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Cranbrook Herald Jun 10, 1920

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A t'Al'Elt toil THE HUME -
IIKOIIK    tlllllllOST   .tl.tVAII
YO L IIM K      2 a
CRANHROOK, II. ('., THURSDAY.   JINK   10,   man
M Mllllt 16
POKE uvn:
CiHisriisiis ol' Op f fi io ii   ilny Iff
Mill III IIHtcr Itlllrs
to Consumers
Will (lie city COUUCll at Its meet-
inn tonight proceed lo devise ways
uud means for acquiring lhe plant,
cii;., of the Cranbrook Electric Mghl
Co., Limited?
The proposition was submitted to
ttif> Council nt a special meeting held
last Wednesday evening, and tin
question was really deferred until the
regular meeting this evening.
It win ht recalled tlmt Borne months
ugo tin* company applied to the Public Utilities Commission for tlie privilege of raising tlieir rates from IS
cents per Itiiowat hour to 20 cents.
The Public Utilities Commission has
since gout out of business through an
act* of tlie Legislature al lis recent
session, and hence the company,
whicli claims it ims played a losing
game for years, wants to let go. It
Is admitted at tht same time on all
hands tlmt u service of high quality
has always been maintained.
It is rumored that in the event of
the city acquiring the plant, etc, thai
a larger power concern, which lias
contemplated coming this way for
some lime but hesitates so long as
thero was opposition here, may. in
that case, offer "Juice" at a rate whirli
would compare favorably with that
paid in other cities lhe size of Crnnbrook,
No doubt nil these phases of Hit
question will be considered at tho
meeting this evening, At any rate,
it is a business proposition worth
considering. Tht Council l»a board
of directors, so to speak, of 11 large
corporation, and whatever 'hey do
In the way of meeting the proposal
of tlie electric lighi company will
have to be sanctioned liy lhe ratepayers.
Lower power rates cannot come too
soon lu Crnnbrook, ami would lie a
groat' boon to the city.
l*.x)H'Hs to Conclude In About
Fortnight Successful Period
ol* Two Years' Work
1 Itev. J. p. Sinclair placed his resignation as pastor of the local Han't 1st. church In tho hands of ihe hoard
] of deacons on Sunday last. Mr. Sinclair plans to spend a year In postgraduate study nt the Pacific School
[of Religion, iu connection with tlie
University of California, Berkeley.
Tills sti p Ui taken In order that he
may hotter equip himself for the work
to which he has been called. Mr- Sinclair plans to preach on Sundays
and study at the Seminary during
weekdays, lie has good prospects of
securing a pastorate near Hcrkeley.
Mr. Sinclair will be In Cranbrook
for two Sundays more, preaching his
farewell sermons on Sunday, June 20,
and expecting to leave the city some
time tlie week following. Mrs. Sinclair and family will remain in Cranhrook until Mr. Sinclair gets settled
Al a special church meeting held at
tiie close of the Sunday evening service, tlie resignation of the pastor was
placed before the members, and re
grotfully accepted. The church decided that while the resignation would
uot take formal effect until July 15th
Mr. Sinclair be allowed to leave about
four weeks prior to that date, ln lieu
of iiis annual vacation.
The roports received at the annual
meeting of the church held last week
showed that under his leadership good
progress was being registered In every department ot church activity,
and the two years of Mr. Sinclair's
pastorate huve been marked by complete harmony and good fellowship
between minister and members. His
many friends while regretting the severing of these pleasant relations, alt
join In wishing him tbe best success
iu whatever work he may engage In
during future years.
Road Program of
American Cousins
New  iliultnny as Proposed to Extend
from    Manners    Ferry    to
IJ. I. A. .Members  Held  Plflns-i
nut Function Kri.lin
fii'iiiim  lust
bi en
■till, by  tlle mem
aiiil husbands, at
id  Mn    V J.   Ital
Mra. w. 0   Ho
iu Chicago for Ih
Having n very sei i
there, was glvon a
ty on Prldny, Jun
litis of the 0.   I    \
the home .tf Mr   m
Tlie   0veiling    was   Bponl    in   card
playing   until   twont) three   o'clock,
when supper wni nnnoum ed.      The
supper lablt looked very pretty with
its bltnollQfl of apple blossoms After
everyone was sealed nl the labia,
Mi's 0, I It'll i it wns presented with
half a riovon cut glass tumblers and
ihe following address, which was read
by tho president. Mm, .1 Hoy
Dear Sister 0. Ileum
We. ibe t:   I   x  mombora ami hill
bauds nre gathered here in tin*, loclal
way (o welcome you homo dftei  youi
lopg visit ncroM Uie border, which we
are certain,   was nol   all   pleasure, ti
account of your severe illness
Wo are all very thankful indeed
I hut you have relnrued to us, though
only partially well and we sincerely
hope that In the near future you will
bo restored lo perfect health and
Btrongtll again.
We. members of Selkirk Division,
rogretlod our inability to be witli you
during the critical hours of your Illness, but while we were not able to
bo thero, our thoughts and hopes were
continually with you, and we prayed
Dial you would be spared to us.
So we take tbis occasion lo convey
lo you our sincere gratefulness aud
Joy In having you with us once more.
and we ask yon to accept this small
token, not for Its intrinsic value, but
as a symbol of our estoem. and hope
you will be long spared to enjoy
their tine.
Signed on boliulf of Selkirk Division, No. 47.1:
In a very nice speech, Mrs. 0
Henrn thanked tho members of the
Division for their kindness, which
she fully apprecla tod,
At midnight nfler a hearty supper
good night was snld. nnd ono more
pleasant time had came tn a close.
Popular Wedding
Took Mace Yest.
Miss M. Cameron and Mr. II. P.
Kay Principals In Happy
Pow recent weddings have had an
much local Interest aitacbed as that
which took place on Wednesday morning. June Dili, at the home of Mr
and Mra. W. P, Cann rou in tliis city,
when their youngest daughter, Mabel,
became the bride of Mr* Harold P
Kay. From long residence In tho
ciiy both have pained a host of friends.
the bride being in fact a native daughter, and the interest taken in the nuptials woe good evidence that the contracting parties were widely known
and very popularly esteemed-
The ceremony took place at 11 a-ro..
Itev F V. Harrison officiating. Both
bride and groom were unattended.
To the strains Of tlie wedding mareu
played by Mrs. Arthur Wallace, tho
bride entered on ibe arm of lur father, by whom she was given in marriage, and took  her  place beneath a
Autoisls and otlier Will lie Interested in tiie following announcement
regarding tht north and south road.
which came I'rum tlie state of Idaho:
"Work ou the Bonner-Boundary
section of the North uud South highway will begin next month, is the
welcome word tbat Major Clyde Chaf-
lins, engineer in charge, gives out to
the people of this locality. Major
Chaflln represents the Culled States
Bureau of roads, department of engineering, and he expects the call for
bids on lhe work at any time. As
soon as the contracts are let lhe work
will begin and then will be pushed
to completion. Bul it is a pretty big
job, involving as It does, the expenditure of approximately $450,000.
"Thirty-live miles of road aro In
thc plans, beginning at Sandpoint and
extending to Bonn ers' Ferry. The
roadbed will be semi-wutcrbound macadam, whicli consists of crushed !
rock screened to size aud rolled In
place. Tho width of the roadway is
to bo 20 feet; maximum grade ", per
cent., and maximum curvature 20 degrees, though the curvature may not
he strictly observed at railroad crossings. Eventually all the crossings
will either he subways or overhead,
hut this cannot be done ut tlie present time.
"The line will follow tbe present
road in the main, but corrections will
be made at various points. The jog
at the sandhill Just this side of Col-
burn will be eliminated, the roud following tiie Great Northern. Just he-
fore Pack River ls reached a change
will be made by deflecting the line to,
cross tho river somewhat above the
present location, and thc bridge will
lie moved. Beyond Naples there aro
placos where the road is overflowed
u time of high water, and these will!
to filled.
"It  Is  expected     thnt   upwards   of;
three hundred men will be employed
on the linn and that it will  possibly
take as much as nine months to com-!
plete the Job,     The money is furnished  by  tbe  state and  federal   government.      The road is one of tbe worst;
of the main roads    leading    out of
Sandpoint  nnd the peoplo have lot)
waited  the  beginning
of building it Into a modern highway
which   will   be a  decided  advance  In
tbe  county  road  system."
The committee in charge aud (ho
Cranbrook Branch of the Great War
Veterans' Af.sociat.on of Canada have
Just cause to feel proud of the results
attained from ihe staging or the celebration here on Victoria day—the
second annual evoffl of the kind held
in Cranbrook.
Ftesewhcre In !■".' columns <>f the
Herald today tbe veterans ere extending it vote of thanks to all those wlio
co-operate.3 with them in making tho
affair Mich a grand success from all
points of view. From present indications the local association will not
slightly over $1000.
Wild Horse and
Perry Creek Active
sli;ii'.'li„ltlcr*  In  llumlilt-  .Minim:
llt'liittitfil II,er |-ni*|i.,.'t»'*
l-errj Creek I k*. i. I
I 111. I. (I. II. i:. 1)01X0
Siimr Notes im Wiuli in' Organ*
i/iilinii in Dlstrlcl of \Ynl-
ilu mnl Uiijniis
Through tin
ter, th
Tourist Traffic
Is Going To Be
Strong Factor
This  Vinr  Hill See Molorlsts
liiini All Purls ni' ('iintiii-
iient Visit District
During the recent session of the Associated Hoards of Trade Tor Kast
Kootenay at Invermere. mention was
made at various times of the tourist
traffic thut. is expected lo spin its way
through tht district this season and
subsequent seasons, provided of
course that the treatment accorded to
those who come this season Is such
that they will be Impelled to spread
broadcast their good Impressions of
Kast Kootenay. and not have occasion to bold up a warning hand lo oilier Intending tourists and bid them
head elsewhere. It is not everyone
who realizes what a large volume of
tourist traffic would mean to the district, every year, not only In the real
money left behind for service given
of various kinds, Imt in the fact that
every satisfied tourist becomes the
best kind of booster any district can
have working for It.
Several thousand copies of the book-
lot recently brought out hy thc joint
action of the Kast Kootenay Hoards of
Trade have boon sent out, aud the
response for more copies being received every duy indicates thai there
Is a widespread interest in this fiction as a tourist vacation Held In
f the project [acknowledging receipt of copies, many
have stated definitely their Intention
of becoming personally acquainted
with the beautiful scenery depleted
lu the booklet. Mr. .1. P. Spaulding,
(Continued on Page Five)
I Mining circles aro discussing tho
|outlook Just nt present at Wild Horse
j aud Perry Creek, where, at tiie for-
! mer some good results have already
been obtained, the mine having started operations recently.
Placer work of the last few days
has brought remarkable results from
the ground at ttie Gamble company's
holdings, shareholders who wero on
tin. ground last week end coming into ilie city and having over 28 ounces
of UllggetS Which they state
from one "washing" of the
Work is being actively pushed and
good progress being made in development.
At perry Creek, the company operating there, largely made up of locnl
men, huve the flume all completed
and active work will be commenced
and excel len I results looked for from
this most promising placer section
I'artios who bad tho opportunity of
set lug the pure gold which Ibe Gamble Mine gave up at the beginning of
thla years' operations declare thnt ii
s thc finest yellow metal steu ill
this section since the early days of
the discovery In that section of tin'
Cranbrook minim; district.
lie Health
tor the di:
ber duties
heartily h
3rd al the mi
Chapter, the m
nre of hearing
Kelly on the ni
work. Tins
and is based oi
vetitlon   is   bet
in tlif
<l by i
activities of this Chap- .
s t,r a Red Cross Pub-
so have been obtained
Kelly took up
month, being
il. On June
ithly meeting of the i
mbers had the pleas-
in address from MIsb
ure and scope of her
is very far-reaching,
the axiom that "Pre-
■r  than cure "    Hei
lllC  is
nt*.',]  Of  tt
>f thu Chapt
ly in May
and basket
i by the member*
The gathering w
f  the   whole   lie ifl
IllOSt    successful
ial was given al
f the Chap-
represent a-
orhood, and
I'll A lltli-:     MEMBERS     ARK
i\w:n:m>km i: wns
Debate on Hit* Budget is Cause
oi' Much Discussion ht
Dominion Parliament
On a
friends from   Klko.
Jaffray being heartily
had a  delightful time
lial Mini. 1166.00 was
.ranbrook and
detcomed. All
and a substan-
'eallsed for the ■
general funds of the Chapter.
To celebrate Empire Day the Chapter presented a prize to the scholars
of the neighborhood for the best essay on  'The   Death of Wolfe." These
by Humphrey Madden
Orran Morrow. Baynes
r excellent essays.   Tbe
was on the whole very
1 were   gamed
i Waldo;    an,I
: Lake, B.C., fi
work  si nt  in
.1.   II.   Whilehouse  for many  years
with the Dominion Express Company
at this point has been transferred lot
Kamloops,     and  left   Weilnesduy   for
that point.     Tlie notice afforded him
of tho change was not long, but the
local Oddfellows Lodge could not  let
an old member slip away without giving him some reminder of the esteem;
in whicli he wns held, and the regret
generally felt at ids departure.     Mr.
Whitehonse was accordingly tendered:
a farewell party at the lodge rooms on
Tuesday evening, when a very enjoy- i
able program of sociability was gone
through, and the purling guest speeded ou his way with all good wishes. |
Mr.  Whltohouse's   successor    here.
Mr.  Cordon,  has already  taken  over
thr work as express agent at the sta-
lon.      He was formerly an express
I messenger on one of the trains running through the Crows Nest.
On .
a Llfo
line 3rd, Mrs
Mountain, wj
ignition of I
- the funds .
A. K. Ingham, of
s presented with
if the Bed Cross.
■r c- uerous hell
r that Institution
Kiiward Henry Leaman, aged 6!
years, who met with a serious accident on Saturday, May 29th while proceeding  to his work iu the ('. P. R
j IWBRMKItE. B.C., June It.—A unlet
house wedding was solemnized on tho
morning of Saturday, the 5tll iust.. at
| Kootenai   Lodge,   luvermtre   Heights.
shops, passed awny on Friday evening I the  residence of Mr. and Mrs. B. G.
last. June 4. being unable to recover, Hamilton,  when  Miss  Anna  Letts of
from  the  effects  of  tho  distressing j "'Is  place,  became the  wife of Mr.
occurrence.     It will bo remembered -'*■ I*1- W, Sellentin,
that in endeavoring to pass beneath aj »■*»■»
freight oar, ho was unable to pass under before the car got Into motion
pretty Horn I boll, this being ono of the result being that amputation of
the interval of signing the register both feel was necessary. He reeefv-
were in evidence, lu the eyes tall possible attention at the St. Kug-
twi'iiiy-tlvB or thirty guests who one Hospital, but li became apparent
sed    the    ceremony, the bride I thai he could not survive.     Ntvorthe-
of (he
rating figure, resplendent
a dross of pink crepe de cbene,
ariiig hal to match, and carrying a
ely bOliquet of roses.
\t tin conclusion of the ceremony
the Interval Of signing the registered
I was tilled by un appropriate vocal st-
leeiioii rendered In pleasing style by
Mist, Delia Murphy, and following n
dainty wedding lunch, ibe bridal parti made their way to the station,
where  the happy couple  boarded  tin
1 westbound train, on routo for Vancouvor, where they will spend a honeymoon of nbout two weeks. The
bride travelled In a snd of green vol-
[our, wllh black hat A largo number of friends were al Ihe station lo
| glvo them au appropriate send-off. aim
ihey wore madt the recipients nf in
numerable congratulatloiiH aud evidences of goodwill and friendship. They
will make their future home In Crauhrook-
There was a wonderful array of
wedding gifts to be seen, further testimony If any were needed of the
prominence which Mr. and Mrs. Kay
enjoy In the social life of thc younger
circles in tho clly. Thn gift of tho
groom to (he bride was a sunburst of
pearls: to Mrs. A. Wallace and Miss
Greaves, pearl brooches.
Tho time honored wish of a long
and happy married life is extended to
the bride and groom, but never was
the wish more since ro nor echoed by
a wldor circle of well-wlsherB.
n g on
less, ibis did not lessen the
which friends foil at his pass
Friday evening,
Tho funeral service was held on
Sunday afternoon at the Presbyter-
inn Church. The largo congregation,
and tho plenteous floral tributes around the coffin were ample evidence
of lhe esteem in which Mr. Leaman
was bold in tlie city. Hev. M, C. Camp-
boll, of Kaslo, conducted (he service,
and spokr. very sympathetically and
appropriately lo tho sad occasion.
Tho pall bearers wero Messrs. A. A-
Mackinnon. H. II. Boss. W. A. N'cabll.
A. Shankland, T, Malone and W. Henderson.
Left besides the widow lo mourn
are a family of throe, Mr. \V. F.- Leaman, ti son, Mrs. J. Thompson, a
daughter, a second married daughter residing in Kngland, Mr. Leaman
was a respected member of the Presbyterian Church, aud was also a member of the Machinists' Lodge in connection wllh his work.
Pastor of ('ranbrook Baptist
Church for the
past two years,
whose resignation
shortly takes effect. He Is expecting to take up
postgraduate studies at the University of California. Berkeley, Cal.
Uev. John P, Sinclair
.i      it takes the prairie mem-
put the pun. h Into parliament.
* one endorse- their actions or
not, one must admire tbelr courage,
their clearcut position, and, as a body,
their Independence, Taking them m
a  whole they  seem  to know  better
what they want than tlie members
from any other part of the country.
In this respect the members from
Queba run tiiein closely socond, but
tlie attitude of the French -Canadians
i- always strongl) affected by racial
considerations The prairie members
havo mow regard to economic problems With them t;s-nl problems
hava Urst place In Uie Budget dob-
ate they provided the sensations. A
.■•■-■■ ri man, Mr. Meighou, made the
best - -cecli on the government side;
H hlle        Milt,ber   of  otlier   wi Mcrners
Imparted thi punch thai mado the
House >ii up.
Nominally the Budget has been tlie
Mibject  of chief   interest  during   the
hurt  two   weeks;   but   In  reality,  the
boltei     have been the centre of ln-
i"re--t      Under ordinary clrctunstan-
■■-   * e  Budget   would  merely havo
nrteretj I i   -    ssion oi an Important
debate (bib s-ed bj  si Important di-
vImhi; !":• ' •    ■  Iters" mado both the
ad the     isl m of vital fm-
portance ti  * • -«;■•■ ■ rnmenl and to Its
future.       They   opened   possibilities,
that, to say the least, hav* supplied
;   fo*  grave  thought    and
tn       more food  for grave speculation.     They seemed to focus the forces  of  unrest   whicli  have  been   the
_^^__^^_^^^^^^^_      i'ause of numerous  rumblings daring
Theatre last Thursday evening.   Thefthe last few months.
Members who have recently been to
olvlng hour
■■as rafTled,
urn of (160
war. Mrs. Ingham ero
magnificent bedspread, In
Jrs of patient labor, whicl
bringing  in the
Nurses Graduate
From the Hospital
Exercises Took Place In Edison
Thentre   Last  Thursday
The graduation exercises of the
class of nurses who liavp comple'ed
the coursi of training at St. Eugene
Hospital   took   place   in   the   Edison
as  very  lamely attended and
••I under the auspli es of the
At a fairly representative meeting
held on Wednesday evening', tho local
branch of tbe People's Prohibition
Association effected a reorganization
in view of the coming refer, udum vote
to bo taken this fall.
Officers were elected as follows:
President   How II. W, Lee
Vice-President   P. Dezall
See.-Treas    (J.   T-   Moir
With the above, the following were
appointed to form nn executive:
Messrs. a. D. Bridges, H. P. Haynes,
W. T. Morton. A. A. MacKinnon, J.
Sarvls. Mrs. J. Woodman- Tlie minis,
tors of the city will also be asked to
tei with the executive, in an ex-offlcio
Thr chair at tiie meeting was occupied by Mr. Spreull. tho retiring pres-j
Ident. It was decided to take some
steps to effect organization in tho surrounding dlstrlcl, and a membership
fee of fid cents will be asked.
i mi is WAS lti:i»
<ii:\. MANAGER OK II. C.
I     It   is announced that  tho now   i.eu-
leral manager who win take chargi of
Mho work of getting the monster
| plant of the II C* Spruce Mills. Ltd.,
at WattSbllBgt into shape, will arrive
here about the 15th of July. The
Th* headquarters for the company for
tho present will be In this city.
Hev. IT. M. Lynn has brought his
work us pastor of Knox I'rcsbyterlnn
Church, Crnnbrook, to u close.* On
Sunday last both services were conducted by Rev. M. C. Campbell, M. A.,
of Kaslo- Ar Moderator of the Synod,
Mr. Campbell formally declared the
pulpit of the church vacant at that
time, nnd has since been in the city
arranging matters In connection with
Robert  Hughes, a well known pros-j the vacant  pastorate,      He la again
potior or Moyle was found dead In thei conducting aervlees on Sunday nexl.
shark he occupied alone lasl Friday!    Mr-  Lyon'a future plana have not
night, having evidently paused nway yet been given out. It Ih understood.
the  previous  nlghl,
possibly from
ieart failure.' Mr. Mrl'liirson nf this
clly waa called out to Moylo to take
charge of tho burial errangenents.
Mrs. P. J. TlmmeRH and tlaghtors,
Miss charlotte and Mm. Lilian .lacks.
arrived in tlie city Tuesday from
the Bast.
Rov. It. W, l*eo. whose homecoming
wus announced for last week, received ut lho tasi advice from his physician (o postpone tho journey for a
week. Word from Mr. I.ee himself
a day or two ago indicated that he
and Mrs. I.ee and young son will be
returning to Cranhrook (his week, In
time to permit of Mr. Leo taking hi.
usual services nt the Mothodisi
Church on Sunday next
Thoy will undoubtedly receive a
warm welcome ou returning to the
city nfler having undergone such a
trying experience.
j. it. McCreery of (he McCreery
Bros, store at Winnipeg, arrived here
Sunday for a visit with his brother.
"It was a greal day for the kiddles,"
so many grown-ups were heard to remark of the visit of the Al. (i Barnes
circus to tho city on Monday- Many
of the said urowu-ups should also 'toss
up thnt thoy themselves look a lot ot
enjoyment  out of the sum.  out  event
It proved on the whole an attraction
of good class, exactly as represented
and wo regret thnt the exigencies of
space do not permit of giving it fuller mention. The excitement commenced on Sunday evening with the
arrival of the special trains, and on
Monday the city was en fete for tin-
gala day, The procession in the morning was in Itself nn event, and the
wonderful variety of animals led to
many youthful enquiries as to "What
are thoie?" nnd to a few specimens
their proper designations could not tip
applied by the average onlooker. Performances were given iu tho tent afternoon and evening, and drew good
attendances, ns they really deserved
to. Tlie nets on the whole wero quite
clever, and better than that, possessed
something now aud original. The Al.
(i. Barnes cirrus hns established a
good reputation for itself, and on any
subsequent visit may he sun of good
attendances, it Is safe to say.
Slstera of Charity.
The hull being decorated appropriately for tht occasion,'the spectacle
presenter! was quite a brilliant one
The class colors of white and gold
predominated In rhe scheme of decoration. Over the stage was suspended tho motto, "Ood and Human<
Ity." Appropriate musical numbers
were rendered during tiie evening by
Edmonson's orchestra.
Mr. It. B. Beattie acted a^ chairman
during the exercises   and In a neat
speech paid a glowing tribute to th>
work which nurses are doing for humanity.
Dr. Q, K. I. MacKinnon, in the absence of I»r- F W, Oreen who was
hurriedly called away, made the pre-
bi ntal Ion of diplomas, after Ur
Oreen had made an Interesting and
helpful address to the class of graduates. Mrs. Oreen presented to them
tljfir medals won. and others taking
part in the proceedings of tho even-1
i ing were -Mrs. W ,\ N'esbit, Mrs. J ]
1 K. Kennedy, Hev. Father Kennedy
Mr. I.. Douglas Rtnggor. Mr. JameH
Milroy and Rev. Father Murphy,
The class graduates, comprising
Misses Amy Gregory, htargeret Simons, .May Carlson autl Constance McCarthy, were each presented with a
bouquet of beautiful > ut flowers by
Mrs (DrO F. li. Miles, these tokens
representing tho best wishes of their
As an evidence of the appreciation
Of the  work  of tho  hospital,     main |
were    In     atteiidanct      from    OUtalde
points,  and   much   applause  was  accorded the- successful graduates
rm.MHM. 1,0-O.F. MKETING8
Mr and Mrs. |i. (iilroy left on Sunday last tor Nelson when? ihey are
sponillng a week or so. Mr. (Iilroy is representing the the local Oddfellows Lodge at the sessions of the
| Grand Lodge of B. c. being held there
this week, and also the cranbrook encampment at tho Orand Qncampmenl
of the Orand Lodge being held at thp
I same tim-
Mr   and Mrs. .1. W. Spence are also
. al     Nelson    -similarly  engaged,   Mr-
| Spence acting along with Mr. Oilroy.
'while Mrs. Spence and Mrs. Dan
Campbell are attending the sessions
of tlte Rebekah Assembly being held
In connection with the Oddfellows
Mrs. A. Marshall, who accompanied her husband overseas, tie being
later killed in action at tho front, arrived yesterday, and will remain with
hor parents, Mrs. Marshall has boon ,
visiting with relatives In Bcotland.
Mrs. \V. .!. Atchison. Mr. and Mrs-
Chas. J. Llttlo, Mrs. Agnew und Mr
It,   McKay,   of   Winnipeg,   motored   to
tho Atehlson-Ltttie ranch on Wednesday to hoi. bow things aro progressing at Canal r'latiui.
■   •-■■ : .  ■-- :.:o... ),.-i;  milch iin-
,..--    by the attitude of the folks at
home More than one ;i* returned
i Iti trong :-■ If notions to vote ag-
■ I ■ Budget. Some of than do-
se it thr i '-.ia few ha*.e
•,'■• It i- t: ,- ':..,!!.- pressure ihat
tas done the damage ..- much a.s anything It work-s more powerfully
for the Crerarites than do their ar-
l* iit.--iit.- ii, the Houae
Toe whole Budget debate has been
* strange affair. Three days after
ll opened ;■ seemed to be in a fair
way to peter out. But it lasted much
'.oxxk'-t than tbe whips thought It
would. Being of a double-barrelled
nature, it haj ca ised s lot of talking
The government seemed to te: afraid
of a lengthy Ale* usaioa evidently
tiiiukiut! that in thla danger lurked
an opinion the soundness of whlcb has
been confirmed by derelopments. Once
bolt" starts among a group of men
o an wondering whal to do, there
is no tellinK wliere i' will end.
Tiie second round of the debate opened strongly Dr Micbaol Clark
being In good form, made a very ef-
fectlve deliverance Mr Melghen.
who followed, made by far tbs Injit
all-round speech on tiie Government
side. It wtw an able and exhaustive
defence of the lineal polloy, intended
to lervo nol only as a speech, but an
a campaign document for Governmeni
■npporten H<- held the Hou--- trail
for over two ntnl a half t,"ur- and tht;
ipplaute thai followed his conclusion was strong evidence ot the sfl-tfcu*
-iii-in he i ad sroused Knowing
well thai there were some bolters am-
ong the weeternera, he mad s -tr n
effort to hold them, but could not bold
them all,
Wright, of Battb-ford led the '•holl-
■ rs." more titan ordinary Importance
being attached to bis action because
lie Is the first western Conservative
thai has withdrawn his support from
the Oovernment    Hr- bad spent hov-
!ral weeks In the west, seeding) and
while there consulted bis ol dtime followers who plainly told blm that on
the tariff there was but out course to
take Like most men from the prairies he Is a low tariff man. and as tho
Budget did not suit him. he, In a short
and clear out speech, paid thot ho
stood four square on tlie Farmers'
platform and so could not vote for tho
BudgOl      Hr will lake his seat among
the Creraritot,
Buchanan, of Lethbrldge, was tho
next (ioveriimtnt supporter to doclor.)
ibal he would support tho amendment Not mo much Importance is at-
Inched to his action as Wright's for
Il0 voted agaiust tho Budget lust year.
Continued on Page Three r*«K    TWO
Thursday, June III, 11130
Young Women
and girls often complain of mysterious headaches, which keep coming
and going with some, but remain
all waking hours with others. There
Is no mystery about these any longer. Thoy urr caused by eye si rain
or weak vision. Correct glasses
will quickly remove the headaches,
und they will not return while the
glass. :*, aro worn Wo make accurate   glasses   for   all.
Raworth   Bros.,
OPTJI IANS mul ,11 Wll.I.KltS
CIK Cranbrook Herald
P,   A.
ibllslied  '■'■
Tliumlay by
-ETSON Eiiilor
IMS Assistant Her.
■-tVt,h   n   Ml*..!,,,,;   Wlll,„ut   »   "lu/».lr"
l'rl.,1 .-.I   by   I nl,,,,   (.iilxir
SuIi>*tI|iUuii Price, *2.im a Y<-»r
Sul)»c-rl|iilini Price, I.S., *-_'.:,ii » Year
Advertising Rates on Application.
Cbannes for Advertising MUST be In
till, offltt, Wednesday noon tin, current
week to accurp attention
No letters to (
ed except ovt-l 11,e pr
and -i.l.l, .-.*.-- of Uie wil
.-iiiii.i of no exception.
be Innerl
The  ml
THURSDAY,   JUNE   Ml.   1920
11 Is announced llmi Uui lime
tor closing tlie now Provincial
Voters' lisi will in- July 15, Utile more than ;i montii from to-
duy, ami if those under tiio Impression Unit their names, heing on tin' olil'lisi. will automatically revert to I lie new
list, nml neglecl in comply with
ihe provisions of iln- Election
Aet pnssi'il hy ihe Legislature
at lis lasl session, they will lind
when election day mils 'round
that they have heen disenfranchised,
Mot only will Hie new lisi he
used iu the oleclion upon the
prohibition referendum srhed-
iil.'d to take plain this Kali, hut
it. is generally conceded the
same list will he operative in
the Provincial election which
it is hinted will follow in the
wake of Uie talcing nf the pleb-
Iscite on lhe liquor question as
io whether lhe preseni Prohibition Act will he continued in
force or we shall have control
of the vending nf liquors hy the
The new Act. nol only ean-
cels all previous legislation bn
the question, but wiped out, all
existing volers' lists—giving
the country an absolutely clean
sheet and a fresh siarl in provincial elections matters, possibly an excellent
davit, contained in the application form, in support of an
application for registration as
' a voter, and for the further
1 convenience of applicants for
registration, these affidavits
may be sworn before any provincial government official,
municipal ofiicial. postmaster
or postmistress. Indian'agent,
iJ.P., mayor, reeve, alderman.
i councillor, commissioner for
j taking affidavits, or Provincial
! Elections commissioner, a
i large crop of whom are. ap-
: pointed in every electoral dis-
jtrict. From all of which it will
ibe seen that there is not much
'■ excuse for any qualified elector
I failing to get properly register-
led on the new lists.
, As to qualification, the new
iact, omitting legal phraseology, provides that every person
: iwhich now of course, includes
female) who is of the full age
of twenty-one years, who is a
British subject by birth or naturalization, and who has resided in the province for six
months and in the electoral
district for which he or she
seeks registration for one
month immediately preceding
Ihe date of application, shall
be entitled to be registered as
a voter, subject only to the disqualifications clauses contained in sections 5 and 6, whieh
disqualify every Chinaman,
Japanese, Hindu, or Indian, besides the usual disqualification
of persons convicted of treason, bribery or personation or
those still under sentence for,
any indictable offence, as also
[deserters from military service and "conscientious objectors" who obtained exemption from such service on these
grounds. A special clause
qualifies relurned soldiers, irrespective of whether fhey
have attained the age of .twenty-one years.
To receive and comply with
the terms of tlte act as to classification of the names, etc., entails considerable work and ii
is doubtful if the lists can he
prepared   and the referendum
on the liquor finest ion taken before the snow tiles.   The machinery Is now in motion for
jibe  registration  of  voters  in
j the   province  nnd   all   should
avail themselves of the privilege  of  exercising  the   franchise when the time conies hy
I recording    their    names'.      It
I will he too late when the lists
'close July 15th.
A Savings Account is like a weed —once
started you can't stop it growing.
Don't run risks by keeping money around
the house. Place it in a Savings Account
with this Bank, where it will always be safe.
Interest paid at current rate.
Cranbrook Branch,
Sub-Agtncy al KimbtrUy
oi it (ovmiroKAim.H   .
where pnoprrEEMNa
People have marvelled at the
rapid and very marked Increase
which has taken place of late
in the costs of footwear, and
in ninny caHes have been free
to criticize the retailer and dub
htm a "proliteerer.'* Of necessity, when the markets show
these advances, the retailer
hats lo pass the increases along
idea under (to the poor consumer who has
In i» Miiko Kiihi tnil
Prom very unolonl times BUporstl-
tlous bullets have existed conuernlug
rain, ami many qua 111 I llttlo rites have
been performed liy agricultural pen
pie anxious Inr the  welfart of their
Por a nit to Appear unusually rest,-1 ready fen* use.
less   is  held  In  some  rural  districts
to lie ii sign (if ruin.     It has also been
noticed that when all the cows    lie
down    In    tin   liclds. rain very often
follows before long.     Usually tills Is
of a more or less violent character.
In one nf the northern provinces of
India the nintdetifl used to have a rn-
thor ijiiaint custom, When rain was
desired they would sally forth with
Jars of water, whicli thoy would calmly pour down the backs of any old
women who happened to he passing.
This dangerous practice is now. fortunately out of date-
Many heathen peoples believe implicitly in the virtues of rnlnstones,
These were just pieces of rock, uften
if peculiar shape or color, which they
held to he sacred; und when rain wus
wanted, the simple act of placing the
stones lu u basin of water was thought
certain to produce cooling showers at
short notice. But the savages have
u short way of dealing with unsuccessful rainmakers, lending them forth to
instant execution if they failed too often. Many witch doctors must have
lost their lives through too strong a
faith in the rain atones.
Some people believe to this day thai
in u case of severe drought, flogging
Uie surface of rivers, ponds, etc,, will
quickly call up refreshing showers,
The flogging is done with rods, preferably of hazel -Tit-Bits.
the circumstances, as the Mate 1 to stand the burnt of the rise,
badly needed purging and noi The following from the New
more effective way for doing It York Times, is Interesting, in
could be imagined than by wlp- view of all the recent, talk of
ing the slate clean and begin- the scarcity of leather, and the
ning over again. It was most notifications from the makers
appropriate, too, lo usher in thai a further jump In prices
tlie post-war period with new can be looked for
lists, as well as to signalize the
practical coming Into effect of:
woman suffrage, sanctioned by
the late Bowser administration
In the same way. The old list
containe'd about 80,000 names.
".Most mynterles roi solved In
course nf time. So It hus come about
witli that concerning leather supplies- It Im only n little while since
i n nuers und shoe manufacturers
were ascribing the high cost of the
raw miiterlulH to (lie scarcity of Blip-
It is estimated tlie new register] piles,  Then The Times called atten-
will record nol less than double ili0" ,0 >llc f«<-t thai the Imports of
and skins had heen extremely
In quantity nnd that many more
been added hy the killing of
r   numbers  of  domestic   cattle.
By all the rules of the game this
should have meant an abundance nf
leather- The mystery wns what became of the skins? Prom recent disclosures it would appear that the
hides and skins duly passed through
that number.
But names will not automatically register themselves. At
present thero are no voters in
the province of British Columbia—only potent iiii voters, who
have to "make their callingI
and  election  sure"  by  taking!
the necessary trouble to get on the tanneries and wero convened in
the  brand  new  voters'  lists.!10 Mother,    This leather, it seems,
This is made as easy as pos- Wfla then I,apked away in stornR8 in
various parts of the country, even ns
fur west us California. And a great
deal of those accumulations are still
fu storage and being withheld from
market. The manifest purpose of
ihis hoarding was to create nn artificial scarcity and so give a plausible pretence for high prices of lentil-
slble for every qualified elector. Registrars of -Voters for
each electoral district, and
such number of deputy registrars as may be necessary, are
appointed by the government,
and provided with blank applf- j or nnd shoes,  what has now check-
cation  forms, to  be furnished Iniatod the continuanoo of this Bchemu
without charge to any person-'" ",,! inability to finance further the
applying  therefor;   registrars,
moreover, are authorized to receive from any person offering
to file the same a sworn affl-
fJo ver n mental l'roiiiecriiiir
Tin Provincial Oovernment during
the last fiscal yenr made a prollt of
$783,000 through the sale of alcoholic
liquors lu the dispensaries It controls
throughout British Columbia. The
total sales of liquor through this
source approximated $1*500-000 In value- Tlie operating expenses probably came to less thnn $50,000. Thus
tlie Government made a profit of approximately Till per cent, ou its sales,
and ii should he noted that sueh salts
were mainly for medicinal purposes,
so Hint the Ills of the jieojde of the
province were fined to that extern
The government practiced profiteering
and to an excessive degree, nnd uuy
government which does this must expect to he regarded as Insincere when
it condemns a similar practice up-
piled by others.
it is somewhat amusing to read on
the same day us the Governmeni
publishes its "prohibition profits" uf
au attempt to he made by the Minister of Agriculture to cheek profiteer*
Ing in potatoes. There will he every
commendation for what Mr. Narrow
is attempting lo do. but it is n case or
"physician, heal thyself." The government was morally wrong in charging
exhorbltuiit prices for medicinal prescriptions.' Thot was one feature of
prohibition In which the Legislature
should have intervened aud decided
what profit, If any, could he made.
Tlie Attorney-General, uo doubt, congratulates himself on his astuteness
lu having mulcted Ihn people of the
province through the sale of liquor*
hut iu rinlnir so he wns putting his
stamp of approval on a practice which
he bus before now, condemned iu others, a govommeni which profiteers.
is every whit us guilty, in a moral
sense, as a private individual or company which engages In tlmt method
Of accumulating wealth. In the present iiisiuiic,• Hig Government's responsibility Is till the more reprehensible
Inasmuch ns it look advantage of the
Ills of the community,to nuike a 50 per
cent, prollt ou the medicine It sold.
—Victoria Colonist,
Their lirecdliiir
The new chancellor of Germany
wns born In Xew York. Tbe pretld-1
ent of the frlsh R< public so-called |
wns born iu New York, The hn*« nf
the Bolshevists lived In Xew York. We
complain of tlie trouble foreigners nre
bringing to Amrrlcn. We have exported some ourselves. —- Syracuse
Post Standard.
The tennis court is progressing, bul
ii will he some little time before it Is
Thc McXalb Lumber Company's saw I
mill is now running la nice shape, and ■
Is cutting over 20,000 feet a day.
Mrs. ll. Steeve and two children left
last Friday for Michel, to join Mr.
Steeves who Is permanently located
Tlu C. P. R. has signed contracts;
to supply about it dozen parties on
Baker Hill with water from their
M. A. Beale, the genial mining bro-1
ker of Moyie, was -In town Tuesday,
conferring with Hutch upon the mining situation.
George Taylor lias greatly improved tiie appearance of his bouse by ad-
ding a verandah to It. George R. *
Leask did the work.
M. J. McDonald, an employee ofj
Robinson & McKenzie's sawmill, wasj
struck und Wiled by an Incoming train
from the east on Monday morning at!
an early hour.
Senator Turner, of Spokane, relumed from an inspection of the Sullivan Mine, "It Is the greatest body!
of oro on the American continent,"
he said.
Thnt Dominion Bay will bo*celebrated In crunbrook thi** year in a
manner which is characteristic of everything which the citizens of the
town undertake, Is now an assured j
Oliver Burge, one of the best known |
hotel keepers in South Kast Kootenay. left yesterday morning for Perry
Creek, where lie has leased the big
hotel building at Old Town and will
open up a first class hotel there.
Sections   of   the   Alpln
Can-ad* iu ail parts of thi
Ion have   received the   aunlv
message of the director. Aril:
Wheeler,   lnterprovincial    hou
survey commissi-.. ilt for B.C.   Tne;
Ih much in thin document of specii
interest to members of the club, hi
there is also a great ib
fectw the   generi
looks forward to a greatly in-
tide of summer tnnel into th
Lenses of tiie great lulls.
The director's message open
comments on the prosperous
lug of the club ami the success
camp at Voho lake last an
Thanks are abio tendered lo
who helped lo make the cam
etmBtui. Mention te made oi ie
photographic act!villas in the
Uinis and of the fact that ihe
lenge cup for competition by an
mountain photographers Wu
last rtuiuiuf!  bj Dr. II. K. Hul
EdlDOIlUlII. *
Wtth reference to the erectlo
suitable    memorial    to Die   i
members of the Alpine oiuh
.rector sayB.   '"It is d
en two .separate line
a record uf all our in
tary service, uud  \>-
wlio have Joined tin*
roll, on the   club   Im
Banff, and seennd. tl
but above timber line at some -*•■
rtceable place In the Canadian Roi
Is* for the use of our members a
Umtlbly   the  public  who  ere  lnj'
grounds f
roctton ot ;
ir.at on ■
-v-.ullj org-ui -
the "Alpln*' el
(ul Interest to        bills wheie the"ll
he fact that thla
in    operation   oh *\ Ind thin cornea r
-ier aid anyone j.(„  slth  on   ytt
ally i!.ityeBt!uu, I       plain,
ibe motiutalna  The mountain land la
un expense. The        you not come back again?
bo.ne   and   the Qlow ski pa with your sol den light,
oil . the    way!       uiow -only wind from the hill
• 111 be open to; Kor my hear; bun a Ion-ring tonight,
^ ; of July until I       that only the mou ttalna can fill.
< ItliSTON mih CELE-
frewing the Way With Flowers
Creston lias decided upon a Citizens'
Day celebration to take place on Friday. June 86th, and the committee In
charge of the affair ls arranging for
sports and other attractions. The
best holiday of the sort yet seen there
Is being arranged for. Races for
children nnd adults, contests, Indian
features, football and baseball games,
dunces nnd moving pictures are part
of tlie jollification* planned by Ores-
tonltes in order to get their town ln
on the 1920 celebration map of this
"I am convinced that the Kootenay
Is on the eve of a mining revival,"
said Mr. I,. K. Armstrong, at Nelson
this week. Mr. Armstrong Is the secretary of the American Institute of
Mining und Metallurgical Knglneers.
aud lie Ims heen up from Spokane on
a visit of Inspection to some mining
properties In that section. He snld
further that a number of mining engineers and others Interested from
■ lie States would lie present at thr
Mining Convention to ho held nt Nelson In July.
"It Ih un event mining men are looking forward in with particular Interest.     The Seattle Convontlou made a' *'I1**'!" v,.   ,
.,,,., ,lu the old days
big stir, and in consequence more Interest Is being concentrated on Kootenay mining development than most
people think," he went on.
carrying of these accumulated stocks
of leather. Thr prices began to shoot
up quickly after Governmeni control
of litem ceased on January 31 of last
year-   ln seven months the lacreasw
in prices of hides ranged from SS to
lift per cent., and leather figures followed suit. Recently prices have begun to tumble and they are likely to
go much lower If the law of supply
and demand  Is to govorn-   Even  if
the tanners take a vacation for a fev|,m o( lhe present '^mmt ,fl thnt
months, there will be leather enough j„l0 „,„,.,„ ,.,in nf ,,.„ ^aTl} Temaim
-   - around for a  long  period  to ,m..nfttlRfid UH  rftKardf,    itfl . poworH,
The Supreme Court of Canada divided last week In lis opinion on the
Jurisdiction of the Board of Commerce
of Canada as a profit fixing tribunal
An order which the Board proposed to
serve on retail clothiers ln Ottawa limit lug the profit which any retailer
may take on men's suits nnd overcoats tn-fifteen per cent, net was upheld by three of tho Judges on the
bench, but those remaining refused to
uphold the order. It Is understood
that thc matter will be taken to the
Privy Council In Kngland.     The res-
Flowers are amongst the assets of
e Canadian Pacific Railway, Flow-
s bloom in CI'it. ;.-.*.li.-ii-i at most
f tlu- principal st a Lions from oue
id ol lhe country to the other,
here me flowt-i knots outside the
gOUUUln liolel at St Andrews, on
e Atlantic coast, and oue of the
isi beautfiil flower guldens in Arnica  bioouiH   around the   Kiupruss
t or lho plon-
too busy opening up tbe
I ittl'Oddett ways tu give much atleu-
t m to the cnltlvnllo'i of flowers. Yet
I iwer cultivation along the C.P.H,
• mus to have progressed with the
i nmerclal prosperity of the rall-
\ vy system Itself, for It Is now
t iity-oiie y.nrs since fine of tbe
i P.it, employees produced u few
\ ritlis or flower seeds in hte own
I ot and distributed (hem amongst
j i friends ift some of the stations—
v th the object of starting flower
nardealnfe along the line. The start
, as auspiciously marie, Hnd now the
' P.n, has a floral department with
! ladyuarters at Windsor Street 9ui-
t in, Montreal, 'Mr. B. M Wlnnegar
I- the horticulturist and forester.
Every year thousands of pseltrtn
i f flowor aeids. bulbs, trees, shrubs
i au s ed, end large quantities of
i ft .Users are distributed free oi
i ..arge to station agents, section fore-
i oi, care taker b of round houses and
, nplovees living on the property of
i., c . . ..;•   '. -a tocdj lUi \.r
North Bend. B.C.
Bower along the railway tn lhe sum-(division ol the C.P.B. prizes are given
mer   and autumn   are writ out   lnj every year for the best display of
March,   Full particulars for cultiva
tion arc printed on each seed packet,
llulbs for spring flowering are sent
out In the fall.
Seeds and plants of the best kind
are always provided, Standard flower seed packets contain nasturtiums,
alyssum, mignonette, sweet peas,
phloi ai^d koch'a. Ferns and house
plants are sent to large stations. An
undlSBs variety of perennials are distributed, aid amongst the varieties
or trets supplied are maple, birch,
beech, poplar and eatalpa.
Include laurel leaf willow,
borbeirles nnd we.gslta,
(lowers, and some of the products of
gardens kept by the railway amateurs have won prt/ea ut Cunadtau
and United States floral exhibitions.
During the last thirty-one years
the encouraging Influence of tie
C.P.R. Bower growers has ns'erlally
assisted Ih the Inauguration of floral
societies all over tbe country. Many
of ths railway offle'aJs are members
of theBe societies. Flowers lave Improved the appearance of the railwayt
stations, and Inspired by tbe beauty
Shrubs | of the stations, residents of the tow %
sumac, have planted flowers that beautify
their homes.    A little flower flame
which menns thnt Its hands are still
sii-urely tied behind Us baeV, speak-
BEAU THE HEHAM), $100 A IIAE lug metaphorically.
In all cases the cultivation of flow-1 ftiong the C.P.R. haa often thrown
er bed:* In dons by the employer* of. the sparfc that limited s fir-' of norths company, many of whom hivc[er|(
.„. (-pert Ka;iV.**".,   On -"-"^i
The Herald, $2.00 a Year
M Thursday, Juno 10, 11120
l' A (i i:  t ii it i: t
run p. r. DAUBY corporations ltd., Hamilton, cam.
This  School
Canadian Currency
i.i\iiu;i!I.i:y (inr CARS
.-sjjwfe^-'-i .?n ht"-I* ,
. ■^■^'^mSg^: ^ |^jl
-i     fa    ¥   »•-' 1
Wc occupy nil iliis building
Our policy of standing tho
difference in exchange on
Canadian currency is in keeping with our iii-year record
of giving the mosl thorough
business training under expert teachers and with modern equipment at a reasonable cost.
Send for our complete catalogue, aud n free copy of "Ex-
perl Business Punctuation."
When in Spokane, visit our
school, Visitors are always
ffiusincoa College
wllh which Ih comhlned tiio
M   M   HIiil.l.Y, \   K   KANE,
Pres Bee
It. li
lu-   h
I i Villi
lo tin
Olt   till
of   til
i r. P. It. Ihin for some time
building a new slip for the m-
lodntiou of tlieir freight traffic at
mny 1-ntidtng, tho old sii|i having
il Us best days, but tbe scarcity
iterial lias delayed tbe work-
ins been necessary to get along
qsI posslhlp way wllh the old
nut grunt can. lias been exercised
it forces in shifting ears lo the
■s. Wednesday of last week as
Yds being done, the slip collapsed
is a box car was deposited ou it
> and two ore cars from the Sul-
iiiiin: were bucUled up on tho
8, but fortunately did not. 'go tail lake.
ni. Maharg Cranhroolt. was Boon
■ scene witli the wrecking forces
! company and the cars were
from further damage.
Many Special Attractions Planned for This Year's Event
Tlit. prise li'-t for the Culgary ex-
lilbltiou muy be obtained hy writing
i Lo B. L. Richardson. Manager, Calgary. Tbe Fair dates this year nre
; June 26th lo July .ird, and entries
j close on June 14th. Over $7.01)0 has
: been added to the prize list for tbe
1 live stock department for ibis year.
making the total amount offered in
all departments now $34,600.
The new hundred thousand dollar
cattle stable and judging pavilion will
be used for tlie first tlmo Ihis year,
and will add greatly to the comfort
and convenience of tlie exhibitors.
Calgary  te  fortunate this year in
heing able \o secure LOOkle&t pOSSl-
; lily the most daring acrobatic performer In tlie world, lie does acrobatic
mi mils ail over un aeroplane and finishes his act by changing from one
machine to another in full illicit in
1 mid air. This Ib positively tbe greatest attraction tbat cun he obtained for
uuy exhibition,
Auto polo wll provide many thrills
for Fair visitors also, while tbe musical prognim Will be supplied by Ca-
muia's amok military hand, the 48th
Highlanders, of Toronto.
Special passenger rules will be in
force for the Calgary Exhibition from
all points iii Alberta, Saskatchewan
and British Columbia, east of Golden on tlie main Hue, ami Nelson un
the Crow's Nest line.
McCarthy ami rough
house burns to fight
at i1 .ernie on july 1
Charley McCarthy lias been signed
up to light Rough House Burns In
Fernle on July 1st. Both these men
are lighters of national reputation,
and will he a hii; drawing card for the
Dominion Hay celebration in the sister ciiy.
If It's Job printing you are In need
nf, telephone the Herald and let our
solicitor call, We nre at your service
with nu equipment second to none In
the Province. Buy at home aud help
make Cranbrook a blgner city.
Bonnycastle Hale, tho well known
naturalist has written and illustrated a splendid article descriptive of
trapping conditions in Hire Lake, Ontario, during the 1919 season. This
appears In the June Issue of "Rod
und Gun In Canada," along with nine
other stories and articles-, dealing with
the wild life in the -great outdoors of
tbo Dominion. "The Red Gods" nro
calling Insistently now that tlie grim
winter snows have gono and even If
you are not hi a position to enjoy the
renl outing that you like, you can live
again the happy days of former out-
ingk by reading the pleasurable narratives set down by fellow lovers of tlie
wilds. The June Issue of Canada's
national Bportsmen' s monthly contains the usual high class (inns nnd
Ammunition, Fishing Notes, Conservator). Kennel and Trap Departments,
"Hod und (inn in Canadn" fs published by W. J, Tnylor Limited, Woodstock. Out.
HEPATOMA removes Gall Stones
coi rei ts \ppeiidic1tls in :'t hours
without pain. Iteglstered under
Pure Food and Drui Acl    16.00
Sule Mauitfnchtror
MRS.    UKO.    s.    AIM AS
Bos 1078 IWO Hii Wc. s.
Saskatoon. Sssfc,
Commencing June 1st. westbound,
nnd June 2nd, caslliouiid. n new
service, in addition to Nos. f,l and
C8.   will   be   inaugurated   between
Let li bridge nml rrunbrook
making conne'ctlons at Lethbrldge
lo and from    Calgary,    Medicine    I
Hal and Cardston.
Westbannd Bnstbound
lv.   !
S..10 p.m   Cranbrook. .0.46 a.m.
Dstrlct Passenger Agent. |
.". 27 21 Calgary
The new truiu service between
Cranbrook ami Lethbrldge, at Whicli
point connection is made Wltll the
train fnr Calgary, will undoubtedly
prove most popular with thc travelling public, Tbe service started oui
of tills city Wednesday of last week,
tlie westbound train arriving from
Lethbrldge for the first time on Tuesday evening departing on Wednesday.
The time of arrival is 8.80 p.m.. and
departure    8.46    a 111. Travellers
should hear tbis In mind. If the train
is Bufficferftly well patronized it will
b< maintained In the future.
The City Council meets in regular
session tliis evening (Thursday), One
of the outstanding Items of business
to come up Will be tbe proposed purchase hy tlie city of the plant and bus-
Iness of the Crnnbrook Electric Light
We hava tlie largest and niosl varied stock in lown —- suitable
for si Joseph's Creek or Premier Lake.
along anil gel pictures ot soma of the llnest scenery In Hip world.
I'lii'Sriiiri'itiN-.. .. Mr Agnew, our new Manager, will nlve them his
prompt inul personal attention.
Ituy niniir 71
Night Plione 211
II' you arc In lhe oul-of-toivil district, drop us a letter or card and
anything yon want li r Hue will he Ment hy return mall ur express.   We give special ntlenllon to out-of-town orders.
lll'll SUNDAY HOI'ltS AIM: \ to ft lf. IH.and 8 to 9 P. M.
(Continued from Page Ouo
White iims declaring his attitude he
has not siBiitiled htB intention of withdrawing his support from the Government, lho probabltty being that he
will retain his seat as al present all
through the session.      Thnt Btarted
1 Things ami none could tell what 111 in hi
' happen. Six hours before the whips
had agreed io wind up the discussions
and have the vote taken on Thurs-
; day night, or early  Friday  morning.
1 but developments swept aside that ar-
' rangemenl: for the tide ol oratory
attained such dimensions tiiat nearly
another week was added to the debate,   There are some tilings that even
'< parliamentary experts cannot control, and one of them is a Hood of
I words   when one*  It nets under way.
! The Third Party men must be given as much eredit as any for renew-
I ing Interest lu the debut.'.     They la-
1 troduced  live subjects, audi  us  the
' new   steel   merger,   the   necessity   of
I taxing corporations, and generally of
jinking the taxes from those who have
I the money. The Liberals kept pret-
I ty much to the line of criticism In-
dulig-ed in by an opposition in lhe discussion over the Budget, They not
only found fault with the tariff, bul
with the other methods of raising!
the revenue; made jilmrgCH of extra-
vagances and of shortages in public
accounts, in passing it may he said
that a nuntbber of Liberals are much
annoyed nt Mr. Fielding for Introducing what has been termed a "pussyfoot" amendment, and iu making ;i
slandpat speech. They say that such
tactics will not do for an Opposition,
witch, above all otlier things, must he
For the greater part of tho debate
the case for the Government did seem
to be well handled. Evidently the intention was to linve a short debate,
which meant that only a few af the
front benchers were prepared. Thc
Western Unionists were obviously
handicapped, for representing a low
tariff community, Ihey bad to be rath-1
er apologetic, an attitude which never shows up well against a bang-up
attack. One thing the debate did
bring out, namely, that the real work
I of Parliament is passing rapidly to
j the hands of younger men. The old-
i er men seem to be tired. Their attl-
: (tide Is one of eompjyunlse, nnd not of
: aggression .which while lt may be very
I wise, wins but few political battles.
One has the Impression that the older men who have been hearing thei
1 burdens of the war period, have been
pretty much spent during the effort.
One gets the impression, too, that
they are slow to appreciate the newer elements in either the political life
or political thought of the day.
Mr. Crerar made a strong attack on
tlu British Empire Steel Corporation
Bhowlug up iii :i manner quite uew lo
the public the vastness of the scheme j
and the completeness of the monopoly that is almost sure to follow. He I
clamed thnt it would almost entirely
control the steel ship building Indus-!
[try, the eastern coal miiiiiug and steel;
industries, as well as dominate water
transportation ou the Great Uikes
and the St Lawrence. Iu doing so1
•+t expressed an opinion that Is held,
quite generally lu the House.
Gould of Assintbola got. Into the
limelight hy asking a few pertinent'
question's respecting the Western Ca-
nana Colonzatton Association. He
was In fdvor of any movement likely
to promote the development of the natural resources, but ho was a bit suspicions of this new one, thinking It:
was a bit too heavily backed by eastern mon led men to be devoid of the element of self-interest. He wanted to
know Its attitude on the tariff. Reid,1
of Macksnsie, among other things,;
placed on Hansard the story of thej
alleged attempt to buy the press
through the Murray scheme. He al-!
no replied to a number of members >
who had criticized the operations ofj
tho Grain Growers' Grain Co.
A11 aggressive light hus also been:
maintained by those who are after1
an addition to the sessional Indemnity!
and lu this contest the tide of battle I
lias seemed to ebb and flow. Some |
days the champions of the "something
\ additional" seem to have It; another
tlay it would seem they had lost out.'
Recently the presence In the chamber;
more regularly of a numlier of those
who did not seem to care whether
school kept or not, has given thc im
, pressiou that"the ghost will walk.
I In this connection it is Interesting
lto note the methods of eastern and
western men iu a matter of this kind.
} If the latter wants moro Indemnity he
boldly says so; goes up In the air, as
It were, over the high cost of living
at the capital and the loss to himself
I through having to remain so long
I away from business. But the east,
crn man works altogether differently.
He may feel quite as strongly as the'
western man, but he says little, apeak-,
ing only In whispers. He Is somewhat of a "gum slide" working 011 the
quiet — but. oh, how effectively! It
is the latter type of man who Is really doing the heavy work on tho Increase.
(Department of Fisheries and
Marine.  Ottawa)
Two good economical reasons why
you should eat more llsh:
It is cheap and nutritious, and provides a thrifty meal.
One of Canada's greatest sources of
wealth Is her fisheries, and you ran
help in developing the industry by
eating tish. It will also help to put
Canada tn a b etter financial position.
Probably nol many are aware of
how little fish Canadian people use.
Great Britain is one of the greatest fish consuming countries in the
world. During IB18 she had a per
capita consumption of ">S pounds, and
in 1819, it is believed, this was Increased to fit* pounds. This means
that the individual consumed tit ths
rate of more than one pound per week.
In tiie United States last year It [s
estimated by officials nt Washington
that the per capita consumption was
Mi pounds. Although little reliance
can be placed in this estimate, then-
is 110 doubt but that the local consumption in the United States has Increased greatly iu recent years.
A few years ago the per capita consumption of Canada per milium was a
matter of ounces. -Through the combined efforts of the Canada Food
Board and the Fisheries Branch. It is
estimeted that the local consumption
at one time reached a point equal to
45 pounds per capita. During Iftlfl It
h estimated that the per capita con-;
sumption was somewhere between 2'.\
and 25 |Hiuiids per annum.
Canada Is ono of the greatest If not
the greatest, fish producing countries
of the world. Why have our people
so llttlo faith in,llsh?
Till: THAI I,
sn 1:1/11:«
Tho roporl pf ore n
■olveil si Hi"
Trull  smaller  nf  tin-
Miiiiuu   mnl   SmoltiiiR
Company  of
fiiiiiiilii Limited, shows
lillll   Hi,-  liie
properties of tho comp
my 11 ;i ii-
hm  lii'iivy Hhlpmbtits
iiil   llmi   ili„
tomiiigo Is increasing
'tin, roporl  for Mm
week ending
May 21st, follows:
Mine nml Locution
(ll'nss Tons
Bluebell,   Rlonilcl   	
rllectrlfl Point, Boundary, Wn   i!"i
Florence, Princess C'roj
li c    117
.iusio.  Itossliind 	
Krnn, Allwwnrlll  	
North sinr. Kiiniicrlcy
Tain ii'siiiiiiter. niiimi,,
Company .Mines 	
Lime Koch
Week ending May 3ls;t:
Bluebell,  lllondcl 51
Electric Point, Hoimdriy. Wu... 46S
Gladstone, Boundary, Wn     43
Josie,  Itosshmd     130
North  Star,   Kimbtrley      252
Providence, (Ireeuwood    33
Sally Mines, Beaver del I     SB
('ompnny Mines    7601
Tablets   without   "Bayer  Cross"
are not Aspirin at all
fift genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
in a "Bayer" package, plainly marked
with the safety "Bayer Cross."
The "Biiyer Cross' it your only way
of knowing tlmt you are getting genuine
Aspirin, prescribed by physicians tor
nineteen rear* ami proved safe hy mil-
lion* ior He.fl.n'11*-. NeuralglAi Colds,
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis, and ior
I'aiii generally.    M.i'i.- in Canada.
Handy tin boxes of \i tablets—also
larger itsed ''Bayer" packages,
Aspirin  \n tlie trade mink (registered
iu Canada)) ui  Bayer Manufacture uf
Uonoscetleseldester of Sallcyllcacld.
Willie it Is well known thai Aspirin
nisani Haver manufacture, to miIiI tbe
public igatiut Itnltatiom, tlie Tablets of
Barer Company, Ltd.. will be atamped
witli the!) geuerat tudc mark, the
"Bayci CrWl.
flavors like the
pyramids of Egypt?
Because they are
find WRIGLEVS is a beneficial
as well as long-lasting treat.
it helps appetite and digestion.
keeps teeth clean and breath
sweet* allays thirst.
ealed Tight—
Kept Rifiht
llll.II I I.ASS
House Furnishings For Sale
The complete bouse furnishings of Mrs. Robert
Kellick, contained ln her residence, Harden Avenue, are
offered for private sale. The furniture and household
goods offered are strictly high grade, and the whole will
lie offered for sale privately. May be viewed between
hours as follows: From 10 a.m. to 12 noon; 2 p.m. to ii
p.in.; 7 p.m. to n p.m.
Automobile For SaJe
Mil.iiuu'liliii Slx-Cjlimli-r E-68 l.lghl Touring Car,
aliiiuHi new. iiv.- good tire-., for .-ale cheap.       This car
was personally used by owner, and is in A-l running order.
HOX 11    *     IIEIU.I.U OFFICE     -    CRANBROOK, T..C.
IG-lnch Stove Wdod,   all dry. Fir. Tamarack and Pine.
Tie- price is right.
Oood supply now <m hand, and another carload expected
Thursday, June 10th.
V. .1. mum:
P. 0. Adilre
Te\tsm..<l\tiem..t*\i\e,.iflt,n , iflAnt, sfltatestefLNst   stlNm   itlsmtfQ
Cranbrook Cleaners and Dyers
r.   ».   WILMS,   llanager.
Foroinosl Cleaners and Dyora ol Everything
Phone l»'j C RAX BROOK, B. C. Box .-'
Q»W»  msshfise. w W"**»-W" **"VU'  mmjlismsstmf\s   ttssJI/i   m»t%
Tlmt any iwrsfiii f,nmil treipctR-
siiifc or i.-u.ting Brass, hay or tiuii,,.-!',
on ill,- land known us Wasa Estate,
being l/its Xos. -J54, 2«T, S06D, W.X,
8102. :ii)00, Part No. Ill, l'art Xu. SS,
alt Croup 1, Kootenay District, will
tig prosecuted and lipid liable tor
A. II. M.M'llOXAI.l).
Dl'4 Hastings Street W„
Vancouver  B.C,
Owner. 5-26-lt
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Camilla Limited
Offices, Smelting anil Refining Department
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and L.-ud tires
Produccm of Gold, silver, Copper, llluestom-, Pig 1,,-ui! aud
Zinc "TADANAC" Brand.
■■ -.--JJT1 VAj
If you want Dews while it news.
I subscribe tor tbe Herald.
Job Printing
Herald Office1
•fflctlimngt Cjmuj)
7::io P. Jl.—nivinc Worship.,
Preacheri BEV, It. JY. I.EE
You nre Invited
Ask for
in Mils issue of tin* Herald appeal's
an official advortlsomeni dealing witli
tlie Sales and Luxury Taxation Iteso-
liitiotis now in force throughout tht
Dominion As the matter ■■■ one
which affects practically all lines of,
merchandising and manufacturing,
alt merchants and manufacturers
would do well to flip this advertise- ;
ment and file It for reference. The
subject is a verbatim copy of the Memorandum on tho Resolution us for-
warded to Collectors of Inland Revenue and is us exact and authoritative
ii statement on the muttor as is available.
Appended to the nfllchil Memorandum lias been outlined in brief form
paragraphs dealing with the practical application of tlie Taxation Resolutions and tlie duties of morchanta
and manufacturers in connection with
tlte mutter Insofar as reports and collections are to he made under Die Resolutions.
Thursday, .Tune 10, 1020
Vegetables   put
ot tbe pick fron
Ida's  fertile  vail.
under WW
the cbotces
ritlsii Coliim
tiro tenth.r llttlo green beans,
(Btrlngless). The flavor is mos
V4>| If GR0CJ5H
Thero are some motorists in tho
ity who are appiirently are begllWtllg
I already to practice tlie chance lu Ihe
! rule of the road, which  while peml-
', lug, has not yet taken effect.    There
is a good deal of "cutting the corner",
notlcenble, especially at   the    Inter-:
section    of    Halii r nnd  Hanson,    ill-
I stead of heeding thc direction of the
sHent   policeman   at   that   point   antl
keeping to the left.      (iood fortune
Dominion ('aimers  It, V., Ltd., sometimes    seems to favor the fool-1
Rend Office! isl1 ninro 1,ian ''"■' brave, but nt best
Vancouver  It. (-. i*'ie ,H fickle, and those who persist
in   takllilg  the short  cuts   'round  (lie
"'corners  are  Inviting  I rouble to visit
j them in the shape of an accident,
lU.ilnco tlmt Uusbeur — I l.l'.l,.
(lilt 1,111  (JOIWi
• —at l.u.vrsl  I'l'lci's
Few   Drops iA "Freejone," Then
Corns Lilt Off—No Pain1
I \.1.1 iti; TO (-ll  ON
Tin-: lists \\u.\i mi;a\
imsi;ni i<anhiisi..)ii;vi
It would he well for \liter*
bear In iiiitnl Hint if Ihelr names
are imt tiled ti ith ihe registrars
named lu lake the same fnr Ilie
neu provincial voters' list, thoy
tt ill he disenfranchised I'liiin vol-
inn on lhe prohlhlljon pleblsetle
this full, und lu the provincial election wlllcll M is uencriilly lie.
lie veil will follow soon ai'ler Hie
fanner  vole is taken.
IMMrlrl KccMrur Milllirlc, Aid-
ei-iiinii Hid ment, Join* Martin, ,1.
A. Arnold, It. V. Hoffetl. und olh--
ers can register joii.
Mou'l postpone the registration
fin- a moment.    Do 11 nun.
The dole of closing the now
[inn iiieliil •, olers' list has heen
ll\etl lit Hie Oyveruiiioiil for July
l.'ttli. . Tlte courl nf revision will
sit. six necks nflcr .thnt dale.
A tiny bottle of "Freewiiie" p
little ut ituy drug Stores apply
drops   upon 'any  corn  or full us.    lu-
-trtiitly  it  stops hurtiagt then shortly
you lift tlmt bothersome com or callus
j right   oil'   with   your   linger--..    Truly I
! So  humbug!
M     i> Titoi'itu: with tin:
kt)V CITY \A,\tU\
No 42
Meets every
Monday night
at Fraternity
Hall.      Sojourning    Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble Grand, Rec.  Sec,
J. 11. Cameron VV. M. Harris
Craakrook, a C.
UMti every Tuesday at 8 |ini In
toe Fraternity Hall
(J. Q. Borgstroui, C. C.
C. H. Collluu. K. R. ft S.
VltlUai  brethren cordially Invited to attend.
Regular Meeting
HKCUNI)  8 AT UK I. AY  of each
■enth at 1! p.m. Id the City Hall
Meeta  ln   the
Parish    Hsll
ilrst Tuesday
afternoon of
every montii
nt 3 p.m.
^^^^^^^^ Proa, Mrs. E,
il. U'limau
Saoy, lire. J. W. Burtou, P. 0. Box 621.
AU ladles cordially Invited.
(Kamloops Standurd-Sontlnel)
!•*. c. Wade, ugent-general for B.C.
i  London, England, has slopped on
___._—„.»_ ,1-,. ,,C| ..,„.,, oE j  s< c0W|ier, M.P.P..
Considerable development work te wim proceeds lo walk along Mr.
to be done hy the government ihis Wade's ftirpnleiil form In the foliow-
year. al Fairmont Hot Springs, ac- inig manner, as shown in receni edit-
cordlng to information given out lo inns of (Joasl papers, showing what a
visitors there this week. A Inrgo bill of exponso the agent-general is
tank is to be constructed that will to llu province:
permit of more thorough enjoyment ",\a yours |h one of a number or
of the advantages of the springs, and in-ovincinl newspapers through which
Fairmont with its charming situation Mr. F. C. Waflo, K.C., Agent-General
is without doubt destined to become of Hie Provlnco, has published n lot-
it regular halting place for tourists ted attacking myself, may ! be per-
and motorists passing beck nnd forth; mtucd to observe that in my judgment
along the Wliiderinere road. Mr  Wade's letters are n furthed con
vlnclng proor Htal he nml his London
staff lack prolHoble employment,
; "Mr. Wade's heavy attempt at satire
nt my expense I overlook, Nature,
. In planning Mr. Wade broader in
| tin body than in the mind, marked
him rather for a chair warmer lu it
govornmenl dflico thnti n satirist
"An olllclal reprimand having, I urn
Informed, been ntnl to the Agent-Gen-
] oral, I .merely wish to oxpross my
'sens., of tbo linportlnonce of this g i-
verntnont in assuming to sit lu jnda-
| ment on my motives as a lneinbor of
tho Legislature In carrying oui my
duties in th.' publli. whoso money
goes to the support of British Columbia House, Mr. Wadt, and his stuff of
'secretaries, clerks and iindcrllulgB.
! "li may bo worth recalling thut in
order to assist Mr. Wade to meet his
unify callora and semi out his list of
(Experimental Farms Note)
The growing of mangels lias received a great impetus in many districts
owing to tho serious loss among turnips, caused by club root. The mangel Is attacked by very few Insects or
diseases, and when successfully grown
produces immense yields of succulent food, so necessary for live stock
during Hie winter and spring months.
Sound, fresh, plump seed should be
scoured arid large quantities of of the
very best home grown seed are now
on Hie market. The mango! requires
plenty of moisture and should ho planted in igood well tilled land early in
tho season. It foil's very well Wltll
the following-live yenr rotation: Hurley or mixed grain, mangels, grain
seeded down with clover and grasses,
liny pasture. Ahout one half of the
manure, twelve anil tt hall' tons, is
applied to the barley stubble ami plo-
wod under lu the autumn; the balance of ihe manure, a like quantity, Is
worked Into the hunt es soon us It
is til in work lu the spring. * When
Hie laud hits been worked so that ft
Is mellow and'1 friable il is thrown up
into low drills :!u inches njiart and the
lops of these dragged off with a pole
or fence rail.     The seed is thou sown
ahout one and a half Inches deep, at
from -I to ti lbs. to Ihe acre according
to the quality of the seed.   The "Phm-
11 Jr." cultivator and seeder Is a very
satisfactory implement for this work,
his  is  followed hy  u  heavy   roller,!
firming the earth about the seed so
ihat it may get sufficient moisture for
germination.!    During n dry poriod It
Is well to seed in the evening so that{
tho earth may remain damp ahout thei
seqd for a longer time.      The most j
Important   point   in   getting n good
catch Is to have the soil pressed linn-,
ly about the seed.      It pays to take
oxtrii time and trouble to put the seed
in right    even If it is necessary to •■
make u trench with a hoe for the seed
and to cover and .pack the earth down
with the feet,
As soon as the plants are up In
rows they should be edged witli a hoe
or hand cultivator.     Tlie latter will
j straddle the  row  and  do  both  sides
at once.    The horse cultivator should
then be run through the rows every
week or after every heavy rain until
j tlu tops cover the ground.    Thorough
persistent cultivation will add greatly
to the crop    by conserving moisture
and   destroying  weeds,       The  plants
I should be thinned to jl bout ten Inches
| apart  In  the  rows  by  tlu   Ume  they
getfoUrleaves,and hoed a second time
i before the roots swell.
•Mangels should be harvested be-
! fore severe frosts occur. They should
not be topped so close ihey will bleed
and should he handled carfully if they
are lo be stored Tor a long period.
They should receive .plenty of ventilation when in storage. The "Yellow Intermediate" is easily harvested.
It Is one of the best y tei dors and coii-
1 tnius ii large percentage of dry mat-
Riglii ihvoudk to the
Gateway oPtlic^Vfojt"
cfhejirgt choice ig
lOrns., /5 4  |       u,    ,..
li,.  Lumber Production of itriiKh
^^~-■ tZT'^.' !.^-----1^---^v^yft^'^^,*i«jni^'fc''3lir-l!l.'t,t:S     «-<,l,,n',lV;, i,. |,.   ,,„*,.,in,-.!,,! .'iniiiiion   BII
-rrr    '"te&i-^--**1^^ ;"' ;   " •■"'i'.Z'il'Z''"''""''''1'" 1^
-TEV -.S\^&^"'"" "'»"■'-;      .,   ,^*S.--^»-*--~.r:Jii-^-SJi'^t'' ''H.r.Mill*Tr.i,lliU.'*'nmb«rRn,..^J-c;
,.     ,,—
Ktefato-,,  •   Ont.
Mimlaf, Cb»l»l, Q.H,
'     M.ak.ila.l ,.i  BUtlrlcil
■■Will ICNK     UmillMICHMI
Jul j, ud Auiut      S«uikcr to Apill
ALIO KINS, Acdat iHbuu
IIV   \ll!OI'l.\\K TO 1MBIS
_^.   siimiry cunors and semi out Ills list tu
•^   lattors each day tbo province pays ns
|   follows, according io this year's ei
1 tlmnti
Fast Kootenay IM-trirt
Organization coni|ileted Jnn. 7,
li)U0, membership roll open for the
enrolment of prospectors. Applications and correspondence with
Huggestions tending to pnmiate the
interests of prospectors solicited.
Annual membership fee, $5.00.
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cl|ars, Cigarettes aad Candy
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
It tbe
The Hotel Willi * Personality.
(un,fulrnl to Hverytlilng
Vcrj  Moderate Katei
nn'li--iiif for nil I' in <li- Complnhil    fli
or three for Jlo, nni n« -.t-n- -    Unllcd
Co   Ml.Cntlinriiiea Onlnilo
for Nerve nntl fltnln lacrta 11 ' , >, \ mntlci .
■ T-nlr Mill Itlllltl J-Oiiup III. Ink, 01 iwo foi
u, „i ii.MK-i'.i. - ci i.v mail oh receipt "< price,
'I'M* MOHbt Dkl'U CO,, ht. Cut hut mr.. i intuuw
,,,.,.        ,     „    . „ .    m.   Miuu-L-a,     To Agent-General    Wade,
| When tn Snokaue M»ke| |8)0oo; secretary, ?3,000; private sec-
rotary, $1600; stenographers, jii"4^(t
ami $750.00; assistant stenographer,
$607.48; ch rks. $030.25 and $400.88;
olllco hoy, 441.30; ami other assistance
: $41fl.0fl.
"Tiio point of my criticism in tho
Legislature was that the office room
iln which Mr. Wade transact* this meagre work costs the public tho equivalent or about $50,000 a y.ar. compos-
led of the Interest value <>u an Investment of over $360,000 in  B. C. House, j
Interest payable on n mortgage ofj
$354,000, nnd a deficit of $6,375, between Uie Income rrom the rents nnd'
the  upkeep of the IniltdtiiB  which at'
tlie end of the term Of tin lOttBO will I
revert to tlie London landlord,
1   ".Major   Ueis.ti.ici..   whose   department l criticised on Blmllnr grounds
I of ccononmy at Hie sume time rBspon-
deil by Inviting Hie soldiers' orgaul-ca4
tions io uttciid at a public meeting
and "make themselves felt" by using
"their strength to force their opinions
'in political matters."    Mr, Wade con-
: lenls himself with r plea to the press
i of British Columbia for "nu odltorlnl
! request" tt) his friends lo bombard*thu
j impels with letters on Ills behalf.
j     "As it happens, every soldier ineni-
| ber in the Legislature, and many others,    Bpenklllg    from  personal kuow-
j lettge of the London offico, joined Wltll
line In  urging that the province sell
j this "while elephant'' while a profit-
! aide sale offers.     Many of thorn went
'further than I did aud advocated the
closing or iho Agent-Qpnernl's office,
and the dismissal nf Its staff."
-A.1D -
Plione No. 409
Cranbrook,   ...    . B. C.
| Let us supply you with your tiext
i counter su,les hooks. We have a complete Hue and prices aro as low ae
tba out-of-town fellow will give you.
Die Oranbrook Horald.
aulMarlbo for tbe Herald, $2 year.
a .. -icily novel attraction bas
no./ beta provided iu tbe C.P.H. uf-
j.*e u\mlOHs ut during Gross, un
a-Jraetlon which has be*»a much ad-
mind hy lhe crowds who have ga-
i. i m I u, make Inspection. The f.n«
Whitlows usually devoted to the exhibition of things Cunudmn is L-cins
occupied by un excellent model aerodrome uf lhe Aircraft Transport uud
Travel, irfnllted, m Heudou, together
ri ith scientifically accurate models
of various types of aeroplanes und
air bl.'«.
Sinli a display. Id a railway and
■Shipping office muy seem rather un-
llsual al Unit itiifbt, but ls really a
x\gn of the times, also marking much
enterptise on the part of the Dominion Express (.'umpany of Cana-da,
Realising the importance of main-
talnlntf a really "ExpreBB" service,
■ If its name is still to be justified, tbe
Dominion Express Company, the
premier Express Company In Canada,
made arrangements to act as Pan-
[senger and Parcels Agents for tbe
(Aircraft Transport and Travel U-
imltod oa their Ixindou-Paris daily
-ah' service.
; It is thus posalbi-i for either pas-
bengers or parcels to be booked for
rouveyance by aeroplane to or from
London ar.d Paris through any of the
Dominion Express Company's oftlces
in Europe, and these, iu addition to
Ixmdon are to be found In Important
cities sm b as Liverpool, (ilasrow,
ManobOBter, ttiruilugbam, Bristol urnJ
Par la,
I'he advuBtnties of tbis urrange-
meiil are many, for the Dominion
Express, holding as it does tbe exclusive rigbt of -diippiii/. QxpresB
parcels over the entire C.HK. hvs-
Ifm, ua    ageets   for  the    Aeroplane
Sen-lee ran ensure tbat un Express
[woltage sobflduled to catch it certain
ship actually reaebed Its destnation
tn Cannda In the she riant possible
spa." of lime. As lime is money
nowadays, more than over it was. It
in easy to realise what au Important
adjunct an Air Service is to j»u Ex*
press Company,
The Ume-tahle shows that only -'■■
hours Is occupied ou tbo journey to
or rrom London, ami Paris—ar gent
letters are curried at 2 shillings And j
C pence per ounce over the ordinary
loiter rule.
Parcels for delivery in Paris oil lhe
same day hiivc In he hantl-d 111 nt the
London office of the Dominion Express Company, P^-CS^rbmlna ''r^.
London. R \V„ before lfl -'.' a."i The
parcels rates rnufe from 1" **d lo 2«.
6d. per Ih, kccordlns ti« nunni'tv, I
while Fpeci.it rnipfl nro (juoted for
large and reaulnr consljrntneti'i. The -
ilngie fnre for passencersls lSffiiln* I
tun wh ch Inrllliti ; a -nr io convey ihe
passenger to 1-JoiiiHimv Hie slm-tl ir
•^ofnt The Dn*n<*)ini) Express Company's officials nt Pharin.*! C t>« Ijave
every reason to beltfivo that n In rue
proportion of Canndlnn vis'torn In
Euroiie this yfcar w'll t*ike ndvantr»Pi
of Hip ease with wh'eb ll te rtnw possible to bofilt sentfl for h rna' f'vfng
visit tn nm Crmtltfeni tbrr'u-li Hielr
office in fact, If they so «v '>, n
motor par cah pick them nn 'n Trafalgar Bfinare, and |n n* d " *""•■
hours tbev can be walking au .ij the
; of purebred stock m,
tay be considered a com-
lew Industry, for lt is not
lung since the days when quantity
was Uie idea uppermost in a rancher's mind, ami quality in hLs animals
•iec.Ivid very little consideration.
'ihis was in the epoch of tho huge
ranches, inn with settlement and the
introduction of other and more In ten.
dive methods of agricultural stock
raising, much attention has beon paid
to mc quality of the animal raised
with the result ihat the stock of the
western provinces Is becoming
known wherever interest is taken
tiie maintenance of herds of prime
q'uallty Iu the western provinces
brt'dUora have always had the active
co-operation of Uie various governments who hy au aggressive cam-
pa.fiU of propaganda, the institution
ami work of experimental farms and
'intelligent distribution of high-grade
animals in ihe stock raislut; districts
have striven to elevate the quality of
tiie an,mat hiod and eliminate those
of low grade,     f
0 Thu results of this intelligent cooperation are becoming more evident
every day, Purebred slock farms
aie uuw us common throughout the
West ha were tbe ranches of the old
days, and the demand for their pru-
;   duvt Is  Increasing and covering   a
1 large area. Each year many anl-
ii.....I are   purciiascd    by American
:   f. ruiers at the annual sales through-
I   o.:t tbe west and huge prices realii.-
;■   ci 9'   Australians   are    enthusiastic
;   over Canadian purebred cattle.     Re-
cebfiy a herd of Rolsteins were shipped  to the  Antipodes as an  experiment, and so great was Uie demand
l_ that they could have been sold sev-
(1) Some fine eattle graze on Albertan Prairies.
(2) The children help to rear the stock on the Prairies.
eral times oven*.     The   outlook for f the Introduction, as the government
export tn this direction hs so bright
that a further herd of twenty-four
head has been shipped from Vancouver, and it ls confidently ex*f»e>ctfid a
reinilar export business in Canadian
purqbred stock will he maintained
with Australia.
Holstein stock was first Introduced
Into Canada from England, and now
it ls found necessary to Introduce
fresh blood for the revival of British
stock. Canada, where the breed has
arrived at such a high state of perfection, has been chosen for ibis important re-supply, ami a special dispensation will be granted to permit
does not permit tbe entry of live cuttle into the country.
British Columhta has also supplied,
the Hawaiian Island with its first
purebred stock when, a short while
ago, a consignment of Kolstelns aud
Jerseys went lo lhe stockmen of
Kahalul, Island of Maui. A cleat*
realization of the importance of high
quality, have in fact, with Intelligent
breeding and the active co-operation
of the Dominion and Provincial Governments, raised the Canadian pure-«
bred standard, until It bus through
Its own excellence created the ivh-
or;U deuuiud which exists ut presant.
Perhaps you can epual the performance ot the SPECIAL SIX--but
you can never EXCEL it!
1 lil-lnch  ttlicellijiM'.      rhe-pu-seiifier   .Ml h.p.    InfcrruciMiitc IriMisinhsiou
^ (tannine leal hor upholstery. Card 11 res.
llesldenre I'hone No. 40
Shop  I'lmne  No. .it!
The Herald, $2.00 a Year Thursday, Juno 10, 11120
THE      CRANBROOK      II K It A 1, II
P A (i E      1' I V K
tS^SllfsJ A man at sixty
V ."'if -y years ot age is
N-<3»' either a failure
or a success. BEECHAM'S
PILLS have been made for sixl y
years and liave lhe largest sale uf any
medicine in the world!
Millions use A   sS.M^tR.
Salt! mi Y»h*ri. ia C»na J».
hrs. Onion \ llm-Klniimi
rinslrinns mnl Sitrf-eniiN
OKI,',:  nl   ri'slili-in'i",  AnnstriniK
OITIOK nouns
Porouooi.^  'J i"i I" Kl.00
All..in, «     21111 In < llll
Hvonlnga   7.:in M 8.80
Sunday,   ;:.u to -I no
rilANiiiuiiiK, 13.0.
IIII. I. II. llll,IS
Olllce in Hanson Block
II   In   12,   II 111
1   tn    ti  [i.Ul.
CRANBItOOK, 11.11.
h it. iv. a . i' i: it (i 11:
i» i:\tisi
|{|.|inul|.|liiie nmi 11,'iniii's u
j.  v.  ii i.i; ii ii it'o ft
It O W I, A X 1»   KI N G
Tim C. M. Paasott Co., Inc.
Engineers, Metallurgists
Cliettilstd, Aaaayera
Laboratory Siipplloa
2IR.8mi.8l1.2ltl   IVnll   Stiwl
V. M
I'llunr ll,",0
A,t, ueil t» I'll) Hull
■jf^ _ .._± ;  ...:"-,:::.......:... , .......ill.; ..Jr:.i.
Mrs. F.C.W.
"I lir.vo great pleasure in sending I
yon :t salad dressing recipe I used
witli good results while cooking in a
lumber camp up the Coast last summer, vvltoro fresh milk wt\a unobtaln-
"Canned milk Itad to bo used foi ■
everything, ami l moj say In passing
ihat I liavi never had llglttei cakes
und pnddtngi tbnii llinse l made witli
I'H.illc Milk"
We will print Mrs w.v repiee nexl i
HUM' She oxprossly askod Ihat her;
iinuie he nul published
liictoi) iii l.adner, it. t.
(Continued from Page One)
of Pernio, who has heen undertaking
the work of publicity commissioner,1
ospeeially In regard to tourlnts, has i
iiiucii Interesting Information to impart on this point. How far afield the
visitors aro being attracted will be
seen from bis statement thai word 1ms
come to bis olllce recently signifying
Hull among others from the American
side who will be touring through the
Kast. Kootenay district this summer
nre parties of nineteen from Nashville, Tenii-. twenty from New Orleans, two from Miami, Flu., three
from St. Louis. These are merely representative of what mny be expected
in llu way of results from the vigorous campaign, nnd by no moans exhausts Hie list, of intending visitors,
Thoro are iu addition parties who
aro coning hi from Walla Walla, and |
other Washington points oil personally conducted inure extending over about ton days.
Nor is all Hie missionary work being done In American territory. A
great many eastern mid middle western Canadians are being Interested,
uud tlie sort of "See Canada First"
campaign thai is being carried on is
sure lo be fruitful in results.
lu this connection, while it is now
who are Inclined to look sonic whut
narrowly on   the tourist question, to
s lias had to he abandoned as an organized trip hy the commit tee iu
charge of the details, there will undoubtedly be many individuals and
parties wlio will essay the trip on
their own initiative. The reason for
lho abandonment of the tour ns un
organized effort is given as owing to
lateness of the spring which retarded so much Ihe progress of necessary roatlwork along the route that
ii was deemed best to put it off till
possibly next year, wheu conditions
might, be more favorable. Had the
tentative program been carried
through the visitors wlnld soon have
been on their way west.
White there ure still some people
who nre inclined to look somswhnt
narrowly an tho tourist question, to
most there is coming a good understanding of the fact Hint a well developed tourist business scatters all
through any district It centres round
a generous loaven of financial and
other benefits, It was commonly
thought at oue time that the hotels
and garages were the principal recipients of what benefits accrued from
tourist traffic. That this is only true
to n certain extent Is amply proven
from the experiences of the city of
Helena, Mont., In this respect. Tourists nre known to have lefi a sum of
not less than $250,000 in that, city iu
a single season, mid by investigation
lt is known that only a small percentage of that sum went directly to thej
hotelmen and garages. Tourists as
a class are well provided with loose:
cash, mnl nre free spenders, and it
does not require any great perception j
to Bee thai the stores and business places of Helena generally benefitted by
lhe great volume of tourist traffic!
through the city. Whnt happens In
tho Montana city, where there are not
the scenic attractions to detain thej
tourists, can be worked out lu pro*]
portion by the towns of South Kast!
Kootenay' it Is everybody's business]
10 Interest themselves iu the tourists1
ami their welfare, in order that the!
impressions of their stay tn (he en«t!
Kootenay may be such that they will
Instinctively become boosters when
the) return home, and not havo to!
loke about the backwardness of the
Inhabitants lu extending the glad hand |
to them.
.Hr. it. n, Newton Confirmed in
Position nt tn vor mere by
limn. i>c|it. oi Agxlc.
It. Gladwin Newton, B. S. A., who
has for a considerable time past been
in charge of lho Dominion Oovernment Experimental Station at Invermere, has received from Ottawa noilce of his appointment as superintendent there, and will so continue
tho work tliere as a permanent official.
The farm comprises about i Ighty acres of typical Windermere Valley
bench taint and ajoins the little settlement ai Invermere, Working us
foreman under Mr, Newton is Mr-
TalUton, WllO during the past seven,
years or so lias had a great deal to tin
with the transformation of the farm
situ from unbroken land to thu well-;
laid out. plotH where the experiments
proper ure being carried on, During the punt few years especially, It
has heen difficult to secure experienced help to carry on with, and this has
meant an additional load for those j
who have been in charge. The value
of the experimental work carried on I
at these farms consist:-; very largely:
in the data Hint is compiled from the
results of the cultural variations. Naturally this means that every process
from seeding to harvesting must be
attended to with unvarying accuracy,
and to undertake this culls for far
more thorough methods and systematic work than the average person
would think.
A number of visitors to Invermere
at the time of Hie" Hoard of Trude joint!
meeting there took advantage of the:
opportunity afforded lo look over the}
Experimental Farm and thoro was'
plenty of evidence that the work of
the season was already in progress.:
Although the season is backward, a
number of plots sown to field crops of
various kinds were beginning to show
a little green, aud in Hie case of some
forage crops it was possible to form
a good idea of their various degrees of
hardihood In withstanding the winter. Much seed raised in hot beds un-l
der glass was about ready for transplanting into the field. Bush fruits'
and rhubarb were In evidence to tea- L
tify as to what adaptability their par-'
tlcular varieties held for the district,
and it is worthy of mention that Hie;
succulen asparagus, which was one of ]
the tempting dishes set before the
banquetters during the course of ihe
epicurean repast at the Invermere
Hotel was a product of the Experimental Station.
A little later, as the season advances, a visit to the farm will he well
worth while. All kinds of (lower,
Kurricn and Held seeds are included
in the experimental program, and in
addition to heing able to witness with
the eye the results obtained from varying the cultural methods, there will'
also he the picturesque beauty a well
kepi farm affords as a landscape.
Preacher--Hev. M, O., Campbell,
MA-, of Kaslo.
ll a.m.. Communion,
1-  noon. Sunday School,
7,80, Evening Service.
Important.—Every member and adherent is respectfully requested to be j
present. Everybody welcomed. Ooodi
tholr, delightful music.
Preparatory Service, Friday. S p.m.;
(MAS. S. V Alt k lilt
forwarding aud   Ulstrlbutlng
Agent fui'
Lethbrldge and tireenttlU Coal
Imperial Oil Co.
Dlitrbution Cars a Specialty.
Kriiyinir iintl TrmisrVtr'nj?
Given prompt attention
1'hoim 63
Private Nursing Home
Licensed by Provincial Oovt.
'Maternity and Uviuml Nursing
Massage ami Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matrou
Pbont 169 P. O Box MR
Address, Garden Ava. Cranbrook
Market Reports
I'nrinerj     want      to      kftcp
Mn.-k   ot  prices or  produce
'unit    livflftirtck   la   the   chief
markets uf tbe continent,
Businessmen w.ti.t tu knew
whal tba stock markets *r«
doing; ho« t tie •kehanae
rule standi, nml the) want
iht-ne   reports  ti"i   fi nm   the
The I ill) News publishes
n compute leased wim mar*
i.t-i report service in ttddivun
to local in.li district reports,
IK    rett-lei •   net    IhtlD    •I'dij'
flay, * few hours nft<-i i nolle* tlou.
Miil     Your     Subscription     T-.*i*y,
RaUa    by    Mall,   ■    month,   i\N|
■  Year $8.00.
The Daily News
NIMON,  i.e.
KiHilcuuy Granite & Monumental Co., Ltd.      ,
liwieial Stouo Uontnotori tad
Monumental Work.
Front St, Nilioi   P. 0. tu Mt
Klm.vm came and saw lip hail pome
In vain.     "1*ae Mystery Man of In-'
din" showed up aooordlng to schedule
in   the   ''Ity   recently,  Imt   the  sent
sale of his performance not having-
been nt nll brisk, lie decided rather
than run the risk of slim attendances
It had   bettor   be   railed off.    So the
psychic  wonders  remain  unrevealed i
to us.     His performances have been
drawing wood crowds in the cities ot.
Into,  and   he  is   woll   spoken  of  in
the press.     Perhaps If lie had sum-
nied up courage anil put on something
evpn with a slim attendance on Friday night, he might  linve tilled the
iiIupo on Saturday.     But then on the
otlier hand, lip might not have and he:
probably concluded to muke the best
of a bud Job.      It is not ofioti that
theatrical attractions are known to
leave more nioney in the pluce than
they tako out, but It Is safe to say |
Kluiynt did.
Tin: home iiakkky
Kobt Irene, Prop.
t'Yi'sli linntl, Cakes. Plei
nml I'Hfilrj
Phone IT
Norbury Aie.     Op» Clll Bell
Capt, II. Cray anil l.leut. It. Tliter-
steln, Officers.    Phone 208,
Uew. Granger will conduct meetings.
Sunday Sehooi 3 p.m.
Salvation Meeting 7.-in p.m.
Young people meet, 7-30 p.m.
All women ure invited to spend.un
hour at tho Home Leagm. Meeting.
7.30 p.m.
The following are the provisions of the Resolutions affecting tlie Special Why Revenue Act, 1935, Introduc
Parliament and held to he in effect on and after L9th .Mav.  1920.
Resolved, Thai it is expedient to amend The Special War Revenue Act, 1915, and to provide:
d in
1. Thai tin' following excise taxes be Imposed levied antl collec-
lected on the total purohase jirlce o( the articles liereinatter spec-
lfledj itmi on Articles o! clothing the said mx maybe Imposed upon
the (xmiLtiiie-l Boiling price nf materials nnd cot of manufacture when .sold separately:
tu) A Tax or ton per cent, on—
Boots, shoes, pumps and Bllppere of any material (not Including shoes or n,pplI[iiicos mado to order for persons having
a crippled or deformed foot or ankle) in excess of $0,00 per
Hats, men's and boys', in excess of $5.00 each;
CapR. men's nnd hoys', in excess of $2-00 each;
Hose or stockings, silk, men's and hoys, in excess of 51.DO
per pair;
Neckties and nookwear nm\ scarfs, men's, women's, misses'
and boys' in excess of $i.&0 each;
Clothing, consisting of coat, vest and panla, or coat and
punts, men's and hoys', in excess of $45-00;
Cloth overcoats, men's and boys, women's autl misses, in
exceSB of $50 each;
Waistcoats, men's, sold separately from sniis, in excess of
$5.00 eaeh; ,
Shirts, including nightshirts, men's and hoys'. In excess
of $.1.00 each;
Hats, bonnets and hoods, women's and misses', in excess
of $12.00 each;
Hose or stockings, silk, women's and misses', fn excess of
$2,00 per pair;
KlmonaSi petticoats and waists, In excess of $12.00 inch;
Nightgowns In excess of $H-00 eaeh;
House or smoking jackets or hath or lounging robes;
Pyjamas and underwear in excess of $5.00;
Purses and pocket hooks, tn excess of $2.00 eaeh;
Shopping antl handbags, in excess of $0.00 each;
Umbrellas, pnrasolfl and sunshades, In excess of $4.00 each;
Trunks, In excess of $40.00 each:
Valises, travelling bags, suitcases, hat boxes and fltlfld travelling cases in excess or $25.00 each;
Cloves, except fur. In excess of $8.00 per ,pair;
Dresses, women's aud misses', in excess of $45.00 each;
Suits, women's and misses', in excess uf $00,00 each;
Opera cloaks;
('outs and robes, tlie component material of chief value heing fttr, iu excess of $100 each;
Ivory handled cutlery;
Cut glassware;
Sporting Roods, such as tennis racquets, nets, racquot covers, and presses, skates, snowshoes, skis, toboggans, canoe
puddles, and cushions, polo mullets, baseball bats, gloves,
masks, protectors, shoes and uniforms, football helmets, harness and goals, basketball goals and unlftfrms, golf bags and
clubs, lacrOBSe sticks, balls of all kinds, fishing rods ami
reels, billiard aud pool tables, chess aud checker boards and
pieces, dice, games and parts of games (except playing cards
and'children's toys and games), and all similar articles commonly or commercially known as sporting Roods, in excess
of 50 cents;
Plated ware not otherwise provided for In this resolution
adapted for household or o(llce use;
Velvets, v-elveteens, plush and silk fabrics;
Embroideries of silk; '
I^iee Including collars or collarettes of lace and all manufactures of lace;
Hlbbous of all kinds uud materials.
(b) A Tax ot twenty por cent, on—
Cigar and cigarette holders and pipes lit excess of $2.50
Cigar antl cigarette eases, ash trays and match boxes of
gold or silver;
Humidors aud smoking stands;
Hunting and shooting garments antl riding habits;
Hunting and bowie knives;
Cold aud silver handled pocket knives and  pencils;
Cold, silver, ebony and ivory toiletware;
Articles of silver not otherwise provided for in tills resolution adapted for household or olllce use;
Silver or gold deposit ware;
Wearing apparel, not otherwise provided for In this resolution, the component material of chief value being fur;
Liveries, livery hoots and bats;
Oriental Rugs;
Carpets in excess of $3.00 yard;
Curtains, Including tapestry curtains, in excess of $7.5u
each; "•
Chandeliers, except for churches;
Articles commonly or commercially known as jewellery,
whether real or imitation, for personal uso or for adornment
of the .person,
(e) A Tox of fifty per cent, oil-
Articles of gold not otherwise provided for in this resolution adapted for household or ofllce use.
2. Thut the excise taxes as imposed by the preceding resolution
shall be paid by the purchaser to the vendor at the lime of sale
for consumption or use, or on importation for consumption or use
other than for re-sale, lu addition to the duties of customs already
Imposed, and by tlie vendor to His Majesty lu accordance with such
regulations as may be prescribed.
... That the following excise taxes be imposed, levied and collected on the articles hereinafter specified namely—
[at A Tax .of ten per cent* on—
Boats, yachts, canoes and motor boats.     Provided that on
satisfactory proof being furnished that these articles wilt he
used only for trading or commercial purposes, a refund of the
amount paid under this resolution shall be granted;
Cameras weighing not more than 100 pounds;
Candy and confectionery;
Chewing gum or substitutes therefor;
Firearms, shells or cartridges for use oilier than militia
Pianos and organs (other than pipe organs); musical Instruments not otherwise provided for In this resolution-
(bi A Tax of fifteen per cent on —
Automobiles adapted or adaptable for pleasure purpose.-;,
le). A Tax of twenty per cent. on-
Mechanical  player  pianos, graphophones.     phonographs,
talking machines, music boxes and records used in connection
therewith or with any musical instrument; •
(dl A Tax on playing cards for every fifty-four cards or fraction of lifiy-four in each package-
When selling at $25 or less per gross package—twenty-flvo
cents .per pack;
When soiling in excess of $25 per gross package—fifty
cents por puck,
le) A Tux of thirty per cent. on-
Patent and proprietary medicines, Including medicinal or
medicated wines,'vermouth and ginger wine containing not
more than forty per cent, of proof spirit,
{fl A Tax of two dollars a gallon—
On rum, whiskey, brandy, gin. wines containing more than
forty per cent, proof spirits, cordials liqueurs and Bplrltuous
and alcoholic liquors not otherwise provided for lu this resolution suitable for beverage purposes;
On lime Juice or fruit juices fortified with or containing
more than twenty-five per cent, ot proof spirit:
On spirits and strong waters of any kind, mixed with any
Ingredient or ingredients, as being known or designated
as anodynes, elixirs, essences, extracts, lotions, tinctures or
modiclues, or ethereal bread and spirituous,fruit essences m-t
otherwise provlded»for In this resolution;
On alcoholic perfumes ami perfumed spirits, hay run:, col*
ogne snd lavender waters, hair, tooth and skin washes and
other toilet preparations contalulng spirits of any kind;
it.*) A Tax of thirty cents per gallon—
On ale, I r porter and stout:
On wines of ail kinds except sparkling wines containing
ii... more than forty per cehl. of proof spirits;
iln A Tax of three dollars per gallon—
On champagne and all other sparkling wine-*;
i '■ i   \ Tax ol fifty cents per gallon—
nn lime juice and fruil Juices fortified with or containing
nol more than twenty-live per cent, of proof spirits uot otherwise provided for in this resolution.
t. That tho excise taxes as Imposed by the preceding resolution
shall In payable In addition to the present duties of excise
ol sale by the Canadlau manufacturer or wh
shall not apply to such articles when exported, .;
Hinted for to His Majesty in accordance with su
- may bo prescribed.
I.. person selling or dealing iu tlie articles upon wi.ii
rosed av proscribed by tlie foregonig Resolutions, mi
iy the minister to take out an annual licence ther
for, tor which licence a fee doi exceeding JJ shall be paid-
0. Thai ilie provisions of the foregoing resolutions shall be deet
ed to have come into force ou.i!u LHth da; ot May 1930, and lo Im
toms at the
Imported, In
-hall be ac.
regulations i
lied I
ll pil
■<l * i'T'-i:. imported or taken
i au I .*'■■ r that day, and to have ah
ported for whli ti do entrs of consum
,- (al iii.it .i tax "i on,- per cent. In addition to the present dunes
or excise and customs bo imposed, levied and polleeted ou sates
by manufactures, wholesalers, or on Importations, that the purchaser shall he furnished with a written luvotce of any sale, whieh
invoice shall state separately the amount of such tax, when oot
included in the purchase price; that such tax must not Ih? included
in the manufacturer's or wholesaler's costs on whicli profit is calculated; and the tax shall be paid by the purchaser to the wholesaler or manufacturer at the time of such sale, and by the whole-
Baler or manufacturer to His Majesty In accordance with such regulations as may be prescribed, and such wholesaler or manufacturer shall bo liable to a penalty noi exi ling $500, If payments are
not made, ami In ad dl tlou shall be liable to a penalty equal to
double-the amount of thi excise duties unpaid.
(b) Thai the minister may require every manufacturer nnd
wholesaler to take out an annual licence, for the purposes aforesaid and may prescribe a fee therefor not exceeding $.". and this
penally for neglect or refusal shall be a sum not exceeding $1000.
(< i That any such ta\. costs or penalties may. ai the option of
the Minister, be recovered and Imposed in In the Exchequer Court
of Canada, or In any other Court of competent jurisdiction, in the
name of His Majesty.
nli That this tax on sales shall not apply to sales or impbrta-
Mcats, fresh, salted or.pickled: butter; cheese: oleomar-
garlne, margarine, butterlne or any other substitute for but-
V ter; lard; gggs; vegetable--; fruit.-; grains ail% <o>-tte In tbelr
natural  state;  buckwheat meal or flour:  pot pearl, rolled.
roasted or ground barley; torn meal, oatmeal nr rolled oats:
rye flour; wheat Hour; coffee, green, masted or ground; tea;
salt; cattle food-; bay and strew; nursery stock; fish, fresh,
pickled, salted, smoked, dried or boneless; -near, syrups and
molasses; anthracite or bituminous coal; artificial limbs and
parts thereof. or*tu goods exi-orted.
(ci That the provisions of this Resolution respecting   a tax on
sales shall he deemed to have come into force on the liith day of
.May, 1020, and to have applied to all goods imported or taken out
of warehouse fur consumption on and after that day, and to have
applied to goods previously imported for which no entry for eon-
sumption was made before that day.
t>. Thai ;i .stamp lax ol two cents he imposed, levied and coliect-
'ed on promissory notes and bills of exchange of the value of one
hundred dollars or less, and that a tax of two cents additional
be imposed on every one hundred dollar- or fractional part thereof
In excess of one hundred dollars-
ii. That a stamp tax'of two cent- be Imposed levied arid collected
on each share of stock transferred-
Hi, That tiie pp-vi.-ious of the saiij A-*. r-ia-iiif; to .-tamp duties
on bottles and packages containing a proprietary or patent medi-
cine of perfumery Fe<|uTring that an adhesive stamp be affixed to
such articles by the person selling the same, or by the Importer,
the manufacturer, or producer, te- amended to provide that t: >_
said provi-iom .shall remain In fore as regards the stock of such
articles in'retail stores remaining unstamped on the 31st day of July
i:i20, and such stock may be sold in accordance wltfi such provisions until tin7- 31st day of December, 1920, but ou and after such
last mentioned date every such article nm-- be stamped before being exhihted or offered for saile. Tiie ■ -i: V affixed t-,
all such artcles on or after 1st August 1920, by tbe manufacturer
or Importer thereof, or by such person a.-, the Minister mav prescribe,
11. That respecting bottles or packages containing wine, sparkling and non-sparkling, manufactured or imported previous to the
19th day of -May. 1920, stamps as Bet forth in the said Act shall be
affixed thereto under regulations made by the Minister.
12. That the provlslpns of the said Act relating to moving picture
films aud ull the other provfpions of the said Act inconsistent with
these Resolutions, be-repealed,
1. Luxury Tax 'see Resolution it is payable on the f.r * and
fifteenth of every montii. Manufacturers' tax and rales tax (Resolution a :: and 7) are payable on the tir-t of every month
2. bWTRIKS Hilt U XIHV TAX  MIST It!   SWOBS  10   \M-
sinu. hi   wHMii'wmt iiv   ni) the iii ri.M m  >\i.i>
ibl W \MI TIIIM IIKtfl 1. (HM \sil FOK THE Ull \Mur\T
ul  THE TAX.
::- Entries for the manufacturer's Tax and for Sale: Tax mum be
sworn lo and shall be accompanied by fa) a sworn Aatemonl of the
manufacturer or wholesaler as to the total amount ot tax due on
the same; or a certified statement of the chartered accountant In
the emplo; of the manufacturer or wholesaler to a like .-!•.. i ■ ij
iln cosh or an ;.<<, pted cheque for the full amount of tiie tax.
■1. All entries are to he tilled out in duplicate by ti. inon
paying lhe tax.
fi Manufacturer! paying both Kales and luxury taxe shall make
two returns, each In duplicate, one covering sales and one covering
luxury taxes.
fl  CKEOCES   \|[|.  TO  III   MAOE   I'.U WtU   Tit Till:   HI ■
( uvi.iM.i \i uw. ok r\v\in/* »n vi m. i ummii iiv thi
IMNh U\ uiilUI THBY ARE ll||.U»> \M> HI I'U Htl.l \\
■v Resolution (5), (7b), (8) nnd (91 do not pome into force till
Act Is assented to,
WELfj MfOWft B.€*
At the age nf Id. Richard Mar pole,
one of tlie beet known of O. P. R.1
officialdom In this province, passed I
away at his home in Vancouver on
Tuesday last. lie had been associated with the pompany since 1881, and
In the years that followed undortook|
much conctruptlnn work on various
brunches being put Into operation In
the west at Hint Unit.. In 1907 ho,
boenme general executive assistant
for British Columbia, am* haa al*o[
lieen connected with   the   operation Electric Point, Boundary, Wn — 283
and oversight of the E. and N. Rail- Plor ". Florence (Princess
way on Vancouver Island. Creek)     Ill
A unique distinction which Mr. Mar- Joslo, Rossland   178
pole laid claim to was the preparation Mountain Chief, Renala     33
of tlie first railwi^* timetable on the Monarch, Field      10
24 hour system, whtn that was adop-  North Siar, Klmberley   134
ted by the railways of the continent,  Proyldonce,  Oreehwood       *lfi
Compunv  Mines    -I21I0
LAST WKKK-S RECEIPTS      i      ,„    , ~
AT TRAIL SMELTER        r '■ gro" ""'s  3M
Week ending June 7th, 1820: |        T u"     |)f ,,    \Vt,
Hell Mill, Berverdoll '  4*1
Blnebr.ll, Rlondel  IM-'"* »oUM. was here I
fineiald, Salmo  '... -MJom biulaesa.
d flonte min
u'tt week-end
t tlill;   IlllKiK.II  CltAMlItOOK
Auto parties are already beginning
to arrive from the South and other
sections* l-a>.t week-end Mining Engineer Arthur Lukes nnd Mrs. Lak's
ot Spokane, accompanied hy Mrs, Coo.
Johnson of Nelson, passed through
the city en route fnr Lethbrldge.
Saturday P. \V. De I.Ion and wife
and J. C, Stanton and wife of Spokane, wero another party to pay the
pity a visit, being en routo to points
vagi: six
he    cranbrook    herald
Thursday, .linn- 10, 11120
Over tbe Cca Cups
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
+    +    +
White   t'anvas   Shoes,   fibre   soled,
Womi n's,    Misses'    and    Children's.
—Cranbrook  .Exchange.        Our  low
prices win every time.
+   +    f
Be.*.le & Elweli, Steamship Agents,
-r   +   +
The Police Couimlssionors nre considering new regulations ror the governing of the sale of beverages by
retail in the city, it being planned
under a new by-law whieh is to be
considered by the City Council at its
regular meetiug this evening, to make
the license fee for sueh places $2ftO,
the number to be granted licenses
not to exceed ten.
+   +   +
A cookery sale will be held by the
Women's Institute in the Presbyter-
Ian schoolroom on Saturday afternoon, June i-1li. Afternoon tea will
be served. 0-H-2i
-h    +    +
Keep   your   valuables  iu  Heale &
i-.iw.-u':   deposit  vault.      Boxes    to
rent from $:. pur annum up, and patronize local enterprise,
-1-   -I-   +
Linoleum $1.40 per square yard;
Itingwnlt, $1.10 per square yard;
Peltoleum, soc per square yard. —
Cranbrook Exchange. Our low pri
ces win every time.
+   +   +
See Heale & Elweli nbout that 40
acres near Kimberley — improved,
good house, Irrigation, an ideal property for market gardening and chickens, hearing fruit trees, house alone cost $11.1)0. $1000 takes the property on terms. A real snap.
0-f<9#9*$$-$$$$$$.-j>.*.-t + *t
♦ '$♦♦♦♦->$*&#$*•»'$<*♦♦♦ ♦
CITY COUNCIL—Meets iu regular
session in the city hull t.bi* evening,
mile, Presbyterian school room, Saturday afternoon, .June il1.
The annual business meeting of the
Cranbrook Baptist Church was held
last Thursday oveniug, The various
. reports revealed that all tlie departments of work were iu a heultliy
state. The treasurer's report, submitted by Mr. J. L. Palmer, showed
tlmt during tlie church year over
flt'.fin had been raised for surrent and
special purposes. of this sum $233
has been paid into the Forward Movement Kund. The church subsi-ribed
$4S4 to this movement. Kor alteration of Church auditorium $185 was
paid for material, the work having
been  done voluntarily.
Tbe Aid and Mission Circle iinan-
t-ial rejiort was presented by Mr.s.
Blrce, who stated tbat -H-4-f-O bad
been raised by the Mission Circle and
$82.95 by the Ladles' Aid. Including the Sunday School report, which
was submitted by Mr. K. C. Kuhncrt.
the church, In its various departments, has raised during tho past
year $2,075. and of this $100 was specially donated to fun-inn missions.
This works out at about f-lO.liG per;
member. -
The followiiiR ofllctrs were elected to serve during tlie year:
Deacons—Itctiring in 1921, Mr. A.
1>. Bridges; retiring In 1923; Mr. E.
C, Kuhnert, retiring in 1^28. Mr. \V.
U. Haynes; retiring in 1024, Mr. J.
Church Clerk   Mr. A. D. Bridge*
Treasurer   Mr. J. L. Palmer
Financial Sec Mr. J. Woodman
Chairman of Ushers. ..Mr. H. Hinton
Music Committee .. Mr. J. I,. Palmer
— (Convenor)
Mrs. Kuhnert, Miss Smith,
Miss Harvey
Auditors     Messrs. H, K. Hlnton
and H, S. Haynes
The church goes into the new year
with u hopeful outlook, and is desirous of being of service to Cod and tho
C, VauBraaiu, so well known lo tlie f
travel lint,' public us lekel agent |
with the ('. I', ll. at this point, Is nev-l
»ring his connection with the com-1
pany. it Is understood, at the und ofi
Ibis week. [
Lieut. Granger and Capt. Cray of
Ihe Salvation Army, conducted a
meeting at the staples Lumber Camp
lust Sunday morning.     Thoy report
a flllC crowd Of men assembled at tbe
Horn, Thursday, May -7, to Mr. and
Mrs. <■■ tiodderls, of Prairie Kami, a
Born. Thursday. June '■',, at tho Cot-
tug. Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. CeorK«
CooksltUtt, a son.
Born Thursday, June ;t, to Mr. nnd
Mrs. E. B. Markle. of Bull Hlver, in
this city, a daughter. '
Tbe Creston Board of Trade held
Its monthly meeting on Tuesday of
this week, when tbe question of affiliation with the Associated Boards of
Trade or East Kootenay waa discussed
but the outcome has not been learned
at the time of the Herald going to
W. W. Kingsland. formerly with
Mortimer's, Ottawa a large prinling
uud lithography house of that city and
later in business on his own account
thero. was a visitor in the city for a
time this week. The state of his
health necessitated a rest for a time,
and he has been recuperating at
Vahk while inspecting ties, poles, and
doing similur work. He may Interest
himself In some government timber in
that vicinity, but the lure of paper,
Ink and press Is running strong within him and It will not likely be long
before he finds himself hack with his
first love again-
J. Walsh, Fort Steele, was here on
c. I. Bodkin of Bull Hlver, was in
the city Tuesday,
Neul I). McCalti Portland, Oregon,
was here Saturday.
Mrs. Uretnoy, Sheep creek, wus In
thu city Saturday.
J. Ingram, Pernio, wns among the
arrivals ihis week,
M. I.eilcli. Jaffray, was among the
arrivals  lust  week-end.
Mrs.   David   Kiuerey,   Crow's   Nest,
was here last week-end,
VV. p. i.ouk, Kricksou, came up uu
Tuesday ou  business.
10. Kishcr nud son, Wlycllfto, were
iu tlie city last Wick end.
James W. Bell was here from Lister the flrsl of the week.
it. c. Newton. Invermere, was among  the arrivals Tuesday.
J. M. Doyle, Calgary, arrived In the
city tho first of tlie week.
Q. B. Thrasher came lu from Bull
Hi ver on liuslness Monday.
(.. Burgess and wife aud (laughter,
of Waldo,  were here Monday.
Mrs. E- Walker. Jaffray, was n visitor to tlie city last week-end-
C. M. Eklwards, Baynes Lake, was
among Tuesday's arrivals lu Ihe city.
James W. Crooks and J. J. Miller,
Irvine, Alberta, were rectnl business
Hev. A. C Campbell, of Kaslo, has
been n visitor In lhe city since last
Indian Commissioner Oatbrnith, of
Port sioele. has been in Nelson tot
tlie past week-       ■
A C. Raworth, Lethbrldge. arrived
here Inst week-end for a short visit
to his brother.
J. W. Armstrong of the Public
Works Department, Victoria, was lu
the city the lirst of the week.
George Custer, the lumberman, accompanied by Mrs. Custer, were hern
from Wasa the lirst of the week.
Miss Inness HIH, daughter of Mr-
W. 11. Hill, who has been the guest of
Mr. nnd Mrs. S. J. Mlghton at Trail
for the past two months from her
home at Vancouver, arrived here Mon-
that are ornamental, clocks that are
pieces of furniture,
clocks for strict utility, clocks to get
you up in the morning.
The price your
pocket book prefers
can be matched for
the range is wide,
so is the variety.
day from Trull and ia tlie guest of
her ful her and at the home of her
brother Wilbur.
John (1, Kit wet-It, of tbo customs ofllce force ut Medicine Hat was here
rolievoing Customs Officer White for
tbe time the latter was absent iu Nelson this week.
Hon. J. H. King, who arrived back
from tlie (lood Heads Convention In
Winnipeg recently, together with
Mrs. King, departed Tuesday for Victoria, where he will resume his duties
as Minister of Public Works.
Kgesti Blgantinnl, who alleges a
man named Dr Palmer of Pernie attempted to rob him in the Venezia
Hotel, and being frustrated, shot him,
lias so far recovered from his wounds
to be able to leave the hospital, and
has gone to Fernie fo visit. DePalm-
er's hearing takes place nn June 12.
Mis* Mblett Bride ef It- K. I,. Togurt
Tlie wedding took place last Tburs-
duy in Christ church, Rev. Harrison
official ing, of Miss Gertrude Mary
Niblttt, of Gloucester England, and
Mrs. Ralph Lloyd Togart, eldest son
of Mr. A. H. Togart, Alpine Ranch,
Windermere, B.C., n few of the most
immediate friends of the young people being in attendance- The bride
was given in marriage by Mr. J. Belanger and was ottlred fn a very becoming gown of white satin, enrrry-
In'g a boiuiuet of pink and white carnations and wearing tbe conventional
bridal veil. Tbe bridesmaids were
Misses Nina und Pauline Belanger.
tlte groom being attended by Mr. T.
M. R. Stewart- Before departing for
a sojourn through the Columbia Volley to the important points of interest, the bridal party partook of a delightful wedding breakbust at the L.D
Cafe. The young people will take up
their residence in this city.
Hill's Genuine
Sacrifice Sale
Our Sole Will Continue Till JUNE 19th
We must unload at least $10,000 worth of stock in the next Iwo weeks.    We must have the "CASH" bo the
Bank claims, ami if prices count for anything we will do our best to satisfy them.    Not an article in the store but
what will be cut to tlie bone.
Dr. Schetl'e Tot-flex
For cramped toee, enlarged
joints and bunioni.
Or. SthoU'e Foot-Eater
Emm the feet. Relievei
that tired aching Ireling.
If Your Feet Ever
Bother You
it will Interest you to know that tliis store lias arranged, at
considerable expense, to have
A Dr. Scholl Foot Expert
here  to examine  feet, give advice and  demonstrate that
D£ Scholl
Appliance orlfoti^IbrEviiylfotTioitfiU
He knows all about feet and how to give
Immediate Relief and Lasting
Cnrrtsi.itnr, tu **uv foot discomfort,   lie
vurreiuon wm f,e at this ,-ore only
June 30, July 2 and 3
We hope everybody will take advantage of this opportunity to get
Examination and Advice Free
Nine out of ten people have some foot trouble.   What is yours?
No mailer how simple or how serious it may be—a mere coin
or a pronounced mil foot—this is your chance.    Take advantage of it.   Everybody welcome.
The Fink Mercantile Co.
"Watch Your Feet"
Scholl'e Abiorbo Pade
Immediate relief for corns
and cnlloui.
Scholl'e Bunion RttJuctr
Prevent!   ilioe   preuure,
Hide! the deformity.
Messrs. D. Gilroy and H. White are]    The annual meeting of the Cran-, nutting In un appearance    was   not
attending  sessions  of  the  Provincial j brook Curling Club was scheduled to large, autl    it    seemed doubtful to a
(irauti  Masonic  Lodge being  held  at   take -plr.ee on Wednesday evening ut Herald  scribe  who  was  duly on the
Nelson this week.                                     the (.'ranbrook  Hotel.     As the even- ground  ready    for    some    sweeping
__                             i ing wore on, the number of curiers whether lt would materialize.
The   Salvation   Army  Officers  nre
conducting   weekly meetings  in  the1 ~~ " *■—
lumbar   camps   at   Yahk   and   other
Corpus Christ! Sunday was observed last week end, June 6th, with all
the CttBtomary idcturesiiucuess ut St.
ICugene Mission.
Robert McKay, a veteran of the
(Jreat Wnr, urrlved here this week,
on a visit to his sisters, Mrs. W. J.
Atchison und Mrs. O. J. Little. Mr.
McKay is en route to the Coast to receive expert medical treatment for
wounds received during tlie wnr.
W. B. Hnrwood, the enterprising
manager of the Pernie-Fort Steele
Brewing Company at Fernie. was a
business visitor in the city Tuesday.
J. Wildes und fninllyi who have
heen living ut Cranbrook for the last
three yearn, returned lo Duck Creek
on Monday.—Creston Review.
Mr. mid Mrs. W. If. Wilson, ac-
com pan led by Mr. aud Mrs. W. P.
Attridge, left yenterday morning by
aulo Tor Spokane, and will he gone
for several days. The roads nre reported to be In fair shape by tin)-*-,-
autnlsts who have already arrived
from the south.
We still have on hand
187 IHtRKSEH      •      127
whicli will be sold at
A $27.r»0 Dr'Sh, in Jersey Silk or Serge, for .... $18.85
A $27.50 Coal for   *lN.:Ui
A $22.60 Poplin Dross, all shades and the
latest  models  for       $15.00
All our PAINTS will he sold at 88e yard
will he sold at the same reduction, viz.,
I'hone ft.
Iti'iilngiuii Typewriter, In splendid
I condition, the best burgalu going, $.10
We pay the best prices going for
fall l.iuds of furniture, We buy uuy
tiling from a mousetrap to un unto
j mobile. 6-3-II
•       •        •       •
Second Annual Celebration
Held May 24th, 1920
All our
uim.iia-.is. sheetings, meiiapomnes,     j
and in fact, all onr  PIECE GOODS  will  be sold  nt
all shades, White, Black or Tan, will be knifed in the
same way.
| EOII   SALE.     Mull,   six   McUllglllln
for    fiulo ,  ..illy   run  8,000  lull, k.
11,600.       Apply   J. E. MoD lil.
Pool  Room, Cnilllmiok, B.C-
(III    -    LADIES' WHITE WAISTS    ■    (Ml
slightly dusted will lie sold at ...ONE-HALF PRICE
J Cooks-ova oiii or now oonvoflod Into
ii mis stove In ii few minutes wiili u
Duokoyo Vapor (ins ituriii<r, prepaid
for $22.50. Audits wanted, Pawk*
en AL- Co., .Siiminerluiiil, H ■('..
FOli  SALIC.  -
- Milk cows umi pure
bred Yorksl
ire sown   fur sule   on
easy terms.
Apply llox   li,   Her-
aid Ofllce.
W. D. Hill
Ladies' Wear Specialist
energetic mine foreman for Silver-
lead mine. State wages and references In lirst letter. Also machine
men, muckers and 1uillnu.11; wages
$5.00 to |6.00 per eight hours; board
$46. Apply Hupt. Mtmmvh Hilver
MluM,   Field,   &a 6-27-31
A Pleasant Drink
Our 2 per cent. Beer has that pleasing effect
on the most exacting appetite. MON
HRAMI BEER is growing in favor wllh picnicers and prospectors. A trial will convince yon.
Pernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
Calgary Exhibition
June 26th to July 3rd. 1920
SUM) POK PItlZK LIST       -       -       ENTRIES CI.OSB JUNK Utli
Special Passenger Hates Irom nil points In Alberta Sasknteliowan,
anil HritlHli .'oliiinliiu east nt Golden on Main Line and Nelson
on Crow's Nest.
Special Features
Climax of Dangerous Sports
cliiiiiniiiR Planes
In MUl-Mir
Canada's Crack Military Rand
E.J. IIKWKY, FreKldent      Manager, K. Ij. KU'IUUDSON


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