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Cranbrook Herald Jun 30, 1921

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MOWS TU BUT MUHOB-
II FAIROMIIS THB 1BBALB
VOLUME 81
THE CRANBROOK HERAl^g
PAPIR POB TBI  HOKB-
THE   INTERESTS   OF   CRAN.
' .MIREMOST   ALWAYS
CRANBBOOI, B.C, THURSDAY, JUNE 30th. IK21
MM
1MB Kit IS
Central School
Promotion Lists
Results of Year's Work Sends
Pupils a Step Higher In
Sehooi Work
Promoted from III.. XI. to Dr. IX.
Ernestine Menard, Willie Stevely.
Promoted from Bit. XI. to BIT. X.
Nornh Simpson and Evelyn Holdener equal, Jack Tucker, Christine, Williams, Mary 1MB, Harvey Blrce, Juck
Futlluson, Uuyea Fulu, James Lunn,
Billy Uurlou, Uordou Speers and Jut
Ward eiiual, Margaret Pow, Oeorge
Moore and Marguerite Walkley ritual,
Kalhlri'ii Macdonald, Annie Frost,
Carl Mullin, Sidney Moore, Kuthorlne
Baiter, l-oonurd I'orter, Then l-uurie,
John Niblock, Bernard Niblock, Hubert Stuvely, Pearl Walkley, Dorothy
Macdonald, Ethel Lewis, Ltzile Qod-
durls, Charlie Wiles.
Promotions —Blih.ni X.
From First Primer lo Second Primer
Molvu Parrett, Watson Hall, Olive
Norgrove; Donald McDonald, Sadie
Ulbbs, Jessy South and Lily Watson
equal; Mary Roberts, Murray Rombough and Leona Johnson equal, Donald Cameron, Allen Patmore, Mary
Prltchard, Florence Johnson, Helen
Oilroy, Marie Collins, Jessy Cassldy,
Richard Slye, Violet Moore, Louts
Holm, Mary Fife, Cameron McDonald,
Mah Ken, Harold Oeorge, Florence
Jordan, Elmer Davidson, Norman
Blaine, Edna Baiter, Francis Curie,
Marie Collins, Chesley Davidson, Gordon Dezall, Betty Oenest, Frank McClure, Evyonne Williams, Edgar Offln,
Cyril Harrison.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Donald McDonald.
Deportment—Jessie South.
Punctuality and Regularity—Murray Rombough.
Division IX.
Promoted to Second Header
WInnifred McQuaid, James Huchcroft, Wlliam Harrison, Nell Caldar,
Harry Christian, Eunice Moore, Kathleen Edmondson, Jack Wong, Alberta
Jones, Rnth Bond, Bobby Mulrhead,
Hazel Clapp, May Strachan, Donald
Mclnnls, Kenneth Tucker.
■.    . .   OafrW
Jean Rutledge, Gerald Eye. Hilda
Roblnaon, Eddie Leonard.
Perfect attendance: .
James Huchcroft. Banford Jeffrey,
WInnifred McQuaid, (Madya Burton,
Yuel Guthrie, Donald Mclnnes, Marshall McPhtnjm, Ruth Bond, Harry
■ Ghrlsttiil, 'Watte* tXttuWi: Willie*
Harrison, Pat Harrison, Eunice Moon,
Carrie Spence, Kennetb Tucker, Ruth
Fanning, Arthur Lodge, Elliot Harris,
Robena MlUer, Kathleen Sheppard,
Elva Turner, Nancy McCrindle, Roy
James. . -'"
Promoted to First Reader
Elva Turper, Arthur Lodge, Hootna
Miller.. Kathleen Sheppard, Horace
Mullln.-tiladys Burton, Jimmy Dixon,
Ruth Fanning, Pauline Wise, t-everne
Lanujhter, Hazel Bowley, Marshall
MacPherson, Frank Campbell, Made!
Ine Wise, Florence Steward. Raymond
Luscombe, Wesley Chambers, Ruth
McKowan, Pat Harrison. YuelGuthrle,
Robert McGregor, Harry Walkley,
Banford Joffrey.
On Trial
Nancy McCrlndlo, Elliot ..Harris,
Harvey Molr, Roy James, Carrie
Spenc*.
Honor Rolls: >
Proficiency—Winnl(red McQualil.
Deportment—Ruth  Bond.
Regularity and Punctuality— Yuel
Guthrlo
RLLBN B. PATERSON.
Division VIII.
Jr. ind Bunder to Sr. Hnd K-atcr
In order'of merit.
George Roberts, Mary Crozier, Mar-
Ian (llll, dinette Charboneau, Wa
Uncaalor, Thomas Moore, Harold
lloldoner, Paulino Bowness, l-eslle
Kuhnert, Mulcolm Mcl'heo and Blva
Walker equal,'Willie Hayward and
Jiiinrn Brooks oqual, John Rlchards-ln
Jack Pnrkor, Margaret Farrel, Lloyd
Burgess. Jack Farrel, Archie Leitch
Eugene Kennedy, Alex Williams, Wln-
nlo Steward, Lilian Webster, Dayle.
Richardson, deno Ingham, Albert
George.
Phyllis Jeffrey away Irom nominations—Passed on trial.
1st Beater to Jr. M Header
Promotions In order M merit,
jean Macdonald, Leonard Umphler,
Donald   MacKenzie,   Garnet   Blaine,
Maurice Ooddcrlt, Billy Crawford, Joe
Walkley, Wright 8p»ore, Juno Collins,
Jesse Grant, Kathleen WiUt and Ben
Walkley equal. Mike Fro*J.
Passed on trial:
Norman Galbraith. Reginald Shaw,
Edna Taylor, Allan Uowuoy. Bertie
Pelton, aj
(Away tor «.amln»tlB*.ji)
Perttct attendance for June:
Pnull'ne Bqwnees,   Lloyd Burgttp,
Allan Downey,   Mike   Frost,   Letlle.
Kuhnert, Joan   Macdonald,   Malcolm
McPhee, Jack Parker, Wright Speera,
.    wnnirsfcwncd'Altx Willlamt, 'John
Richardson, ldo> Lancaattr,   Thomai
Moore, Oeorge Roberts, Ehra Walker,
Garnet Blaine, Billy CraWtprd, Donald
MacKenzIe, Norman OalWallh,-J*te
Grant, Edna Taylor.
Rolls ot Honor.
Perfeet attendant!*- fl*slA\t B»yi
>vm.. V ..
•     (Ooatloae* on ft* IM)
!,.,.,    'A ,   '■' **;'
MAY OBttANUE LOCAL
OF UNITED FAEMEBS
OF B.C. IN DISTRICT
Tht possibility of organizing a local
of the United Farmers of B.C. ln this
district has again been brought to the
front by a letter received from headquarters asking if the time is not now
ripe for such a move. This has been
mooted beforo, but there seems to be
a much stronger sentiment among tlie
fanners ut this tlmo ln favor of organising a local of the Unlet! Farmers
than ovor before. There aro a number of problems confronting tlie farmers of this district which It seems
could be bundled most advantageous-
by such a body, provided It were made
thoroughly representative lu Its membership.
It has recently come to UgliT that
a man who waa recently tn this district purporting to be authorized to
collect duos to the U. F. B. C, and also taking subscriptions to the journal
of the organization, the 11. C. United
Farmer, was not what he made out to
be. The editor of the paper has agreed to stand for the subscriptions
which were taken ln this way, but
some who have been expecting to get
the paper and have not will now know
tho reaaon. Ab soon aa suspicion was
aroused the United Fanner head ofllce
sought to put their hands on the man,
but found he had decamped across the
line.
C. B. C. NOTES
Club Flcnle Pro-res Moat Successful—Swimming Meet
Next Week
The regular meeting of the entertainment committee was held on Monday evening last at the home of Mrs.
Nlsbet. The members of the committee present were Mrs. Blmore Staples,
Mra. McQuaid, Mn. Nlsbet, Miss White
Mist A. Sarvis, Mr. Dove and Mr*
Rengger. 4 letter of appreciation
was road from tht O.W.V.A. thanking
the C.R.C. for thtlr help at tht fair
grounds on May Mth, the pcbllc will
bt Interested to know that tht two
booths netted tht tine sum of $118. A
very tint program waa drawn up for
July, tht Items of which will be announced later. Tht public will do well
to watch tht papert it some ot tbe
Items for July will bt ot eieepttooal
interest.
Tht next meeting of tkt entertainment committeo will bt htld at the
hoot ot Mm. McQuaid on Itif 1Mb.
All members of thle eomealttae are requested to be present.
Would Blanket
Mining Areas
Prospectors' Association at Nelson Wants Uovernment to
Take Action
At a recent meeting of the Prospectors' Association of Nelson, one of the
Important questions discussed was the
practically entire blunkellng of large
areas In a largo number of the old and
uiiHottlcil mineral districts. This seemed to be a very difficult problem to
handle.
There are thousauds of squure miles
lu thu different districts, which are
well worth prospecting, but at present
it Is useless to attempt to get uny Information as regurds wliut ground Is
Idle and wliut Is not. Somo of theso
districts have heen swept repeatedly
hy forest fires until not a trace or
post or boundary Hue can be found.
In somo places tlie lines were run
through a sparsely timbered country
and today the lines have been grown
ovor by tho brush and the posts have
rotted away, leaving no Indication
whatever of where the original location existed.
It was finally decided by theassocla-
Hon to request the provincial govern*
ment to re-establish the locations being held by crown grant or otherwise
and to determine the ground which
has lapsed and reverted back to the
crown.
It was also considered that to avoid
an Increase in the above trouble tn
the future, that .permanent corners
should be established, such as iron
posts or something equally enduring.
The association thinks a map should
be compiled on a scale not less than
1600 feet to the square Inch, showing
sll rivers, creeks and other Important
topography features shown in the original field notes.
The big aquatic meet will be held
on July Oth at 8.p.m. ln the swimming
pool .when an excellent program of
races will bt put on. These races Include breast stroke, back stroke, speed
ract, plunging tor diBtance, diving
egg and spoon race, balloon race, under water swim, relay races, etc. The
abovo will be open to members only
on account of lack ot space and no
charge will be mado. All wishing to
enter the races must pay an entrance
fee of 26c whlchwlll cover all ovente.
Members, get busy and boost the
aquatic meet.
FARMER CANDIDATE
WINS OUT IN CONTEST
AT MEDICINE HAT
Robt. Gardiner, Progressive or Farmer candidate In the Medicine Hat federal by-electon, which took place on
Monday laat, won out over Col. Spencer, government nominee, by a majority which will run between four
aad fivo thousand.
by tht prophets that the election
b. a fairly close one, but the
expected majority "for Col. Spenear
in the city Itself failed to materialize, and the country points rolled up
big majorities for Gardiner.
There were Just the two candidates
in the field. Labor, Liberals and Farmers throwing their combined weight
Into the contest for Gardiner.
B.C.
HOTELMEN
MAV ORGANIZE
The C.R C. plcnle was held on
Juno 29th. A good crowd of lively
people, young and old, assembled at
the club nnd winded their way In cars
o McPhee's bridge, an Ideal place tor
the picnic. The afternoon was devoted to bnneball. men, women, boys
and girls participating. The laurels
foil to the following team: Micky Argue, K. lioggarth, Bamy McDonald,
Verne Woodman. Frank Bridges, Mar-
tan Drummond, Lenore Little- and
Jimmy Cassldy. At B.20 supper was
served, and by the way things disappeared we are certain this mueh important Item was enjoyed by all. After Bupper the racea were held, a list
of which Ib given below:
Gretna Oreen race, tlo between
Frank Bridges and JesBlo Baynes
Mr. Dave and Eva Molr, final won by
the latter couple.
Egg and Spoon race—flrBt heat mtt
won by Marian Drummond, the final
was won by Catherine Kler.
Potato race—flrat heat, Annie Molr,
second heat Mr. Dove, third heat Dorothy Hodgson, fourth heat Robert
Beaton, flnula wero won by Annie Molr
and Mr. Dove.
Tho Threo Legged race was won by
Dorothy Hodkson and Micky Arue
first, and Abnle Molr. and Mr. Dove
second.
Back race—first heat was won by
Dorothy Hodgson nnd Mickey Argue
cond heat by Jessie Baynes and Catherine Kler.
• Shuttle race—Mickey Argue first,
and Frank Bridges second.
Bun race—won:bir-|trs- Blmore Staples.
| Dorothy Hodgson, Annie Molr and
Mickey Argue bad the most points at
tht finish of the rates and received
suitable prises, v  '■■
Mlsf Dorothy Hodggon proved that
she could hammer a nail ,stralgl\fer
and faster than even an expert carpenter, and so won the prize.
After the races everyone replenished
themselves with les crsam and soft
drinks alter which their started on
thtlr way home, tired but happy. On
arriving at tho club evtryone mado one
gna4 dtth for tbe twtmatac ',-*»al.|fci
CONSTRUCTION ON NEW
PHONE UNE FAIBMONT
SOUTH TO START SOON
i        i
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, June 26.—Tenders are
now being called for tht production of
telephone poles for the extension of.
tbe Dominion Government telephone
system from Fairmont Hot Springs
to Canal Flats, a distance south of
approximately sixteen miles. This
doeo not seem much In Itself but it
means more than appears on tbe sur*
fnce for it means tht eventual extension iiosHlbly next year of the system
to connect up with the Kootenay Telephone system and the outside world.
Tills Is a privilege the Lake Windermere district has never aa yet en-
Joyed, tho limit to date being confuted to the pleasure of talking as far
north as Oolden.
A privately controlled system now
extends from Radium Station on tne
Koolenay Central to "The Crossing"
on the Banff-Windermere highway and
It la possible that when tht line Teaches Canal Flats the provincial government forestry department might Bee
fit to perfect their Hns ap the Kootenay river to connect lt with tbe line
leading up to "The Crossing."
Fire Destroys
Planer Mill
Big Loss Sustained by East
Kootenay Lumber Co.
on Wednesday
The most disastrous tlte for a long
time In this vicinity took place yesterday afternoon, Wednesday, at Jaffray,
resulting In tho destruction of the
planer mill. If a high wind bad been
blowing. It ls moro than probable the
fire would bave spread to other parts
of ths mill, but as lt was, this did not
take place, only ths planer going up
In flames, and a total lost. No reason
has yet been assigned for the outbreak, there being no fife anywhere
near the building, and In some quarters the theory of spontaneous combustion is advanced. It It understood
that there It about $25,004 worth of
Insurance on thla part ot the mill,
but thla will not cover ths loss. Mr.
Archie Leitch haa not yet returned
from tht Mountain Lumbermen's meet-
It was thoughi "■* at Chase, and Mr. Oeorge Leitch
at ths election!"as In this city yesterday. A number wsot out from hero when tho word
was phoned tn; but llttli,'
done to stem the blast.
could   be
AUTO ENCOUNTERS
BIG BLACK BEAB ON
ROAD TO MOTIE
A special meeting of the hotelmen
of Cranbrook Is called for Monday,
July 4th, for the purpose of forming
a hotelmens' association. Thla move
on the part ot the hotelmen of the city
is the direct result ot a meeting held
at Vernon last woek of hotelkeepers
from all over the province, Mr. D.
Balrd represented Craubrook.
At the Vernon meeting It waB decided to organize the hotels of the province In electoral districts with the
headquarters of the administrative
body at Vernon. It Ib understood that
the organization anil affiliation of
hotelmen of B.C. Is to present a united front to tho provincial government
in an endeavor to secure licenses for
the sale of beer.
Dr. 8. B. Rltner and brother Herbert, of Begins accompanied by Lee
R. Ramage of Seattle, arrived here by
motor Monday morning and nfter get-
ting attention at Detail's garage de
parted for Reglna and Edmonton. The
party reports tho roads to the south
In poor condition, especially around
Sand Point, Idaho. En matt here
from Moyle they encountered a huge
black bear, bruin appearing detarmln
ed to block tho roadway until the auto
exhaust and other danger signals
were sounded, when the animal "beat
It" into tho woods. When tht auto
approached, bruin teemed quite angry and ross on his hind feet and started towards the car, seemingly being
bent on doing battlt with tht autolsts
until frightened away.
and a lino two deep was standing on
tho sidewalk waiting for the doors
to open.
The pool Is much enjoyed hy all,
especially after a hot and etrenuous
day. Tho picnic wns a great success
and we promise thnt It will not he tht
last tills summer..
Trout Fry Will
Be Distributed
Rod and Gun Club Will Shortly
lie-Stork .Nearby Waters
With Gamey Fish
There were about two dozen en-
tlmshihtH on hand ut the city hull on
Wednesday evening, at a meeting of
the Rod and Oun Club. President
E. T. Cooper wan In the chair, wtth
Seeretury b\ J. Uuluiont recording
tliu  LiuBineas. ,
A butch of correspondence was
read by the secretary, most of which
hud alreudy been dealt with on advice from tbe executive.
A shipment of a hundred thou-sand
trout spawn bus been Bent In from
tbe Oerrard butchery some time ago,
and although coming on very short
notice, wus properly tuken care of
In the club's hatchery, and were reported to be doing well.
It was also decided to .place an order ln the east for two hundred wild
celery plants, which will be set out
In Home marsh or slough as wild
duck feed. This iH by way of an experiment, and lt the plant proves suitable, moro may be procured next
year. Tbe cost is to be about $6.00
Including express-
About a hundred thousand Kamloops trout fry will be ready for distribution in about three weeks and it
:vas decided to put 50,000 in Premier
Uko, 30,000 ln Monroe, G,000 In Rock
Luke near Wasa, 5,000 in Horse Shoe
Uko near Fort Steele, and the balance of about 10,000 to bo distributed
us required chiefly for experimental
purposes in lakes that are at present
iinBtocked.
The club decided to request the Department of Game and Fisheries to imt
.screens In Irrigation ditches to prevent flHh from getting out on the meadows when irrigation Is ln progress-
When the water Is turned off the fish
are left stranded.
Other recommendatlops being forwarded to the department are: That
open season for White and Black Tail
deer be from October 1 to December
16, and that the bag consist of but two
Instead of three as at present; that
a closed season be put on Willow
Grouse; that season for other grouse
be from October 1 to 15; that prairie
chicken come under the closed season;
that season for duck and geese be trom
December 3 to 15; and that the trapping seaaon stand os at present.
BISHOP DOULL HERE
LAST   WEEK-ESD*
IMPRESSIVE SERVICES
There were very good attendances
at the services conducted last weekend by Rev. A. J. Doull, Blshup of
the Kootenays, ut Christ Church. The
Bishop hus been muklng u periodical
tour of Ills large diocese. On Saturday evening at Christ Church he
conducted a very Impressive confirmation service, when about sixteen
candidates were received into church
membership us full communicants. On
Sunday Bishop Doull preuched at
both the regular services ut Christ
Church, and delivered two eloquent
dlscoursea. He tukes u broad-minded
view of thu church union question,
und believes the subject us dealt with
ut the Lambeth Conference is a live
one to all Christendom.
On Monday afternoon at the Parish
Hall the members of the Anglican \V.
A. enturtulned the members of the
missionary societies of tlie other churches, and there wus a very successful gathering of about, seventy-five lu-
dles. Bishop Doull wus present ut
this time ulso, und spoke to the gathering on tho necessity of unity, Riving another very effective address.
Musical contributions to the program
of the afternoon wore made by Mrs.
M. MacPherson, vocul solo, uud
Mr. Turner, who gave both vocul and
violin boIos. Refreshments were
served, and a social time was also en-
Joyed by the ladies.
The Bishop left on Monday evening for Fernio, During his stuy here
ho was a guest at the Rectory with
Rev. and Mrs. F. V. Harrison.
before the forthcoming meeting of the
Game Conservation Board at Vancou
ver by Mr. F. J. Gulmont, represen*
tative of the board In this district.
The meeting was then adjourned.
WELL KNOWN KIMBERLEY
COUPLE MARRIED ON
THURSDAY LAST WEEK
Saturday ovenlng last a "Flapper's
Dance" was held ln the.C.R.C. gym
and a good number were present. Refreshments were served at 11.30. Tlie
music was supplied l>y the C.R.C.
Junior Jan orchestra and was much
enjoyed by all. The Flappers netted
the neat sum of 110.50. ,
The C.R.C will be represented at
the Fernle races on July 1st by Mr.
M. Argue, E. McKinnon and Bf.
Drummond. We wish them tbe very
best of luck.
The kiddles aro enjoying themselves
Immensely these days, having gained
the privilege to. go In the pool for.a
splash every morning from 10 to 13.
Watch th(s paper for important .C
R.C. news next' week.
-The School Cadet Corps baa been in
camp this week at Green Bay, making
a good oad or the bfe City Transfer
Jruck when they aUL.J>ltod an *Vl
t-hetr baggage on Monday. They^have
had good weather for camping on the
whole, and boys can always be trusted
to have a good time In camp. Messrs..
W. T. Arthurs and. 1* Bcktrt antr la
htiwottbib^
Sooth Ward School
Promotion List
Division I.
. Senior III.
Peter Brenttn, Pearl qooderbam,
Ikrt Laurie, Edgar Sanderjwn, Mack
Horlt, Junta- Dalilel, Utile Salns-
burjr, Willie Tartar, Wlnilt Malone,
Kehatth Btuttt.
Junior III.
Frank Brennan, Louisa Taylor, Florence Finley,   Frank   Wont,   John
Horlt, (tract Tlto, Jeialt Tlto,   Pat
Macdontld. ,
Senior II. ,
Haiti WiHIama, Kathleen Haley
Stephen Magro, ElBle Wood.
Junior II.
Mar Oooderham, Mary Macdonald,
Carmtla Nano, Margaret Mitont, Alex
Dalit!, Jaatplmt Marapodi, Alice
Harptr, .Walter, Barrell,;, Kathlaen
worthlngton.   .
Pnatted Iron ttrtt ■«•-« tc
gmoni Header
Leslie Philips, jamea Atchlion,
Hy Taylor,   Trtia DeLucca,   Lllll
Russell, Bertram McLean,; Edwin Haley, John M^rro,' Dirotty Worthing*)-.,
dl^renee jobnton-, S|*lv*~.HIIt,   Boal
1 'pmboM from Herea W»r tt
■-       '   ttrat H«*«r
Clarence Barrett, MIMI Blefare, An-
eto. Marapodi.
DEFICIT CHANGED
TO S1HAL1, SUKPMJSi
OFFICERS ELECTED
The Chautauqua Committee held Its
final meeting In the city hall on Tuesday evening of this week, wheu the
inanclal statement covering the 1921
Chautauqua was received. Tlie secretary, Mr. J. L. Palmer, reported
that the deficit from the diminished
ticket Bales had been more than met,
and that when outstanding accounts
had been paid there would be a small
balance in hand. The accounts were
referred to the president for approval
and the statement as read will go to
he auditor when completed. Not only
the guarantors, but some not on the
contract have contributed to make up
the amount required.
um.v.. -.-..... .-. ... ...  •*•?• 0- J- Spraolr, praM«»« «•» «»-
These r«o™mentotronrw¥r-^pirfp»7lirTmiT, SWn cirairman of-the
MM. Ctmndler, of Ntnton, t\stfc,
t -.ttttor la tUfclty at pretent.
. V. C. Stanley, of Hitf-,
•pint Tutaday last to
' ?%
WEAVER - THOB1ET
On Thursday, June 23rd, the Woodlands Ranch waa the Bcene of a very
pretty wedding when MIsb Margaret
Cecilia Thorley, only daughter of Mr
and Mra. J. Thorley of Klmberley was
married to Thomas Henry Weaver, >
well known and highly respected citizen of Klmberley, Rev. R. W. Lee
officiating. The bride, who was
given away by her father, looked
charming In white aatln and georgette,
trimmed with seed pearls. Her embroidered veil was canght with •
wreath of orange blossoms tnd she
carried a bouquet of bridal roses and
carnations. Her only ornament waa a
paarl broach, the gift of tho groom
Mlsa May Bidder Who attended ai
bridesmaid waa a dainty figure in a
gown of pale pink (Ilk. She carried
a bouquet ot pink carnations and gladiolus and wore a pearl pendant, the
gift ot the groom. Mr. Harold Bidder
supported the groom, from whom he
received a wbole-pearl stick-pin.
During the signing of the register
Jamea' Orchestra played approrlate
music. After the .ceremony thirty
gueata aat down ta the wedding luncheon.
Tht guests Included Mr. and Mrs. J.
Thorley, parents of the bride, Mr. and
Mra. E. O. Montgomery and daughter
Eileen, Mr. and Mra. W. T. Auniack.
Mra. P. Handley, MM M. M. Ilandley,
Mr. E. A. Hill and laughter Miss Lcn-
ort, Mrs. N. W. Burdatt. Miss W. Burden, Miss Mildred Burdett, Mr. and
Mn. E. Bell, Mrs. A. Home, Miss
Hoist, Mr. and Mrs. I). J. Herman,
Mr. C. Cook, Vr. Al,Bidder, Mr. ani*
MM. A. O. James, Mr. and Mrs. i>.
Johnson, Miss E. Mellor.
The preaents displayed wtrt of a
coatly nature and Included a gold and
irquotae bracelet from the bride's,
relatltet ln England,'acbeque from an
»unt, cat (lata bewybowl, Mr. and
Mrs. Alty; hand-painted cake plate,
Mr. C.' Cook; hand-painted cushion
cover. Mr. and Mra. W. T. Awmack;
cut g|tsa and ailrar .marmalade ]ar,
Mra. and Mlsff Haa4|tyiLciii glass. *nd
allftr butter dish, M»T|;..ap.d , Mlas
Home; cut glass sugar and crean set,
j Ijih*. and Mra. J. Thortyy; cut glaaa aid
■"Ttllver salad bowl, tttt *, Blddtf^rt*
family; cut glass spoon tray,' Mr. a-M
Mrs. A. G. James; obr-a-laae and silver
nit ctllari and peppw Makato, Mltf
Eileen Montgomery; tlilf *«•» tll«r
fortt, Mr. and M»t. H. O.
^     • • - «•'. *•;.• ,
meeting, and upon calling for oomln-
tlons for the position for the coming
year, firmly declined tbe honor, while
still pledging his continued support
to the Chautauqua. The election of
omcera finally resulted as follows:
President   H- whtt*
/Ice-President   W. F. Attrldge
Secretary   J- •-■ Palmer
Treasurer   J- H. McQuaid
Executive Messrs. Spreull.
MacKinnon and Oilroy.
Chairmen of Committees
Advertising  W. O. Gilroy
Ticket Sales W. F. Attrldgt
Grounds  W. E. Worden
Entertainment  O. J. Spreull
Decorations  S. Fyles
A letter will be sent to the head office of the Dominion Chantauqna at
Calgary emphasising the dllBcultlea
encountered here this year in regard
to the dates, and also the Junior Chautauqua. Some encouragement has
been gtven the local committee's idea
that the Chautauqua would be better
put on a montii or bo later, and it will
probably bB so arranged neit year.
An east to west circuit arrangement
will also be suggested, to give better
train connections for the artists and
other concerned. The program was
also graded by the commute* In the
order of popularity lt was felt the
various numbers were received wllh.
The suggestion has also been made
lo establish a block of reserved seats
.or a small cjtru charge, and the Idea
wns referred lo the executive to Conor for next year. It hns been wor-
nl out very luccetafofly In other places.
A Trip Over
New Highway
Looks as Though Banff-Windermere Road May not lie
Completed for Three Years
(Written for the Herald by
B. 0. Hamilton. Invermere. B.C.)
I.VVERMERE. June 25 To tlie people of the Lake Windermere district
and to many of the members ot the
great automobile world throughout
Western Canada there Is possibly nu
road under construction of which the
ompletlon Is more eurncstly desired
or looked forward to than the missing
link lo the Banff-Wlndernu'rc automobile road whlcb when finished will
Juln Banff directly with California
over one of the best scenic routes 60
far known. In order to get Information first hand as to how tne war*
ot construction Is proceeding on the
estern end your representative made
a trip over It recently on horseback.
The start was made not long after
the roseate hues of early tlawu had
passed Into the blaze of an early June
morning when the western packer announced all to be In reacilncss ,,:. - off
we started from this place on horseback to make the proposed oxamltm-
(on. The trip had to be taken this
way as It would extend beyond tho
liosslble confines of automobile travel.
A spare horse was taken along lo carry the camp pack and tlu provisions
required tor about five days.
Beyond the constant entertainment
furnished by the guide anil outfitter
but little ot moment occurred .luring
lie flrsl sixteen miles of progress,
which took us over a welt travelled
road. At the end of that distance to
the Intense physical relief of your re*
preaentative a halt was made for
lunch. The physical reaction was as
delightful to the outer man as lunch
was to thc inner, for none of tbe party had ridden horseback for such a
distance for a period of months.
The famous Sinclair Hot Springs
were passed by about two miles before
a halt was made and here cainp tea,
pork and beans were prepared over a
small but astonishingly hot fire of
the Indian pattern, it was near to
flood water in tbe mountains and Sinclair Creek roared near by incessantly
aa It passed under one ot the bridges.
From tbe central appearance of tbe
Banff-Windermere road, with Its bal-
*-■■•-■.y^r-iir-nti tad'flilMf,it..•-»-» .
-- -    *-     -  *'         "--.of coil-
ery; silver pit casserole, Mr. and Mrs-
N. W. Burdett; silver berry spoon,
Mr. ind Mrs. D- J. Horman; ts. set ot
two silver casseroles. A, Hlggins,
Oust. flelBOn, R. Welchtr. Mr. and
M«. ♦• Johnson; b«t and table linen,
Mr. nd Mrs. Weavej, Barents of tho
groom; Irish linen eri)»roldered bed-
sprtad from an aunt of tho prldt-.
Special mention ahould be' m$ife of
thi wedding cake which was ot three
tier*, adorned with a hundred and
tweity-elght rostB, and beautifully
oriiamented on.the top wlth_a slipper
faltof'oringe blossoms^-Thtre weft
alto two dove^^ilf-a tiny silver wedding bell. •'This was the work ot Mr.
C. Coot*- •     ' .-     ,
the bride's going away suit was ol
-Thrown poplin with bat to match, lilt
' hajipy conple left for western potatt
trtldst aboweri of eonftttl,. ap-l tlef
On their return they w|IJ take up Mt-
Idence at Klmborley where Mr. Wea*-
er It employed.
.    . » .
Mr. and Mr«.'H..E. Plastoir art
chllHron of St. Thomaa, Ont, areola*
Itlng In tlit olty tlit guttta of *l.
MMlam, fMar of Mn* Plaatow.    i
stm-tta tbat antral years will yet
bare to tlapae before much of It la
fit for comfortable aad safe travel by
automoblltt.
After entering Kootenay park proper through tbe Sinclair canyon, ln
tbe parage of which the road rests
opon t ledge cat from towering rock,
the way followa the tortuous passage
of Sinclair creek and the view on
either side is hemmed in by tbe moat
rugged ot rocks of varying hues and
colore. They ttt not too high and
wltbal are sufficiently wide spread to
•tiow the glorious rays of tbe sun—
which on this day came out of a cloudless sky—ta maktf farther contrasts of
lights and shadows". •■
Rtvlewlng the patt-kjstnry of construction of tbe road It wtfl be recalled that by tht tad of the year MM
the provincial government with tilt
assistance of tbe Can. Pacfic ftaD-
way bad built tuts made the way pass- .
able for fourteen allies of vehu?le trlrt-
flc—thla from the road's junction wWi
the main road heading north from
Cranbrook. The misfortunes whlcn
frequently afflict the great—not to say
anything of tbelr enterprises—then
overtook tbe work. Itt cost far exceeded the estimate and a financial
deadlock occurred wblcb tied up all
furthtr work of construction by tbt
original promoters, In as far as tbt
British Columbia end was concerted:
Tre Orttt War's cloud came ap and
put aa tMectaal atop for the time on
tar farther work. In the year 1918
tbe bttt ot the summer caused the
sudden melting of the'hug' quantltlea
Of anow ot tbt prerWaa winter and tJHt
wtten In tht neighborhood -rate more
rapidly than they-bad been knows to
do for years, their violence exceeding
all antlclpal.bns_ ot ll"*1 bulders. destroyed much ot the apltnlld work already completed.
All things considered   It   began to
look aa though the Toad might never
be b-jltt wltbto to.nrmtnt «a«ailon
when by t master itroke On tht ptrt
ot loctl jieraont tb» UfggetM-u* waa
preatlgaWd tb»t it light-Tit, taken
oWM* ttt Domlalon Whrtmmetit and
made part of their national park aya-
tem If all partite wtrt agreeable; Tblt
Idea wai making good headway when
the. Conjetbatlve goremment of British Columbia tus-Mealed-. Negotiation* were again eiurjeiided.
' In -nit-lMf* tortt*;flr« ****»■/>**•
M the rtDty at tbe Kootenay river
whfch ra^ttftfSt Wieks until it
He- upon mile.of
i comprised trees
t» btKrtt   which
kaie ts tht greet
•»u and tbt
the    saddle,
aotered-ltto
ling
r.mittw
minion, government Itt conttecti for
npa»^' Int-Mrt itmn^ of WW
these wtrt commtsctd.
K It .•••■•♦•*■*» on to   -aa. yaera
since tha *••» af construction waa
NMtfmd.aM.t-.)    .
:-.•■-..'
'jt*j****V'** PAGE    TWO
THE     CBANBBOOK     HERALD
Thursday, June SOth, 1821
PRE-WAR PRICES OX
COLUMBIA GRAPHONQLAS
Table Model, formerly $36.00
Now   W9..MI
Cabinet Model in Mahogany,
formerly $130.00
Now mull-Hi)
Tbe first high grade machine
le go back lo pre-war prices.
COME IN AND SEETHEM
Also Hit- latest In Record*
RAWORTH   BROS.
(Next Post Office)
Ot Cranbrook Gerald
I'ublished every Thursday.
V. A. WILLIAMS..Editor «• manager
Subscription Price .... 12.(10 per year
To United Slates $2.50 per year
«Wllk . Mlaalm  WKkeal a ■auele"
■Mated »t Valea Later
No letters to the editor will be Insert
ed except over the proper signature
ud address at the writer. Tae rule
admits of ao exception.
Advertising Ratea en Application.
Changes for Advertising MUST be In
this office Wednesday noon the currant
week to secure attention.
CltANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY,  JUNE 30th, 1921
HOW TIMES HAVE
CHANGED
What has become of the boy
wlio used to follow In the footsteps of his dad? Why is it
there are not the father-to-son
liuslness inheritances there used to be a couple of decades or
a generation ago? Dad was
accustomed in his youthful
days to working hard for small
money for the sake of gaining
experience, and as a general
thing, the dads who went
through this somewhat tedious
and trying phase of life are today ranked as successes. There
is scarcely any man to be found
iu tlie realm of business today
wlio has forged ahead, made a
competence for himself, and is
recognized by his fellows as
one of those who have succeeded, in the commonly accepted
sense of the word, who hns not
to look back in his early years
on a vista of years of hard
work and small returns.
But times have been changing. There used to be only
one royal road to success—hard
work — till some bright young
folks found another way to get
Ihere, a short cut by auto,
as it were. Young folk today
do not see the same necessity
for digging iu and getting down
to hard work—why should they,
dad did all that!
It is safe to say that the average young man today starts
life on his own under far easier conditions than the young
men of a generation ago. With
no more training than the ordinary school facilities afford
he can go out and get hold of
more money in a few months
Hum his father saw in as many
years. And this being the case
lie isn't lo be blamed for following the line of least resistance,
or making full use of what advantages are thrown In his
way, even to the point of abusing them.
to blame for this state of af
fairs. If he has any natural
bent, as many young men have
without -question, mighty little is done sometimes to encourage it. The boy or girl is often allowed to feel that it isn't
worth the while, that there are
plenty of j>ther avenues in life
which will pay more, especially
during the first few years. It
is not surprising, therefore, to
find that there are far fewer
young men setting to work today to learn some practical business, trade, or profession. Neither will it be at all surprising
in a few years more to find that
there Is a great crop of jacks-
of-all-trades extant, who will
also be able fully to qualify as
masters-of-none.
Someone said a few days ago,
"What are the business and
professional men of this city
doing for the boys? How many
of them employ a boy to give
him an insight into the business, and some training that
will fit him to take it up as a
vocation?" Come to think of
it, there aren't very many. Of
course the boys themselves are
not very anxious to take up
with anything that does not
promise a very big check right
away, but mighty few, it is safe
to say have thought to offer
such an opportunity to a boy.
If the boys are not given a
chance, they are not to be blamed If they don't get there like
dad did. The boy of today has
got just as much grit and go in
him as his dad ever had in his
day, but he has more to contend with in Influences that
tend to divert his steps as he
seeks to go forward. What is
needed is more Bane guidance
to enable the boy to sense the
real and lasting values, to get
a discriminating power to see
what Is going to prove genuine and what Is counterfeit,
what is going to pay better in
the end as distinct from something transitory which may offer something attractive immediately.
METHODIST 8. 8.
ANNUAL PICNIC
WEDNESDAY. JULY (I
The Annual Picnic of the Metliodlst
Sunday School wll be held next Wednesday, July Cih.
Cars will leave the church between
1 and 2 pm. and the children and
friends deHlrlng to go are requested
to be at tlie church as soon after 1
us possible.
It ls expected the picnic will be held
on the flats beyond the golf links,
where there Is ample room tor races
and other sports; the arrangements
for this important part of the day's
proceedings are in the hands of Mir.
Clark and Mr. M. T. Harris bo u
lively time Is nsured.
Will nll those Intending to come not
forget to bring a lunch basket.
Norman (Wussrtm is home again
from Columbian College, New Westminster, for the summer vacation.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Eddie Doolan return-
to the city last week-end from their
honeymoon trip to Manitoba points.
Mr, and Mrs. O. C. Robson held another ot their enjoyable evening card
parties on Wednesday at their home
ou Fenwlck Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Haynes are
leaving on Monday for a two weeks'
camping holiday.
Mr. McMann, manager of the Poor
Map mine, who also represents Interests at Perry Creek, has been looking
over the latter property recently and
states that great things may bo expected from the Perry Creek holdings
Hut the boy is not altogether i„ ,hc „ear fulure.
CAKES
MAKE PERFECT,
BREAD      I
For many years"!
physicians have pro-   ., I
scrlbod yeast Ior the VI,
correction of certain
physical' disarrangements, such as boils,
constipation,   pimples
and Intestinal troubles.
Royal Yeast Cakes j||
are rich In vitamlncs yfl
and serve to tono up   "',
the blood.    Royal '«■!
Yeiv:!  Cake.-! *.ro on   m
sale in practically every |,
lirocery store.   Send Jj
name anil address lor JJ
free   copy   "RoyM M
ft Ycasl   Cakes   lorjfH
BS,Better Health." $.,'
vsb M,
E. W. GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED j
TOIt'* ...I*.   i-N/.H !
The Uood Templars lodge has been
organized  and  the officers  Installed.
Work on the Crow's/Nest Southern
Railway will begin at Michel and will
be pushed rapidly.
W. P. Gurd attended court in Fort
Steele yesterday. He lmd a lnr$o amount of work to attend to.
Ht. Uev.  John Dart, D-D., D.C.L.,
Hiniiiip of New Westminster und   the
KootenayH, In visiting In Crunbrook.
Dr. King ls having some assessment
work done on some claims In tho HI.
Mary's district in which ha in interested.
One of the mosl dastardly crimen
ovor committed in Cranhrook wuh tlu
wrecking of cugliiu Nn. 4117 at the iow-
tuvllch In the yards Inst Monday
ulgliL about 11 .SO. liy n miracle Hugh
Brook, engineer, Bmte Brown, fireman und Qeorge Churchill, head
brakemun, escaped with their lives,
while the engine and tender were
thrown down the embankment. $1000
reward ls offered for the apprehension
of the miscreants,
MADE IN CANADA
FROM TIIE VIEW-POINT
OP
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
lV"ut It will Come To
It would appear that the provincial
govornment bad the nerve to make
the government liquor control act
law of the land, but have not the nerve
to enforce It. If one club is allowed
to sell beer It will not be long before
they all are at ft. From all Indlca*
tions half the hotels In hte city will
go out of business within the next
month.—fernie Free Press.
Reason For Optimism
Those who are want to become pes
simlstic over the future of this province might find it profitable to survey the period which has elapsed
since British Columbia entered- Con*
federation almost fifty years ago. At
that time the four main settlements
Included Victoria, Nanaimo, New Westminster and Cariboo? with small populated areas at Yale, spiizzum and
Hope. Less than 40,000 people const!
luted the population and the trade
of the province iu Confederation year
did not exceed f.1.400,000. At the
present time some six hundred thous*
and souls form tlie life and being of
British Columbia and trade Jn timber
alone amounts to nearly one hundred
million dollars. Add to this nearly
seventy million dollars in respect of
agricultural production nnd thirty-
four millions for mining activities and
the contrast between "then" and "now*
should provide sufficient encouragement to see thnt history ls repeated
during tbe next half century. If any
other form of "Dutch courage" is necessary a flying visit to those import*
ant cities which did not exist nt all
in 1872 should supply it.— Victoria
Times.
Public Announcement
MESSRS. RATCLIPFE & STEWART wish to announce to the public of East Kootenay that they are now
ready to cater to the wants of Automobile owners. Their
new Garage, opposite the post office, ls now equipped to
handle all classes of repair work on every make of car and
storage battery.
A COMPLETE LINE OF TIRES AND ACCESSORIES
carried in stock. EXIDE Storage and ALEMITE System of Lubrication.
We solicit a share of your patronage.
All the Tievi* Thai's Fit to Print
Lee Qipson called on Carrie Trovall
at 7 p.m. Saturday night- I'm sorry
to say Tom Ryan mule got a crooked
leg. Look boys a hind leg. Miss Marry Slivers and Finly Hardwick engage
to be married ln June tf Finly gets
enough money work out to marry
with. Ha, ha. Orover Flyn is cortlng
at the rich man's gate. Look out
drove Jim like to stand at the man
gate to and beg for crumbs. Ha, ha.
Harver Grover and Earl Ixiveall walk
up the road with Miss Mnry Silvers
and Desia Flynn. I don't think Harvey had much chance and Karl you
never was no good with girls. Marshal
East left home Sunday night. Marsh
better get married before he ride his
mule to death goln to I'nnkln Hollar.
Chrlstpbon Alexander called nt Mrs.
Commlnges Saturday night to see her
daughter. Mrs. Comlngos got nfter
him with a muBcl loader gnu nnd run
blm home. Poor old Chris. Willie
Silver called on Miss Vndln Sulnvon I
think they are going lo get married for
he told me so tf thc old lady donft
get after him. Poor old Lai re Fcthfor
got a bud cold his girl has gone buck
on him. D. High Qipson Is cortlng
Miss Nancy Gover. Mr. Tom Dullard
and Miss Poly I/>veall Is corresponding.— Qulnton Cor. Somerset (Ky.)
Journal.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Extract! from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1900
c/Yfyal
DENTACL0R
TOOTH PASTE
M-WH ITEMS1'*   i
j '.CLEANSES   -
iS%   PRESERVES
RELltVES PYORRHEA
ifsfoal
<T>fuuj Slo/
Sulil  liy
lli'iilllc-Nolilc, Mil., Criinlirmik
. Local news.
Mr. J, io. Murray, of Vahk, was a
visitor hero Friday last.
(I. Thomas, Of Moyie, spent tho lat
r part of lasl week In Cranbrook.
BY-LAW TO BE YOTEI)
ON WEDNESDAY RE-
QUIRESTHREE.FI El
IIS
A special meeting of the city council was held on Tuesday evening when
some matters In regard to the acquisition of the new fair grounds and
park site were considered. An arrangement has been arrived at with
thei tennis club which will provide
them with new court sites if the bylaw goes through on Wednesday next.
Other matters were taken up so that
there may be no hindrance to the city
getting title tu the block If the ratepayers' assent ls forthcoming.
Tlie by-law to be voted on next Wednesday, being a money by-law. requires a three-fifths majority to puss. Accordingly it behoves everyone to go
to tho polls and register Ihelr vote.
Tho city council hus done Its part In
bringing thu matter to the attention
of the ratepayers, und It ls Tor thorn
to hack up tho council with u (kciBlve
vote une way or*tllfl other.
The- council on Tuesday ulso gave
formal approval to (ho right of way
down Kane Street for the pole llne or
the B. 0, and Alberta l'ower (Wn
transmission line from Hull Hlver to
the city (lower station.
YOUNG MAN MEETS
DEATH BY DROWNING
AT WALDO SATURDAY
Thomas Griffiths, eighteen year old
youth of Waldo, was drowned In the
lake there near the Ross-Saskatoon
mill last Saturday evening. He went
In battling apparently, his clothes being found on the bank after dark,
when he was missed and a search instituted. On Sunday morning his body was recovered from the lake, and
It Is surmised that he was seized with
cramp and lost his life.
WINDERMERE DISTRICT
NOTES
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, June 'lo.— Last week
there arived from California Mr. Thos.
Barry and Mrs. Harry with their three
children. They had been spending
some of the winter months in that
state and came back to their home in
Athalmer for the present. The trip
both ways was made In Mr. Barry's
automobile, that on the way back cov*
ering 19C0 miles by way of Ashland
and Portland. The time consumed was
len days but of that period only the
equivalent of eight days was used in
actual travelling.
The schools of the district closed
this week. The Misses Bell who were
In charge at Wilmer and Athalmer returned to their homes at Revelstoke,
Miss Thacker who was in charge at
this place going hack to Victoria. It
is the intention of the Mtssos Dell
to attend the University of British Col
umhlu when tly- full term opens.
The following tourists nnd visitors
by car are registered at Hotel Invermere, having come In on short visits:
Kiglitei'ii iiU'intM-rs of the baseball
club and supporters from Golden together with Messrs. G. C. Tussle district engineer, A. J. Passmore of the
department of public works, B.
Haunch und John A. Buckham, M.P.P.
Others from Golden were Mr. and Mrs.
II. B. Cornell nnd family. From Cranhrook came Mr. and Mrs. W. E
Worden, Judge Thompson, Norman
Moore, chief district forester, and Col,
C; Hunger ford Pollen. Mr. and Mrs.
Archie Leitch from Jaffray, Mr. and
Mrs. F. L. Adolph of Baynes, Mr. Jas,
Colley of the department of Natural
Resources, Canadian Pacific Railway
Calgary, and Mrs. G. C. Ommaney of
Montreal nre others.
A large program of sports has been
prepared for the celebration ot Domln
lou Duy nt Athalmer. This will be
a district affair and the net proceeds
will go to the General hospital. Baseball, racing nnd aquatic sports form
the chief features.
MAKING GOOD PROGRESS
ON B.C. SPRUCE MILLS
PROJECT AT WATTSBURG
Ratcllffe & Stewart
TELEPHONE 42 p. O. BOX 744
E. M. Allison, of Vahk, spent Mon
dny in the city.
Mra. B. Cartwrlght, of Kitchener,
was In the city this week visiting
friends,
W. H. Shlrn, of Canal Flats, camo
to the city Wednesday nnd nttended
the Rod nnd Gun Club meeting that
evening.
The finishing touches aro being put
on the exterior of thc Rex Theatre.
and the place hns taken on an extremely nttrnctlvo and metropolitan
appearance. The stained glnHs panels
on the Ride of the ticket offico loud a
striking atmosphere to the exterior,
showing up In strong contrast to the
expanse of white In   evidence olse-
Notable progress has been registered by the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd., in
the construction of Its big plant and
immunity at Wattsburg, on the Crow,
a few miles west of Cranbrook, says
lhe Pacific Coast Lumberman-
The construction of the huge sawmill plant ls now well advanced, and
work Is starting on some of the other
buildings. The formB have been er*
eoted for the concrete holler house
and the concrete shaving vault, and
Iho foundation Is in for the burner.
Plans have been approved for the big
boarding house, the store, nnd tho
office, and those buildings are to bn
started at once. The construction of
the planer will be commenced shortly.
The flume, which involves n number
of tunnels, ts rapidly becoming a reality, and the grae ls completed.
With the various parts of the big
lumber manufacturing plant near
completion, the company will proceed
with "thc town." which Is to be built
on thc adjoining bench.
THE  WEATHER  BULLETIN
Official thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Max. Mln.
June 23  .'  86 42
June  24       80 65
June 25 87 49
June 20   78 43
June 27     80 45
Juno 28   83 46
June   29       87 49
Prnnk A. Wood, the Florida statesman who nmasBed a fortune ln the
early days of Kootenay mining, died
a few days ago at St. Petersburg, Fla-,
a ctly which be helped to build up
from the Jungle. He ls a native of
Brownsville Out.—Vtolto Wfne Press.
Mr. Casey of Wasa spent Wednesday
in tho city visiting a few acquaintances.
Levlt Cyr and family of Pincher
Creek, Altn., were visitors here the
mitdlo of the week. -.
Mr- nnd Mrs. Long of Culgary, who
have been in the City for several days,
returned home to their city Saturday
last.
Miss MacKenzie of the Central
School staff lert last Friday for her
home In Pictou, Out-, where she will
spend thc summer vacation, returning In the fall.
Mr. Lee Edwards, the well known
violinist of Nelson, is spending n few
days In tho city by way of a holiday.
Mr. Edwards has not been in the best
of health for the past few weeks.
Pete Matheson. W. D„ Stanley and
Wilbur HItt motored to Copper Creek
Tuesday afternoon and are not expected back until Friday evening. They
ure on a fishing expedition.
Mrs. W. J. Manly and family have
heen spending some time tills week
at the home of Mr. nnd Mrs. F. Wasson on their way from Sacramento,
Cal., ; to Nan ton, Alta., continuing
their-; journey today. Mrs. Manly ls
a former resident, of the city.
The grounds at the Veterans' headquarters are being fenced this week.
Ten or a dozen loads of good garden
soil have been put on to the grounds,
and while tlie time is getting a little
short tiiis season next year will probably witness a great change in the
appearance of that part of Cranbrook
Street.
—   \
Mrs. Fred Hunt of Goderlch, Ont.,
accompanied by her daughter, Miss
Edna will arrive here in about a weeks
lime and visit with Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Hill, Mrs. Hunt being a sister of Mrs-
Hill. Later the Hills and Mrs. Hunt
and her daughter will sojourn nt Nelson and on  the Kootenay Lakes.
Mr. nnd Mrs. R. A. Wilson of Saskatoon have been spending a boll-
day In this district, and visiting with
somo friends. They motored from
Saskatoon, and huve been camping
for tiie past week or two Mr. Wilson
Is one of the staff of the University of
Saskatchewan.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Porry. in a mag-
iilftclent Plerce-Arrow car, were auto
tourists arriving hero Sunday from
the States on a tour of tiie Dominion.
Mr. Perry's speedometer showed he
has travelled in his car ovor 28,000
miles, tlir car appearing none the
worse for this long mileage.
Lome A. Campbell, former minister
of mines in tho MX*, government, accompanied by J. A. Nooll a well known
Minnesota capitalist having largo Interests In Canada, passed through
Crunbrook Sunday on route to Colo-
man where tiiey go to inspect the Mc-
Gilllvray Creek Coal and1 Coke Company, of which tllQy are the directing
heads.
Tho matter of appointments to tho
school staffs is stlil under wny hy tho
school board. A number of refusals have been encountered whero positions were offered by tho bonrd, but
care is heing taken to get tenchors
behind whom the inspectors' recommendation stands. No definite appointments huve as yet been mado
to the high school stuff, the board
Slaving decided to get tho matter of
a principal definitely decided beforo
making tho. appointments for tho assistants.
Numerous Chinamen havo been concentrated recently ln tho promises
adjoining the Montana Cafe, and if
the amount of vocal expostulations is
any consideration thero will certainly
be something doing thero shortly.
However the premises are being fitted
up as a Chinese tailorshop.
Mr; Walter Mosley of Pincher Creek,
Alta,, arrived hero Frldny last and
it is prohablo that Mrs. Mosley and
child may also come here shortly and
make their permanent home in this
city.
Mr. W. M. Armstrong, late principal
-of the High School, and family left on
Wednesday for Vancouver. Mr. Armstrong will attend tbe summer school
at the University, taking special work
In English and Education. Tho New
Westminster Board has offered Mr-
Armstrong a position on the staff of
tho Duke ot Connaught High School
and ln all probability lt will he accepted.
Miss Helen Worden entertained about forty-five young friends on Tuesday evening to a most enjoyable party, most of the guests being high
school students, with a number of out-
of-town friends. Dancing was one
of the main pastimes of the evening,
and also a contest, the latter being
won by Miss Jessie Baynes and Norman Wasson. All the jollity and high
spirits of youth combined to give
those present the best of times. Am-
those present from out of town were
Miss Marguerite Griffiths. Jaffray,
Miss Clara Morrow, Baynes I^ake,
Miss Grace Hart and Mr. Albert Hart,
of Kalispell, Mont., and Miss Wanda
Fink.
EDMONTON, Alta.—The first crop
report received from the Peace River.
Grande Prairie and the districts aloiig
tbe lines of the 10.1). & B-C- and the
Alberta and Great Waterways railways, estimates the acreage sown to
wheat at 65,000 acres; oats, from 80,-
000 to 100,000 acres; and barley, about
26,000 acres.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
I'llANIIKIHIK TIUIN TIMKH
Nll. 67 IUILY-To Nelaon, Vancouver, Spokane, etc Arrlva 11.10 i>.
in.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. BS IIAII.V-To Feral., l.etn*
brlilpe, Medicine Hat, Calgary, ate,
Arrlva 4.10 ii.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
I'niulirook, Wjcllllo, Klmberley Her-
ileal
No. SSI-Leave 7 a.m. No. nil - arrlvo
2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Uke Windermere and
Goldea Serine;
Monday and Thursday, each week
-NO. BUI, leave • a.m Wednesday
and   Saturday—SO. DM. arrlva   S.30
For further  particular!  apply to
any ticket agent,
J. B. PROCTOR,
District Paaaenger Agent, Calgary.
PROFESSIONAL C1ED8
tlttlee I'hone m    P.O. Box MS
Res. Plione Sill
B. A. MOORHOUSE
Auoc. Mem. C*n. See. C.E.. A B.C.L.8.
PROV.   LAND   SURVEYOR
Olllce —Hanson Block
Criiiibrook     •      •      -     B. C.
I DP. W.A.FEKGIE
( DENTIST
J Campbell-Hannlnfr Block
I Phone »7.    Offlce Hours
J * lo IS, I to i p.m. Sats.
\m0mt
HE   #
Moek |
irsi      1
• lol. I
DRINK FOWLER'S
ELECTROPURE CIDERS
"The Great Refreshers"
Sold Everywhere
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical Commercial Course la
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law
Penmnsklp
Spelling
Commercial English ui
DAT   AND   NIOKT   GLASSES
For Particulars Apply to
C. W. TYLEB, Principal
P. 0. Boi, 14, Nelson, B.C
Prs. Green A MmKIhoi
Physician ttt Bargeus
Olllce at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons   t.M to M.N
Afternoons t.M lo   4M
Evenlnge T.M to   I.M
Sundays   I.M to   I.M
ORANBROOK, B.C.
DR. F. B. MILES
pimn
Office la Heasi
OFFICE HOUR!
lull. a.m.
1 to   I ii.m.
CRANBROOK. B.C.
F. Mi MACPHERSON
-   Cilwtekw
Pheae IM
Herterj Av*, Mil ta CMy laU
Fowler's Pedigreed Cider
APPETIZING, COOLING, REFRESHING
''MADE AT HOME"
Grape, Loganberry, Orange. Lemon, Raspberry,
Strawberry, Cherry and Blackberry
One bottle makes three gallons of delicious
Cider.    Less quantities in proportion.
PRICE—Ifl.OO PER BOTTLE
Sold by Grocers and Druggists or Sent Direct
Postpaid on Receipt ol Price.
Great for the Kiddies—and the Big Folks, Too
R. L. Fowler & Co. Ltd., Mfrs.
» CALGARY, ALBERTA
Mr. Consumer:
Fernle, B.C., May 10th, 1921.
Are you aware that Fernie Beer is the moat popular appetizer of the day? It Ib In evidence at all good
Hotels and Clubs. Likewise it Is to be found in many
of the better class homes. It gives zest to the most
Jaded appetite, and In addition ls a decidedly wholesome and palatable drink.
Have you tried our Bock and Porter?      If not,
a great pleasure awaits you.      These facts are backed
. by our many satisfied customers.
We are now In a position to supply your table
with these beverages, also with Aerated Waters in all
flavors. When ordering your supplies, be-sure these
are on the list.
PHONE 96
POR SERVICE
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co. Thursday, June SOth, 1931
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
PAOK THIII.R
~   mm urns
A NEW  LAKE---A  MONSTER FISH--INDUSTRIAL  McGILL
(A) Engineers Building, McGill University, Montreal. (B) Making an Engineer.—Lathe instruction under expert machinist, in machinery iwm of the
Engineering Building, McGill University. (C) Back of a Switchboard Telephone Exchange, Montreal. (D) Trail Smelter, Trail, B.C. (E) Works' of
Canadian Electric Products Co., Shawinigwi, Falls, Que.
(B) Meal time for the
campers at Wolseley
River, in the French
River district, Ontario.
'Ill*1 Industrial development of any
nation, under tho conditions of tho
modern world, rails for an ever-
increasing number of men highly-
trained lu tlie principles of icleuee
nml with the ability of applying their
knowledge to the industrial needs of
thn community. The wm* hat atron-.?-
iesB«l thlrt fact upon the
thinking people of the En:: llsh-speak-
int; world, since it Is now quite cl'-ar
thnt one of th*. chirr I o-ircea Of Germany's strength luy in the largenum-
ber of men thoroughly .equipped tn
all branches of scientific work who
bad brou trained In the science
lohooli of thnt country and whose
were Immediately available
both for lho development of the arts
aud Industries in times of peace, and
for the active nnd efficient prosecution nf war upon the outbreak of hostilities.
Tbe Faculty of Applied Science of
McGlll • University was tha first
school In the Dominion founded for
the express purpose of educating
sueh men, and It has, since Its foun-
datlon, triilned an ever increasing
umber, who, Upon leaving the Unl-
irstty, luivo passed out into the in-
ustrtal life of Canada and have been
{a potent force in the progress and
[development of tli* Dominion. The
growth of the Faculty ts well seen
in tho number of students in attendance each year. The Qmiros show ihat
t'"i number rose rapidly from 20 In
the year 1879, to r.85 Ib the year 1313.
Upon the declaration of war. the r.tu-
denl i ho ;.mi to enlist nt once, aud by
the year 1017 the attendance had
falleb to li''. consfnttnR for the most
■part uf men under aaa or yUytically
unfit. With the cessation of hostilities, the students began to return
as soon as tbey were demobilized,
and In the eesslo'n of 1919, the number In attendance ln this Faculty had
risen to 643, the largest number in
the history of the University. The
number of men who had completed
their training and graduated from
this Faculty up to the close or the
session 1919-1929 reached a total of
1,113. The number of graduates, undergraduates and former students of
the Faculty who enlisted In the Great
'"ar was 1,942. Of these, 178 were
killed, and a very large number were
wounded. The proportion of casualties wan high, for the men enlisted
in the most dangerous arms of tbe
service. 107 received Military Decorations er were mentioned in despatches.
The Faculty of Applied Science
provides courses of training In six
separate branches of Applied Science,
namely, Civil, Mechanical, Electrical,
Chemical, Mining and Metallurgical
Engineering. There Is also the course
in Architecture. Tbe teaching staff
numbers 76, and the Faculty has from
the tlrst made a special point of tbe
maintenance of thn highest standard
of efficiency to all Its work.     ■*»
The courses of study in all the
branches of Engineering extend over
a period of four years, while that In
Architecture la a five-years course.
In the summer vacation about 86 per
cent, of the students secure work In
survey parties, engineering offices,
factories or Industrial works, and
(bui gain valuable practical experience., which supplements the work of
the academic session, tn this way
nearly every student, npon his graduation, has had four years ot academic training, and three summers
in the practical work of hia profession, and has thus laid a sound foundation of knowledge In the principles
of the practice of the profession which
he baa selected as his life's work.
Students come to the Faculty not
only from all parts of the Dominion,
but from all corners of the world.
A numlier of other college* and
scats of learning In various parts of
tbe Dominion, work in affiliation with
this McGlll Faculty. Among these
may lie mentioned Acadia Mount
Allison and Alberta Universities, the
University of St. Francis Xavler'JI
Cotioge, the Itoyal Military College
and the Itoyal Naval College. Arrangements have been made by which
graduates of tbe Mechanical Science
Course tn the University of ■ ora-
bridge In England are admitted to
advsneed standing In the faculty of
Applied Science of McGill University.
Students completing their course in
these Institution may enter the Second, Third or Fourth Years at McGlll, a« the case mny be.
The work of the Faculty Is carried
on in the Macdoualrj engineering
Building, with attached workshop an
laboratory, as well as in the Macdonald Chemistry and Mining aid
the Macdonald Physics Buildings.
These build ntii are greatly overcrowded, and Increased accommodation Is'now absolutely ne easarj nol
only for the purposes of i*.-'
duate Instruction, but for adviucuJ
instruction aud research,
There has thus, throughout the
years, gone forth from McGlll a groat
body of young men with a sound
training in science, who, having joined the staff of great engineering
works ln Canada, of our industilea
and of the scientific branches of the
Government Departments, have been,
aud are now, a most Important factor in the growth and development of
the Dominion.
Of this number many hare risen to
occupy positions of great importance
and responsibility, and have become
the leaders ln their respective iu-
dustles and professions.
A few of tbe great engineering enterprises which have been carried
out chiefly by McGlll graduates may
be mentioned.
Going back pome years, there Is
The Canadian Niagara Power Company's Hydro-Electric Development
of 10D.0..-. borse power at Niagara
Falls in 1904, the City or Winnipeg
Hydro-Electric Development of 150,-
000 horse power at Point du Bols In
1007, and the great irrigation (level-
opment scheme of the Canadian Pacific Railway, by which one hnd a
half million acrea *of land fn the Provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan
haive been, or are being, brought under cultivation.
The Telephone System of Canada
has beon developed largely by McGill
men; the yreat ei'-iinecriog works
Which are befng carried out at the
harbour dr Halifax, are largely the
work of engineers trained at McGill.
The engtneerfng'statf of the Shawl-
Hr n Engineering Company, which Is
responsible for the inaii-teaacce and
; man
large
and In
■ man-
great
[colly
development or the woU of the
Shawliigan Water and Power Company, and of all its subsidiary com-
panles which are grouper1, about "ha
great power centre at Bbawlnlgon
Falls, Is composed largely of McGill
graduates.
A few yeara since a UeOU
was at the head of nearly eve .
smelter In the United Star*
Canada at the present time th<
ageraent of two of our three
companies which smeit prnci
ail the nickel which is produc
the world, ls ln the hand; of M-Gill
graduates, as are also many of th<*lr
staff. The president o.' one ol these
companies has recently stated, that,
while his Company wai engaged In
operating large metallurgical and
chemical plants ln many different
countries, ln none of these wa* the
work carried on ao efficiently and
satisfactorily aa ln Ms Cuiadian
plant, which was staffed exclueively
by graduates of McGlll.
It may be added that lt Is not only
In the field of actual practice that
McGill enslneers have been pre-eminent, hut that they also occupy a
prominent place in the training of
the engineers of the future, a shown
by the fact that at the present time
the proiessors of Civil Engineering in
every university in Canada are graduates of McGill University.
It Is to the Universities Ihat the
I..omlninn must look for tho development of its higher life .and of these
McGill University Is certainly contributing, ln all Its Faculties, Ha full
share to the upbuilding of our Do-
. minion. *" PAGE FOCB
th>:    cn.vxnnooK    herald
Thursday, June SOth, 1921
si-SiwroassEK*
!A T1HP OVER
NEW HIBIIWAV
-jWetljobtst Cljurclj
Make
(Contlnuo.l  f.-cr.i  P:
0:1?)
SUNDAY NEXT
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
Sunday School:   12 Noon.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher: REV. R. W. LEE
gmsmmm
— A hearty Invitation to all —
Efi^B ftd tmmt B8 i^flb'i h-v i^nt s
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TKAIl,   BUITISII   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lend Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, Pig Lead aud
Zinc   "TADANAC1'   Brand
THE NORTH-WEST BISCUIT COMPANY LIS
EDMONTON.  ALTA.
CRESTON HOPES FOB
NEW CONSTITUENCY
FOR NEXT ELECTION
CRESTON..— R. Hewat, registrar
ot voters tor Kaslo riding, will bo
hero to hold a voters' Hat court of revision for the convenience ot the residents ot thc Creston Valley. This is
the first time on record this facility
has been accorded, and goes to show
that the preponderance of the vote in
the Kaslo constituency is now at the
Creston end. In view of this steady
increase in population and the prospect of a redistribution before the
next provincial election,   thore Is al-
horticultural centres and whose interests aro common to those existing
in Creston Valley.
G.N.R. WILL CUT OUT
HOSSLAND LINE UNLESS
GOOD REASON IS SHOWN
Unless tho citizens of Rossland can
submit an argument to the board of
railway commissioners to offset the
case presented hy the Great Northern
Railway Company, the board will, in
all probability, grant the request of
the railway company for leave to dis-
ready considerable speculation as to continue its train service into the
what riding Creston will be in at the ! Kootenay mining centre and tear up
next voting, with a strong feeling that the  tracks  on    Its    Red    Mountain
a new constituency of Creston wll be
created, which will include such Lake
points as Boswell, Crawford Bay,
Grays Croek, etc., all of which are
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a llttlo
"Freezone" on an aching corn, Instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right off with fingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the cal-
lusses, without soreness or Irritation.
branch, as thc G-N.R. line to Rossland
is known- This much ls mad evident in a wire received by the Vancouver board of trade from Hon. F. B-
Carvell, chairman of the board recently.
The short line into Rossland was
formerly owned by the Corbin Interests and was acquired by tbe Great
Northern ln 1898. For several years
following Its purchase, ln all about
ten or eleven years, the road proved
a paying proposition, it Is pointed out
by the Rossland people, and lt Is further contended that development of
the country tributary to the road will
again mako itself sustaining.
Tbe investment of a large amount
ot money by the Canadian Pacific
Railway in tho Trail smelter and tbo
diversion of the business from the
mines and smelter to the Canadian Pacific Railway, left too Great Northern
with very little business on their short
line, hence the application to the railroad board now for leave to discontinue the service and remove the tracks.
The Great Northern last year states It
loBt $35,000 ln the operation of the
road, the receipts being $7000 and expenditures $42,000.
The Vancouver Board of Trade haa
mado tho request to the railway board
that tho Great Northern be asked to
furnish Rossland with a limited service, If no other solution can bo found
to ite present, heavy loss In the operation of the line-
first comraencoJ and through delays
ar.d for reasons cltctl above, unless
tliere takes place a very vast Improvement and increase in tiio force which
is employed on the construction of the
road throughout, it ii a sure hot and
a Bate and easy estimate that tho rotvl
will not be completed from end to
end until tlte close of the year 1924.
Much ot it from Sinclair Hot Sprltfgs
to the end of what was complctod In
1914 requires to be ballasted and
heavily ballasted at that beforo many
automobiles can pass over it in comfort and in safety; in places without
count in tbis distance the road will
requite widening and in others there
will Lave to be small bridges built
and extensive repairs made. No per-
Bon seems to be worrying greatly and
to all appearances but small effort
lias been made since tho close of laslj
winter to luorease the number of meul
employed and at the time ot the visit j
tliere was not any ovldenco of the construction ol camps ti> accommodato
any more men Bhouid it be decided to
Itoep the work going during tho win-
tor which is to come. Tho lack of
accommodation was tlie ono chiefly advanced all last winter as 10 why more j
men were not employed during thai
poriod aud it looks now ns though history was simply going to repeat Itsolf.
This is rather Interesting'In the light
of tiie everlasting lack of employment
cry which constantly goes up from ull
large centres.
At mileage 8.50 or thereabouts the
summit of Stanford rango is reached
at an altitude according to markings
on a small board at. the roadside at
4.950 feet. Shortly beforo this Sln-
time as it comes roaring down from its
source on tbe north Bide. Prom hero
ou a small stream is followed for a
abort distance to Luke Olive, or Summit Lake, a small body of olivo green
water which contains many mountain
trout, small but gamey. The purt of
tho road constructed by tin* close of
1914. 14 miles lu all. Is: soon readied.
and from there on iu as far as work
has been carried on the road Is but little hotter than a trail. It Is passable
by an occasional automobile- Up to
the time ot the visit little blasting
had been done on the eastern slope
or along tho valley of the Kootenay
river. Right at tbis point all antoino-
bile traflo should be and likely will
be slopped for some lime to come.
The trip from hereon to the Kootenay
Crossing does not ut present warrant
tho use of cars.
After passing the summit the contrast In vegetation is most marked.
Tlie floru seems different in many
ways. Most of the roadside alter the
summit has been passed carried heavy
vegetation and discloses beautiful
slopes well adapted for the producing
of rich forage cropa. Beyond the
view which is afforded from the western approach of tho blue swift water
of the Kootenay river thore is but little of natural beauty to appeal to one
for a distance of some miles. From a
strictly utilitarian, economical point
of view—but possibly from a practical one—it Is regrettable that not anything is heing done to save tho still
sound trees which stand around 30
40, 50, and (10 feet iu height, as thiol
as hair ou a dog's bade, black In part
from fire, and in others white from the
loss of hark which in parts has ialien
off. Over" thc flats and up tho mountain sides as far as the eye can carry
these remains are visible. Thoy may
bave no commercial value or use but
it is regrettable none the I0.-.3 when
spruce and pine are so badly needed.
if for nothing else than firewood, that
these trees art not rolled into the river
and floated down to points along the
Crow's Nest Pass railway.
Tbe fauna of the east side is different to that of tlie west. Here one
tulks more of big game." of elk. o
moose, dear or bear, and but Uttlt
bird life was seen on thla June trip
Hardly u bird was visible during tlie
day, only in the early hours shortly
after daylight did all the surrounding
trees seem to hold a bird which c
oiled hia luy to the rising sun.
When we pitched our tent for the
first night on tlto Koolenay River
Flats all the horses were hobbled save
one. For a long time all went well
but tho leaders wlio carried a bell
soon filled up on the luscious grass,
and wandering off tool; bis companions with him so that n search of eight
miles was necessary before they were
recovered next morning.
What the sailor is on the sea, or thc
woodsmuu in the lull timbers, so the
guide and outfitter is on an expedtlon
of this character, lie lied more knots,
hitches, slip knots and makes more
splices und talks more about Buzzard
Up
Your
M
to
your he;
-your
asset ior
making life
successful.
Good digestion is all-
important. Thc best
way to insure it is
issfT© Take
Beecham's Pills. When tho
digestive organs fail, nutrition is interfered with;
blood is tainted, nerves
suffer, headaches ar.d
minor ailments multiply.
A reliable clcansin;;,
corrective agent that acts
quickly and with highly
satisfactory results is
governments,
wist agreed i«>
lo nil  lumla
puss to the
rt tli.it It wus
ivernment to
i ix.irly ilu-
i'.o-o but tiio
i !o the satiij
is now unci t'.io visit tlie
Provincial Land Inspector frcm Vie.
toi'lu and :
partmont ot tho I
un the work.   'r
has value, Cor tl
shay valley iu tl
ered  with  i i h
ground ti rich in
up of large i al
fairly troll  woo
range land.  M n
the valley from
RiilemiiM ut l un:
The ciuco.
ntative ef tiie De
r>.' tverc engaged
ropeat, this laud
vl i< e of the Koot*
upi '"i art is cov-
.1 '■. much cf the
baracter and made
rcaS. Whore it 1=
i mnl.e3 caod
re ni; (low aoroBE
lit Bid '. affunliuj'
:Ira far irrigation,
i parts along
Exhibition
Calgary
A FEW SPECIAL FEATURES
of
On the CALGARY EXHIBITION Program
MASSED FESTIVAL CHOIR of 200 voices, accompanied by 30-plece orchestra-
GRAND FIREWORKS DISPLAY including reproduction   of   "The Naval Baltic
Dover."
HORSE AND AUTO RACES on afternoon program:
Horse Races July 1, 2, 4, 6;      Auto Races July 6 and 7.
LIVE STOCK AND INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITS of the best   products   ot   Western
Canada.
SPECIAL RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS
E. J. DEWRV,
President.     -
L. RICHARDSON,
Manager.
Heads mul iiu-known creatures than
(ho average townsman could think
ol, let alone keep track of- Ho guides
you to spots to caniii and points oui
interesting features witli lhe srewd-
ness of a pilot ami pitches tent,
makes camp fires antl comfortable
beds from health giving boughs with
a celerity thut is -surprising- Ho
speaks his own vernacular all about
rowls, quirts, diamond hitches and
cayuses In a manner thnt would require a diotonary to understand.
Even in this out of the way placo
tlie census taker finds one out and
as we were not going to our allotted
homeq within tho required lime we
were greeted by an enumerator and
full particulars taken before wo could
move camp.
As a, traveller goes along he will
notice that the part of tbe road built
by the provincial governmeni the timber cut from thc right of way with its
tops has all been carefully piled in
wlnrows along tho sides as though
to make -good fire traps, while on
reaching the part done under tiie direction of tho Dominion government
all the cuttings have been burned and
tho merchantable stuff has been piled
in orderly rows well clear of tiie right
nf way.
Por lho fifteen and a half miles
northward along the flats of the Koot-
onay river the earth roadway ts beautifully flat with'tangents of from one-
half to threo miles In length wliere,
when one gets beyond tlie fire ravages,
there grow wonderfully straight jack
pinea and spruce trees -10 50 and tlO
feet high.
At the end of this distance come.' the
bridge over the Kootenay liver at thc
Crossing. It is or thuss construction
with a seventy foot span, the frame
work is of locul limber and it has a
rdsttc effect
"Tbe Crossing" is the original name
which tliis place lias had since the
earliest prospectors came into tlie
valley of the'Upper Kootenay. It was
here that the chief pack trails converged at what was then the ford, and
from thc west, leaving the Cranbrook
□olden .road and Brisco; another from
north or south up or down the valley
if the Kootenay. part of which trail has
now been incorporated into tho Banff-
Windermere road. Thc pack trail
from Brisco here crossed tho other
trad and the river, and lead on Up Hie
Vermillion river to Banff.
After going over the river at the
Crossing the main roud will follow up
the waters of the Vermillion river.
There has been no construction work
done on tlie western end east of the
Kootenay except the cutting out of
the right of way. Between the eastern
end of this clearing and the farther
and of the British Columbia section Intervenes about nine miles on which
nothing more than the making of a
trail lias been attempted. In this dls-
tance, yet to be finished, is a deal of
heavy  rock   work.    Between  station
tbe road Bhuts ont much of the seen
rry save tn Hip east ddn whore the
high rooky | .:•.'.. of :i" Mitchell ami
tho Vqrmtllia'n ran] *. . ■ •■: up their
bald, serrated tops,
thc K ia 11
a slay lo our four:
borhood of i     o
Kootenay Path
fine- typt
veteran.-*
lug wo math
*   im tbo neigh
Of   I OURI I'H  ni   llu
Pai'..    'i i   ■-■ mon are (if r
: i  iii* ranks ol
f tho Great War und the
without [cur ■ ■ iwledgo of risk
Their ompioyme. es inds throu [houl
tho year and surom i and wlntor, da,
in und flay out, they aro on duly keen
tug watch an I ward lr onorou
work of guarding -again i fori bi fire
ami upholding  ■! o park    rej ulaton
governing tho big • amo
vldunl range is a   largo
mountain toj s, mora* i es
dream
tli
wiile range of risk nut
of personal danger,
winter season they l<
particularly lonely a
o dlo travel ovi r :' e
nnd through the lone
slioet; which journey
combination of strong
Judgfent - m 1 ll ai
early members of tl
Mounted Police conic
served mead- It is ll
ers to report on tho
pack trails and to bla
As there was no cc
seen to thc  east  ol
Tluir nidi-
ono. Orti
ml swolldti
bave in them a
, :: great eleinenl
I Miring Ihe long
ad ii life that h
ih ;.■ ere roqulr-
ilitary waste?
forests on snow
ings require t
,['... courage and
tor which iho
io North Weal
fl such well deli ro these rang*
condition of old
ze out new ones
instruction to be
the Crossing art
tlie present time we left the road and
struck off "toward the north on a pool,
trail which the forest rangers were
re-opening, end mad? for lhe big game
country. After tbe freshly cut trail
bad beon passed wc entered brush
and bv the unerring direction of our
guide rode up hill and flown dale
crossing streams and me 1: -<■■ over
following a thin v:.-■•■':' M-attcrtd line
of blazes. Thero we e moose drop
pings innumerable to bo seen along
tho trail nnd when near to ;*. small
lake a bull, etl 1 iu the velvet, with
another mo030 with him, swam across
and ro:e in the soft mud of the oppo
shore and
ortl;
site
brush
was sighto 1.
Ing cur port
plttdwmdr
.red into   tbe
another moose
still and watch
eon interest.
be
Eis*h.
This I
the-', co
taken vi
a desir.
first ba
pleasure tbis lait
distinct failure.   :
er nriso str..i.*;' i J
where he has sat t
and undertake an
trip as this fir ;
during tho high v
It is ottogetl * ' b
and never siuca tl
wheu   I   used   t
sWo-mps of lho Doc
of Manitoba have
short, trying   Joui
thirtoen mil* i o
onay Crossing.   T
had rot in the mai
travel and much of it
the brule Just aa it had i
panlod   by   a   foothold
Ingly soft n-mi.-'l- Th
to cross which t
ai and -the
ur tr"
far
tiled wllh
urrmmlittge
Vb *i trip rcr
ni ll-ii wii
in si;-mid
oillc!*-1 mair
-ji livoUhocd
sixteen mile
especially
rlod of June
13 a change
of long ago
through the
: terdistrTcti
led s.ich   r
9     W-13     thi!
frcm Koot
Irteen mile
ie-orenod to
was through
lien, accom
on exceod-
vero streams
k the horses well up
his bolly, and long meadows
through which tho horse's hoof plunged into muck and drew out with c
long prolonged effort.
In regard to ths gaining of knowledge of that part, in fact of the
whole Kootenay River valley, tlu
journey was a surprso* The valley
seems'to bo wide;* '.ban that of the
Columbia river between Uio semi.1 pi
allcls; tbe soil seems richer in its
character; it is moro abundantly wat-
tat
on the eastern slope leading into {   . Umn one place on
I.-,..*»...!....  nm,  ma tilt'a cnmii noar ' ..       -   ..        ,.             i	
June 30 to
July 8
Calgary
Exhibition
tho Kootunay nnd Black's cnmi) near
Takum creek, not (ar from the provincial boundary which stretches between
B.C. and Alberta there is still a distance ot 42 miles which has not been
traded. The whole of the estimated
distance irom I'astlo Mountain station
oil the main line of tho Canadian Pacific Railway to the junction of the
llsntt-Windermcre road with tho main
road irom Crnnbrook north Is 75-il
miles. The roads connecting with
and invermere and western points
Banff and eastern points nt ono end
•■ith California on the other end have
jc?n completed for years and years.
tnd il is only the completion of this
imall missing link that holds back a
Mood of automobile tourists that would
istabllsh a record of Its class the
first season thut the barrier was removed. The Important qucsliou to bo
naked by nil Interested nnd tho readers
if ills article is whal Is tho reason
tor die delay in the construction;   lt
I railroad bad such traffic offering us
.vll] pour over tho Bltuff-Wlnderiuere
highway tlie rond would und could bo
iinplcicd in ono season's work, but
now It looks Uko another three yeur
iob.
All tie waters of the strennis, lakes
and riven trom Sinclair through to
autle Mountain havo splendid pools
nd spots for tho catching of trout
and char, but more particularly   arc
ho farther north reaches of tbe Kootenay river fnmous tor fish at present.
Large game Is numerous In the less
lron.uon.etl ports of the Kootenny Park
and thanks to tho watchfulness of the
ever-present park, gnmo and flro wnr-
dens. gnmo is becoming more plentiful nnd less timid within the protected areas. Not only la all shooing prohibited within tho park confines but
II guns or firearms must be officially
ealcd before entering It, otherwise
thoy nro liable to be confiscated. The
enforcement of the game laws anil
other park regulations Is most rigid
and persons contemplating a visit
should first provide themselves with
a copy of tlto pnrk regulations, which
may be obtained from tno Parks Superintendent ut Bar.ft. Alberta.
At thc tlmo ot tho visit thoro wns
ono question which was uppermost In
the minds of settlors and land owners
in tho community, it is tin.t of the
selltcmenl ot l heir land claims nnd
vested Innd interests within tho torrt
tory covered by Koor/ay Park. Tills
xtends for fivo miles on either side
thowest side of the rive rare huge
meadows whicli seem very fertile nnd
huve Ihe appearance of heing easily
convertblo Into fi"Ms capable of producing thousands upon thousands of
tons of hay, yel within tlit vast stretch
of tills valley from lhe main lino of
the Canadian Pacific Hallway on the
north to Canal Flats on the south
there is at tli-- present time not one
head of horned cattle being supported.
The reason Is patent, flrsl. much of tho
land now comes wtliln tho national
park reservation which nt present forbids settlement .and tho stroml and
more vital reason ls the lr.t*:t In tho
past of a colonization road, eucli
one ns hns for many years traversed
the Columbia River Valley frcm Gold
en south to Cnual Plate. There nre
thousands upon thousands of ceres of
Die best of tpdtler-producing landB
lying Idle it li 111 ihis part. There Is
liiuih evidence of desultory nttempts
al occupation aa la abown by deserted
cabins, yet Lbs opportunities are there.
but until a means of occcib into Hit*
fertile valley la provdod much tf it
will continue to remain Id'o.
coming buck to n o pet inal ole>
menl It mitel bo concodetl thai llu re
Is not uny iitiliual or boast of harden
or tho horso character, othor than iho
mountain bred Indian cayuse thnt
would have Stood Ibe fill-ue Ihal our
uunials wt"t iiii to that day- Wiry
little devil'., lu ur. take ofl our hat
lo the trained Indian cayuso ot tho
mountains for tbo noblo, tbo patient
and contenle.l manner in which be
carries his human burdon of from 1
to 200 rounds or bla dead pack weight
of slightly len weight
Tic scenery of Ibla inrt was much
tho rami at tint of other pnrls ot the
Kootenay river valley exrept thnt several rocky poalta reared their bonds
skyward for all ltft.tl j of [eot, stretching lit-li above the clouds to a point
which  would n'.mo't defy e.u export
ASPIRIN
"Bayer" is only Genuine
CORPORATION OF THE CITV
OFCRANBROOK
BI-XAff yO. 103
Warning! It's criminal to take a
hanee on any substitute tor genuine
'Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," uroscrib-
ed by physicians for twenty-Otte yearn
and proved safo by millions. Unless
you se? the name "Bayor" oa package
or aa tablets you aro not getting Aaplrin at all. Inevory Bayer i.ackage are
llroctions for Colds. Headache, Neur-
tlgla, Khctinuit.sm, ISarnclio, Tootlt-
icho, Lumbago and tor Pain. Handy
iiu boxes of twelve tabi'ets co-t few
'.■iiu*.. itruggii-ts nlso sell larger pack-
igcs. Mule in Canada- Aspirin •*
thu trade mark  (registered m  Can
idai) of Beyer manufacture of M	
icettcacldostor of Snllcylicaeld.
\ipiiio climber to find a foothold ap
on.
On tho return journey from tho farthest mirth to the Crossltfg wo forded
the Kootenay river ahout three miles
from our start homeward and found
\ much more travelled aud bottor
marked trail than the onr we bad Rim.
out by. During the tporntng wo saw
three moro inoose In a ulou^li and lat-
iv a black be;tr crossed tho rath in
'rant of ns. The busdi in many placos
ihowed markings of receni visits from
naiiy hears and every here and there
vere the familiar marks of tho sftos
if various kinds of traps and dead-
Calls that had been set in times past
for fur bearing animals-
Otherwise Urn return trip to the
Crossing was without moment and the
balance of the journey from there in
vaa simply a repetition of Hie outgoing.
.MINERAL ACT
(Form V.)
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE
"Ilex Fr.," "Creek," Daughter," "Sol-
oman," "Thor," "Hiram," "Major,"
"Horob," "Sojourner," "Joshua,"
"Hagia," "Sarnla,'' "Ruby Fraction,"
"Sirus," "Mount Moriab"
MINERAL CLAIMS
situate in the Fort Steele Mining Division of Kootenay District.
Where located: —
on Sullivan Hill, at Kimberley, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that E. O. Montgomery, F.M.C- 35091-C, acting as Agent
for the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company of Canada, Limited, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 359S3-C, Intends sixty days from the date hereof
to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for tho
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of
the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must bo commenced
beforo the issuance of such   Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 22nd day of June, 1921.
THE  CONSOLIDATE!!  MINIMI  &
SMELTING COMPANY OF
CANADA, LIMITED
Por E. G. MONTGOMERY,
17-20 Agont.
COLUMBIA LAM) DISTRICT
SAY "DIAMOND DYES"
TAKE NO OTHER DYE
Unless you ttak for "Diamond Dyes"
yon may get a poor dye that streaks,
spots, fades and givoa that dyed look.
Every package of Diamond Dyes contains simple drcctions for home dying
or timing any now, rich, fadeless color
j of the centre of th?wdwV»nd'nnderlInto Garments or draperies of any ma-
tlio arrangement'betweta the previa- tcrlal.  No m'stakes!   No failures!
Take notice that I, Georgo IL Scott,
>f Nelson, B.C.. Intend to apply for
permission to prospect tor coul nnd
potrolcum under the following described lands: Commencing at a post
planted on tho South bank of the Kootenay River, about 1% miles abovo
tho bridge nt Canal Flats, thenco 80
halns south, thence 80 chains west,
thence 80 chains north, thence 80
chains east to point ot commencement,
containing G40 acres more or less.
Located 17th May, 1921.
14-18 QEORGE II. SCOTT.
COLUMBIA LAND DISTRICT
Take notice that I, Stirling Grainger,
of Invermere, B.C., Intend to apply
for permission to prospect tor coal
and petroleum under the following
described lands: Commencing at a
post, planted on the South bank ot the
Kootenay River about l-M miles
above the bridge at Canal Flats, thence
east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains,
thenco west 80 chains, thence north 80
chains to point of commencement!
containing 840 acrei more or less.
14-1S STIRUNO GRAINGER.
Located Utt Key, 1121.
A By-Law to provide far borrowing
Ten Thousand Dollars to purehaes
real eatate for the purpose of holdtos
Agricultural or Industrial Exhibitfcn
and,tho erection of neccssuiy buildings thereon.
WHEREAS it Is expedient to borrow
thc sum of Ton Thousand Dollars for
tho purposo aforesaid:
AND WHEREAS the amount of rateable laud and Improvements or real
property of ihe City, according tn the
last RovlBod Assessment Roil is ons
million eight hundred ami e.ghty-'hreo
thousand one hundred ami seveu.y li.e
dollars ($1,883,176.)
AND WHEREAS it will bo nooeBsary
to rats© annually the sum of 9-986 81
to form a Sinking Fund lor (lie payment of tho debt, aud tho sum uf
:>i;;.<uiii fur the payment of Interest
1 hereon, making lu  ull the sum of
$085.81 to bo raised annually for the
payment nf tho debt and Interest.
AND WHEREAS the present dohon-
inns Indebtedness ot the Olty *>f o-ai.-
brook other than tin debonturo tndebt-
ediie ; for works of local lm] rovomont
and for school purposes i**. three hundred and forty-four thousand, elghi
hundred and olghty*tlvo dollars and
five cents  ($344,885.08)
AND WHEREAS tho value of tie
water and electric llghl systems owns I
by tho municipality amounts to the
sum of one hundred and sighty thousand, two hundred and five dollars an I
fifty-three cents ($180,805.68)
AND WHEREAS the said sum cf
$10,000.00 is the amount of the debt
whicli this By-Law is intended to create.
NOW THEREFORE the municipal
council of the corporation of the city
of Cranbrook ln council assembled, enacts as follows:
1. It shall and may bo lawful for
Hie Mayor of the Corporation of the.
City of Cranbrook to borrow money
upon the credit of the said Corporatlo:i
by way of debentures hereinafter mentioned frcm auy person or persons,
body or bodies corporate, who m^y b:
willing to advance, the si\nie as a loan,
a sum of money not to exceed in the
whole tho sum of Ten Thousand Dollars, and to cause all such sunn so
raised or receive! to be pail into the
hands of the Treasurer of the said
Corporation far the rurpose and with
*he object hereinbefore recltei.
2. It shall be lawful for tho Mayor
if tho said Corporation to cattee any
number cf debentures to be made, ex-
Tutod and issued for such sem or
sums, as may be required for tho purposes and objects aforesaid, not exceeding, however, the sem of Ten
Thousand dollars, each of the debentures being of the denomination of
five hundred dollars and ell such debentures shall be sealed with the seal
of the Corporation and signed by the
Mayor and Treasurer thereof.
3. The Debentures shall bear dato
of the first day of August 1921 and
shall bo made payable on the 1st day
of August 1941 In lawful money of
Canada nt the office of the City Clerk
ot tho City of Cranbrook, In Cranbrook
aforesaid, which said place of payment
shall be designed by the said debentures, and shall have attached to them
coupons for payment of Interest, and
the signatures to the said coupons
may be either written, stamped, printed
or lithographed.
4. The Bald Debentures shall bear
interest at the rate of six and one half
(C%) per centum per annum from the
dale thereof which Interest shall be
payable annually at tho said office of
thc City Clerk ot the City of Cranbrook in Cranbrook aforesaid in lawful money of Canada on the l»t rtnv
of August during the currency thereof
and it shall be expressed ta Bald debentures and coupons to bo so payable.
5- It shall be lawful fir tbo Mayor
of tho said Corporation to negotiate
and sell lho raid debentures.
6. During tlie currency of tho said
Debentures there shall be ral o 1 nni
levied In each year by Bpcclnl rato
sufficient therefore on all the rateable
Innd or lands and Improvements ln
the said Municipality the sum of Six
Hundred and Fifty Dollars ($S60) for
the payment of Interest on the said
Debentures and the sum of three hundred and thirty-five dollars and elgh-
ty-ono cents ($335.81) for tho purpopc*
of creating a sinking fund for thc
payment of debt represented by thn
said debentures, making ln nll thl
sum of nine hundred and eighty fl-'.'
dollars and eighty-one rents ($985 81)
7. This By-Law shall take rf.'.vt
on nud niter the first day cf August,
1921.
8. This By-Law mny be cited f»r
all purposes ns the "Agricultural III J
r.xliiliiilnn Grounds By-Law."
Bead the flrBt, Becond end thirl
timo on tho 9th day of June, A. D.,
1921.
Received the assent of the Electors
on the	
Reconsidered and finally passed and
adopted on the day of
July A.D. 1021.
TAKE NOTICE that the above Is a
true copy of the proposed By-Law upon which the vote of the electors of
tho Municipality ot Cranbrook will
be taken on the 6th day ot July 1921
at the City Hall. Norbury Avenue,
Cranbrook, B.C., between the hours
of 10 a.m. local time and 8 p.m. local
tlmo.
T. M. ROBERTS,
Returning Officer.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Jut lMh, UW. IMI Thursday, June 30th, 1921
THB     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
PAGE    FIVE
SHIPMENTS TO TRAIL
FOR HALF YEAR JUST
PASSED ARE LARGE
Receipts uf Custom Ore Drop
But Company Mines Make
Up Increase
(By E. A. Haggen)
It is gratifying In those days of
depressed mining conditions to be
enubled to say that the first half of
this yoar hns witnessed tlie receipt at
the Trail smelter of the largest ore
shipment on record for the eorres*
ponding period of nny .previous year.
These shipments will aggregate over
200,000 Ions for the hair year. Hitherto the smeller receipts have largely
swelled  hy custom ore.    This    year
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
CRANHROOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
lU-RuUr Mewling
SKCONII  MTWUIAT el M<k
ninill. ni « I'.m. te Uw Ullj Hill
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
BHBJ Meets In  ths
Parish Hall
afternoon ot
Brat TiiMdar
at I p.m.
Pres:   Mra.
ConBtantine
Sec-treas: Mrs. O. Taylor, - - Box 258
All ladtaa co'dlally In-fttM.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Cnakraok, B. C.
MMts avsry Tuesday at 11JB. i«
th* rrataraltr Ball
O. O. Bareatrom, O. O.
a B. Collla*. K. R. * B.
Vliltlng brethrm oordlally la
Tttad ta attend.
I. 0. 0. F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No. 42
Meets every
iMonday night at
Clapp's Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
invited. t,
W. Soden      W. M. Harris, P.G.
Noble Craml. Kec. Sec.
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HEPATOLA ramores Oall Btoaaa
corrects Appendicitis In M houri
without pain. Ragiatared nndar
Pure Food and Drug Act. $6.60
NOT SOLD BY DRUGGISTS
Hale Mado deism
MRS. GEO. 8. ALMAS
Bex 1071 CM 4th Ave. S.
 jaahalaea. Hash.	
lltAMIHOOk   CARTAGE
AND  yUNSKKR CO.
Forwarding und Distributing
Agents for
Lvthbrlilgi' nnd .trpenhlll loal
Dlstrlhiition Cars a Specialty
Praying   nad   Tmiiifprrlnir
liltm   I'rnmpl   Attenllnn
TOWRISS A ADAMS
I'hone 69 ProprhWn
Frame's Ureal la GOOD
Hia Pies, Cakes and Pastry ar*
made In a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting parson to call again, at
TIIE HOME BAKERY
I'hone s;      -      Norbary Av*.
I lUNNIIIIOOK I'flTTAUK
IIIISI-ITAI.
I'rliale Nursing Heme
Licensed   by   Provincial   Govt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Massitgo oml Rest Cure, Highest
References, tirms moderate.
Applj Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
l'hlue W) P. 0. Box 845
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
MONDMENTS
Kootenay Granite A Mon-
nmantal Co-, LU.
Oanaral Itou Oootraatars aad
Iteaaanlil Wtrt*
mat li, MtM   r.O.kMtM
Montana Restaurant
Hilars, Hiinrel.es and I'andr
Meals at All Heart
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
FORPAINTINQ
'-um-
PAPERHANGINO
ito,
TelopkoM
JOHN OARD
Fhtie Nt. 401
Oranbrook,   .    •    . B. C.
only twenty-one mines have shipped
custom ore, aggregating about 8000
tons, so Tar, while the smelting company lias had to depend on Its own
mines tor ore to keep the great metallurgical plant at Trail in operation.
Thus nineteen-twentleths of the ore
shipments are from the company's
mines at Rossland, East Kootenay ana
the Boundary.
Of the company's own mines, the
Sullivan has produced the bulk of
the shipments. The ore mined here
carries lead, silver, zinc and Iron pyrites. The silver-lead ores keep the
lead furnaces and refinery running;
the zinc ores furnish the supply for
the electro-chemical zinc refinig plant,
which Is one of the largest of its kind
lu the world; the Iron pyrites furnishes the source of the sulphuric ucld
usod lu the refineries.
Tlie Rossland mines supply the gold
und copper, insisted by shipment..
from the timma mint In the Boundary,
the ore from which constitutes a valuable smelter flux.
Tho company also operates a lime
quarry for smelter flux, und a flourspar deposit In the Boundary, from
whicli comes the* raw material for the
manufacture of hydroriourlc acid required ln the operation ot the lead refinery. At the flourspar mine ls a
mill where the mineral la improved
In grade, and considerable quantities
ot the product have found a ready
market In the United States, where
it Is mainly used in metallurgical furnaces.
This year the mineral production
of British Columbia ls dependent prac-|
ttcally on the coal mines; the Granby j
Company's Hidden Creek mine andj
smelter produces about 2,000,000 lbs.
of copper per month, with Important
amounts of gold and silver; the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
for gold, silver, copper, lead, zinc
and flourspar; and the Surf Inlet
mine for gold. Of an these the Trail
smelter leads by a long way ln value
ot production, averaging not far short
of $1,000,000 a month. Its enterprise
affords freight for the railways, and
employs a large amount of labor at a
time when the metal markets are
poor, and with high costs private operators cannoY make profits. The
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company Is not making any profit either,
but It keeps on just the same, stacking
at the smelter the metals tor which it
cannot find a market, but confdent
that the time Is not far distant when
conditions will Improve, with an active demand at better prices.
CENTRA! SCHOOL
PROMOTION
JSTH
WYCMFFK BASEBALL
NINE HEADED FOR
E. K. LEAGUE PENNANT
Tlie standing ot the teams in the
East Kootenay Baseball League remains unchanged as a result of last
Sunday's games. Wycllffe strengthened its position as league leaders by
taking their game with White Spruce
at Fernle by 9—6, and It begins to
look as if the Wycllffe boys are going
to be balled as league chomps, of
East Kootenay.
Cranbrook failed to hold Its own
with Waldo on the home diamond, and
the visitors went away on the long of
a 13—5 score. Persle also beat Wardner at Whrdner by 9—fi.
league Staudlug
Won Ixtst   Tct.
Wycllffe     7      0      .100
Pernie   5      2       .714
Waldo     5      2      .714
Crnnbrook     2      5      .285
Wardner   '    I      «       .142
WhltB Spruce   t       fi       -142
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR  W.  T. TAPSCOTT
Services at 11.00 u.m. snil 7.SO
p.m.
Sunday School at 12 noon.
REV. J. P. SINCLAIR
Will preach mornlliK and even-
Iiik and at  Kootenay Orchards
In the afternoon.
Prayer   Meeting .on   Thursday at 8 pm.
YOU ARE WELCOME
A HEW
liiSTARD
RECIPE
Mrs. R. L. C. has given us a
new recipe for custard, to serve
with fruits, that Is one or the
most delicious we have found.
Two ot the men and one of the
|-irls In the office have tried this
recipe out In their own homes
and It really Is more than the ordinary one.
We shall be glad to send it to
anyone who asks for It.
PACIFIC MILK CO, LTD.
Factories at
laiaar aaa Akkstsfert
(Continued from page 1)
Deportment*—Cliriaaie Charhoneau.
Proficiency—Oeorge Roberts.
P. M. O. MacDONALD.
Iihlslon VII.
Promotion List
Nuncy Miles. Ueorge Futa, Jessie
Musser, Sheila Puterson, Dorothy Bridges, Douglas Patten, Katherlne Martin, Kathleen Dezall. Enid Shankland,
Donald MacDonald, Irene Mclnnls,
Helen MeOlll, Jack Hall. Alan Phillips. Alice Tucker. Dobie MacDonald,
Florence Pattinson, Urace Prltchard,
Joseph QeneBt, Ernest Kennedy, Eileen
Cruy, Belly Lunn, F.llen Wiles.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Nancy Miles.
Deportment--Jessie Musser.
Regularity and Punctuality— Alice
Tucker.
K. II. DOUGLASS.
Report fnr Million  VI. -Midsummer
1181
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Nora Miles.
Qoneral Conduct—.Mary Huchcroft.
Regularity and Punctuality— Rose
Burton, Lillian Dale, Kathleen Mc-
Furlano, Norma Smiles.
Promotions to Third Reader
In order of niert.
Nora Miles, Ardelle Crane, Mildred
Bridges, Krnest Worden, Leitch Paterson, Helen Helse, Nellie Miller, Den-
Is Turner, Billy Cameron, Norma Surtees, Garnet Patmore, Clifford Haynes,
Mary Hlchcroft, Harry Roy, Nellie
Sakaguchi, Annio Moore, Paul Harrison, Lowell McCoy, Rcse Burton,
Hazel Simpson, Molly Johnston, Simon Frost, Elmer Holm, Mary Ranklns,
Harry Fanning, Arthur Sakaguchi, Elsie Parker, Molly Blaine, Kathleen
McFarlane, Rupert Porter, Rita Strachan, Mart Robertson, Qeorge Qeorge
Jean Pow, Tony Frost, Stanley Porter, Bernico McDonald, Bud Parker.
M. M. BLANKENBACH.
Division V.
Promotion 1.1st In Order ol Htandlm?
Fanny Hepchong, Marlon Kummer,
Loraine Crane, Margaret 'Willis, Phyllis Thompson, Nancy Nisbet, Eliza:
beth Miller, Dorothy Shaw, Dan Brake,
Margaret Eye, Harry Helse, Marlam
Williams, Margaret Mclnnls, Etta
McGill, Colvin McBurney, Marlon Carr,
Blrthell.Benson, Oeorge Fanning, John
Metcalfe Mabel Clarke, Ronnie Moffatt, Merrill Richardson, Jean McPhee,
Frank Martin, Kathleen Henderson.
Oeorge Kemball. Walter Fanning, Bob
Willis, Naomi Pow, Mary Genest. Allan Shaw Gordon Rankins, Joe Little,
Sophie MacGregor, Birnte Strachan,
Robert Willis, Ruth Chalender.
On Trial:
Grace McClure, Willie Duncan, Lor-
ett'i Roblchaud. ilnbel Frame.
Not present for examinations:
George Pelton, HaTrlet Home.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Fanny Hepchong.
Deportment—Margaret  Mclnnls.
Regularity and Punctuality— Margaret Willis, Whiter Fanning, George
Fannng, Blrtlieft Benson, Loraine
Crane.
M.  L. CARTWRIOHT.
Promotion* from Sr- 3rd to Jr. 4th
Nnmes In order of merit.
Graham Dale, Jim Robson, Jack
Cummlngs, Ronnie Haynes, Jack Genest, Ruy Brown and Arnold Holdener
equal. Marlon Miles, lrfiig Lee, Ethel
Speers, David Frame, Catherine Harrison. Donald Burton, Sherman Harris,
James Johnson and Malcolm Harris
equal, Harland Clark, Cyril Irfe, Har
Lewis, Evelyn Bowley, Hllllard
Simpson, Lillian Lewis. Evelyn Ward,
and Willie McDonald equal, Jack
Swan, Aubrey McKowan,' Jessie
Brown, Edwin Jecks. Allan QUI, Jack
Henderson Jim McFarlane, Madeline
Woodman. Hilda Steward, Roy Corbet!, Willie Spence, Sellua Dixon, Cyril Harrison, Owen Worthlngton,
Kelvin Walker, Elsie Willis, Netty
Johnston.
Tom Marshall and Melville Reade
absent for exams but recommend on
year's   work.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Ornham Dale.
Deporlmont—James Johnson.
Regularity ond Punctuality— Cath-
rlno Harrison and Netty Johnston.
8. D. WHITE.
Division III.
Honor Roll.
Proficiency—Florence Binning.
Deportment—Ivy Detail.
Perfect Attendance—Irene Mueller,
Sums Margawa, Kenneth Parrett.
Promotions - Dlv. III. lo Dlv. II.
Claes 1—75% and over
Florence Binning 81, Eileen McQuaid
80, Kenneth Parrett 78, Vaughn Roy
77.8, Marguorlte Godderls 77.2, Ivy
Dezall 77, Suma Margawa 76.4, Margaret MacDonald 76, Mary Stevely 75,
Kathleen Dallas 75.
Class II.—80 to 76%
Irene Mueller 74, Philemon Belanger 73.7, Sandy Pascuzzo 73, Marguerite Caven 69. WInnifred Beale 68.5,
Gordon Shaw 66.8, Jean Walllnger
65.6, Raymond Beech 64.5, Margaret
O'Brien 64.5, Alleyne Walllnger 64,
Efflo Charboneau 62.3, Lilian St. Eloi
02, Kathleen Strachan and Pearl Prltchard 60.
Class III.—50 to 60%
Cleland Parkin 696, Loran Jordan
59.4, Mary Beattie 573, Billy Oreen 57,
E'hel Johnson 56.6, Sam Shaw 66,6,
Leonard Parkin 66, Beatrice Blaln
53.3, Elvln Leask 63, Ivy Sanderson
51, Albert Johnson 60.5, Ernest Laurie
50, Frank Tlto 60.
Promoted but not graded on account
of absence trom examinations:
Robert Pelton, Milton Walker.
Promoted conditionally:
Lucy Pascuzzo,   Warren   Bowness,
Jack Harper.
Number enrolled 44.
Perfect attendance 30.
Average attendance 42.88.
Percentage of attendance 97.45.
M. 15. STAPLES.
Promotion List from Hit. 11. to Dili.
First ClaBs—75'/. and over
Lillian Jackson 84.92, Jaan Vahey
82.15. Oertrud* Patmore 81.63. Esther
Chalander 8163, Chester Roberts
80.92, Henry Godderls 79.53, Marlon
Atchison 78,84, Arthur Shankland
78.69, Norman Parker 7B.07, James
Malone 76.61, Edward White 75.60.
Joe Brogan 75.30.
Second  Class—-60  to  76%
Daisy Whttaker 72.69, Margaret
Horle n.W, Frank Hawkesworth 70.83,
Jean Ward 70.84, Doris HayneB 70,30.
Cyrus Pow 70.23, Mark Kennedy 08.76,
Marguerite Starritt 08-09, Patrick
Kennedy 07.46, Jack Dlxou 66.23,
Frank Roy 60.07, Ila Slye 65.76, Amy
Williams 65.70, Rita McBurney 05.01,
Melville Leask 65.30, Ted Worthlngton 64.53 Clara Oalbralth 03.53, Kenneth Campbell 63.15, Andy Cassldy
62.76, Bennle Murgatroyd 61.76, Meryl
Curson 01.53, Malcolm Brogan 60.23.
Third Class—60 to 60%
Wllhelmfne Wbodman 68.00, Archie
Finley 6740, Blllle Taylor 56.92, Annie Laurie 54.46.
Fourth Class—Promoted on Trial
Clifford Fennessy.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Marlon Atchison.
Deportment—Gertrude Patmore.
Regularity and Punctuality— Andy
Cassidy, Jack Dixon, Bennie Murgatroyd, Blllle Taylor.
Pupils Promoted to High Sehooi
on Principal's Becommeudatlon
Names in order of merit.
Constance Bassett, Idella Baxter,
Florence Bradley, Marjorie Burton,
Alexander Cassldy, Mildred Clark,
Marlon Henderson, Edward Hill, Nora
Home, Helen Kelsey, Loretta Leclerc,
Eustace Lee, Wlnton Manning, Wllbcrt
Mlddleton, Murray McFarlano, Dorothy McKowan, Alexander Nlsbet, William Selby, Ernest South, Edward
Spence, Hope Taylor, Gertrude
Thompson, Richard Walker.
Honor Rolls.
Proficiency—Dorothy McKowan.
Deportment—Florence Bradley.
Punctuality and Regularity—Loretta Leclerc.
W. T. ARTHUR8,
Principal Central School.
FKRYIE POLICE RESENT
IMPUTATION AS TO CLUB
RAIDED AT FERNIE
Claim Word From Coast Came
Authorizing Proceeding-* In
Regard to Case
The wide-spread publication of
despatch from Victoria, emanating
from the liquor control board office,
stating the prosecution of the O.W.
V A. club at Fernle waa unauthorised
and merely an attempted coup by the
Fernie police, has been Indignantly
noted by the mayor, polled commission and police department there
Official denial has been Issued by i
special meeting of the board of .police
commissioners to the Insinuation that
the Fernle authorities deliberately
sought to make an unwarranted coup.
A circular letter was received by
the authorities instructing them to
warn all hotels, bars, cafes, cabarets,
clubs and soft drink places and other
places where beer or near beer sold
in the past, that all sales must cease
on and after June 14.
The .seizure at the Fernle Veterans'
club was only made after complaints
were made to the police, and before
any information wa* laid, an enquiry
was aent to Victoria concerning ex-
service clubs, to which, on June 20,
the chairman of the board replied:
So far as this board ls concerned no
club or any other person at the coast
or elsewhere ls selling beer contrary
to the provisions ot the government
liquor act. It has heen currently
reported ln Vancouver that the sol
dlers' clubs there proposed to defy
the law and sell beer. The board has
already taken steps there In conjunction with the police officials ot Vancouver to obtain evidence of any unlawful sale and you can rest assures
that every violation ot the act will
be promptly prosecuted when evidence
la obtained ot such breach. No breach
ot the act will he tolerated by the
board."
Only upon receipt ot these Instructions wu Information laid against the
veterans In accordance with the dictates of the government.
-The case came up tor a preliminary
hearing at Fernle a few days ago, and
was adjourned. In the meantime a
second raid took place at th* same
place, when further quantities ot beer
were seised. The Intention of the defence Is announced to demand a full
Interpretation of the new law an every point Involved, and If the case Is
proceeded with It will probably he a
considerable time before It ts disposed of.
President Bryant, of the Fernle O.
W. V. A., has given out a statement
to the effect that within halt an hour
after the court proceedings terminated
the club was open and serving Its
members with the now seemingly banned beverage, and they would continue to do so regardless of the const*
quence, as they feel positive that ultimately their contentions will be upheld, that the Liquor Act Is ultra
vine In that the provincial legislature
can not abrogate the O.W.V.A. rights
accorded In the federal charter, one
ot which ls they are permitted to have
canteens, and further that serving
bona fide members wtth beer Is not a
■ale within the meaning ot th* Una
sal* Incorporated la tka aet.
.Vs
iniimii.^. ;m,:i:
MACDO
Cut Bri
More Tobacco lbr the MoneW|
 I
Packages 15*
fclbTlns85*
tffi**'
m\\\\\\\\\VA\\m\m
-EXTENSION COURSES IN
AUKHTL. EDUCATION
AT UNIVERSITIES
Agriculture being the basic industry of tlie country, every advance made
in the development of agricultural
education ls ot national vulue. Recently, several provincial universities
have presented extension coursea for
tbe benefit of runners nud others. To
tliis end the educutionul authorities
huve co-oporatod with farmers' organizations with highly encouraging
results. In the case of Manitoba u
course of lectures was given on rural
economic and sociology, supplemented
by special lectures on a variety of
subjects appealing to other sections of
the community. Iu Ontario also, the
University of Toronto was Induced to
give a similar course. A noteworthy
feature of the course was the taking of
students to the stock-yards, the abattoirs, and other places of a practical
Illustrative value. It is felt that thc
alliance thus established between the
agricultural industry und those ein-
gaged tu educational work will tend
to better understanding of economic
problems which affect the welfare of
town and country alike.
WINNIPEG.— Fifteen pounds of
gold bullion, wortii $.1,000, said to
bave been reduced from 25 tons of
ore, have been brought to the city
from Northern Manitoba by the pres*
Ident of the Canadian Mining and
Leasing Corporation. The gold was
taken from the "Gold Pan" property
at Rice Lake.
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT
TRAIL SMELTER
The following Is a list of the
ore re-
ceived at the Trail  Smelter
for the
week ending June L'lst:
Min          Locality           e
Tons
102
Knob Hill, Republic 	
,.      50
S"
0'j:i7
WELL KNOWN MINK
AT SILVERTON WAS
SOLD LAST WEEK
FERNIE MAN LOSES
LIFE IN ELK RIVER
ON SUNDAY LAST
SPOKANE.— Stockholder* of the
standard Silver-Lead Mining Company
havo ratified the action of the board of
directors,' taken a month ago. in negotiations for thc sale of the mine at
Silverton, B-C, it was announced
here last week by company officials.
The consideration was said to be f
$75,000. The purchasers represent
New York Interests. It was stated-
During tho period of active operations tlie mine paid approximately
$2,700,000 iu dividends.
(Fernie Free Press)
James McLean, local liquor vendor
received ' a thousand cases ot hooch
this week for the government li'iuor
store. Up to date 122 permits have
been issued In Fernie- Business is
running about $175 per day- The
store will be open on Saturday from
1 p.m. until 8 p.m-. and on other week
days from 11 a.m. until 12 noon and
from 1 p.m. until 7 p.m.
John H. Hewit. well known in Pernie, lost his life on Sunday hist at
I.Izard Creek, near to Uie point where
the creek flows into the Klk River,
about two miles west of Fernie. Witli
his father-in-law and brother-in-law
Mr. Hewit went on a fishing trip, and
In attempting to cross the creek all
three were swept off their feet. They
were carried down the swift flowing
stream, but William 'Fully managed to
Ket hold of a stump ami n little later
was able to catch hold of his fattier
and give him a hold also H.nvit passed down the stream too far away,
however, and nothing could be done
for him.
Strenuous efforts wore made to recover tlie body, but no word of success
in this regard has yet ber-n heard.
Mr. Hewit was a mechanic employed
by the Crow's Nest Coal Co., and
leaves a wife and two children- At
the time of Iiis.death he was the Noble
Qrand of the Fernie Lodge, I.O.O.F..
and at their meeting on Monday of
this week the members of Key City
I»dge. No. 42. Cranbrook. voted to
send a letter of condolence to the Fernie  Lodge.
Peanuts   Is   Peanuts
But
Fowler's WANTMORE
"Are made so good that
Millions Eat Them**
THB NEW LIGHT-SIX
-Now '1885!
THE new and remarkably low price of the
NEW LIGHT-SIX is due to greatly increased
production, low overhead, small profit per car,
and the fact that it is completely manufactured
by Studebaker in its own factories.
This is a Studebaker Year
F. H. Dezall
District Agent - Cranbrook B.C
NEW PRICES OF STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES     *
f. a. A. Walkerville. Ontaria, effective June I, 1021
TmeHst Csrs .nil ff*,*>.i.*«r.
LIGHT-SIX 2-PASS. ROADSTER; 111.50
LIGHT-SIX TOURING CAR  IMS
SPECIAL-SIX 2-PASS. ROADSTER  227!
SKOAL-SIX TOURING CAR  2125
SKOAL-SIX 4-PASS. ROADSTER  232',
MG-SIX TOURING CAR  27»r.
Cos.. .sit Sedmse
LIMIT-SIX COUPE ROADSTER _ |2SU
LIGHT-SIX S-PASS. SEDAN  2MI
SPECIAL-SIX 4-PASS, COUPE  3S2S
SPECIAI.SIX S-PASS SEDAN  SMS
HIG-SIX 4PASS. COUPE  SMI
nu; six /pass. SEDAN 4«s
ALL   STUDEBAKER   CARS   All.    KQIIIPPRD   WITH   CORD   TIRES PAGE    SIX
IU     CBANBBOOK     HKBALB
Thurstax, Jaae 10th, IMI
MacDonald's
Grocery
Presenilis Strawberries at
$2.90
per crate
Fresh Peaches,
Plums, Apricots
and Cherries
LUNCH MEATS
Veal loaf, per tin 80c
Sliced smoked beef ln
glass  4»c
Lunch tongue 45«
Potted and devilled
meats  10c
Norway Sardines 20c
King Oscar Sardines
8 for   S6c
Lobster, '.is  Silt'
Lobster, 'Ab 45c
FhoneIb
f
HASLAM'S
Foot Bath Tablets
AND
Foot Rest Powder
effectively relieves tired, swollen nnd tender feet, corrects
excessive perspiration and eases the pain of corns,
bunions, etc.
Haslam's Drug Store
J Hay Pi
C   WE ARE
,^sw*mwtAms**sm
Social-Personal
(Next lo Rex Theatre)
hone IS Night Plione 875
PROMPT - WE ARE CAREFUL
City Items of Interest
Insure wltb Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
Tunisten *Um*e, 40w. -Me
TuncRlwi lemoe, Mw. Mc
Oranbrook Exchfnge
Oor low prloM win ertrj Ume.
+   +   +
J. F. Spalding returned on Tuesday Trom a trip to the Coast. While
there he traded his runabout for a
five passenger Scrlpps-Booth car.—
Fernie Free Press.
White Canvas Shoes — women's
mens', boys' and girls', all sizes- Our
low prleea win every time.
W. P. DORAN-
-f    +   +
The tourist Information bureau sign
has ugaln made its appearance on Baker street, and with It to guide them It
Is hoped to get most of the tourists
passing through to leave their signatures on the register.
+   +   +
Drink Haslam's Root Beer—always
on ice—Big OlaBs 10 cents.
■+   +   +
A number of appointments as Itq-
our vendors have been given out officially by the government at Victoria.
Tbey Include Mr. J. Taylor, Cranbrook; J. McLean, Fernle; J. C.
Greene, Golden; F. Lome Roe, Pentlcton; A. J. McDonnell, Revelstoke;
W. A. McGlll, Kamloops; 12. Pope
Greenwood, A. G. Brazier, Vernon.
FISHING SEASON
full'swing
Everything to Delight the
Angler in Fishing Tackle
WE SPECIALIZE in the well known
ITIUUHT DOUBLE WING   DRY FLIES IN
THE MOSQUITO, ROYAL COACHMAN, BROWN HACKLE,   UREY HACKLE,  PROFESSOR,   BLACK   GNAT.
COACHMAN, JOCK SCOTT AND SCORES OF OTHER
WELL KNOWN FLIES
STANDARD GUARANTEED LINE OP
Split Bamboo Rods from $5.75 up to $25.00 each
STEEL RODS IN FAMOUS BRISTOL MAKE
Telescope from $8.1)0 to $18.00—Guaranteed two years.
Sectional Steel from $8.85 to $7.00 tftcli
SPECIAL PRIZE FOR LARGEST SPECKLED TROUT
CAUGHT IN CRANBROOK DISTRICT:
$S5.00 Split Bamboo Premier Fly Rod
$13.00 Tapered Line
$18.00 English Fly Reel
TO THE WINNER
Fish to be caught on Tackle sold to Local Dealers by
Win. Croft & Sons.
Must be caught with a Fly and Rod and weighed and
examined by R. P. Moffatt.
The Contest is creating live interest among the district Anglers, A large list of entries Is now In. All
fishermen ln the District are Invited to bring or send any
Fish in from 1 ponnd up and enter the Contest-
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE
Mail Orders Filled Same Day as Received
PHONE 39S THONG 393
Street ligbtn ure needed in thu recent lutilitloli to tiio city lyini; hguUi
of Kiuio Street. A liuly lnnt Frldny
evening huil uu experience in tlmt boo-
tion which might easily have had serious {.onHU-iiieucu». in the durknetu
slit walked oft tho edge of the stdo-
wulk, wheh at this particular a|iot
happened to be welt up from the
ground, and fell among souk, small
stumps. Fortunately no harm wae
suffered.
+   +   +
E. Grade Linoleum $1.25 per sq. yd.
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low price?, win every time.
+   +   +
The suggestion has been made that
the silent, policeman at the intersection of Baker and Norbury might well
be moved a little to the west, to allow
an easier turn for cars coming down
Norbury and down Baker towards the
depot. The turn is sometimes made
more abrupt by the presence of curs
stuudlng outside the Wentworth.
+   +   +
Bed, Mattress and Springs. Our low
prices win every time. "W. F*. DORAN,'
Cranbrook Exchange.
+   +   +
Drink Haslam's Root B^er—-always
on Ice—Big Glass 10 cents.
NOTICE
To Whom it May Concern:
My wife, Clara Stone, having left
my bed and board I shall not bu responsible for any debt Incurred by her
hereafter.
A. J. STONE,
16-18 Baker, B.C.
Miss Laura Trevarrow left on Monday to return to her home in Trail.
Mr. H. M. Sternberg, principal of
Greenwood High School, was lu town
Monday.
Mrs. C. W. Palmer and son, of Baker, Oregon, arrived here by automobile Sunday.
A daughter waa born here on Sunday lust, June 20, to Mr- und Mrs. 1).
Markle, of Bull River.
Itev. W. T. Tapscott was the special
preacher last Sunduy at the Mount
Pleasant lluptlHt church Vuncoiiver.
K. L. Llttlo, wife* nnd daughter, of
Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, were among
the motor tourists arriving hero Hun-
day.
Rov. R. W. Lee waB a visitor to Michel this week ln his capacity as
chairman of the Eust Kootenay Muth-
otlist District Board.
II. Q. Loqkwood, Miss M. Hanby,
and L. Hcdger and wife, of Uolden
arrived here by motor Sunday evening
ami remained until Monday.
Tho farmers have been cutting their
rye crops for winter feed lately, and
good crops bave certainly been the
rule rather than the exception so far.
Miss M. L. Staples, newly appointed vice-principal of the Central School,
left last week-end for Avonlea, Sask.,
where she will spend the summer vacation.
Dr. W. A. Fergle leaves on Friday
the 8th of July for Vancouvor, where
he will take a ten days post graduate
course, expecting to return by the 21st
of the month.
James Martin returned last week to
Pincher Croek, to look after the big
farm of Martin Bros. ProspectJ in
that section are reported to be very
good indeed.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hinton and family left on Wednesday evening for
Pincher Creek, Alta., where they will
spend a holiday of two or three
weeks with relatives.
WATERMELONS—
Whole or part lb. .. 10c
Ding Cherries, lb 36«
Cantaloups, each 20 & 25c
Victoria Hothouse tomatoes, per lb  40c
BUTTER—
Brookfield creamery
butter, per lb  40c
or 6 lbs. at  39c
Cooking Butter   »0c
SUGAR—
100 lbs 111.85
60 lbs 5.75
201bs      2.40
10 lbs      #1.2.1
—f—
GOOSEBERRIES, for
preserving, lb 10c
Also strawberries at
per .case $2.00
PLENTY OF FRESH
LOCAL CREAM
CRANBROOK
TRADING Co.
B^*mmn'»t*Jm*,,mtmi^iemt\m)s. multem mfr i mtj^ti mmJI/ti W-VU1  «*!»' *»  iV  'V1"   '■V'C
NOTICE THESE BARGAINS   '
LAMES I   W. I). HILI/N SAI.K IS STILL ON, AND GIVES VIM! THE OPPORTUNITY
TO  IT IK MASK  lllllll OKAIIE GOODS AT I'HE-WAII I'HICES.     85%   Oil   ONE-
KOI'UTII OFF TIIK HKGIJI/AK SEI.I.IMI I'lUCKS.
Neil.- Ihe following Knpeclai llargaindt
.Mi DOZ. LADIES HOSE In White, Black and Brown, reg. 50c pr., 3 pair for .... #1.1111
10 DOZ. LADIES SILK HOSE., in White and Black, regular $1.50 for    11.1c
LADIES', MISSES' AND CHILDRENS" WHITE CANVAS SHOES In High lace, Oxfords, Mary Janes and 1-uinpH, all at 25% or One-Fourth off the regular price
02 ONLY, LADIES SKIRTS, In Sand and White, auk to see this line, reg. $:i.5o for #1.75
.        Flense note that we will sell everything In
the Store at a reduction of One-Fourth off
the regular selling price
A dollar saved is a dolla made.   You cannot afford to overlook
HILL'S BARGAINS
1000 YARDS OF PRINTS, all fast colors, at per yard       25c
ZEPHYRS AND GINGHAMS at One-Fourth Of f Regular Prices
LADIES*  PINE  LIGHT-WEIGHT UNDERWEAR IN VESTS AND LADIES DRAWERS
OR COMBINATIONS ALL TO MOVE OUT AT ONE-FOURTH OFF REGULAR PRICES.
Nothing Charged or Exchanged, and nothing on Approval
Call and be Convinced that when HILL puts on a Sale It's GENUINE
PROPERLY FITTED
cost no more than
many people pay for
a pair of shoes. But
just think what they
would mean to you if
your vision Is in anyway defective!
Why not call and let
ub examine your eyes
today?
Vi.
II. WILSON
Optician
Are You Going Away
for a trip this Summer?
IF YOU ARE YOU MAY REQUIRE A
Trunk, Grip or Suit Case
WE HAVE IN STOCK A VERY NICE COLLECTION TO
HAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM
J?^W
Mrs. N. E. Ryckmnn left on Wednesday fur Victoria, und from there
will take a holiday trip north to Alaska, not returning to the city for
two or three months.
■iii
Mr. L. Lefeaux,. of Vancouver, representing tiio Cumin] Steam Ship
Une, was fn the city last Saturday
on business, looking up the steamship
agencies in the city.
An article entitled "Logging Flume
Construction" by Mr. A. H. DeWolf,
of the firm of DeWolf & Ham, this
city, appears in the June numlier of
(lie Pacific Coast Lumberman.
Mr- und Mrs. A. Bowley have moved from tlieir apartments on Baker
Street, uud nre now occupying their
new home on Garden Avenue, recent
ly vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Meighen
Two new mills n the Kitchener district have recently started cutting op-
oratons, the Paulson-Mason mill at
Goat River, and the Kitchener Lumber
Company. The latter has largo limits ln that section.
Mrs. K. H. Douglass, of the teaching staff here, left for her home in
Nelson on Monday, where she will remain for the vacation. On her return for the full torm, Mrs. Douglass
will take u position at the South Ward
school.
Miss Edith Cummlngs or this city,
ono of tho fourth year High School
puplts lust term, expects to go to Nor-
mul School at Vuncouver In the fall,
on tho completion of whicli she will
be nble to obtain her first class ten-
Mug certificate.
W.   D.   HILL
t^H\*±m'*t%" m *wV ■ »aV .»*-iV»
DRY   GOODS
■ ■iH)   mUr;   nift
"A    ■■*   *   *tt**t'etsm.ms)m*sfm\]
HOT WEATHER I
NECESSITIES
Perfection
Oil Stoves
glvo quick results with |
little oil.     Once tested,
always used.   Fine for |
the warm weather.
SEE OUR BALL BEARING LAWN MOWERS.
GOOD VALUES.
Our MIHLPed Garden
Hose gives the Maximum of Service.
PATMORE BROS |
SANITARY and HFATING
KN0INKKB8
SHKKT  MBTAL  WOEK
Mr. L. Douglus Rnngger, Baritone,
(Imperial Conservatoire, Moscow,)
voice production und violin. Studio
201 Burwell Ave.   I'hone 141.
Miss Helen Hodgson of* Nelson arrived In tho city on Saturday evening
and will spend the summer vacation
with her parents here, Mrs. A. W.
Hodgson went to Nelson lust waek and
returned with her daughter-
Miss Muriel Baxter of this city, who
has been tenchlng at Wycllffe, has
been appointed principal of the school
there, commencing with the now term.
Miss Baxter was also offered a position on the Central School here.
J. R. McLennan, accountant at the
Bank of Commerce here, ls expected
to return to the city this week-end
from Scotland, where he hns spent
the last two or three months. He expected to sail on the return trip
about the 18th of this month.
Jack Mulholland, president of thej;
B.C. Prospectors' Association of Nelson nnd one of the pioneer prospectors of the Kootenay. well known here,
has gone to Spokane to consult an eye ,
specialist for his right eye, a growth
having developed which is giving him
trouble-
Rev. J. P. Slnclnir. formerly of the
Cranbrook Baptist Church, is expected to nrrlve In the city this week-end,
and will occupy Ills pulpit ngaln on
Sunday, taking both services In the
absence of • the pastor, Rev. W. T.
Tapscott, at tlie CofMn. Mr. Sinclair
is on his way back to California from
Winnipeg, whither he wus called by
the dentil of his mother. Mr- Sinclair will also hold service at Kootenay Orchards In tho afternoon.
Quite nn exodus from tlie city Is
due to tnke place shortly, when
number of residents nre leaving for
distant points on vacation visits. Am*
ong those wlio nre expecting to leave
tho city for a while nre Mrs. F. B.
Mites nnd family, Mrs. A. D. Bridges
and two children, Mrs. A. A. MacKinnon nnd dnughter Marian. Mrs. It
Harrison and family, Mrs. H. L. Harrison and son, Mrs. Surtees, Mrs- J.
Woodman, Mrs. J. L. Palmer.
Tho two children of Mr. Reg, John
son passed through the city last Sat
urday from Pincher Creek where they
have been .In school, and went on to
Klngsgate, whero they will spend the
summer. Mr. Johnson will return to
the city this week und occupy his
house ou Burwell Avenue for I
short time, after which Mr. und Mrs,
Meighen will move Into it, having
rented the place from Mr. Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. F. Q. Morris vacated
this week tbe house on Burwell whieh
they have been occupying, and whicli
bos been purchased by Mr. F. H- Pym,
by whom it will now be occupied. Mr.
Morris will spend n good deal of his
time this summer putting Into good
shape another house which he has purchased, and In the meantime the family
will spend a camping holiday near St.
Joseph's Creek, at tho head of Lumsden.
Mr. a. Hunter Gardner,of Yarmouth
N.S., n member of Mlnnrd's Liniment
Co., Ltd., was In the city on Monday,
In tho Interests of his company. Mr.
Gardner has heen out hIiico early In
thc your, und does not expect to get
bnck to Yarmouth till some time In
December. He slated tn tho Herald
that the snle of Mlnnrd's Is going
stronger thuu ever, nnd the matter of
cstnbllshlng a wostern distributing
centre Is being considered. Mlnnrd's
upend upwards of $12,000 per year advertising, and this Includes space used
fn more than four hundred dallies and
weeklies throughout the west.
Miss Q. E. Shields and her mother,
Mrs. Shields, left on Monday for ihe
Coast. They will later gj east, and
return again to the Const in thc fall,
when Miss Shields will take four
months' Normal School work for her
academic teaching certificate the
standing for which she acquired with
hor university-degree. On Thursday
evening last Miss Shields was given
presentation by the ladles of the
Baptist church here, In recognition of
the work she has been carryinfg on
as organist in .tho church, and the
teacher of a class in the Sunday
School. The presentation wae accompanied by an address which wai teed
to MtM Shields.
The prices are considerably Down
and the quality Up, in fact this is
the best lot of baggage we have
ever had.
JUST DROP IN AND LOOK THE LINES   OVER   AND
SEE OUR PRICES
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
■
JPP
\\\\\\\
1
^J
m
iktfdtf
SEE THE WILMS PIANOS NOW HEBE
Club Cafe Re-Opened
UNDER   NEW  MANAGEMENT
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY   SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner :  •  •  75c.
J. Buchanan, Proprietor
H. Derby, Homager
     \. .'-.-gag
Mrs. F. V. Harrison left on Wednesday for Kaslo on holiday. Mr.
Harrison and family will probably
follow on Monday.
Miss Wanda Fink arrived In the
city on Monday from Toronto, where
she has been pursuing music studies at tho Toronto Conservatory of
Music. Miss Fink will 'spend the
summer here at home, returning east
again in the fall.
IN  MEHORIAH
Mr. M. Clements, a Calgary city detective, has been visiting for t few
days at tbe home of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Roberts.
In loving memory of our dear
Mother, Ellen Comfort Bidder, who
peacefully passed away on July 1st,
1919, sadly mourned bay her loving
children.
Years have rolled on, and oh how we
miss thee,
Loving thee dearly, thy memory wo
all keep.
Never till life ends shall we forget
thee;
Sweet Is the place whero our doar
one doth sleep.
Marysvllle, lie.
June 27th, 1921.
WANT ADS.
STAR IICOKS HIND STOBE
rtmf,
Wt pay lb* beat pries* going for all
kinds of furniture. Wt buy any
thing from a mouse trap to an auto
mobile.
FOR SALE—Cheap for cash, Empire
typewriter. Enquire at Herald Offlct. Mil
FOR SALE.—Gray Dort car, Node! 11,
nearly new. Angus McLean, Kimberley, B.C. 17
WANTED TO RENT—Oood secondhand sewing machine. Leave word
at Herald Office. lS-tf
POR SALB— One pair of pedigreed
Flemish Giant Hares and one Belgian Dot with litter. For particular! milt Mlta P. Itawlck. Ball
Rtnr, mo. IMS
UitDHL
PHONE 20
Baggage
Insurance
TRAVELLERS CAN   INSURE THEIR HACIOAOE
WITH US.
TIIE COST IS A TRIPLE.
Apply at the   Office   fur
rate*, ur I'hone 2(1.
WE
ami.
HAVE A
KEW
DESIRABLE
RESIDENCES
FOR SALE
AT
REASONABLE
PRICES
AND
TERMS.
If you want to
buy A Home
See
Beale & Elweli
Crubrttk,   B.C.
PHONE M

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