92600
Old plant, not
in use 1.290 00
Former Constable Ssyer, who ha*
acted for the C.P.R. here for some
time, a veteran of the World War, has
resigned his .position and with Mrs,
Sayro has gone to Vancouver where
tbey will reside In future.
Mr- Bayer baa accepted a place on
ibe Mounted Police fore*.
Totals       $49,452.93 $53.770 80
Comparing the above statements. It
will be seen at the outset, that there
li a considerable difference ot opinion as to tht value of the land comprising the power tiOUSfl site. The
transformers, figuring as a big Item
on the company estimates, do not seem
to be accounted for In the committee
statement. Thc remaining difference
spreads Itself out fn greater or lesser degree over tho remaining Items.
The committee's report roused a
certain amount of discussion pro and
con, and finally it was understood to
be ordered filed. A second committee, apparently to supersede the original committee was appointed to
renew discussions with the company
and apparently endeavor to reach a
compromise. This new committee
Is made up of Mayor Genest, and Aldermen Dunn nnd Flowers. They
met witli tho electric light officials on
Saturday evening Inst, and It Is understood they reached a compromise
figure of $68,0(,0. Thero Is to be
a special meeting of the council this
evening (Thursday) wlton the report
of this committee Is to be presented. PACK      TWO
Thursday, Jnly IS, 1*90
Saving is a must beneficial habit, and an easy
one to acquire.
Place a certain amount of your income In this
Bank at regular intervals. Deposits have a
marvelous way of growing and in a short time
you will have a Savings Account of four
figures. ta
Cranbrook Branch,       -       -       •       W. R. Grubbe, Manager.
Sub \,'-Ti.-y al Kimberley.
tourist playground, and reaped
:is it inward tourist traffic with'
in ii:,' confines of ith territory to
the extenl of not less than $86,-
000,000, Thoso figures nre nut
merely guesswork hut carefully computed estimates, lt
serves to Illustrate what returns
Ihere are to lie had from cure-
ully nursing along tlu*"tourist
traffic within our gates.
Young Women
and girls ofti n complain of mysterious headaches, which keep coming
und going with sume, but remain
ull waking hours with others. Thero
is no mystery nbout tliose nny long-
oi. Thoy arc caused by eye-strain
or weak vision. Correct glasses
will quickly remove the headaches,
aud they will not return while the
glasses aro worn. Wo make accurate  glasses   fur  all.
Raworth   Bros.,
CIk Cranbrook Herald
,      Publlshefi Every Thursday by
F. A.  WILLIAMS Assistant Mgr
••With   ii   *ll*>-.i»M|   Without
Prliil-.il hy Union Lo
Sllll.SurillUon   I'lie,;, i'-M IS Vim
Suii.ci'ijiijini Price, U.S., $-V,u it Vein
Advortlalng   Rates   on   Appll.
Chalices tot AdVSftlBltlg MUST
Una olflcfl VVcilueHilay iiuoii Ilie el
week tO SOCUrO attention.
No letters lo the editor will lie insert
ed except over the proper itffnaturi
ami atldreia or Uie writer. The rut
admit* of no exception.
THURSDAY, JUI.V lti.ll. 1020
The steps being taken by the
Board of Trade to provide tolerably good accommodation for
auto tourists passing through
the city is one that should drat',
down commendation on tha
heads of those who are responsible for tlie idea. The volume
of tourist traffic which has been
passing through ihis city during
the past few weeks, even though
exact detailed figures are not
available, is known to have
heen extremely large, and
the end Is not yet -— far from il
in fact, for it is only just beginning. Any casual observer on
the streets of the ciiy almost
any day of the week could pick
out one, two, three, half a dozen, or even a dozen and more
cars of tourists passing
They are people of consequence, to whom more than
passing attention mlghl well In-
paid. To treat lliein well, provide them with little devices for
their added comfort as the
Board of Trado Is now proposing to do, means that tliis city
of Cranbrook Is going to get a
good name spread abroad gratuitously all through the ranks
of this care-free and well-to-do
fraternity, for Ihey are of tintype that are equally unstinted
with their praise of courteous
and considerate treatment as
they are free in criticizing tha
reverse when Ihey encounter i».
Cranbrook will gel the name
of heing a good "stopping off
place, and having heard of it aa
s-uch, tourists will be found almost ready (o break their necks
in order to get here to spend a
night or so, and they will naturally want to see more of I!
than a cursory stop at. a wayside
gasoline station usually entails,
which is where the advantage
to the community at. large begins lo appear.
The Pacific Northwest Tourist Association,  as
it. This therefore, on the llth
of July, anno domini nineteen
hundred and twenty, was the
reason our visitor had concluded there were not many ladles
to be seen on the streets of this
What kind of fame Is this
that comes to the city after having been on the map so long?
When the conversation reached
this point we felt lt was a hopeless case and gave lt up.
While Premier Oliver ls to
get the satisfaction of having
his costs paid for him by his
opponent in tlie late memorable
libel action, some of his over-
imaginative followers had some
real healing balm doped out
with which they were trying to
salve the wounded pride that a
twenty-live cent verdict could
not heal. They had it all figured out that six of the jurymen in the case were for a verdict of no less than $1,000 In favor of the Premier. How splendid that would have been — If
only it had been true! But unfortunately for those who have
taken up with the story, one of
the jurymen in question comes
out in a straightforward manner, and puts tlie quietus on It
all by definitely asserting that
the sum of $1,000 was never
mentioned as a possible sum
for damages, and further that
the jury did not divide six to
two on that matter.
Those who were responsible
for concocting such a yarn, and||rar'Mem7to"iii[v7"oomr«ffl^V"ln
1       '' '      '    "    "" 'assimilating somo ot the idealism of
his principal supporter.       It is not
Sldetruckfd tit the Start!
W- J- Bryan hue been ext-luded from
tlie Ileuioeratic campaign committee
chanted with the duty of preparing
Hie parly's platform, Tills, surely,
was "the most uuklndest tut of ull"
—Calgary Herald.
+ + +
A Happy Escape
Sir Robert Burden wus evidently
not tou hasty In causing the separation uf Sir Sum Hughes from the wur
admliiistrallou. Sir Sam says that if
h„ hud remained in otilce six weeks
longer lie would have asked Ooneral
Currie and several other offlcers for
their resignations. We are not told
who were the oUier proposed victims,
but since the future commander was
one, it muy he supposed that the others would huve been tlie best officers
at the front. Without forgetting the
good service that Sir Sam performed
ln the lirst few months of the war,
the people ot Canada will agree that
when he retired, he could be better
spared than General Currie. Tlie present statement of a former purpose
may bo an afterthought, for it suggests an authority which at that stage
the premier and his colleagues would
not have permitted him to exercise-
— Vuncoiiver Province.
+   +   +
Tvve news despatches announce that
Great Britain is helping to feed her
former enemies. Fifteen thousand
tons 11 wheat have been diverted from
their original destination to Hamburg,
Germany, und four hundred Austrian
children huve arrived in England,
wliere they will bo reared and nurtured by tlie people. All tho world
knows what Britain did for Belgian
children at a time wiien their country was overrun ami laid prostrate by
the Germans. It ls a great little old
land, whatever empire-wreckers may
say about It.—Victoria Colonist.
+   +   +
The Independent Party
The practical mind of Hon. Mr. Cre-
It is Dangerous to Use Counterfeit Parts for the
BY allowing your garage man to use imitation parts in
repairing your car you not only invite repeated repair
bills and more serious breakdowns, but you actually endanger your own life and the lives of others. Cheap and inferior parts used in
connection with the steering control are liable to cause accidents of a very
serious nature.
You Risk Your Life When You Use
Imitation Spindles
In a recent test the tensile strength
of the genuine Ford Vanadium
Steel spindle arm was found to be
over 100?' more than that of the
counterfeit machine steel part.
The arms were submitted to shock,
and the counterfeit arm broke
at a pulling force equivalent
to 11,425 pounds applied to a cross section.
The same pulling force applied to a corresponding cross section of a genuine Ford
spindle arm did not even change its original
size or shape. In order to separate the genuine
spindle arm it was necessary to apply a pulling
force of 25,000 pounds.
The spindle arm is one of the vital parts entering into the control of a car, and by using
spurious parts in such places, Ford owners are
risking lives and property.
Genuine Ford Springs versus
Imitation Springs
Genuine Ford front and rear springs
are made of Vanadium spring steel
having a tensile strength of 210,000
pounds per square inch, and
an elastic limit of 200,000 pounds.
Every genuine Ford spring is tested
in the factory. Front springs are
subjected to a pressure of 1,850
pounds. In the fatigue test the average genuine spring will stand 60,000 strokes before
breaking. Rear springs are subjected to a
pressure of 2000 pounds and the average
genuine spring will absorb 40,000 strokes
before breaking.
Imitation springs are generally made of carbon steel having a tensile strength of only
130,000 pounds per square inch and an elastic
limit of only 115,000 pounds. In ordinary
service they soon flatten out.
also those wlio have been bo
eager to take up with it and
pass it on, never seem to have
realized the improbability of it.
Tn the first place, it six jurymen
out of eight were agreed on
such a verdict at anytime during tlieir deliberations, the remaining two must have been
wonderfully convincing in their
arguments in order to convert
their fellows in the short space
of two hours so that the sum of
$1,000 would dwindle down to
twenty-live cents. Further, It
Ir slated on good authority Ihat
six out of the eight on the jury, if unanimous iu their finding, could have brought in a
verdict accordingly after having
debated the matter for a certain period. There would thus
scarcely be the poaslbilicy that
hIx of tiie jurymen were ever
lined 11)1 for such a verdict.
Where were the ladles on
Sunday evening last? Lest
our motives for asking this impertinent question be mistaken,
we will hasten lo explain ourselves. ,
A visitor wlio happened to
lie spending the night between
trains iu tlie city got Into conversation with a Herald representative, and despite all our
remarks upon lhe modern atmosphere of Hie place, he would
persist in making remarks that
showed he thought our fair eity
was one of the "wild and woolly" towns that we all used to
read about twenty years ago.
lt was all very mysterious, and
finally he was asked point blank
what made him think that of
the city.
"Well," he pondered, 1 went
for a little walk yesterday, evening down the main street, and
during the whole time I was out
I scarcely saw a woman on the
streets. What Is it makes them
so afraid to come out?"
A few further questions elicited from him what he had fixed on as the reason — he
noted else-j thought In his simplicity that
where In this Issue, spent about every man must carry a gun ln
$fi0,000 In advertising die at* his hip pocket, and that fre-
tractlonn of the northwest as a'quent occasion waB found to use
surprising. Mr. Michael Clark Is one
of Canada's most accomplished public speakers', and It Is always a pleasure to llBtcn to him, but sometimes
one receives the Impression that, like
some otlier great orators, he chooseB
his views wlUi more regard to the
facility with which they can be expressed than to their workability. It
does not necessarily follow that a
good .public speaker would make a
good administrator; and Mr. Crerar,
who Is a good administrator, may yet
find Dr. Clark, despite oratorical accomplishments, a rather heavy bur*
ilea to carry.—Ottawa Journal.
On June 29th, 1759, General Wolfe,
the llrltlsh commander to whom had
heen entrusted the tn.sk of capturing
Quebec, and with that city all the
French dominion-] In the uew world,
wus making a gallant stand against
the French leader, Montcalm. Por
several weeks he had been endeavoring to capture the French stronghold,
hut the attempts bad failed- But
Wolfe had been able to save bis s.iips
from tlie fire ships sent among the
British by Veudreull, one of tbe
French commanders.
On June 26~ 1769, tlie British fleet
had uncho*red at thc lower end of the
Island of Orleans, and the next day
the iiriny I'uidcd nt St. I/niroiit. That
night u heavy wind arose and several
or Iho smaller vessels were sunk. Tile
lire ships were easily defeated, and
the French commander of them was
tun-lied with the ship designed tu ruin
the l.nglish warships.
On the 39th, Wolfe, who had been
studying tho country carefully, landed
at Uuiiuiout, preparatory to selzlug
lho town ot Levis, just opposite to
Quebec. This town lie Intended tn
fortify tc use ns n centre from which
to huriiss the French. Moutculm had
foresee, such a possibility and hail
endeavored to persuade Vaudretill to
tnko it ludcr his charge. But II had
not been done, so the soldiers of Wolfe
had no difficulty in occupying the
Soon'Wlolfe was able to Bland on tlie
heights behind Levis and watch tho
guns -itour shot across tiie St. Law-
renco into Quebec. His guns were
unable to resell tlie upper heights, hut
ihey did knock to pieces many buildings and houses along the waterfront
hi the lower part of the French town.
The cathedral was set on (ire, and
witli many other places In ruins, the
nerves of the defenders were shattered
by the steady rain, of Ore —■ a tiling
that aided much in the final assault
later, whim the stronghold fell before
Wolfe. Vuudreuil, at last understanding tlmt th* prtMsca at ttt* Enflteb
You are merely protecting yourself and avoiding repeated repair bills when
you demand genuine Ford parts.
Only Genuine Ford Parts Can be Used with Safety
Look for
the Sign
roitbale Here
Hanson Garage   Dealers - Cranbrook
Extract* from tht Cranbrook
Heruld ot this date, 1900
A. 12. Martin, government timber inspector, was in town yesterday.
It is rt'iiorted tbat an exciting gold
discovery has been made near Kuskanook, creating a small stampede.
"UUI,' Carlln, the big popular grocer ot Fort Steele, was in town yeB*
terday. returning from a trip to Kim'
"Goatfeir Pollard is In town this
week. He brought about a dozen
cowb. disposing of most of them here
and en route.
The Royal Hotel looks quite metro
potltan these days with Its roof garden. Don't be surprised if "Van" Inaugurates a season of grand opera up
there some of these fine nights.
Thirty-four carloads of ore represent tbe shipments from the North
Star and Sullivan mines for the first
ten dnyH or July. The Sullivan compressor Is now being installed, which
will Insure on completion a large Increase In shipments.
Tlie young bachelors — there aro
no old ones In Cranbrook — proposo
giving a ball ln the future. Foremost anionk those planning lt aro
Contractor Oimeron, "Sally" McKen*
iiv, Pete Lund, Tom Hookes (beg par,
don. but that don't go now) ifucle Jim
Ryan, Ernie Small. Hugh McMillan.
Tom Cavin, PutterBmon, and others
too numerous to mention. Needless
to say It will be a bowline success.
On Sunday last the Nelson senior
baseball team mado a flying excursion
out to Creston for the day, but could
do no more than tie with the backwoodsmen there, the score ending at
6—6. Nelson got three runs behind
during the first Innings, and only managed to (get evened up In the ninth.
there threatened tlie French across
the river, made a gallent attempt to
drive them out. But in crossing the
river they became confused, and their
plans miscarried. The attack was a
complete failure and Wolfe was left
In possession of Lovls, later gaining
possession of tlie city of Quebec by
strategy, aa ia well known.
Complexion Powders
Presented al the Court of Highest Appeal —- that of fair
ARMAND has been tried and found — no, not wanting — but wanted!
by every dainty blonde, by every striking brunette who has used it.
Armand New Talc
A wonderful new'Talc prepared In three tints
It's Perfume
Armand's Amabelle
It's bewitching us a summer's night.
Samples upon request.
Day I'hone 74
Night Phone t»
Olllt SI MIAY IIOUIIS AUK 1 Iii J 1'. lil. and 8 to 9 P. M.
The Herald, $2.00 a Year
Subscribe Now and Send it to Your Friends Thursday, July 15,1»20
It Is Not Enough
to have the bowels move. It is
more important to persuade liver,
kidneys, skin, and bowels to act in
harmony and against self-poisoning. BEECHAM'S PILLS act favorably upon
all organs concerned in food-digestion and
waste-elimination; they remove causes
as well as relieve symptoms.
Beecham's Pills
Worth a Guinea a box.
Sold evarywhere in Ctotd*. In boico, 25c., 50c
Third International Mining
.   .   Convention   .   .
July 20 to 24,1920
l-ltosi-KiTOIts mill MINIS 0WNI8HB: Don't miss tlil» Kroui-
t'Ht opportunity over ottered lo display your samples.
During Convention tlie foremost authorities will Blvo u.hlresses
of absorbing Interest.
AU the most up-to-date machinery and appliances for mining
wilt be on view.
A splendid tour of the' Slocan, Silverton, New Denver, Sandon,
Kaslo, Ainsworth, etc., mining country In being arranged,
Ladles are particularly Invited, und a big program of entertainment ts planned for tlieir benefit.
Rich mine investors and bnnkors from nil parts will attend.
Never before in history has there been such a chance to combine
prollt, pleasure and instruction,  YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS IT.
SPECIMENS FOB DISPLAY — particularly those from recent fllidB.
A Pleasant Drink
PERNIE BEER Is the best beverage made, for business
professionalnien, for weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer is hale refreshment for wholesome thirst.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
|Mln<IOni  ititkn   iHs\m   OAm    Wmn<lMl  >r)j\m ierlNtffl
Cranbrook Cleaners and Dyers
H.   Vi.   WILMS,   Manager.
Foremost Cleaners antl Dyers of Everything
I'hone 167 CltAMlItOOK, II. ('. llox ;•>
fifrnHn   usjim, tstslsssii mtmlt/s  misJus.wmtJts'i ms\ftj.~m*Jle**mmeijl
ft When   ill   Spokane   Make
II (he
The Hotel Willi a Person*
Convenient u. lurrjihii.jr
! Brit tab Columbia now upends over
- $500,000 .! year on tlie work of   tbe
Depnrtmenl of Agriculture. This
i covers ti great diversity of actlvlUea
such ns salaries, travelling expenses.
lectures, literature, grants to fairs and
If you  want news »*liilo  It  news,
I inhnorlhn for tho Herald
Very  Moderate  Kitten
Wtliilomilti  alii)  Rotull
Made ul clear cedar. IH In.
thick, well wired.    Will lam
for yeara.    All alien kept In
Telepliono 05 Ltd.
Phone IM
Nerbarj An, Mil to Cltf Hall
HI.I'ATOI.A removes Gall Stones
corrects Appendicitis In -4 hours
without pain. Registered under
Pore Fluid and Drug Aft.   $0.00
Siil,. Manufacturer
MRS.   GEO.   S.   AMI AS
it,., 107:1 880 hi, a,c. s.
Saskatoon, Sank.
Montana lleslnnrnnt
Meals al AH Hours
«'l-fMr-i. I'lKiiri-lli-N nnd ('and,
Opposite tlie Hunk of Commerce
forwarding  and   Distributing
Audit tor
Uthbrldge and OreeuMU Coal
Imperial Oil Co.
Dlstrbutlon Cars a Specialty.
lin,vim.' ami Transferring
'HifTi prompt attention
I'hone 68
Kimlciiay Granite It illnn-
iiiiK'iilnl Co., Ltd.
General Stone Contractors and
Monumental Worka
Front St., Nelson   I'. O. tins M!>
Three Hundred
Miles by Canoe
C. I\ It. Trail Blazer   Making
Long Kxcurslmi on Kootenay und < niiljijlijii Klvers
(Special to tiio Herald)
IXVBBMbAe B.C., July 9tli—There
left here today for a trip Into the primaeval fastnesses of the Canadian Pacini! Rookies, Mr. L, 0. Armstrong!
special representative ol the C. P. R.,
.mil um1 of tholr greatesi exploiters in
tin* discovory of out-of-the-way resorts
for tourists. It lu jug) a little over
thirty-six years Blnce Mr. L. o. Armstrong came here to join his brother
Captain f. p. Armstrong, in his pion-
eer adventures In this part sincn
thai llino tho two brothers, though fur
saparatadj I'ftva never lost the spirit
of adventure,
Today the tri|i leads Mr. Armstrong
and his veteran guide, Walter Nixon,
over tlie UimiY-Wimlermere road down
into the valley of tho Upper Kootenay
River. From there they will follow
along tho route of that road'until just
alter it crosses tlie river to the east
and proceeds north-east towards Banff.
From here on tlie two travellers will
follow by pack trail to the headwaters
of the Kootenay River, .where some
time will be spent in fishing and in
photography. From the headwaters
the party will follow down the Beav-
erfoot River and will finally come out
nt Leanchoil, a small station on the
main line of the C. P. R., not far west
of Field.
While this is merely a preliminary
trip tlie real underlying Idea la to find
out and to determine for the future the
possibility of having a wagon road
built in from Leanchoil to the Kootenay River headwaters, which if it
were once made would open up by an
easy route one of the most beautiful,
the longest and one of the easiest canoe trips that can be made In the Interior of the province, and within easy
reach of civilization. The route which
this would open may briefly he described as follows:
Leaving Field, taking a morning
train, an hour's run would land the
passenger at Leanchoil, with his light
equipment and guide. From Leanchoil an easy day's trip up the Valley
of tlie Beaverfoot by wagon or car
would land him at the headwaters of
the Kootenay River. From there on
the passage would be made by canoe,
through good fishing and a good big
game country, all down stream; but
as much of the water is swift-flowing,
n guide would be essential to the average tourists. The waters of the
Kootenay are swift and clear, and
flow between well-defined banks. In
one day's run down the stream the
point of junction with the crossing of
tht Banff-Windermere road would be
reached. Still two days more down
stream would bring the canoe witli
its load to the crossing of the mala
highway between this point and Cranbrook. Unless a trip to the United
States was wished for, it would he
well to leave the river here and port-
ami northward for a mile and a quarter when there would be reached the
headwaters of tho Columbia River, at
tho southern end of Columbia Lake.
This is a beautiful stretch of blue water, thirteen miles In length, which
joins up though "the channel" with
Windermere l-uke. another body of
water eight miles in length. A stop
could well ho made at Canal Flats,
being tin- junction point between the
two lakes, where time could be spent
in examining the Indian plctographs
and fishing. This would leave a full
day to make the passage from Canal
Flats hero, which Is advisable, on account of some rapid water in the upper parts of "the channel." The distance from Canal Flats to this place
by wnter is nn easy fifty miles. From
here again one outers the Columbia
River, which Hows slowly northward,
and in tho course of one hundred miles, or a three days* easy paddle, reaches (lolden, on the main line of the C.
P, It., from whence iho train can again be taken to Field, making an Ideal
outing of an easy ten days', and covering In all somo three hundred miles
hy water.
Ore Shipments
Show Increase
Hveipts al the Trail Bmelter for Lost
Week   Iteported  Show  Mow
Activity hi Present
iiwllcine Inr nil IV
ir three for $10, ai
'ni'-nl lily
Nile Cotllplnllll, *?■'. a hox,
rilfl BIdi-m. Moiled loniiy
trice   Tiii.S- n]it.i.i. Hum*
feir Nerve niid iiminrtinTt-iiHts "riy matter';
fl I'd ii ii ■ -will hii id VOU tip    (.Ui has, 01 'liv.tfot
?i,IlllllHK»tnil-H HI l.y lli:i.l*.llmi-||.t t,l litliv
■ik Smm. 11. D*VOC-),,Bt, c.iiliiiiiut-H, untiitHi
to hf h:\ihmj in
columbia valley
Territory Is  Wtnullnp  Stock-
nun  Who Arc Kcmly to En-
trnyr fn lliir Operations
A good deal of activity ia reported
from Vancouver recently in Columbia
Valley lands, nnd many prairie farmers who spent tho winter there got
themselves Interested tn the Columbia
Valley as a slock country. Several
targe deals aro now understood to be
pending for the purchase of land tu
that district.
Messrs. J. C. Fyfo and J. Holden,
both of Moose Jaw, nro two successful pralrio farmers who are now expecting to locate tn the Columbia Valley. Mr. Fyfo Is looking for about
two thousand acres, on which to take
up stock raising in a large way. In
discussing tlie matter with Mr. il. J.
lioughran. of tho Department of Natural ResourcoB, C. P. R., Vancouver, Mr.
Fyfo wus ipiUe candid In making the
statement that he was anxious to find
some land there that suited him, for
which he was pnputd to pay caah.
Tho ore receipts from all sources
at the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company's big smelting works ut
Trail show a marked increase over
ihe previous period reported, although the number of mines shipping was smaller.
Ten mines shipped ure aside Irom
the company's mines, the latter supplying 7218  tons ot the 9036 tons
received, as follows:
.Mine and Locution Cross Tons
Bluebell,  RIondel  ins
Crescent,   (Jreenwood       2
Smeraldi  Salmo    47
Electric Point, Boundary, Wn... 130
Florence.  Princess Creek c    3R
Josie,  Rossland   172
Monarch.  Field     81
Mandy. Le Pas, Man 1006
North Star, Kimberley  216
Sally,   Beaverdoll     -12
Company  Mines 7231
Trout     Fishing      in     Canada
Air  Veteran  Says  Canada  Is
Giving States Lesson In How
to Treat Returned Men
Lieut. Leonard B. Curtis, late of the
Royal Flying Corps, Is a veteran taking up land In the Kootenay Valley,
under the Dominion Soldier Settlement Board Plan. He was In New
York a short time ago, and being Interviewed there voiced the sentiment
that Canada was doing very decently
by returned men-    His story Is told lu
news dispatch from New York as
"Wlille the American Congress has
been wrangling and squirming between
the vote-getting advantages and disadvantages of its soldier-bonus bill,
American war veterans are casting envious eys towards Canada and her soldier loan-bonus system. The one
great argument for soldier compensation in this city has been from the outset "I-ook at whnt the Canucks and An-
zacrt have done," and this sentiment
seems to grow In volume. None fo
the American veterans have so far
been heard to say "Look at what tlie
Canucks nnd Anzacs did" to merit
their raward, but this is human nature.
"To make thing worse, or to rub
it In, as you nik*lit say, a Canadian soldier eoines down here and gloats over it alt. This man, Lieut. Leonard H.
Curtis, a native of England, und later
Toronto, prior to the war. served during the war with great distinction. He
was first an Instructor lu Canada, thei
a bomber In France, until during u
raid over Mannheim- he was .put out
of commission, losing a thumb and suffering wounds In his limbs and body-
that kept tiim In a hospital for a year,
but brought him the decoration of the
Flying Cross. He Is now going to the
Kootenay Valley to raise apples.
In outlining the Dominion's plan in
detail in regard to the rehabilitation
of the soldiers, he satd:
You know the government does
very decently by us chaps. It gives us
a cent a mite railway ticket from
where we are discharged to wherever
we elect to take up a claim. The grant
of land I get will be nearly a gift, for
my pension money, about $250 or more
that I get (or the rest of my life will
Just nicely pay the Interest on my loan.
Long before the 25 years roll by, when
the loan' must be repaid, I hope to
have it paid off by the profits made on
the crops.
Lieut. Curtis plans to take up a few
acres In what Is described as 'the best
apple country In the world-' He has
been advised to go In for^rult land
as a good Investment, and may tako
about four or Ave acres with trees already flourishing on them. This land
is now worth about $1000 an acre-
'The applcB they raise out there take
nit the prises, you know/ said the
"He continued, 'I was ao Insurant*.'
broker in Toronto before the war, but
whllo convalescing In hospital, I got
the agricultural bug, like so many other of our fellows, both Canadian and
English, and I whlled away the tedious hours by studying books on farming'
"Now he plans to put the 'horticultural 'bug' to work In earnest, but, as
mentioned, he has set thc bees of envy buzzing merrily here."
More benefit la derived from recreation la Ue open country Uun from
tny other form of amusement, and
fishing li one of tlie ba-ppieHt and
moat health giving of pastime*.
Summer ls fishing Ume, and Canada
haa numerous lakes and riverB wh<
there ls abundance of fish of all
variftles to tempt the angle?. Trout
fishing is amongst toe most popular
forma of this sport.
To fi»h -successfully for trout his
habits must be known. His habits in
one part of the country will he d'f-
ferent from the habits of bis brothers
lu the lakes and streams of other
different sections of the country. The
trout loves clear swift running
Streams, whether large or small, the
fcottoms of which are fllleil with
b' nlders and gravel. He ls wont to
1 .'.■ under the overhanging hanks of
th' streams and under unrl alo;.R
f-i'en trees in drop holes made hy
those obstructions of the current. It
le particularly advantageous to look
for trout among the fast moving rapid.!, or in the -Midins along the hanks.
T'f trout f<-«di largely on Insects
He is b lively fnrnger fir food, nnd
be In r.ftcn ecen Casing the avail
winnows dur.rs tho mldd'e of the
day. and row ard ihen leaping fn the
for black flloo and tnctV
Trout FurKirvg at  Ba-ry^
In th*. white-capped foaming waters
below a rail in the atream.
Kaslo, B.C., is th.- headquarters for
trout fishers on the upper Kootenay
lake. Holiday makers who are -risit-
f-.e hmitiful Banff nay catch excel-j
^ - -.lent trout In th" Pow river.   Splen-
Ukcfl plenty of oxygen, and Mights Uid trout fishing may be had at Nipt-[
Itcn. Ontario, r.r.-i
la-ies imong tha
talus, Quebec: in
fishing to ^ be*i
d'r.i wators of .in;
those who are u
ai mid no to pl»«
as..ft I.Cu*.cr.:: '
in tl
ent :•• Moun-
thers I ■ trout
arly nil Cans-
KesoiirtTi'iil    Knuiiu'tr    Alukes
Novel Use of "Tin LlzzieV
Iteur Wheel hi Emergency
When Jumping Brook jumped the
dam recently, Ashbury Park, Now Jersey and its 15,000 Inhabitants faced
an unpleasant drought. The water
company which supplies the city and
the surrounding country was "up against it." Just as the water was lapping the bottom of the reservoir, ('has.
II. White, superintendent of tho waler
company solved lhe problem with a
Pord runabout.
In n letter Mr. White tells of the
breaking of the dam and the subsequent water shortage.
"This let down the water which is
supplied from the storage plant to our
coagulating tank, thence to our reservoir, and cut oh* all the supply of water, and we could not get any after our
reservoir was dry to supply the city.
Tho dam broke at 11 o'clock at night,
and we wero completely out of water
by the next* morning,
"I was at a loss what lo do for a
rigging to pump water from our brook
into the coagulating tank. I scoured
tbo country for pumping outfits; the
best I could do was to get delivery in
two weeks.
I had a centrifrugul pump In the
storehouse that was dismantled about
soven or eight years ago. I Immediately had'this brought to the brook-
side and rigged up. lu the meantime
I attached a pulley to the rear wheel
of a Ford roadster, blocked Ihe rear
wheels, attached a belt to one of them,
nnd so pumped the water from the
bn.uk to our co-agulattng tank,   thus
saving the day.
"This outfit pumped 750.000 gallons
of water a day," Mr. White concludes.
Calling for an eventual expenditure
of 530.UOO.OOO, the development of Vzn
Bridge River power site, near Lflooer.
B, C.j Is in its initial stage- Preliminary work is now being carried on
Plans call for a tunnel a mile and a
half long under Mission Mountain, discharging into Season River, sii miles
from Lflooet. The fall will be 1400
feet, and an estimated horsepower of
400,000 will he developed.
With the exception of Niagara Falls
and Victoria Falls, on the Zambesi
River, south Africa, this will be the
biggest power site in the world.
Arrival & Departure of Trains
From Arrive
Montreal. Calgary ... daily 12.10 p.m.
Medicine Hat,
Calgary, Local daily ex. Sun. S.30 p.m.
Kimberley daily ex Sun- 3-10 p.m.
Golden aud Lake
Windermere.. Wed. & Sat. 3-30 p in.
To Leave
Spokane. Vancouver. .Daily 12-20 p.m.
Calgary, Med-
Clne Hat Local Daily ex Sun. 6.46 a.m.
Kimberley ... Daily ex Sun. 7 05 a.m.
Lake Windermere
& Golden..Mon. & Thurs. 9.00 a-m-
NOTE—Cranhrook time Is one hour
later in cadi case of arriving and
l-rs. C.roon
\ MacKinnon
Physician, and Sumi'iins
OUlc.  at  res
dence.   Arm?
E Honts
   S.00 to
Afternoons ..
 2.00 L
Evenings ...
 7.30 to
....   2.SO lo
Dli. F. 11. MILES
Office In Man-ion Block
i  to  12. a.m
1   to    5 p.m
I) lt. IV . A . t E B <; I I
l'ani]ilirll-Manniiit.' Block
Phone 87
OOiee UODTS, It to 12; 1 lo ■*, p.m.
Keni.nl' Mini.' and ICejialrs a
J.    t.    H D C 111 1( 0 t T
ll 0 IV 1. A N l»   KIN (*
Tlie C. M. Fa.=Felt Co., Inc.
Engineers. Metallurgist*
C-jemlsta, Assaj-ers
Laboratory Supplies
807-209-811-8U  Wall   Street
He ls of course a thoroughly practical
From further afield comes Mr. and
Mrs. P. Trajruor, who recently went
Into the Columbia Valley via Vancouver, from Colorado. Mr. Traynor I.i
also a practical Btockman, and expected to find about five huldred acres of
land that would suit him for a preliminary purchase.
■ » ,	
If It's Job printing 7011 are In need
of, telephone th* Herald and let our
solicitor call. We an at jour service
wtth an equipment second to none In
the Province.   Bay at home and help
• "'
Ford Service
Genuine Ford Parts For Sale
If in need of-
Tire Cases or Tubes - Oil or Gasoline
—Call and See Us
Always On Hand
Residence Phone No. 10
Simp Plinui' No. 60 PAGE POCK
Thursday, July 15,1930
This tn Just ths Bouon
grinding pain and stiffening of Joints gets hold of
you.   Fight it with
Templeton'* Rheumatic
Capsules bring certain
relief, and permanent results. They are recommended by docton, and
Bold by reliable druggists
everywhere for »1.04 a box,
or write to Templetons,
fliu 142 King St. W„ Toronto.
Mnl ind -anywhere on receipt of price.
Local agent, Beattle-Noble.Ltd
Ask for
Vogetublca put up under QUAKER BRAND aro tlie choicest
ot tiio pick (rom British Columbia's fertile valleys.
nro  tender  little  green  beans,
(strlnglosB),     Tiio flavor Is most
Dominion Canners H. C, Ltd.
Head Office!
Vancouver, B. C.
Rcduco that Bugbear —- H.C.I..
W-ItEAT        MIH.EY
B.tltl.EY  CHOI'
—nt Lowest Prices
Jas. Kerrigan
1.0.0. F.
Meets every
Monday night
it Fraternity
Hall.     Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble Grand,        Rec. Sec,
J. II. Cameron        W. M. Harris
Cmkrook, R C
Meeti every Tuesdny et 8 p.m. In
the Fraternity Hall
C. O. Borgstrom, C. C.
C. a Collins. K. R. * 8.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend.
#1)0,000 Spent Last Year liy Pacific Northwest Assoc. Brings
Returns of 135,000,000
Thirty-five million dollars spent in
the Pacific Northwest by, American
tourists during 1919 as against less
than seven millions in any year prior
to 1917, ia one of tlie tangible results
of the publicity campaign conducted
during the past three years by the
Pacific Northwest Tourist Association,
according to tho annual report just issued. The report gives a detailed
account of the uses to which have been
put the funds appropriated by the States of Washington, Oregon and the
province of British Columbia for advertising tiio scenic attractions and
Climatic advantages of this region.
The bulk of the $111,1118.79 expended
during the fiscal year Just completed
was used to purchase advertising
space in newspapers und magazines
circulating In sections from which the
tourist travel ia" largely drawn. Thc
copy used ln this space was designed
to create a desire to immediately visit
the Pacific Northwest, and where direct enquiries have resulted, descriptive folders attractively gotten up liavo
been used to supplement this information.
Tho report stresses the fact that,
not only lho larger Coast cities, hut
tho smaller cities and towns of tlie
Inland sections, aro receiving a large
shore of this tourist trado, citing Walla Walla, Washington, wliere it Is es-
I hunted tourists last .summer spent
$86,000 per month, while 2,791 people
lumped in their auto camping park.
Moreover of these 47 families actually
iinie permanent residents and set-
Hors in that dlstrlcl
"Promoting the development of our
natural resources, the settlement of
our vacant lands and lho increase of
population In our cities through the
ouploitatlon of our scenic und climatic advantages," is quoted as the object of this tourist organization. Its
revenues are provided hy legislative
appropriations from Oregon, Washington nnd British Columbia, and Its directors include prominent business
men and officials of theso states and
this province.
Regular Meeting
month nt It p.m. ln the City Hall
Meets In the
Parish Rail
rVst Tuesday
afternoon of
every month
at 3 p.m.
Pres. Mrs. R
II. Leaman
Secy, Mrs. J. W. Burton, P. O. Boi 621.
All ladles cordially Invited.
Making  Provision  for "Model
Town" Near Eoirvlow, Says
Minister  After  Trip
Hon. T. D. Patullo, B. C. Minister of
Lands, recently returned to Victoria
after a trip through the Okanagan nnd
on through the Osoyoos district, wliere
a new soldier settlement area is being developed on u large scale. With
Mr. Patullo was Mr. B. A. Cleveland,
water comptroller, who was looking
to tho development of irrigation mat
tors in respect lo the scheme, tills being a most Important factor.
"We cxiiect to have a model town
not far from the. present town of Falr-
vlow," said Mr. Patullo when interviewed. "Provision is being made for
trackage for warehouses. In the vil-
lago will ho purks, athletic grounds,
church, school silts and government
buildings. The governmnet buildings
will he removed to tlie new townslte
from their present location in Fair-
view. A name will be selected for the
town through a contest to be held during the sujnmer."
Report Indicates  Along What
Lines Provinces Are Pursuing This Work
A man may never be tuo old to learn
hut the youth Is conceded to be nore
teachable than the person of mature
age. By providing suitable instruction and training for the young men
and women of the farm, more lasting
benefit will be conferred than by seeking to make good the deficiencies of
the older generation. Tlle 1918-19 report of the Agricultural Instruction
Act Commissioner reviews the work
curried on during the year by the provincial departments of Agriculture
and I'Muc -.tion with the funds placed
at tlie disposal of the provinces for agricultural instruction hy the Federal
Oovernment. This report Indicates
that about one-halt of the total annual grant ot $1,100,000 Is applied to
tho instruction ot adolescents.
Foi- the advancement In the direo
tloin ot agricultural teaching In the
rural schools the grant ls 'argely accountable. Along wllh it havo heen
developed nature study, school and
home gardening, boys' and girls' clubs
in poultry, pig and cult rearing, can-
ulng, breadmaking and similar act.
lyltles, culminating ' ln the annual
school fair- Practical projects of this
kind may easily he made the medium
for training the intelligence, because
they are seized upon Willi eagerness
by most boys and girls.
lu certain high schools agricultural
and household science courses are being developed, und iu more than one
province, speclul vocational schools of
agriculture huve been established und
receive assistance from tlle grant.
lu developments such as these lies
tho hope for the improvement of modern agriculture through the rank and
llle of the rural population, lo whom
tho centralized college of agriculture
is not available. The present day
need is that It should be made easy for
country boys and girls to secure ua
educational training of such a cliarac-
ter as will tit them for country life
and rural pursuits. College of agriculture und veterinary colleges have
uot, however, been overlooked; they
also ure given liberal assistance. Fol
lowing the close of the war, tlle attendance at these Institutions shows a
marked influence which is most gratifying, uud their influence iu promoting the advancement of Canada's leading basic Industry of agriculture, will
continue to mako Itself felt.
Contains no alum
We unhesitatingly recommend Magic Baking
Powder as being thc
best and pur st bikini!
powder possible to
produce, il possesses
elements ol lood thst
have to do the buildit-f!
up tf bruin nnd nerve
matter and is absolutely
Iree iron ..!-..a or
other injurious
Only Tablets with "Bayet Cross'
are Aspirin—No others I
Fast Kootennjr District
Organization completed Jan. 7,
1920, membership roll open for the
enrolment ot prospectors. Applications and correspondence with
suggestions tending to promate the
Interests ot prospectors solicited.
Annual membership fee, $5.00.
Phone No. 409
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
There is only one Aspirin, that marked
with the "Bayer Crou"—all other tab-
M" are only* acid imitations.
Genuine "Bayer Tablets of Anpirin"
have been prescribed by physicians for
nineteen yeara and proved safe by millions for Pain. Headache, Neuralgia,
Colds, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.
Handy tin boxes uf li tablet*—alio
larger "Bayer" packages, can be bad
ut any drug store.   Made in Canada,
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salicylicacld.
While it is well known that Aaplrin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
puMir against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trade mark, the
"Bayer Cross."
Job Printing
Herald Office
K. ('. Wade Comes Back at Critics in This Province Who
Question His Usefulness
London. — F. C. Wade, Agent-Gen
erisl for British Columbia liere has given tlie following statement out ln reply to lilt* critics in British Columbia
newspapers, and in the .Legislature
during the course ot the recent session:
"As Premier Oliver published in the
newspapers his disapproval of my action In criticizing statements of a
hiember of the Legislature reflecting
on the discharging of my duties In
London, he can huve no objection to
my replying through the same medium.
"His contention is that «s a civil
servant und an employee I have no
right to reply to a member of the Legislature. I um not a civil servant
nor an employee in the sense in which
Premier Oliver usw the word, as 1
hold this ,|iositlon during my good behavior, and can only be removed on petition of the Legislature. I am afforded the same measure of protection
which the Dominion parliament gives
Judges, and am placed outside thc cluss
commonly called employees. I doubt.
If Sir Richard McBride or any oi*lils
predecessors were ever called employees.
"As the sole representative of Brit
ish Columbia In the United Kingdom,
responsible for the administration of
provincial alTalrs In London, I think 1
have » right to enpect the government to protect me nnd my office nR-
iilnst unjust nttucks In the Legislature. As this wns n ot done, there wns
no other course left open to me but to
dofend my position or else allow any
member of the Legislature who cared
to do so to bring this office and my
work Into disrepute by malicious misrepresentation.
I choose the former course in the
Interests ot truth and as the only
means of safeguarding my character
and the usefulness of this ofllce."
lli>|iiiitr For Support From Farmer Members, Will Face Con-
servntlvc-Lnlior Opposition
Winnipeg. — Tho flfly-flve members
of the Manitoba Legislature have now
been lined up ns follows according to
political utlilhiiiiitis:
Labor       ]j
Farmers and Independents 11
('onservatives   io
Government      21
Deferred Elections 	
Great interest has centred around
the result ot the elections In Winnl
pog, where proportional representation was given Its lirst renl prnctlc
al try-?out in this country. By Its
Introduction organized labor expected
to make n strong showing, nnd of the
ton elected representatives from the
citj' four labor men were elected, all
of them prominently connected with
the .strike trouble of last year, and
some at present actually serving jail
sentences for participation In the
strike, seditious utterances, or other
charges arising out of the city's troub
Jous times on that occasion.
Tho labor men elected In Winnipeg
are F. J. Dixon, who headed the poll,
rtov. William IvcnSj. Alderman J
Queen and G. Armstrong, One lady,
a Liberal, was also among.the elected
from the city.
Definite decision to carry on the ad.
ministration lias been reached by the
Norrls government, according to information supplied by an official
source. The government, in fact, lias
decided that there Is no other alterna
live, even if they believed the vote
illil show a lack ot confidence by the
plblic. They have decided, however,
that the .public is behind them in their
return to power, and that a sufficient
measure of support will be accordel
to them In the next Legislature. Lit
tie stock is taken by ministerialists in
in the report tlmt a coalition strong
enough to command a majority can be
formed by opposition elements, and lu
litis way htlievo themselves certain of
a ,good working majority.
Interest with regard to the groups
which will compose the house centres
around the fact that the Conservatives
aro not expected to effect any amal
ganiatlon with either the labor or in
dependent members, although the3e
of course in some measure will be
acting In opposition to the government
rorces. The farmers' group Is generally conceded to be favorable to the
present administration, and is not expected to figure In the opposition forces.
Ottawa. — Soldier settlement board
loans passed tho seventy million dollar mnrk during tlie month of June.
Up to .lung is there wore 17,872 settlers' loans, nmountlng to J70,6G5,434
npproved. The loans were for the
following purposes: Land purchased,
*38,3BU,892; Implements, »7,849,II8G;
stock nnd equipment, 22,2110,668, removal of encumbrance's, )2,ot6,488.
The work ot this department has
been under tho supervision of Hon. N.
W. Howell, who hns dropped out of
the cabinet during tho recent shuffle
following tlle restgnntion ot Premier
'        BOAItl) OF COMMERCE
Defunct   Boily  is   Rosurrocted
and May PerUaps Do More
to Justify Existence
Ottawa. —* An order in council was
passed shortly after prbrogotlon with
respect to the Board of Commerce,
TIiIb body. It will be recalled, recently
passed out of existence lu a way trom
tlie resignation of all Its membors. No-
initially consisting of three membern,
it had for a long time been limping on
with two, and they finally retired almost together,
In view-of tlle appeal now [lending
before tho Judicial Comuilttoo of the
Privy Council as to the validity or tlie
act under which tilt, lumril was established, the appoints w<Mt'li havu been
made aro to bo regarded as temporary.
Capt. W. White, K.C.. the former
secretary of the hoard, has been appointed chairman, antl tho other iwo
vacancies have lieen filled by tho appointment ot R a. Acland, Deputy
Minister (it Labor, and (!. A. .Dillon,
purchasing agent of tlie Department
of Justice.
They liavo been given leave of absence from their present duties In order that they may discharge effectively the responsibilities placed on thorn
as members of the hoard.
George Miikinson. purl owner of tho
Deer Park sawmill in the neighborhood of Nelson, was crushed to dentil
one morning bust week by lumber slipping from a wagon which he was assisting ill lending. Halllnlg from Newfoundland, he had been in the Lower
Arrow Lake country for many years.
Mrs. Jessie Colo, aged 71 years, died
in Culgary on Thursday hist. She
was the widow of the late Francis
Cole, formerly of tills city, though predeceasing his widow hy twenty yenrs
or more. Mrs. Anderson, of this city
Is n daughter, and there are besides
three sons and five other daughters.
Samuel Cole, of Vulcan, Alta-; Thomas
and Frank Cole, of Calgary; Mrs.
Wood, of Edmonton; Mrs. Pirvus, Mrs.
Patterson, Mrs. Irvln and Mrs. Wyatt,
all of Calgary.
The funeral took place on Saturday
Edward Krlckson, employed at the
Elk Valley,Lumber Company's sawmill near Pernio, died on Tuesday ot
last week from Injuries received earlier In the day, when he waB thrown
Into contact wtth a circular saw. Both
tegs and one arm were practically severed (rom his body.
Grlckaon was a returned war vter-
tin with a fine record, having enlisted
with a first contingent regiment ia
Aug net, 1M4.
Capt. H. Gray and Lieut. ft. Tlitor-
stein, Officers.    Phone 263.
3 p.m. — Sunday School.
7.30 p.m. — Holiness Meeting.
7.30 p.m. — Young People's Meeting.
7.30 p.m. — Home League Meeting-
Good crowds attended   the   recent
special mcellngH of tho Salvation Army
held at Cauyun City, Creston and Duck
In the herbs of the field herbalist
say there Is a specific for the relief ot
practically every human disease. The
great Creator undoubtedly gave herbs
to the world for the relief of suffering.
hut tlieir wonderful power Is all too
Utile recognized.
The eyes of tlie world have been opened to the medicinal power of herbs
by tiie wonderful work of Wouikr
Health Restorer. Prepared by a
Scotcli herbalist us the result of u lifetime of investigation, it lias established
new standards for tlie treatment of disease. Containing no alcohol or drug
of any kind, the herb juices of which tt
is made offers relief for disease In many forms. \o .sufferer from Asthma,
Rheumatism, Stomach Trouble. Kidney
and Bladder Complaints. Nervous Diseases, Piles, etc.. .should despair of relief until they huve tried tliis preparation.
Wonder Health Restorer may be secured locally throughout all British
Columbia and the wonderful work it
does Ih creating uew friends for it every day. Its action is mild. To the
blood lt acts as a feeder, restoring Its
vitality. For tho diseases of the organs tiie herbal properties whicli nre
a s,peclfic for that particular organ arc
carried directly by tlie blood flow.
They promptly set up un action which
corrects any irregularities, restores
Ihe organic, fluids (o normal strength
and puts thorn In proper working onl-
Tlio preparation also tones up the
entire system.
Tho full fuels concerning Wonder
Health Restorer and the signed testimonials of many whn have used it
are contained In "Tim Road to
Health," a booklet whicli should bo in
every home. Tho remedy nnd literature may bo obtained in Oranbrook
from the Crunbrook Hook nnd Drug
Wonder Hon Ith Restorer, despite
(he wonderful work it does, is low In
eost, the Scotch herlmlist outlining Hit
formula Insisting that tlie price slioul.I
be such as would make It possible for
even (he poorest person lo share in Its
bene tits. As ordinarily used the cost
of* a month's treatment works out nt
only fifteen cents per dny.
*-*■- N
Til.ll.lll'.illl.V   I'dl.K'IM.
Till: AMflllCAN  IIO IC ll I K
Catintllnn mounlod pollco an, now
patrolling llu* American border in tlto
vicinity t,f Orovltlo, and otliora aro
now atntloncd al Osoyooos, Tha re-
conl murder of a provincial police of-
llcor at. Grand Forks by a bootlegger
baa greatly aroused the authorities nn
Hit American siilo of lho line, and It
is going to In- hard sledding for gentlemen of that strip. In tho future.
Don't p.r--il: er rulri your material in a
niier Ayu% liHi.-t ou "Diamond Dyes."
Easy   lircctionii in package.
Lift Off Corns I    Mo Pain!
tin; ..iiiiimuiiuiiiuu tiiiriiiuiiiuiii-itu.
There is now only oue kind of milk
canned in llrltlsh Columbia. It il
Were it not for tlie faet thut Pacific
Milk commends itself for quality and
natural flavor, it would not be right
to ask people tu use it in preference
to milk canned in the Kast But ae
It stands. Pacific Mill* ls preferable
to most people on its merits. In ad-
tlllion, it is u British Columbia pro-
duet whieh hell's to keep money at
Factory at Udner, R C.
Bobt Frame, tttf.
Fresh Bread, Cakes* Flea
and Pastry
Phone IT
Norbury Ave.      Opp City Ball
Doesn't hurt a hit! Drop a little
"Freizono" on un aching corn, Instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off Wltb lingers.     Truly!
Your druggist, seHs u tiny bottle of
"Freezono" for u fow cents, suftlclent
to remove every hard corn, suft corn,
or corn between the toes, aud tho calluses without  soreness or Irritation.
Subscribe for tlie Herald, 12 year.
Stock Food
Have a car of this Block
food — Ground and Cri-
Ground. It consists of 90
per cent, broken wheat,
oats, barley and other
grains. It is the cheapest
food for Poultry, Stock and
Hogs today.
TAKE NOTICE that Tho Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. of Canada,
Ltd., whose address is Trail, B.C., will
aiiply Cor 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, D-C. The water will be
diverted from tho stream at a point
near the Power House on the Mark
Creek Mineral Claim and will be used
for mining, milling and power purposes upon the laud described as Concen,
trator Site on IxH 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 tiled fn 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-Cj
within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice In a local
newgptrper. The date of the first
publication of this notice fs July lst,
1920. I
By E. G. Montgomery, Agent.
1-7 4t |
Private Naming Heme
Licensed by Provincial Govt
Maternity nnd General Ifnrilag
Massage and Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mn. A. Crawford, Matron
Phone 161 P. O. Boi 141
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
jttettiotiist Cljurclj
7:30 I". III.—Dhlnc Worship.
Preacher: REV. It. W. LEE
You are Invited
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ot Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and defining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ore,
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Bluestone, Pig Lead and
Zlae TADANAC** Braid.
i^BHIHI^ Thursday, Jul; 15,19211
Comfort With Economy
The New Canadian Car
THIS Overland is built from
tlie ground up to secflire riding comfort, liylir weight and
Triplex Springs combine, in a
remarkable way, the economies
of light weight with the luxury
of riding, formerly possible only
in a heavy car of lung wheelbase.
In every detail of its equipment from Electric Starting and
Lighting to Speedometer, Overland is high-grade nnd complete.
The large Canadian factory
and service organization behind
the Overland are big factors in
the success of this new ear for a
new Canada.
Dezall's Garage, Cranbrook, B.C.
Head Office and Factories:   Willys-Overland Limited, Toronto, Canada
Branches.   Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg and Rcyina
Lovely Regions in the Canadian Rockies
if tbe ticuuty of the Oiuitullua
Hooky Mountains, uortli ot the lino
between the Dominion and tho United States, Is not the |-r»ndeit In the
world It ls certainly lovely as auy
anywhere, and It ls tbe loveliest on
the Anit'ltrau continent. Tlie glory
of the turopean Alpe Is dimmed by
tbe towering snow clad peaks of tho
Rockies. Travellers oD tbe i'anu
dl.ii Pacific Railway from Calrary,
through Hauff, lake Louise. Field
Ud Ulaclei ou tn the Pacific Coast
view a land In which they feol themselves transferred to an earthly puru-
illse. i
The gigantic heights, the snow
tmpprd peaks, the rugged bouldeis,
the plues growtug In tbe sand snd
rock crevices up as far us the snow
Une arc amongst the most Impresilve
features ot the Kooky MtoiuIuIim.
How the builders of tbe t'.V It. ever
were able to eicavate their way
through this region Is ono of the
wonders of the world.
Visitors whose tlmo Is limited
should anyway explore a portion or
the Hocky Mountain region nnd stay
off at Hanft and Uko lx>uksc, points
where the C.I'.H. has built luxurious
hotels. Besides, good roade radiate
from these spots und automobiles or
ponies can be engaged to bring thc
lourtot right Into the heart of the
best scenic regions.
Banff Is situated ut an altitude or
4,621 feet tn the Canadian National
Park. Thto Perk la a natural roser-
vatlon of 6,732 square miles ombrac-
Ing part of the Bow river valley.
numerous small rivers and sovcral
towering mountain ranges. Banff
National Park la the largest ln the
world. Caskede Mountain. 9.825 feet
high, looks down on Binff Springs
Hotel, and the hotel looks down nn
the Bow river valley. Buffalo still
roam In the Park, and the Zoological
Garden contains many Canadian wild
animals. Banff Museum possesses
many valuable objoota ot curiosity.
In the Museum there ls a visitors'
hook In which a space Is provided for
remarks on Banff, looking over the
book, one Is Interested enough to take
a note of some of the opinions on
Banff.   Here are a few:
"Banff is unexcelled for beauty."
"Ot, would that my tongue could
utter the thoughts that arise in me."
"Almost broke, hut happy. Banff
to me la }u»t the place to spend a
lovely holiday. Let us bo happy while
we oin."
"TAat more can anyone desire?"
thin* to benten.'
PAOIi      I'lVR
Denies Story!
Higher Damages
Were Desired
With Dedsion that Elliott Must
Hear CostB, Famous Lil.el
Case ls Terminated
R. T. Elliott, K-C-, tlie defendant iu
the recent libel suit brought by Premier Oliver, in which tlie Premier obtained tho verdict, and was awarded
damaged in the sum of twenty-Qve
cents, must pay Uie coBts of the action. This wa» the decision arrived at
by Mr. Justice Macdonald on Wednesday lust after hearing argument.
Incidentally un emphatic deniul cun
bo given lo the story published that
the Jury divided six to two In favor
of a thousand dollar verdict for tiie
Counsel for Mr. Elliott admitted tlmt
court practice iu thla province waa
that even wliere nominal damages had
been awarded in a null of this kind,
the defendant should ho called upon t£>
pay costs. Hut tho plaintiff in iliis
suit hud asked for punitive damage.-*.,
continued counsel iu argument. Three
kinds of damages were possible as the
result of an action along these lines.
Thoy were punitive, nominal and contemptuous. Tlie jury had glVMl only
contemptuous, and he submitted thut
the fair disposition of the costs would
be that each side should pay its own.
The Judge did not view the matter
in this light, however- It was stated
that the sole question wus whether
hn us trial judge wus permitted by lhe
law not to give costs of the action to
Die plaintiff. The onus of proving
that was on the defence. The judge
cited precedents supporting this, und
without hearing counsel for the Premier on the matter, ordered that costs
In the action follow the verdict; that
Is, he paid by defendant.
Willi reference to a statement which
is being made purporting to give whut
transpired in the jury room at tlie time
or deciding the verdict in the Oliver
vs. Elliott cnae, it te stated that this
phase of the mutter wus not nicntlonoj
In any shape or form a the courtroom
proceedings when the hearing for placing the costs wus proceeding.
In (his connection, Mr. W. A. Hnw-
den, one of the jurors, bus mude thc
following statement- Mr- Bnwden is
a chartered accountant with oflices at
fictoria. On being shown the statement to Hie effect that six of the jurors in the trial had been in favor of
awarding the Premier damages in thc
sum ot $1.0110. he said:
"1 regurd. of course, the outh I took
as a juror in Premier Oliver's libel
uit us binding upon me in a measure
us much since Ihe trial as during Itn
progress, and 1 do not think It right
to talk about what took place In the
jury room at all. Hut a false statement should not go urn imlradicteil;
and I have no hesitation in saying tbat
this statement about six of the eight
jurors favoring damuges in tbe sum or
$1,000 is utterly false. No such amount as $1,000 wus even mentioned,
nor anything like that sum. Moreover
the division of the jury in numbers
was most certainly not. in tho numbers
given out iu tho misstatement--'
"If I do not *go to heaven when I
dip, I would like tu go to Banff nexl
to heaven,"
"Here one may look upon the face
of God."
Seaplanes are employed to give
visitors to Banff uuusual thrill*} this
year. Thoy aro being used in preference lo aeroplanes hecdUM the
lakes in the mountains offer landing
a:id take-off Btations for them,
whereas such facilities are not available for the ordinary machines. The
lake at Banff bas been secured as
tho base of operations, and flights
over the mountains and to other Isolated lakes are projected.
Tbe lake known u Lake Louise Is
a small sheet of water surrounded by
Mountains on all sides but one. and
on thla opcu side standi the Chateau
I-ahe Louise looking out on the take
and the hclgtta above, The water In
Lake Louise at different periods of
the day puts on tbe most wonderful
hues of green which baffle description. Some of the mountains at Lake
Louise are Saddleback 7,693 fsct
high, Fairview 9,000; l.efroy 11.220;
Victoria 11,865; Whyte B.776; Big
Beehive 7,430. Swlan guides oonduct
mountain climbing parties at Lake
UuiIhp. Ponies ure largely used for
climbing the trails on the mountain
•Ides. From thn Chateau 1-ake l-onlsc
Clouds, snd this climb can be tarty
done on foot by any athlete lady of
gentleman. Among tbe Lakes la th*
Clouds one may enjoy tea in the con*
roruil.il- log cabin erected for tha
comfort of the climbers.
Thero is opened to tourists this
summer a new resort of rustic design
ln the Canadian Rockies on the sandy
beacbes of Lake Windermere, tha
loveliest warm water lake ln BrltM
Columbia. Lake Windermere Is situated about 170 miles south oi tho
Main Line of the Canadian Pacific
and la reached from the main line al
Golden, or from Col wall! on tho
Crow's Nest the station being LaJw
The sco-iery of this region combla-
Ing as It do-as, pastoral eoftneae with
rugged mountain grandeur will attract visitors from all parte and b-S-
come a favorite playground.
, Tbe summer visitor will find here
everything that he could wish, bathing, boating, riding on mountain
ponies to great Canyons and 01 anion,
golf, autoinoblllng, fishing and big
gsmo hunting in season.
The Cunsdlan Pacific has erected a
number of cabins fully equipped with
overy convenience of the modem
home. An auto road from Banff Id la
the coii'K" of construction by tha
Dominion Parks Board. ,
, Surd) So Iaciim- For Anyone
I    Kttylllg Tin*)' Hadn't Heard
of -Tliungv In HohiI Rulo
Tlie amended Highway Act, changing iho rule of lhe road from turn to
the left to turn to lhe right, uud which
takes effect as from today, Thursday,
July Llth. divides the province into
I two districts- District, No. l, defined by metes and bounds, embraces
j broadly speaking. Vancouver Island
laud lhe const portion of the mainland,
J while District' No. 2 takes In the Interior, east of the Cascade Mountains.
! Tim object of dividing the province
Into two traffic districts becomes apparent in the further provision in the
Iact llxing two different dales for the.
I new rule of the road lo take effect- -
( Itenmber 81at, 1881. for the COaSl section, and July ISUi for the interior-
1 The longer period ui lhe roast may
ho shortened for the whole or part of
that district at any Mm me by proclamation from the government. It was
I made necessary so us to enable thr ol-
i fi-crlr railways in tbo more populous
centres to inaks the changes iu tracks
and rolling stock so as io conform to
the new rule.
Turn lo the right lu this province
by long usage has become a sort of
second nature, and the next few days
f      Packet of
$8"°W0RIH   Of   ANY
Clean lo handle, gold by all Dualists, Grocers and General Slim.
,1 eotmm ".i--*T*¥!f WfTiFW:?:^;
• /4it#ivi;Lt!.|.ittii..m '■ 1 ■ a ;.:'-.tit i-.i-;m;r.iu.j ife-twi^i.*''^-'1"
seas; m
• «_-, 11        X     ;" - H
SeC?:.r--—*.--**■ **•   •.--****; **,.-"■   .t
»<";;"' '
Separation of .11 nlr Itlrils From
the Flocks Kssentlnl nl This
Time of Yenr Is View
Thc presence of male birds in the
Hock during thu summer months haa
u decidedly detrimental elicit upon
the tjuallty of eggs and poultry producers lose many thousands of do]*
lurs the country over every year]
through tho presence or partially in-;
cubuted and bad eggs In the produce
they market. Producers do not seem
to realize that it Is unnecessary for u
will likely bring to light many instances of bow tlxed tbo old habit lu the
rule of the  road  hus  become.
It will not likely take long for people to get themselves adjusted to the
change, and soon motorists nnd other
road users will be wondering how it
was tbey ever knew enough lo keep
to the left as in Die days or old.
fertile egg to bo placed under a broody hen la causo tlie germ to grow-; i
temperatun of seventy degrees is >uf-
ih i.'nt to start Incubation, if the heal
is constant the development of the
chick will continue, but if it ceases or
is intermittent, putrefaction at once
-■•eis in and the egg becomes bad. Such
eggs have no place or value in shipments, and should they got to the consumer, the consumptive demand Immediately falls off.
The male bird If nol essential In
egg production, hte usefulness beini:
over when tbe supply of fertile eggs
for the season has been Becured. The
hens will lay just as many tgc- wl -
the niulo bird has been removed, an'1.
tho eggs will be more suitable for consumption, packing or storing. Further, there te a distinct financial gain
to the producer who markets infertile eggs, because the be;t trade !-.
many cities offers a premium of from
one to live cents a dozen for Infertile
Then there Is the question of feed.
It costs money to feed poultry, and
with feed at Its present value, the
consumption of reed by males kept for
no i arili ular i ur] use li .. serious ec-
onomli waste Too .• ason for this
is that the besl prices for live and
dn ssed fow I | revall in the ■ prlug and
early summer- During the summer the
.    :  by oarly fall,
iv hen i if'jdtd to
m irki ■ male birds, .. lower price
than preva       In t be s] ring bas to be
■-■'■:■ the    producer thus losing
nt per ] aund .'■ e market has
•     | ie    of the feed
consumed by the birds during the summer mon;: - ;:..- fli mi,..] loss takes on a more serious aspect wliou it
. mount charged
back by the wholesalers for the bad
I parti ■. _■ thai have
been mark- ti
Farm ■■-.:■;■■ . Uing eggs for
Id, there! re nded i-<» urging io bill Ispose of, or at least
rem irdt from the flock
ifl  r the breeding-reason.
Le: . : ; .y you wit!, your next
counter sales books. We have a complete lir.e and price- arc as low as
the out-of-town fallow will*give you.
The Cranbrook Herald
The Riders   of  the    Plains
(1) A Royal Canadian Mounted Policeman rides welL
(2) A fully equipped Mounted Policeman.
(3) A Mounted Policeman,in winter uniform.
I now Keglna. The go-fei-nment huttd-
The noble traditions and fascinal- i logs were soon erected and ha 1883,
Ing uniform of the ftoyal North-West It was made the head quarter of the
Mounted Police ure exclusively our [force for Canada with OsnuntaHioner
own lu ■ '.iiii.dii and it is fitting, lu I Perry in charge.
Its re-organisation, that it should he. From lSTi until 1879, there was
named the "Royal Canadian Mouotedtnot a man moiested or killed until
Police." Tlie exlatencc of tribes of Constable Oreyboume wae murdtr.-d
wild Indians, the quarrel's of tlie In- by one of th* Blood Indiana. Wtth
terlor and the vo-st body of settlers the disappearance of the bnftakt,
coming in, led the lute Sir John A., there was almost famine among the
MacDonald to tuke possession of the Indians and the police had a great
great land by Hitai)1fBhtng the police work in feeding many thousands.
In 1873, The aim was to have detach- The Indians killed the settlers' cattle
ments of welt armed and disciplined and so great did the evil become that
men, Judiciously posted throughout many of thc settlors moved acraas
central pOSlB. : the boundary.       *
Tbe first force consisted of 16 of- i Early 1-u.t year, the police force
fleers. ..'01 nun aud -ll horses. The had fallen to about 500 men aa the
troops travelled by way of Chicago : result of drafts for the various
to Fargo a.nd marched across (he ; theatres ot var. Bal lot men to nince
plains. In 1874. three hundred do-[have brought it up and included la
lice sei out from Fort (Jarry for tbe j Dominion Police Force. Operatioas
junction of He How and Belly river were extended to include British Oo-
and a portion was detached to Ed- lura hi a and various Eastern pro-
monton. An old trading eentre. Port vine**. The l&teet pt*t to be estab-
fyhoopup. near the present city of [ lisiied is Barnard Harbor on Corona-
Lethhrldgc. waa first readied The Hon Gulf. Thla copper mine district
Second centre whs an Old Man's river is important because of large deve-
and Fort Mclxtod was established, lopmenta. Herachel Island, piardtag
The police found plenty of work with | the Arctic board, la the most north
the whiskey traders und soon gained
thc respect of the settlers and even
tbe Indians, for their fair treatment
In 1874, a fort was established at
Calgary, Colonel Jarvls with 40
men. bad charge of Fort Edmonton,
where a Hudson Bay fort had beon
eatahllshod since 179:. in 1876, Fort
Saskatchewan was hum. twenty-Hii
Inlliw from Edmonton. There were
13 toiu .'Ntablifdifd by 1881.   In 1883.
erly patrol,
Tbe air ship and airplane may be
used In the long patrol of Canada's
Northern Hinterland. Tbe furthest
patrol could be covered in  16 hours
.md it took Uie Kloadylce potd seekers eighteen mnnth«.
Ills Royal Illffhneas, tfm Prince of
Wales Ia now honorary commandant
of thc force wliiiih will !«• brought
up to a strength of 2.&00 roes,   The
superior education. Thoy havo al-
waya beon of great phjvtque, Paw
tbian rider... unequalled sioiitn, ar-
cu«toined to hardships, and :..uj;li
fare and schooled In all the arts ol
diplomacy. It has been truly said
that "there te one thine on this
planet longer .than the equator and;
that   In  tilw' arm  of  Drltiah  Jiriic-V
... ....-  aivl the mounted police aro lliu men
11141 wa* Jat" Ol "YUe of llonos,' Iut^m of lha farce are uau«U| mjffa ot]-,^ Mforce m\.H~V,. tt. J PAGE SIX
Over tbe Cea Cups
Insure with Uuulo & Elweli.
+    +    +
A few modern houses to let.     Apply
to Beale & Elweli.
+    +   +
Insure your car against Are and collision — with Beale & Elweli
•+■    4-   +
The Crnnbrook Chautauqua    takes
place tills yenr  from August 16th to
+    +    +
The Methodist Ladies' Aid will hold
their annual bazaar ou Saturday, November 8th.
+    +   +
Mason & Rlsch pianoforte lu splendid condition,    for sale cheap.
Haudoii Avenue,
+    +     \-
Toby  Creek   Property  Under-
nitlntr    Kxlenshe   Develop*
ment—Shows Up Well
(Sreclal to the Herald.)
invermere, B.C., July 14. — The Toby  Creek Mining  Company, Limited,
of Vuncoiiver, with Mr. W. L. Smith
as manager, are pushing development
work on thier property near the Jumbo Fork of Toby Creek, known as the
Silver King-.      The work of constructing the wagon road to the property
is still  being  curried ou, and It de-
uulpends largely ou this how quickly the
bigger development of the mine will
m/tlMiatlMiatlMiatimimMMMMMMMm ! he pushed*
Now is tho time to purchase a home ] Late development bus been cross-
for your family on easy terms. See' ciiMing at about ninety feet from the
Beale &  Elweli. I surface towards the hanging wall of
f   +   + | the load lo the south of the tunnel. On
all four sides or tbe crosscut very rich
shipping ore In a ledge of about eigh'y
feet wide has been encountered, ranging in value to about $100 to tbe ton.
This oro consists of silver lead, and
soma gold, the predominating value
being silver. Prom surface indications there Is yet about thirty-three
feet io go down beforo the cross-cut
reaches tho hanging wall, which demonstrates that tbe high grade valiies
go down, Immediately above the
cross-cut thero is an open cut In some
places twenty feet In depth.
Mr. C B. Taylor of Seattle, Wash., a
mining mun of wide experience all
throughout the west, Including Brlttffh
Columbia, says in a letter to Mr.
Smith: "I have seen the Silver King
and was truly surprised to see sucrt
vast quantity of silver lead ore. I
can truly say that in all my forty years
In most of the best mining districts,
that 1 havo never seen the equal."
Shipping ore is now piled up both
on lhe surface in front of the crosscut out for seventy-five feet, which ore
has been taken out in straightening
out the ledge and showing the face of
tbe mineral. In straightening out
at 100 feet below tho surface the workers have discovered high grade ore
similar to that on the surface, but the
work Haa not yet gone faar enough to
determine the ore's value- This pro-
perty looks like an Immense value of
high grade silver ore on the hanging
White CanvaB Shoos, Fibre soled
Women's Misses" und Children's.—
Crapbrook Exchange. Our low prices
win every t.mo.
+   +   +
Valuables   eau   bo stored  awny  ln
Seal- & Blwnll'a vault with absolute
safety.     Tho rust Is a tritle.      Patronise home industry,
+   +   +
The rule of tho road changes today.
Insure your car against collision beforo It Is too late- See Beale & El-
well ubout it at once.
+    +    +
Tho   Ladles'  Aid  of  Knox  Church
will hold a Bazaar on Thursday, 2nd
of December, 31*20, an event whicli all
interested are asked to bear In mind-
+    +    +
Tho city sprinkling cart Is getting
in good work these days in sprinkling
the streets und keeping down the
dust. Merchants and others appreciate the good undertaking.
+    +    +
This is memorial week, when funds
are being gathered for the erection of
a suitable war memorial In this clly.
The canvassers will take up the work
In the city tomorrow. Hel,p them in
the work by being ready to glvo and
generously at that, as bents the cause.
+    +    +
Since publishing the statement In
last week's Herald, relative to the proceeds from tho Motor Ambulanca
Dance, a cheque from Drs, Greene nud
Mackinnon for $150 hns brought iti
lho totul proceeds realized from the
■jV-.-ilt to $1150.
+    +    f
The department of Public Works has
stationed a roads engineer in th-j
Crows Nest Pass, according to tho
Blairmoro Enterprise. Mr. Keith, the
new appointee, Is now stationed at
Crow's Nest -Lake, It Is understood
Ihat a steam grader will arrive in a
few days to facllltato roadwork
through that section-
There bus beetf a tremendous increase In ihe value of ore which has
been taken out In the last two months
of development,
The attention of lho public is drawn
to the services In tlie Methodist
Church on Sunday next at 11 a.m., and
7.30 p.m.
At the morning service Hev. R. W-
Leo will preach, and he will also ad-,
dress tlie children. In the evening
Mr. Lee will again preach, taking as
his subject "The Imperialism of
Tho organist for the day will be Professor C. F. Nidd, of Portage la Prairie.     Special music will be rendered
at each service as follows:
11 a.m. —
Organ Improvisation.
Anthem — "Rend your hearts."
Offertory — Chant D'Armour
Postlude — March (Hill).
7.30 p.m—
Prelude—Adagio Cantablle (Hadyn)
Solo—I Heard the Voice
Mrs. Art. Wallace.
Offertory—Canzonetta (Fryainger).
At tho close of tho evening service
nn organ recital will be given by Prof-
C. F. Nidd. Tills will give a splendid
opportunity to the music lovers of the
clly to bear a program of exceptional
The recital progrsm will be as follows :
Overture. Poet and Peasant
Serenade  (Leoncavallo)
A Favorite Hymn Tune with Variations  (Spark)
Ft stive March In D (Smart)
(Special to tbe Herald.)
INVERMERE, BC. July 14—Peter
Murray of Wilmer, recently completed
ihe sale of his home ranch, consisting
of n little more than three acres, to
Alfred Hope of Moose Jaw, Sask-, who
Is retiring from actlvo farming In
that part and anticipates coming here.
Mr. Murray's ranch has a good orchard on it and a dwellng. The price
realized was over one thousand dollars.
Tbo annual meeting of the ratepayers of this school district was held
on tbe evening of Saturday, The reports presented showed tbe district to
he In a good financial condition having
a surplus of $2013.00 over liabilities.
The estimates for tho current year aro
$400-00. The trustees were partlcu-
arly Instructed to make every effort
to effect a union with the adjoining
school districts—Athalmer In particular—with the end ln view of having
a consolidated school where the principles of higher education could bo
The City council will hold a special
meeting this evening to consider further the proposition of the Cranhrook
Electric Light Company to sell their
plant, etc, to the city.
it is stated the latest proposition
of the company will be to mako sale
to the city at a sum considerably below the last offer.
$$$$$> <$>§fy®<b$e>4},,*/t*l<m,i +
to f $ «$> <$ Q><$$>Q$<*>t$$$><§><%>Q>e)
MEMORIAL FUND—Committees to
make canvass on Friday July 16, for
funds to be used for the erection of
a War memorial.
—Delegation to visit Cranhrook on
July 17th.
CHAUTAUQUA— August 16th to
CITY COUNCIL—Special meeting
this evening, Thursday.
Victoria. — Tbe .provincial government Intends to give greater attention to Immigration Into British Columbia, according to an announcement
recently made by Hon. T. D. Pattutlo,
minister of lands. Major J. W. Clark
will have immediate charge of the
work, Mr. Pattnllo said.
'We know our population Ie rapidly Increasing," the minister said, "but
we have not sufficient detailed Information, Lt is proposed to Investigate the (iiiestion from every angle- We
want to know definitely the number of
people coming Into the province; we
want to know definitely where they
are locating; we want to be In a position to advise them, and be of every
possible assistance to them."
A well known lady fn Freshwater,
Quebec, found herself In this predicament last winter- Even doctors from
the Hospital despaired of her life, but
Mrs. Daniel R.  « Is alive today
and  in better health  than  for yearn
j ] ast.
I She decided as a last resource (like
hundreds of other successful users
from coast to coast had done) to give
' 'Marian's Specific" a trial, and imagine ber Joy in being completely restored to health In a very short time,
feeling years younger.
You can't regain your health without removing the causes of your ailment- Many people Induce themselves to believe they have no gall stones
or appendix trouble. If you have Indigestion, pain in the back or stomach,
these are sure warnings. Beware of
serious trouble If neglected. But don't
let it go on. Just try one dose of Marian's Spcoitlc and see how much better
you reel. For sale at all druggsts
throughout Canada. If your dealer
cannot supply you write for free booklet to J. \V. Marlatt & Co., Toronto, Ontario.
Special agent in Cranbrook, B.C.,
The Beattle-Noble Co.. Ltd.,
May Entertain Vancouver Party for Short Time on Friday
If Proposed Plana Mature
Members of the Creston Board of
Trade held an informal discussion
with Mr. C. S. Maharg, C P. R. Sup-
erlntendent for the Cranbrook Division early last week at Creston, when
the needs of that .point were presented in the hope of arriving at some arrangement for adjustment.
The attention of the C p. It. to some
matters which they hand met the desires of the board in, particularly that
of increased service at thc station, and
the provision of a proper platform for
unloading autos was gratefully acknowledged.
In tbe matter of a subway under the
right of way at some point between
Fourth Street and the present level
crossing. President Constable pointed out that traffic was rapidly assuming .proportions where It was felt that
either the shipping facilities at the
depot would have to be moved to a site
arcoss the track, or failing thla, a subway provided. Another matter pres-,
ented was the connecting up of the
stock yards with the C. p. R. or town
water systems.
Replying to these requests. Mr. Ma
harg promised the matter would be
looked Into In each case, but he would
not undertake to make any definite
pronouncement ot that time.
During his visit to Creston Mr. Maharg readily consented to make arrangements for bringing the Vancouver business men, who are now on a
tour of the Kootenay country to Creston for a stay of about four hours or so
on Friday next. Instead of coming
east from Nelson by boat that morning
tbe proposition was to bring the visitors cars on by barge during the
night, and on. Friday morning putting
them on to a through freight, to arrive at Creston about 9 a.m., In time
for the visitors to be shown over the
Valley, getting away again at 1-30
P-m. by the regular train.
The Creston Board of Trade was to
hold a further meeting this week to
again debate the matter of affiliation
with the East Kootenay Associated
Boards of Trade.
It Is good to tie safe. Complete protection against Fire, Sickness, Injury.
Auto Collision. Also Lite Insurance.
Cranbrook Agency Co.
ft. R. Piper, Creston, wu a business
visitor on Monday.
E. A., w. D. and Wllber Hill are at
Bull River Ashing today.
C. Burgess and wife, Waldo, were
guests In the city Sunday.
Mr. and MrB. Black, Fernle, were
guests In the clly Monday.
J. A. Mitchell und wife were here
last week-end from Toronto.
S. B. Hall, UiiMton, Mass., wns In
the city Monday on business-
Mr. anil Mrs. I. McDonald, Calgary,
were In the city lust week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. ('. W. Kendall, Edmonton, wero here lust week-end.
C. M. Edwards, Baynes Lake, was
a business visitor last Saturday.
Walter Walters of the L.D. Cafe, is
in Spokane and Seattle on a business
Mr. and Mrs. John McKerron, Jr.,
New York, were guests In tbe city on
B- Basltan .mil three children, of
Edmonton, arrived ln the city this
Mr. and Mrs. J. It. Lowrle and son,
Blair, of Calgary, wero autolsts arriving here Monday.
Thursday, Julj lt, 1»20
Many women have found
actuully Improve their ap*
pearnnce. Fits - U Eyeglasses are m efficient and
comfortable uas they ure
bocomlng. Perfect vis-
Ion Is too valuable nn ns-
sct to Inko clinncos with.
Propor corrective glasses
may work a remarkable
Improvement In your dls-
imsltlon  nud  health. /
Vi.   11.   WILSON |
Mfg. Optician
r. p. a will appoint
According to the Creston Review,
official announcement haa been made
that the C. P. R. has decided to locate
permanent station agent at Erlckson. Bids are now being asked am-
long the employees eligible for the Job,
lt Is understood, and lt Is expected
the new agent will be Installed by tba
25th of this month.
Work has also been commenced on
the new Fruit Union warehouse at that
point, a small force of men having
commenced excavation for the cement
Mrs. T. Hewer, of Tllsonburg, Ontario, Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. R,
Gladwyn Newton. Miss Beatrice
Hatch of Ingersoll', Is also here visit-
ing Mrs. Newton.
Arrangements are about completed
for the informal reception of the
members of the Vancouver Board of
Trade who are touring this part of
the province. The entertainment will
he under the auspices of the Board of
Trade.  ■
Mr- T. E. Roberts, of the Colonization Department of the C, P. R,, Lon
don. England, Is here looking over the
i field, It Is Mr. Roberts' firm visit to
these parts for eight yearR, •
The Manltobe Free Press carrier
boys who aro having an outing as
guests of tbelr paper stayed over one
night In this part early this week-
Thoy played a gamo of baseball on tbe
Athalmer diamond and were beaten
I to &
Formor Sheriff R. T. Evans, of
Hossland, now a resident of Spokane
with his family, wan a visitor In the
efty today, having come here from
Cardstou where he had been on business. Mr. Evans Is vice-president of
the Crow's Nest Oil Company, and has
heen In Cardston In connection with
arrangements the company are making to resume drilling operations the
first of the coming month.
Miss E. ParBons left for Lethbrldge
on Sunday last after spending some
time visiting in this city.
Pred W. Stockton, R. Frizzle and
son, and Miss Irene Frizzle, were autolsts In the eity from Calgary this
J. R. Torrance and wife and I. T.
McCarbuerly, and wife, Calgary, made
tip an auto jftrrty arriving here this
Carl Mackey hus departed for the
Coast where lie will remain for some
time, having decided to take up dent-
Mr. and Mrs. Watson, Mr. and Mrs.
Suddaby, Mrs- Mcl^ean and Mr. and
Mrs, F. Herchmer, Fernie were in the
city Sunday.
Hurry Gamble, the mining man,
who hus been fn the Sandon mining
district for. some time, arrived In the
■■ity Tuesday evening.
Mr. II. E. Jecks, jr., of Lethbrldge,
wus Itere with his parents last week-
etui, arriving Saturday evening and returning the following day.
J. W. Spence, district manager for
the I/oudon Life Assurance Co.. left
Tuesday morning for Kimberley In
connect ion with company business.
Mr. and Mrs. Q. H. Laycock left
on Wednesday of this week on their
return to Lethbrldge after visiting for
u time at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.
E. Jecks-
Mr. and MrB. J. T. Graham and Mr.
land Mrs. C. D Sleeves;, Lethbrldge,
were among the autolsts stopping in
the city this week and touring the
| district.
Mr. A. Leigh has rejoined the firm
or Raworth Bros., of Cranbrook and
Lethbrldge, after an absence at Victoria. Mrs. Leigh Is expected to Join
her husband here shortly, and they
will make tlieir home here.
The Imperial Bank has placed in itn
windows a line display of flowers, the
bank now presenting a very pretty appearance.
In order to save serious accidents, all autos and other vehicles must, on and after July lfith,
keep to the right, as well as park
their cars, etc, on right side of
street. Otherwise proceedings
will be taken.
tf-7-31 CM* af INrtfc*
James Walch, Provincial constable
from Fort Steele, was ln tbe city on
Tuesday, arriving here from Nelaon,
where he had gone to take a .prisoner
to the jail there-
Miss Grigor of the sales staff of W.
D. Hill's store will leave for her home
In Hossland next week for a visit and
on ber return will be accompanied by
ber mother who wfll remain here for
a visit with ber daughter.
Al McGutre, of the Arm of McKel
vey A McGllIrc, of Calgary, to
gether with hia wife and daughter,
are among tlie motorists arriving In
this section and camping out at the
beauty spots durinig the past week-
Mrs. J. (iulbralth, one of the pioneers of tlie Fort Steele district, haa
been In the district again for a few
days, und receiving the well wishes of
ber friends- She hue passed the al-
loted span of three score years iii'd
ten, but is still bale and hearty.
Jack Cameron has the distinction of
being the first Sirdar citizen to fare
forth on a holiday trip in his own auto. With MrB. Cameron he embarked for Cranbrook ln their Ford last
week where they will spend a week
with friends. — Sirdar News, Creston
C P. R. Supt. Maharg, of Cranbrook,
was a culler here on Monday, taking a
look over the area. He waa quite taken with the planting' of potatoes on
[the experimental plot — surprised at
the good showing of spuds on this
year's breaking. — Lister News, Creston Review.
Mrs. T. Bates tad Miss Bates were
here from Kinmato last week-end-
l arriving
uin on Sunday. They took with them
on their return tbe tittle boy and K'rl
ot Reg. Johnson, who have been at
school ut Plncher Creek, mid who are
now on vacation.
W. Weir, Fernie, arrived hero yesterday.
C. M- Pennock, Wardner, was here
on Sunday.
H. Trueman, Bull River, wns a guest
in tlie city Sunday.
Mrs. N. M. Trafton, Trail, was a
guest in tlie city Monday.
A. R. Thompson and wife, Edmonton, were here tills week.
Dr. and Mrs- C. A. Driesloch Spokane, arrived here yesterday.
A. L. Wells, London, England, was
a visitor in the city Monday.
A. Allen. London, was fl visitor in
tlie city on Monday.
A, McLeod, Blairmoro, was a guest
in the city (he lirst of the week.
A- B. Cnsbitig and wife, Calgary,
were among Wednesday's arrivals.
Geo. McAuley. Grand Forks, was In
lhe city on business on Monday.
G. C. H. Cookman. Windermere; was
among yesterday's arrivals in the city.
R. M. Klug and wire, and J* Brooks,
Baynes Luke were here the first of tlie
O- Hammond, Ferule, wns among
tho visitors to the city the first of the
Mr- and Mrs. J. Walter Ings, M. E.
Ings and M. Douglas, Vancouver, were
here last week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Hill und family
who are among the campers ln the district from Let li bridge, Sundnyed In
the city.
M. A. Beale departs tomorrow for n
two week's stay In Nelson with Mrs.
Beale who Is visiting her parents at
that place.
Mrs. F. Wasson and son returned
this week from a visit to Calgary-
While there Norman underwent a
throat operation from which most
satisfactory results are expected. Ac-
Phone 9.
We pay the best prices going tor all
kinds of furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
Gasoline Engine, 6 h.p-, $100.00.
Three army bell tents, splendid con
ditlon |27 each.
Sectional bookcase.
companylng them on their return here) CITY PROMPT IN CHANGING
were   Mrs.   H.Y.Parker   and   son TRAFFIC SIfiNS AT CROSSINGS
Charles, of Calgary, who are speu-l-j	
Ing a week bore visiting with Mr. and | Promptly on Thursday morning the
city had tlie road signs at the most
frequented intersections freshly painted spick and span and reading large
as life "Keep lo Ihe Right-" Nevertheless hve out of the first six cara ol.-
nerved In action early this morning
were sailing merrily down the street
on thc left band side, and taking the
Mrs. Wasson.     ^^^^^^^^^^^
Mrs. J. T. Sarvis and daughter, Miss
Altna left tliis week for Calgary whero
they are spending a vacation-
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Child, and Dr.
aud   Mrs.   Conway,   Katlspell,  Mont.,
were among the motorists arriving In; ,    „ ' _.    ,
ti    ai ... , i „ .i    „   .   • .i    comers   In the same way-       It   Is
the district for a visit the first of the' ,-       . ,  ,
k |.scarcely to be expected, however, that
a change of habit can be expected to
t;i/.e full effect overnight,
The provincial government rood men
have also been busy during the past
few days erecting posts to carry new
warning signs, particular attention being j'.i-d to the bad turns.
11. A. Brown and family left thin
morning on an auto tour to Invermere
wh.ro they will remain for a time at
the c. F. R. summer camp.
Mr- Gordon, who a few week?, a.'.o
came here to succeed J. H. While-
liotise a? express agent, has left to
resume a messenger route on a train.
The new express agent Is Mr. Low, of
POR SALE. — Large quantity of old
lumber   from   demolished   Roundhouse, make excellent firewood. Apply Superintendent's Office- CP.R.
and bath.
I'hoiK, 479.
— A house, eight rooms
Clone In.     Price $1800.
15-7-tf    :
— Registered  Holstifii
sale.     Two   yearlings,
Bulls   for 	
three calves. From record milking
strains. Pedigrees and prices on
application. M.  Cathcart   Scotl,
Newgate, B.C. 8-7-St
POR QUICK SALE. — Horse, good
to ride or drive; buggy, and work
harness. Cau be seen at Huzeldene,
Harrold Street, or phone -106.
Durhams and Jerseys, ull fresh or
coming fresh soon. Por prlcea and
further Information write Lund-
breck Trading Co,, Lundbreck, Alberta. 6-24-3t
WANTED. - The Herald will pay at
tbe rate of 3 lbs for 25c for clean
cotton raga.     No woollens.
Anyone having found, seen or purchased, since Nov. 8, 1912, either a
signed portrait of Mrs. Emmallne
Pankhurst, or a Malacca Hunting
Crop with "Bruno" on silver mount,
Is earnestly asked to communicate
with the Newton Advertising Agency, Victoria, RO. lf-1-tl
F. E. Grimmett, Vancouver, arrived
here Tuesday evening and has taken
a position in the Cranbrook Book and
Drug Company's store. Mr. Grimmett
is an experienced druggist, and ia
very favorably impressed with Cranbrook.
M-. J. M. Coutts late of the McBride
Hardware Co., and the rCanbrook
Book and Drug Co, haa gone to Blair*
more, Alta.. where he will be back In
the hardware business again with a
concern In that town. Mrs. Coutts la
remaining here for some time, It Is
Two cases for violations of the prohibition laws were heard in the pollco
court thla week, several minor matters also being disposed of, such ns
ordinary drunks, etc, The police
havo avei-agcd six convictions each
month since the first of tbe year for
violations of Iho prohibition act.
"Top Patterson" got a slinking up
besides a badly cut up face curly ibis
week at tbe station when an automobile coming up to the rear
of lhe drny he was driving and put a
scare Into one of tbe horses. In the
goneral melee and excitement following he fell tn such a way as to
receive painful Injury to hia face from
striking tlie edge of the platform-
Word came to the city early this
week of the death at Elko of Fred Roo,
well known all through the Crow's
Neat country. He had been In his
usual good health up to Monday noon,
but after partaking of lunch at the
Columbia Hotel, Elko, he complained
of feeling unwell, and went Into a
silting room to reat. A few minutes
later he was found there lifeless, lying upon a couch, death having evidently been very sudden. No Inquest
was deemed necessary. Mr. Roo was
one of the oldest Inhabltaata of Elko,
and leaves a widow tad wver*i cfall-
Following upon the resignation of
j Sir Robert Borden as Premier of Canada, and the re-organizatlon of the
government, Hon. Arthur Melghen, as
was expected, became the new Prem*
ier. Hon. Martin Burretl, formerly
minister of customs, and Hon. N. W,
Rowell, formerly president of the
council also resigned, and the new
cabinet has been announced as follows:
Hon. Arthur Melghen*, prime minister and secretary of state for external affairs.
Hon. J. A- Catder, president of the
council and minister of Immigration
and colonization.
Sr George Foster, miilster of trade
and commerce.
Sir James I-oughet-d, minister of the
Interior, and superintendent or Indian
Sir Henry Drayton, minister of finance.
Hon. Hugh Guthrie, minister of militia,
Hon. A- L. Slfton, secretary of state.
Hon. Dr. Reid, mlnlstor of railways.
Henntor Robertson, minister of labor.
Hon. 0, & Ballantyne, minister of
marine and fisheries, and minister of
naval service
Hon. F. C- McCurdy, minister flf
public works.
Hon. O, J. Dnherty, minister of justice.
Sir Edward Kemp, minister without
Senator Blondln, postmaster-general.
Dr. F. 8. Tolmte, Minister of agriculture.
Hon. R. W. Wlgmorf. minister ot
custome and Inland revenue.
Hon. F. K- Spinney, minister without portfolio.
Tlie new premier, who halls from
Portage la Prairie, Is thus Canada's
first real western premier. Several
by-elections will be necessitated by
the recent reorganization of the cabinet.
I. R. Dudley, ffcrale, waa km m


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