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Cranbrook Herald Jul 3, 1919

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Array /v
riii'itsiiAY.  .iin.v  ani.   mm
Local Overflow
Buy War Savings Stamps.
FOK   SALE—Small    poultry
dairy farm, with stock.   Apply owner,
J. Qartstde, Cranbrook,
It was said by the late General
Wolsley that a man was safer on the
battlefield than on the streetB of
London, However true or false this
statement may be, It has to be admitted that It contains u potent truth.
The ravage* of war wore outdone
by the epidemic of Spanish Influenza
ln the toll or deaths taken and not a
tew ot the men faced tlie horrors of
war with Us hiip.-ndltiK disasters, having -survived such, returned home to
die fn their native land. Waldron
McKay was one of those who cumc
homo to the sound of welcome and
Appreciation or ills feltow citizens only a few week:i ago and now lies
asleep under the shadow of the Hocky
Mountains of B, C.
The deceased, who was lu his With
year was operated on for peritonitis
at St. Eugene Hospital, an operation
whicli was successful but complications set tu which reunited in death.
lt was evident to those who had been
constant In visitation on Wednesday
afternoon of last week that the flour
ot twilight and evening bell was
drawing near and soon the crossing
of the bar to that bourn from which
no traveller returns. Early morning
of Thursday brought the hour of sunset to earthly existence and on Friday afternoon sorrowing relatives and
soldier comrades paid their last tribute of respect to the departed. The
service at the house and graveside
were conducted  hy the  Rev.  H.  M.:
Lyon, pastor of Knox Church, assisted 1
by Mrs. P. M. Mcpherson who led thel
praise on "Rook of Ages", and "The
Lord's   My   Shepherd."    The  casket,
draped   with   Union  .lack—thut   flag
thai lias braved ,\ thousand years tlie|
battle ami the breeze, was carried by I
six of the veterans in  uniform  who I
bore the iHidy to the hearse   On the!
way lo tlie cemetery the hearse was
preceded hy Duglar KU'hurdxoii and'
followed  hy his one time comrades1
in arms,   standing liy the open grave
one had far away visions of the Kield
of   Plaitdors,  with  ihe  thousands  or
white orossos thai mark this place of
Canada's heroic dead -thai cookplt of
Europe where the destines of nations
linve been decided.   Over these blood
stained fields of conquest, with tholr
hell of mud, blood aud anguish, thru
the Inferno of Vlmy Ridge, etc., tie had
passed   to   find   au   early   decease  In
the land that gave htm birth.
It was a fitting termination to this
soldiers life, after the reading of burial service at the graveside and pronouncing of benediction until the day
dawn und shadows flee away, another
nnd military touch was given to the
proceedings by the sounding of the
"Last Post" by L, Richardson.
The Herald and friends extend to
his bereaved relatives deepest sympathy.
nit gamps rr
cum cm iia
(Creston Review)
The advance guard of the corps that
will have charge of Land Settlement
Board operations at Canyon City arrived the fore part of the week, and
on Wednesday morning were busy get-
ting the camps and other buildings ne-
* pessary to occommodate the men under construction.
The work here will be in charge of
Col. Lister, commander of the 102nd
Battalion, (formerly a resident of
Cranbrook), who is Just shortly back
from overseas. With him will be associated Lieut. Rice, IU\l,.S, who will
supervise the engineering work; Sergt
Coop, accountant and timekeeper;
and Messrs. Llddtcatt and Turnley who
will supervise building operations. It
ls the intention to have a store In connection with the work, and this will
be in charge of D. C. McKinnell. These
gentlemen are all here, as is also Col.
Latta, who Is the Und Settlement
Beard's advisory counsel in tbe development and setting up of soldiers on
these settlement areas.
Part of the development outfit is already here, including a motor truck.
which was unloaded on Tuesday, and
more of It Is under way, Including a
car of powder, and the store stock. As
soon as the buildings for the men are
ready the first installment of ilic men
who are to clear the land will be along.
These are hand picked former farmers
who have expressed a preference for
farm life, most of whom will be remaining as residents on tho land that
is to be clenred. Messrs. Lister and
Ooop have brought their families with
them, aud are taking up tholr residence in Creston.
1-oi-nl men who were overseas with
the 102ud speak in the highest terms
of Col. Lister for such an undertaking
and this la shared by Hon. Dr. Barrow
minister of agriculture, who Is quoted
by the Vancouver Daily Province as
"Col. Lister, who lias had practical
experience both in farming and logging, will be given charge ot the clearing operations for the new soldier
settlement In the Creston district", an
iwuoc-cd the minister, who expressed
satisfaction at being able so -non to
follow up the announcement of Col.
latin's appointment with the announcement of Col. Lister's acceptance of tbe office.
Hon. Mr. Barrow said he had been
personally impressed with Col Listers
sound knowledge of farming! which
had been obtained ln his native county of Lincolnshire. The administrative and executive qualities which won
Col. Lister his way up frnm a lieutenancy are much valued by the land
settlement officials.
The Kootenay Orchards Junior Sun-;
day School had a splendid time   at
their picnic which was held at Jap 1
Lake on Dominion Day.   J. K. Gilpin I
was general organizer and he was as-'
siBted by an' able committee of both
ladles  und   gentlemen  consisting of j
Messrs. Hill, Stender, Lnndquist. Dan-1
lels, Heain, Anderson and Stone, and
Mrs. Hill, Mrs. Richmond, Mrs. Stone,,
Mrs. Hearn, Mrs. Finlaysou and  the [
Misses  Winnie  Lippett  and   Fannie
Gartside.    This energetic committee j
soon put up   a tent,   a cook house,!
tables, seats, swings, etc., and by noon :
quite ft.cr,owd Jjad gathered, a   g(H>d„.
many from Cranbrook.
Tables were spread about noon and ■
everybody had a feast.   And such a
feast!    We could not tell you every-!
thing  they  had on  the  bill  of  fare.
There were egg sandwiches, bologna!
sandwiches, ham sindwicnes, cheese J
sandwiches  and   sugar   sandwiches;
frull  salads:  cakes and  pies galore; j
coffee and milk;   but the dishes
Frank Detail has made a big Improvement in his business premises.
His -blacksmith shop has heen enlarged and his new garage is about
completed and will be opened for business on Monday next, July 7th. HU
two places of business under one roof
now CO feet'wide and 66 feet long.
Wm. Macdonald, lately returned
from overseas, will have charge of
the garage. Mr. Macdonald was in
the garage business here before he
on listed and ls a thoroughly experienced and competent man.
The garage has a cement floor and
la thonmgtily and modernly eqnlpped
tar all vaprir work   Aa air eaapraf -
par excellence were the ripe tomatoes j
grown in stone's greenhouse at Kootenay Orchards (the besl on the mar-;
ket) and strawberry Ice cream. Every-
body brought their appetites with I
them and they made greai Inroads up-
on the eatables, but the more they ;
ute the more the committee piled on i
the tables and at lnet the contest wae I
decided in favor of the committee.
Another test of endurance at the foot! j
tables came off just before tho crowd I
dispersed, whicli also resulted in favor-
of the cc-mthtttee ami three cheers and ,
a tiger were given to tlie winners. |
who n-t ponded nobly and lustily with :
A platform and scats were erected I
and n musical ond literary urogram i
was rendered. Those taking part were!
J. K. Gilpin, chairman, The Three :
Graces, the Kootenay Orchards choir,
Adjutant Melkle. Revs. Harrison and
Pow, J. R. Stone and Editor Myers.
Rev. I-pc got lost on the road out and
whs too late for this part of the
There were a number of races for
tbe kiddles, which resulted as follows:
Girls and boys, five and under—
Frank Hern. Vincent Lnndquist,
Boys. hiX and under Paul Hnrrl-j
son. Jim Atchison.
Girls, six ami under- Alice H.rick-1
son, Evelyn Gartside.
Girls 8 and ..—Gladys Stone. Sllva \
Boys S nnd fl--Cyril Harrison. Jim I
Girls 10 to 13—Marlon Atchison, |
Dngmar Anderson.
Boys 10 to 13—Jack Ogden. Reginald Lippett.
Girls 14 to lfl~-Eva Moir. Fannie
Boys 16—Dan Daniels. Bill Atchison.
Ladies race—Mrs. Anderson, Mrs.
Mens race—W, Stone, Rev. F. V.
Sack nice— Einer Ei Icksou, Jack
Three-legged race—-Marion Atchison
ond Mary Daniels, Sllva Lnndquist
and Elsie Erlckson.
Revs. Harrison and Pow and Editor
Myers had charge of the races.
roif SALE—Baby buggy, sleigh
and lawn mower; all in good condition.    Apply to 316 Dewar ave    27-11
is your subscription paid to the
Herald'.' If not, now is a good lime
to pay it.
Born—On Thursday, June 28th, al
the Cottage  Hospital, Cranbrook, to
Mr.  and   Mrs.  John    Cavanaugb, ol
Klmberley, n won
Joe Wulklcy took a couple ol car-
loads of stoers to tho Calgary market
lasl week, but hit the market when
it hud a downward tendency and nearly bad to take a tie pass home.
\V. Whiting has Btnrtcd a Jitney service in Crauhrook. Picnic and fishing parties catered lo. Office phone
16; residence *J7. Stand—Royal Pool
Room. 26-8t
J. Shaw Parker, or Sknkumclnick.
was iu lown on business today. He
reports things a little dry from au agricultural and stackranger's standpoint,
Wanted—Contracts for clearing
and breaking land In any quantity,
first class work guaranteed ar reasonable prices. Adress P. 0. Box r.4.
Iraribrook, B. C. 21-tf
Railway traffic Is again assuming
large proportions and the Board of
Trade should again urge the C. P. R.
officials to give us the passenger service we had before the war. Yesterday's trains were crowded to death.
Singer Sewing machines for family
use. took all the first prizes at the
San FrancoHCo Fair judged by experts.
.They must be the best machine; for
sale at tbe Singer store for five
dollars cash and $3.00 monthly. We
will take your old machine in part
payment,   Phone 157. 2-mly
FARM FOR SALE—Six miles from
Cranbrook, between Cranbrook nnd
Wycllffe. 1H0 acres; 10 acres cleared,
-•.nine ploughed;good four-room house,
barn, chicken house; plenty of water
clofe to house. Price, |600.00 ensh.
Apply to
. ..     .    Gust Soderholm,
20-21 Klmberley. B. 0.
.Miss Nellie Phillips returned yesterday from a very pleasant holiday
at the coast and her smiling tace is
again to he seen at the general delivery wicket of the postoffice. A very
pleasant surprise awaited her upon
her return as her brother. Edgar
Davies. arrived from the front while
she was away.
Geo. W. Martin ot Spokane and
party of l_' stopped off at Cranbrook
on their way to Calgary. Mr. Martin
is a business man of varied enterprises. He is a wheat former, stock
raiser, money lonner and a banker.
He reports thc roads fairly good.the
scenery very Interesting and the trip
a most enjoyable one. He was Interested in our town and believes It
has a greal future before it.
Lieut W. Cowan, better known as
"Scotty,1 who left here In June, 1916
as a private won his commission ot
1st Lieutenant in the field, returned
on Saturday. He got his commission
after the Vlmy Ridge scrap in June.
1917 He saw stiff fighting at Amiens
Droucaurt-Queant, Canal du Nor&He
was wounded at Bancdttri on Oct. 9th.
' just a month before thc armistice was
signed, Scotty whs clerk ror Uio c. p
ll. al Bull Rivet before he donned the
Privato K. HedqutsL l» s M„ waa
in town on Wednesday on his way to
I Klmberley to visit hf- brotljer He
won his decoration at Hill To. one of
the mosl Bongulno battles of the war.
He was a sniper and ha made moro
than a score of Boohes bite tlie dust,
. Every Hun head that jippearod out In
the open became n target. No quarter wbb given in thai scrap. Ho has
been badly used up. wilb gas anil
. linipncl. He carries a piece of
shrapnel In his right lung. He is on
a holiday from the hosptial in Vancouver, having obtained leave lor iwo
; Gunner S, S. Kunisey, who lefi licit*
May 24th. 1917, having enlisted  with j
l the 4th D. A. C. for the front return-;
} ed on Dominion Day.   After crossing
{tiie pond he remained iu England for
j two months, when he was transferred
to the 52nd battery C. P\ A, operating
In France, reaching the field of battle
on Jan. 1st, 1918. He Was In the fighting at Lens. Arras, Amiens, Cainbrtii.
Drovtcourt-Quoant switch line and finished up at Mons, where ho was when
the armistice was sillied. His unit
was chosen as pari of,thc army of oc-!
cupatlon and was one'montli in Slog-
burg, Germany. Germany looked to
be in full bloom and Ihfc big cities surj
rounding looked quite qharmtng.   Tho
I Huns had lots of fine Etothes to wear
but they did not have much to eat.
I There were four of Hie Uuuisey boys
In the bin scrap and', they all came
back, only one having been touched,
and he was badly gassed.
On Friday evening last the mem-1
her a of the G.I.A. to the U. Of L.K.,
£&ve a surprise party at the homo v-"■
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Barney. Mrs.
Barney was presented with a beautiful bunch of roses by Mrs. H. Brock.!
A very enjoyable evening wa*! spent]
playing cards at five tables. At twenty
three o'clock everyone looking and ]
feeling hungry a very satisfying lunch
was served. , ,    j
At midnight Mr Hurney wus pre-;
seined with a gold pencil iiTii mark of!
appreciation for past services by the
members of the c.i.a and tbe following address:
Bro.  G   il.   Barney--
We, the members of Selkirk D|v. No
178 G.I.A. lo B, of LO, have Joined,
In agreement for Ibis little social
gathering to express to a slight ex*!
lent our high esteem for yon as a
retiring brother. In actual service
you have always seemed tt) us a
standard bearer here among t.u members, advising and helping whenever il
was in your power to do so. You have
been true to the order and nn example that we nre proud or and ul-
ihongh you huve stepped out of actual
service you have not left our order
and will still he a help to the members, in presenting yon with this
token of our regard we wish you and
Sister Uamey a long and happy life
with all the blessings this world can
give. Signed on behalf of the officers
and members or Selkirk Dlv. No. 473,
Mrs. J. R. Roy, pres
Mrs  A. J. Ratcllff. Cum.
New Summer
Dress Materials
im. i; a mi: ntinti.
vsnm inst rss
Mr, Barney was too surprised
to say very much but recovered In time to send a very nice letter
to the Dlv. thanking them for their
kindness which he appreciate^ very
After singing "For he's a Jolly Good
Follow" all retired to their separate
Mr Barney is the first engine-"- in
this district to he pensioned and we a',
wis!; I im a long and happy life.
R. lv Hose, secretary of the Game
Conservation Board of the province,
met wilb the Roil and Gun Club in the
city hall on Monday evening. They
conferred principally over big game
ami game bird problems. It came out
In tlie discussion that Fast Kootenay
wtis one of the biggest and best game
districts in the province. Blk, moose,
and mountain sheep abound. There
are too many male animals, however,
among the elk and they should he
thinned out and immediate action is
needed, if the herds are nol to he ex-'
anguished. Stoney Indians from Alberta, are In the habit of crossing thel
divide into B. C. and slaughtering hip |
antl thigh These and other things i
were brought to the attention of Mr. i
Hose, who made a note of them andj
promised ta have them brought before'
the Board.
Mr.   Hose  has been  in  conference
with a number of rod and gun clubs
throughout the Kootenays and the Okanogan on this trip and proceeded to'
Invermere from here.
t imiutiHih ni.uT-tnii \
.August II-'.11,1919. keep Die dales
before yon. A hlt'ger and bettor pro.
gramme than ever before offered.
baptist mntrii
11 a  m,—Union Service in the Metli
odist church.
18   noon—Sabbath   School   and   Btbl •
7.3(1   p.   m.—Union   Service   in   M.-th-
odist church.
The great! British dirigible RIU [s
now on Us way to America, lt hopped off at East Fortune. Scotland.on
July 1st. and expected to reach l^ongl
Island. New York, In fifty hours. At
last report It was making good bead-1
way. It had supplies on board sufficient to last for a voyage twice the;
Tlie Northwest Mounted Police
have made raids upon radical labor
leaders'homes in numerous cities
throughout both eastern and western
Canada this week, acting under the
authority of the federal government,
and have seized a targe quantity of
revolutionary literature. Raids were
made at Winnipeg, Toronto. Montreal,
Brandon, Saskatoon, Calgary. Edmonton and the coast cities. The authorities believe that strenuous methods
must be adopted to prevent Uio overthrow of constitutional government'
In Canada.
A collision on the New York Cen-j
tral resulted in the death of 11 per-!
sons and the injury of many more. It !
is supposed thnt a tramp stealing a
ride cut off the air brake connection*,
us his body was found union- in--
Great forest fires are raging near
Sault Ste. Marie, \l.el*'gan. ond man: j
towns aud thou-ands or home:- arei
threatened with destruction.
Four people ware killed in a Montana windstorm.
Staff-Sergeant O. H. L. Uossat.go. a
mounted police veteran, was killed m
an electric storm in the Peace River
There was h fatal storm at Empress. Alta.. when a shack Was destroyed by u cyclone; a child was killed and many others were injured.
A number of Italian cities were destroyed by an earthquake and thousands of people were killed and Injured. In one district a million and
a half people slept nut in tlie open.j
deserting tholr homes In mortal terror of their lives, There were terrific rumblings and severe earth shocks;
lasting for about 12 hours tn nnd near'
Vicchio tn tlie Florence district, the
town and n number of villages being
A number of outlaws who persisted:
in making moonshine whisky on an
inland off the coast of Newfoundland I
and who drove the authorities off
with loaded rifles, were captured by;
n British warship.
pr< vincial Library -Mar 31-20
in light weights for summer dresses in many new
shades, melon, resedagreen,
Belgium blue and rose,
36 in. wide,   very  special
$1.00 per yard
ZYPHERS in large and
small checks and plaids,
pretty new coloring
at 30c to 65c per yard
McCreery Bros.
Rev. Hugh McKay Lyon. Minister
11 a. m.  'Rl**pab, An Argument (or God'
12 noon Sabbath School
7 30 D   ITI    ''--oe* Modem  Life I>?ave Room for faith?"
sor has been installed and free air
will be dispensed, A -gasoline wervico
will also be Installed.
The well known enterprise of Mr.
Dezall Is commendable and be will no
doubt merit a fair ahare of the autn-
moMIt repair kaatam.
jWetljoDtst Cljurci) i
Rev R W  Lse. pastor
11 am   Uuion Service
(Methodists and Baptists)
Service In Methodist Church.
12 noon Sabbath School
7.30 p.m Union Service. In Baptist Church
One Reason Why.
To Fishermen-
Come in and Look at our
caught by our Fishing Tackle.
Iiu,  riranf 74.
Miihl l-kim Ml PauE two
THURSDAY,   JULY   Brd,   1919
Cranbrook Herald
Published Every Thursday hy
W. A. MYERS,     :      ;      :      :      :       Managing Editor
Advertising   Kales  on   application.   Changes for Advertising MUST be In
this    office    Wednesday    mum    lhe current   week   to   secure   alleiitloii,
THURSDAY,   JULY   3rd,    1IU9
We aro pleased to note Hint the
Liberals have plucked mi courage
enoiiigb to have a paper started in
their interest in tin1 city oi' (.'ranbrook. From tin- tone ol' the first
issue the Courier will Introduce the
Bolshevik and the Liberal t\ each
other and they will lay down togi'tlier
as thick as three In u bed.
We are not Informed who the publishers of tlie Courier nre, ns tbey do
not tell us, but wc preiume that
Prank Satree nml L. i'. Sullivan aro
the publishers. They are both good
printers and reliable and hard working citizens und deserve to succeed.
Both men are well known in the whole
c»r Kast Kootenay, both having work-
oil In different printing oatabllali-
ments iu Cranbrook for a number of
years. Mr. Satree bus seen service at
the front and Ims recently returned
with the honors of wur upon him.
We understand that tlie Courier Is
to be an eight-page Btx-column paper,
all home print. We hope that they
may succeed hi establishing the Courier on thnt basis, but the Herald has
never been able to do thnt. l! takes
a lot. of advertising patronage to pay
for a journal of thai size. There Is
mifflcicnt business **, bo done in this
city to warrant the local business men
ln appropriating enough money for
advertising to make ii possible for
both the Courier uud the Herald to
publish an eight-page paper. If tbe
Courier is able lo convince lhe local
merchants of this fact it will havo
done enough to warrant Its existence
"The aim of the Courier will bo lo
give its readers a good, live paper,"'
say tlie publishers in their "Salutation'1 and in looking over tlieir first
issue we find It chuck full of news
and we heartily congratulate them
on ihelr first, number, which was got
oat under considerable difficulty.
More power to your elbow ami may
your voice he heard regularly through
ont tho wide dltsri* t that surrounds
the city of ('ranbrook.
Tho Creston Review lias a long diatribe ou tlie need for moral reform ln
Cranbrook. The article Is entitled
"Pity Cranbrook." u j
('ranbrook doeH not neefl to be pit-
led. Business never was better In
Cranbrook. God's sun and kindness
Is shining every duy In the year upon
Cranbrook— shining upon both the
Just and tlie unjust aud bigger crowds
than ever assemble for worship every
Sunday in the several churches to
give thanks to the Almighty for His
goodness for His mercy einlureth forever. We are still living lu the banana belt. Cranbrook is the Mecca for
all the money makers of Kast Kootenay. Those who work in the mines,
ln the mills, iu the logging cumps, on
tlie farms, on the ranges, on the roads,
on the railways; those who pick the
apples, plums, cherries and other tree
fruits and the bush fruits of the Creston valley, all make frequent visits to
Cranbrook to get outfitted for their
work, to get fed. clothed and entertained. The form of their entertain"
ment we leave to their Individual
tastes. There is a wide range of choice
There are no narrow prescribed grooves In which we compel our visitors
to walk. There Is a freedom nr nearly approaching that of the garden of
Eden as we know how to give. We
say, eat, drink and be merry. We say
"yon pays your money and yon takes
your choice" but don't step on anybody's corns. t
Seeing then that we arc enjoying
such great prosperity and a growing
prosperity, why should we be pitied. If
It Is true that we should be pitied,
then pity 'tis 'tis true.
There Is no ideal moral condition
prevailing lu Cranhrook, in fact it is
Impossible tu force an Idem moral
code upon any community. Kven the
Lord Himself never attempted to do It
It was not done lu tbe garden of Krfen
Moses tried it, the death penalty was,
Imposed upon n poor unfortunate,
whose fire went out before his leii
tiles were cooked, and who gathered
a tew sticks on the Kabhath Day tu
stnrt lt up again, but such harsh
means defeated its own ends. To attempt to make people good by force
is an immoral act; the most that ca*i
be done Is to prcveui Immorality io be
forced upon those who do not want
live under Immoral conditions.
Now let us look at the practical side
of this question instead of the moral
The Review says thut the Herald does
not encourage any uttempt to tipply n
remedy. On the contrary we pointed
out that there is n law and a way to
enforce that law, a provincial wide
one, but to attempt to clean up ('ran
brook would be as foolish as to attempt to clean up an orchard whore
the whole orchard was diseased by
spraying only one tree, or rather by
cutting down only one tree nnd. throwing It Into tho fire.
In conclusion, there was once a
tract of land containing twenty-five
thousand acres more or Iosh that
every year became flooded. One man
who owned  Kin  acres of Ihis  land
ploughed it up every spring and
seeded it down and every yen:* It was!
ih owned out. By concerted action of
the owners the obstruction in the river thai caused the overflow every
spring could be removed, but year |
after year passed and this was not
done. This one Individual, however,
plained and sowed every year and tlie
people culled him a d —n fool. Were
they not right?
Saving is a most beneficial habit, and an easy
one tu acquire.
Place a certain amount of your income in this
Bank at regular intervals. Deposits have a
marvelous way of growing and in a short time
you will have a Savings Account of four
figures. m
Cranbrook Branch,        - •        B, E. Howard, Manager.
Sub-Atfcncy at Kiinherley.
Sealed tenders will be received by
' the Minister of Lands not later than
1 noon ou the .tOth day of August, 1919,
for the purchase of Licence X 1710,
j to cut (iOOll cords of Cedar Posts, 20,-
100 cords of Mining props, and 7000
■ cords of cordwood, ou on area sltuat-
i ed on Meadow Creek, Kootenay DIs-
, trict.   Three years will be allowed tor
> removal of timber.    Further particulars of tbe Chief Forestor, Victoria,
' B.C., or District Forester, Crnnbrook,
H. C. tf-8t
If there is to be a hell on earth, It
should not be In the midst of what
ought to he heaven.
Loth br Id Re. has had a clean up.
Gambling houses, booze joints and
houses of prostitution have been raided b ythc provincial police. The cleanup, however, was of the same order as
liie little hoy's washing when he
splashed a little water In his eyes bul
neglected to wash his ears and neck.
There is tliis to he said of the Lethbrldge clean-up—if it did not do any
good It did not do much harm.
The Lethbrldge Herald has the following to say concerning the recent
aid on tho gambling joints ln Ihat
ity— To the guardians of law and order, who In tholr big drive yesterday,
cleaned up for the time being, at any
rate, the festering sores of the city.
those who take pride in u clean city
owe a measure of appreciation. The
coup made hy the Provincial Police
is not only satisfactory in what was
accomplished, it is satisfactory In
proving that tlie undesirable existed
In thc city and that lt was not merely
a matter of supposition. It ls well ill
serving to show those who were contented to think that, in comparison to
other cities, Lethbrldge hnd nothing
to complain, that thoy have been living In a Fool's Paradise. The clean
up process once started should not be
suffered to lie still by one achievement. It should be continued so that
the way of tlie troiisgressor Is made
hard. Gambling joints of the nature
to which the keeper pleaded guilty are
a menace. They are n menace in that
ihey are conducted to victimize. They
are there for enticing men and particularly young men to their fail. They
bread "rounders" who make it their
r-HHng to seek the'higthways add byways to entice the unwary. They nre
thc gamblers' pimps which such establishments tend to employ. Gambling has its evils, but the gambling
in such institutions Intensify these
evils. They are a community peril,
Fvlls of this kind brought to the
surface exist fn a great or less measure in nil cities. But there is only
one way of nt least limiting, If not
eradicating thein, and that Is by a process of continual harassing by vigilant authority. The broom has been
started In the cleaning up process to
eliminate, as far as possible, a reproach from which the city has been
suffering. Tho effort made is a worthy
one and there should be no lot up on it
Winnipeg, Juno 28th—The curtailed
service in the restaurants due In the
strike lilt the returned soldiers harder
than anyone else as thousands of
them had no place to eat but the public eating-places. They would have
been lu a sud predicament if It had
not been for the Y.M.C.A. which met
the situation by serving a twenty-five
cent meal, not only nt the Red Triangle Club, but also at canteens which
were opened up at every barracks ln
the city. Tho price charged did not
pay Tor the food alone but tho Y.M.C.A.
carried ou the service at a heavy loss.
Tho help situation was critical, but
many of the Y.M.C.A. office men and
girls went behind the counters and
helped servo the food.
six  Loudon  bachelor  girls  have i
placed instructions With a local architect and builder to build cottages for'
them on a plot of ground secured In
the southeastern   section of the city.
The girls stipulate Mint  tho houses,
shall face each olhcr circling a small
pari; plot, whicli will he common properly.    Each  house will have a living
room, dining room, kitchen, bath and
two bedrooms, aud  will be equipped
with  a  separate furnace.    They    at
first called for a central heating system, but this has been found loo expensive.
The girls, who have disclosed their
identity only to the architect and
builder, announce Ihat they all Intend to go through the world without
tho aid—or hindrance—of husbands.
If Ihey find others like-minded they
are ready to admit them to the
charmed community, but it is probable that any change of views on
matrimony will bring expulsion to the
Will every person who reads this
notice, and knows a blind man or woman anywhere in Canada, kindly scud
the name and address of that blind
one to the Canadian National Institute
for the Blind. .10 King St. East, Toronto.
The Institute is conducting work for
the blind along the most modern
scientific lines nnd desires that each
blind resident of Canada should have
the opportunity of availing himself or
herself of liie benefits represented by
this work-
The immence task of registering
each case of blindness can only be
accomplished successfully by the earnest co-operation of the public generally. That Is why we ask you to
send the names and addresses of blind
people you may know.
The following departments of work
are being actively prosecuted by the
Institute:—Industrial Department for
Mon: industrial Department for Women; Department of Field Work: Department of Home Teaching'; Department of Prevention of Dllnddness;
Library Department; Department of
After Care; Residence and Vocational
Training Centre for Blinded Soldiers.
To send Information or obtain Information, address—The General Secretary, Canadian National Institute
for the Blind, 36 King St. East, Toronto, Ont.
fortunes huve been unworthily acquired, lt Is also certain that the !
transition from poverty to wealth was
never accomplished by purely dishonest method, Lei any iluiusaiid men
in our own community who tiro poor
start ont ul the age of IS aud use
dishonest methods, and these who are
not hull® will he In jail before many
years have passed. Dishonesty will
not start one on the path from wealth
to poverty. If a man once sOOtiros a
financial start he may not be contented and may use his money to acquire more and greater wealth (ban
lie ought to have.
Sell' denial and the savings habit—
or which is called thrift. Is at Ihe
bottom of every foundation on Which
£very great fortune was built. Men
got. their upward start by having
money saved at tlie moment that opportunity knocked nt their door. The
Thrift Campaign Is to bridge lhe gap
between poverty and wealth. It is to
start the smallest wage earner on the
path which all wealthy men had to
follow who did not inherit their
wealth. That path Is Thrift—tlie habit of economising, and of saving. You
can start to become a .National Creditor and Bondholder with 2So under
Ihis scheme. It Is the first rung on
tho ladder of success.
notice that Tho Wild Horse
Crook Placer Gold Mining Company
Limited Uioii-pcrsotiul liability*
whose address is Baker Street, Oranbrook, will apply for a license lo tnko
and use -IS feet per second of wnter
mil of Perry Crock, which flows northerly and drains Into Si. Marys
River, The water will be diverted
from tho stream at a point on Lot
6448, Group One. Kootenay District,
belonging to (lie estnto of the late J.
A. Harvey, and will bo used for Hydraulic .Mining purposes, upon tho
Mines dfflntrlbed as Placer Leases
No. 1SG* 150, Ifi7. 158 and 150, nil on
Perry Creek.
This notice was posted on tho
ground ou the 14th day of May 1919.
A copy of this notice and nn application pursuant thereto nnd to tho
'■Water Act, of 1914," will be filed In
the offico of the Water Recorder al
Cranbrook. Objections to the application may he filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament
Buildings, Victoria. B. C, within fifty
days after tlie first appearance of this
notice in a local newspaper, The date
of the first publication of tills notice
is June 19, 1919.
The  Wild   Horse  Creek   Placer  Gold
Mining  Company  Limited,
Ity Gurd & Spreull. Agent.     25*4t
Your Next
Will be a
Find out WHY
Call To-DAY
Raworth Bros.
Jewelers .V Optirlnus
No*. In 111" PuBloftlco,
HIH In  tbe
Parish     Hall
lirst   Tuesday
afternoon   uf
every   inimtli
ift :i p.in.
Pres. Mrs. II.
Campbell, linx
Secy. Mr.-. J. W. Burton. P. O. Boi 621.
All Indies eo-illnlly Invited
leather Light
I'll* users  are  the   Con-
Train Service
ISffoctlvo June Lst, 1010.   Tiiero will hu a genorM change in train
service.   Times for train; nt Cranhrook v.ill be:
No. 07 Xo. 6S
Dally Daily
Lv   Medicine Hat    Ar
Lv   Calgary   Ar"
15.15 ~
Lv    Letlibridge   Ar
Lv   Pernio   Ar
Ar   Cranbrook   Lv
Lv   Cranhroolt   Ar
Ar   KlngBgmt 	
Ar   Kootenay Landing   Ly
further particulars apply to any ticket agent.
J. R PnncTnn. District Pflssen&ei' Agent. Calgnry.
18.4 '1
Greater, Inrgfer nnd more attractive
than ever. Iho Calgary1 tixhibition
Opened Alnntluy, VeteranH1 Day, when
thousands of returned soldiers paraded to the grounds In battalion units
and crowded to capacity the splendid
new concrete grandstand In use for
tho first time. General McDonald,
G.O.C., made a spectacular landing in
the centre field In nn aeroplane piloted by Capt. Pred McCall, D.S.O.,
M.C. with bar, D.F.C, of Calgary, and
formally opened thc Fair. Tho entire day's program featured the Vets.
An enormous crowd thronged the
un.nmls from early morning until late
at night taking In thc large number
of attractions that completely filled
the new midway. The livestock buildings looked their prettiest, particularly tho handsome new cattle pavilion,
which wns rushed through In time to
he used on the opening day. All
stockmen were loud In their praise
Of tho splendid accommodation provided, nnd Manager E, L. Richardson
was all smiles at the record number
of'entries and the high class of same.
Sousa'* Hand entertained tho crowd
thnt filled the now spacious grandstand with several operatic selections,
and received encore after encore,
There are many men on the continent of America who once had nothing hut a small wage who are today
wealthy men. There are corr-ora-
ttnite which started small ond today
are wealthy. Wc are often envious
of men who have risen from poverty
to wealth. \V<! relish scandal ahou*
how they made it. Wliilo it Is^true
ti.at many great, fortunes have been
amassed by methods not. worthy of
Imitation it is 'int true that moderate
MAKE your money work and earn something.
Sixteen Thrift Stamps are exchangeable for
a $-1.00 V/ar Savings Stamp, and for every War
Savings Stamp you accumulate thc Dominion of
Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00 in 1924.
ft Invest the interest on your Victory Bonds and
make it work and earn for you.
(Brillt.lt  CMitinl.lii  Dhi.itin)
Van.oii...-, It. f.
Bvy Thrift Stamps
Now Open for Kiit-iiei'ini'iil*.    One to
Your Pieces
The Music witli tlie PEP.    For Terms
or iilumr '2211 Crnnbroofc. II. ('.
In every t'oeur d'Alcno bedroom is a framed card on
which Is printed the rates of
the room,    hi other words
the    Coeur d'Alene    Hotel
marks   their  selling   prices
in iilaln figures.   The patron knows what, his hill will
be; he knows that tie Is not
being overcharged  through
a misunderstand—his or the
clerk's—ho  knows  that  he
is paying just what every
other occupant of that room
pays—  no  more,   no  less.
That's   standard   American
practice in first class retail
stores; some day It will no
doubt  bo standard  practice
In the best hotels.
That framed cord Is n email
detail,   but   it   illustrates   the
Coeur d'Alene way   or    doing
things.    It's one of the many
concrete  applications  oi    tho
Coeur d'Alene policy of fairness
and a full and honest money's
worth, to every patron whatever
kind or price of room he occupies.
Spokane. Washington
The riant Which Is Revolutionizing
lhe Tire Repair Industry.
With this plant wc can rebuild and
retread either in ribbed or plain your
old casings no matter how badly worn
so long as the walls arc good, so they
will give ynu from 3000 to 5000 more
miles, at a cost of $10.00 for plain and'
$12.00 for ribbed retreading, for size
30x8 1-2, Send for price list for larger sizes. We use more tread rubber
tn our work than Is used on new tires.
Orders left with Hi It. Hlnton, Cranbrook, will recolvo prompt attention,
or ship direct. We pay express
charges one way.       |
\\. M. Hl'HII,   Finch**   (reek, Alia.
Vulcnnlzer and Auto Painter.
lethbridce'dahy herald
Three Months for One Dollar
Six Month!! for Two Ilollnrs
Fifteen Months for Five dollars
Mall this coupon with . money lo Lethbrldge Herald.
LETIIHRinaE  IIERAlA, Lethbrldge, II. C.
Unclosed thiil ft for vthleh send llir UtlilirMw 1-ally
llornlil for   months.
Cltll mul Mining In^lneer*
11. C. l.iinil Surveyor!,
lir«. Groou a MacKinnon
riijsh-lniis nml Surgeons
Offlci   ji   lOBliloncc,  Armstrong
Poronoona   0.00 lo 10.00
Attomoniis  iJ.UI) in   4110
rcvonlmja  7..'in in   8.80
Sundays   l' no in   4 ::o
I. O.O. I'.
lil-M (TCI  I.OIKJE, Xo.19
Ueetf) every
Mmiiliiy nlKlit
"*?--& ;.'i.^/ nt Cniu-rnitv
Hull. SuJournlllB liililMlowa
cordially Invltod.
W, M. Hani*        \v. 11. Gilroy
(Mi... in llnnaon Bloeli
iii-tii■!■: mints
!'   to   12.  II 111.
1    1"     ■'■   !> III.
(.RANllROOK,  II ('.
l-rhnlo N'urslng Home
Licensed by Provincial Govt.
'Intertill) nml General Nursing
Massage and Heat Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
A|i|ily Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Phone -.-'J P. O Dm 84fi
AddrrV*. Garden Ave. Cranbrook
nn- shoo Spoclallsi
KniMiirilnii Guaranteed
•tcadiiuartora tor nil kinds of
■ TRACT TO Rinr.ll ¥011 A
Clarke & Sainsbury
Pbona !l or Sit     P.O. Dai MS
If vou want Rtitisfactlon
witli vour wnsliliia
send It tn
Sneclal orlcea for family
>lil. Frame, Prop.
1    ' ''*'
Cakes, Pies
II Ml!   1
e 37
"hii City Hall   ,
Kflolemt}' l.i-iiitile & Moll-
nun nlnl Co., Eld,
Gonorn! Stone Contractors nnd
Monumental Works
limit BI., VIsiiii    P. o.lmx SII.1
— Phone—
Crnnlirniik, it. ('.
Ucpts evory TiteBday at 8 p.m. In
the Fraternity Hall
C, ii Borgstrom, c.c.
C. It. Collins. K. It. & s.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend.
Fori.ardlr.i-  and   Distributing
Agent fur
I.i Ihbiiilgi. aud Greenhlll Caal
Imperial Oil Co.
Dlstrbutlon Cars a Bpeclalty.
Ilniring anil Transferring
Given prompt attention
Plimiii 68
I'llOtlfl  ll.'.ll
\l/, next tn
Clly Hall
Molilalia Restaiiriiiil
Mm Is ni All Hours
Cigars, Clunrellri. and Candy
Oppntlllo lhe Bnnk of Ciimuinice
I 111
 1 Vim
^^^^^^^^^^^ mil Vitality;
for Ner\c nml nmin; iiicruiccd "Kn-y niiitttr''j
n Thii1" -will hllUclyOUtlp. (In l-ox, or two for
15. ntilmnt Ionrt.-Jt'tiy -■•«-. mm irwipt of prln.
'I'M!- sunn: 11. Unti. Cn . tit. Catliailata, anuria. THl'ASUAY,   JULY   ard,   Iftlfl
Glasses, tiiat ease tlie way
for doiiis' your dally tasks
result from our way ot
Thore is a wide dWeronco
ln the way glasses arc fitted, Somu have to be
"broken In" like a new
pair of shoes. WIIsoii'k
glasses give you help ami
comfort right from tho
No drops used lu examination. Just optical science
"The   II lirlirkiNN   Kyi'irlii**
ocal and Personal
We Are Moving
And Stock is
slightly disarranged, come
in though &
We will attend to your
Hardware * Mill Supplies
Cranbrook,    -    B. C.
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
Kllby frames pictures.   Phone 9.
W)m. Harris ia expected to be out oi
the hospital this week.
For Sale—Dry wood, C. tiodderis,
1\ O. Box 604, Cranbrook. 27-tf
Wanted—a competent nurse; apply
tn Mrs. l-\ W. Oreen, SO-tf.
F. Parks & Co, are now comfortably quartered In their new premises,
J. 1). Mcllriilu's old stand.
I Wliere are you going to spefiil your
j holidays? Let your many friends know
through  tho columns of Hie Herald.
j Miss M, Mumble li*ft ou Wodnesday
i for her homo In Nova •Scotlu on an
' extended holiday.
j Wanted i... tttol Lined Url'ii; ■!*,.. iv
ivnwrt hand, in.,.*' he iu good comli
I lion.   Phon ■ n<f 'In-ald Office.     itof.
Harry Kemball of Slaterville
has been four years at the nubile school without missing a
session, nr being late once. He
Is ten years old this month.
Can you beat it?
CreBton win imve to continue, for a
time at least without eleotris llghta.
Beattie, McPliee and Bakln, the light
' dispensers of the southeast Kootenay
dlstrlcl have declared the cos: oices-
:i teres close to ttiwi; S.i
arm cleared, S acre* In crop—
•Haifa, rje and oats ttnoseberry
blackcurrant* ana raspberry
hnslies and twelve rrah apple
trees, l«0 routs rhnbarli.
.. roomed plastered house, chicken house and li.'i chickens.
Ham lor three head ol cattle.
flood well water. Property
all page wire leneed.
Trice $111X1 on easy terms.
For further particulars apply
Beale & Elweli
:i«*   nr   IAI
Noal Piola    \
tleueral t'onlractor In           I
I.ITHIM.. I'l ASTKM.limt k
stum: * CKOTIW ivoiik    j
P. 0. Box 91 i          Pernio. 11. ('.
p. o. llox "l ■ Crnnliroolt, B. 0.  |
When in Cranbrook
The Place To Eat
it at
Alex Hurry's
Tables   in Connection
Hurry's White Lunch
Mr. It. T. Johnson and family have
gone on .1 threo montM ho'iiht. trlj-
tn Nova Sootltff
The continued hot and dry weather
has shortened up the strawberry crop
of the Creston Valley, nasiriwrrlos,
however, promise to be a heavy crop,
II. 15, Hose, sect'. Con. D. tnd noting chief game inspector, who Is on
an official visit throughout the province, wns in town on Monday,
Modern house for sale cheap. On
Burwell avenue. Terms. Apply John
Bennett. !12S 6th Ave. West, Calgary,
Alta. 2*1-*t
The apples have set so thick In the
Krlckson district that hand thinning
on a large scale will have to be resorted to.
Private John A. Hyckinan and bride
have returned from overseas and are
now the guests of his mother    at
I    The Creston Review says that the
j first crop of clover is now being harvested.   The growth is thick enough,
but thc length is rather short.
{     Miss  Jennie  Arrowsmlth.  ot  Cre.s-
| ton, was married to Mr. Ernest l>rlf-
i fel, of Kitchener, on June 26th,    by
Rev. T. McCord.
[ "~    "
Fifty second band sewing machines
' In good running order, mo^t of them
■ drop heads, for sale cheap at the
Singer store, phone 167, 2-mly
J Mr. and Mrs. W. Ferrier Of Kenora,
Ont, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. "\V. K.
i Cameron. Mrs. Ferrier is a sister of
Mrs. Cameron.
j Mrs. Frank Watts, oi Wattaburg,
i spent the holiday in Cranbrook at
i tho home of her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs.
| J. D. McBride.
j Mr. Nigel Thompson, recently re-
I turned from overseas, lias resumed
; his former position With the Cran-
: brook Orchestra
Primary and Kindergarten
I school: Principal. Miss Rum-
i flay, Burwell avenue. For particulars phono 357. 2m,
John Taylor has resigned us rood
superintendent nnd his taken charge
of lh* Consolidated Mining & Smelling CO.** silver-lend properties at
An Auto Association has been formed for Creston Valley wllh tlie following orricurs: President, C. 0, Kod-
gers; vice-president, It S. I'cvan;
Secretary-treasurer, W. H. Kmbree.
Miss Annie Manning has b-.-.n spend*
lug n few days on a visit to V.r. aud
Mrs. John Manning. She left yesterday for C'Ouer D'Alene. Wash, to
visit ii sister.
I Mr. It. W. Russell Of Macleod. form-)
j erly with Raworth Bros., with his i
wifo and family were iu town over j
Sunday. Mrs. Russell und family In-'
tend going on >o the roast for a
Tho dunce In the l-.dii-.un Theatre.
on Dominion Dny was a most enjoy*
able affair Owing tn so tunny peo-
I pie being out of town there was not
I as big a crowd as usual, but the j
'music was excellent and tlte crowd
! thoroughly enjoyed themselves.
t Correction—Through an error Mitts!
| Ivy Bidder's total iu the grading exam- i
inations from first, to second year
' Mali School should have read 849. This |
i gives Miss Bidder first class stand-
j ing (over 75%), her place being sixth]
i in a pass list of 88.—It. B. Forsyth,
A lady from Spokane who attended
i a recent dunce ln Ihe-Edison theatre
' remarked that she did not see why
Crnnbrook should have to send out of
: town to any city for an orchestra |
1 when you have such splendid music
right at home.
1 "Vanished and Vinishing Birds" byj
P. A. Tnverner Is one of a series ol j
pamphlets the purpose of which is to
[nmiiarize the pubic with the Migratory Birds Convention Act and to I
teach Bird Protection. A copy mny be
had by request from J. B. Parkin, com- j
mlsBloner, Dominion Parks Branch,
Department nf the Interior. Ottawa.
lt. J. Finley, popularly known as
"Bob", has joined the benedicts. He I
was married on June 25th at Blair-
more, to Miss Margaret Eileen Carr.
Mr. and Mrs. Finley will reside in
Crnnbrook. The happy young couple
have thc congratulations of their
many friends on tlie consummation of1
this joyous event.
Flora Pownall, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Pownall of Bull River, died
In the hospital] here on Tliursdaj
after a serious nnd prolouged illness
and was burled in Cranbrook cemetery on Saturday, Rev. F. V. Harrison
conducting the service. The bereaved
family have the heartfelt sympathy of
the community.
Two carloads of tourists heavily laden with camping outfit*- passed thru
town on Wednesday from Ontario, ore
gon, in the Btmkfl River Valley. Thay
are making u round trip tour, touching at the inn in points on their way.
They ore liow on their way to Calgary
and will go hack by wny of Montana
and the Vol low head Park Thay are
making an nil summer outing or it.
Tliis part, is only one of many thnt
are calling at Cranbrook dull; either
going or coming from all points of
the compass.
The best thing the Oranbrook
Board of Trade ever did was In make
up its magnificent display of minerals and send it to tlie mining convention recently held at Nelson, It has
become the talk of the West. Travellers, mining n\o'\, tourists and all
talking about It. Mining journals are
wilting about it. The result is hound
to be further enquiry und Investigation by men who are in a position to
develop tlu>-mining interests of Cran-
bronli. This district Is on the evo of
great devalopiUOUt, Let ns all try to
boost il ulong.
will lie continued through the
summer months by request. Ed-
mondson's Jur.z Orchestra will
-*• supply the music that gets the
crowds und [ileuses the people
ol Cranbrook. We are now receiving all the latest danco hits
trom New York, Boston und
oilier big cities in the U. S A.,
riglit off tlie press and we are
going to program all of them
and let the danolng people of
rrunbrook iiear some real live
music. We also Intend to have
a Boxophoue player In tlie near
future und wo have one of the
best dunce halls in the Kootenay; best of floors and with
Mrs. Bdmondson us teadev of
the orchestra ihe public are assured of thc "music with the
\.t-\." that makes your feet get
busy. The next dunce will be
,ui July Kith. Dances will nlso
Ih- run on Chautauqua week,
Labor Duy and all holidays,
It. W. Kdiuoiidsim. prop.
tiikiu:  A ItK OTH K IIS
This Is how "Dad" Simpson puts il
In the Kunilonps Sentinel-Standard:--
It is alleged that one man to.-1 a fhlO
diamond ring and a roll of moi'iiy the
other night In a friendly game of cards
where there is no "rake-oft.' It is also
reported that there has been more
drunkenness in Kamloops during the
past mouth than for years. It Is
nlso reported that young men from
IK to 2L* are talking the two-tnlk under the influence or ginger ale. We
don't believe It.   Do you?
dkoum.b at nvwiHa
Hans. sminriTiuNs,
Kenu-delllng nnd Hepslrs a
.1.    K.    II U fl HI  HO FT
Hepnlar Meeting
HECOMl  SAT! mil AY of each
month at 2 p.m. In the <% Hill
J. P. Lewis
I have just Installed a fiasn-
line Bervlre Tank and will be
gild to fill your orders.
Let us supply yon aho With
| Dominion Day passed mi' >.*e\v quietly In town. Some spent the day Ush-
! lug, others went plcnictng. and still
I more went to Fernie to help our sister
city celebrate Ibe National holiday.
Piano and Theory lessons by
arrangement Phone 404 or box
I 428- Mrs. Van Braam, 237 Bur-
\ well Avenue. 46-tf.
The Misses Margaret Morrison and
| Alma Sarvls are spending their two
months vacation at Wood Glen ranch,
i the home of Mr. and Mrs. Angus Mor-
' risou.
The regular meething of tbe Methodist Udies Aid Society will be held
ut the home of Mrs. T. C. Phillips,
Armstrong Ave., Tuesday afternoon,
July 8th, at 3 p.m.
Fancy and Ball-room Dancing taught, For particulars
phone 404 or box 428.— Mrs.
Van Braam. 46-tf
Miss J. Dcwur, of the telephone
staff, is on a visit to her old home In
Pembroke, Ont., where there Is to be
a re-union of the family. Miss Dewar's
i many frtauds wish her a delightful
Tom Cole, the secretary of the Fernle curling club, was given a smoking
hot smoker by his fellow curlers last
Friday evening. He was also made
the recipient of a beautiful silver service on the eve of bis departure for
the coast, whither he has beivt transferred by the attorney-general's department, Tom passed through Crnnbrook yesterday on his way to Victoria
A most enjoyable dauce was held
in thc schoolttouse at Benedict siding on Saturday evening In honor of
the teacher before taking her holidays. Cars were there from Wardner,
Bull Hlver and Cranbrook. A splendid luncheon, Ice cream and buttermilk galore. Mrs. Kdmondson's or-
I chestra supplied the music that made
tjils dance such an unqualified success.
A party of Indians on n migrating
tour, riding behind a team of spirited
cayuses, were scattered to the winds
when their team took fright at an
auto and bolted. After performing
several acrobatic stunts that would
turn Ranger's circus green with envy
they gathered themselves and their'
household effects together again and
proceeded on their way aa though nothing al all out of the way hed happened,
The Liberals of the district held a
meeting at Fort Steele on Wednesday
of Inst week, when the following dele-gates were nominated to attend the
NatlonaWJlwral Convention to be held
iu Ottawa next montii to elect a loader
to take the place of the illustrious,
tlie into Right Honorable Sir Wilfrid
Laurier: O. D. McNab, G. G. Hunter,
Mrs. (Dr.) F. B. MIIcb; alternatives.
A. McNeill. A. Stockdale, F. Gulmont.
A. I, Fishor, the Bolshevist lender of
Fernie, waa the chief speaker.
Creston Review—Wynndel Is plunged Into deepest mourning thU week
in the death of Mrs. Joh/i IJutlile. who
wny accidentally drowned in '.he lake
hove on Tuesday morning, June 24,
Deceased, who was in Iter forty-eighth
year, had been a permanent resident
since L815, when thc family moved
Trom Cranbrook. though previous to
that they had spent part of each year
on their ranch at this point. She Is
survived by a husband, one son, Sergt.
Hurry Hatlile. who is still overseas,
and two daughters. Misses Florence
and Merle, who are at home. The fun-
eral took place on Wednesday loCres-.
ton cemetery. Uev. T. McCord performing tho last sad rites, aud Messrs.;
0. J. Wlgen. J. D. Dewar. John Johnson. Paul Hagen, 0. F. Hayes. H. K.
Oalway officiating ns pallbearers. The!
high esteem in which the lute Mrs.
BaMlIe wns held was shown ln the
large attendance nt the funeral. Although in the midst of the busiest sea-
son of the year the greater portion ot.
Wynndel's adult population was at the
graveside to pay their last respects,
and this same appreciation was as
fully shown in the many beautiful-
flornl remembrances. Deceased will
be sadly missed here. She lent a will-.
ing hand ln every good work, and
was never happier than when hard at
it helping along everything that would
add to the social life of tlte community, Blessed with a bright and cheerful disposition she readily made and
retained friends, lu the home these
sterling qualities were ever In evidence, and in their sore bereavement
thc family have the very truest <-ym-
pathy nf all.
The small boys mid kiddles of Cranhrook will enjoy their first clrciH lu
Kve years Saturday, July 5tlt whett
gangers Gronter nurupean Shows will
niipear bare, A ingle performance
h •{.'Inning at x p.m. will be given. Oj
account of a long jump the circus ■
: , in will not rea"'i the city until uie
■Middle of the afternoon und the cup-
ternary street parade and matinee will
lie dispensed with, However, ttw evening iho'w wilt lie given in Its eniirity.
The Creat Sanger Circus lias always*
beon known us a leader In Its class.
This sottson it fs promised that the
high standard of excellency maintained in other years will be eclipsed. A-
iiioiig the principal features will be
the Holland troupe of English riders;
the Siegris> Sisters, daring and Intrepid nerlallsts; tho Silverton Trio, wire
walkers and the St. Leon family of
Australian acrobats. For the little
folks there will be a score of highly;
trained Shetland ponies, monkfes and j
dogs. Harry La Pearl, the veteran
jester, will head a congress of clowns.
One of the big features of the circus!
will be the first appearance here of
Eddie Lewis, the champion middleweight wrestler of Kngland. He will
meet all comers In a catch nt catch
can wrestling exhibition.
There will be but one performance
or the circus In Cranbrook. The doors
will open at 7 p.m., to permit a concert nf popular and operatic, music by
Cmf. Carl Clair aud his military band.
A Series of free exhibitions will be
given on the circus grounds preceedlng
•he opening of the doors.
' Pills
will rapidly improva your
liver and putting atomach
and blood in good ordar.
Lw.13-,1. el ... M.*,a. |. lk, W«R
I Hot Weather
Are being shown
in every department in this store.
You may be contemplating a trip
home or to the
camp. Bring your
list here and see
how well we can
care lor you.
In the
v Mtdfctoa ia tl
for*.  Ib butt.
Inversion hihI Dse
Take Notice that \V. E. WJdstrom,
whose address is Cranbrook, will apply for a licence to take and Use 510
miners inches of water out of N'fggci
creek, which flows southern!) and
drains into l.uke Cr&'k about a .ul
Miie from its junction with t;he Moyli
i.i.er. The water will be diverted
i';om the stream at a point about flve-
etghths ot a mile from the junction of
Nigger and Uike (reeks and will be ,
used for Placer .mining purpose upon
the claims described as "Mabel' group.
This notice wus posted on the ground
ou the 2.'rd day of June. 1919, A copy
of this notice and au application pursuant thereto aud to the "Water Act.
1 111-T will be filed in the office of tbe
Water Recorder at cranbrook Objections to the application may be
tiled with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Hullding.i, Victoria, B.C.. within fifty days after the
flrsl uppcarance of this notice* in a
local nowspaper.
W. K. Widstrom, applicant.
The dnte of the first publication of
tills  notice if Tinir.--.dday.    July  3rd.
'     tvery 10
.-'-i.-keT cr
Will Kil i  MODI  I ' II '   'HAN
$8"'WmMH   Gl    ,\V\
Cltutofcudr. SoUWHIDn-r
0st*i Gram* %i\4 0—>I B^mm.
Run-Down People
Vinol is What You Need
Weak, run-down nervous men and women need
Vinol because it contains the most famous reconstructive tonics in an agreeable and easily digested
form: —Beef and Cod Liver Peptones, Iron and
Manganese Peptonates and Glycerophosphates.
We guarantee there is no tonic equal to Vinol.
D.troli, Mich. Tttstkttss, T«
" I got into • weak, run-down condition, no. appetite, tired all the time
•nd headache* — but had tn keen
•round and do my homework. I read
about vinol and tried It -within two
weeka I commenced lo improvo and
now have aiplcndiil appetite and feel
8STh."n;^,rv,'!rw,y*"- v,„o,
All  ot Its eoodnist
sealed in-
Protected, preserved.
The flavour lasts!
SK for. and be SURE
to set WRIGLEY'S.   It's in
a sealed packase. but look
for the name—tbe Greatest
Name in Goody-Land.
" I keep home and I wu weak, no-
down and nervoua, back ached a nod
deal of tilt time, ao It wae baA to
take can of my chicken, and do my
work-Vinol haa restored my itceiftb,
•nd rov nervou.neaa hu font, ao
I can do my work aa well ta aver.
Every run-down nmu abmld take
Vlnof."—lto. Emma Briti
creates -Mrenuth
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OfflopR. SmelliiiR and Kefinlng Department
NMI.I,TKItS     Aim     HEFIXER8
riirrhaKt'i-H of ..old. Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Frodtiiem of Hold, Silver, Copper, llluentone, I'lf* Lend aad
Speller -"lAliAXAl" Uraad. f'AUt-  FOUR
it...    ubanbroor    axBALu
THURSDAY,   JULY   3rd,   1919
The school year was brought iu a
pleasant close on Friday, J-----1 20 th
when Divisions l, 2 and ■- held their
(•losttif,' exercises.
One of lite most Interesting features
of the Entrance Class was the presentation to ttie principal, Mr. Sliiehis, of
an exquisite stiver flower basket, filled witli carnations and fern. An address appreciative of Iiis worn with
tho class was read by one of the
Mrs. Shields was Invited to bo present and tlie afternoon passed gaily.
After serviiiK cake ami lemonade tlte
class dismissed witli mutual good
wishes for the summer vacation.
In Division 11, tin* afternoon was
Hnenl in games and contests. Tlte
class first ninth- a presentation to
their teacher, Miss Woodland, of a
handsome leather writing case, beautifully filled, while one of the pupils
read a suitable oddfGBS. The Honor
Holts were then given as follows:
Deportment     Margarel  Leask
Proficiency   Jean  Wilson.
Punctually ami Regularity,; Angus  MacDonald,   Olive Simpson,
Ethel   William^.   Slanky   MoHaH,
Helen   LeClerc,   Qofrdon    Armstrong.
Ollvo Simpson also won the .-.pel-
ling- prize.
Tho afternoon passed quickly, ice
erenni cone.-; arrived at an opportune
moment and when the pupils left It
was wiiii tin- reeling (lint there were,
after all, worse ptnees than school.
In Division III, the programme
opened with a contest in which all
took pari. Songs antl recitations
were given and two of ttie girls delighted tlie class witli fancy dancing.
During the afternoon; tlie class presented their teacher, .Miss Mutrle, with
a beautiful three piece set. of French
ivory. An address was read bj one of
the pupils io which .Miss Mutrle replied. Impromptu speeches by several pupils afforded much merriment,
Ice-cream cones were enjoyed hy all
and then Honor Rolls were awarded.
Por Proficiency; Dorothy McKowan
■ Deportment: Edith Clarke.
'Regularity ami Punctuality: Murray McFarlane.
Promotion   List  of Central  School
For term ending on .lime '11. 1919:
From En trance in High School:
Kathleen Atchison, Vera Baxter,
F. Brlggs. Charlie Clapp. Mabel Finley, Bessie Haltett, Areliie Horie, D.
Hodgson, (luhrielln Hamilton, Gertrude Hopkins, James Jarvis, Annie
Johnson. Dot Keer. Irene Llnnell, M,
Lancaster, Donald Morrison. Isohel
Parker, Reive Parker, Eunice Parrett,
Francis Pow, Muriel Heed. Cyril Selby
Edna Sanderson. Jack Woodman,
Annlo Moir, George Smith.
The following who were recommended are writing their examinations set by ttie department:
Winnie Lippett, Leonard Burton,
Vivian   Kummer.
From liiv. ll to hh. I (entrance class)
Class 1 (7!i per cent or over):—
Angus MacDonald. Jean Wilson, Raymond St. Eloi, Agnes Konimervllle.
Class II (60 per cent or over.) —
Ollvo Simpson. Clyde MacKinnon,
Stanley Moffatt, Betty Green, Bag.
Parrett, Ethel Williams, Mack Kirk-
land, Dorothy Leask, Lena Brogan,
Gordon Armstrong, .Muiiuie Logan,
Helen LcClerc, Cordon Woodmnn,
Bobbie Beaton, James Taylor. Ethel
Clapp,  Robert Eakin.
Class III  (50 per cent or over) —
Sam   Speers.   Lenore   Little.   Dorothy
Basselt, Margaret Leask.
From Division IH lo Division IL
Dorothy McKowan. India Baxter,
Hester Thompson. Marjorie B it r tori,
Loretta LeClerc, Connie Bassett, Ed-
Ithe Clarke. Nora Home, Hope Taylor.
Helen Mueller, Mamie Washington.
Helen Sommervllle, Evelyn Greenwood, Eddie Spence. Marlon Henderson, Murray McKarlam*. Norma Walllnger. Lenora Finley, Francis Wortli-
ington. Marie Darr. Alex. Cassldy,
Mildred Clarke, Eustace Leo, Ray
Hill. Rosa Pascuzzo, Florence Bradley, John Lancaster, Louise Kelsey.
Annie Laurie. Harold Daw. Stanley
Fyles. Leslie Sneddon ion trial).
From Division IV lu Dlrlslon III -
Doris Steove, Margarel Johnson.
Lillian Jackson, Marlon A tch I son,
Dorothy Burgess, Willie Selby. Joe
Brogan. Frunk Hawttoawortb, Hector
Llnnell.   Eva   Armstrong,   Frank   Roy.
Norman   Parker.   Eddie   Bliss,    Jean
I.M of  linn-jutt- this  Week
We are always at the other end of
Phone 9. For anything In ttie furniture line—If you want to buy, sell or
exchange, ring plume 9. Good prices
given for all kinds of furniture.
room stands, good as new. massive
oval bevel plate looking glass; great
Stoves, all sizes,
Ward. Margaret Horie, Daisy Whit-
taker. Edward White, Wtlhelmlhe
Woodman, Margaret Starritl. Florence
Card. Jack Brown, Oscar Shelrlook.
Chester Roberts, Lllllo Hawkins. Jas.
Malone. Melville Leask. Alwny Bliss,
Archie Finley, Bonnie Murgatroyd.
George Coleman, Andy Cassldy. BI1-
lle Taylor, Clifford Fennessev. Ken-
oth Campbell und Billy Oreen on trial.
From Division V to Division IV.-
Arttiur Shankland, Henry Godderls.
Annie Bagley, Cyrus Pow, John Mitchell. Dora Hutchcrol't, Gertrude Patmore, Jean Walllnger, Vaughn Roy.
Kathleen Dallas, Marguerite Godderls
Margaret McDonald, Doris Haynes.
Florence Binning, Kathleen Pel ton.
Wiunifred Beale, Alleyne Walllnger,
Elvin Leask, El'lle Charbouiieati. Ivy
Sanderson, Lome Jordon. Ethel Atchison, Suma Margawa, Mary Beattie.
Harry Kemball, Jessie McGlm.ls, Lilian SI. Eloi, Irene Mueller. Ivy tleznll,
Ernest Green wood. Evelyn Rowley.
Ray Beech, Gwendolyn Worthlngton,
Elsie Willis, Julie Frost, Nellie Foot,
Hilda Stewart. Robert Taylor on trial.
Front Division VI to Division V.
class A Jack Genest. Ray Brown,
Ronnie Haynes, Sherman Harris. Harry Lewis. G tall am Dale, Tom Marshall
Willie McDonald, Evelyn Ward, Billiard Simpson, David Frame, Catharine Harrison, Aubrey McKowan,
Etltol Spoors, Mary Mitchell, Sellna
Dixon, Fred Stojack, Donald Burton,
Doris Shell-lock, Marlon Miles, Cyril
Harrison, Malcolm Harris, Madeline
Woodman. Jimm.c McFarlane, Jessie
Brown, Allan Gill, Helen Brlggs, En-
gem* Foot, Cyril Lee, Melville Reed,
Jean Beattie, Nettle Johnson, Ralph
Bagly, Jack Henderson. Jenn Home.
Willie Spence.
From Jr. Secmid to Senior Second—
Etta McGlll, Mabel Clarke, Doris
Owen, Marion Williams. Frunk Martin
Joe Little. Marlon Carr, Hazel Jackson.
1 rum Division Vll to Division VI-
Margarot Willis, pbylls Thompson,
Marlon Kummer. Dan Brake. Harry
Heiso, Biirnoy Strachan, Long Lee,
George Funning, George Pelton, Nancy Neshltl. Walter [Tannine, Jay
Fool, Ernest Kennedy, Bertie McDonald, clarence Bush. Jean McPhee, George Kemball, Ronald Moffatt, Robert Willis. Winnie Johnson,
Bertha Benson, Kathleen Henderson, Grace McClure, John Metcalf.
Jean Bagley, Naioma Pow, Gordon
L.n.l.in. Mary Robertson, Grace
McGinnis. Willie Wiles. On trial:
Harriett Home. Tony Frost, Isohel
Frame, Hazel Simpson. Sophie McGregor. Ida McGregor, Mary Genest.
Kathleen McFarlano, Bobbie McDonald.
I'nuii ItfCfivlmr tinss to 2nd Pi liner
Pauline Rowness, Bernlee McDonald, George Stienfleld, Katharine Martin, Helen Helse. Margaret Henderson, Donald McDonald. Archie Saka-
guctile, George Futa, Helen McGlll,
Prom Iteci'tiiou Class to 1st Primer A
Attan Phillips, Mattle Maharg,
Juno Collins, Lillian Webster, Hazel
Clapp. Chrfsle Charbouneau. Mai-
Frost, Marlon Gill, Gene Ingham,
Florence Pattinson. Lloyd Purgess,
Joseph Genest.
From Itecehliiu Class (o lsl Primer B
Herbert Johnson,    Jean McDonald,
Wright   Speers, Nina Sheirlock, Ilea
trice  Wjird,    Billy    Carson,   Andrew
Prom Deceiving Class to 1st Primer (
Alec Williams, Neil Calder, Alban
Anderson. Kathleen Nesblt, Florence
Jordon, Jean Rutledge, Hilda Robertson, Dudley Carter,  Billy Crawford.
Things look promising for n large
attendance at the High School next
term. With an entrance class of 35,
a second year class of tlie same size
and n matriculation class of to or 12,
tlie attendance should not be below 80.
Al this rate the new building will
soon he inadequate for tbe attendance
As soon as possible a Commercial
department, following the course
laid down hy ttie Department of Education should he Instituted. A specialty qualified commercial Instructor would tie essential but. ttie advantages to the town could not be overestimated,
For term ending June 27th, 1919—
Prom Sr. Third to Jr. Fourth (central
Rita McBurney, Amy Williams.
Prom Jr. Third to Sr. Third—
Phllonien Belanger, Sandy Pnscuz
zo, John''Drew. Edith Johnson, Sam
net Shaw, Albert Johnson, Lucy Pascuzzo, Kathleen Tito, Fmest Ijiurle.
From Second Header lo Junior Third:
Peter Brennan, Kennel li McNeil,
Bert Laurie. Edgar Sannderson, Leslie Sainsbury, Mack Htirle, Wiunifred Mnlone, Willie Taylor, Kenneth
Bassett, Jessie Cassells, Grace Tito,
Patrick McDonald, James Drew.
Promoted ta Second Header
Colvln McBurney, Jessie Tito, Frank
Malone. John Horle.   On trial: Milley
Middleton, Winnie  Hnyman.    Doreen
Promoted to First Header-
Josephine Pascuzzo. Kathleen Haley, Hazel Williams, Elsie Wood, Roy
Kettle Gard.
Promoted to Second Primer—
Bud Parker, Mary McDonald, Mar
gnret Malone, Wulter Barrett, Betty
Lunn. Jack Parker, Lucille Rosling.
Promoted to First Primer
Beauhih Hill, George Hayman, Edwin Haley, Lillian Russell, May RuR'
sell, Jose Blefnre.
South Ward Promotions-
Clarence Johnson, Garfield Belanger, Mlml Blefaro, Clarence Barrott,
On Trial: Mary Crozier, Thelma
From Sr. Third lo Junior Fourth—
Daglliar  Anderson,  Henry   Daniels,
Claudia Gilpin. Blanche Gilpin, Jack
From Jr. Third to Sr. Third-
Mary   Daniels,     Reginald    Lippett,
Mabel Stender.
From Senior Second to Sr. Third—
Bjnor  Erlckson,    Relnhard    Llnd-
[Ulst, William D, Stone.
From First Primer to 2nd Primer-
Evelyn Gartside.
.dttor. Cranbrook Herald.
i* Sir—Much as 1 object to pub
llcity, t cannot allow your reply to
letter of last week, to go unan
wered. That letter was written be
of the statement made by you
that to "cut out tho booze traffic in
Crauhrook would be to destroy Cranbrook" and because you advocated
an "open city." I have beard the
same argument used by merchants of
this city and wan glad to st.e that
yon corrected that statement In your
reply. Von recognize tl to be uhsol
utely raise, and state that you do not
think it to the benefit of the merchant
ihat the city should be run "wide
(pen."   In that you are correct.
Yon ask "Who is io run the city on
right lines?" The answer to that
question will be given In a decided
manner at the next municipal election. Surely there must be some mistake ahout your next question, you ask
"Wliere Is the man In this town who
loves Iiis neighbor as himself? You
certainly linve a very poor opinion of
your fellow citizens. An answer was
gtven to that question In August 1908,
when, as I Imve reason to know, every
heart aud home In this city was open
lo the sufferers from the Fernle fire,
And again, during the flu epidemic
lasl fall, had you kept your eyes open
then, you would have seen the professional gambler and the church offi-
■ial acting together the part of the
Good Samaritan. Vou would have
ioeu men and women risking their
lives daily for their neighbors.
Have you so soon forgotten that
from this city went hundreds of men,
risk their lives, and in many cases,
lose i hem for the sake of their
neighbors iu Europe. The shame of
It is that a people with such a record
should alow the city to be run outside
tlie law of God and man.
Vour Scripture quotations are evidently used as 'fillings' as they are
misapplied, partially quoted, and have
tonneetion with the subject under
Go!! There is room outside the city
for those who object to the way in
which the city is managed. Mr. Editor, I am a British subject, a citizen
of the greatest empire the world has
ever seen. That empire was not built
hf luen who ran away from evil, but
by men who faced lt, fought it, and
though It took a lifetime, finally defeated It. Would you then advise me,
although of such small consequence,
to run away from the evil so well
described by you, and which has taken
such a grip of this city?   I think not.
The people of Cranbrook are right
at heart. The Laws are effective.
All that is needed Is an administration
that will serve the people of this city,
and not a clique, will enforce the law
and so protect the man who is unable to protect himself. By so doing,
the City Fathers are more likely to
win their "Corue Yo Blessed" than by
Inviting school children to drink "two
per cent" or an "augmentation" thereof,
Yours hopefully,
H, G. Haynes.
and the German commission on the
other side, 'have come to an agreement on the conditions of peace. The
text has beon completely drafted and
the president of the conference has
stated in writing that the text that
is about to be signed now is identical
with the second copies that have been
delivered to tlte German delegation.
Tlie signatures will be given now and
they amount to a solemn undertaking,
faithfully and loyally, to execute tbe
conditions embodied by this treaty of
"I now Invite the delegates of the
German commission to sign the
At 3.44 o'clock cannon began to
boom announcing the completion of
I tie ceremony of signing. The signature hnd not, however, as a matter
of fact, then been completed, for at
that time tho smaller nations were
still signing in alphabetical order.
Premier Clemenceau put the direct
question to the Germans whether they
were willing to sigu and execute loyally the terms. Other delegates did
not arise when the (Germans runic lu
to the hall.
Tlie Germans, who were the first to
sign, did so at S.18 o'clock. The American delegates came next, led hy
President Wilson. The British followed Uie Americans.
Ttie protocol was signed by all those
who signed lho treaty. The Rhino arrangement was signed by the Germans, Americans, Belgians, British
ami French plenipotentiaries.
Smuts Signs under Protest
Versailles, Juno 28—Gen. Jnn Christian Smuts, one of the delegates representing Uie union of South Africa,
signed tlie treaty under protest. He
objected to certain territorial settlements, making a lengthy statement.
Gen. Smuts said that the indemnities could not be accepted without
grave Injuries to the industrial revival of Europe. He declared It would be
to tlie Interests of the Allied powers
to render the stipulations more tolerable and moderate.
Vacation has come very timely at
tills close of June with the advent of
wnrm weather and good fishing, so
thought ttie school children of Kimberley Friday of last week, the closing of the term. The shetfing of
books was celebrated ln the afternoon
of that day by a fine outing, a long
motor drive, provided tlie pupils by
various cur owners resident here.
The number of cars donated for the
occasion was such that the sixty children were comfortably taken; and all
enjoyed it with the real spirit of juvenile tourists—nnd of 'iet-Ioose-from-
school'. The routo taken was to Cran
brook by way of the Mission Reserve
and School and back to Kimberley by
the usual road. On their return the
pupils were treated to refreshments
in the school house, whicli had been
kindly prepared for serving by some
ladles of the vicinity. Those who con
trlbuted to the days' pleasure by us-
1 ngtlielr cars were: Mrs. Carlson.
Mrs. Lindsay, and Messrs. Summers,
Lewis, Foote, McLeod and Smith.    .
The Kimberley ball team got trimmed by Wycllffe on Sunday on the
tatter's grounds by a score of seven
to three. After tlie game the Kimberley team took a spin Into Cranbrook; woke up the sleeping saints
of that city, got fed up and returned
home. Thc return game will be
played next Sunday on the same
grounds. Wycllffe has the makins of
a fine ball grounds. At present, however, it is very soft and when the ball
hits the ground it buries itself. Next
year, however, when it hardens, it.
will take a lot of beating.
The Huns think that they have been
harshly treated, but they have got off
light. The Allies should have insisted in the sterilization of German militarism and ttiat can only be done by
sterilizing the German army and It
may have to be done yet before the
German menace Is destroyed:
Versailles, Juno 28th—The World
War was formally ended today by the
signing of the Peace Treaty with Germany.
Ttie Epochal meeting in the Hall of
Mirrors began at 3.10 oclock and the
German delegates, the first to sign,
affixed their signatures at 3.13 oclock,
They were followed by the American
delegates headed by President Wilson, and then by the Plenipotentiaries
of Greai Rrltaln, France, Italy and
Japan. The representatives of all the
Allied Powers signed ln Alphabetical
China's delegates did not attend the
session, declining to sign the treaty
because they were not permitted to
make reservations.
Tho peace treaty was deposited on
tlie table in the Hall of Mirrors at 2.10
o'clock this afternoon by William Mar
tin, of the French foreign office. It
was inclosed in a stamped leather
Premier Clemenceau entered the
palace at 2.20 o'clock.
The Chinese delegates shortly before tlie hour set for the signing of
tlie treaty reiterated their intention
not to sign.
At 2.50 oclock all the delegates were
sealed except the Chinese, who did
not attend.
The Germans entered tho hall exactly at 3 o'clock.
Premier Clemenceau called the
session to order at 3.10 o'clock.
Premier Clemenceau, ln opening the
session, said:
"The session Ib open. The Allied
and Associated Powers on one ilde
Dominion Veterans in Session.
The president of the Great War Veterans of Canada says that the Association has become a power in Canada to bo used for good alone. "We
can now face the world In the proud
knowledge that we have gained and
retained the confidence of our fellow
citizens and that they look to us as
the guardians of the destinies of this
24(1 acres located at tlie North end
of Premier Lake, lot'8846. This would
make an excellent ranch or summer
home. There is about one million
feet of saw timber on this lot. Will
sell cheap or might consider trade for
live stock or othor property. For
particulars address Box 189, Lethbrldge, Alberta.
Undermentioned property adjoining the City of Cranbrook for sale in
whole or In part at very reasonable
figures. This represents a total acreage of 1037.95 acres chiefly in five
acre blocks, and should be well adapted for purposa-j of hay ra-lsii;,* ot
■' "pp or cattle ranching. The under-
.i.'iied will ie prepared to give lin'nu-
..'kite conslderatjjn to any off>r tha'
is submitted.
Blocks Nop. 8, tl. 15, 25, 26, 27. 2»,
..", 31, 38. 35, 38 to 47 Inclusive, S. ^
..f 48, 49 to 56 RKiiiG've, 59 to 64 In*
cm Five, of Lot No. ."..V.8: Blocks Nos.
i to 4, fi ii 15, 7 f, .3, 25 to 6, all
■ ••..'Insive, of Lot 3556; Blocks Nos
1 io 8, 12 to 15, If. SI. 24 to 32. 3l to
44, 48 to 52, 54 57 to Hi all Inclusive,
of Lot 3557; Blocks Nos. 1 to4, 13 to
22, 24, 26 to 40, 43 to 50 all inclusive,
of Lot 3058; East half of Lot. 7796
(approximately 160 acres.)
209 Winch Building,
2fi-2t Vancouver, B C.
Cranbrook, Sat. July Sth T:,,T
Great Sanger Circus
SILVERTON TRIO, Wire Walkers)       SIEGRI8T SISTERS, Aerlnllsts and HOLLAND
TROUPE of riders.
On Account of lone jump made lijr the show ONE Performance only nt S p.m.
SllOItTIIOItS mil. roil SALE
We have » registered Shorthorn
null to sell. 5 years old. Address D.
E. Wallace. I1. O. Box (112. Penile.
1!. ('. 26-4t
n*Ar'   ■'til1   K^1   UtAfl   U<Al'   H^U1   M^V"H^V'IW>J 1
More Bread &
Better Bread
SEALED   TENDERS addressed to
tho Deputy Minister, Department of
the Interior, Ottawa, nnd marked on
the envelope "Tenders for Highway
Construction" will he received at this
Department until Friday noon on thc
Eighteenth day of July. 1918, for the
construction of:—
(No. Hi Castle-Laggan Highway,
Second Section from Station 355 x 00
to Station 060 x 00, Hocky Mountains
Park, Alberta. Contractors may tender for the complete work or separately for two timber bridges, one over
Corral Creek at Station 785 xOO and
one over Pipestone Creek at Station
732 x 00.
(No. 4) Mount Revelstoke Highway
from Station 643 x 00 to Station 747
x 00, Mount Revelstoke Bark, Field,
B. C.
Each Item must be tendered for
Each tender must be accompanied
by on accepted cheque on u chartered
bank iu favor of the Deputy Minister
of tlie Interior to a sum equal to 5%
of ttie total amount of such tender.
The deposit of lho unsuccessful tenderers will be promptly returned to
them, while that of the successful tenderers will be rctnlned as a guarantee of the acceptance of the contract
and the satisfactory completion of the
Plans and copies of contract may
bo exnmlued and specifications may
be had from ttie Commissioner of Dominion Parks. Ottawa, Ontario; the
Superintendents of the Dominion
Parks at Banff, Alberta; Jnsper, Alberta; or Field, British Columbia: the
Dominion Lands OHices at Moosojaw,
Edmonton, Calgary, Revelstoke, Kniu-
loops and New Westminster, and ttie
Office uf the Inspector of Dominion
Lands Agencies, Winnipeg, Manitoba.
The lowesl nr tiny lender lyit necessarily accepted.
The unauthorised insertion of this
advert!sement In any newspaper will
not be paid for.
Department of ttie Interior,
Ottawa, Ontario. 26-2t
King's Quality Flour    '
Made from the REST WHEAT
12,000 Darrein Dally
Produced liy
Largest Flour Milling Co, in
Branch at Medicine Hat—-
Medley Shaw Milling Co.
Cranbrook Trading Co
jw   tytin  il\Ji)n id\f»H itytn  if|ftn  if[[tn  sf^sm  d\ftt\
Pert of tbe Art. cour-e ra.y be covered by
Mininl, Chemic.l, Ciril,
Mech.oic.l and Ehotrloil
I July .nd Aitsoat. Decemb-* to April
SI       OIA T. CMOWW, tseestm,
very high class animal
mostly llerefords, two
thirds heifers;
ALSO COWS wltll Cull ul fool.
If you arc looking for
foundation stock accustomed to the B. C.
climate,   don't, fail to
see this bunch.   Apply
BOX 84     -    WARDNER, 11.0.
W '•¥*'  vi^^f&m
Where Eyesight
Is Concerned
McLeod's Store
Dr. R. V. Hoyt
Kyi'Hlglil Specialist
liny ut Home
■Inckiiy,   Smith,   Blair k Co.
Vancouver, B.C
Vie require twenty cur« dry
4*fool Tnmnrar * Spruce
Cordivottd.    Wrlte-
Hoou, Jaw,     Sunk.


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