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Cranbrook Herald Aug 11, 1921

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A   PAi-l.lt   Mill   TIIE   HOBE-
MH!   HfltWUHflfl   OK   CBAH.
BOOK   mill. MOST   ALWATt
Public Meeting
For Memorial
All Organizations In City Being
Asked to Co-Operate In
the Matter
A further effort 1h being mnde to
get a movement on foot which will
tend to tlm establishment of a soldiers' memorial in thin city. Preliminary steps have boon taken to mil a
public meeting of all tli oho lutt rented
In tin- olty bail on Monday evening,
Am:ust L'lnli, To onhure »« representative gathering an possible Rt tliis
limo im individual Invitation in beliiK
Hotit to ovuiy organization known to
exist, in the olty to liavu at loam one
ropresuntutlve .present at this lime, ho
Unit I Im Interest of all these bodies
ran bu enlisted at tho outHot. Over
fitly of tlu ho Invitations havo been
si'iit out lo organizations iu tlie city
aud Immediate district, und If any
Imve boon ovorlookod, it Is not because
an effort was not made to Include
tlit'in all. Tlie Mayor hus consent-
oil to preside at this gathering, and a
really thoroughly representative turn-
oim is hoped for, from which may
como a properly organized war memorial movement.
The memorial proposed at this time
may take the form of a library, housed lu a suitable* building. With everything yet in the purely tentative
stage no details are yet in shape for'
presentation. What it is desired to
ascertain at present is whether there
is sufficient latent patriotic spirit ab-
foad in the city to tackle a .problem
afresh that has already been before
the .people two or three times. It is1
not proposed to make a drive for
funds as in other campaigns. Otlier
ways of arriving at the desired end
have been advanced, and promise just
as satisfactory an outcome, provldejj
On Sunday, August 14th, Rev. Geo
O. Webber, of Olds, Alta., will take
charge of the morning service in the
Methodist Church, und in the evening
ut 7.30, will address a union service
in the Presbyterian Church on the
work of the lord's Duy Alliance of
Canada. Mr- Webber 1ms undertaken
Iho tusk of addressing meetings at
t-Htiiteen points In the Koutonuys ax
tne request of Rev. Dr. Noustls, h.U.
D.t Field Secretary Tor Alberta and
Mr. and Mm- 11. Drew, of Pincher
(■reek, Altn., wero visitors here this
The Crnnbrook baseball team .proved too much altogether for the Athalmer nine which num. down on Sunday lust- for a game. The score was
11-1 In favor of Cranbrook. For tin*
first two or three Innings the game
was fairly close, but the locals seemed to have the visitors beaten from
every aspect. Despite tbe unusual
heatthere was a fair crowd of roters
out to give their usual vociferous
Thinks Windermere
Gives Great Trip
Hut Tourists* Remarks As To
Local Camping Facilities
Seem ('walled For
the proper amount of help is forthcoming from those who are ln a position to give lt.
Other memorial projects bave come
up and failed, but that need not be held
against any further effort. The movement now being started proposes to
follow a new line of action and if given due consideration may bring forth
tbe desired results.
In tbe meantime tbe public are asked to think the matter over and talk
(Calgary Herald)
According to It. A. Darker, who
hus just returned to tho city from a
motor trip through the Crow's Nest
Puss to Cranbrook and up the Windermere Valley to Golden, this Ih u
run that should ho made by every mo-
lorlHt who intends to tuke ills vacation in his oar. Mr. Darker was accompanied bf his wife and son, ami
they took their own camping outfit so
that they did not have to rely on hotels for accommodation. To make o
gypsy caravan out of Ids touring car
Mr. Darker had tlie backs of the front
seats put on hinges, so that they
coull bo swung back to form a bed In
the tonneau-
The first day's trip took the party
to Brockett, a small station east of
Blalrmore on the Old Man river. They
were In no haste to establish a speed
record on the trip, but spent much of
the time visiting beauty spots on thc
route, and fishing. The second day
took them through the Crow's Nest
Pass beside the wonderful lakes that
nestle between the huge mountains on
the summit, and they camped that
night beside the Elk river nt Olson.
Their camp was pitched on this spot
for two nights and the party visited
the famous Elk River Canyon at Elko,
anl lured some of the large trout from
the river holes.
The third stage of their journey
took the party to Wasa, a small
lumbering centre north of Cranbrook.,
From this spot north up to Winder-
it up, and be ready to put in an atten-  	
dance at tbe meeting called for the j mere the roads were very heavy with
29th. [ dust, but gangs are now employed in
Cranbrook Women's Institute
!Prize jCtst
1921 Flower Show * Exhibition
of Fancy Work, Cookery, Etc.
UAurselayj \7iuffust 25,
Soc " fl j
1   Embroidery, no while linen, solid ...   .50 .26
li   Embroidery on white linen, eyelet ..       .50 .25
;i   Pair Embroidered Towels   60 .25
4 Embroidered Afternoon Tencloth 50 .25
5 Aftornoon Teaclolll with Crochet 50 .26
ti   Pair Embroidered Pillow Cases 50 .26
7   Nightdress on Cornet Yoke and Sleeves   .50 .25
a   Fancy Bag any variety  60 .25
9   Tatting  60 .25
10 Embroidered Pin Cushion   50 .25
11 Tea Cosey, any variety 60 .25
12 Article In Cross Stitch   60 .26
13 Hondoir Ca,i», any vnriety  50 .25
14 House Dress   60 .25
16 Apron, any vnriety  60 .25
1(1   lland-Knltli'rt  Sweater       1.00 .76
17 Wnrklngmnu's Shirt    60 .26
IN   llest article In cotton, machine made ..   .60 .26
19 Hest article in cotton, hand made ...    .60 .25
20 Silk Embroidery on linen  50 .26
21 Any other article not classified 50 .25
Sricclal iirize of $5-00 to Ute exhibitor
• recelvint; tlto greatest number   of   1st
lirlzes in Sections 1 to 13 of Class 1.
Special ptlft .of 16.00 to the exhibitor
recelvint; lhe greatest number   of   lst
prizes iu Sections 14 to 21 of Class 1.
Mill    lutrlcs lulling iinilimsly wen a prlie wHI
be iliHiitullfletl, and nil exhibits In ('hisses
I mid 11 must lie wnrk ol exhibitor.
1 Sweet Pons, 12 blooms of six varieties    .60 .25
2 Pansles. best collection       -60 .25
:t   Cul Flowers, best collection  50 .26
4    Hoses, best collection  60 .26
r,   Asters, best collection  60 .26
(I   House Plants, best collection    1.00 .60
7   Geraniums, one or more  50 .26
s   FnsrlituB, ono or moro 60 ,26
t)   BegOQlae, one or more  60 .25
in   Foliage plants, one or more  50 ,26
11 Ferns, ono* nr more  50 .25
12 Carrots  50 .25
1(1   Cauliflower  60   .26
14 Potutoes  60 .25
15 Onions  60 .25
111   Vegetables, best collection of four
varieties   1.00 .60
Special prize of (600 to the exhibitor
receiving the greatest number  ot  let
.prizes ln Sections 1 to 5 of Class 2
Special prize of |5,00 to the exhibitor
receiving the greatest number of lst
'prizes ln Sections 6 to 11 of Class 2
Special prize of 15,00 to the exhibitor
receiving the greatest number   ot   lst
prizes In Sections 12 to 16 of Class 2
NOT.:- In addition to these, books an belug touted
hr -he llepartaeit ol Agriculture, art will he gliea
as "specials" ter flowers, plaala art TOfotaMea.
1 White Bread  60 .25
2 Whole Wheat Bread  60 .25
a   Brown Bread 60 .26
4   Fancy Bread  60 .26
6 Tea Biscuits, six  50 .25
<   Buns, six  50 ,26
7 Iced Layer Cake  60 .25
9   Fruit Cake  50 .25
8 Iced Sheet Cake  '. 60 .25
10 Cookies, six  60 .26
11 Jam Tarts, six    60 .26
t2   Umon He ;     .6" ,25
13 Apple Plo  60' .'26
14 Pumpkin Pie  60 .26
15 Collection Preserved Fruit In Syrup,
not less than four varieties 75 .50
10  Collection of Jams and Marmalades, not
less than four varieties  75 ,50
17 Collection df Jellies, not less! than four
varieties   75 .50
18 Collection of Pickles, not less than four
varieties    75 .50
19 Canned Meats, 2 Jars  60 .26
20 Candy, three varieties  50 .25
Special prize of ».,00 to the exhibitor
receiving the greatest number of lst
prizes in Sections 1 to 14 of Class 3
Special prize of J5-00 to Uie exhibitor
receiving the greatest numlier ot lst
prizes in Sections 16 to 20 of Class 3
NOTE   All competitors In the above J classes must
be members of the Institute before June HO, 1921.
. Sec.
1 Loaf Cake       -60 .25
2 Fancy  Bread    60 .25
3 Cookies    50 .25.
4 Drop Cakes  50 .25
5 Tea Blscuils  50 .25
fl    Candy    60 .25
7 Embroidery in Cotton or Linen 50 .25
8 Hand made article  50 .25
9 Machlno made article    50 .25
10 Crochet work on cotton  60 -25
11 Apron    60 .26
12 Set of 3 handkerchiefs  60 .26
13 Best Dressed Doll  50 .26
14 Wool Work, any variety   - .50 .25
A s|mm lul prize of $5.00 Willi be awarded the exhibitor receiving the greatest number of lst .prizes Id
Class 4.
1 Loaf Cake  60 .25
2 Foncy Bread   60 .26
3 Cookies    60 .25
4 Drop Cakes  60 25
5 Tea Biscuits  60 .25
6 Candy   50 .26
7 Embroidery In Cotton or Linen    -50 ,25
8 Hand made article  • 60 .25
9 Machine mado article     -60 .25
10 Crochet work on cotton  60 .25
11 Apron   60 .26
12 Set of 3 handkerchiefs 50 .25
13 Best Dressed Doll  50 .25
14 Wool Work, any variety 60 .25
A special prize ot 15.00 wl ill be awarded the exhibitor receiving the greatest number of 1st prizes In
Class 5, \
Beat Bouquet of Wild Flowers—open to boys and girls
Book prizes donated by tho Deportment of
NOTE—In order to be eligible tor com.
noting, girls must   be   Associates   er
daughters ol members el the Institute.
AU exhibits Bust be la place hy 11 am. el the da;
at tha Exhibition.
The Vernon News ot lust week has
the following In regard to the wedding of Mr. W, 0. Wilson, formerly of
thut city, undthe recently appointed
principal of tiio Cranbrook High
A wedding of interest to Vernonilea
took place recently In St. John's Pres-,
hyterlan church, Vancouver, when
William C. Wilson, formerly of thl
high eohOOl stuff here, and IsObel Wy-
nes.^. of Vancouver, were marled.
The bride, given In marriage hy her
brother, Mr. A. it. Wyness, wus charming in a gown of georgotte, duchess
satin anil French lace. The waist of
georgette had a bodice of French lace
with narrow white velvet straps over
the shoulders. The skirl consisted ol
two flounces of uceonlion pleated
cream duchess satin, while her girdle
was of narrow white velvei ribbon.
Ner veil was a cap effect, embroidered
in lovers' knots with a wreath of orange blossoms. Her only ornament
was u diamond pendant, and she carried a shower bouquet of Ophelia
Following the ceremony a reception
was held nt tlto home of the bride's
brother. Mr. If. P. WyueBS.
The gift of the groom to the bride
was a fitted handbng, to tho bridesmaid a pearl necklace, bracelets to
tho flower girls, and to the best man
an engraved watch fob.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson left for a trip
to Victoria and Sealtle herore leaving
for Cranbrook, where Mr. Wilson will
take up his duties ns principal of the
High School.
The bride travelled in a suit of blue
silk and a small feathered hat of the
same color.
It is expected that Mr. and Mrs. Wilson will visit Vernon before going on
to Cranbrook.
Women's Exhibition
on Thursday, 25th
Women's Institute Fair In tlie
Purlsh Hall — Hoping to
Itepent Former Successes
surfacing tlicse roads with fine British Columbia gravel mnl    no   doubt
they will be in good Shape by fall
A Bnintli'iil Country
The road from Wasa to Windermere
runs through some of tho most beau
tiful country on thc trip. Lumbering
operations have cleared off some of
tho trees, hut a large portion of this
country la rcsorve and the massive
spruce und pine spread over it in all
tlieir .primitive strength and beauty.
Tlie roud is a finding trail through
these massive trees tiiat makes a wonderful day's drive in an automobile.
Tho party rested for a day at Windermere on the way ..to Golden and
stopped ovor again on the return trip.
Windermere Inke is a long shallow
body of water, very unlike most
mountain lakes in tjje fact that the
water is of a very agreeable temperature. Tlie valley is closer to sea
level than Calgary and tlie Uot sun
ou the large surface of tlie lake warms
it to a pleasant temperature for hn thing. The bottom of the lake slopes
out very gradually so that it affords
a safe summer resort for parents to
bring their children. At Invermere
an excellent nine hole golf links has
been laid ohl wliere the patrons spend
many a golden British Columbia day.
Forming In the Windermere
Farming is carried out Jn the Windermere Valley very successfully
where there is irrigation. The mountain streams along tlie Bides of the
valley furnish sufficient water at a
high enough level to Irr'gate practically the whole valley. Where this
life-giving water has been led, fields
of alfalfa, and such small fruits as
strawberries are the result. The climate is warm enough to grow any,
northern crop when it is given moist-1
ure, anl thc peculiarly colored clay
soil yields most abundant returns.
The Columbia and Windermere
lakes lie in the same valley and are
separated by no apparent divide, yet j
each gives rise to a mighty river1
flowing lu opposite directions. The
Kootenay river flows parallel with \
the Columbia river, but It runs south
where, the Columbia flows north. The
Kootenay tnkes its strength from the,
Columbia lake, tiio southern ot the
two lakes, and tlie Columbia river has
Its source in the Windermere lake.
Between these two lakes the only
divide Is a level mud flat that seems
a very Insufficient barrier between j
such large lakes and rivers.
Mr. Darker and bis family uuto-
mobllcd north from Lake Winder-!
mere to Golden, whero they spent a
night. Tho roud follows the Columbia
river down to the main line of the
Canadian Pacific Railway at Golden,
a good-sized lumbering town.
Sinclair Cunjron Visited
Returning from Golden Mr. Darker
visited the Sinclair Canyon and the
Sinclair Mot Springs. It ts up this
canyon tbat thc road Is being built
to connect with Alberta through
Banff, and when It Is finished there
will be a wonderful round trip possible for motorists through the Canadian Kockles. The trip, passing as it
does through some of the famous
summer resorts and beauty spnts of
Canada, will bring thousands of
tourists yearly from all over tlie Dominion and the United States Into
British Columbia aud Alberta. Mr.
Darker was able to drlvo 17 miles up
(Continued on Pig* Wtte)
The annual exhibition of fancy
work, cookery and domestic art. and
flowers, held by the Women's Institute, is taking place this year on the
25th of this month, one woek from-
hflxt Thursday, at the Parish Hall.
The prize list, as published In this
week's issue,** shows the customary
sections covering all the classes usually found ai exhibitions of this nature,
Including two classes for thc Juniors.
Special prizes are being given In tach
class for the greatest number of first
prizes won in the sections which are
related to each other, as noted in thc
prize list. Tiicse should be an lncen-1
live for exhibitors to enter us extoi.
sively us they ure able.
During the afternoon of the exhibition there will be a program of music
given as iu former years, and after
noon tea, sandwiches, cake, Ice cream,
etc, will also be served- Tlie "cab-
t-age .patch" feature of last year's ex
hlbltton is to be* repeated also.
Entries should be made as soon as
possible to Mrs. G. Taylor, secretary
of tlie Women's Institute.
The forest fire which bas been raging this week near Fort Steele is now
reported to ho under control, though
about a thousand acres or so are understood to have been burned over
Tho Hayes lumber mill was practically surrounded by the fire, but ls uot
now expected to suffer any harm- Ab
out forty or fifty men were taken ou,
to combat the flro,
Tho Auto Association is having
bathing raft built at Green Bay, which
will ,provo a boon to those who visit
Moyle Lake from timo to time. The
raft Is to be seventy feet long by six
feet wide, and one end will be in the
shallow wator for non-swimmers use,
whllo thc other end Is In deep water.
The raft will be anchored properly
with concrete and cement and Without question will he iu constant use
during the summer months.
The city council is this week publishing a further notice relative to the
restricted hours for the use of garden
water services. The majority of people seem to have fallen in* lipc-oith
the request th the cfodn-rlMrt •i.nfflw
thc use of their outside water connection within the hours of 7 and 9, morning and evening. This is necessary
as a step in the conservation of the
city's water supply, and works a
i.iiidthip on no one. Other places
restrict the use of the water for garden purposes still more, so that the
people of Cranbrook need not feel they
are being hardly dealt with during
the dry season. It Is understood that
some system of inspection Is to be Inaugurated so that places where water
for the gardens is being used outside
the .proper hours may be further proceeded against.
Fred Martin, an auto tourist from
Kansas City passing through Cranbrook this week got into trouble on
account of two rifles he bad in his
car. From the fact that one of them
was displayed more or less openly
on the running board, lt might be inferred that there was no intentional
violation of the law, and the magistrate took a lenient view of the matter when the tourist was brought before him charged with being In the
possession of firearms without the
proper permit. There have been cases where tourist.-*;, either wittingly or
otherwise have been Illegally shooting
game from their cars, a practice whicli
it Is felt ought to be stopped. A nominal fine of one dollar was Inflicted
ou the defendant In this case, and the.
firearms In question wero taken Into
safe keeping pending the pleasure of
attorney-general, which means that
proper request must be made to Victoria for their release by the owner1
with a statement of the ease.
The activity of the city police in j
the suppression of thc opium traffic
among Celestials in the city Is ap-
parently forcing habitues of tho
dream-pipe to go a little further afield
for their Indulgences. They arc finding that there is no more seclusion
for their unlawful pursuit outside the
city than In it, for their they run foul
of Constable Mortimer of the provincial police or the R. C. M- P. Con-
table Mortimer ran & batch ot Chinese opium smokers to earth this week,
and three police court cases on Tuesday was the outcome.. Chow Ban
Quan fared the worst ot the trio,
being charged with being unlawfully
In possession of opium. He Is u farmer In the neighborhood of Rt. Joseph's Creek. He was fined lhe sum
of )300 or nlno months ln Jail as an
alternative. Indications on Wednesday were that the* fine would bo paid.
Joe On and ('how Pung were charged
with being frequenters of an opium
resort and were lot off with a fine of
$30 or thirty days.
At the home of the bride's parents.
Mr. und Mrs. George Cartwrlght, Riverside Ranch, Krlckson, the wedding
tqok place on Tuesday of llii-i week.
August 8th- of Miss Melva Cartwrlght.
of tliis city to Mr. D. M. McDonald,
ulso of Cranbrook. Miss Cartwrlght
has for some years been a member
of the Central School teachiug stuff,
and has many friends here, while the
groom is accountant at the local
branch of the Bank of Commerce.
The ceremony took place at 11 a.m..
Rev. Mr. James, pastor of the Presbyterian Church. Creston. officiating.
The bridal couple stood under au arch
of white hydrangeas on thi vine-enclosed porch, and from tne a: "•". hung
thc customary floral bell ulso of hydrangeas. The bridesmaids were the
Misses Dorothy McKowan ami Jean
Wilson, of this city, and the groom
was supported hy Mr. E. W. Thomas,
of the Bank of Commerce, Creston.
Mrs. B. Whlmster. of Nelson, played
tho wedding murch.
Tho brido's gown was of white satin, bordered with pearl beads, with
an overdress of silk net lace. With
this she wore n lace veil worn by other brides of the family and carried a
shower bouquet of carnations and
sweet peas. The youthful brldes-
maids were gowned in white organdy
with tulle hats and curried shower
bouquets of pule pink.
After thc conclusion of the ceremony upwards of thirty guests sut
down to a wedding luncheon, following which tho huppy couple left for
the Coast cities, travelling by way of
Spokane; The bride's going awny costume was n cape suit of French serge
with a hat of black tulle.
The groom's gift to the bride wa***
a handsome string of pearls, ami the
bridesmaids ulso received pearls.
On their return to this city Mr. and
Mrs. MacDonald will take up resdence
ut their home on Lumsden Avenue
They will receive good wishes from a
host of friends here. The bride is a
sister of Mrs. H. A- McKowan of this
city, who with Mr. McKowan and family wus present at thc wedding. Mrs.
W. H. Wilson and daughter Miss Jean,
were other friends of the bride and
groom who were present.
St. Mary's Field
Is Neglected
Would Show Cp as Promising
Mlnlntr District if Given
Cranbrook Is assured of at least one
life-sized skating and hockey rink Uiis
coming winter. The Cranbrook Be-
creation Club has acquired a number
of lots adjoining the city pound, glv-
iflfr apiu-ft tijMK " -a full -si-Wii lackey rink. WeLW^fr ?"operly fenced
and give the i-*^ Gjmtey team fine ice
this coming season. In the summer
the intention is to convert the ground
into tennis courts for the use of club
A meetiug of tlie School Board was
held on Monday evening when matters pertaining te the opening of the
schools were further arranged. The
appointments to the teaching staff as
recently announced were confirmed,
and the new teachers at the Central
allotted their proper grades. A permit renewal applied for on behalf or
Mrs. Douglass, who will this year be
at the South Ward school, was granted
by the department. The board is
looking for housing accommodation
for some of the teachers, and has already had some success in this direction. Work is now proceeding In the
buildings making ready for the reopening of school which takes place
in less than a month.
An accident occurred on Tuesday
evening at the twelve mile post on
the road just beyond Green Bay,
which was bad enough in itself, but
was intensified by the driver of a
Ford truck, not being under control.
An Overland car with some Vancouver tourists climbing the hill turned
turtle, pinning a woman passenger
underneath. The Ford truck appeared nt the top of the hill before very
much could be done to tho overturned
car, and with Us brakes apaprently
in a:i unsafe condition was not able
to pull up in time, colliding with the
overturned car. Fortunately the result!*, of the accident do not sem to be
as serious as might have been tbe
asc. The lady wus brought Into the
hospital here, where It wns reported
no bones were groken.
DAWSON, Yukon Territory—Thirty
members of the advance guard of tbe
oil rush huve reached the Fort Norman
fields, staked their cla'ms, and started back for the recording offices, according to Howard Colley who has Just
arrived from the scene of the staking.
VICTORIA, B.C.— Tho excellency
and volume of thc provincial strawberry crop hns made a much larger
jiinntity available tor cxi-ori to the
prairie provinces this year. Whereas
hi 1920 only twelve cars of this fruit
were shipped to the prairies twelve
havo alrendy been shipped this year
with the expectation that another thirty cars before the end of tho season.
Tho cars contain from 800 to 1,000
crates each.
Many mining men ure firmly ot the
opinion that as a promising field the
St. Mary's district has not been given
the attention which it deserves. The
following description and report of
tho Luke Creek and Mascot properties
will be read with interest. Not much
active work has been done on these
claims for some time, but it will bo
seen that at the time these were prepared considerable promise was iuiii-
Luke Creek, near Marysvllle. British Columbia, one ot tho best mineralized sections in the northwest with
plenty of wuler, railroads, good climate, gold, silver, copper, lead and
zinc, and Fernie 66ftl ft&lds with direct transportation at its door.
Description of the Luke Creek
claim'.: Are situated about four and
one-lmlf to five miles frcm Marysvllle,
B.C., where the old Sullivan smelter
was situated. The first claim to
mention ls the Green Drugou. lu size
a full claim 1500 feet by 1500 feet-
Work hus been done in shape of open
cut disclosing veiu or ledge carrying
chalcopyrlte in quartz and calcite,
width of ledgo i to 6 feet, nearly or
quite vertical. ' Picked samples go
as high us 30 inr cent copper and
good values in gold and silver. Ttere
are other outcrops of ore hut little
work has been done, only enough to
secure crown grant. A good water
supply Is handy. This ciann is on or
near Luke Creek, of "00 to 400 inches
of water and splendid timber for
mining or building and saw timber.
No average of the vein has ever been
taken or assayed.
The next claim is the Black Hills.
The first shaft is about 40 feet deep,
opper ore in large bunches occurs
all the way down, both chalcopyrlte
and galena, and near the bottom of
shaft one tubful of rich copper glance.
Some good assays of gold and silver
have been made-. Shaft No. 2 is all
quartz and calcite. some copper all
the way down. No assays have been
made on general sample. This shaft
is about 300 feet from No- 1. On thlB
claim there are copper veins In many
places and several open cuts also
dykes carrying copper and a system of
cross and formation ledges, also good
timber but about three-Quarters of a
mfie to Luke Cree*. This'Is also u
full claim.
The next is the Wasp fraction,
nearly the same size as Wasp only a
little larger, wbh b is about two-thirds
of a full claim. Work consists of open
cuts and shallow shafts. Copper and
galena most anyrbere on this cftlm,
and It adjoins the Black Hills. This
claim has one spring of water, also
The Yankee Girl is the third. The
shaft ls down about 20 feet on a ledge
of calclte and quartz, carry*g copper,
copper carbonate and chalcopyrita.
The ledge is about 4 feet and there is
also dyke camping copper. Good assays have been made from selected
sfltaples with gold, copper and silver.
The open cut ts 400 feet from shaft
Gold sulphide streak came in assaying $19, in gold, silver, copper.
The next claim Is the B.C, shaft 20
feet deep on vein showing copper
with some galena. Some picked assays go as high as 60 per cent- copper. AIbo pit and open cut on large
gold ledge- Vein filling, blue hard
quartz with fine iron pyrlte evenly
distributed through It. All vein contents look exactly alike, assays have
run from $2X0 to 124-80 in gold. May
average $4.00, with some sliver. Good
timber and water conditions, about
the same as all of these claims. Thla
Is also a full claim.
The next Is the Tarrant and la opened with a short tunnel and long open
cut. A fine gold ledge shows in open
cut above and below ln tunnel, picked
samples going from Id.SO to $32.00.
Will probably be a concentrating proposition. Considerable water, a!wa>*
enough for steam nnd drinking* There
are also many open cuts, and one or
more dykes 30 or 40 feet ucioss. The
railroad runs across this claim and In
grading struck fine samples of rich
The next claim Is the Silver Bell,
with a good contact ledge, between
quartzlte and suspensions. The vein
Is porous and has leached out in places
rich bunches of copper oxides and carbonates. This completes the Luke
Creek group. The large St. Mary's
river Is 2xk miles from this group
and electric power can he guaranteed
to any amount.
, The group at St. Mary's Lake consists of four claims, the Columbia, the
Hidden Treasure, the Minnehaha and
the Matterhorn. All carry large veins
of copper bearing material and are
developed with open cuts and short
tunnels near the surface. Vein contents Is nearly In each Instance so
badly leached that'll needs a deep,
long tunnel which may be had try
starting from above the lake, croes-
(Coottnued on pace two) PAGE    TWO
Thursday, August llth, 1921
Cbc Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor «• manager
Subscription l'rlce .... »2.tll> iier year
Tu Inlled States »S.oOjierjonr
•WHk ■ Ulalni  WHk.M
 ggjgtgj .7 ggjgg Lafcor
No l.tUr. to tlto •dltor will Is. Inisrt-
•d .se.pt ovor tho propor tlKnoture
mod sAtrsss of tho wrlttr. Tho rule,
ftdmtu of DO oxqopMod.
Adv.rtl.lnf RatM oo Application.
Chaogoo for Advortlllnc MUST bo In
thla offleo WodDioday noon tbo curront
wook to ooouro attontloa.
THURSDAY, AUGUST lltli, 1921
Or the great majority of
towns of this province, and per
haps the Canadian West, it
must unfortunately he said Ihat
like Topsy, they have "just
growed." Unfortunately, for the
simple reason that while lu
their early years passing whims
and fancies are allowed to vent
themselves without much regard to their effect on future
years, there comes a time later
on when corrective measures
have to be employed. Then
while considerable expense and
sacrifice is involved, the
suit achieved is only a sort of
compromise, lu the early duys
in the history of mosl towns a
main street was laid out, some
streets to cross at right angles,
and such considerations as
lines of railway, creeks or rivers, ravines merely entered into
the situation as incidentals and
were met as they happened lo
be encountered. , By uud by a
few subdivisions were lacked
on, and wllh some sections of
the city proper still quite
sparsely built up, a few residences would spring up in the sub*.
The result of all this is now
seen in many places where the
towns are exceedingly scattered, unoccupied lots abounding
making the cost of civic improvements extremely high
Many places are more unfavorably placed today in this regard than Cranbrook, but right
here there Is the same situation, and some of the out lying
sections of the city proper are
denied the use of modern utilities enjoyed ln other parts of
the city, because of the exces
Bive cost needed to make these
Some parts of tlie   country
have already reached the con
elusion that this state of affairs
ought to lie remedied. The lui|i
hazard growth of towns must
be changed Into a steady extension along properly controlled
lines. Hence town planning has
come into some degree of prominence. The east anil the prairie provinces already have legislation which empowers towns
to plan their growth along rational yel economical lines.
British Columbia has as yet uo
such statute, but now has a
draft of a measure of (his kind
under consideration and may
some time in the future bring il
forth— a consummation whicli
could be hurried if some pressure were applied liy the cities
and municipalities of the province.
Right here In the Koolenay
the city of Nelson finds Itself al
the crossroads, as II were. Whether to continue iis chance
growth—a new factory here,
perhaps a warehouse somewhere else and new houses, elaborate aud the reverse just
wherever their owners ure minded to place them—or to commence in some measure to utilize what natural advantages
the ctiy has by preserving and
enhancing them, and co-relating the growth of the place industrially and otherwise with
Last year they called into
consultation Mr. Thomas Adams, the famous British town-
planning specialist, who has of
late been attached in tliis capacity to the Commission of Conservation, Ottawa. Tils recommendations to the Nelson ciiy
council are of course of a problematical value till such time
as town-planning legislation is
placed on the I!. C. statute
books. As a preliminary large
scale maps were prepared liy
(he city showing among other
things water aud sewage systems, street improvements, areas devoted to industrial and
residential development, the
vacant lots, and the contour of
the land. Other cities In the
province have found il lo their
advantage to provide themselves with maps of this kind,
on a fairly large scale, finding,
that Id the iV*. -UJ of civic improvements ilP"aies away with
haphazard development; by
whicli some parts of a city seem
to gel more than tlieir share of
Improvements while other parts
gel less and slill have to pay
the taxes. The drawing up of a
proper comprehensive plan of
development" is facilitated with
all the advantages which that
The preparation of these maps,"
says Ay. Adams In his report, "means
that half tlle work of preparing a ulan
Is already done, hut even if no definite plan is prepared these maps
will be found of great utility lo tiie
city council and engineer. As a basis
for preparing a proper sel of building
hy-iaws and determining the fire limits and the future extension nf public
utilities they will be found of great
Nelson, like any other city
larger and smaller than itself,
has its vacant lot problem.
"There are a considerable number of
vacant lots served by purtlally Improved streets, water main and sewers," Mr. Adams says of the city of
Nelson, "That means that these lots
ure unproductive to their owners, and
Indirectly a cause of loss to the city.
Further development on onl lying areas should he discouraged till tlie
vacant lots already served by tlle public utilities ure built upon."
The importance of
| Vitamines In food is
being recognized at
the present time to a
greater extent than ever
before. It has been conclusively demonstrated
that yeast is rich in this
all important element.
Many people have received great benefit
pi ivsically simply by taking one. two or three
Royal Yeast Cakes a day.
Send name and address
for free copy "Royal Yeast
Cakes for Better Health.
Kxtructs from llu; Cranbrook
Herald  ol'  tliis  date,  1901
Liberal party to dust ruction und piling up enormous liabilities for payment by the Brttfgli Columbia taxpayers.—-Vancouver Sun.
The machinery ui' the Moyie Lumber Co. is now nil on the ground, mnl
is being put in place ns rapidly ns
- dunce given
ty evening
by the management
Of till
s  Club was a
meed suc-
in every feature.
•le, never unci
.ward .
abollt uiiy-
.   gol   into   Hie
wliii a flrsl *
■'ass le
ild-u.p,   'n
i s. ,\. Scoll »
.'us tile
Huve Griffith,  llu
• |ilon»
i r of Wild
\  wus  in  low
n    Tuesday.     He
brought over noarlj
worth of
Of   ('(
dust which he
BOld  1'
i Ilie Honk
Randolph line
30  hits
lei  a cou
for 11(1 feel nt
tunnelling on the
Kuotelluy Quien. on
Ilie no
rt!! fork of
M. Mclnnls & Co.. witn meat mar-
ltetn in all the leading towns in So'utli
Kast Kootenay. lias become amalgamated with P. Hums ti. Co.
Broadly speaking, Mr. Adams
recommends that any city
should be divided into certain
districts for town planning purposes, such as a first residential
district, second residential dis
trict, business or commercial
district, and industrial dislrict
each under the proper restric
lions as to growth. Better attention to the planning of the
streets is also urged with a
view to ultimate economy
whicli would be effected.
All this does not necessarily
mean the outlay of a lot of ratepayers' money, but at the same
time the city planning expert
is not blind to the monetary
consideration involved. Mr. Adams' remarks on this aspect of
things are worth studying, lie
"IlaviiiR regurd to the financial difficulties created in most cities as a
result of excessive subdivision and
want of proper planning In the past
fi is nol easy to convince already ov-
nr-biirilPm.il thxpo-yerB Unit they should
spend ¥M(H) or $3000 to plan for thc
future. So many other things are
waiting to he done tlmt seem to b<
more urgent and likely to yield quicker or more tangible results. Au investment ln a plan ia vtry like the
payment of a fire Insurance premium
in thut it insures against heavy mid;
perhaps ruinous loss in the future.
But it Is oue of tho last things we
want to pay for wheu we are In need
of cash for actual construction of utilities. The time will .probably come,
however. In connection with the de
velopment of Nelson when lt will be
realized tlmt the saving in the engtn*
eerlng work to prepare a plan is similar to tlie case of an owner of property -who saves his fire insurance
premium because he grudges the cash
investment, and finally loses far more
than he saves when he has a fire
"A -plan of a city Is more, however,
IliiiX a form of insurance against
waste and loss of existing values. If
It is a proper plan it will ulso be the
basis on which new vulues will
created. As the cost of the plan
would be saved iti two or three years
in cost of street development, all the
indirect advantages to the city may
be regarded as pure gain- The best
time to prepare a plan Is during slack
periods and not while rapid develop
ment is taking place.
are making » short stay with Dr. and
Mrs. Coy, having motored down from
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Alexander .of
Stettler, Alta., are spending some
time visiting their old time friends,
Mr. aiid Mrs". J.'W. Morland and Air-
and Mrs. Ballantyne, at Premier
Ranch,  Windermere.
ity will result from tbe article In tbe
Calgury Herald* It Is uot Improbnble
that owing to tlle extensive use which
has been made of tiie camp this summer by tourists, some additional space
may be provided for next season-
Mr. and Mrs. II. V. Knowles, of
Calgury, pusscd through Ci'anhrook
lust wetk-Qnd on their way to points
Regarding samples of ore from mining prospects which the owners desire to have exhibited on the occasion of the visit lo this district by members of American Mining an Metallurgical Institute on August 21-24, ami also at the International Mining Convention which will
be meeting fn Nelson, B.C., early in the 1922 season, arrangements have beeu made by the
Rxhibits Committee to collect all such samples as may be left at convenient points.
The samples from the various sections should be delivered by tlie prospectors to any
convenient point on auto road, and notice sent to the secretary giving full information regarding same. All samples should be carefully described, tagged and sacked or marked in such
a manner as to avoid any'error in identification of the veins or property from which they
shall have been taken. Free assaying of any samples has been arranged for and in such cases
as this is desired case or hand samples should be provided in addition lo bench sized exhibition samples.
For exhibition purposes only large samples are desired as these must be accompanied
with complete descriptions of the veins, assays and the development work in order to be of
any service to the owners. Only the Information as the owner desires to present to possible
buyers Is meant, and every assistance within the power of the B. C. Prospectors' Association
will be at the service of the owners, upon request. N
Prospectors are urged to provide large bench-size samples if at all possible.
'     Hox  54,
Ford's Profits Exceeded nil Kemrris
Henry Ford's profits for May were
the greatest fn history, according to
B. U. IMpp. former editor of The
Dearborn Independent, Ford's weekly
writing for Pipp'fl Weekly. Profits
were placed tit $18,(100.000 for May
Profit for each cur was placed at
$180,102. Tliere wus a speeding u,p
of production, a systematizing of tht
work, u reduction in the cost o( materials, an efficiency on thc purt of the
workmen that enable tho Ford company to turn out more cars at lei
cost than had ever before been done
In the history of {lit company, it I:
claimed. Despite the average reduction
of $25 in the price of the car it is
sorted that June profits will exceed
May by $1 to $1.2.*") per cur on ull but
sedans. Tliis had. been mnde postbli
hy slill greater production und a re
diiclion in price of materials. In thl.
connection it is understood that tlie
Ford July schedule culls for a cur
every six and one-half seconds whicli
is nearly 100 an hour or 4,800 in a
8-hour day. After payment of all
bills, notes, etc., the Ford cash bal
anco the first of the montii was placed
at $8,113,117.0.1. — Tlie Wall Street
(Special lo tho Herald)
INVERMBRB, B.C., Aug. «.— Mr
\V. 0, ti. Hall and young sou are hero
from Lacombo on a visit to Mrs. \v.
Howard Cleland.
Mi's. (Colonel) Julia llenslinw came
in lo Luke Windermere camp by automobile to renew her a inainluiiees
wiih tho district. Bin left i'or ihe
north Ihis morning*
Mr. Frederick Mvin, Ilie cclebnit'd
BJnglleb journalist, is Ij pen ding a prolonged holiday here, llu is accompanied hy Mis. Nivnu, und together they
are making trips to many of ihe bounty spots about hero.
Mr. J. Murray Gibbon, president of
the Canadian Authors' Association, is
louring through the mountains v-a't-
mg the Luke of the Hanging Glaciers,
uud other interesting parts.
Mrs. Thonius Ewer, of Tilsonhurg.
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Gladwyn
Dr. Schofleld, of the Geological De
partmont of the Dominion of Canada,
is busily engaged in making a mineral
survey ol" the Windermere Milling Division.
Hev. Mr. Suudilunds, rector at Ashcroft, B.C., is visiting-Ills brother,
Mr. lv M. Suudilunds. magistrate at
Wilmer, and Mrs. Sandllands.
Amongst the" visitors to the dislrict
this weok are Mr. and Mrs. P. Allan
from Portland, Oregon, by car, wltll
tlieir children. They were motoring
through to Spokane und stopped over
fur a time to visit Mr. and Mrs. Davis \
at the White House. Windermere. Mr.
Allan fought through the Great War|
In tho SOth Battalion.
Mr. aud Mrs. Edwards of Culgary
ure visitors at Windermere, staying ul
llu- AVIiite House.
.'.  O.  Hodgers. of Creston,  was  in
i city for a dny last week-end.
Ail through the summer one hns,
heard commendation from tourists of
lhe camping facilities provided by the
Hoard of Trade in conjunction with
Hu* city council, uud it comes some-*
what as u shock to reud lu the Culgary
Herald ono duy this week of someone
who hud lo slay iu u hole) here "on
nceounl or poor tourist camping RO-
(iimiuoiliillon." So fur as is known
no complain! was registered here hy
the lourlst iu question, If it lmd,
Ihere would have boon some opportunity to invcstigui. and set matters
right if there was proper ground for
complaint. Perhaps what was meant
was that there was not found to bo
loom for the party at the lime of their
stay here. If this is the case, It Is
scarcely proper to blame the placo
for alleged poor accommodation, For
tlie past two weeks, as a matter of
fact,* there have been more tourists
on hand ut tho camping site than lt
can properly accommodate within the*
enclosure proper, and tents have been
pitched outside. It is understood that
the Hoard of Trado will take the matter up nnd endeavor to find out just
whnt tho cause for complaint was,
feeling that some unfavorable public-
Office Phone
lies. Phone :
--Mil   P.O. llox :i:t.i
Anno.'. Mem. Can. Hoc. C.K., it H.C.I,.S.
Office       IIHIIHIMI Hindi
I'l-illtl.mok       -        -        .       II. ('.
No Fume fur Copyists
It is tho originator of the big idea
who counts. Capt. Webb swum th
Channel but those wlio duplicate the
feat share little of his fume; Arctic
and Antarctic explorers—now thut the
poles have been discovered—have set
tied down to more or le;.s unronnuitic
routine of exploration; Steve Urodie
jumped from Brooklyn Bridge and his
name became a household word for a
generation, but scores wlio repeated
the performance, never were heard of
or talked about. An Englishman, the
late Sir John Alcock, made the first
and only non-stop flight across the
Atlantic Ocean. Others ure not keen
to follow, hut when they do—O well
it's nothing new; it has been done
before. One supreme physical barrier
remains to be conquered. Who \vlll
vanquish Mount Everest? — Ottawa
More Ml lit on Finance Needed
Ten million dollars iu par value cf
bonds huve been sold by tho province
this year. The taxpayers are saddled
with this amount, and in addition,
there is irresponsible talk of Items re
quiring u still greater amount-
The principle of calling for tenders
ou government purchases and awarding contracts only to responsible bidders, guaranteed by adequnto bonds
hns been ubandoned.
Tho systora of giving the public full
and definite information on public affairs, bus been abandoned.
Secrecy and aulocrutle distribution
of public favors has brought the pro
viucc to u puss which compels I'l'ciu
ler Oliver to confess Ihat ho does not
know where ho (run get (lie many further millions now being demanded by
his political spendthrifts.
Surely this will nt last awaken the
public mind to the fact that serious
financial disaster is Inevtable if con
trol of thc political destinies of this
province is allowed lo be mishandled
uuy hmger by a man who Is cither in
his dotage or is an ignorant, egostli
Ileal muddler, leading the provincial
» 9
Cranbrook, B.C.
Every 10c   *
Packet of     \
$8°-*° WORTH  OF  ANY
STICK*. '   t CATCHER  '■
Cfcan in handle. Sold by all Drug,
int., Oroc ro nnd (kncral Store!.
FramoN Dread In GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made In a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
Phone S7      ■      Norbury Ate.
Dra. Oreen & MacKinnon
Physician ud Surgeons
Ofllce at residence, Armstrong.
Forenoon!   »H0 to 111 00
Afternoons   i.oo to   4.00
Evenings 7.SO to   8.80
Sundays   2.10 to   4.30
Offlce In Hanson Block
I to 11. a.m.
1 to   I ii.m.
Gilbert Taynton of tho Imperial
Bnnlt of Canada, Fernie branch, i*
spending Iii* holidays with hi* fnthor
and mother,
Mr. nnd  Mj-s. Wilson  of Nanaimo
NO. It" DAILY—TO Nelson, Vancouver. Si'iiKaii". etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
ui.; leave 12,20 p.m.
NO. IIS DAILY—To Pernie, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
rrunbrook, Wycllffe. JUmberlej Ser*
Phone IU
flortiry At* Mxt to Olty Hall
i.pi. .No. 88-1—arrive
(Continued from Page Oue)
culling all iln; claims tu a depth from
00.0 to loco Eeet at least, These claims
are crown granted and situated on the
government wagon road 10 miles Trom
Marysvllle, witli a railroad survey of
W. iter cent, grade to that ,pluee.
On the -south branch of Hell Homing t
Creek about i* miles from where tlie'
main stream joins Bt. Mary's river is i
situated the Mascot group. There ale
(our claims in the group—Mascot, j
Mascot No. 2, Eclipse and Eclipse No.
J- --which are owned by James Angus j
of Marysvllle and William Tarrant.
The four claims arc staked in a'
north and south line along the hill-'
side, in the direction of the strike of
the vein. The vein Is a strong well-
lii'i'iiii'd and persistent quartz-filled;
fissure which has been exposed along
a length of nearly 2000 feet; in width'
it varies from a few inches up to 3!
Tlie vein occurs in quurtzite and
conforms in dip and strike with the
bedding planes of thc quartzlte- This
strike is north and south with an
easterly dip of from 00 to 80 degrees. I
Tho gangue ls quartz and thc ore mln-!
erals are galena, sphalerite, pyrlte and
a little dialco-pyrlte. In places thei
vein consists of crumbly quartz stuiu-j
ed green, blue, red and yellow from
Ilie oxidation of (he original sulphides.
Development consists of a shaft iiii
feet deep and eight, open cuts to the
south of the shaft and two to the
uorlli. The shaft has drlfis from the
bottom going 20 feol in both directions
along the strike Of tlu* vein. It was
not  possible to QXftttltnG the sliafl   as
the limbers ami ladders   were rotten
and partly gone uud no rope was av-
alt able, In the open tuts llu voin
maintains uu average of perhaps Iwo
feet and Is fairly well mineralized
throughout The following samples
glvo an Idea of the values:
Fifth open enl south of shaft, sample across IS Inches, gold .02 ozs.. sit-
ver 2.0 ozs., lead 6.0 ozs.
Satno cut. selected galena, gold .12
ozs., silver 4.0 ozs., lead 41-2 ozs.
Third cut smith of sbufl, sample
across 15 inches, gold .ISO ozs., silver
■1.0 ozs.
First cul south of shaft, sample across 14 inches, gold .2 ozs., silver 2.0
ozs., lead 14.il, copper 1.4.
Samo cut, selected sample, gold ,42
ozs., silver 2.1.2 ozs., lead 80.-1. copper
Average of flrsl-ctass ore dump
from shaft containing 10 Uuis of ore,
gold ..'11 ozs., silver 3.1 ozs.. lead 8.!).
Selected galena from shaft, gold .02
ozs., silver 10.0 ozs., leud 09.0.
Thccr Is a small cabin on the property and good mining timber Is abundant. Access to the property is hnd
by means uf a trail leaving the Sl-
Mury's wagon road und going up Hell
Hearing Creek aud Ub south branch.
No. S*,'!!- Leave '
2.10  p.m.
Crauhrook, Luke Windermere and
Colden Serirce:
Mouday nnd Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave 9 a.m Wednesday
and   Saturday—NO. 88ft. arrive   S.3G
I p.m.
For  further   particulars  apply  to
any ticket agent;
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
on Ilie
Nelson Business College
I'or I'll■ t l.-iiljir*. A|i|il)
>. O. Box 14
On July liMli mi (itili-r was issui-il I'eslriclillg llu* iiki-
<■!' luwn KiTVii'.'s In Iln- hours nf 7 a.m. In II a.m. anil 7 p.m.
to li p.m. Thin action was found necessary in order to con-
sfirvo water and maintain our fire protection.
W.'j'ind thai in a kooiI muny cases water usorB aro
nol co-operaUiig with the council. Whether from un oversight or Intentionally luwn services ure heing used uud
in some cases lioHe ure allowed to run ull night. Severul
customers huve heen warned but apparently do nol appear
In consider lhe water shortage us being serious.
lt is nol the wish of lhe council to work u hardship on
any customer lull iu order lo maintain our water supply
and tiro protection it is an absolute necessity that tlie consumption ol' water be Cut down us low us possible.
II is the intention of the city to put men on to Inspect
luwn services und if uny water is found running outside
tlle restricted hours the service will be cut off without further notice und application will have to Be made at the City
Cleric's office for reconneotlon and the connection fee paid.
Uy Order of the Council,
2'lf Supt. of City Works. Thursday, August 1 lib, 1921
World News As Recorded by Photographs
'"•'   "* "V\
(1) Bulgarian guns awaiting destruction by order of
tbe Allied Commission.
•   (2) Rail birds outside of Carpantier's training camp
awaiting a chance to view his activities.
(3) Clara Kimball Young, the famous movie actress,
at Lake Louise in the Canadian Rockies. With her ia
a mounted policeman
(4) Right Hon. Jas. W. Lowther, ex-Speaker of tho
British Houi-9-of Commons, at Lako Louise.
(6) Police-women, 26 of whom have graduated from
training school as expert thief catchers All have had
actual experience and some have records for good work.
They received graduation certificates from the new
training school for poliet.-women at 484 West 37th St.,
New York.
(6) Finish of the English Derby. Humorist, with S.
Donaghuo up came in first. A few days later Humorist
dropped dead.   He was valued for $500,<J00.
Noted Traveller on C P. R.  Liner
' ^^:M.<M?m^^ 7-
With a RtflS doll in her arms
which she has christened Mary Ann,
a pretty little fair haired girl only
three yeara of age named Peggy
Featherstone, left Liverpool for Canada all on her own on the Canadian
Pacific liner Metagama. The little
girl was all smiles and brought
three dolls with her for the voyage,
two of them being in her gladstone
Capt. A. Freer, R.N.E., the Commander of the Metagama, made
great friends with the little passenger and stated he was, extremely
fond of little girls.
Peggy was in full charge of the
C. P. R. officials and was left in the
arms of a kind stewardess who look-
, ed after the tiny tot during the voyage. Peggy was not a bit shy, and
liked her cabin immensely and was
made a big fuss of by passengers
travelling by the liner.
Little Paggy who has come to live
with her grand-aunt, Mrs. Michael
Toner, wife of the superintendent of
the Art Gallery, Montreal, seemed
very happy in her new surroundings
and was anxious to tell about her
father and her brother and sisters,
whom she has left behind in England.
It was a great experience for this
infant girl to have a home on a big
ship, for she waB cared for just as if
she were at home. She says she will
always have kind memories of the
Metagama. This ship is the last
word in ocean vessels from the
standpoint of comfort and convenience for thc passengers, and strength
and stability for navigation and capacity and appliances for cargo. The
ship Is 520 feet long, (14 feet broad
and 41 feet deep. It has n %t*pi tonnage of 13,000 tons, a displacement
of 13,000 tons and a cargo capacity
of 400,000 cubic feet. Below the level
of the main deck the space is devoted to general carpo, three of the
lower 'tween decks being fitted for
the carriage of refrigerated merchandise. From the main deck upwards through no less than six
separate decks the entire space is
devoted to passengers. There is
room for 520 cabin passengers berthed in large, airy rooms, and for 1,200
third class passengers, all in large
rooms. Counting in the crew of
three hundred, the vessel can carry
2,020 people, or as much ns the population of a small town.
The dining-room, smoke room,
card room, drawing-room, lounge,
cafe, gymnasium and other features
of the most modern vessels are furnished and decorated i" accordance
with plans of the best British ftWhl-
■Aects and furnishers, „
The decks provide ono of the chief
res of the vessel, the promon*
eroatton, and other decks be-
designed  su   us   tu   provide
Peggy  Featherston  and
.-.heller, amusement, exercise or rest,
according to the caprice of the pas-
The electric lighting system provides for 1,800 lights and the power
is  Supplied   for  the   fans, elevators,
submarine signalling and galley outfit. Al! water-tight bulkheads doors
:ire electrically operated and can be
dosed simultaneously from the
bridge. The vessel is fitted with the
well-known    cruiser    stern    which
Captain   A.   Freer  of  the
builders claim gives increased capacity, speed nnd deck area. She is so
divided by water-tight deckl and
bulkheads that she is capable of
floating in a seaway with any three
compartments open to the sea. Thero
are twin sets nf quadruple expansion
engines, and steam is supplied by
eignt single-ended bolleri at u working pressure of Stt lbs, which gift
a ua speed of aixtoen knots an k*u PAGE FOUR
Thursday, August llth, 1981
,     -     -■   -.
- mt%mwr~
The Greatest Upbuilding Tonic of the day
A splendid appetizer, strengthcncr,
...'" red blood builder and purifier	
11 is offered you as a help to remove irom your system the tatigue
effect.; of work, worry or climate; to straighten thc stoop beginning
in your shoulders, to put color in your cheeks;, to brush the cob-
webs from your brain, to remove the dullness from your eyes and
thc listlessneps from your step- It will do this by supplying you
with rich red blood and the vital force that springs from it.
Sanatae is a scientific tonic thc formula of whicli is now in use in leading
hospitals of the world.
Tains SANATAS when yessr appetite Is lagging. '-!»*- it mhsn Amis-*',
fur,'(,/ oui ucak mid nervous ur lihcn ciiwiuUscing irons seeere Illness.
No, obtatnebtc al alt dm stores. &&)n ^ Djftributor,
Al! dealers in Canada are ■£ * van
authorized to sell Sonatas. feem*.        Vancouver, B. U
OTTAWA, out.— Tlie average cost
in Canada of imprisoning a prisoner
In tho penitentiary is $2,soo. To this
must bo mldeil tht loss or damage resulting from Ihe commission of the
crime, together with lhe vuluo of the
support given to dependents of the
man Imprisoned! us well as the economic loss to tlu. stale of the man's
labor. Though u limited amount of
pay work was done ut the penitentiaries during the past year n revenue otUd in transportation.
$143,334 was returned to thc government.
VICTORIA. II. C— Two thousand
meu are to be sent from the cities of
British Columbia to the harvest fields
of tho middle west according to plans
being discussed by officials of the
Provincial Bureau of Labor here.
These men will to an extent be assist-
A chance to provide employment
for 50 more meu and also to complete one of the main arteries of
traffic between British Columbia
and Alberta has been suggested t<
Sir James Lougheed, minister of in
torlor at Ottawa, by the Associated
Boards of Trade of British Columbia
A short time ago tho Associated
Boards of Trade* of Southeastern British Columbia tasked tho assistance of
other boards In completing the 42-
mile stretch of the Banff-Windermere I Held next montii
Pour big railway brotherhoods In
Canada have united and pooled their
resources to resist the wagt cut which
haa gone Into effect un tbe Canadian
lines, it has been announced. The
brotherhoods are the Order of Hallway
Conductors, the Order of Railway Telegraphers, the Brotherhood of Engineers and Firemen uud the Brotherhood
of Railway Trainmen.
A board of conciliation hus been
applied for In Ottawa and the railway-
men have named David Campbell, solicitor, of Reginu, formerly president of
the Order of Railway Telegraphers, ns
their representative. The decision to
take Joint act ion Is unprecedented and
reveals u determination to press the
fight against the wngo cut.
Tbe decision to apply for the board
of conciliation was reached after a
ten-day conference at Montreal between tho brotherhood chairmen and
the International presidents.
Tho sltuutlon created by the decision of the companies to enforce the
wage cut was fully considered and two
lines of action discussed—to apply for
a board of conciliation, or "vote" tho
men, which meant tho taking of a
strike vote.
(A. E. Haggen, in Vancouver
A new mine ls to be opened in East
Kootenay by English capital. The ore
la mainly of milling grade, carrying
gold, silver, lead ond copper. A mill
will be built and concentrates shipped
to Trail Smelter.
East Kootenay prospectors believe
they can prove up deposits of hematite ore to meet the demands of an
iron and steel industry on the Coast
if a railway rate can be made to enable the ore to be shipped here. East
Kootenny has promising deposits of
hematite, but it Is probable an iron
and steel Industry could be developed
in connection with the Crow's Nest
Bass coal mines, which would have
better chances of success than by
shipping by rail about 500 miles to
the Coast. The principal hematite
Iron deposits are owned by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, and
the best metallurgical coke can be
.produced from Crow's Nest Pass coal.
The Prospectors' Association, wltll
headquarters at Cranbrook, is arranging to entertain and show over the
district a party of American mining
engineers who propose to visit the
St. Mary's Pass Is
road, which yet remains to be fin
Tho Dominion government is al-
reaily on tho job, but at the present
rate of progress the road will not
lie completed for at least three years,
it is stated.
In view of the fact that tliere is an
engineering staff on the job and also
due to the fact that the unemployment problem ut the .present time Is
becoming more acute the Associated
Boards of Trade of B.C. have sent a
wire to Sir James Lougheed suggesting that he take steps to secure un
appropriation which would enable the
road to bo rushed to completion und
also provide work which would help
to relieve the unemployment situation
to a great extent.
It has heen in evidence the past few weeks,
most popular appetizer of the day.
as the
Why swelter In Ihe, hol sun, with your throat
parched from thirst?
this decidedly cooling, wholesome and palatable drink In
any quantity.
We have just bottled a brew of especially hopped
beer, whicli lias had our attention for the past three
months. We can guarantee this brew to satisfy the palates
of those who desire a medium hop flavored beverage. It
has all the superior qualities of our other brews, which
have stood the tests so long.
When ordering do not overlook our PORTER IN
PINT BOTTLES, You need this in your home.
It lias all the nutritious qualities of the greatest bodybuilder known. We recommend this as an invigorater
and tissue builder.
PHONE 96 — DRAWER 1176
VANCOUVER— A legal battle to
test the right of the Dominion government lo tax liquor coming into this
provinco Is expected to result from
the probahlc -seizure hy the federal
authorities of a shipment of Scotch
whisky now on its way from England.
Tho case muy go on all the way to
lhe privy council, according to a
statement of Attorney-Generul J. W.
dull. FurrlB.
Tho attorney-general slated he
would contend that under the British
North America Act liquor Importations
of the provincial government are exempt from federal taxation, as the
not stipulates that ''property" of the
provinco Is not liable to taxation.
The liquor was spcciully ordered
from Scotland to provide the foundation for the caso.
a promising section, likely to repeat
the development of the St. Eugene
Mine, hut It Is neglected. The placers
of Wild Horse and 'perry Creek and
Moyie River are not exhausted.
Tliere are promising lode golil deposits on Perry and (ther creeks
The Kimherley-Sullivan mineral zono
is one of the greatest silver-lead-zinc
areas In the world. Copper deposits
of .promise efist on the St. Mary's
River. Graphite, nickel, cobalt and
otlier minerals are known to occur.
Tho climate is favorable; tlte country
is accesible by roads and trails; the
rivers and streams offer opportunities for development of power; the
coal fields of the Crow's Nest Pass
ought to he able to supply cheap fuel;
the CP.R. has provided a first-class
railway transportation in Its Crow's
Nest Pass, Klmberley and Golden-Fort
Steele lines. The district has every
opportunity of developing into one of
the greatest mining camps of the
province. The visiting engineers are
likely to obtain much Information of
valuo to themselves and their principals, and the committee of tlie Prospectors' Asoclatlon Is hopeful the
event may result ln the enlistment
of American capital In the work of
Canada's standard since 1858
Asked concerning the work of tho
Industrial Department, Premier Oliver
stated last week at Victoria that for
the past few months tho only loans
granted have been m the nature of
supplemental loans, that Is additional
advances to concerns which have already secured loans for industrial purposes- No new loans have been made
for some months. A supplemental
loan of $50,000 wus granted to the
Canadlun Cordage Company, a concern
located at New Westminster, which
was assisted over a'year ago by a
loan of $100,000 and recently was giv
en the additional $50,000 to assist It
111 carrying on. Two or three smaller
supplemental loans have also heen
granted to other concerns.
In explanation of the fact that the
Department, which comes under his
jurisdiction as Minister of Industries,
has been grunting no new loans, Premier Oliver stated that he Is not sat*
isfied with tho working out of the
system of loans as provided under the
Industrial Act. He intimated that at
the forthcoming session of the legisla
ture it migrt be found necessary to
bring down some important amendments to the exlstlngact, but stated
that at present he did not care to
elaborate upon the matter. Also, apart
from thp present Inadequacy of the
act, the Premier stated that in his
opinion tho loaning activities #of the
Department should bo restricted in
view of the existing financial position
which, as everyone know, is not such
as to warrant expenditures other than
those absolutely necessary and for
purposes of immediate benefit to the
people at large. The present financial
condition called for the utmost caution on the part, not alone of the government, but of everyone.
The Premier stated that In the
great majority of cases those Industrial concerns whicli have been assisted with loans in the past two
years by tho Industrial Department
with Its system of making loans to
approved ventures, have made honest
effdrts to make good and utilize the
government money to the best advantage. But he Intimated that It has
been found that in same very few
enses that effort has not been in evidence.
Lift Off with Fingers
ok   ai:hati:i»
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on au aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right off with fingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
Freozone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft con,
or corn between the toee, and tbe cat-
lusses, without i-orcneM or Irritation,
All tho comforts of camping, with
none of the drawbacks of having to
prepare meals, etc, can be enjoyed
during a visit to one of the Canadian
Pacific Camps located on Lake Wapta
(Hector station near Lake Louise) or
Lako Windermere, B.C.
There appears to be some misap-
rehenslon as to these camps, for they
do not consist ot tents, but of log or |
rustic cabins for sleeping quarters,
with a central Club house containing
combination dining and living room
and necessary kitchen facflites.
There Is accommodation In each
camp for fifty people and the Ideations are Ideal for anyone wishing to
enjoy n quiet holiday la the great outdoors, whero hiking, riding, fishing,
boating, etc., can bo indulged ln tc
the heart's desire.
MONTREAL, Que— The North Atlantic shipping companies, Including
the White Star, Cunard and Canadian
Pacific lines are establishing a large
emigrants' home which will be capable
of accommodating 2,800 people at the
port of Southampton. Two big aerodromes and otlier buildings that were
used for war purposes a few miles
outside the port are being converted
for this purpose, and will be known
as Atlantic Park. The aerodromes
will become dormitories and dining
hail whilst ample bathing, washing
and otlier facilities will be .provided.
The establishment will be under the
directions of n man of wide experience In emigration with a capable
staff of Interpreters, natrons, medical men and
So they can form their own opinions
about the Pacific Great Eastern nnd
bo ready to express them at the fall
session, members of the legisture.
headed by Premier Oliver, will leave
Vancouver on Thursday, August 25.
for a tour of the line.
The trip is being made nt the suggestion of Premier Oliver, who Is
anxious to got the most enlightened
discussion on tlie P.O-R. problems because of the money the province has
been forced to put Into It during the
last few yenrs.
Invitations for the official excursion
have been sent out by Premier O'lver,
Hon. John Hart, minister of finance.
amPHon. J. W, deB. Farris. nttorttey-
genernl. who are tllfl directors of the
railway. A Special train of (deeper*
and n diner will take the party. Thoy
will go from Hqtiamlsh to Quesnel and
then on lo the end of steel, which at
that time will be about nt Cottonwood
Business conditions throughout tho
Interior of British Columbia nre re-
marknhly good in comparison with
conditions on the coast. Hon. J, H,
King, minister of public works, stated
on Monday morning when he returned
to his desk nt Vlclorln after a three
weeks'tour of thesoiithern Interior-
"Business has been good In the interior nll this summf'," Dr. King declared. "Thoro has been no serious unemployment like that which has pro-
volled on the coast. In fact, no one
In the Interior has suffered very much.
Of course, men have received lower,
wages, but there have not been large
numbere ont of work.**
Premk'r uud  Finance Minister
Examining Host of Suggestions Submitted to Govt.
Pills m.iy
be taken
with perfect sr.fety by young and
old, Everybody needs something
at times to help the di festive
organs. Everybodywillfincl hem-f't
in Beecham's Pills. They aid i i
digestive orgars,
VICTORIA.— Investigation of the
financial and taxation situation as it
affects the municipalities of Brftsh
Colnmba has been commenced by Premier Oliver and Hon- John Hart, minister of finance, assisted by officials
of the finance and municipal branches
and Prof. S. E. Beckett. M.A. assistant
professor of economics lu the University of British Columbia. The ministers Intend to devote practically their
entire time to this work during the
month, and for that reason announce
they will ho unable to see any callers-
There has been collected n mass of
nformatlon of a general nature bearing upon the problem Involved and the
financial statements received from
municipal officials in response to a
questionnaire have been analczcd and
tabulated by W. A. McAdam, secretary
of the commission. Suggestion as to
the division of taxing powers and demands for the handing over of certain
sources of revenue now utilized by
the province have heen received from
several municipal councils. These
will be carefully scrutinized and the
results which might bt expected to
follow the adoption of any of tho
proposed changes considered. Premier Oliver and the Hon. John Hart
plan to make a comprehensive survey
of the federal, provincial and municipal fields of taxation in tliis province and hope to arrive at a solution
of tlie problem for report to tlie legislature which will be definite and filial.
So far as can be seen at .present
there will be no necessity to hear any
deputations, as* the views of the municipalities have been placed before the
ministers fully both In financial statements and memoranda recently submitted and in the presentations, made
by municipal officials and citizens
during the public hearings " held
throughout the province somo mouths
Prof. Beckett, assist ing in Ih? investigation Is a first class honor gtad-
imtc of llueen'fl University, wlnrj he
was n student while Dr. Adam Shortt,
C-M-G.. .was professor of polltlce1
science. Subsequently through Dr.
Shortt lie tecelved the noml.wtlpi* ti
il fellows i .■ In t'i* University of ('In-
Sold evstrwhere
in Cun a on.
In boxes, 25c., 50c.
Urcest Stle of Any Medicine in lho Wotld
principles of taxation. He is declured
to possess a thorough knowledge of
the provincial and municipal systems
of taxation In vogue in Canada, and
also In other portions of the empire,
and in various states to the south.
The following is a list of the ore received at the Trail Smelter for   the
week  ending August 7th:
Mine Locality Tons
Freddy Lee, Sandon       24
Knob Hill. Republic       86
Kokomo. Beaverdell          8
North  Star.   Kimberley         46
Majestic,   Sandon            5
No. 1 Mine, Ainsworth       33
Surprise, Republic     322
Skyline, Ainsworth       20
Whitewater, Retallack      39
ningo   82« lbs.
Company Mines  7255
Only "Bayer" is Genuine
Warnlug! Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
aro not getting Aspirin at ail. Take
Aspirin only as told In the Bayer
paokagj for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache,
Lumbago and for Pain. Then you will
cago. He specialized In public finance be following the directions and dos-
while a student nnd has continued to|ago worked out by physicians during
make that his particular department, twenty-one years and proved safe by
When an asslstnnt professor was ro-j nillliona. Handy tin boxes of twelve
quired for the department of econom- -Bayer Tablets" of Aspirin cost few
ics at the University of British Colum-! cents. Druggists also sell largor
hia, his name was strongly recom-; packages. Made In Cannda. Aaplrin
mended nnd he was appointed. In the trade mark (registered In Can-
In that position his lectures havolada), of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
hi en chiefly on public finance and the ' areticaeldes'er nf SniVyHcnrild.
simi.w m:\i
morning hi'ji.vk'io ii a.m.
conducted |)y ui<:v. a. 0. WEBBER, of ih.Ih. Alta,
kVndav school il: noon
7.30 p.m.—union serv10e of presbyterian,
methodist ano baptist churches :il knox
CHURCH, Conducted by REV. (I. II. WEBBER.
~- A hearty Invitation to ull
Qiain w-nn iirnn n..ur*r£Hr::". !., i::i i. iji lliz: n
Consolidated Mining k Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, Pig Lead and
Zinc  "TADANAC  Brand Thursday, August llth, 1981
The turn with the
lasting flavor-wrapped in the hygienic
sealed package.
A goody that's good
for you. Aids appetite and digestion.
Keeps teeth clean
and breath sweet.
hi                  m •
H P^T^^H
^^r v*1         «
s\mW ■••:<■ iatMW.,     cmm\\
^H ,v •"-■-',•■   Jam
■ < ■■ ■■■■&;  -.'Jg
^H'JJTfc-'^   ■'?'^smm\\mmm
Snide Manager the Studebaker Curpor-
atiun oi' Canada, Ltd., in Cranbrook
■K./*« l' U •I'l ivw
*™^            """Si
PltREtYKnnElf.*. -liupoisanouimili-i. gj
MUSEI-TIC—Steps blcoipoiwi.       El
SOOTIiit-S -let, p ,:i>jn»snu.linj.-lc. ij
Pl!5E—>:»! lor bibj'l nskei           11
HESLS all met.                          fl
-e     50c box—All dealer,.           \Jt
BSWW]    JW.W         MmI
HEPATOLA r*moT«l 0.11 Stones
corracti Appendicitis ln 14 hour.
without pain.  Rifl«t.n<l under
Pure Food and Druf; Act. $6.60
dole Mana.setsnr
MUS.   GEO.   8.   ALMAS
Boi ■••TS tm 4tk At*. I.
Ssslalooa, Bgqfc	
CIlANllllOOK   CARTA..}:
Forwarding nnd Distributing
Agents for
l.cllilirlditi'  nnd  l-r iliill  foul
Distribution *'»rs u specialty
l>rnt liie   und    Iruii-lcrrine
liltcn   Prompt    llli'iillnn
Phono «!l Proprietors
Official thermometer readings at
Mln. Max.
August 4    45   75
August  5   30   SO
August 0  86   Sit
August 7   40   89
August S  50   92
August 9     41   89
August  10  -47   86
Kef «Ur Meeting
noutl oi ! p.m. li tbe Illy Hall
Carrying a transcontinental road
bulltliug message addressed to His
Worship, Mayor Gale of Vancouver,
urging It Iiii to use his influence in
completing tlie transcontinental highway links in British Columbia, W. G.
Palmer, sales manager of tht Studebaker Corporation of Canada. Ltd..
and M. P. Rlgby, advertising manager,
arrived iu Cranbrook Tuesday morning
en route to Vancouver, wliere they expect to arrive Saturday noon, following
muny stops which they will make along thtlr routo. The Studebaker Light-
Slx they ure driving, due to tbe con-
Advertlslng Manager. Tlie Studebaker
Corporation ol Canada. Ltd., who was
in Cranbroolt Tuesday In the course of
u six thousand mile tour.
I'rltnle Nursing Hone
Licensed   by   Provincial   Govt.
Maternity end Gonoral Nursing
Massage ond llest Cure, Highest
References, ti rms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. rran.nrd, Matron
Phlnn 269 P. O. Doi 846
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbroolt
K<ml«n»*/ (.ranlte A Mo»-
omental Co* US.
General Btone Contractors aad
UooumeaUl Wefts
Front M*. NelMB   r.0.kwMt
Montana Heslaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes nd Candy
Meals at All Hears
Opposite tbe Bank of Commerce
*   «*.
Phone No. 409
Cranbrook,   •    •    . B» C.
Meets to th*
Parish Hall
afternoon of
first Tuesday
at 3 p.m.
Pres:   Mrs.
Sec-treas: Mrs. O. Taylor, - - Box 2BS
All ladlaa cordially Infltwt.
Cnalmk, ». C.
MmU •••ry Tucatey at I p m In
ttt rtttanlt* Hall
0. 0. B-argitrom. 0. C.
0. R Oolltoa. KRAI
YlalttM br«Um aartUllr la
fltod la atuod.
Bplcuous lettering on Its sides. Attracted considerable attention while on th?
streets of (.'ranbrook.
As tlit' people in tin's vicinity are
aware, it is necessary al the present
time (o ship one's inr across Kootenay Lako and between Princeton and
Hope in driving across the province.
It is to eliminate the necessity of such
shipping that Messrs. Rlgby and Palmer are making their tour, endeavoring to create Interest in tlie building
of an AU-Conadian highway to extend
Without a break between Halifax and
Vancouver. Naturally this will tend
to Increase motor traffic through
The message bearers left Calgary
July 11. driving north to Edmonton
then east via Saskatoon to Winnipeg.
From that city they linve been driving
west, stopping at Brandon, Heglna,
Moose Jaw. Medicine Hat and Lethbrldge. All through tlieir circuit of
the prairie provinces, which involved
some 0000 miles bf travel .they liavo
obtained the signatures of the chief
executives in tiie principal cities and
the endorsement of automobile dubs
to the message they are conveying to
ilie Mayor of Vwicouver.
I. 0. 0. K.
KKV riTV LODGE, No. 48
Meets every
^Monday night at
t'lapp's Hall-
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
p, ti. MorrlB.w. M. Harris, P.O.
Noble Orand. Hoc. Sec.
* # * •
N E V S   FRO .«
K I M 11 I. It I, E Y
La ;i week the local police COUTt met
fur two sessions. Tne first case was
a prosecution for gambling and the offender was called upon to pay $25.00
und costs. Tbe Becond case was for
eity to animals, when a woman wus
(d J5.00 and costs for throwing
hot water on a neighbor's troublesome
On Sunday morning, through an unknown cause, a .mull fire broke out
tiie bush near the tunnel campi hut
e men'were quickly on the job uud
bdueii ibe flames.
Tin   baseball game this week he-
-een the Sullivan Mine mid Tunnel
teams resulted in :i win tor-^ulllvan
the rate of 2 to l.
The Athletic Club of the Sullivan
Mine now have considerable equipment for thii carrying on of tlieir
sports. Tho men bave contrtbui ed
freely and they now possess boxing
gloves, baseball outfit and football
uniforms nnd equipment. They are
now reaily for "1'layers Up."
Mrs. Murphy of Kosslnud, wife of
Mr. Murphy who is in charge of diamond drilling operations just outside
Kimberley, is visiting with her three
eh-Klreii at tlie home of Mrs. H. Morrison, Mrs- Murphy hopes to enjoy a
Visit of several  weeks here.
Lust Friday morning three automobile parties left Klmberley for a day's
picnic at Green Hay. Among tht
groups were Afr. Press Lewis and family, Mr. McLeod and family, Mrs.
James of Marysvllle, Mr. and Mrs-
Cook and tlieir young son who are
from Vancouver on a visit to Mrs.
James, Miss Barclay, Miss Hunley,
and several others. Ml returned In
the evening, tired, tanned and tickled
tn death.
Mrs. Wiatraslep and her daughter
Vera, who has been visiting Mrs. Ally here for several weeks, returned on
Tuesday In tlieir home at Cnstlegar.
Tliis hol weather makes the adjacent lake camps doubly attractive, On
Wednesday morning Mrs. Murphy and
her three children, Mrs. H. Morrison
wltb Roy mul Elsie, Mrs. Ally, und
daughter, and Mrs. Press Lewis and
family ail migrated lo st. Mary's Lake
for Beveral days.
Mrs. C. A. Seaton and her son, after
a vacation of two months spent at the
Coast, returned home this weak. Bull)
havo benefitted considerably by the
Miss Vera Kerby nf Nelson and Master Blllson of Trail, are visiting the
Misses Burdett fnr two weeks before
tbey nil siarl school again.
Tho Church service al Kimberley
next Sunday evening' will take the
form (if a Flower Service. T/ie children of the Sunday School will sing
several choruses and Mrs. Ross, formerly of Toronto, a singer of repute,
will ulso sing. The hall will be tastefully decorated for the occasion.
Mrs. Carlson and daughter of Wasa
were In lhe city on Tuesday for
Chou Show, a Chinese laborer of
tbis section, was brought up on Tuesday by Constable Mortimer of tlie provincial police on a charge of being
In possession of firearms without proper permit. Firearms In question
consisted of -shotgun. He was fined
$20 or 30 days.
At Wattsburg, the British Columbia
Spruce Mills, Ltd.. is making good
progress wltb its great mill plant.
The big boarding house is now going
up. and 25 cottages on the bench have
been started by General KTanager O.
0. Robson.
The prairie provinces ure using
large quantities of Pacific Milk.
In fact It is rapidly coming to
be In greater demand than all
others, as It is here at home.
They like the natural flavor and
freedom from (bat tinny tnste
one is so apl to find lu canned
milk. *
82H Drake Ht.
KacUriisaUfctoUfard k \M*et
That the White Spruce Lumber
company at Fernie is running its
mill night and day on a contract
for 10,000,000 feci of match and
box stock, nud expects to start shipping; tlie seasoned lumber nixt week,
at the rnte of five cars a day. is stated by I. It. Poole, secretary of the
Mnuiitnin Lumber Manufacturers' Association, who returned to Nelson on
Sunday Inst nfler spending some lime
iu tliu KhsI Kootenay lumber section.
The Rnss-Saskatnnn mill at Waldo
Is now closed down, Mr. Poote states.
and the majority of the ('row mills
will be closed hy the end of the mouth,
owing in their log supply being cleaned up by that date. This is two or
threo months earlier than the normal
date of clnsing, aud Is dictated by
market conditions.
"There Is uo surplus of men on tbe
Crow," declares Mr- Poole, who stat-
>il that tin: majority of the operators
were Just barely able to find the men
they required. Wliere the men go to
ls something 'at a mystery, he said.
One employer wlio received some men
from Vancouver, at thc end nf a month
bad Just two of litem left. Another
who received men from Vancouver
had two left, and bud fired two, tbo
other .111 having left his employment
to drift.   Thla wax tha tala they all
(Form F.)
u:imm in: ok impkovfmtknts
ix Tin:
Canadian Pacific Rockies
A IliiiimluH Iiiiiiii Hii ill Among Kir Trees mi »
'IVrrurt' ut tlie Kilj-e uf I.t*K*- Windermere, a
Level) IViirm Wuler Luke Lying III the Beautiful Celuuilllll Vll III').
A eiini|i wliere you euii enjoy Muulitiiin Scenery
H*iii-Ii«'iI frum Ilie Muln LJue uf the I uiiudlun
Pacific Hailnuj ut Hector, lleuiiilfully Situated
und nllhin Ens; Keiuli of Yuliu Valley, Kicking llurhc Cunyon.EmeruId Lake. Vohu Lulls,
ami Luke ll'Haru, Where sunic of   tlie   Mont
"Hii every lunn uf Ihilduur Diversion. Mngnlflcent Scenery is lo he seen.
Moderate Priced Bungalow Camps
Consisting of Central Community Mall for Dining anil Social Recreation, ami a number
of Small Bungalow Type Buildings for Sleeping Quarlers
Special 11* Iiiiy Fares from I iilgnrj. Edmonton, Medicine Hat, I.HIiliridge ami Macleod
Informutlon umi Full Purticulurs will he glmlly furnished uu u|i|>lirutlou to uuy Airenl of the
(Continued from Pace One)
the canyon on Unit .portion of tbe
roud that luin already been completed,
At the hot springs in the canyon, a
large concrete sylmming tank has
heen constructed In which tho mineral waters bubblo from the side of the
mountain into the pool. The water
Itself bus a wonderful srystal clearness und a beautiful blue shade that
is exceedingly inviting after the yellow sulphur pools of some resorts.
* Only One ll«M'l Stop
On the   return   lri,ji   Mr.   Darker
stopped over ut Cranbrook. where on
account uf poor camping accoramoda*
tion,   he  stoppod  at  a  bote!  for tlie
only lime on the whole trip.    His return was made by the same rollto as
lie wtnt. through the Crow's Nest to
Pincher Creek und Macleod ami north
to Calgary.   Parties wishing to mako
the round trip via Banff and    Lake
Louise, may ship their curs through
to* Golden und motor down tbe Windermere lo the Crow's Nest Vans.    A
beautiful side run on tills trip would j
he a Journey   south    from    Pincher
Creek lo the Wulerton  lakes on the I
International boundary, the spol that;
many campers and    fishermen    are
making tlieir summer headquarters.
Legend of Tbe Windermere
On his return to Calgury Mr. Darker told tlie Indian legend of tin- forming and naming uf Ihe Windermere
lakes, us it has been published by
Basil I). Hamilton. According to this
legend. In the days -when gods und
giants mingled on Uie earth, there
lived a mighty hunter named Winder,
lie of the wind, und his wife, Mere,
child of the sea.   Mere died and was
laid by the godtyin the most beautiful spot that they could find, to the
northeast of the lake, wliere to-day her
outline can be traced in tlie mountain
tops at sunset. Winder mourned her
until tin-* day when he lay down at
her feet and was transformed by the
gods into the three lakes. The warmth
of his tears in the river flowiug to thc
north keeps It unfrozen all winter for
several miles below tlie lake.
Hay - Fever
spoil many a holiday.
Positively ttopt theae troubles!
Sneezing, weciing, coughing,
weeping cyr« aren't necessary—
unless you like being thai way.
$1.00 at your druggist's, or write
TetnpletOiMi Toronto, ior a free trial*
Sold By
Beattle-Noble, Ltd.
On Weilnesduy afternoon of this
week, August 10th. the wedding took
place in this city of .Miss Anjile Blarney, Qf Kimberley, and Mr. Donald
McLean, also of Kimberley. The
ceremony took place in the Baptist
Church, Kev. W. T- Tapscott, tbe pastor, officiating. Both the bride aud
groom are of English parentage, with
relatives across the water-
Two or three cars of Kimberley
friends were present to witness the
ceremony, and wished them well at
its elose. Mr. and Mrs. McLean will
reside at Kimberley, where the groom
is employed as a motorman ut tbe Sullivan Mine.
Mr. -U. Erfckson, formerly of tbis
city, und now Un-atod at Invermere,
wan In the city on Wednesday-
A car of liquor arrived last weekend for tlie government store here,
and was unloaded on Monday.
Nut Slmoli was brought up Utfa
week before Magistrate Leask cbarg
ed with refusing to respond to tbe
call to fight fire when enjoined to do
so by the District Forester, Mr. X.
Moore. The case came up on Monday
and tlie accused was found guilty and
fined $'.10 and costs or 30 days.
Sunday School et 12 iiood.
Prayer   Meeting   on   Thuri-
daj at 8 p.m.
v;//M'///.w//;7,/,.W///M,,,.../,, '■ -
Uuilt in -v9t\ctd£.
,: ■;vi/////,xy,////,M,/M. /..../..,/,/,.///„y„y,
Light Six
Features that pwve the
quality and value of
"Hex Kr.,*' "Creek," Daughter," "Sol
omnn," "Thor," "Hiram," "Major,"
"Horeb," "Sojourner," "Joshua,"
"llaRla," "Surnln," "Huby Fraction,"
"Slrus," "Mount Morlah"
situate In lhe Port Steele Mining Division of Kootenay District.
Where located: —
on Sullivan Hill, at Kimberley, n.C
TAKE NOTIt'E that E. O. Montgomery, F.M.C. 86001-C, acting as Agent
for tho Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, Free
Mlnor'H Certificate No. 36083-C, Intends sixty days from the date hereof
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Cortiflcnto of Improvements, for the
purposu-of obtaining a Crown Grant of
tlto above cluims.
And further take notice that action,
undor section 8?, must be commenced
beforo tho issuance of such   Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this Bind day of June, 1921.
TIIK niNsm.inm;i) minimi *
1.—Internal Hot-Spot—An exclusive Light-
Six feature, designed by Studebaker engineers, making possible an average of 21 to
26 miles to the gallon of gasoline.
2.—Completely Machined Crankshaft—A
feature to be found in only the most expensive cars. Such machining ensures
perfect motor balance.
3.—Inclined Valve*—A feature especially
adapted to a motor of the Light-Six size:
providing more efficient combustion and
greater power.
4. Greaieleu Univenal JoinU—Abolishes
oiling of joints and eliminates wear on
such parts.
5.—Aluminum Detachable Head—Detachable
so as to permit easy access to cylinders;
aluminum because it is the superior metal
for castings, being unusually light in
weight. The number of aluminum castings to be found in the Light-Six is an
indication of the high quality of material
used throughout its construction.
6.—Cord Tiret—The Light-Six was the first
car selling for less than $2,000 to include
cord tires as standard equipment.
7.—Silent Timing Gear*—Chain driven—a
mechanical feature identified with cars
selling at a price considerably more than
the Light-Six.
8. Thermostatic Control—Which provides
an even temperature in the cool ing of the
motor; thereby eliminating overheating.
9.—Tapered Roller Bearings—By the use of
tapered roller bearings throughout, bearing troubles under average conditions,
are completely eliminated. Wear on this
type of bearing can be easily taken up.
10.—Body and Equipment—A master-built
body bearing three coats of heavy enamel, baked to a temperature that
ensures its durability and lasting beauty.
Thief-proof transmission lock a part of
regular Light-Six equipment; genuine
leather Upholstery.
And in addition to all of the above pointi—the Studebaker Light-Six offert an abundance
of flexible power due to itt keen tpirited tix cylinder motor.  Set thtt car before you buy!
Touring Car-$1885      Coupe-Roadster   $2385     Sedan—$2885
All price! f.o.ts. WalA.rville, Ontario.    tZxctsssive of sate. tax.
All Studebakers Cars are Equipped with Cord Tiraa
District Agent - Cranbrook B.C.
This   is   a   Studebaker  Year PAGE    SIX
Thursday, August llth, Wi    _
Creston Tomatoes, per
basket    .'...   (llle
Per crate  1R.U.1
Okanagan  Celery   ...   IlilsC  III,
Gretn Apples       II Ills. 2.'>e
New Walla Walla
Onions    5c Ilk
I'llONK   76
Ciiy items of Interest
InBuro with Bealo and Elweli.
+ + +
Included in the party of five mountaineers wlio Inst Friday made the discovery of the body ot Dr. Stone, who
lost his life when trying to scale Mt-
Eon, near BanTf on July 17, were A.
Hi McCailhy and Conrad Rain, of Invermere. emit. McCarthy is a friend
Of Ur. Slum', and is au experienced
alpinist, and ills companion is a Swiss
guide, Tlie body was found lust Friday, not ut the foot of tlie mountain,
us was supposed it would be, bul only a few hundred feci from tlie top.
Mrs. Stone in making her hazardous
climb down the mountain side to reach
the body ul her husband, actually
passed it and when rescued herself
was a considerable distance below It.
+ + +
(ircut Slaughter of Wheel Goods Is
now on—Arllllcry y-pgous, reg- $11.00.
now $1.00; reg. J7.7B, now 16.50; reg.
1(11.00. now $7.00; rcg. $4 25, now
$3.00. Scooters, rcg. $4.60. now $2.75;
[blind cars. reg. $0.00. now $4.00. Kv-
erythlng in tbis line 10 go nt slightly
! above  wholesale,
Moffatt's Variety Store-
*i_>'Y&u TO
w root *
is a mean, hot-tempered Old Cuss.    We like to tease and
discourage him.
A glass ot our properly  syruped   SODA   WATER
cools you off in spite of him. Ask Mary or Ethel to bring
you here for a Soda, Miss Thirsty. &
A delicious combination of Citron-Fruit and Frozen
Cranbrook Board
School Trustees
Craabrook, 11. C,
August 2nd, 1931.
w 1:   0 v v r, 11
(Total — #1(111.110)
Much lias been said of beautiful jewelry for ladies, but
bow  about  the men?
Jewelry makes a lifetime gift.
We aro showing a very fine
assortment of men's requirements just now—links, scarf
nliiH. watch chains. lockets,
collar buttons, vest buttons,
■stud sets, or, how alm.il a
good watch? Hia best friend.
ff! II. WII.HOJI- jnvui.KU
■■■;  5K
Open to all under the following conditions:
Fish must be cauglil on Tackle sold to local dealers
by Wm. Croft & Sons.
All fish must be caught on a Split lianiboo or Green-
heart rod.
All fish must be weighed and Tackle examined at
Moffatt's Variety Store.
Fish must be caught with a Fly; all artificial bails are
CRAN-MIOOK,   n. 0,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Cusnidy aud family
returned on Sunday's train from tlie
Coast wliere they spent their vacation.
\V. D. Hill returned to tbo eity on
Tuesday evening after three or four
weeks spent at the Coast.
Mrs. Paull and Miss Paull, of Spokane, are the guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Moffatt for several
Mr. Rowe of this city will conduct
service for Rev. W. T. Tapscott, at
Fort Steele on Sunday evening next
at 7.30 in tlie Community Church
Mr. Harry Llnnell, ticket agent at
the station is now on his holidays ut
Nelson. On his return he will be accompanied by his wife and family,
and they will make their bome here-
E. A. Hill returned to the city last
week for two or three days, going
back to Nelson again on Saturday, He
Is expected to return again to Cranbroolt at the end of this week.
Mrs. G. Molr and daughter Miss
Eva returned the end of last week
from a short visit with friends in
'Rossland and Nelson. About the same
time MIsb Annie Moir left to visit for
a while with friends in Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. P. M. MacPhersbn and
Mr. and Mrs. E. Paterson left this
week on a short auto touring holiday,
taking in the sights at tlie new Mormon temple at Cardston in course of
erection there.
Mrs. Jas Ryan, wife of the former
wejl known hotelman of this city, and
her sister, Mrs. Noble, who were
guests for a time at the home of Mr
and Mrs. J. P. Pink, returned home
at tbe end of last week.
The local nonconformist congregations are uniting forces on Sunday
evening next and will hold a union
service at Knox Church, at which
Rev. a. G. Webber, of Olds, Alta., will
preach. There will be morning ser
vice only at both the Baptist and Methodist churches.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Davidson, of
London, Out., Miss Maud Davidson,
of Calgary, accompanied by Mr. D-
Sutherland, brother-in-law of Mr.
and Miss Davidson, left on Tuesday
morning on their return to Calgary,
going by car. Mr. .Sutherland will return to the city at the end of the week,
Mr. H. A. McKowan returned last
Priday from Calgary where he had
been on a business trip. Early this
Weok Mr. and Mrs. McKowun and
family and Mrs. W. II. Wilson and
daughter Jean motored to Krlckson to
attend the wedding of Miss M. Cart-
wright, sister of Mrs. McKowun
which took place on Tuesday of this
Tho regular monthly mooting of tho
Ity couucil is taking placo this evening, Thursday.
Saturday Special—Beautiful Dinner
Ware, regulur price $58-00, Spm'lal.
160.00. Moffatt's Variety Store.
Miss Seigel will give one uf her popular entertainments in the Methodist
Church on September 23rd.
S. S. Ramsay left tlie city hist Friday for Loth bridge, having hi en promoted to the position of aeountunt
with tho Canadian Pacific there,
Jas. FInlay has been in thu city this
week arriving last Friday ivuiing, and
expecting to remain at least over this
Mrs. F. E. Johnson, of London, Ontario, Is visiting in tlte clly, the guest
of her aunt, Mrs. VV. Ilashuii, Durlck
Mrs. P. o. Grovott and daughter,
Ruth, have returned to their home iu
Calgary after visiting In the ciiy, tlie
guests of Mrs. liaslaiu-
James Martin or Pincher Creek ur-
rlveil In the city on Wednesday. He
reports cutting now under way in his
section with crops running nll the way
from fair to good.
Masters Bert and George Tow intend
arrived in the ciiy Saturday last from
Vancouver and iu future will make
their home with their grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Selby.
ftCr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson nnd Mr
and Mrs. W. P. Attrldge are leaving
this week-end for a motor tour which
will givo Hum the circular tour of
the Okanagan, Nicola and Similka-
meon Valleys.
Mrs. H. E. Plustow unci two children, of St. Thomas, will return to
their home on Thursday week after
spending the past couple of months
with Mrs. Haslam, sister or Mrs.
Watermelon, lb     9c
New apples, eating, 3
lbs  25c
Cooking, 4 His 2f»c
Cncuinbers    Ac
or hothouse 25c
Tomatoes, per lb 15c
per basket 65c
Peaches, pears and
plums, 2 lbs 35c
Bananas,'per lb 20c
100 lbs. $11.00: 50 lbs $5.75; 20
lbs. $2.40; icing sugar 2 lbs. 35c
Corn umi Pets chenper now—
Blue Ribbon tea 60c Ib; 2% lb.
package $1.45, or 6 lb. package
Montserrat Ume Juice, quarts,
$1.00.    New Bulk Dates, 2 lbs.
35c, or 3 lbs. 50c.
Hulled Oats or Oroatlets, $4.00
cwt-; Oats, $36.00 ton; crushed
oats, $38-00; corn, No. 1 food,
$3.15 cracked $3.25.
Mr. D. M. McDonald, accountant at
Uie Bank of Commerce hus purchased
the A- A. Ward house on Lumsden
Avenue through Beale & Elweli, and
with Mrs. McDonald will occupy the
place In due course.
Dr. King left last week-end, going
u,p the Windermere Valley to Golden,
from whence he took train back to
Victoria. He spent about a woek here,
discussing road work and other mutters of concern to the district
witli his constituents.
The joint picnic proposed by the
local Oddfellows' and Rebekah lodges will take .place on Wednesday afternoon, August 31st, on the grounds
north of town near those used by tlie
Presbyterians recently. It is expec
ted there will be a large attendance.
A little later in the season, when a
number of members at present out of
town have returned, it is proposed to
invite Col. Lister, Conservative member of tho Legislature for Kaslo riding in the provincial legislature, to
uddress a meeting of the Women's
Conservative Study Club in this city.
Rev. R. W. Lee and family will remain on holiday for a week or so
longer than at first expected, and the
services In the Methodist church on
Sunday morning next will be taken
by Rev. G. Q. Webber, of Olds, Alta.,
who Is at present representing tlie
Lord's Day Alliance. In" the evening
the congregation will unite in a
joint service to be held at Knox
church, at which Mr. Webber will again preach.
Tho residence of Mrs. Cummlngs,
sen., on Fenwlck Ave-, has been rented furnished commencing with the
opening of tlte new school term for
Mr. and MrB. Lincoln Baker. Mr. Balc-
or-belng tho first assistant on the now
high school stuff. Mrs. Cummlngs
nnd granddaughter Miss Edith will
spend this winter at the Const where
Miss Cummings, who made a very
creditable showing nt the high school
last year, will nttend normal school.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Harris and
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Morris returned
last week end from Premier Uike
where they spent n week nt tho hlg
boys' camp. A few of the hoys also
returned, being unfortunate enough
to ho uble to spend only the one week
there. Mr. Harris Is enjoying another
week of vacation, nnd In the meantime
Mr. S. S. Simpson hns lieen In charge*
of his office.
Mr. nnd Mrs. C. J. Keller and family, Miss R. L- Keller ond Miss O.
Hardy, all of Vancouver, were among
the auto tourists to arrive this week
from the coast. Mr. Keller is an inspector for the North American Life
Insurance Company. - They went as
far as Pernle,# and turned back there
for home. Leaving Vancouver nbout
the first ef tho month, they expected
to be back there about the fifteenth.
Mr. Keller had a good trip up without
any trouble, but broke a spring near
here on the way back from Pernio,
which delayed them a little. They
camped out while here. Miss Hardy
Is one of the newly appointed members
or the Fernle teaching staff and wfll
return again hy train In time to tnko
up hor work at ths opening of tht bow
E. It. WuTsh. of Yahk, spent Tuesday of this weok In the city.
The extorior of Raworth Bros, store
was freshened up this week with a
new coat or paint, II. E. Jecks tubing
the work in hand.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Women's Conservative Study Club will
take .placo on Thursday next. August 18th at the Maple Hall, at 3 pi
By wagon from B. C. to the prairies
was tl.r* lonp journey being uudertulc
en by n man who passel through the
city early this week. Ho Intended to
go to work. In the harvest fields.
Everything in summer wear must]
go lu the next few days at 40% dis- (
count. We are uolllng lots of lines
below cost. Watch our windows I'or |
bargains.     Moffatt's Variety Store
Tho list of shipping mines to tho 1
Trail Smelter for the last week, as re-
GOfdOd In this issue, seems to indicate ihat better limes may he in Store
for the smaller nihies tit UlO Kooton-I
ay. There nro ten shippers on the
last list of smelter receipts, which is
lhe largest number which has been |
recorded lor many months.
Unite a number of Cranbrook people |
aro holidaying at present iu the vicinity of Kootenay Lake. Among those |
registered at the hotel at Proctor recently were tlie following: Judge
and Mrs. G. II. Thompson, the Misses I
Hester apd Phyllis Thompson and
Miss WInnifred Beale; Mrs. Lester
Clapp and Miss Hazel Clapp; Mrs. E.
Biree and son; Mrs. Gray and daughter.
The fishing contesl now on at Mot- I
fatt's Variety Store Is ere. ting great
rivalry among anglers all over the
district, enquiries coming in from
different places as to who hns brought
In the largest trout."Mr. Moffatt states
that trout around two pounds stand a
good chance to wfn Uie prize that is j
being offered.
In connection with the erection of]
their proposed new hall tlie local j
Odd Fellows are considering the advisability ot purchasing a more cen-1
tral site than their own lots at the
corner of Louis und Penwlck, and put- j
ting up a cement building witli store
or warehouse accommodation on tlie
ground floor instead of a properly
finished hall, and tho lodge room on |
the floor above.
is an absolute guarantee of
Make your next suit a
and see for yourself just how good and
how much satisfaction you will get out
of one.
We add our Guarantee to that of
Campbell's*-Your money back if
you are not satisfied.
Bachelors* Hall, on Burwell Aveun
suffered a further depletion of its
ranks this week, when Mr. D. M. Mac
Donald, of the Bank of Commerce
entered upon his vacation. When he
returns of course, he will no longer
be found In such haunts, having forsaken the brotherhood of bachelors
for the larger fraternity of the benedicts. ' To show that they wish him
well the bachelors are presenting Mr-
and Mrs. MacDonald with a substantial wedding gift in thc form of a
four-hundred day clock.
Rapid progress is being made in
the new theatre on Norbury Avenue,
and it understood the opening night
will take place towards the end of
next month. Tho red-brick Front gives an indication of the solid structure of the building, aud the new
theatre is going to ho a decidedly
substantial addition to the business
section of the city. Seating accommodation for close on four hundred
is to be provided for, and in the front
of the building will be provided the
usual office space, box space, etc.
A box of fine carpenters' tools disappeared on Monday from the station platform, and have not yet been
located. It was a good sized box
weighing with its contents something
like two hundred pounds. Such a
weighty box could not have been handled by one man without assistance,
and must linve beeu tnken away by
means of a conveyance. The tools
are the property of Mr. J. Bond who
intended to leave that evening for Natal to undertake a carpenter job. The
police were notified of thc loss, but
up to tiie .present no word hns been
hoard ot it.
iu our
on a
Oil Stoves
is a rare
A Pow Oil Stoves left at!
Special Pricos
Club Cafe Re-Opened
Largest and Best In the City
Farm House Chicken Dinner *.   •  •  75c
3. Buchanan, Proprietor
H. Derby, Manager
According to word received on Tuesdny tlie body of Mounted Police Sergeant Senrles, who loet his life near
Crouton on May 16 when attempting to
cross on horseback an overflowed portion of n road flooded from the Goat
river, in company wltll a constable,
was found on Monday afternoon at 5
o'clock by an old Indian.   The body
was burled by the sand nt a point
about a mile below where the accident
occurred, n few miles from Creston,
and was In a good state of preservation.
Phone 9.
We pay tho beBt prices going for til
kinds   of   furniture.     We buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
WANTED—Small furnished house or
rooms by September 1st, in vicinity
of Baptist Church. Leave word nt
Herald office. 24tf
LOST—Largo brown leather milt-catso
on roiul between Fernle and Craubrook on Tuesday, August 9th, nbout fi p.m. Kinder please communl-
cuu. with it J. Binning, crnnbrook.
FOB tyVLItl OK HUNT—If. ucl'os good
garden land, Irrigated by pump;
Dwelling Iiiiusor; 2 root cellars, and
outbuildings, newly fenced, (looil
market for all kinds of vegetables
and small fruits. Apply to 1\ Ducks,
Waldo, B.C. 24-.lt
BY      BEALE   tzs ■*■ *-"-■ ■
Home of good Plumbing |
and Heating
See our "Calorie" Pipe-
| less Furnace—Daddy of j
them all.
poll SAI.H—Holsteln herd. Bull, four
years; cow, ten yenrs; (hreo heifers
three und two years ;throo calves.
Trom heavy milking and champion
breeders. Prico $2000, or would
scpnrato. Cathcart Scott, Newgate,
B.C. 43-24
l'ul  Your Honey In Properly And tin Out Anil
Hustle For More
THU lieat advice to Rive n mnn
tlmt wants in Biiccpeil In this
world is to lie up hi* money in
properly and lo go Inlo dolfl tar
some more. That's iiie way Ihn
old timers mado lliolla anil llml
Ik Um way the wist new-comers
will 'make llii'lrn.
WANTED—Live Agent ln Cranbrook
district for Watkins 137 Products.
Watkins goods known everywhere.
Other territories open. Write today
Tlie J. I. Watkins Co., Winnipeg
WANTED— To hear from owner of
good farm for salo. State cash price,
lull particulars.   D. V. Bud, Mtn-
Lot III), Block Nil, Norbury
Avenue, II roomed modern
dwelling — nn excellent
proposition for a store
witli dwelling In rear.
PRICE — #111100


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