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Cranbrook Herald Jul 8, 1920

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Array ).J|. i 2 1920
V5CT0R1A,J>>'
THE NATIONAL ADVERTISER
KNOWS THE BEST MEDITO—
HE PATRONIZES THE HERALD
rHi»*CRANBROOK HERALD
A IMt'RH Kill! Till; IIOJIK-
THK INTERESTS (IK CHAN.
HltlMlk   FOREMOST   ALWAYS
VO I, U M E      8 2
tlU.MUtOOk. B. C, THUnSU.U.   Jl IA    S, .1920
SIX PAGES TODAY
M'Mil Kit •-Ml
"THE BUILDING
M
I Dominion Day
!      At invermere
WKI.I,  KNOWS   AITIIOIIKSS
OF WESTKIlN CANADA
I.K.Tl'ltl.S IIKIII-:
TKM.S WHY 01,11 WORLD
NEEDS  IIKIIllllllMi
Makes  (Joo.l   Impression   Willi
Audience  Ity  Sensible  Address mul Able .Milliner
reason
ean
l(;ll   for
women bt-lne al
lowed i
i ri
uie lo 1
io fori
mini' tliiiu
In the
ims
llu
>■   lunl
eivrhod Ihe
right.
The
Villi
■ mnn
VllS   ll|
.  Mrs.  Mr-
Rlung
Hi„ iln.
win
mi, to
il  nni'
n gi*.r<
il the
hlmaelf as
mi rlli.      Sn
ho is—
t |>
eseut;
mt llu
re Is ii luw
nl Inert
ISO
il wnrli
which
proved that
In |inln
nr
■haer
unihoi
1   llu-  blink
1111:1   .VI
low
races
Mlllll
ir.vi- iii bo
Blvill u
mis
io nnn
iiii mil
This li-il
Tho.ie wlio knew Mrs. Nollle McClung by reputation ulone previous lo
her visit to the city hint week-end
cun scarcely have been dissappolntod
from meeting her and bearing ber in
the flesh. Mrs. McClung Is surely
a typical daughter ot Western Canada
•—versatile, vigorous and accomplished. Her platform manner, while retrained Is yet easy, v.mA there ls conveyed to her listeners un Impression
of Immense latent power. Her lecture U the AudltoriiiEi on Friday evening tost wus of a constructive nature, but one wa? brought to think
that as ut) opponent upon uuy Issue Into which she chose to tling her whole
powerful personality, Mrs. McClung
would prove one to be reckoned wltll
mightily. #
The body of the hall was very well
filled, two hundred people or more
being present, and occupying pretiy
well all the --cats that were available
on the nir-lu tloor, with the exception
of a few at the rear. Pretty decorations consisting of gold and white
streamers which had done service at
the big dunce a few nights before
were still In evidence, and sonic
flowers al each side of the stage were
conspicuously pretty.
Hev. R. W. Irfe occupied the chair
and before formally Introducing the
speaker of the evening, announced
two musical numbers. These were u
pianoforte duet by Mesdames McPher*
son am'. Paterson. and also a vocal
sulo by Mrs. Paterson, which wore
very well received.
Tbe chairman, In Introducing Mrs.
McClung, spoke hrletly- Referring In
a general way to the title given by
Mrs. McClung to her n-idress, he snld
that while a great dial was bein.'
made' of the necessity for what whs
termed reconstruct! i following tin-
war, he thought that porhnps another
ivord would more aptly-iexprcMs the
need of the times it was not so much
reeoir.tn.etlnn that the world needed
us renewal. DeclarUg thai thesi>
Were Indeed historic times in whlclf
we won living. Mr. l*eo dwelt " fly
upon the part women bad . - to he
taking In the life of the worir n general, and pointed to the wo: . *<f the
women of ihe Dominion particularly,
and Indicailng how will ihey had
shown up during the laic win.
Mrs. McClung appears on the platform like one ns lo the manner born.
She has a polished manner, a quiet
ulr of confidence, and an unlimited
fund of good himioi ami anecdote from
which she draws plentifully, nnd al
ways r'plly. She knows lhe psychol
ogy of crowds, and adapts ttorself ac
UOrdlllgly, My a lucid chain of ar-
gutnent. Mrs McClung will bring her
audience to a poiul. holds tlieir alten-
tlon on It with a |Ok0 or reminiscence
perhaps, nud then proceeds to sledge*
hummer It in ^Ith homely colloquial
isms nnd figures and an emphasis thai
shows up Inr real capabilities from
time to tlmo. Her address was not
oue thai run be very satisfactorily epitomized, being of Lhe sort that Iosim
a loi of its picturesque glamor when
divorced from ihe personality of the
speaker.
The.'o wai no need convince people
as to the need for building a now
world, si-Id the leciurur, lu exploit*
ullou of the title of her address. To
limk at Buropti and see the re..nlls of
tbe wur the devastation, bereav-
lueiu ami   general chaos still rampaui
-—surely something was wrong with a
social system that culminated so. Did
not (111-. Indicate the need foi ;i new-
world?
The first great essential Indicated
In the building up of a new order of
things was the elimination of hatred.
ThlB might bt. difficult, as In the case
of tbe Herman people. In this connection 11 wus hinted that in the sections of this province even, where
mild climatic conditions prevailed,
there might be a tendency on the part
of people to become self sufficient and
so self-centred. "All tbo world Is
bound together by eordn of love or
bate," she suid, speaking or the fact
that In those times one could no longer live to thems Ives. "Tho world
will not -be safe for some of us till It
Ih safe for US all," was another of her
striking epigrams. She spoke also
of tbe futility of force having been
shown to the world ao clearly by tbe
war.
Turning to the evolution of the pos
ition of woman in the world, Mrs. McClung insisted that when the institution of a "Dcustihland tber AIM" policy such us tba German nation em-
harked on In U7U brought to pass such
a world-wide utisettlement as in tlie
Uio w:.i\ in whicli women had indeed I Siim-sM'ill Celebration HrllltfK
a hig -burden to curry, tiiat was surely'
Handsome Sum tor Henelit
of Wluderniere Hospital
(Special  lo the Herald)
INVfaHLMtiHK, B.C, July 2. — lu-
icr.nere ,-nd Hie surrounding coun-
Uy won en fete on Uie first of July,
the occasion being BportS given on the
grounds of the Invermere Golf and
Country Club, In uid of the Winder*
mere District Hospital) uud tne olllclal opening of Die Lake Windermere
Camp.
The duy was a perfect one, not a
cloud appearing in Lhe sky, and there
was just sufficient breeze blowing to
carry olV what might otherwise have
oeen an excessive heal, The net receipts io ihe hospital were approximately live hundred dollars- Throughout the day tlie roads were thronged
with rigs uud automobiles cairylng
the people to and from the grounds-
For the first time a jitney service was
Inaugurated with Radium Hot springs
to the north of here.
The first event of monent was a
points competition in the morning around the nine hole golf course, iu
which there were thirteen competitors. This was won by Mr. A- M.
chisholm of Windermere, on a net
score of 42. In the afternoon tbo
"ports were many nnd varied, comprising such as nail driving by the ladles, in which there were forty-one
entries- This wus won by Mrs. Win.
Weir, of this place. Catching the
rooster was won by Miss Ella Lpw-
erlBon, of Athalmer. Catching the
[teasy pig was won by Joe Morlgeau
and ufterwards raffled, netting $16.
There was also a quarter of a mile re-
la> race between white men and Indian teams, It being won hy the latter, made up of Joe Morlgeau, Dominique Nicholas, Sandy and Moses Michael. The broad jump was won by
Mr. Archdeacon.
The star attraction of the afternoon
was a baseball mutch between Invermere ::nd Athalmer. Tin. players lined u,p as fellows:
Athalmer Invermere
Pitcher   Martin
ui 11 11 dls us/ ui nf tii" problom -!
Die mission Held from an unusual angle. People sometimes said Ihat the
heathen ami tbo foreigners would he
so milch heller IT left alone In their
.rt'gln.-l rtate of crude development,
But If these people were sometime to
come lo a position of more prominence
in Uie world, was It not Important to
Imve thorn brought up to higher levels? The lecturer gave some examples of what mission work had done
iu Herman Kast Africa prior to the
>Utbroak nf the war, in building up
oyal •and strong-minded characters
among tho Macks. Were not such
men worth saving, she asked?
"I thank God tor the incorruptible
heart of youth," was another striking
exclamation of Mrs. McClung's, It
had reference to the necessity of working uniting young children to get new
Ideals Instilled Into the world's conduct. Men and women die, but chll-
(Continued un Page Four)
Plan to Entertain
Coast Delegation
I'romlneiil Business Men lo Visit this District on Saturday, July 17
The Executive Of the Cranbrook
Board or Trade held a business meeting Tuesday, the purpose of the meeting.being to arrange some form of
program for the entertainment of ibe
delegation of Coast business men who
.ue 10 tour Kusi kootenay, and will
arrive hdre in a special car from tVi** j
lie on Saturday evening. July
S.30 o'clock.
It was decided torehder the visitors!
a banquet on that evening the
place of holding the banquet to he announced later.
lt Is expected that ahout 50 Will
bo in the party, the Itenerary having been published In the Herald recently-
Tbo visitors will remain here until
Monday morning, and on Sunday will
bo tendered the use of the golf links
and motor trips will be arranged! tor
those di
A. Morris
Dominique
I Nicholas
I M. Mlchae1
McEwan .
M. Scovll ... .
M. Elliott ...
Janus Finn *,.
W. McKay ,.
Game umplt
catcher .
,  1st base
2nd huso
. s, s. .
. r. field .
. c. Held
Paddy Mcehan
.. P. fltuckdale
It. ti. Newton
. G, A. Bennett
Dr, F- K. Coy
. W- Patterson
Held       Coles
Wesley II. Dawson
i and W, J. Soot heron-
;   Athalmer led al tho start, but when
Invermere goi down   to   work they
j went ahead and carried off the honors with a score of 22 to 7.
\    A perfect day    wus   brought to a
j close  bv  the coining  of a  more   periling *° *■*■■ P°,n,a llf |nte'" j feet night.     As the light from the sun
I, ft heing planned to make trips to| rodoa, its rays were taken up by the
brilllanci of a full moon, which shed
its stiver gleam over thc rippling wa-
lers ot Lake Windermere, stretching
oui below tho scene of the festivities-
As darkness cfune on these look tho
foi*fti of n  d. nee tn  iho community
hall o" th   new Canadian Pnciile Railway Summer Camp at take winder-
more.     The floor was in use for the
first  tine ami  was pronounced  perfect.      Most excellent music was afforded    by   Mrs. Noel walllicer, of
[Crunbrook with tho violin, accompan-
despatch  from  Victoria says Of led by Miss Olive Kentis.i-Rankin, of
impending   danger   from   forest Vancouver.
Great credit Is due to the committee
It.   Mn
•ys Prairie mnl Klmberley, at
.vhli-li
alter piece ,i l.i underetooil :i
lllirlii-i
11 will be served.   Port Steele
111,1  W
hi Horse mining dlstrlcl  will
llBO llll
visited.
The
distinguished  visitors  will tw
Clli-sls
in   Cranbroolt until early on
Momini
.  July  lillll.
IVAUNS DISTRICT OF
IMI'lMUMi DANGER
1 HOU FOREST KIRKS
"According  lu reports   reaching tlle
torAst branch or the provincial department of InndS, the changing of tbe
realher ta summer heal has caused
in     extremely    hazardous    situation
h rou ghoul tlu. forest areas of tha
province, While conditions aro regarded ut safe In life Prince Qeorge,
Vernon, Prince Rupert and Vancou
ver districts, hoi weather and tlrj
vegetation hni considerably Increased
tin I man id In ihe areas which comprise tho roroBi district! of Kamloops,
lelsafi, Cranbrook and Caribou-     lu
those hitler sections the leiupeiulure
iu   tlie daytime  has  hovered  between
Hf. and !>:! daring thu last few days."
..    •*-»-*'	
WOMKVS   INS'lTim:   MKHTINU
The regular meeting of the Cranhroolt Women's I net It ute was held in
lhe Parish Halt, ou Tuesday afternoon, the Oth of July. In the absence
if the president, Vice-President Mrs-
Dan Campbell wus elected chairman.
After the usual business waB dispensed. Miss Annie Molr. gave an In
cresting paper which was much enjoyed hy the ladies. Mrs- (j. Moore
then sang "Und Send You Bac"k To
Me." which was also much appreelat
ed.
With ihe singing of the National An
them the meeting closed.
lie Hospital, under tho direction of
Mr, a. O, Cuthbert, their president) for
the excellent maimer in which the arduous work of the day was carried
through, and 10 ihe assistance kindly
furnished by the ladles »f which u
lurge share fell on Miss R .M. Kittle.
Mr. Duncan Murray, as field treasurer,
> 'Mil yeoman sorvlce.
Thursday Next     Make Presentation
Important Date    To Mrs. Maharg
Lust Day I'or Ki-irMriitiuii. and
Rule of Ilie Kottd Changes
Then Id Addition
Two matters of vital importance to thin district will date
from July lfith. On that day
registration of voters for the
new list is announced to close,
and those who have not registered will find themselves without votes. If you aro a Uritlsh
subject male or female, 21 years
of age. and have resided for six
months in British Columbia,
and one month in tliis constituency you are entitled to register. But you must do it before
July 15th, Thursday next, or
you will not have any vote on
the liquor referendum which la
expected to take place lu October, or any other election or
elections whicli may be held
this fall or winter. Do it now!
There Is no lack of registrars
with whom to place your declaration. Almost every person
who holds a responsible position from either tlie provincial
or Dominion Governments is
etnpowed to receive applications
to he placed on the voters list.
On the lfith also the new provincial act regarding the rule
of the road will go into effect.
From that )iate drivers of autos
and otlier vehicles In the interior of the province must keep
to the right. Bear this In mind!
You will need to watch not only yourself, but the other fellow, too, In order to avoid trouble. It will be just as well not
to be in too much of a hurry in
your car for a few days after the
16th, till things Beem to be fairly well settled Into the new order of things.
WO.NUN'S INSTITUTE
CONVENTION FOK
FAST KOOTENAY
Tlto ili-iiiii-iiiK-ni at Victoria Ium Just
iiilviHint  Hull   lho iltil.'s   for till-  Klhlt-
Kiniy-iiiiiiiiitiiry Woimm's Institute Convention, wlileli in io ht> hold at- Creslon, have been llxeil fur Aumist :u.u
ami Si iili-niliiT lst ami -nil.
It. Ih exiiv-'leil thin there will he annul thirty or forty delegate)* In attendance, and the Creston Institute Is
takiiiK tn hand at once tlie matter of
at-rntifftng aecommodation for the visitors they nre expecting.
Windemere Camp
Formally Opened
Latest Addition to Chain of C
F. K. Hotels Well Patronized on  Dominion  Duy
(Hpeviiil to ilie Herald)
INVHRM8RE, B.C., July t. — Yesterday marked the (iiieiilng day of Hit.
t'unadlan Pacific Railway hake Windermere Camp. The weather for this
event wan all thai rould be desired.
Through tht kindness of the manage*
meat the spacious verandah of the
■.•ommunlty hquse w.-s thrown open a;
a vantage stand for those desirou*. of
viewing the Held Bportdt Right true
io schedule Ma.iager de Vllll.ieuve
had everything set In readiness for the
time of opening, which was set for the
evening dinner. Fully eighty-five
persona Hat down to this meal, Including a number from outside places,
aome of whom were Mr- and Mrs. F. L,
Hutchinson, of Montreal, Mr. Hutchinson being the manager of the C.P.R.
hotel syctetn; Q. A, Walton, general
passenger agent. CP.R., Winnipeg;
J. K. Proctor, district passenger agent, Calgary; Hits.I Gardom, western
engineer In charge of CP.R. hotels;
Thomas Brewster, C.P.R. photographer, Banff- Other outside guests Included Miss Kathleen Prenker and
Miss Olive Kentish -Rankin, of Vancouver.
Tiie appointments were reported uf
perfect and thu aervlcc excellent
throughout. The dinner was beau-
•Ifully prepared, aid afforded a var-
AssoclaU's   In   Work   of   Knox
Church Ladles' Aid Give
Ite mem lira nee
Mra.   \\   S.   Maharg,   who   will   U>
pari from the eity BOOH  for  Vancouver, to  whicli   place  Mr-   Maharg   has
lieen glvoji a substantial promotion as
Superintendent ot the Canadian li*-
ciiii Railway Company's line, exclusive mention of of Which was made
in the Herald last V"1-. was the honored guests at a very pretty (paction
Oil   Tuesday   evening  at   the   home   of
Mrs. V, I). Thompson,
The occasion wus one arranged by
the Ladles' Aid of Knox Presbyter-
Ian church and was a most enjoyable
event.
Mrs. Ma Im rg has been oue of the
active workers in the church, and tt
was for thla reason the affair was arranged, lt was felt Hiuut! presentation
should be made aa a toke uof the esteem In which she was held,
and to show to what extent Mrs. Ma-
hurg'B efforts were apprtolated,
Mrs. Maharg has for some time
►"-•n the .president of thc Ladles' Aid
and was very energetic In her efforts
io bring tlie organization to a high
state of efficiency,
During the evening Mrs. Oeorge J-
Spruetl read the address given below,
aud Immediately following, Mr.s. 11. P.
Moffatt, In a neat address, presented
Mrs- Maharg with a gold thimble. The
recipient .)f the token from this active branch of tlle church workers responded, telling those present ol her
.egrets ut leaving the city ami thnt
she would always remember the
members because of their loyalty to
the cause und their activity In the
work.
About twenty-live of the ladles of
the organization were present uud at
the conclusion of tlie ceremonies delightful refreshments wero served-
Following is the address read by
Mrs. spruetl:
Cranhrook, B.C.,
July Oth, 1020
Dear Mrs.   Maharg:
We are Instructed by lhe members
of the Ladles' Aid of Knox Presbyter
Ian Church, Cranbrook, to express to
yon thelt- regret at your departure
from Cranhrook and to extend to you
their appreciation of the work you
have accomplished while here-
A few months ago the Ladies' Aid
waa reorganized, atid you kindly con-
KOAIIS BKIXG MARKED
WITH "TURN TO RIGHT"
SIGNS BV GOVERNMENT
Anticipating the coming into effect
of the new law regarding thu nil, of
ihe road on July lfitli. when all traffic
will bo expected to observe the change
tho Provincial government has placed at many iiolnts on the highways
in the district posts bearing the words
"Turn to the Right."
Also, muslin signs huve been receiv-
de by the automobile association to
Irfe used aa they deem best in warning
traffic of the new order of things.
It Is expected that stickers for use
on wind shields of autos to keep lu
the minds of drivera the change will
be received soon.
"Turn to the Right" will be the s!o-
;an beginning next Thursday.
A barber and a buss drum were seen
in unusual combination early thin
week, and the instrument waa made
to give forth some weird muslo by the
unholy hands wielding the drumsticks.
Word van received here Wednesday
of the death nt Moyle of Mrs. Furrel
The funeral was to take place there
this morning (Thurnday).
MOTH UBS'PENSIONS
ACT NOW IN FORCE
Formal proclamation Is made In this
week's Provincial Gazette bringing into effect aa of July 1 the "Mothers'
Pensions Act," passed at the lest session of the Legislature. The administration ot the Act will b. directed
from Vancouver, where Mr. G. Pyke,
recently secretary of the Provincial
Returned Soldiers' Aid Commission,
will be In charge of the department-
Further refer, nee- to this matter Is
made Id another column of the -Herald this week.
SII'T. W. 0. MIM.I.K HE UK
W. O. Miller. Superintendent of the
Nelson Division of the CP.R., wan a
gueat ln the city Tuesday, arrvlng In
hia private car attached to Ihe regular
East bound train.
Mr. Mill r Is a veteran railroad man,
long In the service, nnd Is very popular with alt the employees, many of
the men here enjoying his acqualn
tance, he being warmly greeted during
his visit.
He was met on his arrival by Supt
C. S. Maharg.
suited to be President. The work of (
carrying out the reorganization plans
and getting everything running
Btnootlily largely devolved upon your-
self, Tiie duttea were arduous but
you did not spare yo.urseU and enthusiastically proceeded with the labors'
which you had undertaken, anil not
only has a great deal of work been re-.
quired, hut we realize that your du'-
les have necessitated the exercise by
you of thut patience, diplomacy and
tact which are ao essential uu ingredient of success. Tlie result Is that after B0 short a time our organization
la iu excellent running order und everything is shaping well for the ful*
filmenl of iis proper functions.
We would like also to extend to you
our heartfelt thanks for the work
which you have done lu the Sunday
School, and for the care and guidance
which you have given to the little ones
of tho Chunh. Tlu re is nothing
which has appealed to our hearts nior.-
tenilerly than your kindly care for
tlieui, and the interest which you have
manifested In their welfare. We are
quite sure that you have Imparted to
them a lasting Impression for good.
Wc have been inspired by the cheerful service you have rendered, und we
realize that only the true conception
of the spirit of the Master can actuate
.t religion of service.
Wo are sincerely sorry, that you are
leaving us. We feel that your pres-
"iice amongst us will have made It easier to carry ou the work before u».
We wish yon QodBpeed and ail happiness In your new home.
Yours very sincerely,
NELLIE B. UAltNBY.
MARGARET B. BPREULl
MINNIE MOFFATT.
PRESENI ACT
Commissioners
Grant Licenses
At  Mi-i-tliiir TueKtlay  Evening.
Decide to IVrmlt Seven to
Sell Beverage*
• ■
At the meeting of tlie Police Com*
mirtsioners held In tlie Council Chambers on Tuesday evening, seven licenses were granted from among the thlr-
teen applicants asking for ihe privilege of retailing bt.-verages under tne
new bylaw Ouly ten can be issued,
and the remainder will be decided -M
at a mcotlug to be I -Id later-
Following are; the places granted licenses: Cranhrook Hotel, Cosmopolitan Hotel, Canadian Hotel, Queen**
Hotel. Crosa Keys Hotel 'and tiie Great
War Veterans1 Association.
Mayor Qenest and Commissioner
Shankland wpre present, '"ommisslon-
i?r Balment being absent from the city
on business.
Push Road Work
at Wattsburl
. Spruce  Mill-. Limited, Neartnj
Mul of Koadnii) to Limit*
u-A-N-th iu:auzkiu>nk
thousand dollars
kor motor ambulance
The girls of the O. B. C. X. Y- Z-
wish to announce that they have handed to the Sisters of the Kt. Kugetu-
Hospltal $1,000, being the proce-tfl* of
liie Motor Ambulance Dance. At the
same time they wish to thank all
those who assisted in making tlie
dance a success and especially the fol
lowing: t
The ladles of the city who donated
tlie lunch; the young men who assisted In decorating thc hull, and helped to collect tlie lunch; the Cranbrook
Herald for advertising; the Cranbrook Courier for advertising and tick-
et«; The Cranbrook Book and Drug Co
and The Beattle-Noblc Co., Ltd., for
decorations; Western Grocers, Ltd..
and Western Canada Ltd., for lemons;
Lionel Leask for the une of tbe Auditorium; Mrs. F. M- MacPherson, who
gave the music during tiie supper
hour; and Mr: F. Gulmont, who officiated as floor manager-
The following Is the statement of
accounts:
Total Receipts   $1083-65
Tlie work of constructing the- roadway to the timber limits of the B- C.
Spruce Mills. Limited outside of Watti-
hurg, is being pushed vigorously, and
Is now within a mile and a half ol
heing completed.
When the road Is completed ft il
the intention of tlte company to put in
a portable sawmill in order to get out
the timbers for tlie nine mile flume
which will be constructed to bring the
timber from the limits io the monster
mill to bo erected at Wattsburg, for
which the machinery Is expected from
the east any time now,
A Mr. Robinson, who will be tlie ma-
nager of the company, is expected to
arrive here from the east the first of
the coming month, and after his arrival great activity is forecasted for
Watishnrg.
PROMINENT   SPEAKERS
CITY TO OPEN THE
CAMPAIGN
IN
MEETING MAS QUITE
LARGELY ATTENDED
Addresses Were Frequently Interrupted bj Applause—
Mini) Ladies Preseni
HOTEL AT WATTSBlTRfi SOLD
The hotel nt Wattsburg, which has
been operated by Messrs. McNeill &
Stephens, has been acquired by Messrs. Bonner ft Patterson, of Moyle. Mr.
Bonner will be ln charge of the Wattsburg bUHilKSH-
K. Blair, wlio suffered a compound
fracture of the leg In the sawmill at
Yahk thla week, wns brought to the
Hospital here on Tuesday for treat-
Tickets sold   $f»r>500
Sundry donations      20-00
F- Parks, donation     25.00
$1000.00
Orchestra, five pieces     40.00
Sundry expenses    43.S5
$108S.r»r,
TREATING TIIK SOLDIERS HH.H7
Kvery ('. I' R- employee who ss*
listed for war service w», told "btl
Job would be waiting for him when, he
nine back-'' I'p to June lst authentic statistics show thnt 11.01R enlisted, und of these t,0M were killed in
action, died of wounds or from sickness while In the army, and a further
^.084 were incapacitated by wounds,
leaving 7,488 presumably available for
re*ongagement in tlie company's ser
Vices. Some of these, however, re*
enlisted in the permanent forces; oth
ers chose to remain in England 0:
formi'l other business connection^
The remainder. 6,914 are all working
again for tho company. In addition
to thus re-absorbing its own man-power contribution to the forces, the company has since the armistice found
employment for 10,720 other returned
veterans not previously on Its payroll
now, mustering 17.640^ returned aol-
ftters—enough to form a complete army division, or four brlgndes. All
lines of the Canadian National system
enlisted between f-,000 and 6,000, about HO per cent, of whom have been
re-established.
L. G. Franzen. wifo and child, arrived here Tuesday by auto from Pen
.ItetaB, Oregon.
• Mrs. S M. Roland, Pittsburg, P».,
wus among Tuesday's arrivals la tbe
eity.
Prohibitionists opened their campaign here Tuesday i veiling iu the
Edison theatre, a large number being
present to hear the addresses, of two
prominent workers in the cause who
are touring the province. Messrs. Wm.
Savage, Vancouver. President of the
Provincial Prohibition Parly and Tom
Richardson, Kx MP. British House
ut I'ouimons,
Hev. i{ jv Lee of the Methodist
hurch was chairman of the meeting
nd with the chairman and the-orators on the stage was Mr. G. J. Spreull,
iust president of the local Prohlbl-
iou Party.
The audience waa large!) made up
if the far sex who took a keen interest in the addresses of the visit-
ng campaigners.
At the conclusion of the addresses
the  chair  invited anyone   present  to
k <iue.-t.ons of the speakers, hut nll
appeared to be satisfied with the manner in which tlie claims of the "dr>'s"
for a continuance of thc present net
were  presented, and after a  few remarks by Mr. G. J. Spruell telling hts
fellow townsmen why he Mood for the
ihiugs  advocated  by  the  party, the
meeting   sang   the   National   Anthem ~
and adjourned.     Prohibition workers
aud those interested lu the organization   work  were invited  to meet on
morning following to formulate a
plan of campaign,
Itev.   Ix-e  introduced   ihe   speakers
a neat opening address which made
yt »t''»;e • j'.e ii.;i lie hud bun a stu-
lent of it.*-, cause and was well armed
with   reasons   why  the   liquor  traffic
should  be  wippj out  completely.
The f,r?i ^j*aker was Mr. Savage,
who opened his adiress by telling of
r.te early experiences In the 0;.» Country with the "evfl" and observation.*
made in !.i= boyhood days.
He referred to the conditions then
in comparison with those today. They
are not so bad now, he orined, this
improvement being due \o the temperance legislation in force ami brought
into being because of the activities
of the prohibitionists. The non-enforcement of the act was not the fault
of the "dry*-"
He reviewed the activities of the
party which brought into being the
present act, which he averred had been
carried in the province by a large
majority. The province was more generous than the United States where
tht limit was one-half of one per cent,
md here 2 1-2 per cent.
lie declared statistU proved that
■rime was on the decline; provincial
ails at Victoria, New* Westminster
md Kamloops had been closed notwithstanding one member of the B-C.
parliament who claimed there was no
improvement.
Mr- Savage deal' at home length
with the proposition of government
control and said the lasue was no different than formerly; two conditions
affect the administration of the act,
the Importation ot llauor into the
province, which the province has no
power to prevent and the laxity of
municipal officials !n doing their duty.
He said he had no politics and that It
was necessary to carry the present
plebiscite In order that tbe province
COUld be put bone dry in 1&21
i" *- enforcement of the act was up
to tin councils, police commissioners
and others having Jurisdiction to enforce the laws; he believed ths police
as a general rule were honest and
cited instances In Vancouver where
he believed the police were sl.icere
in their efforts to combat the evil,
°ven In the face of their feelings as
regards the law* He advised tlie audience if they had complaints to take
■ hem to the police commissioners and
suggested that appointments of such
officials should be made by the government before and not afier the elections.      (Applause.)
If a man Is allowed to break the
prohibition net he should have n right
to disregard other laws; to do so is
practical anarchy. He asked his auditors if it wns fair to charge the pro-
hlbltlonsts with the non-enforcement
of the act; he thought not. He did
not think so, for there are taws against Rambling, murder, etc., and
ought these to he violated In the same
way?
He dealt  at  sopio  length   with  the
taking of the Bonders' vole Overseas,
taking of the soldiers' vote overseas*
(Continued on Page Six. PAG*      TWO
THE     CRANBROOK      HBBAL9
Thursday, Jul-/ 8, 1930
BANK BY MAIL
Your banking can be successfully done by
mail. Whenever it is difficult for you to
come to the Bank in person, send io your
deposits by registered post. All moneys received will be credited to your account and
immediately acknowledged. „,
IMPERIAL BANK
OF CANADA
Cranbrook Branch,       -       -       •       W. R. Grubbe, Manager.
Sub-Agency at Kmiberl.y.
FBOM THE  VIKW-l'OlJIT OF
Ol)B CONTEBH'OBAKIES
Young Women
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 abyut these any long-
ei. They art caused hy eye-strain
or weak vision. Correct glasses
will quickly remove the headaches,
and they will not return while the
glasses aro worn. Wo mako accurate glasses for all.
Raworth   Bros.,
oriillA.NS nnd JEWEIXEBS
Cbe Cranbrook herald
plonlng body of the anti-pro-
hibitlontsts will doubtless be
heard from in due course, and
thoy will   do   well to confine
lluMiist'lveH with equal strictness Ui Ihe exact questions at
Issue.
II is, as was so aptly spoken
of, most certainly a question of
politics, but most decidedly not
one lor party politics.
Published  Every Thursday  by
WILL A. I-ILLLSTSON Editor
F. A.  WILLIAMS Assistant Mgr.
•'Willi   ii   MIhkIoiii   Wllliout  il  AliKKle"
rriiiieil  hy   I'lilon  I-iilmr
Subscription Price, $-*.*>« a Vour
Subscription Price, U.S., -fet-JO a tear
Advurlniinii liu.lva un Application.
Uiuutta for Advertising MUST be in
Una u11Ii;<j W.^iii-sdaj' noon the current
wook iu secure aiu-mion.
No letters lo the (.ditor will be iuat.it-
cd except over tilt) proper Signature
und ii.iu.ustt of tlte writer. The rule
uiim.ia iu uo exception,
CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
TIIUllSOAVi JU1 V \ IMP
TUULV A GREAT VICTORY
Premier Oliver got just twenty-live cents worth of vindica-j
tion from the Supreme Court
at Victoria last week, in his la- (
mous libel action against R. T. I
Elliott.      Of course the prov-i
luce knows that it was not the;
$50,000 stated damages Ihat he
was after in lhe suit, but vindication from tbe suspicion cast
upon him   in   the Klliott telegrams.     But if he placed the
degree of vindication which he
expected to get at that figure,
should not the damages awarded be viewed in the same light?
Wherein,   therefore,   lies   the
boasted "victory" of the Premier?
Argument for costs is taking
place this week. When the
damages awarded are negligible
as in this case, it is not unusual for each party to have to
put up their own costs. If this
proves so in the present case,
the Premier will likely find that
he has to pay a good steep price
for his twenty-five cents worth
of whitewash.
A MACHINE THAT FAILS
Under Ihe above caption the
Journal of Commerce of Canada, says:
"Our American neighbors think
they are the mosl democratic people
In the world. Certainly thoy use a
large amount nr machinery designed
to make a democracy safe for the
nation. But mucli of it falls to work.
Oil this side of the border, as fn the
mother country rrom which we obtain most of our Ideas of government,
there Is In our statute law nn almost
complete absence of recognition of
political parties. The party system
is usually the very foundation of our
political organization, yet, except lu
rare instanees In Canada, no reference to parties can he found In our
laws. In lhe United States parties
are recognized ln im.Tiy ways. There
Is frequent reference ln the statutes
to the selection of men for public offices as representatives of the respective parties—so many men to be of
one party, so many or another, etc.
Un our side of the Hue parties are
free to form their own organizations
aud go their own way about making
nominations. In tho United States,
in recent years, this freedom has beon
treated as an opportunity for "bosses"
to govern. Aa a remedy for this alleged evil, and to ensure a true and
Independent expression ot opinion,
the State has undretaken to manage
what -ire called the "primaries," elections being held to allaw the voters
to Indicate their preference In the selection of candidates. It ls only at
the first stage of tbe election game
that this system prevails. In the
end. the results of the primaries are
entirely Ignored.
"Tbe story of the recent Republican convention In Chicago Indicates
how completely the primary system
falls. These preliminary trials very
clearly marked Messrs. Wood, Low-
den and Johnson as the leaders of
Republican opinion. Vet when the
convention met at Chicago the fact
soon became apparent tbat none of
them could be nominated. The convention Ignored all these preliminary lestH aud selected as candidates
men who had received but a small
degree of support in tbe primaries. In
the light of tbe proceedings connected with the Republican nomination
thoughtful Americans must wonder
what good is accomplished by the prl-
niury system. If It was designed, as
some believed, to shut out the lending
politicians from party activity, and
nominate candidates without their
help, lt is u complete failure. Indeed, It was only when nll tho leaders
whom tbe primaries bad sot lu front
had been eliminated and the "old
guard" or politicians took the matter In hand (hut a nomination became possible. And In tho end, as
usual, the political managers bad
their way."
THK CAMPAIGN OPENS
Big guns have been booming
in the plebiscite campaign this
week. Be it said to the credit
of the prohibition speakers that
they did not attempt to cloud
the issue at all, but put up clear-
cut argument dial calls for rebuttal of the same type, and not
generalities or vagueness, vituperation or abuse. Briefly
stated, the Prohibitionist attitude is that endorsing tbe present prohibition act will not only bring about a more rigid enforcement of its provisions, but
will pave the way for a Dominion bone-tjry plebiscite next
ypar, by which the question of
the continuance of importation
from other provinces will be de
elded. Government sale in
scaled packages, they claim,
would prove a most lamentable retrogressive step in temperance legislation.
The    "Moderatlonlsts,"    or
whoever claim to be the cbam-
COM'KHMNH   CANADA
Anyone at all familiar with the
geography of the Dnmlnon of Canada knows (hat Die land adjacent to
tho city of Montreal Is spoken of usually us tllfl "Knstern Townships."
This part of the province Is almost
exclusively English-speaking, although iu tiio moro recent years
many French-Canadian families have
purchased farms in the very forlllo
area,
Very shortly after tho division of
the two provinces Into Upper and
Lower Canada proclamations wore Issued In the two provinces inviting settlors from tho United States to take
up tholr abode In Canada. Those wbo
accepted the Invitation of the Lower
Province settled In what they called
tho eastern Townships, Prom 1790
It wns the practice of the government
to grant a large area of land, called
Is township, to a leader who brought
In n number of sottlera. Often In
this way a large grunt of the land
cnino Into the possession of ono man
—a thing thut lu tutor years made
the settlement of (bo district and its
development moro difficult.
After thc war of 1812 when Sir
Cordon Drummond doslrod to reward
those who had taken part In the war
for their services he discovered that
hugo territories were held by a faw
Mr. Bowser's Visit.
The visit of tho Conservative loader ln British Columbia to this city has
9erved to strengthen the feeling of
confidence thut has prevailed among
the local members of the party thnt
the days of sackcloth and ashes aro
nearly over. Word was brought by
Mr. Bowser thnt all through the
province the people have soured upon the administration at Victoria and
are only awaiting their opportunity
to relieve tho present government of j
Its too heavy tusk of keeping Its
friends from Impoverishing the province. Premier Oliver bas beon tour-:
lug tho province and Is still holding a j
post mortem upon the late Conserve-
live government which departed th'l
llfo some four years ago. Ho up-
■pnrently does uot dare to talk upon
the work of the Liberal government ;
otherwise than to say that Its preset.! ,
position is the fault of McBride and
Bowser. The Liberal govornment
has failed to comprehend that when
the people rushed forth looking for
hango thoy were tho only people
on the market out of work. Thoy
were hired on trial, and tlieir trial will
bo up next year, for there Is no doubt
that tho peoplo of the province will
house tho new Invigorated Conservative party that is springing up today
under the able leadership of Hoi V.
J. Bowser.—Kamloops Standard Sentinel.
Prohibition, Social Revolution lit.
W|illo ours may net be a voice crying In *i very arid wilderness, it s-'ull
once more he lifted to record what
we believe to be uu indlsputabl i (ac j
-that prohibition Is responsible In ;
greatest degroo for the acute labor |
unrest   and   growing   world   hatred
that   permeates   certain   productive
struta of society.      We believe that
mining men, above all others, will appreciate lho truth of tbat statement.
Explain it as the prohibitionists may, j
there is no manner of doubt that la-
bor   conditions   have   grown   worse
since tho eighteenth amendment became tho law of the land.   And, what (
Is worse, hatred, deep and indoflu- i
able, seems to actuate a groat major-;
Up of those forced to earn tholr living by manual work.
We think that the expert-aura of
one mining operator, in tbis pellicular vlcinty will illustrate our point.
Ho has beon the victim of extensive
sabotage throughout all departments
of bin operations, Now hose has been
left to be shattered by the blast; tools
have been thrown down abnunoi od
stopes; a machine drill was dumped
Into an ore chute to eine.'ga two
weeks Inter when tbe ore was drawn,
and manv other vicious, Met* i ft out
and contemptible outrages havo bo' ll
committed. One man wae saught in
tho act, after three weekn' on tho
payroll, and given his "time." He
truculently admitted that he was to
blame and asked If his employer-
wished to know why. He did And
the explanation wus that all tho avenues of enjoyment, or what ho considers enjoyment, has been closed Le
tho worker and that he now had no
choice but to sit around killing Uinel
until be hates the world and himself.
No fault was found wltb the scale oi
wages paid: In fact, miners are enrn-
ing six and a half dollars a day in j
tbat particular mine, but tho mono.- | The Royal Is building a two storey
ony of the daily grind, coupled withj *AMU>u in order to keep pace with
the elimination of what bas hitherto
been held as the perogatlve of every
man who pays his way, bas led to bit-
tor and unreasoning hatred of so-
allod upper classes .that to all appearances still find fair enjoyment III
life.
To us It seems tbat the tlmo has
come to meet the situation fairly and
squarely and quit Indulgence lu Idle
theories thut cull for enforcement of
sumptuary laws Interfering with
man's right to live as he pleases.
Tho present condition of unrest Is the
greatest question before the American people. The employment of
force or the imprisonment of" a few
misguided leaders will not eradicate
tho trouble, in fact will but make tt
worse. Belter by fur to meet It with
the same recognition or Iho fact that
human nature cannot be made lo conform to tho Ideals of Ibe fanatic of
any brood, oven If that   recognition1 .,  .
leads to restoration of privileges now j (Special lo the Herald)
banned upon the statute books, Hog- [ ixvKltMl-.Hl*; B.C., July 3. — At a
ulato tbo liquor traffic If you will, aud mMtlni "f the District Stockbreeders
as severely ns good ret)SOU dlotates, 1 AflflOotatloil, which wns held on Sut-
hut restore to the working man that , ,....,..y H W]ls (|(l(.|ded lo hold tbo sec-
whlch he desires. Olvfl lllm a chnilCO L|ld district Vol Slock and Poultry
to enjoy himself as ho boos lil, n show sorao Ume batmen the first and
long as ho does not encroach upon tont|, o( November next.
the rights of others, and brush from;    A gr|m (|(.(l.-rmlnutlon was exprcs-
etord
MOTORIZING THE FARM
THE horse has been declared by Thomas Edison to be the most inefficient
machine in the world.   In return for the amount of food and care needed,
the horse returns less in work than any other machine.
The average team of farm horses costs $400, a
good set of double harness $100, a wagon without
box $115, making a total of $616.
A Ford Truck costs $760 at Ford, Ont. A Fordson
Tractor costs $860 at Dearborn Mich.
The initial cost ol motorizing a farm ia slightly
greater than the cost of a horse outfit, but the lower
cost of operation and upkeep of the tractor and truck
and the greater amount of work done easily put
the horse out of the running.
Government experiments have proved that the cost
of feeding a hone is 8.7 cents per working hour.
A team of horses cannot plow more than two acres
in a ten-hour day. At 8.7 cents per hour or 17.4
cents per hour for ajteam, the cost would be $1.74,
or 87 cents an acre. - A Fordson Tractor plows on an
average of seven acres a day. The cost per acre
averages not more than 7S cents per acre for gas and
oil. The Fordson does three and a half tunes as
much plowing in a day at a smaller cost per acre.
Suppose you are hauling produce to market or bringing out supplies. If the town is twenty miles away it
will take you a whole day to make the return trip
with horses. If you huve a heavy load ami the
weather is hot it will take you two days. If it took
you twelve hours, the cost at 17.4 cents an hour for
your team would be $2.09. The average cost of run-
ninga Ford Truck, for gas and oil, is -1' 2 cents a mile
or fl.SO for the forty miles. But with the Ford
Truck you can make the return trip in four hours.
The truck enables you to make three times as many
trips and at a lower cost per trip.
But this is not all. If you motorize your farm you
ean get up an hour later in the morning. You have
no horses to feed, groom or harness. You start work
after breakfast.
When dinner is ready you stop at the end of the field,
drive your tractor direct to the house, eat your dinner,
and rest till it is time to go to work again.
In the afternoon your motor works just as well though
the sun is hot and the flies are bad.
And at night when work is over you are through for
the day,—no horses to rub down, feed or water.
You are always free to leave your farm for picnic or
vacation—no worry about horses left behind to be
cared for. »
Every way you look at it the motor has the advantage over the horse.   It
means shorter hours on the farm, more work done in less time and at less cost.
ii.
Hanson Garage   Dealers - Cranbrook
TWENTY XBABS AGO
Ext ruet« from the Cranhrook
Horald of this date, 1900
the rapidly growing business of the
house.
An "artist" wearing a "plug hat"
was seen on the streets of Cranbrook
on Sunday, und not a soul took a
shot at that tile. Surely Cranbrook
1ms become as civilized and effete as
our cousins of tbe far east.
The Fertile and Cranbrook Gun
Clubs had a match on the flats below
town. Tho score Is not published, as
It Is probable that even the winning
team would not care to see lt In print.
| As a member of the home team said,
j "Ferule's shooting was poor, but that
of Crunbrook was outragoeus."
STOCK AM) POULTRY
SHOW AT HJVEBMEEE
EARLY IN NOVEMBER
the statute boohs luws tbat make
dally criminals of thousands of good
citizens. Thou, and only then lu our
opinion, shall wc be ou tho way to
real solution of tho problem of Industrial unrest. — Northwest Mining
Truth.
Individuals in the Eastron Townships, So an endeavor wns made to
guard against thut occurring in tho
future.
The first settlers of the district,
were very largely of United Empire
Loyalist stock, coming Into the Dominion from tho stutes of Now Hampshire and Vermont. Some of the finest farms in the whole of Quebec are
In tbo district aud dairying has boon
reduced to un art there,
sod by tho membors to have the Association use all Its power to have
that section of the Animals Act strictly enforced which sots out that any
.person i mining cattle on the open
range must huve a bull of good beef
typo nlso running. Heretofore there
havo been cases where this has not
been strictly adhered to.
SALVATION ARMY NOTES
Let us supply you with your next
couuter tales hooks. We have a com.
plete line and prices are as low as
the out-of-town (allow will give you.
The Craateook Herald.
SUNDAY
Sunday morning—Meeting at Wnsa.
S p.m.—Sunday School.
7 30 p.m. — Holiness meeting.
THURSDAY
7..10 — Horn* League Meeting.
AMENDMENTS
to the Special War Revenue Act, 1915
The amendments to tbe above mentioned Act were assented
to on the first day of July. 1920, from which date thc provisions of Sections Nine (9) and Ten (10) become effective.
(9)—That a stamp tax of two cents be Imposed, levied and collected on promissory notes uud bills of exchunge and advances made by a bank by way of overdraft of tbo value
of ono hundred dollars or loss, aud that a tax of two cents
additional be imposed on every ono hundred dollars or
fractional pnrt thereof In excess of one hundred dollars.
(10—That a stamp tax of two cents bo Imposed, levied and collected on each oue hundred dollars or face value or fraction
thereof of stock transferred.
Luxury Tax Amendments
The provisions of the above Act have been further amended,
as follows
CLOTHING— Consisting of cunt, vest and pants, or coat nud
pants—mou's and boys'—Ih subject to n tnx of fifteen per Cent,
on tho amount In excess of forty-live f|45.00), provided ihal. mi
clothing covered by (his Horn, mado to the order nml measure
of ouch Individual customer by u merchant tailor, or Journeymen
tailors lu his employ, tho tax shall be payable1 on the iimount In
excess of sixty dollars. Tills amendment hikes cited in respect
of clothing delivered on or utter lho 17th of June, hut tbo tux
already paid on such clothing Is uot subject to adjustment by refund, If such clothing has been fully paid for.
PIPES—The tux on pipes sold in excess of ($2.5(1) two dollars
nnd fifty cents each by Jewellers operating under special Jewellers' license ls twenty por cent.
COI.I.K. TOlI OV INLAND RBVRNUKi,
VANCOUVER, II.O.
U^S
The Herald, $2.00 a Year
Subscribe Now and Send it to Your Friends
m.mm Thursday, July 8, 1M0
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
PAGE    THREE
A Woman's Right
It to enjoy good health. The aecret of
L'ood health la chiefly to maintain normal activity ol the stomach, bowels,
liver, akin and kidneys.
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
UmrtSabafAarMt*
-lr,. la ll,. W«M.
Sold ■tatawww
la CmcU.
I. k-..., JI-..W-,
Lumber
Wholesale and Retail
LATHS, SHINGLES,
MOULDINGS,
WINDOWS,       DOORS,
Bio,
SEE OUK BCtlEHN DOORS
HKFOItU UUYrKU.
Made of i-lenr cedar, l'» lu.
thick, well wired,    Will lu-l
for yenr..    All slues ki-|il In
stock.
CRANBROOK
SASH & DOOR CO.,
Telephone *«-.. ,     Ltd.
When   In  Spokane   Make
It the
Hotel
Coeur
d'Alene
The Hotel With a Person.
•lity.
Convenient, to Everything
Very Moderate Kates
CANADIAN
Pacific
Arrival & Departure of Trains
Arrive
daily 12.10* p.ni.
Leave
Dally 12-20 ii-ni.
From
Montreal, Calgnt1
.Medicine Hat,
Calgary, Local daily ex- Sun. 8.S0 p.m.
Klmberley dully ex Sun  3-10 p.m.
Uolden and J.i.k*1
Windermere, .W.-il. & Sat. :l .30 p m.
To
Spokane, Vaucmr
Calgary, Med-
tine Hut Local Dally ex Sun. 6.4fi u.m.
Kimberley ...  Dally o\ Sun. 7.06 a.m.
L.iUe Windermere
<ft Uolden.,Mou- & Tluir.*-.. D.OQ am-
NOTE-—Cranbrook Utno is one hour
luter In cacti case ot arriving mul
loavlng<
ti. T. MOIR,
Agent
j Political Outlook
Pleases Bowser
Iti'htrns to Victoria I'rom Vour
Convinced Southern B.C. Out
of Sympathy With Govt.
Thln'ga political In tliu southern Interior look extremely BtUlsfactqry to
Mr. w. J. Bowser K.C-. Conservative
lotu'.ur, who lust week returned to tlie
tou. i, after making a three weeku'
trip to southern Interior points, getting In (ouch with the local partj
heads mid supporters, cud discussing
orguntaatton niatters, especially the
present roglsti'ittloii of voters ror tin
new iprovlnolal voters 'Usl now in the
sourao of preparation, and the perloa
fur which terminates on July lfith.
Mr. Bowsar'R trip took** lilm through
the Koo ten ay Hi where ho uddr&Msecl
mootlngs at Clroenwoodt (Ireston, ni
Lisle r, thn so Id tor settlement near the
last li?mod j-act-, at the Staphs !um
Iter rump, Cherry Crock, at Aihaluicr,
Hr isn't- and Parsons in tin* Columbia
Valley and at other points, his last
uieuthiR being hold at Golden. Oth-
61 polnlH visited wire Kock Creek,
Midway, Grand BtorkB, Nelson, Cranbrooki I'ernle, Revelstoke and K.im-
Ioopb.
"PollUoally, everything looks good.
I got a most friendly reception everywhere I went. The j^-ople are show-
inn keen Interest in politics. Tlie
Conservative party will have u good
class of candidates in the Held when
lho light takes place. The condition
of the country demands the very best
type of candidate, and the people realize that there must be sacrifices
made by persons of standing in each
riding If they expect to lend."
"Evrywhere," Mr. Bowser goes on
to Btate, "there is criticism of the present Liberal administration. If it
has friends In the country, they were
not In evidence, or are at least keeping their confidence In the Government to themselves. Tli€ people are
expectantly walling for the declaration of a provincial election, and ft
will likely be with a remarkable en-
tliuslaslsm that thoy take up the issues of the contest. Public sentiment certainly seems to me lo he against the government."
"The administration of the Prohibition Act which the Attorney-General
promised would he betttr following
ihe recent tightening up or the Aet.
ls a veritable farce throughout that
southern purt of the province I visited. The local .people sec that ract
for themselves, and as u result the
administration of justice hns been
brought into contempt This is the
condition all through that lower country abutting upon tbe international
boundary, where bootleggers in combination are making great profits in
smuggling liquor Into the United Stat-
tea. These operations are no secret
In that section; it Is common knowledge."
Mr- Bowser stated there is a great
Interest being shown In the section he
Visited in the pre4ont registration,
more so. he believed, than on the
Coast section, the electors seeming to
show n keen desire to get their names
on the list. At some of tlu centres
registration at lirst was more or less
Bpasmodfo but now the work is going
ahead at a rate that indicates tiie interest ihere te in the possibility of an
early election contest. Hut tiit Government election commissioners and
its deputy registrars were appointed
late and registration In some ridings
i ill be delayed for that reason-
A particularly gratifying reception
was   tendered   to   Mr    llowse-r  by   the
one hundred and more returned'men
NIOFISSIOVU,  (AIMIS
Ors. (iri-i'ii \ MacKinnon
I'h)-.Mails aud Surgeon-.
Oftit t   at   resldeii.'c.   Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOlMlS
Forenoons    MO lo 10 00
Mltruoons     2.00 to    4.00
Evenings  7.30 to   8.30
Sundayh       •' 30 to    4.30
CIMNRUOOK, 11 0
UK. P. II. MILES
DRNTIBT
Office In Hanson Block
OFFICK HOCUS
9 to 12. am
1 to   6 p.m
CRANUHOOK, B.C.
(db.w.a.fekoik
i dentist
1 Campbell-Manning Block
I I'hone r,
1 Office Hours, 9 te 12; 1 to 5 p.m.
fLANS, SPECIFICATIONS,
ESTIMATES   AND
SUl'ERINTENUANCE
iUimudelllug nnd Repairs a
Specialty.
J.   F.   HUCHCHOFT
ROWLAND KING
MINING ENGINEER
Vice-President
The C. M. Fassett Co., Inc.
Engineers, Metalturglstt
Chemist*, AsBayera
Laboratory Supplies
207.S09.ill.lll  Wall  Street
SPOKANE, WASHINGTON
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HKi'ATOiiA removalQall stones
corrects Appendicitis ln 'i\ hours
Without pain Iteglstereil ntider
I'uip Fond anil Drug Act.   $6 00
Sole   Miiitit'nctnrer
MRS.   GBO.   S.    ALMAS
ll..x 1078 '-'no Ith Ate. S.
Saskatoon. Sasfc,
Montana ItfNtiiurHiit
W-al« al All HiturH
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candy
CRANBHOOK BTHBET
Opposite the Bank ot Commerce
(HAS.  S.  I'AllhEK
Forwarding and  Distributing
Agent for
Uthbrldf e ud GreeahlU Coal
Imperial OU Co.
Dlstrbutton Cars a Specialty.
Mm vlliif and Transferring
QI»«o prompt attention
Phone «a
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 850
Nurbary Ave, next to City Hall
ut Camp Lister, the soldier settlement
area near Creston- After the meeting a committee of the men met Mr.
HowueV uud discussed their problems,
The men aro in a restless state. Mr.
Bowser Bald, consequent upon their Inability to ascertain from the provincial authorities what their'holdings
are guiiife to cob) them. For instance,
a p-Iinu'. !.ii heen erected by the Government, but tha veteranB can get no
Information ns to What It has cost, or
whether that coat and ilie salary of
tho teacher will be charged up to thej
price of their land. Cottages have
i. m>'i erected by the Oovernment, but
iioro again tht government cannot
get Information ae to the cost, what
will lie tha cost ui' clearing the lands,
und a far i <>i •• single veteran has
secured title to his land. They do
not know bul that they may be kept
waiting a year or mora, nor that when
u i ii > i*-. i • ■ i they can pay it or
borrow it from the Dominion Soldier
Settlement Board on the baals fixed ny
the province.
While at thai ramp, Mr, Bowser
wae aaauretl thai the provincial governmeni had abandoned the now famous Christian rauch at Kelowna. and
some thirty soldier settlers have left
there, . it .mis found no water was
aval'',hie for Irrigation purposes, but
th'.. wi .-. nol discovered un the .sum
of *"i.ihii luwl heen Bpeut on iis purchase and* a further large sum on
improvements.
It   was aK
Unit
oldiers
I
•WMI
id to Mr. Bowser
n the Fernle solder settlement area had left, after a
lonajderabla amount had heen spent
iy the government in putting up hull-,
lings which, at preseni, are in charge;
.1' a solitary watchman. ',
Mr- Bows.er recalled that tho crlt-j
Iclsms directed hy the opposition against  the Governmeni   nl tho recent
essiou, ami referring to the impro-
Idenl   manner in  which  those areas
hnd been dealt with, and the luck of
ation for the comfort and future w ll-betng of the veterans, had
heen | roved true In every particular,
t.culaiiy pleased Mr. Bowser was the
Isit made to the logfelng camp of the
Staples Lumber Co.,   of   Cranbrook.
Here every effort  hits been  made to
to the comfort and well-being of
the men omployod.    Tlie camp, located In n pine grove
rge  swimming   tank   with   running
fresh water.      In addition there are
shower baths,.     Houses, each for six
men   and   comfortable   beyond   the,
reamo of ihe logger of a few years 'connection it is interesting to note that a rumor has been
go'are provided, ami full attentionI gaining ground in Ottawa of late to the effect that a general
:   ' "!'   " ' ' nlUes for election may be held either this coming fall or winter.     The
future of the coalition party has been assured, and in the event of an election government supporters would go to the
country under a new banner, probably styling themselves
the National Liberal and Conservative Party.
SIR ROBERT LAIRD BORDEN
Premier of Canada since 1011, who made a definite announcement of his impending retirement from his position as
head of tlie coalition government at a party caucus at Ottawa
last week. He has controlled the destinies of the country during what has been undoubtedly the most crritical stage of
her history, and will retire upon a splendid record of earnest
endeavor and achievement.
The matter of Sir Robert's successor as Premier is one of
political speculation, but indications seem to point to his
mantle falling upon the shoulders of lion. Arthur Melghen.
provided with a | w]l0 iias |)een a member of the Borden cabinet.
Sir Robert will still retain his seat in the House of Commons
and has promised his best support to the coalition party,
whico. he was instrumental in bringing into being.      In this
WHAT THE
Moderation League
STANDS FOR
Tlie repeal of the'Prohibition Aet.
>0 restoration of the saloon or liar, for the sale
of liioxic-uttiiv liquors.
The (internment sale and Government control
of spirituous and malt liquors in sealed pack.
aires.
The icuurautee liy tlle Government, as such wn-
dor, nf the pure quality of all spirituous anil mult
liquors, und the sale of sume ut reasonable prices.
i'he inculcation of true temperance principles
consistent with personal liberty.
The elimination of the causes of the deplorable
loss of respect for the laws of the land engendered by the Prohibition Act.
The voters' lists close on the 15th inst. If you
have not registered by that date you will not be able
to vote on the Referendum, or at the Dominion or
Provincial Elections. Remember the old voters'
lists have been cancelled.
■ccreatlon.    T
ie 1
ieu all
looked Bplek
ind span. In
sah
. aud
healthy und
•oiiteiued.     Ft
iitliull and
other Hports
ire indulged in
att
*r wor]
is over, and
lie dining arra
!f.<'
uenta .
re excellent,
V   largo Minis
n whicli iimvi
lr,'   1
it   hull
Icturot.
te provided
aro shown
wire ;i waek,
phi
a then
is an amp's
tupply til' lltei
it 11
e.      1
fs a model
camp with d b
ni of e
ITlctency that
imacka tar-gel}
of
1 well
Kindled hus-
nosa.   Mr. Bo-
*tei
addre
jsetl the men
uid wag given
a
icarty
reception
('..minions g
Mil
ally in
tbo territory
olive lender
being good, ev
11 i
;• lilt
reported as
e lato.     The
fruit crop, per
lap
, will
tot provt us
good ^  one .1
H     I
1st  yet
r, but more
trees are bear
l-£
ihta y<
ur than last.
The spring wi
s    I
ue.    but there has
been lota o( r
tin
it 11 il  ft
r Rome time
'.iiiih   warmer
ather
has   prevall-
il supplying
he
heat
ust   when  It
waa   wanted
t*n Inei
b  conditions
irorking, and
bet
e is ii
lack Ol inle-
luate housing
fac
UtlOB.
■•1 cannot to
> Btrongly
urge the ne-
CQStltl)    oi   eve
Hill 111,
1 elector be*
hm; registered
bof
re .hii
■ l'.'!i ;is the
roters1 list nt
w
etng i
imidled  will
he the one on
wl
Ich tb
> Prohibition
plebiscite will
I..
held.
md also, no
doubt,  the   iu xi
rovlnc
al  election,"
Bald Mr. Qowa
r.
onclnd
ng his state-
ment
%
rioderation
League
Provincial Headquarters
VANCOUVER, B.C.      -     H. A. CORBET, Secretary
Trophy Given for
Rifle Shooting
Dominion  Rifle Association
Recipient from \X. C. Mac-
iloiinlil, Ittu.. Inc.
1 will  he Bhot for annually,  with  ten
Shots eaeh ut .IOO und 10 shots at COO \
j yards, these matches to he open to all
members of the P.Q.R.A. '
I    In reeognltlon ot these hand-some 1
donations from the W, C. Muctlon- j
Uid,    Registered,    Inco^prated,   the |
councllfl or the Dominion and Prov-
I 1 e of Quebec Hide Associations have ,
sent   letters   expressing   their   warm
gratitude to the company.
.as rerentl;
doniilil. Reg
r rifle coin
> prize being |
Old Time Remedies
Are Dependable
A challenge trophy
presented hy \v C. Jl
latered, tncoporated,
petitions fn Canada, i
accompanied by permanent cash ud-
atttons in i>c paid hy tho coinpan
Th,, challenge Irophy is the "Brie
shield, which will be presented to Ihe
Dominion Ittllo Association, and
which is now lu coiirso ot formation.
This Is a Ht,>n-,;ip silver shield.
mounted on ;. ni.tlin.-, oy hast, thr
shield being about Iwo feet high and
eighteen Inches wide;, nt decidedly
beautiful design, nnd embossed with
110 vilto competition scenes in heavy relief. 11 will he a permanent challenge trophy for the Dominion mile
Assoi'laiiun. with a suitable Inscription bearing Ibe name of thc donors
and lhe date 11120. Ibe whole being
surrounded by a wreath along the
edges, one side maple leaves and tbe
olbcr laurels, while at Ibe base are
Iwo rllles crossed behind a target,
while at the top_ Is a scroll. "Mnc-
No remedy for human disease Is at- tlnUflld's Brier Shield."
trnctlns mora attention than Wonder The shield, which ls valued nt
Ihaiib Restorer, ihe herbal prepara-  f,-lll(1   KiU bc opel, -or competition
SSm! """ ^.SS'JSS'ftJS; »■"":i111"1"' •■*■»»«•■lrop"5'',0 "e
si 1,1 overlook this remody, no mat- competed (oral the Dominion of Can
ler whf I the Btage of the dlseaae may adn Rllle Association annual prize
be, li Is n praparatlou whloh differs raMtjn,a nl Qttawo, open lo nil mcni.
S:;r,ri"d,nU;,r,ei!,",HSaeS:^» o, Ihe D.C.H.A.. and wU. b. held
sold by drngglata or prescribed by each y«ir In oharge ol tho offloer
idiyslelntm.' I commanding the winning team
Wonder Health Restorer   contain*     provision bus been made by the
nolhlut: but herbs-iiot ;> traro of al-' n „ .   .      . .   . comnetina
COhol or drugs Bitch as ure often dep-1~{ U'V tnflJ P"r]\ U'm\ T™*™**
ended upon for temporary effects. The t°r ,1|,! trophy Bhall consist of eight
prepamtlon alea differs from others [mon from any rifle association, to be
tu that the benefll it gives is perma- I (.om))ete,t ror, ten shots nt 30fl and
pent The wonderful medicinal properties Of tbe herbs feed the blood and ,
through this avenue reach every or '
nan nnd part of the body. I winning team, the Macdonald  iteg.
Ask your druggist for a copy of "The | inc., W|l each year donate $1,000 to
Road to Health-" It tolls all about 11 divided
this wonderful remedy and gives mn ;
ny testimonials from persons afflict
rd with Asthma, Rheumatism, Stomach i ca. The team prizes will Pin from
Troubles, Kidney Complaints, Nervous'};(»; down, while the individual prizes
Diseases. Skin Affections. Piles etc.,; w||| ...|n fro)T] ,gg fol. thP ,,0f- ....„,
nnd who have found Wonder Health
Restorer gave them mieh relief that
they   unhesitatingly   recommend   Its "
MARRIAGE AT THK
METHODISTPARSONAGE
A quiet wedding look place on Mou-
jday evening at the Methodist Paraon-
, when Miss Jessie Mabel Nichols
became the bride of Mr. Hubert James
Broloy." Miss Nichols* parents reside
at Roosevllle, but she has been teaching school at Creston for some lime
past, while Mr. Uroley is from Pernio. Tho newly married couple will
make their home at Flagstone.
Rev. R. \V. Lee, pastor of the Methodist Chinch performed the ceremony.
110 at 600 yards.
ln addition to the shield to th
in prizes nmong the 1S2
i best competitors, with five team pr(x<
, down to $4 for the lowei
monthly
medicine fur nll reunite i:<.i.i|-iniiit. t:> u box,
or three for f JO, At drug Mure* >fiil|c(l to nny
Huaretton receipt uf price, Tita Hcntiaid. liavo
l'o., m.Ciilliiiiia'*-, UnUirii). 	
KeatorcsVIm
(mil Vitality;
use.
Wonder Health Restorer In on snlo
In Ornnbronk by tlie Cranhroolt Rook
aud Drug Co.
Ask about It get a copy of the booklet. Don't be afraid of it, as It coi-
tniiis nothing that would Injure a now-
horn babe. On the other hand, It has
worked marvellous benefits In Ihotis
9500 Yearly for P.Q.It-.V
Besides the challenge trophy and
eoriea of cash prizes for the D.O.R.A,
the W. 0. Macdonald, Registered, In
conorntetl, have donated to the Prov
inco of Quebec Rlflo Association au
iiiinual subscription  of $!>00, to be
nnds of cases, many of whom took It lK»ot. for annually nl their prize meet
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MEN
for Nerve and llrnlm Increniw. "b
nToiiir will btiltdyniltin flu 1*
li,<il<liuu!-.';*,s '" '■v ii-ulna if,
TlWRCQHIIU, l).u-,n-„..lii i illul
afler they bail Irled ninny forniH nf
treatment wllboiit remiltH.
If  yen   want  newfl  while
."hnrrlhi.   for   the   HemM
For Quality in Joh Printing—come
lo tbe Herald Ofllce. Crnnbrook.
I'AIOIERS' l'K'MC TO BE the grounds ot the Esperimental Sta-
HE1.1) AT INVERMERE       llon '■"'• on «'«'neSdny. Aaga.-t li.
K\'I'I-'I.IMK\TAI    vtolf, Arrangement* are being made for two
 t *    *    lecturers from tbe University o.' B.C.,
To Take Flare .Middle of Auguat •° s-*-«k on popular subjects pertain*
—I'osiiinK Arraogemeito      l3« !0 agriculture.
lor Fall Fair •* *a hoped that as this ex erimen-
^« Ul staiior. represents the whole jf the
(Special to the Herald! dlstricti of Kootenay,   that   r!    on
INVERMERE, B.C. July 3. — At a will come from all parts, even from as
meeting of the Windermere District far as Fernle. franbrook. Creston, on
Agricultural Association and Farm- the south, and Moberly and Golden on
ers' Institute, plans were made tbe north, also from the Intervening
lb    push    arrangements      for      the [ POlnt-fc
Fall Fair, which is to be held on the The picnic will occupy the whole
15th and 16th of next September. -*W and affords an excellent oppor-
it was also arranged to hold a Far-|tunlty for visitors to examine the
niers' 1'lcnli: on Wednesday the IStb ■ f rounds of the experimental station,
of Aflgusi. on the grounds ot the Dom-1 'nd lo obtain the latest Ideas on ag-
iuion Experimental Station here. This; rlcultural matter, pertaining to the
Is the first lime a picnic of its class, prowtli ot produce under an Irrigated
lias been attempted here, and every tystetn-
iffort Is bolng put forward to make It Visitors will require lo bring a full
a success. j lunch basket with ihera, but tea. cof-
Througb the kindness of lhe Dep- j,ee and boiling water will be provided
artmenl of Agriculture of the Domta-j *"- ""- grounds.
Ion of Canada, as represented by R. '■ • • '	
O. Newton, B. S. A., Superintendent of If if, job printing you are In need
the local experimental station, this.!of, telephone tin, Herald and let onr
lhe first leal old-time Farmers' I'lcnlc lollcllor call. We are at your serrlce
will be held under the auspices of the j wllh an aqulpment second to none fh
Windermere District Agricultural As-;the Province. Buy at home and help
BOctatlon  and Farmers'  Institute, on [ m.>* Cranbrook a blcger eity
Ford Service
Agents
Genuine Ford Parts For Sale
If in need of-
Tire Cases or Tubes
Oil or Gasoline
-Call and See Us
nr.»i> THK niRALD, «JH * Till
lugs at tho Polnle aux Tremble* ran
ttes, to he known as "Mardoluild'a
Uriel- Match." To this the P.Q.R.A.
has decided lo add $70 anniinlly ns
team prises.
Tho   "Mardonald's   Drier  Match"
Also Good Line of ACCESSORIES & REPAIRS
Always On Hand
FRANK DEZALL, Local Agent
ItttHldenre I'hone No. 40
■
Shop Phone No, .',n PAOB FOCB
THE  CBANBBOOK  HERALD
Thursday, July S, 11)20
ASTHMA
If you haTa Asthma, don't
Imagine tliatyou niu.it always suff-»runi*->.<l nilaury.
Relief quick, r =. s: i- - - uiulHais
In guaranteed in ovoii th*
wowtcasi'a by using
TEMPLETON'S
RAZ-MAH
CAPSULES
Wo are so certain ol results **"•) will send you a
Ire© Bamplu of these capsules, confident that you
will find thorn all venava
claimed. Write to Tem-
pletons. 143 King St. W„
Toronto. 63a
Sold by reliable druggists
everywhere (orll.Mabox.
Local ageut, Beattle-Noble,LtO
Ask for
QUAKLR
BRAND
Of Course Yanks
Are Innocent Ones
Oh, No! They Are Nol thi' Ones
Who Are Carrying on
Bootlegging
The following article ie taken
I from "The Columbus Record," the
official oi'Kan of tho Italinn colonies
of Spokane. Northport, Wash., Rosa-
land. Trail. Nelson. B.C., Priest Rlv-
Inr, Wallace, l.evvlslon. Harrison.
Kellogg and Burke,, Idaho, the head-
quartora of the paper being In Spokane.
i ii is made the moro Intonating he-
cause u rofloola ilie Ignoraneo of tho
editor as regards tho exact situation
regarding tin' alleged trallloklng In
liquor and or Canada's resources, our
country heing an "agricultural cottn-
Ve^elables imt up under UUA-
KI.H BRAND are lho choicest
of the pick from British Columbia's fertile valleys.
REFUGEE 1IEANS
are tender  little  green   beans,
(strlnglesa).     Tho flavor Is most
delicate.
VOUR GROCER
HAS THEM
Dominion Canners 11. (,'., Ltd.
Head Office:
Vancouver, It. C.
Poultry
Keepers
MAKE THE HENS
WORK  OVERTIME
Reduce llrnt llugbear — H.C.I..
WHOLE VEUOIV CORN
CRACKED COU.N
WHEAT        BARLEY
IIAIILEV CHOI'
OATS IIIIA.N
SIIORTH
—nt Lowest Prices
Jas. Kerrigan
IHSTKIIU TOIt
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
I.O.O.F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No 42
Meets every
Monday night
at Fraternity
Hall.     Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble Orand, Rto. Sac,
J. JI. Cameron        W. M. Harris
KMGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Craibrook, B. C.
Meeta everr Tuesday at 8 p.m. tn
tbe Fraternity Hall
C. 0. BoTKBtroni, C. 0.
C. H. Collins, K. R, ft S.
Visiting  brethren oordlally Invited to attend.
Tin- paper anya:
"Tlie Killing ol n provincial policeman at Grand Porks, B.C., by a
bootlegger from (bis bIcIo of the lino,
many ho an awakening to the Canadian govommeni wblcb baa boon
giving tticlt encouragement io this
species of law breaking. The people of tho United States have In all
good faith adopted prohibition. Our
problem Is quite a different one from
Canada, We are a groat Industrial
country. Millions of men and women! aro horded together in cities,
and the rosulant crime and debauchery form Die abuse ot whisky became so great that the peoplo of this
country determined to put an end
to the whole miserable business.
Canada is largely an agricultural
country similar to ours llfty years
ago, and It has novor suffered from
lie whisky traffic as the United states
has suffered.
"Whon this country went dry It
was a common boast of a certain
class of Canadians tiiat they would
pay their war debt hy selling whisky
to lhe Americans. Tbis opinion may
not have heen shared by uuy great
number of their citizens, but they
were numerous enough to get the
business started on a good sized
scale. Men in the liquor business
In Canada moved tlieir stocks of
goods to the Boundary line, und with
a wantonness unworthy of a friend
ly nation, engaged In uu effort to
break tho statutes of this country
with its most lawless element. The
traffic is argely carried on with automobiles, ami bootleggers claim
Ihey have the Canadian authorities
fixed, Most of thetic outlaws go
armed, and are prepared to kill ir
necessary. The net result so far as
bas been Ihe enrichment of tbe Canadian purveyors of booze and the
murder of one police official. Doubtless Canada takes the same viewpoint of the whisky business lu this
country that tlie British do In exploiting the opium traffic In India
where hundreds of millions of dollars are wrung annually from the
sale of opium to their Indian subjects. With all the failings of the
average American, and their almost
universal disrespect for laws, this
government would not have permitted its citizens to engage in wholesale trafficking in whisky wltb Canada If that country had adopted prohibition. On tbe other hand, It Is
quite certain that this nation would
have used every effort to prevent her
citizens from engaging In any such
business. The sentiment of this
country Is overwhelmingly In fuvor
of prohibition, and so long us tbis
Is a country of majority rule this
law will be ln effect. Any assistance
given Ibis class of lawbreakers by
Canadians is regarded as an unfriendly act."
ritANBKOOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regular Meeting
SECOND  SATURDAY of each
month at t p.m. In Ibe City Hsll
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
MeetB ln tbe
Parish Hall
Brut Tuesday
afternoon of
every month
al 3 p.m.
l'res. Mrs. ED,
11. l-rainan
Secy, Mr-. J W. Burton, P. O. Boi 621
All ladles cordially Invited.
GENUINE ASPIRIN
HAS "BAYER CROSS"
GIIXETTS I,Y£
EATS  DIRT"
JUST THE THING
FOR POTS AND PANS
THE BUILDING
(Continued from Page Oue)
Tablets   without   "Bayer  Cross'
are not Aspirin at all
liltirisii COLUMBIA
PROSPECTORS'   ASSOCIATION
Fast Kootenay l-Mrlct
Organization completed Jan. 7,
1920, membership roll open for the
enrolment ot prospectors. Applications and correspondence with
suggestions tending to promate tha
Interests of prospectors solicited.
Annual membership fee, $6.00.
Ot genuine "Bayei Tablets of Aipirin"
in ji "Bayer" package, plainly marked
with the Hiifcty "Bayer Crou,
Tbe "Bayer Crou1 ii your only way
of knowing that yoq an- getting genuine
Aaplrin, preioribed by physicians for
nineteen years and proved safe by million*, fur Headache, Neuralgia, Cold*,
Rlieutnstisin, Lumbago, Neuritis, nml for
Pain generally.   Made in Canada.
Handy tin boxes oi 12 tablela—-also
larger ifced "Buyer" packages.
Aspirin is the trade murk (registered
in Canada), of flayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticactdester of Salicylic-acid.
While it te well known that Aspirin
mean* buyer manufacture, to assist the
public against Imitations, the Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ud.. w
with their general
"Bayer Pross!"
be stamped
Uude   mark,   the
I FOR PAINTING
-AMD-
PAPE RIMMING
Etc.
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Plione No. 409
Cranhrook,   .    .    . H. C.
(..:'(' on it
Printing
AT THK
Job
Herald Office
ilren are born, and so thero Ih always
hope for better things ln the education ot the younger generation along
broader and more visionary linen than
the parents. Anything that hit the
baby iu tho cradle was sure of a. im an
and contemptible nature—and here
Mrs. McClung got in a hard rap at the
liquor tr.illir In general. For It always lilts the women and children who
can novor retaliate. "War ou tlie
n on-combat cuts," she culled It, incidentally drawing a parallel with tbe
Germ un war methods for practising
the same thing, which was why thero
existed so bitter hatred against tbat
nation and people, for the Allies did
not stoop lo that. "They must he
heartless or stupid," she aald, "who
agree with tlie liquor traffic." In another Interesting little digression,
what was thought to be a fitting punishment for the exiled German Kaiser
was spoken of. Just to give him an
ordinary heart; to let him see the
fearful devastation of war—and let
him suffer accordingly. That, Mrs.
McClung thought, would be punishment to Ht the crime-
But if the new world Is to be free
from hate, how is this state to be
brought about? It was very lllumin-
atlngly shown how youth is a "nonconductor of hate," and how before
Its ardor and broadmlndedness feuds
and narrownesses of the second and
third generation back fade away Into
Insignificance.
But there was grave danger from
the sectional viewpoint, it was shown.
People were becoming so self-centred and selfish, Mrs. McClung feared,
that they could not see beyond their
own narrow circle. They were completely concerned with their own problems, nnd tbe things concerning
themselves, and not a bit with those
of their neighbors.
Tho great problem of democracy
was, "Who'll do Uie work?" There
was a new Idea of service being born
Into the minds of people everywhere,
a new conception of work. With some
amusing anecdotes and stories Mrs,
McClung very tellingly drove home
tbe point that there was no longer
any glory to be boasted of In Idleness,
Finding congenial work meant finding
self-expression. "Happy la the man
or woman who likes tholr work," said
Mrs. McClung, speaking of work in
general as a means of self-expression.
"Let self - expression come for thc
children, and they'll do something."
She also quoted the happy aphorism of
Robert Louis Stevenson, "I know what
joy is; I have done good work."
Man craved exaltation by nature
this was what made people drink, she
half humorously suggested; they needed to feel like kings and queens occasionally — we all crave it, this exaltation, which after all was another
evidence of the need for some form
of self-expression. This exultancy,
.she thought must be one of the prln
clpal sources of satisfaction in thc
life of a minister; the Joy resulting
from knowing something of uplift had
been done well and at tbe right lime-
But should we not all take a share
in the uplift of the world?
The lecture was concluded In thc
strain of a lay sermon. Mrs. McClung
harked back to tbe Old Testament and
took a whole chapter from the book of
Isaiah for a text, and showed how the
vision ot the prophet of old was being
manifest in the tendency of modern
times. "We are moving towards the
rule of the people, towards equality.
tied Is taking tbe world by the throat
and shaking It," she said, using a striking llgiirc. "Autocrncy has got to
go; a group of men can no longer be
in control of thousands," but it was
necessary, of course, that the people
theniHclves bo of the right frame of
mind.
Tho lecturer frankly admitted that
It was not sheer equality that was
needed to better the world, hut rather an eqaiity of chance, an opportunity for all. Sho Instanced how Inequalities In the forces of nature produce the tornado nnd the whirlwind,
and so It is thnt the system which
allows a $10 a plate restaurant to
flourish within a mile of wliere a
breadline of half-starved people stand
was working out Its owu destruction J It could not last In the face of
such Inequalities.
But there was going to bo au end
to these things, for it was written
thus salth . . . ." The valleys
were going to lie exalted, the high places brought down — equality was coming — the crooked places were going
to be made straight; wherefore we
should be reudy to help—"I'll Join the
| gang of roadmakers" in preparing the
way—this should bo tbe cry.
It was a striking conclusion to a
unique address. And In the hi arty
vole of thanks that was accorded her
at Its conclusion, perhaps Mrs. McClung could see that her words hail
not fallen on altogether unapprecla-
Uve soil. .
Seeking Aid For
War Memorial
Sculls, France tt mild Have Future (Hem-rut imiK Kemein-
lier Part Played iu War
The town ot Senlls, tmmortallzod
by martyrdom, 27 miles from Paris,
the clly whieh thu Nuns themselves
nicknamed tho Becond Louvuln, Is sit*
mi tod pery near the Northern battlo-
f.elds, on tho natural road i? Germanic Invasions from the Kast to
West.
It wus the extreme post where German effort came to exhaustion, Senlls
having twice, within Its walls, soon
Ibe glorious ascent of redeem I nt: vie-
torp: once on September 2nd, I!11.4,
when, by n sudden change of direct
-n I*.in .Kluck's vanguards shIMd
'.o tb«lr i'( cm, towards Moa.iX, *o
iroet a nomcroble defeut In the Va-
lois, Ourq and Marne Holds, an 1 again
when on November Sth, 191S. Marshall Foch's H. Q. In Senlls r3 wired
a wireless from the enemy, .-.putying
for armistice.
So ttiiit in the beginning aud at tbe
end of -.hii long war, Senlise <mat Hie
place where the most hysleileal
dr*-'.!, j.un and undertaking n' tin-
quest and violence meant fo kill civilization outright, came to nought.
In u circular sent out soliciting
funds for the erection of a suitable
memorial, tlie committee says. "It
seems therefore, to us that the commemorative monument of the war
and of tbe victories to be erected in
Senlls. the symboic city of thc triumph of French and Allied genius
over the German mind, ought to bo
of a very special character, of universal reach,
"History, In the Hist place, advocates this. For ten centuries, the
first kings of France resided In Senlls, where the destiny of France and
nf the Christendom was often ln question. Cradle of France's glory, Senile was neurly the tomb of this glory,
Martyr City, one-sixth of Its dwellings were burnt down and the others
pillaged, thc cathedral shelled, the
mayor and many Innocent citizens
murdered In 1914.
"A rich town before,, Keiiiis is now
utterly ruined, having spent the last
of its resources nursing tlie wounded
French. English and American soldiers, many of whom, alas, are sleeping for ever in the cemeteries, three
of them!
"But the city cannot afford, all to
:iself, destitute as it is, a proper monument which embodying the culml-
natlug point of tbe barbarians' col-
'apse, the victory of the Allies, and
•he devotion to the dead, Is to be
[or centuries to come a powerful and
necessary object lesson.
"So we came to the thought," says
the appeal, "to apply to befriended
cities und to generous heartB for a
participation to a memorial, the realization of which Is to be just as
money  collected shall permit."
Subscriptions can bo made through
•my branch bank of the Bank ot Montreal, the nearest branch to Cranbrook being at Klmberley.
Oliver Awarded
Two-Bits Verdict
His Celebrated Libel Suit Against R. T. Elliott Ends ln
Contemptuous Damages
"We, the jury io the case of Oliver
versus Elliott, find a verdict In favor
of the plaintiff, with damages assessed sit twenty-five cents"
With this announcement, the Jury
that sat for the last three days lu the
Supreme Court ut Victoria last week
recorded their opinion ihat Premier
Oliver hud been slandered by .Mr. It.
T. Elliott, K.C, but that tho resulting damage to honor and reputation
was of the negligible quantity connoted by the amount of damages awarded. Neither the Premier mir Mr.
Elliott were present In court lo hear
tho verdict. Throughout some sittings of the court they bad been seated side by side, but paid as little attention to one another as though
perfect, strungers.
The jury returned their verdict after an absence of over Ihroe houre.
Their prolonged absence- gave rise ln
the corridors of the Courthouse to
much speculation, and it was freely
predicted that a disagreement would
be recorded. Another theory was
based on the fact that a majority of
six men out of the eight comprising
the special jury could bring in u verdict on the trial, but only after they
had deliberated the issue for three
hours. Immediately upon the reading of the verdict hy the foreman of
the jury, and of its assent hy all the
members, M. B. Jackson, K-C., M.P-
P., counsel for Premier Oliver moved
for judgment of the court In accordance with the verdict. H. A. McLean counsel for Mr. Elliott ofTered
no objection and judgment was given accordingly. Mr. Jackson then
asked for costs, on behalf of the Premier, but opposing counsel giving notice that, he would oppose such motion
the judge stated that ergunient upon
the question would be heard in Supreme Court Chambers on Wednesday of this week.
"I have nothing to say," was the
abrupt but emphatic statement of Premier when asked If he had any statement to make relative to the outcome of the libel action, wherein it
was found that tbe damage to the Premier's reputation occasioned by* tbe
now famous Elliott telegrams was to
be appraised ut the magnifiecnt sum uf
twenty-five cents.
Thc Premier emphasized hit-, disinclination to discuss the matter at all.
Almost as reticent, but not quite, proved Mr. Elliott, who however, claimed the verdict was in reality a victory
for himself. He said. "I am satis-
fled the court nnd jury gave Impartial
consideration to the case, and the
verdict arrived at is satisfactory to
me. As soon as the court ruled that
publication was made on a privileged
occasion I knew that it would be impossible for the plaintiff to succeed
In his claim."
Beyond the above statement Mr. Elliott had nothing to say. Other than
the legnl aspect as outlined above, he
refused to make any statement.
Public interest ln the case has been
exceptionally keen.
S. S. OLYMPIC RETURNS
TO SERVICE ACROSS
ATLANTIC AS OIL-SHIP
Modern Leviathan   No  Longer
Depends on Coal for Fuel
Supply— War Record
The largest oll-burulng steamer iu
the world, the-White Star Liner "Ol
ympic," will shortly return to the passenger service between New York,
Cherbourg and Southampton, after an
absence of several months, during
which tbe vessel bus been reconditioned throughout,
The selection of oil fuel as a motive power for this mammoth steamer
was made after exhaustive tests, and
follows tlie latest marine practice as
udopted by the greatest navies and
thousands or mercantile vesselr, the
world over. Scores of large linen,
lu tbe United States and abroad are
ut present In the process of being "oiled" as the technical phrase has It.
The tesk of converting the "Olympic's" 195 furnaces from coal to oil
fuel to provide steam In tbe 2ft boilers has been a most Intricate and interesting one, four thousand workmen
having been employed for several
months instulllug special machinery
for this purpose. The "Olympic's1"
oil currying capacity is estimated at
fiO.OOf) barrels, which will be stored
between the double bottoms of the
ship. It Is estimated that the steamer will consume approximately 26,000
borrels on each voyage. The Installation ot oil fuel will prevent the delays
Incident to coal loading, and will al-
ao result    la greater comfort to tlie
passengers because of the absence of
dust and cinders.
The "Olympic's" outward appearance haa not been altered, but numerous improvements have been made in
the steamer's already beautiful public apartments and stateroom accommodation.
While every trace, of the splendid
war-time services rendered by this
hig ship have been remlved, the "Olympic's" unique war record will not
soon he forgotten. Thc towing of the
big battleship "Audacious," the ramming and sinking of & German submarine, and the transportation of
more thot 200,000 persons across the
ocean amid unknown submarine dangers, nil without the loss of a single
life. While performing these exploits the "Olympic" steamed 184,000
miles and consumed 347,000 tons of
■oat, with not the slightest delay or
accident to tho machinery. '
The "Olympic's" commander Captain Sir Bertram Fox Hayes, K.CM-
O., D.SO., was the first officer of the
llrltlsh Mercantile Marine to be knighted by King George In recognition of
his distinguished war services.
According to an amendment t
Post Olllce Act passed during the recent session of Parliament, the Registration Fee on letters ami other matter mailed In Canada is fixed at ten
(10c) cents per each letter or article.
The above fee shall apply to all registered mail mutter posted in Canada
on and after the 15th of July, 1920.
The public are advised In order that
they may see to lt that all registered
matter in fully prepaid, as regards
both postage and registration fee.
SAY "DIAMOND DYES"
Don't streak o- ru'n yn-ir rnt-H '
poor dye.    Jniisi  on  "Diamond  11)
Easy d.rectlona in packugu.
"CORNS"
Lift Right Off Without Pair
A
Home
Milk
There Is now only one kind ot milk
canned In British Columbia. It Is
PACIFIC MILK.
Were ll not for the fact that Pacific
Milk comuiendfl Itself for quality and
natural flavor, It would not be right
to ask people to use It In preference
to milk canned ln the East. But as
it stands, Pacific Milk is preferable
io most people on its merits. In addition, it is a British Columbia product which, helps to keep money at
home.
PACIFIC MILK CO.,
LIMITED
factor] at Ladner, B. C.
THE HOME 1I.VKEUY
liiiht. Frame, Prop.
Fresh llrend, Cakes, Pies
umi Pastry
Phone ST
Norbury Ave.       Opp  City Hall
VJJ
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freczono" on an aching corn, instantly thai corn slops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with fln- j
gers.     Truly!
Your druggist sells a t.iny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sullielent
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, ami the cal-
lusses without soreness or Irritation*
HAVE VOU
REGISTERED!
IK NOT, 1)0 IT NOW!
l.tt.AI. .NOTICES
Let vs supply you with your next
counter sales books. We have a complete line and prices are ae low ae
tht out-of-town fellow will live you.
The Cranbrook Horald.
Subscribe for ther Herald, 12 year
Stock Food
Have a car of this stock
food — Ground and Un-
Ground. It consists of 90
per cent, broken wheat,
oats, barley and other
grains. It Is the cheapest
food for Poultry, Stock and
Hogs today,
— ORDER EAKLY —
james"kSrigan
DISTRIBUTOR
WATER NOTICE
(DIVERSION AND USE)
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. of Canada,
Ltd., whose address is Trail, B.C., will
apply for a license to take and use 25
cubic feet per second of water out of
Mark Creek, which flows easterly and
drains Into St. Mary's River about
Marysvllle, B.C. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
near the Power House on the Mark
Creek Mineral Claim and will be used
for mining, milling and power purpos.
es upon the land described as Concentrator Site on Lot No. 6626. Thii
notice was posted on the ground
on the 26th day of June, 1920. A copy
of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the "Water Act,
1914," will be filed ln the office of the
Water Recorder at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C..
within thirty days after the first appearance of this notice In a local
newspaper. The date of the first
publication of this notice is July 1st,
1920.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING ft i
SMELTING CO. of CANADA, Limited.
Applicant, I
By E. G. Montgomery, Agent-
1-7 4t
CltAMlItOOK   COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Nursing Hone
Licensed by Provincial QOTt.
Maternity and General Naming
Massage and Heat Cure, Highest
Rcfereuces, tonus moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Phone 169 P. O. Box SIS
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
Jttettiototet Cljuirl)
SUNDAY NEXT
II A. M, DIVINE WORSHIP
7180 P. M.—Divine Worship.
Preacher I REV. If. W. LEE
You are Invited
iji*;.u i.:::uj bjiiiitiuiKHKiiii
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SHELTERS     AND     REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Bluestone, Pig Lead and
Zlie "TADANAC" Brand.
MM Thursday. July 8, I Dili
THE      CRANBROOK      BERALD
P A CI E      FIVE
Don't ^fTcbacco^^
MACDONAL0S
DRIER
SMOKINC
)BACCO
Getting
the Most
Out of
the Farm
j PLANNING TO BEING
ABOUT CONSOLIDATION
OF GOVEKNMKN! LINKS
, Would Give Dominion Control
I    of Largest Railway System
on (he Continent
Legislation pending by tht Doinln-
i ion Government for the consolidation
jot 22,376 miles of railroad in U.i..
country into one system, arouses in-
j terest In the measures that the pov-
[ eminent proposes to adopt in order to
' finance t.iis undertaking.
( The Wall Street Journal,' or New
, Vork, in discussing lho railroad ait-
i iiuiion In this country, makes a stute-
: ment thut present prospocts Indicate
. that the Canadian government may
, shortly look to the United States for
j tht necessary money. ll Is further
; pointed out thnt in geographical extent ihis system will tar exceed any
road or group of roads under one management) south of the International
Hue, even without Its coinuiand of an
[. eon fleet, wheu completed, of 68
j stool cargo vessels of a dead weight
1 capacity of 372,R00 tons.
I A fact bearing with special Inter-
I est upon the Question of financing
for this system, ft Is pointed out, hi
that the Canadian government has
Invented upwards of J150,000,000 In
the three railways involve:! in the proposed scheme of unification, and that
the investment constitutes a charge
against tho revenues of the system
suljaoqiunt to that of all oilier existing securities. The government advances have been made for refunding, and for Improvements mid new
equipment. An unusual feature of
the equipment issues of these roads
is that under the Canadian law the
rentals payable for the use of the
pledged equipment rank as operating charges against the revenues, aud
so come ahead of interest charges, even of the existing mortgage debt—
Financial post.
William Gilbert's Home and Farm at Stony Plain, Alberta.
At a rulo a faruior In a uew country does not get nearly so much aB
h« might from his farm. Why should
be * Uud is cheap. If he wants
tu gel larger returns tic can oa-slly
gut more Und. So he roxsons. He
atiuit, therufore, rather lu Increase
tilt- AUi. of lib farm than tu tiMirease
the uuiiHil trow Uie land he has.
Hut will nut inivu-jlvu terming pay
In a new country ? la It not better
fur a (aiuiur lo double- the product un
ua Um land he baa rather than double Uu alaa of hia f*nii tu attain UUa
and ? Judging from thu success of
■everal hundreds of farmora In vart
wis parts of the prairie provinces of
Oanada the lasl part of the North
American continent to bo developed
where land la no doubt as cheap aa
anywhere. Intensive fanning methods do pay oven In a newly developed country, especially If good railway transportation facilities are
available. One farmer who has
nade a great success by farming In
teuaivt'ly lu this new country le William UilborC His farm at Stony
Plain, Alberta, about twenty miles
waat of Kdmontmi, Ls being made to
produce to tbe limit, and yet, at the
■une time, is being conserved to the
utmost, because tbe main products
are butter, milk, pork mutton and
wool.
Ur, Q-Jlbert hails from England,
whore tbe farms* aa a rule, are considerably smaller than those In Canada or the United States. There he
spent his early life, and learned a
good deal about the dairying and
Mock raising businesses. He came
to Canada in 1.104, taking up a homestead in the West, to which be added
another quarter section, so that for
a long time he wae farming three
hundred and twenty acres. About
lv« years ago, however, he sold this
farm and !>oug4it tbe one be now
occupies at Stony Plain, oonalatlng
tf one hundred and sixty acrea. The
land waa rough, low lying, and had
■are than seventy acrea ei meadow,
to**. * wm mmMwI mm m
lees worthless, as land ts rated tn
Western Canada. Mr. Gilbert tbougtU
eomethlng could bo done with it,
however. Aud he was right. During the five years it has boen lu hte
puaeeBslon, the proceed from this
laud have enabled him to spend more
Quia ten thousand dollars fn various
kinds of Improvements, such as
deariufi the land, ditching, erecting
a silo and bams. The farm te now
Ui such a state ttiat It will carry
more stock than some farm:* four
times as largo will maintain. In
addition to his work hornoe, he
kept ae many aa three hundred hues.
one hundred sheep and between
twenty and fifty head of cattle at
Uie aarae time on this farm. His
aim has been to Intensify as much
as possible, raising only tbe best
stock he can obtain.
The National records show that
Mr. Gilbert hoe Bold more pure bred
Berkshire hogs than any other
brooder in Canada. He Is thc first
Alberta breeder to Bell a herd boar
to the United States. He says the
whole Becrot of producins stock of
this quality Is to breed nothing but
the best When he started in the
hog business he scoured the American continent In quest of herd boars
and bought the two beat sires that
he could get ln the United StAtes.
One ls Ames Rival 148, whose half
brother is grand champion of the
world, and the other was the grand
champion of tie Kentucky state fair
ln 1916, Thc sons and daughters of
Ames Rival are to be found on
most of the large stock farms in
Western Canada, including experimental and government farms.
While Mr. Gilbert waa building up
a herd of Ilerkshires he was also
building up a herd of Hnlstelns and
at the present time, has, Including
calves, a herd of about fifty head of
pure bred*. The outstanding cow of
the hard Is Mercedes Duchess 2nd.
This cow weighs about seventeen
hundred pounds whon In full flesh.
Another good oow Ii Uuy Wayne.
Ite aataal thai tfi*Ai*lfd place in
the herd during the month ct
January but year yielded 1,SM
pounds of milk. Mr. Gilbert's stable
la full of good oows as Is evldencad
by the record sheets which show
that most of them yielded from 1,609
to 1,700 pounds of milk per month.
At the Sunny Brook Farm—tha
name by which Mr. Gilbert's farm la
known a milking machine is used.
Between eighteen and twenty oowa
are bt-iiig milked at the present
time. About one-half of these cows
yield over fifty pounds of milk daDy.J
They are milked three times daily,
and Mr. Gilbert finds that the milk-1
ing machine Is a very profitable im-
vestment. He uses a B. L, K. milker,
which coat about $500 to Install, aad
he contends the machine paid tor H* i
self the first year.
Mr. Gilbert feeds his pure brsds
for commercial profits. The rule
that he follows ts to feed one pound
of grain to every three and a hall
pounds of milk produced, and finds
it profitable to give his cows this
quantity even with the present high
prioes of grain. From his experiences he concludes that there Is ao
reason for the milk sheets showing
a decreased yield during the wintar
months and he contends that if a
cow la gttven the proper shelter,
feed and water In the right
portions, she will give as much milk
when stabled as when'on grass.
One of the biggest problems Mr.
Gilbert has had ln the past has been
to secure enough roughage to properly winter his stock, but he Is satisfied that he has solved the problem
by the installation of a silo. Last
year be built a thirty by fourteen
stave silo, which, Including the value
of labor, cost between $600 and $7M
to build; and Ailed it with green
oats. The results so far hare bees
highly satisfactory and he belisrea
that it is one of the best Investment*., that he has ever made. Tha
other formB of roughage that he to-
pends upon are meadow bay,
fodder, brome grass and roots,
la also iniai out swaet ala—.
LAKE WINDERMERE CAMP
There will be opened to tourists this
.;:.miner ,\ now resort of rustic do-
k ii: n iu the Can a (Man Pacific Rockies, on tho s.mdy beaches of Lake
Windermere, the loveliest warm wnter
mountain lake in British Columbia,
Luke Windermere Ih nit iiii tod about I7ii
south of the um in line of the Cauadiaii
I'ucillc, and is rfiached from the main
lite at Golden, the Btntion helm; Uiki-
Wiudcrmere,
The scenery of this region, combining us it dues, pastoral softness with
riiR-ed mountain grandeur, will at
tract visitors from alt parts, and will
become a favorite .playground.
The summer visitor will find here
every thing that he could wish, bath
ing. Iwutlng, riding on mountain ponies io grenl canyon;, and glaciers,.golf
automoblllng, fishing and hig game
law tins in season.
The Canadian Pacific are erecting a
number of cabins fully equipped with
every convenience of the nm'en.
home which will he opened July 1
('(immunity hull for dancing und soc-
1 recreation.
An rutto road from Banff Is -in tho
course of construction by the Dominion Parks Board.
Ask tho Agent of the Canadian Pacific for booklet and particulars.
TOW.U.l. AND M'MHKR OP
MINIS SHIPPING TO HMIOI.TI.lt
AT TRAIL  HAH INCKKA8KD
Thc tonnuge an number of mine?
shipping to the smelter of the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company
of Canada Limited since our Inst report, shown a marked increase.
The report of the company for tho
week ending June llflth, follows:
Mine and Location Gross Tons
Anna Mine, Slocan City     26
I Emerald, Salmo     .11
Electric Point, Boundary, Wn... 30.1
'Florence, Princess Creek c 117
IJosie, Rossland   370
Mandy, Le Pas  313
Maestro, Ainsworth     11
'North Star, Kimberley    125
Providence, Greenwood       49
stemwfnder, Fuirveiw       2
{Loon Lake, Loon Lake  e    22
i Lookout, Skagway     27
[Company Mines  7354
8754
HOD AND (UN FOR JULY
AN   INTERKSTINfl   NTMHI-.K
Anyone who has essayed to climb
any of the Rockies will recognize In
John Harkers' "Mount Stephen With
Martha," the actual portraynl of experiences of the novice in mountaineering. The author of this, the Ur?!
of a series of humorous Martha stories, is a well known member of the
Canadian Alpine Club and his amtiv
lug story appears In Rod and Gun in
Canada for July. "At the Mercy of
the Flames," is the title of a thrilling
riory of actual experience with a
i-usli lire written by a lire ranger.
Earl Dalton Tipping. Tho concluding installment of Harry M. Moore's
Interesting story. "The Silver King,"
apenrs nloug with several other goo I
stories fn this issue of Canada's im'.-
loiial sportsmen's monthly. The various departments doallng with the activities of rod, gun and canoe In Canada are up to their usual standard
Several valuable articles appear giving valuable hints to campers r.nd
outdoorsniou fn this month's issue.
Rod and Gun in Cunad Is published
monthly by W. J. Taylor, Limited,
Woodstock. Ont.
ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT
KOR NEULECTEII CI HID REN
TIM HIM.   Till;   PROVINCE I
Oeo, F. Pylte, who for the iui.-t two
yeara has occupied  the position  of
rotary of the B.C. Returned Soldier Commission, and who wns re-
nitlyappointed assistant superintendent of neglected children and assign-
fmI the duty n[ organizing and bringing Into force the Mothers' Pension
Act passed at thejust session of tlie
Provincial Legislature passed through
Cranhrook on Wednesday of lasl wick
bound for Fernie, on buelness connected with his department.
Mr,   Pyke  was positive jo  hte as-
rance thai the Mothers' Pension
Act would be broughi Into roroe on
July 1st, and payments made to those
who are entitled to receive allowances
under the Act will he made for the
montii of July, although un account
of Hie large number of applications
that it Is anticipated will be recelv-
id at the beginning It will in all
probability be well on towards the
middle ur possibly the end of July
beforo the cheeks will be ready for
distribution.
li is expected Lhnl the application
forms, which It will be necessary for
all applicants to use will be available
any time now, and a supply
if these forms will be sent to the
Provincial Police ofllce it) Nelson
where any who are entitled to heue-
III under the Act may receive a copy
li" applying for same either In person or hy mall.
Those entitled to receive allowances uro widows, deserted wives,'
wives whoso husbauds nro Incarcerated in a penal Institution or iu asylum and wives whoso husbands are
totally Incapacitated by II] i i n
acctdont, provided always, thai tl
is at least one child under tho age
of Iti; that the applicant Is u liriiish
subject and has boon a resident in
llrltlsh Columbia at least IS months
previous to date of application.
rosycheeks,
smiles, white
teeth, good appetites
and digestions.
Its benefits are as GREAT
as its cost is SMALL!
It satisfies the desire for
sweets, and is beneficial, too.
Sealed Tight     Kept Right
CIIANOE IN III Li; OF THE
ROAD EFFECTIVE ,11 LY 15j
Ou July 15 the rulo of the road,
will bo changed to conform to tlie
rest of the continent and then you I
wll turn to the right.
Aulnfsts should remember this, as,
none to grent cart, can ho exercised
until nil become accustomed to Lhe *
change .
\yj<-:.^r-r&zin3£
WRIGLEYS.
1 "'PetUECTOUHr^UJ [
>-r?*"**7£"y.'' -'■*?
' When using x
WILSON'S   \
FLY PADS
"*-.   READ   DIRECTIONS      i
Jb       CAREFULLY  AND/
^-r_ FOLLOW THEM/.
rsr more effective than Sticky Fly
Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by
Druggists and Grocers everywhere-
A Pleasant Drink
FERNIE BEER is the best beverage made, for business
professional men, for weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer is hale refreshment for wholesome thirst
II
THE ELITE IX BEER
XIFF .SAID.
I   Pernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
|  WALTER IIARWOOD     -     Manager     -     PERNIE. B.C.
Q'
MONUMENTS
Kcmleuiij (Jraiiite & Miiu-
ii mental I'd., Ltd.
Ueuaral Ston* Contractors aud
Monumental Work,
I'runl HU, .Nvlsou    V. 0. lull Mm
f»tm..t\fstt \sS\Sm   ir\f.m<st\f,m   ,t\f,n , ,t\f,s,   st\ftmts+e*syfssJQ
t Cranbrook Cleaner* and Dvers .!
f.   W.   WILLIS,   Manager,
foremost Cleaners and Djers bf Everything
»     I'hone 157 CRANBROOK, B. (. Box 72       jl
"3»--tHr—""tft*1 <tsssi\ii tt-i\i   mss/l/i   msfyi   tttsJIf   mtsts/t/s   msjQ
IIKtl) TIIK IIKItALII, J2.IW ,t YEAH    HKAII TIIE IIKK.tI.ll AMI GET THE   NKWS-OM.V ii.m I'KB YEAR
SM
FISHING TACKLE
TIIK RECOGNIZED FISHING SEASON IS NOW OPEN.
We have the largest and most varied stor:k In town — suitable
for St. Joseph's Creek or Premier Lake.
OUR   MR.   COUTTS   WILL   FIX    YOU    UP
KODAKS
WHEN OUT ON FISHING TAKE A KODAK
along and get pictures of some of the finest scenery in  the world.
OUR NEW SUPPLY JUST IX
PRESCRIPTIONS, — Mr, Agnew, onr now Manager, will give them his
prompt and personal attention.
CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK CO.,
Night Phone 36
1
If joii are tn the out-of-lotvn district, drop us a letter or card and
anything jhii want iu our line will lie sent liy return mail or express.   Wc give special attention lo out-of-town orders.
Ol'lt SUNDAY HOUHS AIII. 4 to 5 P. M. and 8 to 9 P. M.
^^MMMBW^BBWmMi'*iriif^"'iiif "'*""" BM^^^B^^M^^^^WBHB PAGE SIX
THE     CRANBROOK     HERALD
Thursday, July 8, 1930
m
A SERIES OK
DANCES
will be lreld
Every* Wednesday,
at the
EDISON   THEA TRE
THE FIRST DANCE WILL BE HELD 0^
Wednesday, July 7th
EDMONSONs FULL ORCHESTRA
GOOD FLOOR       - ...       «001> MUSIC
Dancing Commences  10 p.m.
Admission     ill cents
m
Over tbe Cea Cups
luauro with Beale & BlWflU.
+    +    +
Fully modem houses to let.    Ay ply
to l'.i-ulu & 101 null.
+    +    +
Mason a. Itlsoh pianoforte In Bplen*
did condition, for .sale cheap. 80
Hanson Avenue,
+    +     +-
Haggage   Master   ll.   F..   Jecks   has
lately  become  tlie  owner  of  ouo of
the new model Ford cara.
+   +   +
lt you are contemplating a trip to
the Old Country, get rates from Belle
& Elweli, steamship agents.
+   +   +
The regular mooting of the Ladies'
Aid of tiio Methodist Church will be
held at the homo of Mn;. A. Shankland, Hanson Avenue, nn Tuesday.
July 13th, at 3 p.m. A good attendance is requested.
+   +   +*
White Canvas Shoes, fibre soled,
Women's Misses' and Children's.—
Cranhrook Exchange. Our luw prices
win every time.
+   +   +
Havo you sufficient protection against lire? Remember, cost of replacement ls double what It was—bo you
need twice the protection. Secu-e
rates from Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
The Teen Age lilrls' Mission Circle
of tho Methodist Church will hold n
Lawn Social on tho 1'arsonage Lawn,
Hanson Avemie, on Thursday evening, July 29th. Please keep tliis date
In mind.
+   +   +
Patr.mlze home industry and place
your valuables  for safe keeping  in
Beale &. El well's Safety Deposit Vault.
+    +    +
Cranbrook wus practically deserted
on Dominion Day, many of our people
going Ferntowards to witness the hig
Sports events staged by tiie slater ciiy.
All report a pleasant tlmo und the
program a worth-wliile entertainment.
+   +   +
The Lovcrlng Lumber Company, Limited, with a B, O, ofllce at Wasa-, was
recently granted formal Incorporation In tills .province. Its capitalization was placed at $ioo.0t)0, and the
concern was ulso stated to have an ex
tra-provlnclal office at Toronto.
+   +   +
The new C. P. R. slip at Kootenay
Lauding is now in operation, and Is
giving the best of satisfaction, Sup'
erintendeut Maharg of this city was
at thc Landing a few days ago to make
an inspection of tho new slip, whicli
was put in placo after a little difficulty wan encountered in moving tiie old
one out.
+    +   +
Tho Union Sunday School at Kootenay Orchards held a very successful
picnic ou Thursday lust, at the old
McKeuzfo mill site, u short distance
out of the city. Tlie weather was
of the real picnic kind, und about
eighty people, including a number who
w(jnt out from the city, participated in
what proved to be a very pleasant outing.
+    +    +
The Sunday Schools of the Methodist und Baptist Churthes held tholr
annual picnics within a comparative*
ly short distance of one another yesterday (Wednesday) afternoon, near
the usual convenient grounds at tin
golf links. The duy was line and
there was thu customary good turnout, both grown-ups nnd chllilren taking u great deal of pleasure out of the
occasion. Sports were staged for all
ages, and were entered into with the
customary zest.
+    +    +
The rule of the roud changes on
Thursday next. Will the city have
the Inscription on the silent police*
men changed promptly, so as to be
right up to date? There is likely lo
he quite enough confusion without
making   it   any   worse. Moreover
some of the autoists who seem to look
upon the clly streets ns a suitable
place for conducting speed trials tn
their cars would do well to ca' canny
on Thursday next aud thereafter for
a spell, or better still keep their curs
in the gurage for a few days.
Social-Personal
Mrs. 11. J. living, Wasa, wus a visitor here last week ond.
J- Sanderson, Vahk, came lit on a
busine.i ■. visit Tuesday.
It. 0. Beatty has returned from a
business trip to Lethbrldge.
L. Beuty uud wife, Kimberley, were
guests in the city lust week-end.
Miss Wila McNabb, daughter of Mr.
Joe McNabb is a guest of Miss Lenore
Hill.
"Mr. and Mrs. H. Hinton have moved
Into their new home on Fenwlck Avenue.
Mr. P. W. Crisp of Harrington,
Wash., ia visiting In the city, the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Sarvis.
Mrs. S. Kozha departs today for
South Dakota, being called there because of the sudden death of her bIs-
BIRTIfS
At the Cottngo Hospital, on June 29,
it daughter to Mr. and Mrs. A. D.
Bowley, of this city.
Ling Kum, a celestial who but recently arrived hero from his native
China, and who has been employed hy
tho C. P. ll., died on Monday night,
and wan burled yesterday.
During her slay in the city from Friday till Monday. Mrs. Nellie McClung
was a guest nt the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. McKinnon.
There wus no meeting of tlie Rod
and Gun Club lust Friday evening, because- of members falling to rescind
tu the call iu sufficient numbers. The
meetiug will be held al a later date.
Mr. O. H. Laycock arrived on Monday evening from Lethbrldge, Joining
Mrs. Laycock here, who has been mak'
Ing a visit with Mr. and Mrs. II E
Jecks.
Mrs. F. Baynes und daughter, Miss
Jessie Baynes, ure spending a short
huli lay at Vahk, where Mr. Baynes
is contracting for the Canadian Pac-
lic Railway.
Mrs. Brownrigg, mother of Mrs. J.
W. .Spence, left on Saturday for Vahk,
where she will visit a( tlie home o(
her son, who Is running a garage bus-
iness there.
Will A. Elletsou, Jr., son of the proprietor of the Herald, underwent a
delicate operution at the Sisters' hospital In Rossland last Thursday, but
is reported recovering nicely today-
It. 11. Piper gut back from Cranbrook ou Tuesdny, where he had been
for two weeks with Mrs, Piper, who Is
In the hospital there. Latest word Is
thai her recovery progresses nicely.—
Creston Review.
Mrs. J. H. Wliltehousc and children
arrived on Tuesdav evening from
Cranbrook to join Mr. Whitehouso,
who is employed at the Dominion Express Company's office. — Kamloops
Standard-Sentinel.
Mrs. A- A. Mackinnon held an informal reception at her home on Saturday afternoon last, iu honor of Mrs.
Nellie McClung. There were about
eighteen or twenty ladies present to
spend an enjoyable social hour or so-
There wus some music during the
Course of the afternoon.
It is understood that Col. Worden,
lale of the 102nd Battalion of thu overseas forces, and now engu-ged In organizing the work of the Moderation
League ln lt. ('. In view of the coming prohibition plebiscite, was In the
city tills week on business ln connection therewith.
Mr. E. B. Hill ot Lethbrldge. accompanied by his wife nnd son, Is In
the district camping at the various
beauty spots hereabouts and enjoying
a real out-door outing- He Is the
brother of Messrs. W. D. and E. A.
Hill und motored to Cranbrook a few
days ago.
Mrs.' Nellie McClung spoke on Sun
day morning last to a lurge congregation at the Methodist Church, Tho
morning service at tlie Baptist Church
was withdrawn, und Mrs. McClung's
congregation filled the church to the
doors. Sho took as her subject,
"What Do Vou See In Life?" delivering ill  her inimitable style a wonder-
] fully forcerul und pointed address, emphasising the Importance of a healthy
I mental outlook upon life. At the
oloso of this sorvlco, Mrs. McClung al
I so udilresiic.d the Methodist Sunday
Bchool.
D. J. Dowar, Wynndel, was hore
Sunday.
Harry Webb, of Rossland, was here
Sunday.
Bob McBwan, Nelson, was here last
Saturday.
W. H. Taylor, Altoona, Pa., was here
Saturday.
B. W. Oeorge was here tbis week
from Fernle.
Mrs. H. Taylor. Wasa, was here on
Wednesday-
Mrs. Herlc and Mrs. La ten all, Yahk,
were here Monday.
F. II. Conrad, Moyle, was here last
Saturday ou business.
N. Dowen, Wardner, was here on a
business trip Monday.
S. Manning and Thos. Roach, Wasti,
were here Tuesday.
J (!. Luycocku und wife, Swift Current, were here Tuesdny.
Arthur J- Moffatt. Ferule, was a
business visitor Saturday.
J. M- Aignew, Fort Steele, was a
business visitor on Monday.
II. K. Oat way, Creston, wns a business visitor here Wednesday.
Mrs. Klliigensmlth arrived last evening from Elko on the local.
C, Leask and wife were guests In
the city yesterday from Waldo.
J. McCarthy, Bull River, was a business caller In the city Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. B. Embree, Creston, wer   here last week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoy R- Gill, Spokane,
were Sunday guests In the city.
Mrs- W. Thomas and Mrs. B, H- La
Bontc- were guests from Rose Lake,
Idaho, Sii.nluy.
I. L. Hill and wife and H. G. Freder-
lch and wife, Spokane, were autolsts
arriving here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Child and Mr.
and Mrs- Counvery, Knllspell, Mont-
were autolsts coming our way Tuesday.
J. W. Ellis and family, J. I) Ellis
and wife, and C. F. Ellis, were auto
ists arriving here Monday from Grand
Prairie.
Principal R. S. Shields of the Public
School, with Mrs. Shields left on
Thursday of last week for the Coast
to spend three or four weeks' holiday.
Mr. F. Constantino returned at the
end of lest week from a short visit to
Alberta. Mrs. Constantino Ls remaining nt Red Deer for a time.
Tbe Cranbrook Chautauqua will be
the next Item on the program. It
doesn't como on till next month, but
tin time to start on the preparatory-
work Is right away.
An International Bible Students' Association speaker was announced
somewhat hurriedly to address a meeting on Tuesday evening ut Maple Hall,
the Intention heing to examine thc
claims of modern "hplrltlsm" by tho
teachings ot the Bible.
The first of a new series of> Wednesday evening dunces was held In tho
Edison Theatre last night, and Indications arc that with the popular Edmonson orchestral music, these dances will prove a summer attraction.
No trace of the bodies of Mrs. Moe
or Mrs. Blaine has yet been found,
though It Is hoped that the search will
prove successful as soon as the water
ln St. Mary's river abates, permitting
an absolutely thorough search of all
the pools and eddies ln the stream. A
reward ot $250 has been offered for the
recovery of either body.
Enlisting the aid of Mr. John Card
and his Implements, and a few rolls
of wall pupf r. tho Herald has effected
a transformation In the appearance Or.
its outer office. Our friends are cordially invited to como In and hob us
"all dolled up." The brightening up
process Is to be continued throughout
the remainder of the premises us time
permits.
The bLg splash at Fernle on Dominion Day pussed off very successfully
from the standpoint of the holiday-
makers who migrated thither tn
shoals. Tlie local football boys got
put out ot the running ln tie first
round of the tournament. Tho*day
was an Ideal one for a hlg celebration,
though perhaps it erred a little on
the hot side
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Nldds and young
son arrived tn the city on Saturday
from Portage la Prairie. Mr. Nldds
Is a former resident of this city, leaving Cranbrook to go to Portage
three or four years ago. His musical
accomplishments nre well known
throughout the city, and thero aro
many who will he. glad In learn there
ls a possibility of Mr. Nldds again es
tabllshlug his home In this city. Mrs.
Nldds Is a daughter of Mr. and Mr
and Mrs. Jas. Cheater, with wior,
thoy are new
You Have
GaJl Stones
Don't try to deceive yourself. Perhaps your pains are In the stomach,
side or bock. Perhaps you have biliousness or indigestion. All are sure
signs of gall stones or developing appendix trouble.    Vou can do tho same
as Mr. J. B. E. ot Breslau, Ont.
did.      He   tried   Marian's   Specific-
Read what ho says:
Dear Sirs: For many years I suffered from stomach trouble. I could
not eat or sleep. Nervousness, pains
In the right side and under my right
shoulder blade, and I wus unable to
rest at any time. 1 Imve used "Mar-
latt's Specific" for Cull Stones and Appendicitis and it lias cured me of all
my trouble- 1 can eat well and feel
like a young man. Am 57 years of age
und weigh 225 pounds thanks to "Marian's Specific." My family have also taken tho medicine with good results und we will always recommend
it to others who are suffering.
Murlatt's Specific" Is for Hale at
ull druggists throughout Canada. If
your dealer cannot supply you wrlto
for tree booklet to J. W. Marlatt &
Co., Toronto, Ontario,
Special Agents In Cranbrook, B.C.,
llu- BOftttle-Noblc Co., LIU..
'Druggists
PROHIBITION
Great advances have
been made In the design and manufacture
of table silver. Better designs, better
workmanship, and better quality are, yours
for a much lower price
that was paid a generation ago.
Let ua bring your tableware up to dale?
w.
II.  WILSON
Jeweler
~^Wmt
B
ATHING . .
TIME . . .
(Continued from Paige One)
He stated that Capt. McAllister, at. one
time president of the Q. W. V. A., was
now provincial organiser for the party.
He referred to a letter in a Vancouver paper charging that .t.F.00 of
the soldiers had been deprived of tlieir
vote by the prohibitionists while overseas. Prohibition was then only desired or asked as a war measure. It
was a shame Canadians were deprived
of wheal wh'ch was being shipped t
England by the thousands of biuliels
and used for the manufacture of ul-
coholic liquors. The government then
had the machinery to take the vote
Overseas and not the "drys." Mr.
W. D. Bailey wns the agent for the
prohibitionists Overseas nnd waa assisted in tlw taking of tlie vote by
other soldiers. The liquor party stole
tlie soldiers' veli and committed
graves! misrepresentations, telling lhe
sjldlers the vote wns on a vessel .r.nk
l.y a Hun submarine;, complain;s or
soldiers resulted in the appointment
of file Royal commission composed of
Messrs. ViiiUM'Ie, Nelson and I aul-
Ine of the Provincial Legislature;
49ti" votes were falsified by the liquor
party Overseas; C51 men were voted
in England when they were fight in-
In France; 58 men'dead on the field of
battle were voted. The claim of the
"wets" that soldiers were deprived
cf their vote wus a dastardly charge
lo lay at the door of the .prohibitionists.
He said some claimed there was
more booze now thuu hefore and he
snld there was more sugar being used
now than formerly in the manufacture
of  liquor.
Mr. Savage dealt ut some length
with the drug habit and referred to
the statement of Chief of Police Mc-
Rue. Vancouver, who halt been misquoted to tho effect that 2000 persons
had contracted the habit since prohibition came In. lt was not shown by
police records; a man was more likely to take to the drug habit when addicted tn drink than If he was a prohibitionist.
The speaker said a danger lies In
prohibitionists not being on the voters' list. There was now no list. Women have the same right as men to vote
In lho next elections; If you believe
!n prohibition, get to work. If government control carries Ae vested interests remain In the brewers who will
sell the stuff to the government when
they open the liquor stores.
He understood there was a certain
amount of bootlegging going on ln this
city and wanted to know of tlie audience If they realized what government
sale meant; purchasers would not be
allowed to drink the liquor on the
premises, they would have to consume lt outside; our sons and daughters could buy It and take lt to the
dives and to rooms; that's what happened in Saskatchewan under government control, which was soon abolished.
Mr. Savage said be had met with
great encouragement throughout the
province and everywhere labor especially had lined up with the cause.
When the speaker took his seat he
wus roundly applauded.
Mr. Richardson Speak-*
When Mr. Richardson arose to
spoak ho wus applauded- Ho considered it a greut privilege to be associated with others In so Important u
cause; he complimented the previous
speaker; the Issue wus the most Important confronting the electorate.
Mr. Richardson said he was a total
abstainer and told of having represented In tho British House of Commons his constituency as a laboring
man; he had advocated all through
his public life the total prohibition
of the manufacture of liquors (applause) ; wipe out the trade and trafficking In booze, the enemy of progress, truth and right; It was after all
a political question, but not a party
political one.
The speaker then launched out ln
a criticism of the argument of some
that prohibition Interfered with the
.personal rights and liberties of people, and l.e did not agree with this argument; l.bor did not mean the pick
and shovel, but all the men and women
doiwg tho world's essentials; he scored the vested Interests, claiming to be
friends of labor, and wantod to he cited one single occasion when the vested
Interests of the liquor trade aligned
themselves with the cause of roforn»|
or uplift of the working man.
Ha dealt al mm Umgth wit* th*
DURING THIS HOT WEATHER YOU WILL
BE 'GOING TO ONE OF THE NICE BATHING
BEACHES, AND WILL REQUIRE BATHING SUITS.
drug evil and criminal law; the mayor uud aldermen have the power and
are responsible through legislation
enacted to deal with tho trafficking
in liquors and drugs; tho prohibitionists recognize the act is far from perfect, but it can be made more perfect
ut tlie next session of the Provincial
Legislature and will ho enforced to
tho letter.
If the electors keep Into being the
present act, in 1921 the evil would he
wiped out "lock, stock and barrel."
Under government sale the temptation of our boys and girls would be far
greater than at present; it was the
duty of fathers and mothers and others to leave a leFgaoy by defeating the
government control proposal, whereby
the boys and girls of today would not
find It necessary in manhood to have
the light of their lives to combat and
ubolish the evil again.
He had blushed with shomd when
iu 11115, he knew Canadians were depriving themselves of wheal and aiding in winning the wnr, to see the
grain going over to England by
shlplouds to lie made into liquor; it
was there hell's pates were fairly
opened to many of the cleanest and
brightest of our young men.
He told of the reduction of the out-,
put by over 50 per cent, in tlie Old
Country through government control,
but ihe .profits during the war had
gone up over 300 per cent; at one time
during the war the people were in a
mood to wipe lt out completely, but
now thu liquor interests seemed so
.powerful again that it was apparently'
Impossible to legislate against the ev-1
il there. They had truly heen reimbursed for tlieir "losses."
He declared .proposal No- 2 was cunningly constructed and designed; thc
liquor interests were for government
control.
Dealing with the altitude of labor
towards prohibition (ho speaker felt
that any possible defeat of prohibition
would be due to the friends of the
cause; labor was all right; The total
prohibition of the liquor traffic was
the basic essential of the future of
democracy; labor everywhere was
back of the movement, everywhere In
WE HAVE A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
LADIES', MEN'S AND CHILDREN'S AT VERY LOW
PRICES.
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
jjflfflp^
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
FOR SALE
A HOUSE, eight rooms and
bath.   Close ln.   Price $1800.
PHQNE 479.
WANT ADS.
STAR SECOND HAND STOKE
Phone 9.
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 tents, splendid condition $27 each.
Sectional bookcase.
POR BALE. — 1917 Ford.      $:tr>0.00.
Box A, Herald. 8-7-31
SNAP Tor quick sale, lute 101!) Studo-
baker four, demonstrator, lirst. class
condition. Ford Oarage, l«et lilt ridge. It
FOR SAUK- — Registered llolslelu
Rolls for sule. Two yearlings,
throe calves. From record milking
strains. Pedigrees and prices ou
application. M. Cuthcart  Bcott,
Newgate, B.C. 8-7-.lt
CUAZINd TO LET for horses or COWS,
on Mission Road, 4% miles from
city, 70 acres hush land, fenced, wllh
good creek running through it. No
stock on ii this season. $2 pur
ninth per animal*     John Lovell.
FOR QUICK SALE. - Horse, good
to ride or drive; buggy, and work
harness. Can be seen at Hazeldenc,
Harrold Street, or plione 406.
l-7-3t
MILK COWS FOR SALE. -Holstelne,
Uurhams und Jersey..,*ull fresh or
coming fresh soon For prices and
further Information write Lund-
breck Trading Co., Luudbreck, Alberta. 6-24-St
WANTED. — The Herald will pay at
the rate of 3 lbs for 25c for clean
cotton rags.     No woollens.
GRADUATE NURSES WANTED Immediately for floor duty. Hospital
W beds- Apply Lady Superintendent, Clalt Hospital, Lethbrldge,
Albert*. MMt
B.C., wlilioiii a single exception.
Tho speaker referred to the decision of the American Federation of Labor at Its recent session In Montreal,
In spite of its leader, Samuel Qompers,
coming out in favor of prohibition In
a strong resolution-; he brought the
message thot thc Scottish Trades' Union bad lined up against strong drink
3 to 1: Scotch laborers favored prohibition. The press of England was
controlled hy tbe vested liquor interests and they try to make It appear If labor Is deprived of Its beer
revolution would result; the way to
test this would be to give the people
a chance to vote on tbe issue.
Civilization Is passing through a
crisis. "1 am one who believes In the
basic fundamental changes coming
through constitutional channels and
In securing an Intelligent democracy
through well-informed minds; an essential Endlspenslble to a real democracy Is through total prohibition."
Mr. Richardson closed by making
un appeal to the audience to register
—then vote- He was loudly applauded upon resuming his seat beside the
chairman.
A collection was taken to help defray the expenses of the mettlng.
Mr. O. J. Spruell, when called upon
to tender a vote of thanks to the visiting speakers, was applauded when he
told of his desire to see the cause of
prohibition progress, giving reasons
which evidently met with the approval
of his auditors, for they cheered him
repeatedly.
Mr. Savage responded In a few well
chosen words.
J. Q. House. Wild Horse, was here
lust week-end on business.
Jos. W. Bell, of Lister, has been appointed provincial U. W. V. A. zone
officer or director for tho whole Easl
Koot-nnny district, with about seven
or eight locals ln his Jurisdiction. --
Creston Review,
» COBJ1NQ EVENTS *
»<♦•♦♦♦♦♦•>♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
CITY COUNCIL—Meets ln regular
session this Thursday evening.
MEMORIAL FUND—Committees to
tuukt canvass on Friday July 16, for
funds to be used for the erection of
a Wur memorial.
DANCE. — Series of dances, Edison
Theatre, every Wednesday, commencing July 7th.
REGISTER—Remember July 16th
Is (he date set for the closing of the
Voters' lists In the province. Have
you registered?   Do It now!
RULE OF THE ROAD—Turn to the
Right, beginning July 16th.
VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE
-Delegation to visit Cranbrook ton
July 17th.
SAND POINT NINK AND
DISTRICT TEAM MEET
Wydirre defeated the Sand Point,
Idaho, basebull nine on the Wycllffe
grounds Dominion Day by a score of
9 to 5, the game being well attended
by tbe fans at Wycllffe and (he surrounding points.
Ou Monday evening tlu re was a
return fixture between the Sandpoint
nine and the Cranbrook-Wycllffe combination, at the local grounds. It resetted In an easy win for the home
hoys, the score being something like
16-5.
NEW TRAIN SERVICE POPULAR
The uew train service inaugural, d
by the CP.R. recently, leaving ('ranbrook each morning for Lethbrldge, te
proving very iwpulnr wltb tlie travel
ling public, 'especially the commercial
men comhfg lo Ihis section- It Is to
hoped the new service will he sulil-
clently well patronized tn merit a con-
tliuiance.
Third International Mining
.   .   Convention   .   .
At NELSON      -      on      •      July 20 to 24,1920
PROSPECTORS and MINK OWNERS: Don't miss thii greatest opportunity aver offered to display your sample*.
During Convention the foremost authorities will give addreaaea
ot absorbing Interest.
All the most up-to-date machinery and appliances (or mining
will be on view.
A splendid tour of the Slocan, Silverton, New Denver, Sandon,
Kaslo, Ainsworth, etc., mining country Is being arranged.
Ladles are particularly Invited, and a big program ot entertainment la planned for their benefit.
Rich mine Investors and bankers froth all parte will attend.
Never before In history has there been such a chance to oomblne
profit, pleasure and Instruction. YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS IT.
PB08PECT0BS ABE SPECIALLY BEQVE8TED TO BEND IN
SPECIMENS FOB DISPLAY — particularly those trom recent finds.
FRED A. 8TABKEV
8KCBKTABY-MANAGEB

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