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Cranbrook Herald Aug 5, 1920

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TK NATIONAL ADT1BTIBIB
KNOWS THE BIST MEDIUM-
HB PATBONUIS THI HEBALD
THE CRANBROOK HEP-4-HD*
.1 Library Mar 81-80--------       _
PAPER FOB THE HOMI-
THE 1NTEBISTS OF CBANBBOOK   FOREMOST   ALWATI
VOLUME       22
CRANBHOOK, B. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1»80
.1 Library
SIX PAGES TODAY
NUMBER24
GET IN
11
DAltlMJ DEED PERPETRA1
ED HY THREE UNMASKED  HOHHEKS MONDAY
l»0 NOT .MOLEST WOMEN*
PASSENGERS QUITE CALM
After   UoIiik   Through   Train
Fire Parting Shot and Flee
from the Scene
Ono ot the most daring daylight
holdups of a train since tlie days of
the veteran of the hold up game Bill
Miner, conducted operations, wus perpetrated by three unmasked men on
Monday afternoon about 5.15 o'clock
at Sentinel, Alberta, a small station
on the line of the Canadian Pacific
Railway.
Conductor Samuel Jones of Lethbrldge ; Baggageman William Staples and Brakeman G. Hickey, all
of the same place, comprised the crew.
Bn route from Lethbrldge at which
point  tbe three  bandits got aboard.
' and when at a point Hearing Sentinel,
where some passengers were to be let
off, according to a \erslon of the af-
given  to  the ■ Herald  by  Con
OLD TIME FARMERS* PICNIC
TO BE HELD AT EXPERIMENTAL
STATION, INVEBMEKE, AUG. 18
Through the kindness of the Department of Agriculture of the Dominion ot Canada* as represented by
H. Q. Newton, B.S.A., Superintendent
or the Experimental farm at Invermere, the llrnt real old-time Farmers'
picnic, tinder the auspices of the Win-
dermere District Agricultural As-
Hoclatoln and.Farmers' Institute, will
be held ou the grounds of the Experimental Station at Invermere on Wednesday, the 18th day ot August, 1920.
Professor King of the University of
British Columbia will kindly give aj
lecture on live-stock, aud it Is expected a ro] resentallvo of the Farmers'
Union wfll speak.
The picnic will lust the whole day,
aud a lu-arty invitation Is extended to
farmers' associations generally to be
present with their families. Visitors
will require to take a full luncheon
basket, but tea, coffee and boiling
water will be provided on the grounds.
OF
IS
Squirrel Whiskey
Hasjtod Effect
Midnight Prowler Gets In Telephone Office and Frightens
Night Operator
fair ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ductor Jones, the flrst'intlmation of a
hold-up lame to htm.
He had been in the baggage car and
waB re-entering the smoker to give
the signal to the engineer to stop at
Sentinel. Just as he entered the door
of the smoker which he noticed was
standing slightly ajar, and Just as he
was about to pull the bell cord, a man
near the door displayed a dangerous
looking automatic and Informed Conductor Jones that he had better not
pull that cord. Conductor Jones was
naturally surprised but asked the fellow what was wrong. "Are you
crasy?" be asked -the hnndc the -fellow replying that he would soon find
out.
Conductor Jones grabbed the bell
cord and succeeded In' pulling it but
once when the man wlio had remained
seated until this* time, tired a shot in
the direction of the conductor's head,
which missed, luckily for Jones.
At this stage In the game things
were getting lively. Another of the
gang of three put ln an apparnnce at
te door of the smoker and commanded
all to stand up ami hold up their
hands.
At the same time thc highwaymen
gave a command for the smoker passengers to march Into (he first class
coach. This order was obeyed- Before all this transpired, however, tlie
engineer, bellcvelng that tho signals
had "fell short," stopped tlu train, nml
by so doing probably thwarted the
robbers In their plans which are believed to have been to go on farther to
a more secluded spot and the give the
whole train Ihe "once «vor"
The baKgugemiut was taken from the
baggage cur ami after being searched
aud losing a roll containing about
$:t0, was marched along with the conductor anil brakeman to the rear of
the train by the leader,
Beaching the lirst class conch, one
of tho robbers, tho ring-leader or the
one who started the affair, look the
conductor and brakeman tn charge
and marred them to the rear or thc
coach keeping them prisoner while a
pal, said to be quite youthful aud
dressed In a khaki Norfolk suit, wearing a cowboy hat, went through tlie
passengers' pockets, both robbers
commanding all to remain quiet.
Chinamen who were among the oue
hundred passengers aboard the (rain
were terribly flrlghtencd 'and crouched In their seats and under them, Issuing queer cries nf four at every
move of the robbers.
Women were not molested, but the
men were pretty thoroughly sen relied
for money and valuables, It being estimated Ihat about $600 was Rfcured,
along with several wntches.
'TTho women." said a passenger to
the Herald, "remained quite calm, as
much so as the men, nnd some who
grasped the situation when thc gun
, men appeared In the coach very cleverly concealed their valuables and
without a murmur awaited the coming of the man who held in one hand
a bad looking gun, and went through
Sunday morning last about 12-20
a.m-, while Mrs. Egan, night operator
ut the Kootenay Telephone office was
at work as usual, she was surprised
to hear someone enter the place from
an adjoining room. Knowing thftt
the custom of those leaving at midnight was to see the latch on the door
was locked, site immediately took In
the situation, ,and on investigating
she was confronted by a man, who It
said, when she asked him what he was
doing there, Informed her "be had
come to see her." Having wisely
worked her way between tbe intruder and the door she made her way
out to the street, and rushing in the
direction of Baker Street met Bert
Matson, and told him ot the occurrence. Mr. Matson accompanied her
to the office, but could uot see the man
anywhere. He remained while Mrs.
Egan got the police over the phone
and Patrolman Johunon appeared on
tbe scene, ami investigating, could
not And anyone, but did, tt Is said, lo-
ate thc catrftsee through which the
intruder had got in — a window easily reached through tbe street by a
laddeo- which was placed there.
Patrolman Johnson made a thorough investigation and Informed Mrs.
Egan lie would be at headquarters-
Later she culled him, and responding
to tlie call and making further search,
he located a man named William Evans, who it is said came in from Sjmj-
kane on Saturday's train. Evans was
crouching in a corner on a roof adjoining.
Ho was taken to jail and Chief Adams communicated with. Evans said
he had been drinking U. S- moonshine,
and then got some Canadian moonshine nt Yahk, He was under the
Influence of liquor when arrested, and
apparently dazed. On Sunday morn-
fug Magistrate Leask released Evans
on $60 bond for his appearance on
Montlay. He put in an appearance,
ana answered to the charge of being
drunk and disorderly laid against blm
when arrested, and was lined $60 and
released. He left the city for Edmonton, to which place be was en
route when he stopped off here, and
where he was at one time located.
Mrs. EfeAU was terribly frightened,
and has since the occurrence been
compelled to remain away from her
duties because of the nervous shock
sho suffered.
It Is to bo regretted that the penalty for such rases is not more sev-
YAhl FAIR CALLED OFF
Owing to a complication of cireum-
stun"os that hns arisen, the directors
)f tie Agricultural Association have
decided fo abandon the Idea of holding an lOast Kootenay Pair here this
your. This decision was definitely arrived nt In the course of a meeting
held this week. To overcome the difficulties which have arisen would mean
that it would be Impossible to hold
'ho fair on the date previously determined upon, and so the project has
been abandoned for this year, with the
hope that next year things will be in
such shape as to allow the fair to be
sitceofcsfully revived.
[VoLICK   COMMISSIONERS  IM
SESSION TUESDAY EVENING
The  Police commission met Tuesday evening. Commissioners Balment
the pockets of his victims with the I nn'd 8hankland being present-   Chief
other.
No attention whatever was paid to
the women, but Uot a man was overlooked. Some of Ihe men, accompanied by ladies, handed their valua-
ables to the ladles and this must have
been done unnoticed by the robbers
as they never commanded them to get
tt back or hand It over.
It was a tiresome Job for those
(Continued on Page Two)
of Police Adams and Secretary T. M
Roberts were also present, the former
rendering his report for the past
month-
The commissioners enquired of the
chief as to how the new by-law regulating hotels and soft-drink establishments was working. The chief
advised the commissioners that the
new by-law was being generally observed.
CHANGE   IN   PRKMIKIWHIP
DOES NOT AFFECT
iMAflUNKKY
ABOLITION OF WHEAT
CONTROL A MUftPKJSK
Financial Problem and Other
Weighty  Reasons When
as the Cause
(Correspondence)
Ottawa. —- Tl'.e capital has relapsed
iuto its old time midsummer mood, being quite unconcerned over events.
One would hardly think that one
Prime Minister hud stepped out and
that another had taken his place; Mint
Union Government had been replaced
by another called the Natlonal-Ubcr-
al-Conservatlve. There Is not a ripple on the surface. Things are going
on as ever; as for tlie business and Industrial world, one would think that
nothing had happened.
. It Is probably well tiiat Canadians
ike political changes so easily; that
ey make so little fuss over them,
'ertulnly such un attitude saves a
great deal of worry, expense and tho
like- It is In marked contrast to the
»reat to-do In the United States ovar
j, possible change In government,
which, In reality contains a great denl
of pretence. Canadians are fast getting over the idea that to change the
government means the taking of a
chance on national disaster. When
a big business interest circulates the
story that if a certain government
goes out and another comes in. tt is
assuredly for the purpose of producing an effect that will rebound to
their, own advantage.
It Is questionable whether there ever was a change, of Prime Ministers iu
''anada that wns attended with so few
mtward manifestations of change as
this last one- The ministry does not
seem to be worrying over Its position
—three-quarters of the ministers ore
away, with tlie prospect of only a
.cry small number being at the cap!
tal between now and September.
The West during the next six weeks
will get a glimpse of both the new
Prime Minister and tlie leader of the
opposition. The former's old home
town, St. Mary's, Is very eager to honor Its distinguished son, and will tender him a big reception, after which
Mr- Melghen will go as far west as
Portage la Prairie anyway, where another big reception is awaiting. Both
places are important milestones in his
career; ln the first he grew up; In the
second he entered upon his life's
work-
At Portage they tell some good stories about the Prime Minister's ab-
sentmlndedness, some of which are almost too good for publication. A
very good one comes from St. Mary's.
As a boy the Prime Minister player
baseball, having pitched a little and
taken his turn In the outfield. A
story goes that one day while playing the latter position, a ball was hit
over his head, but young Melghen was
so lost in thought that he failed to realize what had happened and allowed
someone else to field the ball. Incidentally he thus tost his place on the
team.
Importance has been atached to the
fact that the Prime Minister's first
trip out of town wan to Montreal,
where he went ostensibly to look over the harbor and Incidentally addressed a number of members of the board
of trnde- Whether he did any political bunnens It 1s Impossible to say-
N'o one could very well blame him If
he did. There Is much of It to be
being held again Bt Mr. Melghen that
on the surface, is as cold to him as It
used to be to Sir Robert Borden, lt
being held against Mr. Meghen tbat
he put the Military Service Act through
Parliament. Time, doubtless, will be
the great healer.
There has been o grent deal of talk
about Sir tamer Oouln's Intentions.
Three weeks ago or so some people
were sure that Sir Lomer would become Prime Minister. That was as
wild a notion as anything could be;
able that he would risk his future by
.. change of front There are some
tilings that some men cannot do, even
If to do so is their heart's desire- This
is particularly true of the political
leaders In Quebec.
The abolition of wheat control and
the return to open trading has naturally given rise to a very great deal
of comment, and surprised many. On
the surface it did not look as though
control would be continued; but lt
seems as If tlte government caucus
understood thut this was on tlie understanding that conditions rendered
it absolutely necessary. No statement lias been mode by tlie government of the reasons for the change,
but it is not difficult to conclude what
they are.
There Is a natural desire to get
away from government control of buB
I ness. Control of wheat was the
lust thing over which the government
exercised Its authority, and there was
(Continued on Page Four)
POKER ITY
HOLD UPS
MASKED   MKN   BKEAK
LITTLE  GAME  IN
LUMBElt   CAMP
DP
Press Party to
Visit Invermere
Distinguished  Party  of  Overseas Newspaper Men to
Be Guests There
INVERMERE, B.C.,. August 4—
Preparations are no<jv under full
swing for the public reception of the
membtrs of the Impeflut Press Association who, together with their
ladies to tlie number of 1.10 all told,
are to visit this part on the afternoon
of Monday, thc 23rd of August. They
are due to arrive in two special
trains in the early afternoon and will
spend the balance of It In this neighborhood.
A tentative programme has been arranged which amongst other forms
of pleasure and amusement will take
that of motor boating, swimming In
the warm waters of Lake Windermere, igolfing, examining the Experimental Station of tbe Dominion Oovernment and other less strenuous features of entertainment- The proceedings will be closed with a tea
which will be tendered to all visitors j
on the grounds of the Golf Club at
tho Community bouse of the Lake
Windermere camp.
As this is the first ptteptlon that
will iik.-i,x be teuaered them after entering this province, invitations have
been sent nut to some of the representative men of the Southern part
of British Columbia, and to the leading members of tiie press, to be present as the districts guests. Special
Invitations have been sent to the members of the neighboring Boards of
Trade.
It is the present Intention to have
the grounds set off with some Indian
teepees, an assemblage of miners or
hunters gathered in a miniature camp
and then to go through the formality
of breaking camp and going off with
their picturesque train will also be
attempted. In fact, all that pertains
to the earlier days of the life In here
will more than likely be graphically
portrayed.
KKMEVKI) TWO OF THE
MEN UNDER AKKEHT
MoHfjuito Netting Vsed as Mask
—Secure Cash and Watches
and Make Good Escape
RLAIRMORE TO OPPOSE
LOCAL CHAMPS OX
DIAMOND SATURDAY
Oood Baseball Program Lined
up for Next Two Week-Ends
but some swallowed tt. In Montreal
financial circles It Is stated that had
an arrangement been made whereby
Sir Thomas White could have been Induced to take the premiership, Sir Lomer Gouin would have served under
htm, ft being also reported that ho
was also willing to go ln under Sir
Henry Drayton. Sir tamer Is a man
who keeps bis own counsel well, and
he has allowed a lot of people to talk
much about his Intentions without taking the trouble to deny their statements- It Is quite possible that he
may not be quite so strongly wedded
to the Liberal party aa would appear;
but. oa tba whole, it ta qilte
Cranbrook ts to be treated to another game of baseball on Saturday when
the Cranbrook-Wycltffe team meet*
Blalrmore at the local grounds at 6-30
p.m. Prom all accounts Blalrmoie Is
pretty well loaded up with good ploying talent, boasting the possession of
an A-l battery from the I right lights
of Calgary, and they enjoy the reputation of having come nut on the big
end of every game played this season.
As the locals don't consider they are
slouches when It comes to wielding tlte
old wnr club, there ought to be some
good plnylng. Ault and McMahon nre
the battery for the local team, and the
way Ault has been going lately, Blalrmore will need to have something more
than a reputation to go home happy.
The same teams meet at Wycllffe
the next day, Sunday, nt 2.10 sharp to
enable Blalrmore to catch the evening
train. Musser will probably do the
twirling for the home talent.
The. (Allowing week the Fernle boys
are due for a game at Cranbrook. The
Inst gome at Fernle two weeks ago
nroved ono of tlte bent of the season'
Wycllffe having come out on the ton*1
end of n 3-2 score, after being blanked
for eight Innings, so that the game
next week can be looked forward to as
promising the real pep of a ball game-
As tbo bringing In of trams frnm the
outride districts requires a Utile financial hacking, it Is hoped that the supporters of the game hero will turn ont
strong and back their favorites to tba
limit.
Keep Ratmday night and Sunday
afternoon open.
W.
thla i
E. Leach, Klngagate. waa bar*
A hold up nearer home than the
one which occurred on the CP.R. at
Sentinel station, and which was even
more amateurish than ttie one on the
railway was pulled off about 11 o'clock
Saturday night last at Camp No. 2 of
the Crow's Nest Pass Lumber Com-
my at Skookumchuck. j
When the hold up' was first reported
here it was said about |2000 bad been
secured by the robbers and that the
paymaster had been robbed.
I-Ater it was learned that in one
of the bunk houses there some of the
workmen were having a little friendly
gumo of poker wheu three strange
men wearing mosquito netting for
masks entered and Interrupted the
name and busted the Jnck-.pot completely for every fellow grabbed for lt
at tlie same time, scattering the jackpot over thc floor. The jack-pot is
said to huve heen a good sixed one,
being decorted with several $20 Williams-
The hold up men entered in a
crouching position; one had two dangerous looking guns, while the other
twe only presented one gun each.
The men were ordered to stand up
and hold up their hands and the trio
proceeded to search them and tho
place for money.
Mike Dflly, one of the workers was
■ii his bunk and tba bold ups
awakened hi maad demanded his cola,
Mike being compelled to hand over an
even $105.25 of perfectlty good hard-
earned coin ot the realm.
The robbers demanded to know of
one of the players where his money
was, the player coolly Informing tbe
hold up "you know where mine Is always—on the table."
About $215-00 was secured by tbe
holdups un some of the money on the
able which was knocked to the floor
was brushed under the bunks by the
men with their feet as they were
frisked about during the searching.
Also, the robbers secured three pay
hecks and four watches,
lt is said the desperadoes were observed approaching the camp early ln
thc evening, but nothing was thought
to be pending out ot the ordinary run
of things at the camp for men are almost constantly coming In.
It Is also stated that one of tbe fellows wore goggles under the mosquito
netlng.
After completing the work of holding up the workers and robbing them,
the men backed out ot the bunkhouae
and fled down the railroad track.
The workers got a good look at them
.ind after the alarm was given they
-ante to Cranbrook where on Monday
night they Informed the police they
had located two of the men and with
the police went to tbe place where the
men were last seen and the two suspects were placed under arrest and
kicked up. At a hearing before Magistrate John Leask Wednesday morning
the two fellows .who gave their names
as Dan Qulrick, aged about 25, and
Pete Luzuk, alias Trotsky, aged about
to years, were remanded for another
week.
Both men under arrest were well
supplied with money. The police are
on the trail of the third member of
the suspected gang, and declare they
anticipate making a third arrest very
soon.
GETS GUNNY SACK, GOES TO
G.W.V.A., LOADS UF TYPE.
WRITER, POLICE TAKE HIM
J. R. Stringer, a well-known char-
actre about the olty, who sometimes
has been known to work ln the lumber camps, got a fool notion in his
head Tuesday that tho fine typewriter
at tlie G.W.V.A. headquarters belonged to him. Securing a gunny-sack,
the fellow proceeded to the Q.W-VA-
offlces and loaded up the machine and
made away with it, going to the Star
Second Hand store and offering lt for
sale to Proprietor Kllby for $4000
cash-
Mr. Kllby was not to be trapped and
put the fellow off, advising the police
of his suspicions. Chief Adams, was
on the ground when Stringer put In
an apiwarance to cash In, and placed
him under arrest. He was committed for Trial by Magistrate Leask
later.
New Principal
For Public School
1
PUNT BY-LAW
RATEPAYERS TO BE ASKED
IP PURCHASE OF PLAST
IS THK PROPER THING
AGREEMENT WITH THE
COMPANY IS ACCEPTED
Election to be Held on August
17th — Aldermen Want to
Know What City Gets
Ratepayers  of Cranbrook  will  be
asked to give their endorsement on
- J Tuesday, August I7th, 19X0, of the pro-
Prlncfpal Shields Accept* Postjposal of the Cranbrook Electric Light
at New Westminster—
Board Releases Him
ll S. Shields, who has been the efficient principal of the Central school
In Cranbrook for some years, tendered
his resignation to the Board of School
Trustees lost week, having received
a flattering offer ot a similar post ln
tlte   New   Westminster  schools.
The resignation was considered at
a special meeting of the trustees held
on Monday and a resolution was iu-*"-
ed to the effect that it Mr. Shields
•oul.l supply a suitable substitute, the
board  would accept   his  resignation
Mr. and Mrs. Shields returned last
week from a sojourn at the coast and
it was while absent from tbe city that
Mr.  Shields  received the .offer.
There are a number of nsmee now
before tiie Board as possible successors to Mr. Shields, and a special
meeting of the trustees Is being held
this evening (Thursday) when the
appointment of a new principal will
likely be mode.
J. E- Jay. of Rossland, one ot the
applicants for the position, baa been
at Klmberley lately, and will be present to meet the trustees at their meeting this evening.
COUNCIL DECIDES TO PUT
VOTE ON PURCHASE OF
PLANT TO ELECTORS
At a special council meeting held
last Thursday evening Mayor Genest
made a verbal report on behalf ot the
committee delegated to make an offer
from thc city on the electric light
plant.
The re ror t as submitted recommen
ded that two proposals be submitted
to the ratepayers; one for tbe purchase outright of the plant at a figure
of $57,360; the second tbat the Light
Co. be authorised to charge for current on a basis of cost of operation
(including depreciation) plus ten per
.rent*, subject to revision every three
months. The Mayor also intimated
that while the company would not accept payment in full In bonds a^kr,
they were prepared to take de-b-aYure
at the market value-
There was considerable discussion on
this, and finally on a motion offered
by Alderman MacKinnon, seconded by
Alderman Dunn, lt was decided to pnt
only one proposal to the people at a
time, to avoid confusion in the Issue.
The By-Law to be voted oo one week
from next Tuesday, therefore, is just
oo tbe straight question ot purchase.
On a motion by Aldermen Balment
and Jones, It was decided that Mr.
Donald, of Fernle, manager of the Alberta and B. C Power Co., be Invited
to meet with the Council for the purpose of settling some details In connection with the proposed coming of
Imt company's lines to Cranbrook.
Company, Limited, to sell Its plant to
the City of Cranbrook- This decision was definitely reached at the
meeting of the City council on Tuesday evening at which Mayor Genest
(arriving later) and Aldermen Balment, Flowers, Eakln, Dunn, MacKinnon and Jones were present.
At the opening of the meeting, Alderman Macklnnou was uppolnted to
act as chairman till the arrival of
Mayor Genest.
The by-law, providing for an issue
of J60.0OO.OO twenty year debentures,
read and finally approved without alteration from its original form
and Is printed in another column ot
Die Herald today-
Next came the contruct from the
lighting company for the ok. ot the
council, but it was thought by Bome
of the aldermen that the contract
should set forth a complete Inven-
ory of what the city was to get In
the event tbe proposition wae approved by the ratepeyera.
An inventory of the plant waa sub-
mit-d by Alderman Eakln and thla
was embodied In the contract which
is also published in the Herald today.
The debentures will bear 6% ,per
•*\ and tha bonds ean be
Issued in denominations of $500 or
■more by the mayor as desired by purchasers of the bonds or the Issue-
Notice of the date of the election la
also contained ln the by law which ia
to be known aa "By-Law No. 188-"
B! SV MARKING OCT AUTO
ROUTE BETWEEN FORT
STEELE THROUGH TO YAHK
HOLD-UP ARTISTS MAY HAVE
MADE ESCAPE OVER BORDER
Lethbrldge. — Late advices Wednesday afternoon from the scene of
the hold-up near Sentinel state that
no trace has yet been found of the
train bandits.
"Tbey may be lying concealed close
to where the hold-up took place," says
supt. Pennefather, of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, "or they may
be away back In the hills where our
men are hunting them on toot. It'a
a big, rough country they are In."
In some quarters the opinion Is expressed thot the men made straight
for the border. Even If they got across their capture would not be an
Imposs'billty, for most thorough descriptions are being circulated of the
men wanted.
John McDonald, of Cranbrook, began this week the work of marking
out tbe auto route from this city to
Vahk, telephone poles being painted
with red and blue signs on a white
background-
When the work is completed tbe
markings will be from Fort Steele on
to Yahk and will complete tbe link
with the red and blue route trom the
east to the west and on south of
Yahk.
VETERAN OP AMERICAN CIVIL
WAR PASSES AT INVERMERE
f Special dispatch to the Herald)
INVERMERE, BC, August 4.—Joe
Young, of Fairmont Hot Springs, ln
this dictrict, a veteran of the American dvll war, died In the hospital bare
today from Injuries received thla
morning when his team ran away.
TEXAS  AITOI8TS ARRIVE
IN CITY FROM TOUR THROUGH
TWO OF FAMOUS PARKS
Ur.  ad Mrs. Adolph Wagner, Hr.
and Mrs. E- R- Guenther, Miss Mary
Louise Guenther, Ur. and Mrs. F. R.
Reonert, Mr. Werner Rennert and Hr.
Kurt Beckmann, all of San Antonio,
Tex-, with two colored chauffeurs, arrived In Cranbrook last evening, having cmpleted a tour of Yellowstone
and Glacier National Parks and being completed a tour ot Yellowstone
attle, Tacoma and on through to San
An ton la
The autolBta experienced some little difficulty ln securing hotel accommodations, but through the courtesy ot
Night Patrolman Roberts were located for tbe night.
Mr- Rennert is head of the Frank
Rennert cotton commission at San
Antonio. He said tbe roads generally
were good- "We 'ave had a most delightful trip and expect to come this
way again- We shall not miss Cran- •
brook," he said, "for we have been
most cordially received here,"
->-*■» ■
HTOISTS FROM PRAIRIE
REPORT ROADS EXCELLENT
Mr. and Mrs- Daniels and daughter,
Miss Dorothy, and H. H- Vincent and
wife, all of Calgary, arrived here In
their autoa Tuesday.
The two parties took advantage of
the camping accommodations afforded
by Cranbrook and said that lt waa becoming quite generally known east
of Cralbrook that these much-desired
accommodations were afforded here-
Mr. and Mrs. Daniels and their
daughter are en route to Nelson and
will return through Oranbrook, Hr.
and Mrs. Vincent being en route to
Vancouver.
The motorists are camping out,
being equipped with a full camping
outfit. They report the roads tn excellent condition and many desirable
places to camp and fish.
■******—       *■*■*»»
CHAIRMAN E. 8. H. WTNN OF
COMPENSATION BOARD HERE
 Dr. E. C. Sawyer and wife and fan-
Mr. and Mra.  L. M. Johnston, of "T of Calgary, ware among tba tour-
Lethbrldge, were amoag tha arrival* I'te arriving from the aaat tide week
If ante.
Chairman B. 6. H. Winn of the
Workmen's Compensation Board, located at Vancouver and Dr. Oeo. A.
n Hall, of New Westminster, -were ln
the city last night and today on business connected with the operation of
the board. While In the city Chairman Winn waa the guest of the local
lodge K. P.
William Irving, Nelaon, waa also a
visitor -with Mr- Winn, and paid an
official vieft ae dtetrlct deputy of tbe
X. P.'a le Oo leeel Mro tut PAGI     TWO
THE     CBANBBOOK     HBB1LB
Thursday, August 5, 1980
LISTS OF UNOCCUPIED
LANDS FOR SALE
HKEir   . Dominion   t.iivmimvnt
YOU     '
iieeb       Active Steps to Bring Vacant
'uHSiEJ
i
Takes
Land to Notice of Settlers
BANK MONEY ORDERS )    What is a
Young
and girls often complain of mysterious headaches, which keep coming
and -going with some, but remain
all waking hours with others. There
Is no mystery about these any longer Tbey are caused by eye-strain
or weak vision. Correct glasses
will quickly remove the headaches,
and they will not return while the
glasses are worn. We make ac-
curate glasses  for  all.
Raworth   Bros.,
OPTICIANS and JEWELLERS
Cbe Cranbrook gtrajj
Published Every Thursday  by
WILL A. BLLBTSON Editor
p. A,  WILLIAMS Assistant Mgr.
Subscription "Price, W.00 a leu
auoMi'i'Uuu i'licf, L.S., itf&aO a leaf
tout,     iittiw    on     AppllC
tut   AdVOIliuiUg   iiLi-sl
^eUinjnUaj noon the cl
;in.i» io tini aditur will Lu insert*
•CKaNBKUUK, UlliTISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY   MJUl'ST   6,   liiaO
Among the natural resources of
Canada agricultural land is by far the
most Important, the value of field,
crops alone being four times as great j
In 1919 as that of all other raw ,prod-
ucta of mines, fisheries aud forests all
combined.
Canada has a land area of 2,306,- j
502,400 acres, but mucch of this Is ob- J
vlously not adapted for cultivation- j
Without taking into consideration forest or swamp land, much of which will
Ultimately bo tilled, nor of unexplor-i
ed northern ureas, there remain at ]
least UOO.OOO-000 acres available for
agricultural development.
Only about one-sixth of theae three
hundred million acres are under cultivation, and 250,000,000 acres are still
unimproved. It Is estimated that
there are in Canada about 180,000,000
acres of agricultural land ln private
ownership with a rural population at
present of four and a half millions.
To utilize tlie agricultural land and
thus widen tho basic factor of Canada's .production Is, then, all-important, for It ls on this that the development of the other natural resources
depend. The day of the free homestead within easy reach of a railway
is rapidly becoming a thing of tht
past, aud means other than free grants
must be looked to for ruraPdevelop-
ment.
For the man wlio Intends to farm
there is a vast area lu private ownership, which is yet unoccupied and available lor sale at reasonable prices.
The prospective purchaser who relies
on his own sources of information
may, however, find it difficult to obtain a knowledge of the lands for
buIo suitable to Ids means und requirements, This difficulty is now
overcome by the publication by the
Department of the Interior, Ottawa, of
lists of unocupled lands for salo In
the prairie und maritime provinces'
These lists give u short description
of the land, Us locution, the price at
which it is held for sale und the
n it ui*; und address of tiie owner. The
great value of such information Is that
it places tlie intending purchaser directly iu touch with those who, for one
reusou or another, havo been unable
to dulttvate their holdings, and who,
therefore, uro often willing to sell at
inviting prices.
Lists covering Manitolfc. and tiie
soutli-eustern portion of Saskatchewan are now ready, while lists covering tlie balance of the prairie provln
ces lntelligeiico Branch, Department
hu available for distribution before
very long.
There is a series of twenty-three
lists covering the western provinces
alone, and applicants for same must
specify the .particular locality lu
whicli they are interested. The lists
may be obtained free of charge from
the Superintendent, Natural Resources Intelligence Brand, Department
of il.e Interior, Ottawa.
A safe end cheap way of remitting money ia by
Bank Money Orders.
When sending even small amounts alwaya eafe*
guard yourself by having a Bank Money Order
receipt.
This Bank issues money orders payable in almost
any part of the world.   Ask at our nearest branch,    so*
IMPERIAL
Cranbrook Branch,
OF CANADA
W. R. Grubbe, Manager.
Sub-Auency al Kimbetley.
Iffllll  TUB! ISO
Extract, from th. Cranbrook
Herald ot thin date, 1900
PATRIOTISM AND ITS
OPPOSITE
Surely one of the most Hag-
rant instances of post-war pro*
tearing is tbat brought to light
by tbe recent action of the Lake
of tbe Woods Milling Co. in declaring a dividend of 25 per
cent., and that in addition to a
regular quarterly dividend of 3
per cent., and a cash bonus of
10 per cent, at least once a year.
Forty-seven per cent, does not
seem much of a return on an in
Vestment, does it? Apparently
it strikes the directorate of the
company as going a little too
strong, however. They must
be given credit for that, for they
are adopting the time honored
expedient of cutting a nice sized
melon for the shareholders, iu
the form of a new issue of stock
which will be distributed in the
ratio of one share to four original shares held, this stock
bonus distribution just taking
the place of the twenty-five per
cent, divident it was proposed
• to pay out.
"We lived up to every requirement of the government during
the time our business was under their control," says an official of the company, who seems
to think that some kind of explanation is due to the public on
a deal of this kind. They may
have done so, but a mere consumer dreads   to   think what
Mild have been the result if
'here had been no government
rol, superficial even though
11 seema to have been.
As an antidote for the disguBt
ie teels at reading   of   such
i tameless profit-gouging from
the consumer's pocket, it is refreshing to learn of the action
of Sir Edward Kemp, who ha::
been serving the country as overseas minister in connection
with militia matters ln England It will be understood
quite readily that this position
'i quite onerous during the
ar period and subsequently
Ihe time of reconstruction. The position carried re-
nuneratlon in proportion to Its
mportanee, but Sir Edward,
'hout the least fuss, or ever
iking any announcement of
' !: action, has returned uncash-
od to the Governor-General all
"ilary checks tendered him
'litre the beginning of the war
-priori. Not content, with tbat
he also returns all the checks
tendered him as sessional Indemnity, to which he Is entitled
as a member of parliament. In
all checks to the value of over
$25,000 were returned uncaBh-
ed.
What Is needed to alleviate
the national unrest now rampant Is considerably more of the Mclnnes.  Tlie power tor the present
Kemp   spirit   throughout   thc *■" be dorlvc'1 from tl10 •,""lt of tho
The veteran, Tom Love, and Charley
Diamond! left on Tuesday for Perry
creek to do assessment work there.
Billy Stewart was up from Galloway last Monday to record a couple
of claims. Billy reports everything
ln the Sand creek district in a flour-
Ishing condition, and says Uie day ls
uot far distant when they will boast of
some shipping copper propositions ln
tlmt country.
Tomorrow will be a gala day in
Moyle. Not all, but nearly all, and
the best of Cranbrook will bo at the
"Luke Oencva of East. Kootenay" to.
morrow. All Btoros la cranbrok, with
the possible exception of two or threo
will be closed and Cranbrok will wear
fur the day, tlie appearance of an old
time Kansas town after a boom and
the grasshoppers quit It. Thero will
in; a dance oti tbe lake on a raised
platform, all kinds of seasonable re-
!i...hmtiits for ladles, gentlemen and
■hlldren, boating and -Ashing on the
lake, renewing old friendships and the
making of new ones among the good
people of Moyle.
And now comes the electric light.
Tho formation of this company Is now
an assured fact, and so Is the Installation ot a GOO light electric plant as
soon as the apparatus can be put on
the ground. The plans are nearly
completed, 14000 In sight for work,
and If more should bo necessary the
company knows where to put ite
hands on It- Orders for the plant
havo been placed before this time, and
hut few weeks will elapse before the
telephone will be supplemented by the
electric light. W .F. Dickson of Nelson, a thoroughly reliable electrical
englneor has been selcctod to all the
position of superintendent. The temporary oltlcers of tlie company are Dr.
King, chairman of the board, W. F.
Otird, secretary and treasurer; J.
Ftyau. Georgo Hremner and Malcolm
FROM Till- TUSK-POINT UF
OUB C0NTEMP0HAH1E8
As Vet (nsensoncd
Hon. Mackenzie King Is not the seasonal p: rliamontarlan that Sir Wilfrid Laurier waB. The new leader
ot the imposition wearied under the
strain of prolonged session of tho
House at Ottawa recently nnd be-
cunie petulant and abusive. .That
was something Sir Wilfrid never did,
though he many times had much
greator provocation.—Exchange.
Should Show FaltU by AVorks
No progress whatever has been
made with the punishment of the war-
criminals. It the German government wantslo Bhow Its good faith, and
the German pcuple to prove their repentance, they would, without any
furl her evasion, try and condemn
thoso offenders against the laws of
war and humanity. They should be
reminded plainly of this. If thoy decline to act, only one conclusion is
possible London Daily Express.
"To Hell Wltll FroMs."
Whoever wants to know why there
Is discontent among ordinary people
ln this country, might obtain some lit-,
tlo light by consulting the statement
recently published regarding the Lake
of tho Woods Milling Company.
Tliis concern makes and sells flour,
an article of necessity for everybody.
The price of flour Is supposed to have
been under sonic sort of regulation by
the government, but evidently the control exercised has not been very great,
nor Is the company a believer to any
extent In Sir Joseph Flavelle's famous maxim, "to hell wltll profits."
The company has just announced a
cash dividend ot twenty-five per cent,
and on increase of.its common stock
by $1,750,000. As this new stock ls
distributed among Its shareholders at
liar In the proportion of one share of
new stock to four already held, the
cash dividend iust pays for the stock.
In addition, the company paid a ten
per cent. bonuB last January, and will
pay its regular quarterly dividend at
the rate of twelve per cent, at the
end of August. Any person with a
turn for arithmetic may amuse himself trying to figure out what will be
the market value of the new stock,
wheh It pays forty-seven per cent,
per annum.
A usurer who did this sort of thing
would he sent to jail, but apparently
It Is quite a legal and respectable proceeding when It merely affects the
prico of bt"ead. — Vancouver Sun-
PHARMACIST?
HOLD UP MEN
(Continued from Page One)
country, and considerably less
of the Lake of the Woods grasping tactics.
Cranbrook Lumbor Company.
■   "      «**>»
HEAP THE HERALD AND GIT THI
HlWft-OiaY -JU0 MI Till
who hart been commanded in the beginning to hold up their hands, for as
one of the passengers put It, "it appeared a lifetime, although it all took
but a few moments, before we felt
free to assume our former positions."
Tho third member of the hold u,p
party hart appeared nt tho othet end
of tiie coach near the smoker- It is
anirt ho hud been on top of the train
keeping a lookout at the beginning of
the affair.
Tlie Job done the conductor relieved of ahout f«0 and his time-piece;
the imHsengers of amounts ranging
from' 110 to |40 nnd watches, the robbers left at the rear of thr first clnss
conch nnd walked hurriedly up the
bank taking a position there and firing a parting shot nt the train with
tho comand to tho crew to go aheitd.
All this tlmo tho mail clerk and
englno crew were unaware anything
was wrong. The conductor gave tho
signal to go ahead and tlie train pulled out of Sentinel, and on arriving at
Crow's Nest the alarm was given and
soon mesages were sent broadcast in
an effort to apprehend the daring desperados-
From the manner In which some of
the male passengers were searched
it is believed the robbers were or the
opinion some of the men were carrying a large Bum of money.
Tho description of the men as given' The police of Calgary claim to have
Is two cle-an shaven, about 28 years in full description of the bandits who
of age and another wearing a slight- j they say are known by the names of
ly grey moustache and about 45 yearn' Frank Allen, Alec Goddess and Jimmy
of age. Atlin.    Allen Is a well known man ln
It ls believed the robbers were either Calgary, standing about fi feet, and
Russians, Italians or of French nat-1 at tho tlmo of the robbery was drtt.3-
tonality, and they spoke In broken ed in k>.akl, O^deris wearing black
English to the passengers, currying lumbermen's boots up to the knee and
on conversations .between themselves, a cowboy hat, while Atlin has a very
In their own language. ■. heavy  hiu-ck  moiistaiho  and   Iiah  a
The only women on the train who squint In one of tale eyoa.
appeared at all ntrvoue over the to-!    Tha Calgary pollea cootaiid tkat tbe
cident, wero two Italian women, who
.prayed continually during the time
the bandits were at work in the coach.
t)n Vacation Trip; Held Up
Mr. uud Mrs. J. B. -Dowdle, Card-
Bton, Alberto, wort on the hold up
train- They were en route to Portland, Oregon, to spend their vacation.
Seated near tho rear of the first
class couch, Mr. Dowdlo sized up the
situation promptly wheu the bandit
put in an appearance, He had a considerable sum of money in his pocket
and Rlipped this ti his wife after peeling off three bills from the outeido
and warned her to ",put it ln the 'first
national bank.'" Mrs. Dowdlo did as
Instructed, and they were able to continue on their trip from Cranbrook
to Portland-
Mr. Dowrtle in giving his verslou of
the hold up declared there were four
men in the party. He said he somehow thought immediately the first fellow put in an apparance with the passengers and train crew from the smoker that it was a hold u,p. "I thought
of my money and thought I had better donate a little. Remembering I
lunl placed some small bills around
the roll in my trousers pocket I succeeded In removing three of the bills
und placed them In my left hand coat
pocket next Mrs. Dowdle who was
seated near the window. Taking the
balance of the roll I handed it to my
wife unobserved by the bandits and
told her to put it uway. She did so
nlso unnoticed by the robbers.
"When the younger of the men, a
fellow dressed in u khaki Norfolk
cut style or suit, clean shaven and
wearing a cow boy hat, who was doing tlie searching of the passengers
reached me, he commanded me to
stand up. I i-omplieii and he searched me, going first through my trousers pockets, but finding nothing that
appealed to him; next lie put his hand
in my right coat pocket, tlie outside
pocket nnd finding nothing there put
his lioiiu in in.r lBtt uittsirie coat pocket in which was a C-P.R. folder. He
looked through the leaves of the fold
er hurriedly and handed it back to
me, missing the bills In my pocket
with tlie folder.
"I had at tlie same time I got rid
of my money by giving it to m ywlfe,
hurriedly removed my watch and put
it inside the waistband of my trousers. The fellow appeared very nervous; his gun hand and the hand with
which he was doing the searching
shook constantly. He waa a clean
appearing young fellow and I think he
.vas about 26 years of age."
Mr- nnd Mrs. Dowdle said they
had ral her enjoyed the experience, although admitting tbey were a lltle
nervous when the search was being
conducted and the fellow was nearing
ihelr place In the coach. Mr. and
Mrs. Dowdle declared they god a good
look at all the robbers, not only on
the train but after they lined up on
the bank above the coach. "I was
not exposing my head very much/'
Mr. Dowdle said, "but I did venture
to look out at them on tbe bank juit
as ono of the gang fired a shot at the
trnln or over It."
Mr- Dowdle eald an auto wu seen
on tlie opposite, side of the train from
which the robbers alighted, but that
it Is believed this auto was awaiting
the arrival of tbe passengers who
were to get off at Sentinel. He did
not see anyone In the auto.
"After commanding me to Btand up
and hold up my hands, and searching
me, the follow ordered me to sit down."
Mr. Dowdle id positive ho saw four
men ln the gang after they left the
train. •*}
Mr. and Mrs. Dowdle, after a short
stay in Cranbrook, departed oi the
afternoon train on Tuesday for the
west.
It wus currently reported ln tlie
city yesterday that at least two of the
hold-up urlfBla concerned In tho daring trulr» robbery at Sentinel this
week, had been apprehended. Auto
tourists passing through tho city last
evening, however, state that although
it was quite evident a vigilant watch
was being ke,pt up for the fugitives—
Mils being apparent from the number
of police scouring tho country — no
captures imd been made up to thnt
tlmo.
('ulnar;. Police Know 'Em
A man may be a druggist simply because he owns,
operates or controls a store where drugs are sold, but the
real man of drugs with the knowledge to compound prescriptions, though ordinarily known as a druggist, is indeed the scleutlfiic pharmacist.
Bring your prescriptions to us where every degree of
Ability, Knowledge and
Experience,
in pharmacy are applied for your Ik>ik;iU, where drugs of
proven quality only are stocked, where their handling,
caro and combination are adequate for Uie needs of any
doctor, where your business is appreciated.
BRING YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS TO US.
CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK GO.
Day Phone 74
ALL MAIL ORDERS  PROMPTLY  ATTENDED TO
OUR SUNDAY HOURS ARE 4 lo 5 P. M. and 8 to 9 P. M.
Night Phone 88
men have been seen the** frequently
or late about tin pool rooms.
Company Issues Statement
The following olllclal statement of
the occurrence has been issued from
the head office of the Canadian Paclflc
Railway In Calgary:
."Train No. 63, running from Lethbrldge to Cranbrook. B.C., which was
due at Sentinel at 5.US p.m-, was held
UP Just after arriving nt the later
station by threo foreigners. The conductor, Sam Jones, of Lethbrldge, was
relieved of his watch and some
money. Some of the passengers
were also robbed, but It is not known
at the moment to what extent.
"The mall and express was not
touched. One shot was fired in the
train and ono as thc men left the
train. These did not cause any In-
Jury."
CORPORATION OF THE CITY
OF ORANBROOK
BY-LAW NO. 188
A By-Law to raise Ilie sum uf Sixty
Thousand (WO^flO-lkl) Dollars by
Debentures for the purpose of purchasing the Power House, Building, and Site, Plant, Spur Track,
Poles, Conductors, Meters, etc., ef
tbe Cranbrook Electric Light Company, Limited.
WHEREAS, It Is expedient to borrow tho sum of Sixty thousand ($60,-
000.00) DollarB for the .purpose aforesaid and to issue Debentures therefor
payable within twenty (20) years and
bearing Interest af the rate of six and
one-half ((P/fc'/o) per cent, per annum,
and which Is the amount of the debt
Intended to be created under this
By-Law.
AND WHEREAS It will be necessary to raUo annually the sum of Two
thousand and fourteen Dollars and
eighty cents ($2,014.80) to form a
Sinking Fund for the .payment of the
debt and the sum of Three thousand
and nine hundred ((3,00000) Dollars
for the puyment of the Interest thereon, making In all the sum of Five
thousand nine hundred and fourteen
Dollars and eighty cents (15,014.80) to
be raised annually for the payment of
tie debt and Interest,
AND WHEREAS tho whole amount
of the rateable lands snd improve,
ments of the City according to tho
last revised Assessment Roll Is One
million, six hundred and sixty-eight
thousand, four hundred and twenty-
live   ($1,668,425.00)   Dollars,
AND WHEREAS the .present Debenture Indebtedness of thu City or
Cranbrook otlter thnn Indebtedness
for works of local Improvement and
fnr School purposes is Two hundred
and seventy-two thousand, und eighty
Dollars and seventy cents ($272,080,-
70).
NOW THEREFORE, the Municipal
Council of the Corporation of the City
of Cranbrook In Council assembled enacts ns follows:
1. The said Debenture expenditure
of Sixty thousand ($(10,000.00) Dollars
ls hereby authorized,
2. It shall and may bo lawful for
the Mayor of the Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook to borrow upon the
credit of tho said Municipality by way
of Debentures hereinbefore mentioned
from any person or persons, body or
bodies corporate who may he willing
to advance the sum as a loan, a sum,
not exceeding Sixty thousand ($60,-
000.00) Dollars and to cause the sum
to be pnid Into tlie hands of the Treasurer of the said Corporation for the
purpose hereinbefore recited.
3. It shall bo lawful for tho Mayor
of tho said Corporation to cause any
number ot Debentures to be made, executed and Issued upon the credit nf
the said Municipality for such sum
or sums aa may be required tor the
purpose    aforesaid,   not    exceeding,
however, the sum ot Sixty thousand
($(10,000.00) Dollars, each of the said'
Debentures being of the denomination
of Five hundred ($500) Dollars or
such other stun as the Council may
by resolution direct, and ull such Debentures shall be sealed with the Seal
of the Corporation and signed by the
Mayor and Treasurer thereof,
t. The said Debentures shall bear
dale as of the date on which this By-
Law takes effect, aud shall be made
payable on the First day of September,
1040, in lawful money of Canada at
the offices nt the Imperial Bank or
Cannda at the City of Cranbrook, British Columbia, or at Toronto, Ontario,
at the holder's option, r.nd shall have
attached to them Coupons for (he payment or Interest and the signature or
the suid Couiions may be either written, stumped, primed, lithographed or
engraved.
5. The said Debentures shall bear
Interest ut the rate ot stK and one-
hftlf (CV4%) per cent, per annum
from the date thereof, payable semiannually at the said offices or the Imperial Uunk of Canada aforesaid on
the first day ot March anil the lst day
of September ln each year during thc
currency thereof,
fl. It shall be lawtul for the Mayor
or the said Corporation to negotiate
and sell such Debentures or any ot
them.
7. During tlie Currency or the said
Debentures tlie sum ot Three thousand nine hundred ($3,000-00) Dollars
shall be set aside annually for the
payment of Interest and the sum of
Two thousand and fourteen Dollars
and eighty cents ($2,014.80) shall be
set aside annually to form a Sinking
Fund tor tho payment ot the Debt
making In all the sum ot Five thousand, nine hundred and fourteen Dollars and eighty cents ($5,014.80)
which said sum ls hereby charged upon the said lands and improvements
of the said Municipality,
8. lt shall be lawful for the said
.Municipal Council to repurchase any
of the said Debentures upon such
terms us may be agreed upon with
the legal holder thereof, or any .part
thereot either at the that ot sale or
any subsequent time or times, and all
Debentures so repurchased shall forth,
with bo cancelled and destroyed and
no reissue of Debentures so repurchased shall be mado in consequence
of such repurchase.
9. This By-Law shall take effect
on and after the 1st duy or Septcm
ber, 1020.
10. This By-Law may be cited for
all purposes as the "Electric Light
Loan  Debenture By-Law 1020."
11. This By-Law shall, before the
flnul passing, receive the assent of the
Electors of the Municipality.
Read a First, Second nnd Third time
on the 3rd day of August, A D-. 1020.
Tuko Notice that tho above Is a true
copy of tho proposed By-law upon
which a vote ot lho Electors will be
taken ou Tuesdny, the 17th Instant,
between the hours ot 10.00 o'clock u.m.
local time and 8.00 o'clock p.m. local
time at. the city Hall, Norbury Avenue,
Crnnbrook, B.C.
T. M. ROBERTS,
Returning officer.
August the /Ith, 1920.
MEMORANDUM   OP   AtMEEMINT,
made this day ot Aug
ust, A.D., 1920,
THE filAXllHOOK ELECTRIC
LIMIT COMPANY, LTD,
hereinafter   called   the "Company,"
Ot the First Part,
AND
THE CORPORATION OF THE
CITY  OF  CRANHROOK,
hereinafter called tho "city,"
Ot tlie Socond Pnrt,
WHEREAS under and by virtue ot
By-Law No. 38 or the City of Cranbrook, certain privileges wete granted to the Company subject to tlie conditions and regulations set out In By-
Law Nos. 33 and 11 of the City and
whereas pursuant to the said By-Law
No. 38 the purtles hereto entered into
au agreement on the 27th'day of May,
1907. which suid agreement lias since
been varied and modlfled by further
agreements njade between the parties on tlie 8th day of December. 190S,
23rd day of April, 1909, and 13th day
of April, 1912,       s
AND WHEREAS tho Company has
since been uu'd Is Btlll operating an
Electric Plunt In the said City, and Ib
desirous of selling and has offered to
sell to the city tlie following portions
of its property nnd assets as flet out
In the company's balance sheet ot the
31st of December, 1919,'
AND WHEREAS the City has agreed with lho Company to purchase
suid property, assets and equipment,
for the price, and upon the terms
hereinafter set out, subject to tlle approval or the ratepayers,
NOW THEREFORE, this agreement
wltnessetli as follows:
1. The Company agrees to sell to
the city tho following portions of Its
property and assets as set out and
described In thc Company's balance
sheet ot tho 31sl of December, 1919,
viz..
Power House Building,
Land, Tib acres, less lot 100 ft. by
Kill  ft..
Olllce Building with vault, near
Power House,
Plain at Power House as Included
in (loldle & McCulloch's Contract on
Steam Equipment, and Allls-Clialmers'
Contract for Electrical Machinery,
Transformers,
Wire.
Meters,
Poles,
Cross arm pins and braces,
Old Plant not In use,
Spur Track,
For the price or sum or Fifty-seven
thousand eight hundred and sixty dol-
lars ($57,800.00) which shall be .payable ns set out. herein.
2. Tho Company covenants with the
City It has or will obtain and deliver
good and sufficient title to ull the said
property, assets and equipment above
set out, nnd upon the terms and conditions ot Uiis agreement being carried
out, the Company will convey to the
City all Hie land forming lis present
power house silo treo rrom all encumbrances and will transfer and assign to the City absolutely all the
chattel property set out treo rrom all
encumbrances.
.1. Tho City shall as soon as possible take all such steps ns mny be necessary and proper for the purpose or
bringing before lho ratepayers a By-
Law for the ralBlng ot Blxty thousand
Dollars ($60,000.00) by the Issue of
Debentures bonrlng Interest at «V4%
nayable hair yearly the said Debentures to mature nt tho end ot twenty
years, nnd upon tho snld By-Law bolng approved and confirmed by the
ratepayers, tho Clly will at onco proceed with lhe Issue ot the snld Sixty
thousand Dollars' ($(10,000.00) worth
ot Debentures In lull satisfaction and
.payment of tho said purchase price of
Fifty-seven Ihousnnd. eight hundred
ind slxly Dollars ($57,800.00) above
set out. •
4. Ii Is further ogroed Hint it the
snld By*Lay does not receive the as-
-cnl or the ratepayers, then In that ev-
"til this Agreement shnll heroine null
•md void and of no offeet, nnd shall not
he,binding upon cither party.
5, Upon the said By-Law receiving
the assent of the Ratepayers, of the
''liy, and being Anally passod and adopted, and becoming law, tho City
shall thereupon request the Company
io. nnd, the Company shall thereupon
tiirnlsh tho City all proper Deeds,
Conveyances, Transfers and Asslien-
ments us mny be necessary to fully
and effocttinlly perform and carry out
the terms of this Agreement, and upon
the Company so conveying, assigning
and transferring the said property, assets nnd equipment, the City shall
forthwith deliver to tho Company pr
Its nominee, the said Sixty thousand
Dollars ($60,000.00) worth of Debentures.
This Agreement shall be binding ulion nnd enure to the benefit of the
parlies hereto and their respective
successore and assigns.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF the pat-
lies hereto have herewith set their
Corporate Seals attested by the hands
of their .proper Officers.
SIONED,    SEALED    AND
DELIVERED
In the presence* ot Thursday, August 5, 1980
THE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALD
PAGE   THREE
MACDONALDS
BRIER
SMOKING TOE-AOOO
TheDigPlug
60 cents
Pioneer Mining Town
Has Bright Future
(Written ror the Herald by P. A. O'Farrell.)
Lecturers
of
Prominence
are coming to
Chautauqua
TOM SKEYWU.   The Australian Poet
DR. GEORGE ADAM  Descendant of Gladstone
HON. ('. II. POOLE M. P. of New Zealand
Bltrnell Ford   Electrical Wizard
RICHARD CAMPBELL   The "Posey" Author
NORMAN A. IJ1RIE    Ute of the C. E. P.
W, L, MEI.1.1NGER r Authority on Mexico
OTHER BIG EVENTS  OF  MUSIC AND ENTERTAIN-
MBNT COMPLETE A WELL-BALANCED
PROGRAM
Don't Forget
Six Joyous Days
Eleven Good Programs
Eighteen Dig Events
GET VOUR SEASON TICKETS EARLY
CRANBROOK
CHAUTAUQUA
August 16,17,18,19,20,21
A Pleasant Drink
PERNIE BEER Ih the best beverage made, for business
professional men, for weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer is hale refreshment for wholesome thirst.
THE ELFTE IN BEER — 'NUFF SAID.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
WALTER HARWOOD    -    Manager    -    PERNIE, B.C.
FISH ANIMUME AN
ASSET TO ANY PROVINCE
Time  Conservation   of   These
Resources Was Put on a
Business Basis
Fish und game are a financial asset to any .province, and should be
classed as such. To anyone attending the average provincial legislature
aud witnessing the fight necessary to
Secure a meagre appropriation iu
their behalf, it would appear evident
that the wild life of the province in
(inesticn was u heavy liability and that
tlie taxpayers were being imposed upon when asked to contribute for its
.protection. Conservation must be
londucted oi) ii business basis, and
where this is done tho figures very
quickly prove that it pays a handsome
profit for tlie money invested. Whije
some provinces aro so short-sighted
that they even refuse to expend all
of the hunters license money for
■,'oiiservation. others have awakened to
j what the wild life really Is worth and
aro spending tho amount otthe license
fund and more in tin Interest of fish
and   game.
An example of tills ts the stale of
Now Vork. The sportsmen of that
statu subscribed $250,000 for licenses
In the year 1M9, but the stuto appropriated $1,000,000 for the work of the
conservation board- Think of it! One
million dolh.rs a year for conservation
purposes. It seems Impossible that
a profit could be shown on such an
investment as this. Still, on looking
up data in tbis connection, It is found
that the fBanners' boys :.nd trappers
ftlone realize $1,000,000 on the skunk
skins taken in the state. Tlie greatest benefit, of course, comes lu whole-
some health-civ ing exercise, in recreation aud pleasure, which cannot be
figured In dollars and cents-
From time to time we learn where
this or that province reapproprlated
a part of tho hunters' license money
for purposes entirely foreign to tlie
Interests of the sportsmen-     We are
told that a fight was made In a certain province against the appropria-
] lion which resulted in the game department securing only a quarter of
1 tlie amount .paid In for license fees.
j Again we learn that the entire game
I department   has   been   abolished or
that then  is a movement on foot to
! do so, leaving the enforcement of the
| law in the hands of the police.    Mean-
> while where such conditions exist, the
game and  fish  are being sacrificed,
und the sportsman Is tbe loser.
Organization is necessary to overcome these conditions. The sportsmen must make themselves felt In the
matter in order to get things remedied. It ls a simpler matter to protect and care for a sufficient breeding
stock than it Is to build up a species
that has been shot ton ch.se.
How many times has any spocles of
game been successfully restocked In
a country where it had been previously wiped out?
w..i*y>w *^iiii-^ii.^iii^iii.^ii ■-Tftwi^fr.Q
Cranbrook Cleaners and Dyers '
I*.   W.   Yilll.lS,   Manner.
Foremost Cleaners and Dyers of Everything
Phone H7        CIiANBKOOK,U. C. pox fi       ^
QrV
For Sale
S. C. W. I. COCKERELS
From Drydeu's famous stock.
Unequalled In any country as layers-
Will satisfy the most exacting breeder
I       for eggs.    Flock average 202.
This stock out of 240 dams,
i     12 years' persistent trap nesting.   .
Age 3 months and over.
Price   mm per doien
;       Do not miss this opportunity.
Selected at maturity, as egg birds only,
$10 to ISO.
I     Order from this advertisement.
R.W.GKIGOR,
IM      -      WislnH, MJCm
ROSSLAND, B.C.. July 20~Hoss-
land is a miniature city nestling on a plateau two thousand feet
above the Columbia River, It began as a mining camp, but la more
remarkable now for its lovely gardens, orchards and pastures than for
its mining activities. I have never
tasted more delicious peaches and
cherries than those grown here In
the garden of a friend whose home
Is on the edge of the plateau, at an
elevation of three thousand eight
hundred feet above sea-level. All
the vegetables and fruits needed for
the household grow luxuriantly in his
garden. The home stands in a grove
of birch and maple interspersed with
flowers and shrubs.
The mountains ln the South of
Rossland are not so lofty as those
North and West. Mount Roberts,
called after tbe famous Marshall, has
an elevaton of eight thousand feet.
Red Mountain Is a thousand feet lower and Monte Chrlsto to the North
and East Is a*bout live thousand above
sea-level. Standing on the crest of
Monte Chrlsto, the traveller has a
superb view of the typical Kootenaln
sceuerey. To the North and East,
spread before him, like a chart, are
the Arrow Lakes, and the Columbia,
resplendent In the brilliant light of
the midsummer sun. The shadows
of a thousand wuoded hills are reflected in the wnters of the lake and
river. Forests are everywhere from
the water's edge up the precipitous
mountain slopes and on the mountain
tops. "Woods over woods In gay
theatric pride" crowd every glen and
gorge and plateau. The landscape Is
tike an ocean of rolling forests with
giant, rugged, snow-enpped mountain
peaks rising beyond all Into tho deep
blue sky.
The lovers ot beautiful scenery lament the rapidity with which primeval forests are being felled by the
woodman, the pioneer and the prospector.
From Astoria to the Willlametto
River nnd from the Wllllamette to
the Dalles, fanners, orchardlsts, lumbermen and fishermen are all busy'
sweeping the forests away. From
the Dalles to Revelstoke, a distance
of something like seven hundred
miles, groves of cherry trees and
berries and apple orchards and gardens and pasturs are supiantlng the
forests. A few days ago motored to
the North of Revelstoke and found
the pioneer us busy grubbing and
planting aud cultivating as at Hood
River near the Dalles, seven hundred
miles further down the river.
I doubt If the pioneer has ever before beon so busy clearing cut-over
lands ln the rich valleys and on the
shores of the lakes as he Is today.
The high prices paid for fruit, particularly for apples, hus stimulated
tho workers ln the mines aud mills,
to clear small patches of land andj
plant orchards and gardens. Dairy-'
Ing ls also paying better ln the West'
than ever before and dairy cattle
are multiplying while ranch cattle
are decreasing dangerously.
Motoring down the valley from
Revelstoke, I passed through a settlement of colony of Italians. Their
cottages and outhouses were unpretentious and often crude, but vegetable gardens were excellently cultivated aud the orchards good to look
at. And every farmer had fine pasture and dairy cattle. The Italian
youth to whom 1 spoke pointed out
his home and extensive orchards,
meadows and grain fields. His father had approprlatd a lake twelve hundred feet above on the mountain side
and he put ln a pipe-line to the lake,
and this secured un ample supply ot
water for his household, his livestock and for his gardens and orchards. This young Italian, straight
and lithe and handsome enough to be
a lineal descendant of a senuto of ancient Rome, spoko the best of English, nnd he was the sixth or seventh
son In a family of ten boys and three
girls. Most of the members of the
Kalian colony were working on the
railroads or lu the lumber camps or
mines. Their lelmire hours ure devoted to the cultivation of (heir gardens and orchards and the mothers
and children look after the poultry
and cattle. Tlieir people are all becoming excellent citizens, thrifty, Industrious and law-abiding. Further
down the valley a colony of Austrians
ure also hard ut work grubbing and
planting and building themselves
homes ou the hanks of tha Columbia. They too, aro thrifty, hardworking and they are redeeming Ihn wilderness and transforming
it In gardoli, orchard, grain-field and
meadow.
This is the kind of work which Is
going on from the Flathead Valley
In East Kootenay to Quatsluo Sound
at the farthest end of Vancouver Island. Out there very large deposits
of copper ores have been discovered.
One of tho best of the old mine managers of Quite hns been engaged for
years developing these copper deposits for the Canadian 1'aclDc and he
is convinced that this section of Vancouver Island will yet rival *the Ilutte
District In copper and gold product*
<lon. Doth the ctimato and soil and
forests nf the Quatalno Hound District are ontlrely different from those
of Ilutte.
There grow (be finest spruce, ftr
and cedar ot tbe world, ud wkan
tbey   are   clewed   away,
wm.
flowers and meadows flourish. There
too, the woodman, tbe prospector, tbe
miner and the fisherman are all busy
clearing land for farms aud gardeus
and building cottages and homes.
The cities of the West are still
holding the workers. They will not
leave the city to work In a mining
or lumber ramp or on a farm or a
railroad as long as they have a dollar in their pockets to spend. The
hig wages paid In the building trades
and In the shipyards drew them to
the towns and they are loathe to
leave. But gradually, they will get
back to the farm, the mine, the railroad or the lumber camp. There is
plenty of work and golden opportunities for all who wish to work or all
who desire to build themselves homes
aud surround themselves with happy children in the midst of gardens,
fruit trees and flowers. At Tadanac
a few evenings ago I sat on the porch
of a fine cottage built above the flowing tide of the Columbia. The cottage stood ln a grove and a lovely
lawn and flowers. In the rear was a
vegetable garden and fruit trees, on
both sides were other cottages with
their green lawns, flowers and gardens. On the lawn of an adjoining
cottage a group of well-dressed, lovely children were playing. Their peals
of merry laugher mingled with the
sound of the rushing river. Here,
Indeed, was happiness and hope and
the Joy of life and a new world, a
new race and a new civilization being
born, under happier conditions than
the old world has ever known.
Every employee of the chemical
and metallurgical works at Tadanac
can get a plot of land to build a home
and surround lt with a garden of
fruit trees and vegetables. The com*
pany advances enough money to build
the home and provide the building
material at cost. Through this policy a unique industrial city will grow
up at. Tadanac, for the Increase In
Industrial activities at Tadanac will
call for five or six times tbe present
employes. The present capacity of
the copper refinery is 36,000,000 lbs.,
of the zinc refinery 70.000,000 lbs.,
and of the lead refinery 60,000,000 e9 lls Power smd lights fro.n ICdole- more valuable tjian all the mines and
lbs. annually. The mines whose'ores nu> FllIts- T',e mines lW tno u,<- forest* aud lands of Europe to be bad
are treated at Tadanac are developed concentrating mills planned for Kim- for tbe asking and to he won to civ
sufflclently to supply five times the herIe>* wtn :i"ed 6*000 H p Rnd W,IM l-*"U«-- nol by war- 1)llt bv th«
copper, lead and zinc now being re-.the>' a,e proauclng 3.000 tuns of -.re sweat and toil of the railroad build
fined, The milling and chemical and * da>' the Rl,,c refln«r>" win n,0l,u re ,,r and Pioneer.
metallurgical equipment as well aa .°-uIre :r,*°"" HP' t0 ma*" (l|'"cr'- And a new race of people and a
the hydro-electric equipment must all i l>'tic Elnc new dttltaUon are being born here
be increased five fold to keep up with! Ten »••" beluw lhe pend Oreille in the KootenayH and in the other
the production of the mines. A byy ,a uIao swallowed up In the Columbia, valleys tributary to the Columbia,
product coal plant must be built to iIn ltH fiiml dash t0 oblivion It devel- Tbe new race is of Italian. Austrian,
provide the coke and the oil and the °PS 200,000 HP. Canadian c.icific Scandinavian. Irish. English and
petrol and gas needed at the works. | interests have plan? matured to bar- Scotch origin. But its psychology is
The BUlphuric and bydro-nuostltctc [MeBB ••• tlliB power as supplementary * colored by tbe glorious lake and for-
acid plants are ample but larger mills ,0 thM power of the Kootenay. j est and mountain scenery as well us
and warehouses and bigger foundries j     **us 500.000 H.P, of hydrn-fllec* by the opportunities and prosperity
lWRKLEYS^s.
SPEARMINT
WW
rxtxa
Sealed
Tight-
Kept
Right
will be required,
With the growth of the business
trie energy will ho available for the of a new country. The racial relig-
chemlcal and metallurgical works it [Ions hatreds of the old world are un-
Tadanac Itself will expand till for Tadanac and for the equipment of the | known and types ot men and women
miles along the plateau, above the j niln-P!i and mftls tributary to them j are growing up here comparable to
river cottages and villas will extend'This '-heap power and the n*ttmited|the best of the race that have lived
with their green lawns and flowers
and gardens and orchards.
Here at Rossland there Is also renewed activity In planting and cultivating and dairying. Rossland began to produce gold and copper In
very considerable quantities twenty-
five years ago. It gave great promise and It bad a famous mining boom.
Since then it has produced about
175,000,000 in gold and copper, but
metallurgical difficulties greatly marred the production. When the War
came and mining costs soared, the
company stopped producing from tts
Rossland mines but kept up Us' development work and Its research for
a way to make better recovery of the
gold In the Rossland ores. That has
been found and a mill to treat dally
fifteen hundred tons of low grade
Rossland ores is now being built at
Tadanac. The high grade gold ores
will go direct to the smelter, but being treated with high grade concentrates, a full rcovery of the gold can
now he accomplished. As soon as
sufficient miners can be had and the
concentrating mill ls ready, Rossland
will ship double the quantity of ore
it has produced at any previous period of its history.
Looking down from the slopes of
Monte Chrlsto, Tadanac la plainly
seen on the hanks of the Columbia
and beside Is the neat little town of
Trail. They are only four miles in a
direct line. The valley of the Kootenay is only twenty miles away. There
In the shadow of mighty mountains
and primeval forests the Kootenay
ends and Is swallowed up in the Co
upply of coal aiid ores an J !uml.or
in the Kootenay and Boutbrn British Columbia will enable Tadanec lo
furnish acids and nitrates and zi;.«
and lead and co»per and manganese
and platinum and palladium i>nd other metals to Canada and the British
Empire to supply their maximum
needs whenever the are callel foi.
This, of course, when the c-ompaay's
plans have been worked out to their
maximum capacity. When the war
broke out in 1914, Canada wm nut
maling a pianl t zinc, \\:\tu ot
ct pper of  .tn nv. n  .ires.
The Germans pi d German Aiiie*.
cms had contract*! tor th*. raining
hnd marketing »*! the metal* a".d
chemicals. Tncy had an a,*im1 .».-
nopoly of the rfl*"-i r.etals ai . chemicals and If thellnited States chemical
and metal sun. Ites were doited to
Kngland and bw Miles, Germany
would most turn/ have won tne *vai.
Ttte.slgniflr.auc3 of these *a *ii vtt
never been fully understood by tbe
masses, but they were nol lost on the
able group of men In the control of
the Canadian Pacific. They felt that
Canada from her own resources alone
should be able tn provide the Kin-
plre in a great emergency with all
the food and munitions which the
Empire might call for.
That is why they have caused to ho
built at Tadanac. chemical and metallurgical plants as complete as any fn
the world and which will he extended
to supply all the wants of the British
Empire in lead, zinc, copper and rare
metals and chemicals.
Ontario supplies the Empire and the
lumbia.    Between its junction with (world   with   nickel.    Canada   ha
the Columbia and tbe Lake it leaps
over precipice after precipice and In
falling develops an energy of 300,000
H.P. 42,000 H.P. have been already
harnessed and Canadian Pacific Interests have plans all read to utilize all
thla power to its maximum. Recause
of tho climate and the great watershed, the falls of the Kootenay aro
tho most constant of the Continent.
There never can be any trouble from j
ice or drouth and the rontH of In-
Ftallatlon at Kootenay Faith are lower
than nny other place on the Continent. Here tie Canadian Pacific h-is
provided itself with the cheapest hydro-electric energy of the mirM, I*.
is only twenty-five miles nway front
Tadanac by air line. MOO H.I*, is
sent from •hose falls over titfu* ranges of mountains to the S-mlAameen
copper mlno.1, 198 miles away.
The   lead   smelter  at   Noitbport.
Washington, alao gets IU power from
•Wo i«.*i»-
nopoly iu that valuable metal at the
present time. Tadanac can dominate
the zinc markets of the world any
time it wishes to produce to ihe capacity of its wonderful mines at Klmberley. Thus the Germans and German Americans no longer control the
metals and chemicals which are the
ahsolute essentials of success In pence
or war,
There was no Tadanac In 1914
when Germany lot sip the dogs
war aud when she helleved that in
few mouths victory and conquest
would he hers. Billions of treasure
have heen wasted and millions of the
flowers of humanity slain contending
over a few thousand square miles of
mineral and agricultural or forest
lands (u Europe.
Am! while »uch appalling tragodloi -„».«,..,.„. ,m mu,
were boInK onuct.i-1. hore In the rou-   rmiarnUnML tOH MEN,,
lonH drained  hy the Columbia,  the  St„1Ev'.
SMhatchewan and tbo Primer were feyAjl
along the tide of time.
Every IOc
Packer of
WILSONS
FLY PADS
Will Kill MflPf FLIES THAN/
1 $8°-° WORTH OF ANY '
• STICKY r' Y CATCHER   '
Clean to ha
Ribtb. Oro.
Sold by all Drug,
id General Stores.
CANADIAN
Pacific
Arrival & Departure of Trains
Prom Arrive
Montreal, Calgary ... daily 12.10 p.m.
Medicine Hat,
Calgary, Local daily ex. sun. 8.30 p.m.
Kimberley daily er Sun*310 pm.
Qolden and Lake
Windermere..Wed. & Sat. 3 30 pm.
To Leave
Spokane, Vancouver. .Dally 12 20 pm.
Calgary, Mod-
clna Hat I.'i'a! Daily ex Sun. •> 4". a.m.
Kimberley ... Dally ex Sun. 7 05 a.m.
Lake Windermere
L Golden..Mod- ft Thurs. 9.00 a.m.
NOTE —Cranbrook time ia one hour
later in each case of arriving and
leaving.
G. T. MOIR,
 Agent.
FOR PAINTING
-AM*-
PAPERHANQINO
IU.
Telephone
JOHN OARD
Phone No. 401
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
OR. De VAN'S FEMALE PILLS,',    '!;
medicine tur oil Pirwols Cdrnplulni j'. a ho*
or lliree lur Jlu, h! .Iriiu -■.,.. Mflled l-.i.iiy
•*t.lrri.*..n rfetipl ofprice. TnaflcancLL intra
l   .1   .    M     C.III,.tl||.-       -IL:
■■Ini in
11,'vil
Kr-.tt.ti - Vim
viuutr:
fn---" "wrty WMtltl
On hot or two for
lion r*-!-«-11■ t nf iirlt-f
Und* ud mlu-M and foraata tan told Bold hy Craabrook Book 4 Drug O*. PAGE POD*
THE  CBANBBOOK  HEBALD
Thursday, August 5, 1820
RHEUMATISM
Thla la Just th* sdmoii
whenKheumtttlcimwiUiLni
grinding pain »nd stiffening of Joints gets hold of
you.   Fight It with
Templeton's
Rheumatic
Capsules
Templeton'i Rheumatic
CftPsuleB bring certain
relief, and permanent results. They are recom*
mended by doctors, and
Bold by reliable druggists
every where for 11.047a doi,
or write to Tsmpletocs,
... 143 King St. W., Toronto.
M" Mulled an*fwher* on receipt of price.
Loca'. agent, Beattle-Noble.Lld
Quaker Brand
Strawberry Jam
Made from fresh picked ripe Btraw-
berrlea imd pure cane sugar —nothing elflo.
Tills Jam Is aa pure as when put up
at liouie, and we retain much of tho
fresh strawberry flavor which ia often lost in making Jam-
ASK YOUR DEALER FOR A
CAN OF QUAKER BRAND,
Dominion Cannors B. C, Ltd.,
Head Ofiicoi
Vancouver, B. C.
Stock Food
Have a ear of this stock
food — Ground and Un-
Ground. lt consists of 90
per cent, broken wheat,
oats, barley and other
grains. It Is the cheapest
food for Poultry,'Stock and
Hogs today.
— OBDEB EARLY —
JAMES KERRIGAN
DISTRIBUTOR
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
1.0.0. P.
KEV CITY LODGE, No 43
Meet, every
Monday Ulgttt
at Fr.tarnltr
Hall.      Sojourning   Oddfellow.
cordially Invited.
Noble Grand,        Hec. 8<c„
J. II. Cameron        W. M. Harris
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
GnukcMl, & G.
Heat, eiery Tueeday at I p.m. la
th. Fraternity Hall
C. 0. Bocgatrom, C. C.
C. a Colllna. K. R. * 8.
Vldtlm brethren cordially In-
Tited to attend.
CRANBROOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regular Meeting
SECOND   NATl'UHAY  of  eacli
month at I! p.m. la th. City Ball
tt OMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets In the
1'arlHh Hall
first Tuesday
afternoon ot
every month
at 3 n.m.
Pres. Mrs. E.
II. I.oiuuan
ssuy. Mrp. J. W. Burton, P. O. Boi 631
All ladles cordially Invited.
TIIE HOME 1IAKERY
KobL Frame, Fn*.
"resli Broad, Cukes, Pies
Hnd I'hnItj
I'hone 31
Norbury Ave.      Opp City Hall
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 150
Norbury Ave, neit to City Uall
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HEPATOLA removes Gall Stones
corrects Appendicitis in 24 hours
without pain. Registered under
Pure Food and Drug Act.  $B,00
Sole Manufacturer
MRS.    GEO.    S.    ALMAS
Box 1078             280 Itli Are. S,
 Saskatoon, Sask.	
u desire to withdraw trom thut. He-
sides, the question was asked, if control of trading in wheat 13 to be continued why not a,pply the same policy
to other Itoes ot business? To answer thia was difficult-
There were undoubtedly other reasons of more or less weight for the
course adopted. There was the financial problem. If the wheat crop
should run from 250 to 300 million bushels, over $500,000,000 might be required to handle it. Continued control would mean that the government
would have to .stand behind the banks.
If u portion of tho wheat were sold on
credit tho government would have to
stand behind the transaction, and It
lias no funds for the purpose. Por
at verul years past it lias hud tlte money, for It has been floating large public loans nil the way from $200,000,-
000 to $700,000,000. But the borrowing policy has been abandoned- It
is improbable that over $150,000,000
of lasl year's Victory Loan is still on
hand and this is required to meet maturing obligations.
Continued wheat control would have
meant a minimum .price, which, with
a huge crop, suoh as is now apparently in sight, would Imply the as
sumlng of a much greater risk than
wan assumed last year. There is also a very groat deal of uncertainty
over the price, probably more than
there was a year ugo; for the world
Ih a year further on with the work of
reconstruction, which la hound to
mako <>. difference in the amount of
grain avallablo. With such a crop
us seems to bo in prospect, the government naturally is rather chary of
taking on further guarantees; for the
heavier the yield and the higher tho
price ihe greater tlie risk. How
government tbat Ib facod with a loss
of $50,000,000 on tlie operation of the
railways last year, and that is confronted with another $50,000,000 of
expenditure for wuge increases rather shies at taking on anything new
cun he understood.
Out. effect of the o-baudonmeut of
wheat control will be the testing of
tho free wheat policy. If there is
much in it this year's experience
should demonstrate it. There Is considerable conjecture over the quant
ity of tiiis year's crop that will go
south. One is inclined to the view
that tlie proportion will be large; for
aside from freo wheat, the rate of exchange, ranging as it does from 13 to
15 per cent.. Is a strong inducement to
Btlip to the I*. S- A- Tho question arises who will profit by the exchange:
Will it Iw the fanners or tiie grain
dealers? If 50,000,000 bus. should go to
the United States at $2.50 a bushel
this would amount to $125,000,000. The
rate of exchange will hardly be less
than 13 per cent., and may be 16; at
the former price the exchange alone
would mean an evtra profit of $16,000,-
000.     Who will get lt?
From tlie standpoint ot Canadian
trade lu general, more depends upon
tho crop this year ilia* the average
person realizes. Today Imports are
exceeding exports at the rate of about $25,000,000 a mouth, Uie adverse
balance of trade so far tliis year being $130,000,000. At the present rate
of going, by the end of September It
will be $200,000,000. Nothing but a
large crop ot wheat will enable the
country to do anything like break
even on tho year's trading.
AU tills brings homo to the financial and Industrial leaders of the
country tho Importance of the farm-
lug industry. Manufacturers may be
enterprising, but today they cannot
sell their goods In Europe because the
rate of exchange Is so heavily against the European countries that they
cannot afford to buy from Canada anything but lndlapensablo products. A
certain amount of food they must have
which makes wheat so Important.
The big men of the country know this,
and It no wonder that the farmer la
becoming of greater importance politically. The western tiller of the
soil will however, have to pay a great
deal of attention to tho matter of
freight rates; for with their .present
tendency to advance they seem to I
In a fair way to take all the profit
Jgt WHITEST, UGHTtST;11
I LB.
Magic
BAKING
POWDER
VALUE OF MINERALS IN
B.C.  SHOWS DECLINE
Report   of  Minister  of  Mines
Slonn Shows Falling Off
in Production
That tlie monetary value of the
mineral output for the year in British Columbia for the year 1919 was
$32,200,313, as compared with $41,-
782,474 for 1918, Is shown by the ofiicial figures given iu the annual re-
purl of the minister of mines, just issued, and now available for distribution.
The decrease, while considerable,
is not serious when placed against
tlie greater decline in mineral production, shown by returns from the
various states south of the line where
the mineral industry Is an important
factor, ln fact, from this viewpoint
it is Indicated that this province did
not feci to tho same extent the falling
ofl in demand for metals following
the cessation ot war.
Ouo interesting feature is the increase shown in silver production, reflecting the Increased quotations for
tlie metal, and to some extent the
opening up of promising northern
fields. Another feature worthy of
note, but not of such an encouraging
nature, especially from an Industrial
standpoint, is the marked decline in
coke manufacture, That, however,
no doubt will be remedied us new
mining projects now in the development stage are further advauced.
The report Includes the usual detailed accounts of mining activity dur
Ing the year ln tlie several districts
of the province hy the several real
dent engineers.
MILLIONS TO BE SPENT
OX ROADS LN DOMINION
Various Provinces to .Receive
Amounts to Carry on Most
Valuable Undertaking
SAY "DIAMOND DYES"
Don't utrwik or ruin four material In n
pnor dye, ln,.-,t on "Diamond Dyet."
KftHy direction* In package.
"CORNS"
Lift Right Off Without Pair
Anouncenient ls made ln Ottawa
that tlie federal and piovlnclal governments will spend live million dol
lars this your on Improvements to tlie
roads throughout Canada. The Do
minion grants nmount to two millions and tho provinces will expend
three millions. The total Dominion
grant for road Improvement is J20,-
OOOJNW. The outlay this year ls
smaller than will bo the case ln subsequent years. This is tho Orat year
in which the grant has been available and because of the tlmo necessary for preparing plans the season
will be well advanced before a large
expenditure can be made.
Under the improvement scheme,
general plans have to be died by the
provincial governments before tlie
grant Ij available. Every province
lias now complied with this requirement. Detailed plans for expenditure
by the provinces also have to be aj-
provod by tho Dominion and In several Instances this, has already been
done so tlmt work can go on at once
In the case of tho provincial grants,
the provinces may apply these funds
ns they see lit, but the federal grant
ot 40 per cent- of the total cost Is
Intended to be exclusively for main or
trunk roads.
VdJJ
MONUMENTS
Kootenay Granite & Monumental Co., Ltd.
Oeotra) Stone Contractors aud
Monumental Works
Prnnt It, Nelwn   P. 0. kei Wi
Doesn't hurt a hit!      Drop a little
Freezone"   on   un   aching  corn,  Instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift lt right off with Angers.     Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bqttle of
"Kreezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard com, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and tht cal-
liisssa without sorenasa or Irritation*
Quit Tobacco
So easy to drop Cigarette,
Cigar, or Chewing Habit
No-To-llac hns helped thousands lo
break the costly, nerve-shattering tobacco habit. Whenever you have a
longing for a smoke or chew, just
place a harmless No-To-Bac tablet In
your mouth instead. All desire stops.
Shortly the habit Is completely broken, and you are better off mentally,
physically, financially, It's so easy,
so simple. Get u box of No-To-Bac
and if it doesn't release you from rill
craving for tobacco In any form, your
druggist will refund your money without question. No-To-Bac Is made by
the owners of Cuscarets; therefore Is
thoroughly reliable.
"LET US HAVE HELP"
IS CKY COMING FROM
WINDERMERE BISTBICT
Shortage of Help Acute in Both
Home and Fields —A Plea
for   Oriental  Labor
Invermere B.C., July 27th 1920. —
The whole community here Is crying
out for help to relieve the congested
condition ot the labor market, not ao
much of the skilled or urtizan class,
nor yet of the ordinary labor class,
but of the kind that works upon tba
farm and does tbe domestic work and
chores about the house. The stage
is becoming very critical. It ls ao
bad in lure at the present time tbat It
is almost au Impossibility to get the
ordinary laundry work of tho house-
liold performed. Long ago tho devoted women of tho community gave over the idea of obtaining assistance ln
tho way of scrubbing and mopping ot
floors, and long ago they cunie to the
point whc.ro they did tlie lighter clonics washing nt homo; but in this trying hot weather lt is getting beyond a
joke when the heavier washing has
lo ho faced in addition to the otlier duties of the household such aa baking
tlie bread, doing the cooking and tbo
raising of children. It lias even coma
to the point wliere laundry work for
tlie Institutions has to lay for weeks
without attention. Wages for the
long-sutTerlng Oriental have gone beyond all possible limits even to tbe
extent of employees required for the
keepers of the Chinese laundries.
Hundreds ot acres of land whlcb
might by the importation of Oriental
labor bo brought under cultivation,
are obliged to remain In their wild
state, while the H. C. L. Is increased
owing to the fact that this small dls-
trict, apart from the whole of British
Columbia has to import the bare necessities of life which could as eas*
liy as not be raised within the district. The Board of Trade statistics
for the year which ended 31st December 1919 show the following aa-
founding Ilgures for this part which
at the outside bas a steady population of 700 souls. There was imported into It for the twelve months
12,000 iiounds of butter,
13,600 pounds of pork products,
8.000 pounds of lard,
2,100 dozen of eggs.
Right at the present time eggs
which are meeting with a ready demand for tho new laid article nt 65c
per dozen are not procurable In But-
llclent quantities to more than supply the household needs, and such Institutions os hospitals, hotels and
cauijis are crying out for the need of
them.
The time has Come when If tbe leg-
islnlors will not awaken and take
some remedial steps which seem to
point to a loosening up on tbe res-
trlctlons which prevent the imports.
tion of Chinamen, that only two alter-
natives will present themselves—the
women sufferers will turn the legislators out and put in those more In
touch with the needs ot the comunlty,
or their husbands will sell their holdings, lock, slock and barrel for auch
money as they can get for them, and
move to a climate and to a part where
life for the weaker members la less
strenuous. it is Impossible to ask
tlie Inexperienced person from England to come out, and to dig and to
slave by day and do the domestic duties after nightfall. He will not and
ho cannot do it. It is meaningless
and almost criminal that in a com-
mun Ity like this where the land ia available and ls Idle that auch an aaton-
Ishing amount has to be Imported to
provide the common necessities ot life.
The Oriental Is ready and willing to
come, and to come under conditions
that wfll not upset the economic conditions of tills province, and help us
to get on our (eet. At present the
need ls ours, and lt is up to us to remedy It. If we do not do to for our
own sakes, the time may come when
some ot tbe three hundred thousand
Chinamen who worked cheerfully on
the fields of France ln tbe days of our
need abroad may spread tbe leaven
among the reputed four hundred millions of their country -and come over
and help us willy-nilly.
Our women are dying from overwork,   our men are weary with the
endless toll, and our fields are languishing for the hands to toll.
Let us huve help!
GENUINE ASPIRIN
HAS "BAYER CROSS"
STARTING WORK ON
STRETCH OF TRANS-
PROVINCIAL HIGHWAY
Five-Mile Piece of Road From
Sirdar West to Kootenay .
Lake to be Built Soon
Construction work will commence
on the Sirdar-Kuskanook link of the
Southern Trans-Provincial Highway
this week according to William Ramsay, provincial district engineer of
Nelson, who states that work will be
carried on by day labor under the supervision of J. D. Moore of Kaslo. who
Is the district foreman for that Ate-
trlct.
According to tho Nelson Nows ot
Monday a total of Ave miles Is to bo
put in shape as a wagon road, two
and two-thirds miles of which will be
tirely new road, whllo tiio roBt,
about three and one-half miles, will
be constructed ovor tho old Grout
Northern Railway grade and right of
way.
With the completion of the link between the projected floating wharf
at Kuskanook and Sirdar, direct trunk
road communication between the
Crow's Nest, on the Alberta Boundary
line, and Kuskanook, on tho Kootenay lake, the western terminus of
that part of tho Trans-Provincial
Highway will be established, the approximate mileage of which will be
185.
ANOTHER P. G.K. LOAN
SOUGHT BY GOVERNMENT
Further Loan of Three Million
Dollars Will he Sought, Is
Latest Announcement
Announcement is made by the Oliver tgovernment at Victoria that »
further loan of $3,000,000, the pro
ceeds of which will be devoted to
P.G.E. construction purposes, will he
sought by the province, und Hon.
John Hart, minister of finance, has
given notification that bids therefor
will be called for immediately, tenders to be In his hands not later than
Wednesday August 4. The loan will
be for five years, the bonds carrying
6 per cent interest.
The new loan now proposed would
be utilized for construction of the
line from tlie present end of steel
near Deep Creek to Prince George and
for the acquisition of equipment.
This work was estimated to cost ln
the neighborhood of four millions
Preliminary to tho extension work
referred to above the government has
arranged to havo a complete reiiort
WHITE SHOE DRESSING
f
f
f
f
£        MITES FOR SUCK, TM, 0X11000 MD BROWN LUTHER IN0EI.       *£
< 1HS F. F. DAUBY CORPORATIONS LTD.,       HAMILTON. CAN. J>
/•/////////////miiiiimum\\\\\\\\\\*\
KEEP YOUR SHOES NEAT
THE BIG VALUE PACKAGES
LIQUID AND CAKE
MITES NR SLUR, TM, 0XIL000 ARD BROWN LEATHER IN0EI,
TUB F. F. DAUBY CORPORATIONS LTD..       HAMILTON. CAN.
tt People   prefer pills.
r provided prompt and
proper performance
proves promise.
Beecham's Fills are
used by people all
over the globe and
have the largest sale
oi any medicine in
the world!
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
M-t-mrnrhtt*
Mrs. liamar
Mentions This
Mrs. Hamor says that new potatoes
and other new vegetables taste better when they are creamed with Fa.
clflc Milk than when she uses fresh
milk.
They buy Pacific Milk by the case,
and havo been doing so since the first
of tbe year.
Up until then she would not believe that canned milk could possibly
be better than fresh milk for any purpose.
She aays now she knows lt Is.
PACIFIC MILK CO.,
LIMITED
Factory al Ladier, B. C.
Tablets   without   "Bayer  Crou"
are not Aspirin at til
If you want news whllo It news,
subscribe for tha Herald
Get genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
in a "Bayer" package, plainly marked
with the safety "Bayer Gross,
The "Bayer Cro«s'r is your only way
of knowing that you are getting genuine
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by mil*
i lions for Headache, Neuralgia, Colds,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, aad tor
Pain generally.    Made In Canada.
Handy tin boles of 12 tablets—also
larger «Wd "Bayer" packages,
Aspirin is the trsde mark (registered
in Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Sallcylicacid.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Buyer manufacture, to assist tha
public against imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will kt stamped
*^^r",«»-**
WATER NOTICE
DIVERSION ANO USE
TAKE NOTICE that I, Peter Webster Bull, wliose address is Skookumchuck, B.C., will apply for a license
to take and use 175 acre feet of water out of Ta-Ta Lake, which flows
south and drains Into Kootenay River.
The water will be diverted from thc
stream at a point about 300 feet east
of Ta-Ta Lake, "and will bo used for
irrigation and domestic purpo oh up.
on the land described as Lot 608'.!, Ol
Kootenay.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 10th dny of July, 1020.
A copy of this notlcyj and on application pursuant thereto nnd tn the "Waler Act. 1914," will be llled In the
ofilco of the Water Recorder ut Crnnbrook. Objections to tho application
may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of
Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, B.C., within fifty days after
the first appearance of this notice In
local newspaper.
PETER BULL, Applicant,
By Ourd & Spreull, Agents.
The date of the first publication of
this notice Is July 22, 1920.
...._ ' U2-«
DEPARTMENT
OF CUSTOMS
AMI INLAND
REVENUE
NOTICE
To MANUPAITI'HKHS, WHOLESALERS
nml RETAILERS
IWI OTICE is hereby given to all concerned, that Returns,
accompanied by remittance of Luxury and Excise
Taxes, must be made as follows to the local Collector of
Inland Revenue from whom any information desired may
be obtained.
Returns of Luxury Tax must be made on the first and fifteenth day of each month.
Returns of Jewellers' Tax, Manufacturers' Tax, and Sales
Tux must be made not later than the last day of the month
following the month covered by (lie Return.
Returns for Taxes In Arrears must be made forthwith, otherwise the penalty provided by law will be enforced.
By order of the
DEPARTMENT OF CUSTOMS AND INLAND REVENUE
II. WHITE,
ACHING COLLECTOR OF INLAND REVENUE,
I'RAMIKIIOK     li     B.C.
V
upon a feasible railway route and of
tlie resources in that district between the Nechuko river and Uio
Peace Hlver, Premier Oliver announces.
A government engineer lias been
conducting an examination for tlie
past six weeks, and when his report
is submitted the extension will be
discussed by the government
-.'..'nt! milt*.-, only a small portion of
tho province had been visited.
Mr. H. derides, one of the party who
visited the interior, spoke of the trip
from a business point of view.
The
ORIGINAL
VANCOUVER BOARD OF
TRADE GETS REPORT
INTERIOR CONDITIONS
President   Wilson   Suys  Great
Hindrance to Development
is Shortage of Labor
"The great hindrance to the development of the natural resources of
British Columbia Is the scarcity of
labor," said Mr. W. J. Blake Wilson,
president of the Vancouver Board of
Trade, during the course of an interesting address on the trip made by
the members of the board through the
Kootenays, at a luncheon meeting of
the wholesale bureau held recently.
Mr. Wilson said the -people of Canada, as a whole, would have to get
together on this problem end find
some solution of the difficulty.
Dealing with the tour from a board
of trade point of view, Mr. J. P. D.
Malkin, vice-president of the board,
said the outstanding impression the
trip had created In his mind waa the
fact that   though   they had covered
CBANBBOOK   COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Naming Home
Licensed by Provincial Oovt
Maternity and General Naming
Massage and Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Hatnm
Phone 269 P. O, Box 141
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
-j-BrtlioDisf Cliinrl)
SUNDAY NEXT
U A. M, DIVINE WORSHIP
7 ISO r. M.—Divine Worship.
Preacher! REV. It. W. LEE
You are Invited
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS     AND     REFINERS
Purchaser) of Gold, Sliver, Copper and Lead Orel
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Bluostone, Pig Lead and
llae "TADANAC Brand. Thursday, August 5, 1920
IHE     CRANBROOK      HERALD
PAGE      FIVE
Wireless Telegraphy
Our Btiuleiits arc copying every day messages
From all over the Pacific Coast.
Wouldn't you like to be able to do tliis too? Wouldn't you like
to travel und see all parts of tlie globe and get well paid for doing 30
at tlie same time?
Scores of oui- students are doing so at tliis moment.
JOIN THE CLASSES OF THE
SPRQTT=SHAW
Telegraph School,
on September 7th
We have aim) tho tim-nt Hallway Telegraph School In Canada.
Two ohlof ttospittohers on our siaf.
TELEGRAPHY OFFERS FINER OPPORTUNITIES
than any other profession.
tor further pnrllrnlnrs wrllu TKI.KtiRAlilY DElMRTltTENT of
SI'ltdl I-SIIAW   -   mill Hastings St. W., Vancouver, B.C.
it. j. SPROTT HA.. Manager
MELLIHOER SAYS WE
MISUNDERSTAND MEXICO
*
Chautauqua Presents Mew Angles on Mexican Situation
That Mexico is not clearly understood, even hy the Americans across
the line and especially in Canada, Is
tlie belief of W. L- Mel linger, lecturer
at Chautauqua on the sixth afternoon.
Mellinger does not hold any brief
for Mexican*, but lie does make clear
a lot of things that are little'understood about this country to the
south, and"which makes one regard
with more tolerance the underpaid and
underfed peons of Mexico. 1
' Mellinger has spent many years
across the Rio Grande and Knows the
people of the strife-ridden little coun-'
try through  and through.      He has
boon in intimate contact with practically all tlie men of affairs of Mexlcco
who have been prominent in the political unrests, such as Huerta. Car-
ranza, Villa, etc, men who are known
through tlieir almost dally newspaper
mention.
NOTICE TO HOUSEHOLDERS
Several cases of theft of milk, provisions, etc., havo been reported by
Cranbrook citizens from their places
of residence of late.
Any other thefts occurring should
be promptly reported to the police,
Who are endeavoring to apprehend
tlie tliieves who, if caught, will be
dealt with severely.
P. ADAMS.
8-5-3t Chief of Police-
siiiharrlhc   fnr   ttie   Horald.   t2   TP*r
Law Stamp
GOLD SEAL LIMITED
anil
DOMINION EXPRESS COMPANY
New Directory
Has Been Issued
The Special Case herein referred lo this
Courl having como on to be heard,before thla
Court on the 7th. 10th. lfith and :ioth days of
Juno A*l. 1820, in the .presence of counsel Rfl
well for GOLD SEAL LIMITED us Dominion
Cxpresa Company and also counsel represent-
iuj*, the. Attorney General of the Provjncc of Al*
borla, WHEUHUPON and upon hearing what
wits alleged by counsel aforesaid, tfiis Court
was pleased to direct that the suiil Appeal
should sm ml over for Judgment, and the same
coining on this day for Judgment, this Coun
diil ORDER, ADJUDGE and DECLARE thai tho
warehouse of'GOLD 8EAL LIMITED at Cal-
giiry. Alberta is u place where intoxicating liquor from outside tlie Province of Alberta, may
be lawfully received and lawfully kept and a
place to which such liquor from outside the
sad province may be lawfully carried for th-:
purpose of export lo places outside the said
province and a place from which such liquor
may be lawfully exported 10 places outside the
Province of Alberta.
AXD this Court did further ORDER. ADJUDGE and DECLARE that Dominion Kxpress
IVmujitiy is bound to receive and carry to
GOLD SEA'L LIMITED ut Calgary, Alberta.
from outside the Province of Alberta any such
liquors tendered tn lt for the use of GOLD
SEAL LIMITED, in the ordinary course of Its
business as an exporter thereof and Dominion
Express Company is bound to receive from
GOLD SEAL LIMITED at Calgary aforesaid
any shit ments of such liquors for delivery nt
Places oulsiile the province of which Dominion
Express Company carries on business as a
Common Carrier.
Entered this IUIi day or July, 1920.
"Lawrence J. Clarke"
Registrar Appellate
Division nt Calgary.
Wrlffley'H    Edition    for    1920
Contain* Vast Mass of
Information
Whole Province, Including the
Rural Districts, is Covered
Very Thoroughly
The third Issue of Wrlgley's Drit-
ish Columbia Directory is now in tho
course of distribution.
It comprises over 1,200 pages, the
first 70 of whicli contain an early history of tlie province, the personnel of
tho B. C. government, with a llBt of
olllclals connected with the various
departments at Victoria and at other
points throughout the province. The
jurisdiction uf tlie various department!) is indicated in short articles,
ami also the great resources of the
province. Tlie names of Dominion
government officials throughout tbe
province are also given, and there are
various views and scenes given as
well as maps covering all automobile
routes in the province.
The gazetteer portion deals with
2,149 separate and distinct cities,
towns, villages und settlements in the
province. This is an Increase of
107 places over the Issue of 1919-
There are 826 post offices In the
province, leaving 1.323 places which
have no .post, office, and ln these cases
the name of tlie nearest post office is
given, or directions for addressing
mail to reach the residents.
While there are 2,149, communities
iu tlie province, there are only 86 places with a population of over 200, and
276 towns have a hotel, while only 100
liave a bank.
The Vancouver and Victoria sections give tlie names of all the business and professional people, together
with heads of departments, while the
sections devoted to the somewhat
smaller cities give both business and
residential addresses. Complete directories are given of all other ,places in
the province, including not only business firms and employees, hut all farmers, fruitgrowers, miners, loggers
aud fishermen.
The directory census is based on
estimates and the following populations may be acepted as fairly correct:
Anyox       2,000
Britannia Reach       2,000
Chllllwack      1,600
Cranbrook        3,000
Fertile    •     4,500
Orand Porks      2.500
Kamloops          5,000
Kelowna        3,0001
Nanaimo    10.000
Nelson     8,000
New Westminster   18,000
North Vancouver   10,000
Ocean Pnl Is      2,000
Pentlctort          3,500
Prince George     2,200
Prince Rupert     4,000
Revelstoke     3,500
Rossland    ,    2,000
Trnil        4,500
Vernon    *.     4,300
Some of the towns in the north
which are forging ahead and becoming of importance include Prlnoo
Rupert with 4.000; Prince George
2,200; Burns Uko 300; Smlthers 500;
Telkwa 400; Terrace 200; Usk 200;
and Vanderhoof 300.
Places with a population of over 200
are Riven as 86; 36 with a population
over 300; 37 with over 500; 18 with
over 700; 10 with over 1,000; 4 over
1.500; 9 over 2.000; 3 over 3.000; 2
over 3.500; 4 over 4.000; 2 over 5,000;
1 over 8.000; 2 over 10,000; and 2 over 1S.0OO
Wrlgley's directories have taken a
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
W . A . F I! Hii I K    !
DKNTI8T
raiiiiihell-Mannlng Block
Thane 97
Office Hours » lo 12; I to « p.m.
Ors. Oreen & MacKinnon
I'liyileum--, and Surgc.ni
Office   at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons     9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons     2.00 to    4 00
Evenings  7.30 to   8.JM
Sundays      2 30 to    4 HO
CRANBROOK. B C
WHAT IS YOUtt
HEALTH WORTH,'
It is worth thousands of dollars. In
fact no limit can be pfiiced on It.
There are prominent people all over
Canada wlio gladly tell you how they
recovered theirs, easily, at small ex-
' jiense — people who never dreamed
it was gall stones ruining tlieir health
! and keeping them unfit. Perhaps yon
hardly know whether you have these
I in your system'or not. Have you
I sometimes a pain iu the stomach or
'side? Many cases notice headache'-.
hilioiiKness or nervousness. Some-
I more serious have all these symptoms.
Vou will he talcing a good step towards health and happiness by set-
I ting a hottlo of "Marlatt's Specific."
j For sale at all druggists throughout
Canada, if your dealer cannot supply you write for free booklet lo J.
VY. Marlatt & Co.. Toronto. Ontorlo,
Special  Agents in  Cranhrook. B.C.,
The BKATTIK-NOnw: CO.. Ld.1
Druggist*
1 definite place among the large insti
'unions of the West. in November
[they are planning lo issue a directory of Alberta covering thut province
as thoroughly as British Columbia has
already heen covered- The work of
collecting and collating the Informa-
j tion outside lhe cities is largely the
i work of Mr. F. H. Morn, secretary of
the company, whose work has made
him one of the best known men In this
province. j
1 m ■    ——.1 —
TOM SKEYHILTj, TIIK
FIERY ANZAC POET
Comes to Chautauqua on Fifth
Night With Powerful Reconstruction Lecture
Tom Skeyhill is tho fiery young Ansae who raised twenty-three million
dollars in twenty-three minutes in the
Metropolitan Opera House in New
York during one of America's Liberty
Loan campaigns.
. He raised In all over 0110 hundred
millions for Undo Sam. It Is easy
to understand why Roosevelt therefore called him "the greatest orator
tho wnr has, produced." Such results
could hardly have been achieved otherwise.
This brilliant soldier-poet will be at
Chautauqua on tho fifth night with a
reconstruction lecture of real vnlte
and Intense interest.
Montana Itegfnurant
Meals at All Hour*
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candy
CIIANUUOOK STHEET.
Jppoult* the Bank ot Commerce
HUS.  S.   I'MtKHtt
Forwarding  aud   Distributing
Agent for
Lethbrldge and Greenblll Teal
Imperial Oil Co.
Dlitrbutton Cars a Specialty
lintvliiir hii'I Trnniferr-ifiiE
Given prompt attention
Phone «3
Ford Service
Agents
Genuine Ford Parts For Sale
If in need of-
Tire Cases or Tubes - Oil or Gasoline
—Call and See Us
Also Good Line of ACCESSORIES & REPAIRS
* Always OnHand
FRANK DEZALL, Local Agent
Residence I'lioue No. -111
Shojf Hnme \t*. »0
NOTED INVENTOR WILL
BE AT CHAUTAUQUA
Hurnell Ford Demonstrates Nov
Inventions und Many Marvels of Electricity
Burnell Ford, prominent inventor
and electrical scientist contributes a
lecture entertainment for Chautauqua patrons on the first night whicli
will bo of intense interest- Mr. Pord
is nationally known as an inventor,
and one wlio has made good.
Among his interesting experiments
on the platform will be the production of an electrical storm upon the
stage, 260,000 volts of electricity being discharged into the afr; tho operation of a submarine chaser by wire
less.
! Other demonstrations will Include
j Iho welding of metal by electrical cur*
1 rent passing through the human body,
setting off explosives by wireless; the
lighting of a candle by means of a
stream of water, and many other
things.
Mr. Ford carries a wealth of material with which to conduct his expo rime: its.
WARD WATERS TRIO
GOOD ENTERTAINERS
Exceptional    Company    Will
Make Second Hay at Chautauqua Enjoyable One
Ward Waters, who heads the organization  known  as  the Ward  Waters
Trio, takes high rank among platform
entertainers. Ho has bad a dozen
years of -practical experiences In Uio
Chautauqua and the legitimate stage.
He js a character make-up artist
Of exceptional ability. The sketches
which lie presents are new and original anil have not previously been presented.
Mrs. Waters has had several years
of rxperience In Chautauqua compan-'
lea Her child impersonations are unusually clever. Miss Dona Foley,
soIoiFt. adds variety to the program
with some very chpable vocal work.
Remember—The Herald gives all
the news of the city and district and
the subscription price remains the
same— %2M per year in advance.
Vancouver  Island's  Famous   Gardens
IVhen   lu   Spokane   Miikv
-*
ll    III.!
Hotel
n
Coeur
d'Alene
The Hotel With a Personality
A View of Part of the Famous Bouchard   Gardens 12 Miles From Victoria, B.C.
J Convenient lo Kverjlhliig
Very   Moderate   Hated
I. II.
V. II. MILKS
DKNTIRT
Offlr-. In Hanson Block
OFFICE HOUHS
» to  12. a.m.
1  to    6 u.m •
CRANBROOK, B.C.
I-UNS, 8I-K< It'H'ATIONH,
KSTIMATKS   AMD
SUl-KlllNTKNllANCl.
Kemiirlf lllng nnd Repairs t
Specialty.
J.   tf.   It I t II ( II o I T
I horeby certify this, to bo a true
runy ot tho original Judgment Rule
of which It purports to be a copy
and entered oh App. 741.
noted this Sth dny of July, 1920.
"LAWRENCE J. CLARKE,"
Registrar of tho Supremo Conn of
Alberta. Appellate Division at Col-
l-iry. ,    .
It O Vi I. A Ml   KIM.
MIN1JNJ ENUINKKK
Vlce-t-resldent
Tin' c. M. KasKett Co., Inc.
KiiKltners. Metallurgists
Chemists., Assayora
laboratory Supplies
ai7.HM.tll.ilS Wall  Street
8P0KANK, WARIUHGTON
Lumber
Wholesale un,] Retail
LATHS, SHINGLES,
MOUMHNGS,
WINDOWS,       DOORS,
Etn.
SEE OUR SCREEN DOORS
BEFORE BUY1NO,
Made id clear eeihlr. tit, In.
thick, well wired,    Will Inst
fnr years.    All slies kepi tn
stock.
CRANBROOK
SASH & DOOR CO..
Telephone- 85 Ltd.
Some few yeari ago at the head ot
Tod Inlet on Southern Vancouver It-
land there yawned an enormoua excavation- like a gigantic wound on
the face of nature. The cement works
nearby bad removed from this spot
thousands of tona of aand and sbale
for utllitatlon In tbe manufacture of
cement, and it would be hard to conceive of a more desolate ipot than
these dry, grey acres which looked
dead beyond resuscitation Not a
blade of grass grew there, not a
trickle of water laved the taping
thlrstlneai of It, not a bird lent Hi
note acroaaits waste, even tbe un-
fastidious crows'disdainfully ignored
• lt. A hundred feet above lt tbe woods
were green enough, and forest flowers thrived in fragrant profusion, but
no wind-wafted seeds could take root
ln the dry sand and clay of tbe inona-
troua grave; tbey withered and died
for want of sustenance, and because
of tbe charm of the wooded glades
above, tbe excavation looked all tbe
more Incongruous and unsightly.
Today that same Incongruity bas
become one of the moat lovely garden
spots In the whole length and breadth
of America, not excluding tbe fam-
oiw gardens of southern California.
It ls the Mecca of thousands of tour-
ista every year, and aa there is no
real winter weather on favoured
south Vancouver Island, tbe garden
Jjlooma practically the whole year
round.
How waa thla miracle accomplished T Man's Ingenuity aided by evar-
gracloua Nature, ia tbe answer.
Black loam by ton* was carried Into
the excavation, packed up against
the clay-hanks, and around the rocks,
placed in thick layers all over the
levels, and In the very heart of the
huge holt, water waa fed from a
Sato,   nr fttova tha banks in the
uiiii >gg»^Tin i -* "* ■"-
verted to toss down over tbe side of
the thirsty clay ln a clean, bright fall
that splMhed Into the lake. A huge
pinnacle of rock that stood In the
centre of tbe barren acres was
banked with rich »oll, while tbe same
■oil was placed in all or Its boles
and crannies. Rock stairways were
built from the rim of excavation
down Into tbe place itself, a hundred
walks, and by-paths and stretcbee or
lawn were mapped out. and great
beds made. Rustic bridges were
built across tbe lake, and the str-.-am
itself, and then the seeding and
planting began. Scores of men were
employed tn tbe first stages of the
work, and expert landscape gardeners, for not only was the excavation to be made into a great sunken
garden, but tbe ground above, which
bad been cleared, was to be laid out
ln lawns, a rose-garden, a tea-garden, and a combination of Japanese
and fairy garden. More little stream*
from the woods were moved Into tbis
upper garden and nourished from
underground pipes, to send up rainbow fountains here and there. Avenues of hawthorns and other ornamental trees were planted and a
thousand feet or more of pergolas
built. A large tea-bouse and a balf
a score of other little summer-
houses, all of tbe most artistically
ruatic design. were scattered
throughout tbe different gardens, and
every flower and shrub that grows
found Its home there. The pergolas
were hung with cllmbin* mses, tbe
tea-house graced In clematis and
wistaria, and each little summer-
house had Its own individual garment
of colour.
This upper garden Is the first one
to be traversed by the Visitor, and
having seen all of Its lov-mines*. the
curious char ma at tha Japanese gar
dens, with their dwarf trees and
shrubs, tbelr lrls-crowned banta,
their flower-hung pagodas, the elvea,
the dragons, the tiny fairy forests ol
elfland. and tbe bewildering beauty\
or the rose-gardens, one's aenats
seem almost satiated, until by a
secret patb one emerges suddenly
upon tbe rtm of the sunken gardens.
Then Indeed, one marvels at one's
own senaate resources, lbr one's
whole being is stirred to unimaglned
ecstasy at what Ilea before onsl
Colour ..-Every colour and tint from
the glowing gorgeousnesa of ths
poppy, rhododendron, and larkspur,
to palest pastel shades of old-fashioned lavender, forget-me-nots and
Bweet peas are there! Perfumes!—
Lilacs. Ulles-of-the-valley, wallflower, honey-suckle, and every
known blossom, except those which
thrive only in tropical climes, lend
tbelr quota to the splendid argosy
which floats on the placid air!
Music! Surely the little birds must
think they have reached their heaven,
for never are their songs sweeter
than here. Fountains send their
rainbow sprays among the flowers.
water-falls tinkle down the ciirfside
where ferns and vines of every but
riot in gay profusion; and the great
gaunt rock which once marked tho
place like a tombstone, Is'crowned
with rock plants, shrubs, masses of
delphinium, lupin, foxglove, and
every sort of new and old-fashioned
riower till It resembles nothing so
much as a gigantic nosegay. Tbs
lake is stocked with trout that come
In crowds for the crumbs you may
drop them, velvety cat-tails rise out
of the shallows, and water-lilies
bank on the bosom of tbe water,
while butterflies of every size snd
variety weave a loom of colour from
flower to flower. N. de B. L, PAGE SIX
THK     CBANBROOK     fllftAlB
Thursday, Augist 5,1180
WONDER HEALTH
RESTORER
A True Nature Treatment
The World's Great Herbal Remedy — Contains Nothing But
Herbs  — >o Alcohol —
No Druffs
This preparation is the private prescription of oue of the
vorld'a greatest herbalists — the
result of a lifetime of investigation. .
Thousands testify as to Its
wonderful effects Tor Asthma,
Bronchitis, Catarrh, etc, Rheumatism in all forms, Indigestion,
Kidney .i.i*l Bladder Troubles,
Female Complaints, Children's
Diseases, Shin Diseases, Piles,
etc.
Ask your druggist for a copy
of "The Road to Health." It
tells the real fucta about herb
remedies — gives the actual experience of those who have used
Wonder Health Restorer.
On salo lu Crauhrook by
CRANBROOK DRUG AND
BOOK CO.
Over tbe Cea Cups
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
Insure your car with Beale S El-
well.
+   +   +
LlBt your property with Beale &
Elweli.
+   +   r
See Beale & Elweli about that accident policy.
+   +   +
Mason & Rlsch pianoforte In splendid condition,   for sale cheap.       20
Hanson Avenue,
+ + +
Conductor Dan Burton waa seen on
the streets Tuesday, the day following
tho daring hold-up of tho local, with
and axe over his shoulder. Th. boys
are saying that lt will not be good
for the next fellow or fellows who try
tho hold-up stunt—It they try K on
Dan's train.
+   +   +
Deposit  your valuables  ln  safety
deposit vault of Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
No. dear reader, the loud reports
heard frequently of late aro not an
attack hy heavy guns of some enemy
or a gun squad of hold up men.   Th.
contractor at the C.P.R. ia paving the
way for the work of enlarging the
hoiiHlng accommodations of the company in shops, etc., hero.
+   +   +
Purchase    steamship    passage    to
Kngland from Beale 41 Elwtll.
+   +   +
The sprinkling cart keapB up the
good work around the city, but at tbat
lt is some job to keep down the dust
these dry times.
+  .+   +
Rev. Mr. Clarkson, Wajwlla, Sask.,
will conduct divine senrte^ ln Knox
Presbyterian   Church   on Sunday the
Sth and 15th of August.
+    +   +
.   The Methodist East Kootenay Summer School will begin on August 21st,
at Oreen Bay, Moyie Lake.    Those intending to attend    are requested to
communicate with Rev. It. W, I.ee as
early as possible.
+   +   +
E. Grade linoleum, $1-40 per square
yard.
Cranbrouk Exchauge
Our low prices win every time.
+   +   +
The regular meeting of the Methodist church  Ladles' Aid Society will
be hold at the homo of Mrs. 0. B. ^Iliis, Tuesday afternoon, August  10th,
ut '.I o'clock.
+ + +
Tlie Teen Age Girls of the MtthodlBt
Church will hold a Grand Ice Cream
Social on Thursday next at 8 p.m.,
tho Parsonage I.awn. The girls are
expecting this to be a great success,
and they Invite the presence and support of the whole community. Remember the date —- Thursday next, at
8 p.m. Place — tbe Methodist Psr-
sonage Lawn.
+   +   +
Tungsten LampB, 40w 45c
Tungsten lamps, 50w.   50c
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prices win every time.
THE WEATHER
Officials thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Max. Mln.
July 29  96 43
July 30       91 62
July 31      88 48
AugUBt 1    90 44
August 2  90 46
August 3   86 48
GEORGETTE SHOCKS AND WAISTS
Wc believe we have today the moat
up-to-date line of Georgette Waists
and Smocks being shown In the city.
These are being offered at a price
which will save purchasers the lux*
ury tax. Call and be convinced tbat
when HIH puts on a sale It Is genuine.
W. D. HILL.
Social-Personal
It Ib good to be safe. Complete protection against tire, Sickness, Injury.
Auto Collision. Also Ul* Insurant*.
Cranbrook Agency Co.
H. O. Marshall of Toronto, wm a
new arrival tbis week.
F. H. Edgerton, Hamilton, Oot., arrived in the city Sunday.
R. Q. Newton, of Invermere, mi a
guest ln the city Sunday.
J. E. Sheppard, of Calgary, was a
business visitor this weak.
J. M. Merton was here on bus-new
The Misses Alleen and Phyllis Mcpherson of Winnipeg were the guests
of Miss Jean Wilson last week.
Tho monthly Mission Circle meeting
ot tlie Baptist Church will be held at
the home of Mrs. S. J. Taylor next
Tuesday afternoon at 3 p.m.
I from Vancouver last week-end.
TIB SKIRTS-CRUMPLED
AND SOILED, BUT CHEAP
You couldn't wear most of these Tub
Skirts they are so soiled, but, If you
can look beneath the soil and wrinkles
and see the snappy lines, the good
fabrics and the enormous reductions
made on these Skirts, you'll know
that lt Is your opportunity to get
something almost for nothing.
W. D. HILL.
ODD BITS  OP LINGERIE
Now oa Sale—Lingerie slightly soil
ed from handling reduced far below
original pricings which with launder*
Ing can be made very lovely at a
great saving. Crepe de Cl.lne, Geor-
gettc, Wash Satin and Dainty Nainsook garments are Included In the lot.
Opportunities to buy fine Lingerie nt
such unusual reductions are seldom,
and for personl use many women will
find these garments suitable for their
needs.
W. D. HILL.
White Canvas Shoes, Fibre soled,
Women's Misses' and Children's.—
Cranbrook Exchange. Our low prices
win every time.
+   +   +
After :*penillnK some time In this
district attending to tho disposal of
her .property ut Fort Steele, MrB. John
Galbratth left on Tuesday to return to
her bome ln Portland, Ore.
Owing to indisposition. Rev. R. W.
Lee was not able to address tbe meeting of tl.e. Women's Institute held on
Tuesday afternoon, which was to havo
been one of the main Items of the program. Songa were given by Mrs.
Turner during the course of the afternoon.
+   +   +
Several cases of petty thieving of
milk and other provisions from rest
dences have been reported to the .police department lately. Chief Adams
requests residents to promtly report
nil such occurrences In the future and
aid the department In the capture ot
the thieves.
FINAL CLEN-1IP OF ALL
LINES OF WHITE FOOTWEAR
White footwear was never more
popular. If you have not several
pairs of these smart shoes to wear
wltb Summer clothes, don't let this
opportunity pass. Every white shoe
ln the Store bas been radically reduced. They must be cleaned-up Immediately. To do so prices have been
cut. Supply yourself with these dainty shoes at 25% oft regular prices
during our sale now ln force. There
ls n long season of wear ahead.
W. D. HILL.
Chas. Eddy of Calgary, waa among
this week's business arrivals.
J. M. McGowan, Toronto, was a
guest In the city last week-end.
Van B. Smith, Lethbrldge, was a
guest In the city last week-end.
II. W. McMullan, Minneapolis, was
a liuslness visitor In Cranbrok thla
week.
L. M. Steele, Cardston, Alberta, arrived In the city tbis week on busl-
II. E. Klssock of Calgary, waB a
business visitor In th. city the last
of the week. «
A. M. Morrison and E. Burrlck, of
Coleman, Alberta, were new arrivals
this week on business.
Mrs. McDonald and daughter of
Calgary, were among the arrivals ln
the city from the prairie metropolis
this week.
Miss M. McLeod and little Miss
Gene Rutledge, who have been tbe
guests of MIbs McLeod's parents at
Kaslo, have arrived home.
Secretary R. E. Pow of the Y. M. C.
A., entered upon • his holidays this
week, and will shortly be leaving ou
a trip east, going as far as Winnipeg.
Mrs. J. T. Sarvis and daughter,
Miss Alma, returned on Friday last
from prairie points, where they have
been visiting friends for the past two
weeks.
Miss J. M. McBean, of Winnipeg,
has been a guest at the bom. of ber
sister, Mrs. R. E. Pow, since early
In the week, and will apend come time
in the city. Miss McBean is on the
Btaff of one of the Winnipeg schools,
and she came on to Cranbrook from
Banff, where she bad been spending a
portion of the summer vacation.
SILVER SERVICES
The exquisite beauty ot
our silver services appeal
to the artistic sense, while
their usefulness is fully
appreciated.
Sliver, especially good
sliver, is never out of
style. Other lines come
and go but silver ware is
good for all time.
We are showing some
exquisite things in Sheffield. If you are looking
for a gift do not fall tu see
our showing. The display will surely Interest
you.
W. H. WILSON
Jeweller
OUR MIDSUMMER SALE
is going strong and shoppers are taking advantage of the many big snaps.
2e r\ r    PHSCOl JNT*™111 priccs whlcl1 Prevail to-
& r*   * day means something when one
considers there has been a marked advance all along the line.
This Sale Will Only Last A Few Days Longer
AND THEN THE REDUCTIONS WILL NOT APPLY.
SUITS, GOATS, DRESSES, STAPLE DRY GOODS, WHITEWEAR,
SHOES, LADIES,' MISSES' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR,
ALL INCLUDED.     SCAN THESE COLUMNS TO GET AN IDEA OF A FE W OF THE BAR6 AIN8 GOING I
LADIES' DRESSES
Regular $12.50   W.40
Regular 118.00         18*50
Regular $30.00   IM.00
Regular $37.60   fSS-10
Tb. same Reduction being mad. on
HOUSE DRESSES
Rogula- 12.26  11.70
Regular 3.76  USO
DRESS GOODS
ln new and varied shades
tt bo sacrificed at th. following typical prices:
Regular f 1.00 per yard  76c
Regular $1.60 per yard f 1.15
Regular $2.26 per yard 11.70
Regular $376 per yard ISO
WHITE VOILE WAISTS
Regular $1.26   Ste
Regular $3.00  $2.85
CREPE DE CHENE WAISTS
Regular $6.60  UM
GEORGETTE CREPE WAISTS
Among these are some of tbe prettiest
models.
Regular $1260   (t.M
CURTAIN MATERIALS
We believe we have tbe largest and
host assorted stock of Curtain Materials In East Kootenay.    These, too,
are being sacrificed at
lit. par eent ofl Regular Sailing Prices
CURTAIN SCRIM
Regular 46c li.
Regular 76c   Mc
CURTAIN MARQUISETTE
Regular $1.26   See
Regular 1.76   11.16
CURTAIN BATISTE
Regular 1.40   fl-OS
MARQUISETTE CURTAINS
Regular $3.60 per pair WW
Regular $4.60 per pair    140
FLANNELETTE—A Bargain
On. Thousand Yards of Flannelette.
Regdlarly sold at 40c   Ne
Regular 60c   46c
WE WILL ONLY SELL TEN YARDS
OP ABOVE TO EACH CUSTOMER.
PRINTS
All our prints will be sold during tha
sale at, per yard   88c
UNDERWEAR
Regular 60c   37',ic
Regular $1.00   75c
LADIES' UNDERWEAR
Regular BOc   70.
Regular $1.26   05c
Regular $2.00   11.50 ,
LADIES' HOSE
Regular 60c 46c
Regular 00c   70e
Regular $1.76   IMS
BOYS' AND GIRLS' HOSE
Regular 40c    Me
Regular 60c  45c
TABLE LINENS
Regular $1.75 per yard 11*10
Regular $2.50 par yard   LOO
Regular $2.75 per yard (.15
A SPECIAL
One Hundred Yards ot Table Linen,
regular $4.76 yard   $I.W
LADIES' SUITS AND COATS
26 per cent, off Regular Selling Fries
CORSETS
All models and slsss
Al One.Qnarter OB Regular PrlcM
The LADIES,' MISSES' and
CHILDREN'S STORE
exclusively.
Tbe LADIES,' MISSES' and
.   CHILDREN'S STORE
exclusively
Remember, When Hill Puts on a Sale its Genuine
W. D. HILL
W. M. McLeod of Vancouver, was
a business visitor here this week.
II. A. Thayer, Crow's Nest, was In
th. city this week,
M. O- LeCaJielle, of Calgary, was In
the city yesterday.
H. Carpenter, Fernle, was a guest
ln the city yesterday.
Constable Jos-Walsh of Port Steele,
was here tbis week.
Geo. Donahue, Wardner, was a visitor in the city yesterday.
Dr. D. P. Harrington, Wilmer, waB
a guest in the city yesterday.
Jas. Hadded and family of Fernle,
were guests here this week.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. White, ot Vancouver, arrived here this week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Owen, Wllnier.
wer among Wednesday's arrivals.
J. O. Billings, Fernle, was among
Wednesday's visitors to the city.
3. M. McCarthy and wife, of Bull
River, were guests in. the city this
week.
A. McLeod, of Blalrmore, was among tills week's arrivals from the
east.
Mrs. R. E. Sherlock und daughter,
of Lethbrldge, were guests In the city
yesterday.
Miss A. Sullivan, Winnipeg, arrived
In the city this week on a visit for a
few days.
J. G. Billings and Master John Billings of Fernle, were guests ln tbe
city on Monday.
Judge Thompson Is at Kaslo with
bis family enjoying an outing nt tbe
well-known summering place.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Montgomery and
little daughter of Klmberley, motored
into the city Tuesday evening.
Mrs. A. Reed and Mr. Harry Reed,
ot Michel, an guests In the city at
tb. bome of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Burgess.
Edwin Jecks left last Saturday
morning for Lethbrldge whore h. will
spend a two weeks' holiday with
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Taylor departed Saturday for Toronto, Ont, and
other points In tb. aaat to be gone
about two months.
Lout. Street, between Burwell and
Lumsden, has been closed this week,
and baa been graded properly, and Is
now being gravelled.
J. E. Dowdle ad wife ot Cardston,
Alberta, were here Tuesday enroute
to Portland, Ore., and other Pacific
coast points on a vacation trip,
Rer. R. W. Lee left on to-day's train
for Creston and other points ln connection with bis dutlee as District
Chairman of the Methodist  Church.
Rer. F. V. Harrison returned last
week-end trom Kaslo, after a holiday
there. Mrs. Harrison and family are
remaining there for some time yet.
Mrs. J. D. McDonald of Rossland,
arrived here Tuesday evening and Is
tbe guest at Klmberley at the home
ot Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Montgomery
for a short time.
M. A. Beale, who with Mrs. Beale,
has been at Kaslo enjoying a vacation at tbelr summer cottage there,
arrived home Tuesday evening. Mrs.
Beale will remain for some time.
W. H. and J. M. Blssell ot Wausau,
Wis., prominently Identified wltb the
new lumber Industry being located at
Wattaburg, were guests In the city
this week.
Mr. Charles Patton, Mr. Ben Trimble, and Mr. A. Mlcbenor and son
comprised an auto party from the Okanagan bound tor th. prairies making
a brM stop In the city last week-end,
Mr. Mlcbenor Is a brother ot Senator Mlcbenor, of Alberta. Th. party left Anutrag ai the north and
tt tk* Okaaagaa laat Wsa» Sclav ar-
Bargain
Tables
One of the features of this store Is to place all
broken lines, which we are unable to replenish, on
bargain tables, so that many opportunities of saving
money are offered, and It will pay you to watch these
tables.
During this month we will clean up alt summer lines, and as there will be much more warm
weather, watch the Bargain Tables.
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
ening, und travelling on through most
uf the night made Grand Forks before
Itiug for any length of time. From
there they headed for Spokane. Another long day's travelling brought
them from a point about seventy miles
the other side of Spokane, through that
city and on to Cranbrook. After a
few hours here they proceeded on,
bound for Calgary and Red Deer.
Mrs. Gammage of Michel has taken
over work in tho front port of the post
office here, commencing on Friday
last.
Mrs. Winnifred Patton and her sister Miss Alice Brown paid a short vis-
It to Calgary recently, returning last
Sunday. .
Mrs. George Bassett with her younger daughter, Constance, left last
Monday for Vancouver, where they Intend to spend the month of August.
R. B. Forsyth, late high school principal here, has been spending part of
the vacation at Nelson, and expects to
be at Victoria most of the tall and
coming winter.
It ls expected that Mrs. Shields and
daughter, Miss Shields, mother and sister of lt. S. Shields, late central
school principal here, will arrive ln
the city from Toronto this week. Miss
Shields has been appointed on the
staff of tbe high school,
' Mra. Q. Qulrln, of Calgary; Mrs. Nelson and Mrs. Worthey, both of Sheffield, England, are guests of Mra. J.
M. Coutts. The ladles from the Old
Country are ln Canada on an extended visit, and came here from the
Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hodgson left nn
Sunday last by car bound for tho
Coast on a vacation trip. Their
daughter, Miss Helon, accompanied
them on their way as far as Nelson,
whither she has returned after spending pnrt of her vacation here.
Patrick McGlll, C. E. Houldlng and
N. E. Hayward, all of Saskatchewan-
comprised an auto party which or-
rlved here this week enroute to the
coast. Mr. Houldlng Is the owner of
a chain of hardware stores through
the east and the party Is on a pleasure trip to continue for soms time.
Complete programs for the Cranbrook Chautauqua have been distributed with the Issue of the Herald, as
far as the quantity available has permitted. They show that the entertainment to be presented here during
the week ot August 16-21 will be woll
worth the price asked for a season
ticket. Get yours early. Adults $3,
Students $1.60, Children $1.00. The
whole series will be worth two and
three times these prices. Buy tick-
ate for th. whole family, and support
something seallf worth white tm Ih*
CORSETS GREATLY KEIIUTOED
TO CLEAR OUR BIG STOCK
The luxury of an extra pair of fresh
Corsets at a ridiculously low cost Is
yours. Broken stocks of all-priced
Corsets have been decisively reduced
for immediate clearance- By exam*
Inlng these Corsets you will find styles
suitable for practically every figure.
Models of well-known make are fn
this Sale and you will no doubt be
able to find the style you tre accustomed to wearing.
W. D. HILL.
The Napanee Hotel, Fernle, changed
hands recently, the purchaser being
Max Belecky.
The Victor Silver Leaf Mining Co.,
Ltd., (non-personal liability) were recently granted Incorporation, with
head office given as Fort Steele.
SIMMER FROCKS OF SILK ANV
WOOL RADICALLY REDUCED
A woman needs a fresh dark Frock
for street wear, business or travel by
the end of Summer- If you want to
get big values for small money you
will find this Sale offers any number
of smart Frocks in the numerous attractive silk snd woolen fabrics now
In vogue, all at reductions of 26 per
cent, off regular prices.
*     W. D. HILL.
WANT ADS.
STAR SECOND HAND STORE
Phone S.
We pay the best prices going for all
kinds of furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
Gasoline Engine, 6 h.p., $100.00.
Three army bell tenta, splendid condition $27 each.
Sectional bookcase.
'OR SALE. — On Mountain View.
Lou 17 and 18, on which Is a substantially built shack 26 feet by 28
28 feet, and t stall stable. Also
2tt miles east of town, 6 acre
ranch, cleared and fenced, good well-
flnlslied frame house 24 feet by 30
feet, chicken house, pig .stys and
stable. These will be sold below
value for cash. For particulars,
apply A. Hernlman, Cranbrook.
7-M-Jt
FOR SALE. — One three year old registered Holsteln bull, andd six two
year old grade Holsteln heifers,
will freshen early. W. Q- Bateman,
Moyle, B.C. U-1M
FOR SALE. — A bouse, eight room,
and bath. Close In. Price $1800.
Phon.«». tt-1-tt
WAHTBD. - TI* BmM*0llB«
Ik* tate *f S DM Isr M. Iw .KM

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