BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald Aug 22, 1918

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cranherald-1.0069870.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cranherald-1.0069870.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0069870-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0069870-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0069870-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0069870-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0069870-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0069870-source.json
Full Text
cranherald-1.0069870-fulltext.txt
Citation
cranherald-1.0069870.ris

Full Text

Array THE DRANBROOK HERALD
CRANBROOK.   BRITISH COLUMBIA.
THURSDAY, AUG. 22,th  1918
NUMBER 32
FfAMADIAN BOYS^RE VICTORIOUS ON THE EifrlLEFIELD
St. jteil> Catholic School Has
t Mary's i awonc nrsi"». ■—-
lieenKwhasedbytheCrsn.
break Seheel Board.
: The proposal to buy St.
Maw's school tor high school
purposes which has been under'discussion for the past two
years has at last been accepted, and the shool has been purchased by the city school board
and Is being fitted up to be used
as a high school. It is expected (hat It will be ready for the
opening of the fall term on
September 3rd. -
Two years ago the B. C. government made an appropriation
of $9,000 tor the purchase of
St Mary's school and $4,000
more were required to put the
building in shape. A bylaw was
prepared and submitted to the
people asking for a vote of
14.000. The bylaw required a
three-'iths vote to carry it. The
irity vote was tor the bylaw
jot sufficient to carry It. The
itlon was again taken up
the government this year,
school board asked for a
t of $10,000,   with   a free
 I, the only condition being
that they get a clear title to the
property. They also asked for a
grant to assist ln building a
school tor the Kootenay Orchards district The government
consented to make a grant of
$10,000 divided $8,700 towards
the' purchase of St Mary's school and $1,300 to be applied on
the building of a Kootenay Orc-
ool. The school uuisrd
anccaaded In having an
of sale signed up for
r JM of Bt Ma-ye »«-
WW* Is now being put in
the opening of the
I em Sept »rd.
ftte dt-r t*o*»ctl have come
^ at the school
t tor tan-r
r-g plant
building,
tothe
etc., as adopted by the state ot
Washington.
The secretary was instructed
to write the Minister of Public
Works, asking him at the next
session of the legislature to bring up the question of changing
the rule of the road from left
to right and that a vote of the
people of the province be taken
on the change at the next provincial elections.
THEATRE MANAGEMENT
MAKES ANNOUNCEMENT
opposite Miss White, is a type
chosen expressly for her support in this picture. He is as
alert in a scene that exacts the
utmost of ability as he is handsome. The hooded terror is—
well, we cannot say, we don't
know ourselves—only the pro-
... „ .... ni. in. ftur ducing company tell us there ls
We Cannot All   »••■•„•" the surprise of our life in store
£i""?5rfc Bu      «„ nuX     for us even in the first two en-
Those Who Have So Died.    ; (sodeg      The ,openlng epltode
„,_   . .,   Z—iT- ii*. whir>h I discloses a mysterious note re-
The following is a list whlcn __,..„.,.... ,,,„ £_,, „, ,,,„ «„,,„
We are now under way with
our new fall booking policy,
which embraces the strongest
lineup of prominent stars and
feature film attractions every
afforded to the amusement going public of Cranbrook. Step
by step the entire moving picture and theatrical Industry
has been forced to carry the
burden of Increased cost of production as well as that of all
accessories and taxations, along
with the same existing conditions, in other lines ot business.
Film Companies are amalg-
anating and it Is with great anxiety that the managers of a
theatre must watch their every
move. The City Theatres during the ast few months or weeks
have In some cases raised their
prices of admission, cut the
standard of attraction, or changed hands. It is needless tf) say
that many, once prosperous
theatres In the smaller towns
have tailed completely.
This is a sltuatton which has
been given our  most   earnest
consideration, and right here
let ub assure you that In place
of cutting down on the excellency of our programme, we are
spending more money and put-    .
ting forth every efforts towards jiobertson W.
providing the best attractr— '«•*■--- * ™
that Is possllbe to secure.'
minimum price admission.
taking. Into consideration
the above tacts, we are meeting our public with a more uni-
and comedy, was toha-re heen
at »c admlssioo wtth tie tax
has been supplied to the City of
Cranbrook of soldiers who have
died In service during the present war. The work of inscribing these names on the memorial has now been commenced,
and the City Clerk will be
The buUdlnf Is' situated on
the corner ot Norbury avenue
and Kane streets and has two
stories-and a basement The
ent has cement walls and
It has two recreation
and two lavatories.
There are three class rooms,
With adjoining cloak rooms on
the first floor. The second floor
contains a big assembly item
with stage and everything complete for entertainments ot various kinds. The building has a
good hardwood floor throughout, Is electric lighted and heated by bot water. The school
property contains eight lots
which will make a roomy playground.
1 In regard to 'he stai. Principal Porsythe will have splendid: assistance In Mrs. r'eata
tlteoves, ot Nelson, an experienced and successful teacher, who
comes to us highly recommen-
H?i cm sets 5
TO I l£RY COOB 5TIRT
There was a big and enthusiastic crowd at the general annual meeting ot the Cranbrook
Auto CM*, which was held in
the city hail on Thursday evening last The following officers
were elected:
Dr. F. W. Green, Hon. Pre-
Oameron, President
-Tfc
W. A. Nesblt, Vice-President
W. H. Wilson, flec'y-Trees.
■xoutlve Committee, — H
Drew, Klmberley; W. Greaves,
R, IloCreery.F. M. McPherson,
Oeo. Hogarth, Lester Clapp and
B. T. Cooper.
Tbe secretary-treasurer's report showed a balance on hand,
With all bills paid of $88.70.
I The question of making a
suitable road to the bathing
beach at Oreen Bay was discussed. A committee was appointed
to look Into the matter and report
It was decided to go ahead
wtth the publication of a booklet at once.
A membership committee was
appointed consisting ot Messrs.
Cameron, Greaves, Hogarth and
John Martin,'who have already
collected $148.00
■•> The; secretary was instructed
to write • the district engineer,
ashing If it were possible tor
"the government to mark the
main trunk mad from Ktngs-
ttte) *• Cteetef Htet hf standanl
ceived by the head of the House
of Waldon's, makers of munitions. It reads: "Make way
for the true Waldon, born tor
the lust of profit out of blood.
1 shall snuff oat your light and
rule in your place. I am come
to claim my own."    A seriel is
sed to receive the names of any | » £ft3EaRi* a ^.^
omissions or be notified ot any
Incorrections in spelling of the
undersigned names:
names.
MacDonald John
Reid J. H.
Cadwallader L. T.
Cadwallader H.
Cahlll P.
Underhlll A, T.
Edge P. C.
Braik J.
Spencer K
Woodward P.
Clifford F.
Piggott A.
nianey D. J.
Kerr George
Twombley J. B.
Argue J. Roy
McEachern L. D.
Brown J. R.
Banfield U. H.
Wilson Lt. J.
Henry R. W.
Harrison Lt W.
Bourne Lt. H. H.
Ogden J.
Henley L. F.
Pye David
_......    .    -- *M
have been 36c with tax extra,
these are all offered to you
at the minimum price of 26c
only.   We pay the tax.
It has been a source ot annoyance and incovenience to patrons, as well as to ourselves to
handle extra tax tickets, and
this new policy will do away
with this Inconvenience entirely, with the exception of a tew
of the special productions.
We are arranging for several
of the larger film offerings,
such as "Alladis and the Wonderful Lamp," "Birth", "name
ot the Yukon," The Spy," Jack
and the Bean-Stock," "The Con
qneror," "Carmelle," "Babes In
the Woods." "The Kaiser." D.
W Griffith's "Hearts of the
World," Arbuckle and Mas Sen'
nette, Comedians, "Lest we
Forget" "Legion ot Death'
"Revalatlon", "Toys of Pate'
and many others to numerous
to mention.
The usual advanced prices as
that of other cities. These Will
come along, not too closely, and
we will be pleased to offer our
patrons an opportunity equal
to that of any city, in seeing the
largest and best feature film
productions possible, many ot
which are being placed on a circuit as moving picture road
shows, carrying complete musical accompanment and effects.
Our new policy took effect oh
Monday August the 19th has so
(ar met with approval.
Remember this scale of prices:- Adults 26c, Children 16c
Matinees:- Adults 20c, Child
ret? 10c. AND WE PAY THE
TAX.
REX THEATRE
M. P. Wetherell. Mgr.
mum ii i ii
STM«lLUCIR«TIOI
Tom Taylor became unnerved a few days ago and claimed
that the Lord had appeared to
him in a vision and had appointed htm to go forth as a prophet In the city of Cranbrook
and preach the gospel to save
souls, wearing only-the clothing that was fashionable in the
Shaw A. E.
Morris S. R.
Haynes George
Howard Lt M. L.
I   It should be considered a patriotic duty to have this list complete. The men who have taken
their lives in their hands and
fone overseas and who have
made   the   supreme   sacrifice
should have their names imper-
Ishably preserved and   not   a
should he missing.
story is to magazine readers'
it ls a guaranteed attraction of
the largest calibre. Besides
this there is a selected feature
and comedy that are new and
bound to surpass other features
accompanying the serial.
JOYFUL SEND-OFF GIVEN
TBPOPULMllBim
A lew evenings before Harry
Reade left for the coast to join
the navy a large number of his
friends gathered In St. Marys
Hall and enjoyed a dance ln his
honor. Splendid music was
chestra, better, it is said, than
any that Cranbrook has ever
Harry-was a popular young
man a resident of Cranbrook
for over six years. He has
heard the call of duty and responded manfully. We hope
to hear of.hlm dancing the sailors' hornpipe on the deck of
one of His Majesty's battleships
to celebrate a victory over the
German fleet, whenever that,
which Ih now rusting at anchor
in the Kiel canal, can pluck up
courage enough to come out Into the open sea and give battle.
jft the Churchea
MmiODWT~CHURCH
OF
FALL FAIR NOTES
It is the duty of every citizen
' j of the town to become a mem-
•   a   *■»   a   •   •    •   a   a   ■ i ber of the Agricultural Associa-
  ;tion.     The fee is only $1.00,
The Fall Fair is an instltu- and the funds go towards the
tion that helps to build up your! gjjg i^feStfE
communIty,advertise your town srs Bruce Brown E H. Mcphee
Re-tort oa Hay—Cold Storage ^allQ* educate vour Pe°Ple better |ana g. J. Spreull, will call on
aad Fair Exhibit Discussed    itnan anv otner institution or you within the next few days
J  function organized for educa- for your membership fee.    We
The meeting of   the   Stock. tional or entertainment purpos- need the money as we are offer-
SS&MWAftSk Wehopethecitizens*iffi*7I»&SS£
Ha SMuXy; aX° nth Cranbrook are patrl0tyn0U8h «"•»* *» ensuring a more
"lo l> m attended by a large1 -° »>e loyal to their home town , spirited rivalry in the best pro-
number of the members who | by giving their wholehearted | ducts of farm, ranch and field,
showed their interest Inand ap- support to the directors who
CRIRBR6IK HIS BEST
MKIUCEM.
One of the first to use the new
parking place for autoists provided by the Cranbrook auto
club, a tourist from Kalispel,
Mont, says that it is the finest
parking place that he has ever
run across.and he has travelled some, east and west, north
and south, ': :
Rev. R. W, Lee, Pastor.
Divine service will be conducted la the fae^avosjist
Sunday evenThyneit"at'tS>
the pastor Rev. R. W. Lee. The
subject of discourse will be 'Impressions of the Chautauqua.'
This address will be of interest
to all citizens and a hearty Invitation Is extended to all.
preciation of the work being
done to better conditions in the
stock raising industry in this
district.
The chief item of importance
discussed at this meeting, was
the report of Mr. R. C. Eakin on
feed conditions In Northern Al-1
berta.
Mr. Eakin made the trip into
Alberta, at the request of the
Association, to look for hay
land which might be leased and
cut b»-the members or to contract lor the cutting of one
thousand tons ot prairie bay.
He reported that while the hay
crop was very light in the south
that in the north, augmented by
the frozen wheat which could be
cut for green feed, was abund-1 <
ant and would be more than "
sufficient to supply the needs
of the stockmen of Alberta.
However, at this time, it is Impossible to purchase what we
require at reasonable figures
and it was decided to await
the action of the Provincial
Government in   this   matter.
Another matter, dealt with at
this meeting was the Cold Storage project which made considerable progress. It is proposed to erect a oold storage
plant in Cranbrook for the benefit of the stock raisers and the
community generally-
During the past week, there
has been consderable buying of
cattle for the prairie markets;
by agents sent here for that pur
pose. Incidentally, the local buy
ers have been busy ln an endeavor to help- themselves. These
matters, together with, the relation of the wholesale price
toti>« retail priotJ-J «ft»t pork.
etc., ease tn for a good deal of
comment
The next meeting of the Association will be held on Saturday, Sept. 2lst, when plans
will be-discussed for handling
a good exhibit at the Fall Pkir.
are leaving no stone unturned' We learn that Mrs Robt, Dixon Is
to make this year's fair a great-! improving rapidly st the nerve hospl-
er success than ever. tal al Westminister.
BAPTIST CHURCH
HOUSE OF HATE
Pathe's "The House of Hate"
which opens at the Rex Theatre next Monday and Tuesday,
ia said to be the newest and the
most remarkable serial yet
produced. The enormous demand after Its first screening
prompted; the exchanges to secure additional copies and although this serial Is more costly than those formerly booked
It is needless to say that with
the remarkable Increased business of such theatres as Vantages theatre, Calgary, and of
.. Rev. J. L. Sinclair, Pastor
Union services with the Presbyterian church
1,1 a. m. in Baptist church,
"Christ,   the   Chid   and   the
Church:—the   greatest   chal-
I leuge of the day."
12 noon—School in Baptist
i church.
7.30 p- m. in P Tsbyterian
i.hurch, "The Bible and Faith
Healing."
Wedding Bells
A quiet wedding took place on
Wednesday, August 7th, when
the Rev. Father Murphy united
ih marriage Mr. John P. Healey
and Mrs. Ethel Grey (late ot
Creston .Mr. A. McDonald supported the bridegroom and the
scores of the largest and more' bride was attended by her sis-
progressive houses in every! ter, Mrs. H E. Sainsbury, at
City that this splendid attrac- j whose home a dainty repast Was
tion will meet with over-bound-' served after tbe ceremony. Mr.
ing success -here. i John Healey is a well known
Pearl White Ib noted as one I resident of Cranbrook and his
women.    That's what they all | numerous friends wish him and
say.    Yes, but she Is natural.    ; Mrs. Healey every happiness ln
Antonio Moreno, who plays their new home on Hanson Ave.
flu iHftHiiUftiinHftiinHftii tUft- iHA" 'V"* ""
1 McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods & C.othinf Stora
Men who Know
THOSE WHO KNOW, KNOW THAT THEY
HAVE NEVER HAD BETTER CLOTH-
ING THAN THEY BUY HERE. NEVER
HAD BETTER FITTING, MORE COMFORTABLE, STYLISH OR	
More Fairly Priced Clothes
Tailored to Measure Clothing
FOR THOSE WHO WISH A SUIT TAILORED TO THEIR MEASURE, WE HAVE
A LARGE RANGE OF SUITINGS AND ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEE FIT, WORK
■UNSHIP AND QUALITY.
-M-.
CHAUTAUQUA IN HHH CITY
Chautauqua week Is past, but j much high-brow stuff to hold
its pleasures ind benefits are | the attention of the large crowd
still being enjoyed. Prom the who tilled the tent day after
opening day to the last number, day.
on the program the interest was I    The costume lectures were a
sustained. most interesting feature.       '■''
The musical part of the pro- j The whole program was very
gram was of very high class, well balanced, the only serious
not so much from the vlewplnot objections to if, probably, are
of Ihe critic, although there was the length of the lectures and
no ground tor adverse criticism the length of the program. One
but as an entertainment that
could be thoroughly enjoyed,
that purified the atmosphere,
that was thoroughly satisfying
__ without leaving a stain, it could
garden ot Eden. He waaptrtt-1 scarcely be surpassed. There
Ing this program Into effect on wa» B-eat variety, Instrumental,
one of the streets of the city vocal »»d recitative. There was
when the police threw a Wan- entertalment for everbody old
ket over htm and took blm In «"•> young aesthetic and other-
charge. Drs. Green and Mac-1 wise , with trained or untraln-
Klnnon examined him ahd pro- ed earB.
nounced him Insane. The unfor- The lecturers were not so un-
tunate victim of this religious animously appreciated. There
erase waa taken to New Went- was either a tendency to be too
" long, or too narrow, or too ram-
full week, afternoon and even
Ing. gives a surfeit—enough Is
as good as a feast-
Mr. H. White gave a little talk
to thc audience on Tuesday
night. The committee have succeeded with the financial end
611)0
nUFHj MO SA1E
About twenty members were
present-at the meeting ot the
Rod and Gun Club, which was
held in tbe city hall on August
13th.
A committee consisting ot
Messrs. Webster, Dunn, Campbell and Clapp was appointed
to raise funds by -subscription
and membership to covet* the
cost of transferring the fry with
which the lakes were recently
stocked.
Messrs. Shankland, Dunn and
Cooper were appointed to draft
a resolution to Mr. Cunningham
chief' Inspector of fisheries
thanking him tor his action in
allotting aach a large quantity'
of fry to this district
Five new members were received an* a donation of 92.00
from W. H. Shlra.
Mr. P. A. -Dunn made a lengthy report on the recent meeting to Victoria of the Game
Conservation Board.
The committee appointed to
raise funds have collected 976
Included to which Is a donation
from the Otis-Staples Lumber
Co. of 915. The Otob hat now
enough funds on hand to pay all
expenses.
Km mm exhibit
onpis loin
The fourth annual flower
show and exhibition of women's
work will be held under the
the auspices'ot the Women's Institute on Thursday, August 2«,
in the Perish Hall, con-men-
ing at 2 p. m. There will be a
dance to the evening from 9
to 1 a. in. There is a splendid
prize list for fancy work, flow-
en and plants, culllnary and
juvenile competitions. Proceeds
»
■
Suits for Boys
OUR FALL   STOCKS   ABE   COMftBTB .
WITH   STKIJia^ -ASM  MfBWAJM. .   .
SOTS FOB .BOYS.    THE  MATEBIALS
ABE EXTRA GOOD AND WILL BBMBT
WEAR.    THE PRICES ARE BIGHT.
$5.00 to $12.50
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Good* and Clothing Store
yt^n^mktt/,. m<tt\,'ttml\t ■**■—nM* '■*»%   ii»J»"ii-H
Automobile Accessories
LARGE ASSORTMENT OF CBESENT WBENCHBB
D. E. WRENCHES, FORD SOCKET WRENCHES ETC.
KT. TIRES
Monogram Oil
j. D. McBRIDE
BAKER STREET
of the entertainment all rtgnt in aid of Red Cross work. This
I'tort. is worthy of-a-very large j
attendance. The stage Will be
covered with "War Trophies."
The musical program will be
and with every other duty they
bad to perform. He thanked the
people for their generous response to the efforts of the committee to make the week a sue- an excellent one.
cess.
The local comlttee deserve •
groat deal of praise for the »n-
qualirted success et tha
Tha  Hsrald -mat celaus Mas
tss-s-r art aa-Jar MfOktr TMa la tka
Shop by
Telephone
Any tin* tt it lncon-anlent
for yon to coma ts varaon to
oar store, whathar one to tha
waattnr or do- to aickntss,
SHOP by PHONE.
For ona tnlnf you will tat astonished by tbt quickness of
our serTtce which we have
pertecud sot only In reeerr-
inf your order but In dal-
Irering tt as wall.
For a TRIAL Just now,
PHONE fro a box of Unas
Stationary, Rcajtilar W 0 for
Me Mill Sstariay, .Aafi't
Mthi
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
Phone 74    W. 1. ATCHISON, Mgr.   Night Pheae IN PAOI TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
THURSDAY, AUG. 22,th 181.8
Cranbrook Herald
Published Every Thursday by
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD,   LIMITED
W. A. MYERS,     :     ;     : Managing Editor
Advertising   Kates nn  application.   Changes fur Advertising MUST be to
this   office    Wednesday   noon   I lie current   week   to   wear*  attention
t'KAMIKOOK. BRITISH COLUMBIA, THURSDAY,   AUGUST   82nd,   181H
A HOUSE, A HOUSE, MY KINGDOM FOR A HORSE
A sound well bred horse has always found a ready sale
and probably always will. At a recent sale of horses In Aberdeenshire, Scotland. Clydesdale geldings sold as high as $1,000
each. The electric street railway and the auto have each tried
lo put the horse out of business. They have made a place for
themselves, it is true, but the demand for good horses stll exceeds the supply. There are men and women who would rather straddle a handsome saddle horse or drive a team of high
spirited roadslers than take a ride in the best car that was ever
made. The electric stret car goeB forward and back like a
weaver's shuttle; the auto whirls around like the shadow ot
something alive, but expresses no sympathy for its occupants;
but the horse lives and moves and has its being in the same atmosphere as the man or woman who holds the reins, takes an
intelligent interest in his work and rejoices in his strength and
activity. Long live Ihe horse and when he dies may he go to
heaven!
WE HILL WIN THE WAR
On the Chautauqua platform on the opening night there
stood four chair, each covered with a bright sun-colored cover
on each cover was wove the large initial letter "W". While
waiting for the preformance to begin we wondered what those
letters stood for. At. last we exclaimed to ourselves "We have
it." Those letters stand for "We Will Win War"Whether we
were right or wrong about the interpretation, we were sure
that that sentence expressed the truth and we came to the
conclusion that we would take it as  a text for an editorial.
First, then, we enquire, Who is included in the word 'we'?
The Canadian soldiers who have gone overseas to the number
of 400,000 and whose number Is still increasing: The 1100,000
men from Australia, New Zealand, South Africa and India, the
n,500,000 Britishers from John Bull's tight little Island and
Ireland; the 7,000,000 French; the 3,000,000 Italians; the 750,
000 Belgians Ihe 200,000 Portugeese; the 100.000 Serbians; the
450,000 Greeks: the Yanks, who have thrown a million and a
half men into the breach and who are rushing them over to the
front at the rate of 300,000 per month? Yea, we say unto you,
and more than these. The million of women of the Red Cross
Society, the I. O. D. E„ the Women's Institutes, the women munition workers, the women farmers and every other patriotic movement, whose number is legion, where women have been able to
make a place for themselves; the millions of producers ot food
stuffs; the lumber jack, the miners, the soldiers of the soil, that
"we" includes everybody who is inspired with the purpose ol
saving civilization from barbarism, of putting out the fires of
hell that threaten to destroy the world and annihilate the pre.
sent generation of men, of preventing the hand of time from
being turned back lo the jungle age;      *  r.
How are we to win? By the exercise of the will, supported by
the sense of right; by unitedly and intelligently concentrating
all our energies, all our economic forces, all our organizing ability upon the one object of destroying the power of the enemy
to carry out his hellish and inhuman purposes.
When will we win? When will our efforts be crowned with
victory? When will the flags of the Allies float over Berlin?
Not till the ermans learn to sing a hymn of love instead of hate;
not until the enemy reverse their principle that might is right;
not till the nations of the earth are ready to submit to the demands of mercy, justice, truth and liberty.
Will there be any more war? Surely. As long as the present
generation of men live upon the earth there will be wars and
rumors of war.
the Herald in February, 1916,
and which were reprinted in
England. The verseB were
headed "All honor to our brave
Canadian boys" We understand
that this lady has two nephews
in the medical corps, that is, in
the C. A. M. C, Lee Victor Cond
who is at No- 2 Canadian general hospital, France, and James Cond, who ls a stretcher
bearer up the line. Both of the
young gentlemen (were lonce.
with Mr. Peter Woods,'of Cherry Creek. There is another brother, Joseph Cond, of Wycllffe,
who is, yet to young-to join, being only 18 years old. The Cranbrook Herald, she says, some
of the boys in France get and
appear to be grateful for any
hom e news . Leo Victor is very
optimistic and says emphatically that the war will soon be over.
LIFE IS ONLY A VAPOR
WITHOUT SOCIAI.BILITY
When yow nerval art all
Oh edge and sleep seems
out of tha question take-
at bedtime—one or two
mm
puis
•o»-MTCSrfa. i. tk. •
"^mzgggm*^
•    ♦■*»»•■*   *  A I.I, HONOR TO OUR
FLASHES, BOTS ANB BASHES   •, BHAVC CANADIAN BOYS
It isn't peace we want, it's
victory.
There can be determination
to carry on the war to a victorious end without depression
of spirit. Buck up, carry on,
we're on the winning side; why
should we let the Hun take all
the joy out of life?
The Initial dance of the season In the Auditorium was held
on Tuesday night and waB a
great success. We didn't count
the couples but there must have
been neurly one hundred and
they rertinniy did enjoy themselves.
Some of the sweetest children on earth are right here ln
Cranbrook. Children with laughing eyeB and curly hair and
loving hearts. Children who
stand up on their father's knees
throw their hug-me-tlghts
around his neck and say, "I'm
going to kiss you daddy." Children who are always making the
big folks happy. God bless the
children.
War again? sure there will
be war again. Man has been a
fighting animal ever since his
tall was bit off by the alligator
on the hanks of the Euphrates
while he was cracking a cocoa-
nut with his teeth, and he always will be a fighter to the
end of time. A little more than
fifty years ago the North was
fighting against the South; a
hundred years ago the world
was fighting against the French, today it is fighting against
the Hun and tomorrow it will
he fighting against some other
champion of aggression. The
world has always* had its big
Goliath and Its little David.
The Herald is in receipt of a
letter with a few verses enclosed which were written by
Mrs. Francis Bartholomew of
Mountain Home, Wycllffe, B.C.
and which were   printed   in
The social life of a community is one of its greatest attractions. When we are ushered into
this world, with an indenture
signed sealed and delivered In
the presence of witnesses, that
gives us a lease of life that runs
out In 99 years more or less, in
our veBt pocket, it is no better
than a scrap of paper that might as well be torn to shreds and
scattered to the winds, if we are
not sociable of if sociability is j
denied us. ;
Every other natural resource
may He almost dormant, yet|
the people can pick up a living
and be happy if sociability is
writ in large and easily read,
letters upon the countenances
of those among whom we live.
A community is rich in proportion to the quantity and,
quality and variety of its soc-1
lability. A man in the hills is
poor if he has so little confidence In the integrity of human
nature that he must lock his
cabin against ail the world
when he goes prospecting, hunt
ing or trapping; he who has a
beautiful home, furnished with
all the luxuries of modern civilization and shuts himself in to
enjoy his luxury alone, when
the foot of a stranger echoes
throughout his mansion like
the tolling of a funeral bell, resides in a living tomb. They
who welcome the voice and the
company of their neighbors are
rich indeed.
Cranbrook ls a rich community in the line of sociability.
Many a home in this city and
the surrounding district are full
from cellar to garret with this
treasure, the value of which can
not be estimated.
Mr. C. B. Garrett invited the
editor of the Herald to spend
the week end at the home of
Mr.Wm. Essie, the city engineer and himself. He called for
us at midnight, after, having
spent the evening in a sociable
way at the home of one of Cranbrook's clever demonstrators ot
sociability. At the end of an auto drive of three and a half miles we arrived at our destination
and after having been heartily
welcomed by Mrs. Essie and
Miss Essie and thoroughly acclimatized, we retired for the
night- The familiar tingle of the
cow-bell, a charming sound,
one ot the incidents that make
rural life so delightful, was wafted in through the open window and acting like   a   lullaby
soon sent us off Into a peace-
ful sleep. The following dayj
was spent most pleasantly,
partly in conversation and partly in walking around the farm
and enjoying the pure air and
tho beautiful Bcenery. The situation ls charming. The valley
although not so large as St.
Marys prairie that we endeavored to describe last week, nor
so free from trees, still stretches out for miles and contains
many acres of fertile land, suitable for the cultivation of
grains, vegetables and fruits,
and Is a splendid range for
stock. The valley is surrounded
by magnificent mountains covered with trees. These mountains are treasure chests, iron
bound and burglar proof, but
they willingly give up their
treasure to the men. who dillig-
ently seek for it with hammer
steel and powder.
In the evening sociable neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Morrison,
and family, arrived and spent a
pleasant hour. We escorted
them part of the way home and
upon our return, found that Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Bowness and Mr.
and Mrs. John Martin had driven up to participate In the distribution of the treasures of
sociability.
In the morning Mr. Essie
drove us in and landed us at the
office door and we proceeded to
get this great family journal
ready for another issue.
BUY B. ft MADE CUTLERY
WHEN YOU CAN OET IT
Tlie otlier night one of General Cur-
rle's boys went out Into No Man'a
Lan.d He didn't come back. Three
hours later as«/ir:!ilng party wont
out to find him. Thai luiy had been
killed and his body Masked to tilts.
His cn:urr'.des gathei-t-I -.ip the remains and brongH them bark In a
Burst, THls 1-rare younit (finaoiaai
was chopped to pieces with German
cutlery. Canud-L i-sed t'i tujr thou-
sr.nds of dollars' wt-rth of German
emlecy before the war, i>ut never
again.   We aro going to buy at home.
A captured B.-ltteH ofrieer vaa -recently found with his throt cut from
ear to oar. This brutal job had been
done with u very keen-edged Instrument. It was not the work of a
trench IknlnA. Tho 'gliastly wjound
looked as though It ha.1 been u-ade
with a razor. It probably was. Before the war we imported annuiily a
great many German razors, but neve-r
again. We are golus to buy from
within the Empire, or at least from
our friends.   Let us buy at home.
Two Canadian Red Cross nurses
were outraged, their hitfr.'r, chopped
oft und their tongues cut out so that
they might never tell the hileous story of the frightful wrongs perpetrated upon them. In tho pant Caoeda
has purchased thousands of sheen
and scissors from the Central powers,
but never again. Until B. C. la able
to utilize her own valuable Iron on
for this Industry we are going to bur
from our friends, not our enemies.
It is the duay of the newspaper to
express the life, spirit and progress
or the district In which It circulates—
not only the lite that ls lived, but the
Ite of the people desire to lire. The.
paper that does not do that la a dead
one; and the town and community
that cannot stand tor that and that
will not support a paper that endeavors to do that Is a dead oan
WINDERMERE DISTRICT
Agricultural Ass'n
AND FARMERS INSTITUTE
I EIGHTH  ANNUAL   FAIR I
* — '
—OF THE ABOVE WILL BE
HELD IN INVERMERE ON
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY THE 28TH AND 29TH
OF AUGUST 1918
THE FIRST DAY WILL BE GIVEN OVER TO JUDGING AND WILL END
WITH A COMPLIMENTARY DINNER GIVEN IN HONOR OF THE JUDGES
THE FAIR OPENS TO THE PUBLIC ON THE SECOND DAY WHEN IN ADDITION TO THE EXHIBITS THERE WILL BE OPEN COMPETITIONS IN
BUTTER MAKING, POULTRY TRUSSING, JUDGING WEIGHT OF LIVE
AND DRESSED BEEF ANIMAL AND EXCERCISES    ON   COW    PONIES.
The Prise list offers many rewards eaplelally In the line of live stock
together with a list of eight special prises.        t       t        t       t       I
R. RANDOLPH BRUCE A.«. CUTHBERT, Secretary,
IVERMERE. B. C.   . President.
To Miners,
Contractors, Etc.
A Contract tor driving 500 feet of Tunnel, size 10x12
feet and 500 feet of Crosscut, size 8x9 feet, at the Sullivan Mine,- Ktatarle]-, will be made with responsible
parties. Specifications may be obtained on application
to the undersigned.
A further contrast ot 500 feet of both tunnel and crosscut will be considered on application of the above.
.THE
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
Superintendent
SULLIVAN MINES, KIMBERUEY, B.C
3MM£
St. Hilda's College   for Girls
CALGARY, ALBERTA
The College offers a thoroughly modern education, with
preparation for all Unlverlsty examinatoins at a moderate
cost. Backward pupils receive individual attention from
a train staff of'graduate teachers and visiting professors.
Numerous examinations successes. Commodious premises admirably adapted for the purpose of a residential
school- References -permitted to parents in all parts of
the Dominion. School reopens September 10th, 1918.
For Calendar, Bees etc., apply to
MISS SHIBLEY, B. A., Principal.
SPEND YOUR LABOR HOLIDAY IN
Fernie
Biggest Sports Events
MWmWDDBII OFF IN THE PASS
ARRANGEMENTS BEI7W MADE TO HANDLE
A LARGE CROWB   ,.__,.... „ .
Ansfiees of tbe Fenle District Branch Canadian
Patriotic Find.
Fernie   •-   labor Day   ■   Sports
DON'T PAIL TO BE   IN   FERNIE   ON   LABOR   DAY
Oh* It torn*.
"WfwitUiUf
mawilt i bit
for It you'll
turn It to fitter loafer
''Rm-mM JMi
no MMPMrt with
uttfiLfys
*aJW""Ajn"aaaaaaj ""aa-
A SPECIALITY
One Tiy Will Convince;
Yot> !
C. P. R- Watch Inspectors
Raworth Bros.
Not tn Post OMm
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meeta la .tli.
Parish    Hall
flrat   T*wad»y
afternoon   ot
every   mosu.i ,
at 8 pa.    i
Praa.. Mn. M.
M.  Lsami a
Secy, Mra. J. W. Burton, P. O. Box •-'• j
All ladle, cordially InvlM.
I.AII.I.AW ft IIEWOLF
Mill aad Hlelai initial
B. C Lead Sari.yscs
«    CRANBHOOK, B. 0.
THE HOME BAKERY
HoM. Frame, Fni,
''renti Bread, Cakes, Pies
and Pastry
Puoa. 17
Norbury Ay..      Opp City Hall
flCRB ft SPREULL
Barristers', Etc.
W. F. Gurd a. i. 8-r-rtl
I'RANBROOK, B.C.
-— i.i
1 ——^^•■■.■aaaaj
Dm. Oreen ft MacKinnon
Physician* and SarfMM     ..
Ofllce at residence, Armstrong .
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons   9.00 to 10.M
Afternoons   2.00 to . 4.OS '
Evenings  7.30 to   8.M
Sundays   2.30 to   4.M
CltANBROOK, B.C. '
im
m
&;
■i
I.O.O.F.
iiKV ■ri'v'^i^H..^, <<^ £a$||
Monday state
      at mmnvty
Hall.     Sojourning   ""'	
cordially Invited.
*>. H. McPhee,      J.W.
 Saex W..4V  1
%
BR. F. B. MILES
BF.NTIST
Ofllce In Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12. a.m
1 to    6 p.m.
CRANBROOK, B.C,
IIIANBROOK   CORAS!
HOSPITAL
Private Jiurslag Haw
Licensed by Provincial  Govt..
Maternity aid Hernial Narstaf
Massage and Rest Cur., Hlsh.it
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Mains
Phone 2-",H P. O. Bet lit
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
KNIfiHTS OF PYTHIAS!
CraabrMk, I. C.
Meeti every Tustday at I pa. Is
th. FreUrnlty Hall
R. O. Carr, 0.0.
C. H. Collins. K. R. sV8.
Vlaltlng br.tnren oordlajly Is*
viied to attasd.
OVERSEAS CLUB
Meeti In Maplu Hall
Tueaday ef tuts   '
p. a.
Membership open  le
cltlieni.
Visiting   memoir.
•Iii
B. V. Bras..
President
j. r.
Bowtnrf
CHAS. S. PARKER
Forwarding tut -it-trlkattas
Asflrt lbr
L-tktaMf. sal CrnsMlCssI
Imperial OD t>.
Dlitrbatlon Car. a SpeeteMy.
Braving end Trsuferrlnf
Given prompt attention    •
Pbon. IS
The Shoe Specialist
.10EMARAPOM
t asswwiiil
fe-fsll Hade <
•feadquarten toriall Wade of
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone IM
Harta-i Ar*, ant to CRi M THURSDAY, AUG. 22,th 1911
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PACIE TIIRRl'.
Silverware
We have just recleved
another shipment of -BW-
( verware, Tea Sets, Casseroles, Bread Boards,
Bjjtter-Dlshes, Bon-Bons
Contorts, Pie Plates
Cake Baskets, Tea Ball
Tea Pots, and Vases.
gone of the designs are
lt exceptionally beautiful,
prices reasonable.
l.t>.TOwn
JEWKI.I.ER
OUR
Warehouseman
says we have too
many Cake Tins
in stock so here
they go in the
window at
IO cents
or 3 for  *5
I PARKS & CO.
ttirtwsrt t Mill Supplies
Crairbrook    -     B. C
The
ORIGINAL
and
only
GENUINE
tale tons. ba> tin
aapny .UMsctlon ot be-
tn* th. rirortt. Mop-
PM pine, tn Spokane
|t hr Ih. people of British
Cohrabla Wl apprKlaU
tMspeUouge sad do
inalbans-ta oar pow.r
to aabe ytm comfortable
Out locatlM I. eicellent —
to Great Northers Button
•ad O. W R. A N.—Mllwsuke.
I.rolo.1. and wtlhln a minute',
•alb itom th. prlnclp-l bulnei.
bouse, aid plan* of amiuemeat.
Bee Hteasashls on Beef
FWHITE"
1
m
■ IMH IN CANADA
rem CANAtlAN NOMIt
WILL GIVE YOU
OOMTOItT
IASI AND
REAL PLIASURK
WHILB SEWING
tola yen think of any reuon wkf
«miltaMiM-aMk. 00. In your
iJocal add Irersonal
Kllby frames picture..
Private Billy Bawls ttu sent
a wire from London that he has
been wounded.
Natal Fall Pair promises to
be the best ever.
Born—At Cranbrook, on August llth, to Mr. and Mm. I. H.
Jordan; a son.
Automlble cylinders re-bored'
at the Kootenay Garage.
Mr. A. W. Hurdelt, .manager
of the Sullivan Mine «vt Hitetrtf
ley was In town on -Tnesdny.
Born—At   the    St.   Eusanel
Hospital, on Thursday, Aug. 16
to Mr. and Mrs. Jnmea Conroy;
a son.
Attend the flower show-on
ThuMdajr, Aug. 29th;at the Parish Hall; admission 16 cents.
Mr. S. Fyles left on Tuesday
for Calgary to spend-a short
holiday.
Dr. Leitch and party, of Lethbrldge, passed through, here on
Tuesday, headed for St Mary's
Lake.
Oet yoir laces and shoe pollen at
the Star Shoe shop, opposite uepot.
Word has been received that
Private W. Whiting has been
wounded ln the head during the
recent fighting.
Women's   Institute   flower
show dance at the Parish Hall,.
9—1. Admission 50c.     Cran
brook-orchestra,
Vaughan Kempton and mother were -down this week from
Windermere • to take, in th*|
Chautauqua.
Shoe repairs, all kinds.   Star SI
Shop, oppo.lt. depot.
Dave Angus and Alex. Hodgson, old timers of this district
of Marysvllle, were in town on
Tuesday.
Flower- show- and exhibition
of women's work at the Parish
Hall, Thursday, Aug. 29th, at 2
p. m.    Admission 16c    Pro-
eauda AS-.BHO ..a javewk.-      .
Sunday visitors to St. Mary's
lake were: Messrs. Lester Clapp
A. R. Webster, F. Ouimont, Geo.
Leask, Walter Lamb, Harry
Mott and E. T. Cooper.
R. P. Moffat returned on Sim-
day from hie- fishing expedition at St Mary's lake. He had|
a pleasant time; fishing- was
very good,
Frank Carlson and Party
spent Sunday on St Mary's -river, up above Meachem's bringing hack all the fish they could
carry.
Montana Restairant
■Mat* at III H-arv
Cigars, flsjslaMss and Cindy
CRANBROOK igntBBT.
,'Ptwette the -Bank ot Coara«K«
If von want satisfaction
with vour washlti*
send It to
MONTANA LADNDHT
Sneclal. nrlces for fsmllv
THE NAME
Alvin E. Perkins
vrMi Ihe 10 rears' of valuable
ond other eapr.rl.nce, start for positively thu best in th* prottalon of
of PIANOS
Honesty of Purpose tad ComajieUoS*
Workmanship, aad .atroasly ,i*sdosssd
by the beat authority In Oaaaekv
plapo manufacturer, vrbo al* naU
tlvaly parttctilar where tbey put thW
slgnatur..
A* follow.: Hetntaman • .*'. Co.'
Morris ft Kan Co., Oourlay Ptasa
Co., Dominion Piano Co., N.vreoaMi
Piano CO., Fletcher Bro.., Oeetoed
IMntiman Houm, Vnncoavir, Prof,-'
J. D. .A, Tripp, Vancouver; Mason ft
RlMh Co.
ATTEHTIOH-Mr PetklOlU Ul*-0*M|
la*.to lllcew ln M. home,, but .will
toils th* city not later Has toit-
vTW       IrWj'r™™™*  I
Insure -with Beale & Elweli.
Free delivery on meat and
grocery orders with meat orders.   Cranbrook Trading Co.
Mrs. Van Braam will resume
her lessons on Tuesday, Sept.
3rd. For particulars apply to
Box 428, or phone 404.
Local fresh eggs, 63c. dozen;
local butter, 54c. lb.; lemons,
58c- dozen; grapes, 27c. Ib.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
Cut flowers, lavender bags,
ices and soft drinks will be on
sale at the flower show Thurs
day, Aug. 29th.
BORN—At the Cottage Hospital, Cranbrook, on August IS
to Mr and Mrs. Art Wallace; a
son.
Shorthand, Typewriting and Book-
kMipsRf at Kins Edward's School. Day
cluwn, $12.00 a month; Evening classes, |M0. Private lesson, by arrangement
Boost your home town products at the Flower Show and
Exhibition of Women's Work
im Thursday next, from 2 to 8
A special feature at theFlower
Show on Thursday, Aug. 29th,
will be the "War Trophies."
Ladies in uniform will be in attendance-
The Rod and Gun Club presented Mr. Ogilvie with a $10
!;old piece as a mark of apprec
ation of what he had done for
he club in helping them to distribute the rock salmon fry.
The Kootenay Garage has recently installed a cylinder re-
boring machine and are now
prepared to re-bore cylinders of
all sizes on any make oi car.
Flower show on Thursday,
Aug- 29th, at the Parish Hall
at 2 p. m. Musical program.
Refreshments; admission 15c
Proceeds for Red Cross work.
We have a number of Heralds
Of last week's edition left over
tf you wish to send a copy or
two gway to your friends we
will wrap them up for you ready
to mail at 6c each
lonaersarten classes at Kin. Edward's school, 10 a. a. to 12 noon.
Readme Writing, Drawing, Sewing,
Number work,.singing and Drill. 16.10
a month (4 weeks) Including materials for work. tt
The annual meeting of the
members of the Windermere
District Stock Breeders Association takes place on the fair
grounds, Invermere, on the afternoon of the-second day of
the fair, Thursday. Aug. 29.
MiraBCMMER SALE ot Millinery
|ust opened and will be continued-{for
the whole month of August, during
which time all hats will be sold at
half price and special reduced prices
will be made on all ladles' corsets and
underwear. Miss M. McLeod, Milliner. Baker St., Cranbrook.
H. H. McCure, of St. Mary's
liPrairie, brought a nice box ot
Ipe strawberries of the ever
earing variety to the Herald
iff Ice on Monday. Tbey were a
E itg ripe flavored berry. He has
he only irrigated farm on the
imlrie, the Luke creek running
hrough his place. His lrriga-
lon system is small as yet, but
rt*l--t*i*tis to enlarge it.
Chief Hereer. who has been
spending a short holiday Ih
camp at Kaslo with his wife
and family returned-on Sunday
In response to a wire that his
services were required in connection with the attack of ner-
■ es that overtook Tom Taylor;
Ie will return to camp for a
ew days, arriving home with
lis family In time to send the
ilddies to school.
, Be sure ..and .take in the Agricultural fair at Invermere,
Which Is to be held on Aug. 28
And 29. This Is the eight annual
lair of the Windermere District
Agricultural Association and
farmers Institute' and every
preparation is being made to
ched a very acceptable discourse and the assistance in the
musical service given by the
Glllotta Trio was greatly appreciated.
MACIC
CONTAINS   NO  ALUM
J. H. Hutt-hcroft and Dan Mc-
Ginnis have just returned from
a trip to the summit.
A special feature at theFlower
Show on Thursday, Aug. 29th,
will be the "War Trophies.'
Ladies in uniform will be in attendance.
Have you got otu cash and
carry prices yet? Compare
with the credit and delivery
prices you have to pay—20-lb.
sack sugar, $2.45; 100-lb. sack,
Co.
If your limit leaks get it attended
to li) IV. J. Sell,) nf I'runhrook, old
Roofs of every description repaired and
i-nated with luipnittil Asphalt Tern.
•nt and Warranted tight,
MM for 1011 square feet.
The Cranbrook District Auto
Association are issuing a Road
Guide and Map for the convenience of tourlsts,and wish to include in this booklet local views
therefore any person having a
snap shot or -photo taken in the
district, of mountain, lake or
stream, and one that might be
of special interest to Motor
Tourists, would do a favor if
thoy would bring or send these
to Sec'y Cranbrook District
Auto Club.Any that are chosen
for the booklet will be paid for
in cash
Get ready for a good trapping st-a-
.<ou t-'iir dealer* tu London .ay thut
furs In America and Great lii'ltalti are
to tie higher in price nexl fall and winter than ever.
Geo. E. McParlon. Fernle district
fire ranger, states that up to the end
of July 55 fires have occurred tn his
district, but very little valuable stand-
ing timber has been effected.
The Herald in not gntug tn attempt to pull Cranbrook nut ot thu
slough hi' despond. Th. beal tutus, to
lin  Is  to  drain   tin-  lldugll.
The Crnnbrook Herald, Mr, Buslines. Man. [s the mosl uvniUhhlc and
the best medium for enabling you to
hold on to the business you now have
and for creating new butdneo. for you.
Do not neglect the opportunity ot
utilising the power of r.s advertising
columns.
A special feature at theFlower
Show on Thursday,. Aug. 29th,
will be the "War Trophies."
Ladies in uniform will be tn attendance-
We're lirkiu' Ihe stuffln' out of 'em
tight new, and perhaps this mny .be
your last chance to help our Sraa-
brook Boys at the front.. .Boy a tnk.'
e| (or the Patriotic Dane, at tk. And.
Itorlum Theatre on Labor Hay nnd w.
will do the rest
Chautauqua lecturers have
been advising you to be patriotic In every way. Your quickest and best way is to cash and
carry at the Cranbrook Trading Co.'s. Best for both of us.
Phone 72 or 188.
BOTS.-.PId you ever know what It
Is to he -.vltIio-.it  a ..moke?   Duy
ticket tor the Pattbtic Diiwe on Labor Day In the Auditorium Theattc,
and help us to send ao^i.e "smokes"
to our boys in the trenches.
Mr. E. Hay, general manager
ot the Imperial Bank of Canada, who is on a tour of inspection of the western branches,
was In Cranbrook and vicinity
this week.
RIUI.Y   BEEP may  be <aH  right,
but wo -all flke (something dainty
once In a while. Buy a ticket tor
the Pu*i-lotlc Dance on Labor Day.ln
the Au-.lltorliim Theut-e, and help to,
provide a few dainties fur Our Boys
Overseas.
A special feature at theFlower
Show on Thursday, Aug. 29th, j
will be the "War Trophies."
Ladies in uniform will be In attendance.
Two men from Klmberley,
who were hired to work ln the
Sullivan mine and who had
their fares paid by the company]
from Vancouver and who Jum-1
ped their jobs, were tried here
for theft and were given two
months' imprisonment each.
A wire has been received by
Mr. and Mrs. James MacDon-i
aid that their son, Private C.'
R. MacDonald, has been admit-i
ted into Alexander military hot)
pital suffering from gun shot;
wounds and rib fracture. Cranbrook boys have been hit hard
J. H. Hutchcroft brought a
bunch of grass into the Herald
office this week that would
make excellent hay, If it could
be marketed. There are hundred
of acres of it, but he road does
not extend where it Is and it!
cannot be brought out. Some of
the samples were four and half
feet long and he had one stem
than measured over six feet.
He says the horses are crazy 1
for some varieties of it. The
location is near the summit on
what ought to be the main road
to Nelson. One peculiar thing up
there, he says is that there are
no frosts, they have heavy dews
instead. There 'is an eight toot
-trail as far as Bill Meachlm's
that should be -extended to the
summit, a distance of 40 miles.
The agricultural, timber and
mining possibilities of the district are tremendous. Part of
tho land is an alluvial bottom,
free from stone, there are also
benches that are stony. Here
and there are slides- These places would not be of much use for
grain raising, but they would be
good for stock that could pro-1
1 eel themselves from bear and 1
other animals. He remarked
that if the hoard of trade would
form the -habit of getting acq- ■
uainted with their own country'
they would soon have local re-
sources developed that would:
make Cranbrook a burning city. -
Somebody is always taking loy out
of life. An Irate subscriber rushed Into
the  Herald  ofllae on Saturday and
shrieked hysterically "Stop my pap- j
er, Ideji't want the dirty rag any;
more; lt Ir, Just as hide bound a party!
Hheet sg ever, we have had enough In-1
suits and won't stand tor lt any more. I
Well, we erased the name, although
we spoiled the look of our subscript-1
Ion list by so doing. We regret very ;
much to have to .cut off any old time 1
saras-TUjrni sad it destroyed our peace
ot mind for th. rest of the day.  Politics, you ar. the destroyer of th* pea-
c. aad happiness of whole communities and the very .pica ot life to a
grant .mny others.
We Thank
YOU!
FOR THE SUPPORT GIVEN OUR FALL
CLEARANCE SALE, IT HAS BEEN ONE
OF THE MOST SUCCESSFUL SALES WE
HAVE EVER ATTEMPTED.
THIS IS NOT IDLE TALK AS OUR SALES
RECORD WILL PROVE, WE ATTRIBUTE
THE SUCCESS OF THIS SALE TO SPLENDID VALUES OFFERED, MANY OFFERINGS WERE OF REAL MERIT IN NORMAL TIMES AND WERE ESPECIALLY
WORTHY OF CONSIDERATION WITH
CONDITIONS AS EXISTING TODAY.
THIS SALE ENDS SATURDAY NIGHT SO
THERE IS STILL TIME FOR YOU TO
MAKE YOUR SELECTIONS IF YOU HAVE
NOT HAD THE OPPORTUNITY OF DOING
SO.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE
SHIPMENT OF LADIES FALL SKIRTS. A
BEAUTIFUL SELECTION. MODERATELY PRICED.
Fall Coats
WE WILL RECEIVE AND PLACE ON
SALEi TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 3RD, A
COMPLETE RANGE OF LADIES' FALL
COATS.
during the recent fighting.
The special services in tho
Methodist church on Sunday
morning drew a large crowd,
every foot of space being taken
up. Rev. Dr. Salem Bland prea-
TW. ie ea»«f the amy .llrnm t.
for irhlok Zam-Buk Is ended at th.
front. It soothes llrad, avliuir; feet,
bul. ulUtetl and cures " trench
fiet." R.tumr' applications ef this
bean will keep th. -feet tu perfect
condition.
Ft* 1-ra.k Geiklu, ot tk. Ilk
Canadian Infantry, writing trom
Praae*. any*: " AIIot keavy marching, I find lotting 10 good as Zam-
Buk for tori ltd tired feet."
Tour io*d!«r frterdi nee* Zero-
Btk aun for cute, burui, turbid
wir. .loitaba, lad urea ot .11
kinds, B. anr. to put semi ru your
nut pat'cU All desl.ri or Zaa
Btk C».; Tirontn. sr/p. be*, t fot
WW:
lawaaaU
Jit
CANADA
Important Notice
THE 2*TH OF AUGUST is the last day upon
which pardon is granted to those who are deserters or who have failed to report to tbe Military
authorities. The extreme penalty of the law
will be visited upon defaulters after that date.
welcome a lane crowd and give
them a good time. See advertise
ment in another column
'; The city council's attention
has been draw to the tact that
a great many autos are running
it night without any tail lights.
The complaint has been referred to the police authorities.
[.The night constable has therefore taken the. numbers of a
good many cars that are offending In this way. Most of the
owners have been warned. The
second offence will mean that
proceedings will be Instituted
witli a view of prosecution under the B. C. Motor Ou Act.
PATHE'S
PATHE'B
Of Hate
MOST SENSATIONAL MftlTSRY 8KBIAL
IMAGINABLE
GEORGEOUSLY COSTUMED
ELABORATELY STAGED
MOST FAJSCnUTDO ALL STAB COMPANY
EVER CAST IXT0 OS* 8EBIAL
Showing Mondays & Tuesdays
Starting August 26th & 27th
 ALSO—-
Selected PATHE FeaUre and NEW CoMdies.
Prices.'- Mon. Matinee 10-20c. Evening 15-25c.
We H7 the War Tax PAGE FOUR
Jfapp
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
THURSDAY, AUG. 22,th 1918
fl
enings ZPhrouffhout  Uhe
^strict
Contributed by Our Regular
Correspondents
>-- ■- i.i::.,iu.:jju^ 11ctiucxii:si
* KLKO NOTISS •
* By Fred Roo •
-.Last week's News
(.'. P, Jucksou and A. L. Freebairn,
Iwo of Pitcher t'reeks lmpulur Merchants viBited l-.lkti this week nnd left
for the Win tie rem ere Vulley.
Bill (lorrle, boss runpe rider for the
Clydebank stock ranch, Roosviiie Valley, was In Elko this week with a smile the width of a pack saddle.
Fred Hod, Jr. writing to his mother
from overseas, suys  In  one  part  ot
his letter:
Vour i roubles "Mother'' I'ack and grin
And tell the folks we're out to win,
And when we ure upon the spree,
Oh how sad the Huns will be.
Fishing was never better in tlie
Streams surrounding the old Historic
Burg of Elko than at present und we
have had to gel in another ear load
of foiling tackle to supply the demand
also u consigmeni of .ickle-em-saltH
for amateur:; Which Is selling fust.
Jim Thlstlebeak says thut when the
fish refuse to take tlie files, you sprinkle a little of the salt, on the witter
and when Hie fish eome up to sneeze
just lasso them or use the dip net.
Jim Thlstlebeak says that it snrt,
puys to udvertise. Even the bread he
east upon the waters a few days ago
returned before it had really time to
get soaked through.
Mrs. ttuy G. Hlrtz.Preghorn Villa,
Hiverside Park is visiting friends In
('runhrook, Wyclffe, and the Windermere Valley this week.
John E. Brooks of the United States
Customs Dept. Gateway, Montnna, was
in Elko this week visiting Fred Hoo.
If Ihe weather remains as It is
Micro will l>e no change. We are getting now whnl we should of had two
months ago, und this wet weather is
making it bad for the farmers putting
up Teed. But Jim Thlstlebeak aaya water Is greut stuff for bathing In.
The C. P. R. ean boost Banff, Field
Glacier, Kmeral Lake, Chalet and Chateau, I,ulit' Utilise, ail they care, but
they ure not only picturesque spots
ln B. C, we have some awful big
chunks' of scenery around Elko, if
you ask Fred ltoo,
The list of visiting travellers, sales
mun, train jumpers, and road hogs
will appear next week, decorate your
centre table with a copy.
/ When using x
/   WILSONS   \
FLY PADS
READ DIRECTIONS I
ji CAREFULLY AND /
■ FOLLOW THEM/
i   ~~<$l     EXACTLY.
Far more effective thiin Sticky Fly
Catchers. Clean In handle. Sold by
Uruguista aiu Oracci a everywhere.
Said Henry Ward Beacher to
a hen;
Your are a beatitifu creature,
And the hen just forthat.
Laid an egg in his hat.
And thus did the Hen Reward
Deacher.
The Cologne Volts Zeltung,
says Von Hindenburg is not
dead yet, but there is one satis-'
faction says Jim Thlstlebeak; a
good many other Huns are and
there will be more to follow,
and he'll be one of them.
Miss Agnes Allen, of Nelson,
the well know school teacner,
who is going to Alberta to
teach, stopped off at Elko and
motored to Roosviiie, where she
will visit with the Roo's of
Roosviiie, where Bhe used to
teach, for jl few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Gorman, of Elko
with Doc and Mrs. Campbell of
Formost, Alberta, ls motoring
through the Windermere Valley.
The citizens of Elko elected
another board of Bchool trustees the other week on account
of the old board leaving tne
district, the new board is composed of three of the business
men of the town and the busl
ness of the school will be carried out on business lines, the
teacher will have the assistance
of the new board In every respect, and it will be up to the
teacher to deliver the goods and
show results. When the most
of us old bald headed fellows
were boys .the school directors
employed a teacher for the
school and expected the teacher to run it. The teacher was the
high court, ihe judge and the
jury, if she or he as the case
may be wanted to peel the cuticle from the refractory kid, the
old birch rod was taken down
and the peeling was commenced, there was no higher court,
no talking back or meeting of
the directors to wait on the
teacher, and when the teacher
was employed he or she are instructed to run the school and
show results or quit, although
a mild and very meek boy at
school I remember some of
them teachers and call them by
name today.
So far as mere money goes
"Mabel" It may be cheaper for
a people to have a President
than a King, but there are
other important considerations,
which make a constitutional
Monarchy like the British the
very best system of rule extant and the most truly democratic.
There are over 20 Ranks em
ployees from Lethbrldge, Alberta, rusticating, motoring
and inhaling the purealr of
Heaven, and pursuing the elusive gaiuey trout at Elko, at
tills writing, not mentioning
the others from Calgary, Medicine Hat, Moose Jaw, Reglna.
There is no law in B. C. that
compels you to read these notes; but see what you miss If you
don't.
Many Martin, Sec'y of District 18 U. M. W. A. and a delegation of the most sociable miners form Coal Creek we have
seen for a long time was in Elko lasl -eek billing the town
and surrounding country, with
large posters announcing that
Fernie would celebrate I.abor
Day, September 2nd, 1918 with
the most gigantic dazzling bewildering festival ever held In)
the Crows Nest Pass. The most'
alluring aggregation of free attraction ever offered since Kaiser Bill, the Mad Emperor lifted the lid off hell; not one idle
minute. Excursions on all railroads, nlso steamships sailing
on Elk river. Celebrate Labor
Day in Fernle. Further particulars next week.
Please don't forget that "To
the pure In mind all things are
pure" yes says Jim Thistlebeak,
and also to the lunatic "everybody else is crazy.
Ray G. Hirtz, manager Roo's
store, Elko was a Cranbrook
visitor, Meeting his wife, both
returning to Elko on the evening train.
Harry Gould and family, of
Fernle, who have been camped
on Lodge Pole Creek for the
laBt week returned to Fernie on
Sunday nlgt's train with a well
filled basket of raibow trout.
Harrv is an expert with the rod,
and Roo's fishing tackle and ub-
ed to supply Paul Kruger with
fish In South Africa before the
Boer War.
Report of the East Kootenay
Chapter of Waldo and Baynes
for the months of June and
July;
Tbe dance given at Ross hall
Waldo, on June 5th in hon ir of
the Automobile Association
raised $55.50; sale of ice cream
and soft drinks served by the
I. 0. D. E. members amounted
to $2065; the collection at an
intercession service held in St.
Michael's church, Waldo: $8.70
July—Half proceeds of Ice
cream served by Mr. Mclnnls,
at a dance in the Adolph Hall,
$6.20; $35.00 ls sent every
month to the prisoners of war.
$46.00 was voted in July to be
sent to purchase four cases of
jam for the Giant Jam gift.
Red Cross Notes
19 pair hand knit socks; 11 pair
machine knit socks; 14 pair of
pyjamas; 10 stretcher caps; 14
wash cloths were shipped.
There are two little meniDers
of the Junior Chapter who
ought to be mentioned, Gracie
Taylor, aged ten, who knits 5
pair of socks every month for
our soldiers: and her little sister Izor, aged 9, who knits foul
pair. If all the members of
the I. O. D. E. could manage
the same, we should keep the
wool makers busy, and the
Tommies' smiles would be
broader than ever.
IV I WIN Kit JIOTKS
Wincarnii brings New Health aad New StS*Meftt* to
All Who Are
Weak, Anemic, Nervous, Run-down
WHEN your constitution It umlermini-d by lll-Jjwaltb—whtn jouf boat tttttiw
.   beci-me bunion some—when your plea-surea imli—whtn yon m WMk. Ammmme
Nervous, or Run-down—then It Is that WtncarnU prove* IU power In promoting
new li.-t.lth and vitality. *
Beeaujo Winonrnls posuutt ft fourfold power for
Kood, It fa a Tonic, a Reiterative, ■ Blood pm\m
nnd a Nerve-builder — III combUwd In MM
beneficial, health-nlvlng preparation. That U »hf
Wincarnii tnakei you fail no well, io MtcUr. An*
it ie also tha reason why to many Doctor* have
• ecommemkd   Wincarnii,
Wincarnla not only contain* tha very element* of
which our bodiea tr* compoeed and without which It
would fade and die-but it haa thoea wonderful pro-
l-etlit-i in their mint aMimilatW* torn.
Every ingredient of Wincarnla It endoreed and rocooi-
iiiemietl in the daily practice of tha member* of tha
medical profeuion tho world over.
Proprietors: Coleman & Co., Ltd., Wincarnis Works,
.Vwwflf,  Rng.    Canadian Office, tj Portland St.,
Toronto;  Frank S. Al//, Resident Director.
Sales Agentsforth Dominion; Ralph J, Parsons * Co.,
/'-iv Hiiildiiiii, Toronto.
"i'he New Winearn.fi
A combination of Extract
nfBeef, Extract of Malt.
Iron and Miniineit,
tslycerophuap Im tee of
Calcium rotaueium antl
Sodium wiih a *p«cinlly
Bolected wine. A Tonic,
Keetorative. Rtood-builii-
or and Nerve-food. Prescribed by the Medical
lirofencion for Anaemia,
Debility, t'ltvplt'tiHiii'it*,
Drain Pair. Norvouantli,
U.-vi-rtil Vititlity. La
Grippe. Mati'mity-weak-
-!<**■ and i'i>iiviil--»cnu-r
from any itltitw,
WANT ADS.
Tke rate* ler alnrtlwawito la tale column nnder a classlfled hart to as
follows: Throe lines, eie luertlei for ttt, tkree Insertions of the Mm
ad. SOe. Bnrger tit la proportion..,
THE STAB SECOND HARD 8T0BE
list  -I  Kerreies this Week.
BUFFETT—With patent extending
top and bottom tables, cost $46; 822.
ART" HUROiT'HBATEin^Coar 154,
condition as new; |30.
A OOOO RANGE ot heaters from |8
"P.
MANDOLIN—Cost 116; bargain 18.
RIFLE—English make, cost 126, bar-
gala 110.
KITCHEN RANGE—Cost 864; $28.
■ Obtainable from the Following Drag Store.:
THE BEATTIE-MURPHT CO., 1/TD..
THE 8TAR SECOND HAND 8TORE
has moved to a more convenient location, nearer Baker street,
Patmore Brae.
WANTED—Nurse girl. Apply to Mrs.
B. E. Howard, Buraell Ave.    M-tt
RABBITS   FOR'
SALE—Phone   867
28-8t-p
DRY WOOD FOR SALE—Quick delivery. Phone 188 or 78. 10 tf
FOR SALE—Frost and Wood Binder and Mower. Cranbrook Trading
Co. 80-tt
SAWINO OUTFIT FOR SALE — It*
horsepower'gasoline engine and drag
saw tor cutting wood.  P. Oodferls,
FOR SALE—Mason ft Risch piano
and stool; 1126.00 cash lor quick
sale. Apply A. Hailing, city. 31-3t-p
FOR RENT OH SALE—Modern bout*
next to rinse ln. Apply P. O. Box 112 or 188
Armstrong Ave. 81-tf
hi:
•OUT ON LAND FOK
KK'NTRNED SOT.PIF.RS
City wihi a large circulation, a All the people that I came In
large branch of the Union Hank connection with the land settle-
of Canada and a building al- ment Plan on behalf of the re-
ready purchased for the open- turned men, were anxious to do
ing of a branch of the Imperial j all in their power for them. In-
Bank of Canada. In fact it has j formation was gladly and wlll-
the material fur a real live City. | ingly given, both by the Individ*
lt has a water system and Elee-' ual, farmer, townsmen and es-
tric light under const! uctiou. j peclally.by the Dominion Land
I understand a loan hns been I Officers. Mr. Christie, agent of
promised to the 13. C Govern-1 the Dominion Land Office, ren-
ment in order to make tlie con-jdered valuable service by assls-
The following Wardner people motored to Cranbrook on
Tuesday to take in the hig Cha-
taunua: Mr. and Mrs. Chas,
Drown. Miss Dorothy Feldhausen, Miss Nellie Barnes, Miss
Laura Thompson, Mr. and Mrs,
garet Feldhausen .Mr.Bill Smith
Miss Minnie Bryant, Mr. Frank
Thompson, Mr. Wilbur Bohart,
Mr. Tony Roslcky, Mr. George
Lesselyong and Mr. John Law-
sen.
Mrs. 0. E. Lewis and sonGor-
dou are visitors in town this
week.
Mr II. S. Jackson and Mr.
Jack Little are spending the
week in Cranbrook.
One of Warden's citizen's declares Ihat the reason a cat
always eats the head of a mouse
first Is to save the tail for a
toothpick.   Guess he's right
Mr. Vic. Luiidliliim has arrived home from Montana, where
he spent a week visiting his
brother.
Mr. Bill Smith made a flying
trip to Cranbrook Wednesday.
Aug. 14.—A large crowd attended the dance given in the
Club Mail Friday night. Many
people from out of town were
present.
The Wardner ball team was
again victorious Sunday, when
they played Waldo, the score
standing 24 to 2.
John A. Lawson made a business trip to camp on Sunday.
We reliirned-Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Moore and children, of
Barons, Alta., are the guests sf
hor parents, Mr. and Mrs. L H.
Waney, of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brown,
Tony Thompson and John Law-
son made a touring trip to Fernie Saturday.
Geo. D. Pratt left Monday for
Macleod, Alta, where he will be
married to Miss Alice Hofstad,
of that place. We all unite In
wishing George and his bride
the best of luck and prosperity.
The Misses Dorothy and Margaret Feldhausen and Ijiura
Thompson toured to Monogram
station Monday evening.
C. II. Phillips, Delegate. Local
Branch of the Great War Veterans Association, Cranhrook,
who went North a few reeks
ago returned to tell the G. W.
V. A. of the rich agricultural resources of the greater Northwest-
In speakng of his trip, Mr.
Phillips says that when he looked over the situation In Edmonton endeavoring to find lands to
locate the returned men on, it
was impossible to find any large tract of land for a community to settle upon. In view of
that he went further North go-
jttg 42 miles beyond Edmonton
and Dunegan and B. C. Terminal at Grande Praitie. My
search for lands began in the
District of Spirit River, and 90
miles west. A great many people have the impression that it
is an easy matter to select open
lands within a few miles of
transportation. This however is
not the case for already the
best lands have been taken up
within IB miles of transportation.
Although there are stilll good
lands further away from the
steel.
I was fortunate enough after several days finding in reserved township, 3200 acres enough to settle ten men on. This
no doubt would have been taken up long ago had it been open
for the public to file on.
When I arrived In -Grande
Prairie I never saw crop conditions better, far better than I
saw in Edmonton, in fact anywhere on my trip. On the 22nd
and 23rd of July we had a heavy frost which done considerable damage, although I do not
think the damage there was as
great as it was south. I found
several towns along the line of
the Edmonton, Dunvegan and
B. C. Road—a number of them
worthy of consideration in my
report. Spirit River is a thriving business centre, and the agricultural surroundings are
wonderful. The country is settled for a distance of 90 miles
or more In he direction of Ponce Coupe, then again to Grande
Prairie, a distance of 50 miles
and from Grande Prairie west
to Red Willow and Beaverlodge
40 miles. One would hardly be
able to get a homestead anywhere near a line of Railway.
This is certianly an argument
in its favor, for if the lands
were of an inferior quality, the
country would not be as well
settled. The City of Grande
Prairie seems to be largely in
the limelight owing to Its central location with its great agricultural surroundings extending so many miles East, West,
North and South. In 1910 one
of the pioneer of the Yukon,
Mr. Malcolm Campbell, went into Grande Prairie with a dog
team. I think at that time there
were only one or two log cabins
in the whole town. The City
to-day has a population of between 700 and 800 with about
fifty business houses of different kinds. Some of the large
stores do a tremendous volume
of business. It ls well eqlpped
with hotels, cafes, livery stables and machinery depots, and
everythng else for the required needs of the farmer. They
have a real live paper ln that
necting link between the Edmonton, Duuvega-i and B. C.
Road and the Pacitlc and Great
Eastern. When this is done it
will bring that City within a
direct line of 700 miles of the
Coast, and where they will receive a ready market for all
they can produce. They have
already three grain elevators
there with a capacity of 90,00'i
bushels and another would
been constructed this year had
ting and obtaining Information
concerning good lands throughout the whole district.
There is only In that district
a few that have returned from
the front, but they have a provisional board working under
the direction of one of the leading Lawyers of Grande Prairie,
Mr. Eager as President and Mr.
John Redman of the Dominion
Lands Office, Secretary. I can
recommend to all Veterans who
it not been for-the frost. When go In that direction to get In
1 left there the people were of j touch with these two men for
the opinion the grain crop wou- j their services are Indispensab-
Id not be effected by the frost' le.
over 30 percent. The Lands selected for   the
Six miles north of Grande! Cranbrook Association will be
Prairie is the town of Clarmont; held in reserve for tvfew mon-r
a very busy little centre with ths as it is too late to start ep-
four elevators having a capac-! erations this Fall, and by Spr-
ity of something like 90,000 or j ing wc hope to have many.more
100,000 bushels. The same may j applicants, who will Join us in
be said of Saxsmitb six miles the pioneer life of the great
northeast of that. Northwest,
CANADIAN
Pacific
CHANGE IN
TRAIN   SERVICE
Effective Angus! 18, 19IS. there will be a geaeral ekaage
in train service. Times for trains at Cranhrook will ket
No 67
11.30 p. m.
12.00 Noon
12.15 p. m.
3.45 p. ni.
No. 825 Dally ex. Sun.
7.00 a. ffl.        Lv. Cranbrook
8.30 a. m.      Ar-        Klmberley
No. 821. Mon and Thurs.
Lv.       Medicln Hat Ar.
Ar.        Cranbrook Lv.
Lv.        Cranbrook Ar.
Ar.   Kootenay Landing Lv.
No. 68
6.25 a. m.
4.05 p. tn.
3.50 p. m
11.20 p. ni.
900 a. m. Lv.
6.00 p. m.       Ar.
Tues. and Fri.
9.00 a. rii.       Lv.
11.00 a.m.      Ar.
Cranbrook
Athalmer
Athalmer
Golden
No. 824 Dally ex. Sun.
Ar.      12.20 p. m.
Lv.      10.00 a. m.
No. 822 Wed and Sat.
Ar.      3.80 p. m.
Lv.      7.00 a. m.
Tues. and Fri.
Ar.      7.00 p. m.
Lv.      8.00 p. m.
Iulstlaa I'Ul lor Woman. $* a boa or thrco 'olio. ,»uld at ail liruf ■tores, oi mailed to any
addreaaonrccaspto! pilot. Tea Hcotf.,1,1. Dai-v
t'o., it Cathaniiaa. Onurio.	
M0SPHONOL FOR MEN. Sirs
Vltalltr.for Nam »nd H»iu; lnfnuM"rrt,r
MHerr-.a'JMi«-wtl. ball* jou up. a % hoi,or
^4£tasn»tt.waa&
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Office, smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS     AMI     REFINERS
Purchaser of Gold, Sliver, Copper, Lead and Zlic Ores.
Taliniinc llriinil Pig Lead, milestone, Spelter aad Copper
WHICH ROAD ?
YOU MUST CHOOSE ONE
dSSc
YOUR
YOUR GAIN
TAKE NO CHANCES
WITH FIRES
•PUT THEM OUT
KOR SAW- OR TRADG for heifer c«l-
ves—1 Berkshire sow, 1C months old,
1 Yorkshire sow, 10 months old. Cord-
wood, 13.50 rick. O. Btldwln.    29-3t-p.
LOST—One Stnwherrjr Ronn Horse,
full White face. Branded I. S. left hip.
Last seen Klko, B, C. Reward, Downs
and Relnecke, Flagstone.
8AHDLR WANTED-Second hand,
ln good condition, suitable for pony.
State price you want and the kind of
saddle. Write to A. Chenuz, Skookti-
mcliuck, B. C. 30-St-p
CAM   voir  I'ralt  and   Vegetables,
meat or fish, by the Steam Pressure
System. Send for Catalogue and
prices of Home nmi Commercial Canning Plants. Equipment Dept., Vancouver Island Fruit Lands, Limited.
Relmo.u Hide;., Victoria. B. C.
WANTKI) - -Second hand piano In
good rendition; a good sounding piano suitable for hall. Address Boi
23, Jaffray. . 81-tf  •
LOST—Sometime ago, ■ wedding ring
18k.   Kinder please return to Herald
office and receive reward.    31-St-p
'    '"■
CANARIES FOR SALE—Good toog-
ster, Apply 8. Fyles, at tbe PostotOoe.
ll-St-p.
COTTAGE FOR RENT—Furnished
or Unfurnished, "O" Herald Office.
•Mt-p.
FOR SALE—Within 1 mile of Cranbrook postoffice, 5 1-2 acres all under
cultivation, irrigated; bounded by Joseph creek on one side. Elgnt roomed
house and outbuildings, also three
t roomed cottage on property. Pree-
TEAM OF HORSES FOR SALE—; ent rent rent from property as mar-
Percheron, weight about 2600, mare ket garden over (200.00. Will take
and gelding, 6 years old. Also good $2,000 cash; terms arranged. If re-
harness and wagon. All to be sold' quired. Apply P. O. Box 46», Cratt-
cheap for cash. !IJ-3t.p    j brook. 32-2t
1.ADIE8' AND CHILDREN'S under- WANTED—600 new .subscribers to
clothing, socks and stockings mended;: the Or;.nbrook Herald, any addreM,
bed und table linen end curtains also' male or female,- -must be pro-Alkf,
mended. MARY- ISABEL- BUTLER, 112 a year in advance. Send R to your
102 Clnrk Ave., cor. Louie 8t. j friends.    Doltuow.y     .      i  .'•-M-
     '       ,      ,;■'$
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Notice of Tax Sale
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the provisions ot the "Mm-
iclpal Act" and Amending Acts, and ot the resolutions of the Municipal Council of the Corporation of the Olty of Cranbrook passed on the 10th day ot July,
1918 and tbe 22nd day ot July, 1918,1 will on Wednesday, the 4 th day of September I918at 11 o'clock city time, (being- ten o'clock coast time), tn tble
iore.»> at tne Mfm-citai mmotaa, «~tniry Avenue eiauuiueav sXKssfc o»l-
nmbla, offer for sale by Public Auction, tne maV Improvements anet real
property, situated within the Municipality of the Corporation df the City iff
Cranbrook", and hereinafter set forth, for delinquent taxes and subsetuMtt
taxes In arrears, remaining unpaid and payable to the Corporation oMkt Ctty
of Cranbrook, by the pernons or assesed owners hereinafter respectively set
forth, and for interest, cost, expenses, and commission a* provided by the
"Municipal Act" and Admendlng Acts, if the total amount due be not sooner
paid. •    •    ■• •  .  .-,' .rum
THOS. M. ROBERTS, Collector.
Dated at Cranbrook. B. C. this 23rd day of July, 1918.
The Corporation of the City of Cranbrook Is ready to receive Information
from any source that any person having Interest in nny ot tha lands advertised herein is entitled to protection under the "War Relief Act". Any person
having such knowledge is requested to communicate, in writing, with the
Clerk, or Assessor or Collector at the City Hall, Cranbrook, B. C.
Manse ef Assessed Ferseii       Meek   let plan  Taxes  Cells, fetal
,;;^. aid ut..    bmm
Ward A. A ......31 14-15 6«9-d 78.30 8.80 lt.i(
Elweli K  27-30 " 39.90 4.00 4t.HI
MacDonald A. B. 38 IS- " 16.66 3.80 U.U
Atchison W.J 28 16-18 " 202.66 IM* 114.86
Atchison W. J 23 13-14 99.40 M* 1*8.40
Atlcblson W. t 23 16      • " 49.70 "J* 64.20
Atlehson W.J 23 18 " 49.70 4.60 64.20
Murray C It 30-wM 32 669-e 179.00 10.86. tn.ll
Phillips T. C.   88 10 " 81.4* 6.06 88,46
Leask Laura- 8* il 41.6* 4.06 46.66
Murray J. D 88, 1 " 88.80 8.46 8J.TJ
Meyers ). P 81 19 " 14.90 8.70 17.8*.
Hewson and Baldwin M 18 20.20 8,00 1S.M
Watson  D. 88 36 " 18.25 J.W SL16
Merrlngton J. C 8* f» .     " M »-Jn,J,-!J
Rathle  J                                    ....80 8 019-b 96.00 M0 108.60
S.dy w."::::::::::::....:.3i »      ;»   *w «••* «."
Bent Mrs. B 81     JJ "„       «J»    JJ    *»
w'if.hw.aEwii;-:::::::::::::.! «       ::   •<•;« jjj ;,-';,
Wlalsh W. O. Bettte 31     Jl ,        M-JB    '■«    "•»
Kerrr D    .    ..    ..   32     * IMS     M6    16.8*
sheiton a. an* a. ::::::.: 32 ;«-«     »   *».«* mi «•«.
HaywardW. O.  82 M I?'!! '!« \\\i\
OlendayJ. C.    11 80 "< 61.40 4.M IMS-
Cluraffn Carlo 88 4 ." , MB M* 18.46
McNeill R. 8 88 16-17 " ,8M6 M0 83.41
5SSaftffd"*,,"":::::S ••••■     -   *••» "* ":S
HMMdJ      '.'.'.'. 86      17-1« ««»       IM*     •»•    »"•
Mn™'tin's   A      86      86-26 »•■«     MS   1*8.4*
JESIt    :..:..*'.. M      16 48.1*     4.40    63.H
Km.o:::::::::::::::; « •*       ■■   *•,•• m* -m*
lto T M 11 «*•• ,-M ttM
Kerrigan James    87 17-18 »      18I.06 10.46 178.80
Dlsney El II 8-3 64.70 4.70 69.40
Hogarth 0 88 11-12 111* MS SMS
Carson L   M    18 »H-18 "        69.66 6.*0 14,66
Bwsns  F    ...                              88 bJ-84-86 "        64.60 M0 IM*
uZkO R                              ...» *T "       «»-•» M0 .«•
mtwi.        • m   m        "    »«■« «• "••»
Kllby W   W I*     12 "      1*7.76    7.86  116.1*
Baldwin 8  B. and D.H IS     g» I      «"*«•«
Sob  88     30 .   "      188.10   IM*   Mitt
AfichscS' w. v.:::::::.:..: » 8       ;;  iii-u jj.w mm*
Scanlon J. T    I* 16 " IIS* MS SMS
UUI. and Atchison.::.. 80 89 ' 1M.I0 U.M Mil-
Harvey L *0 82 " 184.80 9.80 183.8*
Matheson P.  M 86 " 170.20 10.60 ISM*
Small B. H.  I* 818'4l-42 884.16 18.80 I87.8S
Ban Quan L.   II « " 41.7* 4.6* 64.8*
Seymord B It 17 " 61.10 4.86 67.76
Seymord B    II M ••••* 'M MM*
Man Jim and Wing Cbt-lle ....II 1 " JMfV MJ "J-JJ
Retd Mrs    «.H I           ' W-I6 M* 88.11
Futa T   tt 4-6 " IMS "MO IMS
futa T   18 « " HI* MS 38.8*
Put, T M »-l* ." MM* IM* 171.4*
Ban'Onaa                           »8 « " M.M «••«• ,MI
5f-?U,n           o ' " "••»• IftM'MM*
Htondiy' P.'".".'.'../.:"•'.. ..« «           •■!■■ 1M.1* 1*J« MI.4*
Beatty VlK     ........M M*H " M.« M* 88.46
SSIryw:R: ::::::::::::::.....*« m»     ••  n«.» w&*
Fry Isaac    , IS 11 18-66 18* 18.36
Buscovltch H.  ..16 24 " 16.66 180 1186
Boyter T. H ..87 88 " 46.40 4.85 4166
Bird D, B. and A..... 146 18-20 " 88.40 MO 71.7*
Kllby W. W.    14* I " a*-M W *W
MoPhera-ar.il.  14* « " t»M M* IMI
NeUlMn a ft   1*» 17-1* "
p.    Ht U-M "

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cranherald.1-0069870/manifest

Comment

Related Items