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Cranbrook Herald Jul 13, 1922

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Array K
iUli h
Iron Product From
Kimberley Ore
"roc-ess   Developed at Smelter
May He Worked Out on »
Commercial HuhIs
,f. !•' Huchcroft, whn was- In titten*
"Getting but at the Sullivan Mine' dunce nt tlie fourth International minium aboul everything hut the squeal,"] lug convention held lust week ut Nel-
Thla wan tlm jocular exureunion used < mm, uccompanled by Mrs. Huchcroft
hy ti. Q, Blaylock, manager or the ami others from this city, took along
• mil Smelter, when ho announced to wltr lilm a vory compivhensibo display
i lie delegates at
f(invention   last
eonipllahmenl of
i al liihoralnries.
tlie  Nelaon  Mining
week   the   latest   nc
the  smelter clieml-
Mr. llhiylock uuide
tlie statenieut that a tew pounds ol'
high grade Iron had been made frcm
tlie pyrrol Ite gangue from the Sullivan Mine, using un eleetrolytls pro-
< CBS which hud been suggested to the
management by Mr. Nlchol Thompson, <>f Vancouver.
Thla product, which he called
Mil In less Iron. Mr. Blaylock said could
ho railed cold to the thcumiudth part
nf uu Inch, aud then folded like paper fifty times or more. Its corros-
ive resistance waa higher than any
i ther iron. The Sullivan gangue
waa mainly pyrrotite, Mr. Blaylock
•aid, ami if the company could develop this electrolytic Iron process com-
mercltlly, It would he getting out cf
the Sullivan Mine Just about everything but the squeal.
Mr. Nlchol Thompson characterized the announcement as the greatest
event of the convention. The success
if tho electrolytic process for refining lead and zinc, employed hy the
Consolidated Company, had led him
io secure an analysis or thc Sullivan
pyrrotite. after which he had suggested to Mr. Blaylock that it would be
worth while to Investigate the possibilities of recovering the iron from it.
He felt justified in saying that even
If the magnetites and hematites of the
province should not be found sufficient, there were deposits of pyrrotite
— If this process wero successful —
in become the foundation of the iron
: ml steel industry which the province so greatly coveted,
Tt. R. Hedley. well known mining
r.nd smelter man of the Kootenays in
Ihe early days said it was fortunate
ihat this process was in the hands
■.if a concern backed by the requisite
capital, and wltb the brains that
would  get results.
Forest fire,    tlte must  devastating
lakes   Eltst Kooteuay    Display  uf calamities, sweeping across Vault f Ores to Nelson aillt Makes      oouver Island,    completely    engulfed
favorable Impression lijio Battlement at Mervllle, where ret
urned soldiers bad been endeavoring
tio hew a living out of ilie forest area
i.or the past two or three year--.
l3ome reward for their labor was beginning to heroine apparent from the
■nnceustng toil the soldier settlers
lliavo put in. hut all bas now been
put to nought. ai least two lives
pre vnown to have beeu last, bul us
communication has goen cut oil' with
Lho i-miileim-ai, the toll nf the lire bus
luoi properly been appraised. lint
It is certain that almost all who were
■able to save themselves could save
little else, and ihe property loss will
.be considerable, The provincial government at once made a grant uf
45,000 for Um immediate benefit of
the settlement, and it is expected lhe
work or rehabUtmeut will ge undertaken immediately.
P    \V 1.
Wardner       8     5 It
Klmberley     7    -t .1
i .ranbrook       7    4 ?.
Wycllffe       6     R -l
Vahk       fi     1 5
Game* noxl Sunday. July 18,
Wycllffe ai ("ranbrook; Yahk at Klmberley. Wardner Idle.
Wycllffe continued their winning
streak on Sunday when they handed
the league leading Wnrdncrltes a 7-4
walloping on the local diamond. The
Clime was close, with the score 5 3
until thn Slh inning when N. Mick-
ens hangel out a three bagger, and
was scored on Mount's sacrifice, malting the score fi-4. but Wycliffe singed n come-back and K. Staples poind onl a long one Ihal was good fiv
two sacks and scored on UreenwnyV
I wo bagger, nnd D roon way scored on
Ferko's hit. Both leanis played fair
ly good ball although the day was a
poor one being cold and rainy Harry
Thompson and Mitchell for Wardner
and Whitehead nml Forko for Wycllffe
played exceptionally good ball, Box
11 PO A   K
MtcKoni, N. .
1   :   :*.   *
Mount    ......
l 11   i   1
Thompflon,  H
2   0   ll   II
tfllclioll   ....
2   0   11    1
vllckone, W.
19   0   1
Thompson, P.
(i  o  o  ii
o   1   0   1
1   1   1   n
Thompson, 10.
1   II   n   0
Iliiiiirrin mnl
I'ltffi'.v Hpnr,
!l 24 18    1
11 l'O A    K
(ir. I'llwny   ...
10   8   1
,    ('
2 12   (1   tl
, p
1    0   2   1)
1   fl   (1   11
WIiH.-1ii'iio  ..
3   3   2   0
1    2   3   (1
('rowo. T. ...
110   0
Hollister   ...
10   0   0
Prime, T.  ..
.  rf
110   0
Staples, K ..
. If
10   0   1
East Koolcnuy oros, which he aet
oui to vory good advuniago, making a
good showing for the district. To-
wards the close of the convention Mi
Huchcroft nddroBsod tho delegate!
and olbois in attendance, betug rep.
orled iu tho Nelson News as follows
"J. i'\ Huohoroft, secretary ot the
British Columbia Prospectors' Assoc
latlon of ooc! Kootenay. made one o
tho ptttlest addresses the convention
had yet heard, anil Incidentally gave
the East Kootenay u groat boost, He
declared ills association hud done such
effective work thai "a wildcatter in
the Kast Kootenay bad now no more
chance of living than a jack rabbit
among coyotes," und that tlte association enforced the most rigid standards. Any prospective buyer of a
prospect who came iu oti the associations representations, ho said, could,
have arrangements made protecting:,
him by way of a marked check for his.
expenses, which would be forfeited
if he did not find the representations- had beon fair.
Ou the popular proposal to tur
crown claims in order to secure their
development or forfeiture. Mr. Huchcroft expressed the viey that such a
scheme would det'ent its own object,
and tliere would he less revenue far.
the governmeni. fhole on the other!
hand, an immense number of valuable claims would he lost, and all thei
work of malting discoveries, done by
tlie early prospectors would be lost
and would have to he done over again,
hy others.
Au Improvement that he suggested was permanent boundary lines, so
that a person visiting a former claim.
20 years later would lie able to find it-
and to apply Ibe knowledge of it that
was already in existence On one basin alone in Kast Kootenay, assessment work to the value of about:
$4,000,000 bad been done, this giving,
an idea of what valuable work the-:)
prospectors of the past aud present.']
had put. in. .]
"Mr.  Huchcroft  declared   the   East;]
Kootenay wus going to be the great.);
copper  producing section  of  British
Columbia, and also predicted that U
would be tlie main producer of hem-*-,
atite ores in the province.
"(live us the opportunity  to  hm*e|
out irou on
proposed ti
ft E D D IM G
EK FOR Di:Yi:UUMii;\|
'!". i- foil iw:ng. taken from Lite Trail
News, haa Mcrei.ce to Mlas L. M.
Trevorrmv, wbo wae until midsummer oi lost year a popular member
of ihe Central School touching staff
in this city:
At Knox Church, Trail, ou Mon-1
day morning,  at   7.30.  tbe  marriage j
It' Propor Co-Operatlve Spirit
Can Bo Aroused, Bright Future Muy Be Looked For
A meeting of the Cranbrook Farmers' Institute was held on Saturday
evening at the city hall at 8 o'clock.
Owing to weather conditions there
wus a very small attendance, making
it impossible to do any important business, The meeting was called to
order with \V. B. Bardgett, the president, in the chair. After tlie general rotttiue business, tlie secretary,
L, Paulson, spoke for a. few minutes,
regretting tlie absence of Mr. T. P.
McKenzie, the Grazing Commissioner,
who, owing to an important case farther west, was unable to attend. Ml.
Paulson also spoke on the range
ipiestion, showing how the govern
ment lauds could be used to advantage b.v the stockman. He also mentioned how important it was for tlie
farmers to organize in one solid bo-
leaving all petty and personal
grievances outside, if they were ever
lo do or get anything that would be
beneficial to themselves und the community at large.
The matter of weeds was also
taken tip. There seems to be u
great lack ol foresight amongst the
people, expecting someone else to do
everything fin- them. Tlte government cannot a\o everything. The;
should keep ull the weeds around
their own places cut down, und if ou
another man's property, they should
make a fall report with proper pur*
areas defined. a3 ia nowj iculars, to the secretary, who will at
be done under tho join* ,! once attend to the matter.
I waa solemnized between Samson John
Waters, uud Laura Anu Trevorroy,
daughter of Mrs. !.. B, Trovorrow, ol
Trail, und until tlie holiday* one of
Rosslund's popular school teachers.
[ Rev a. .\i. O'Donnell, U.U., officiated,
land tiie witnesses were ('. Steeper,
brother of the groom, and Mist. Alice
Trevorrow, sister of the bride, After
the ceremony the briday pair and
their friends repaired in the home of
tbe bride, where a dainty wedding
breakfast hail heen prepared. The
breakfast room was beautifully decorated l'ord tiie occasion with white
wedding bells and ribbons, giving a
most graceful effect. Both the bride
end groom were the recipients of many useful und beuulltul gifls. After
the festivities the young couple left
on their honeymoon, motoring by wuy
of Rossland and Xorthport to Spokane
and surrounding'district. After thc|
honeymoon Mr. and Mrs. Waters \
take ui» tholr residence in, Trail,
ollicers  elected
term    huve    beeu   elected   by
Crescent   Lodge,   Knights  of   Pythias
and are as follows:
Chancellor Commander
Vice Chancellor 	
Muster of Finance	
Master of Exchequer ..
Keeper of Records and
Seals   H
Master at Anns  	
inside Guardian 	
y:,_ Governmeni Aid 3Iaj Be Kxleaded tu blslublli.il industry
li' Conditions Warrant
IS. A. Hill
A. Hurry
J. Collier
L. Walker
J, Delany
L. Harrison
It. Kummer
.  p- Brlggs
lutside Quardian   \V. Ohrlstoplu rson
Twenty-five members of the Rotary
Club wero down to Ferule on Wednesday to assist in the organization of
» new club ihere, this number comprising ulmost ail of the city membership of the club now available. The
proceedings look place in the Victor-
la Hall, and wllh the official prografu
lusting till close upon midnight, it can
easily be guessed at what time the returning Rotarlans put in appearance
here. Tlie daylight Just about heat
thorn to it.
Seeing Ourselves
As Others See lis
Coast Neuspaperiuiin   Iu .City
With    Visiting    Dairymen,
Gives Out Impressions
we will show yon
" He thought tl'
wag placed on a
inventor, details c
llmtnlon survey
ui,"   challenged
and     A bud  habit prevails amongst the
Mr.  young men  of the district, of chasing the stock oil tlie range.     It anvil If tbe prospector, one  can  gel   their  names,     uud  full
imtlar basis to the! particular!-    as  to time,  place, etc..
which would neir-Jthe secretary will see that something
essarily require careful consideration . -
their work would he mon
live for the prospectors,
remunom-]   Before closing.
ind    tluM-oj fine  address   on
Hy  he li
J. Mott gave
Investors' money
principle by glv:
u undivided lutei
out of tbe results of his discovery.
Saddling the prospector with the duly ni" mining development  held buck
llscovorles and benefitted nobody, for
the inevitable result wur- less mining1
and more waste.
riieii' was a good intention behind
the proposal wblcb had been ndvano-
■d by Mr. Sbllland to help the pros-
isctor develop his claims, Mr. Kuck-
roft admitted, bul lie feared lha» if
ueh   public  aid   were extended   wllh-
■ut careful cons [deration, there were
likely tn be so mnny demands for its
benefit in proportion to the funds allocated, i lis*< dls-satls taction would be
"lie Intimated  thai  the engineer*.
through ibeir association, should get.
loueh with the operators, prbspoc-
rs, Investors and government, and
il right  what was wrong lu the act.
»f j full meaalng, showing Irow the fur-
He would aptply| were, by joining together in one sol-
:g (he pri>sp*M_t-3 Id. non-polltlcal body, can put them-
»t, or :v royalty \ selves iu a position second to no other district.     After hearing him, those
present  seemed so  pleased, that  one
looks for a larger attendance on August 12th, ttt 8.30 p.m.. and there are
hopes of starting something of real
benefit  io the community as a whole.
ttlien    Complete    With Boiler
Will Hake JJniqno Power
Unit  fn   Miniiiture
One of the mosl Interesting meeh
anlcal achievements seen in the city
is a miniature vertical marine engine.
to run on steam or air under pressure, designed by P. H. Pym. and1
sonstructed by Messrs. A. K l*efgh
and P. H. Pym. II has recently Ikcu
— ""'completed after over Iwo years of la-
in **,bor In spare hours. Tho model only stands five Inches In height, and,
weight aboul a pound and a half, bin.
It Is co.nt.lete in every detail. There
nro two cylinders flarifced by the vnl-
,ves, nnd ,the niluinture pistons con-
plo ou to ;i nutt'ii crank shaft whicli
SB 7 12
TJmpltos, Ttpw and Murklo
Summary. ■— It base hits, N. Mfe-
kens, Mitchell; 2 base hits. Oreen-
Way, B. Staples. W. Mlekens; hit bailor. Lewis 1. Mitchell 2. Sacrifice
hits   U Crowe 2,   Hollister. Mount,
Hamerln. Ibises on bnlls, Lewis 1; ! curries a pulley. There Is nlso a re
Mitchell li Stolen bases, H. Thomp- verse gearing fitted, working on cc-
ttnn. T. Crowo. Hits off Lewis i); off eontrics. The little engino will de-
Mltehell 12; struck out by Lewis 12, volop about one-fifth of u horsopow-
Mltrhnll 0. Double piny, Whitehead er, and has been tried out with com-
uniiSNlsted.     Hamerln batted for K pressed air with good results,    There
Thompson In the ninth.
Cranbrook is getting nearer a place
in the sun In tlie district baseball league. Their win on Sunday at Yahk.
coupled with thc fact that on the
same day the Wardner team went
down to Wycliffe. brought the percentages closer together. The game on
Sunday hero, when Cranhrook and
'Wycllffe meet nghln. may prove a
crucial one in the league standing.
In un exhibition gume Thursday night
Wfycltffo beat (.ranbrook 6-6, On
Tuesday evening Kimberley played
an exhibition game here and beat the
nuts and bolts used iu all, each one
carefully cul and fitted. Some of
the larger shafting aud part or the
frame is machined down from ordinary four Inch spikes, while finishing nails were utilized for the smaller shaft hag and some af the connecting rods. Pieces of Ford spring
were used for crosshead slides. Tho
main cylinder block was made from
a piece of inch and a half brass shafting, filed down on each side to tho
proper shape, and bored out for the
cylinders and valves. -All machine
work was done on a standard watchmakers' lathe, and everything else
was worked up .by hand.
A wnter tube boiler is now under
construction     to  provide  steam   for
n engine,   nnd   the   same faithful
tnd thorough reproduction of details
Is being worked out lu this case, and
on completion Hie entire model will
probably be put on exhibition under I •    ••••••
working conditions. j    All  members are ro
It Is o  piece of  work calling not , member the smoker
merely for    much painstaking work, I Saturday night, lhe 18
but an  aptitude tar such fine work I aemi-annuul nmokor of
that could not be -cultivated If it were tlnd the more on hand
imagine n pocket edition ot New
Westminster, eliminating tlie hills,
and substituting a degree of civic
pride and genuine optimism so distinctive that it is impressive, aud you
have tho lown of Cranhrook.
After two days in Uoiden, and the
beautiful Invermere Valley, the B-C.
Dairymen reached Cranbrook shortly
after nine o'clock (daylight saving
Ume) and became at once the guests
of the Hoard of Trade a. a banquet.
From Qolden cars carried us to the
tvliores ul Luke Wi'ider "■-.-'j aad lu a
reception at Invermere QeVthe a'us-1 viewpoint, but as protection fur dep.
pices of tiie Farmers'Institute.    The| endents,  especially where a returned man was not able to insure under
Unit Insurance director of tho tis
R., Vancouver, Mr. W. J. Hooper, addressed a large gathering of return
ed men ou Saturday evening iu tlie
C W. V. |A. Hull on tre subject o
returned men's insurance. Mr. Honor was very familiar with the act, and
taking each part lu detail explained
the operation and advantages of the
various points.
He stated that although he could
not definitely statn It as a fact, he
understood that after September lst,
certain restrictions were to be placed ou applications under the act. He
did not touch on any of the emend-
ments, bul covered the act as it wns
up to this session. With regard to
tho ever-present enquiry as to tho
surrender value of a policy taken out
under the act, he stated that the cash
surrender value after two years was
a very liberal one. With regard to
the Hiking out of u policy uh un investment, he was not In favor of this
Work is now w(
Kitchener ou tlie si
by Uie department *
the province, io asi
of the iron deposits
tich Columbia, und
of yhlch decision w
to whether the -red
will be extended in
tabitsiiing a huge n
dustry ut u fuvorabi,
the province.
Ur. Voung, of Oun
ted with the geolog
a, mude
"', IXTKKKST8 or vuln
i»«00H    UPMOST   AuTui
MMI it i: it     9 i
Fall Fair On
SeptJ2 and 13
Atrrlc  \sm„,   ejects .Officers,
and Nuuies (omiultteest
Gram from Gorfc
Another meeting uf the Agricultural
irtain the extent .Association held in tho clay hall on
Monday evening resulted iu the pre-
ugUi vtous decision to hold a fail fair here
o as | this year if at all possible, being con,
rirmwjt and steps taken to put the tft«
fair 0"  "
mat exist iu Iiii-
on the st
11 he come to as
i oi the province
in- matter of es-
"ii una steel lu-
located point iu
map -again      Tliere were
en present at uus meet-.
hy Dr Hurst,
engineering a
trip was over a rugged stretch of
Uie dry belt. We skirted the northeastern slope oi tlte Columbia river,
through » region (largely subject to
Uio vugarlea of that stream and usually flooded during the early sum-,
mer months.
Invermere, like every other fanning
Section from Kamloops ou Ilie main
line to the woll watered reaches of
Canal Flats, presents un Irrigation
problem to the man who would cultivate the dry reaches und benches.
From invermere we travelled another ninety miles into Cranbrook, passing along the shores of Windermere
and Columbia and Mud lakes Mud
lake ta well mimed. It It a paradise
for waler fowl, but not nav'igable to
any extent.
Ou the otlier hand, Windermere and
Columbia lakes, basins for gathering
Uio walei which goes to make Uie
broad Columbia river, are beautiful
stretches of blue with tlie land rolling
back towards the foothills of the Selklrks and Hockie^ on either side.
At Canal Flats nature became fieak-
Ish. Here it is that Du'ch Creek and
one or two other mountain streams
pour an immense stream of wuler into Columbia l-uke Theee are the
headwaters of the Colombia Itiver,
nd the parent stream flovra north
ere it winds tortuouely away to become Ute broad stream It Is at Revelstoke, where it swings south In a
mighty bimd. nnd soon becomes the
exctuclvo property of Uncle Stun.
On the upper Bide of Canal Flats
are lhe headwaters of the Kootenay
river, a stream which prankish ly parallels the Columbia, but flows iu the
opposite direction* Tliis natural
pheuomoiia is the Bubjosl of general
interest  In these regions.
^eais ago, wiieu the upper waters
of the Columbia and its tributary lakes were navigated by Btern-whoolere
an enterprising company dug a canal
from the Kootenay "Ivor through tlie
flats just above Columbia hike with
i b - if conziecttaf the two
streams and making it possible ti
drop boats through One large stea
mer came all the way from Jennings,
Montana and through the canal, but
unfortunately lhe Koolenay declined
to be harnessed and occasionally
(Continued on Page 4)
any ordinary company, It was a wonderful piece of legislation, uud should
be taken advantage of much more
than it was. Any man who was in
Canada In 1314, and served In any
of the allied armies, was eligible for
tho insurance. The maximum amount for which a person may be insured is ?r.,o<Jfl. in multiples of $600.
There aro six plans under whlor a
policy may ge taken out. First, life
policy, the cheapest rate being given under this kind of policy. Second.
20 year policy; third, 15 year policy;
fourth, ten year policy; fifth, pay till
-.-5 policy; sixth, payment ot sin-
;!(• premium. No endowment policy
s carried. The insurance Is pr.y-
iblo ♦l.miu at death and balance In
innulties of five, ten, fifteen years,
ttc, or for lire. An applicant can
ihange the plan of insurance at any
time on application to the insurance
commissioner. This applies to payment of annuities to beneficiaries.
Tiie beneficiary, In the ease of a
married mun must he wife and lor)
hildren; if single or widower, must
he "future wife," father, mother, sls-
er, brother or children. If the insured becomes totally distbled, no
further premiums need be paid, und
Insurance becomes payable to policyholder up to twenty annual Instalments doring the continuance of tlie
In connection with pensions being
paid to policy holders, Mr. Hooper
lit id speclul stress -uu the tact thut
wliere a man was married at the incurrence of tlie disability, his wife
if entitled to a pension on his death
does not become also entitled to Uie
nsuranee, hut received back the premiums paid together with compound
merest at four per cent. Wliere the
widow or dependent is entitled to no
pension after the death of tlte policyholder, then the full policy
above stated.
in Iron Mountain,
Kitchener deposits are known,
matite, and assays taken "it v
claims show the percentage to
high as 05 per cent., while ov
whole area the average is stated
not less than SO per - ont. !
about SO claims have already
prospected and ubout half of
are now crown grained. The C
In company with c. P. Hill is at
identified with thirty of Uie
which swme development work ti
ready been done The B. C
Company, Ltd., have a croup of
thirty, and tlie balance ure „>.
various  interests,  Including  a
her oi people ->i tl
whom are doing tli
work eaeh y ear,
having shafts dowi
more feet, uud the
At point
twenty fee
that over tlie area
es in  length,  Uu
probably u width
the showing of ore i
i the veins
ami It |«
The secretary read the minutes of
c-  tne previous meeting, which were al-
rk opted, and w. E.  Worden, u3 chair-
to man called upon those present for on
ed  expression ol opinion aB to the ad-
ig ' visabilit]  of holding    »    (air.     This
I- resulted in a motion, passed unanimously, moved b> Messrs, Bardgett and
lie Fleming, Uiat a fair be held on the
e- dates suggested, namely, Tuwday and
as Wednesday, September i: and 18, The
secretary read communications reed,
il trom Victoria approving   the wg,
-tions made by the Association, und
-Uni; that a grinit of $760 would be
uu assistance towards
hese the prize list, thla uuuuut being bas-
!'. it   ed ou Uio amount paid out in prises
ivoly the last time a fair wag held,
• un     Officers for the Agricultural Awoc.
. ui. elation were elected as follows:
Iron  Presllent  \V. ft Worden
i u group of about   Ut Vice frost  Hr J. w. Kutldge
lunce ure hold by -mi Vice Free c. s. Fleming
including a nam- Chairmen of committees were also
ti Bectlou, most of appolutod ns follows, to fill tn their
* usual assessment own members:
,im" 0| '"" claiina Finance F. M. MacPherson
as far a8 fifty or Prise List   J. P. Ftnk
.re i- raid to sts * Orounds & Buildings ■ F H. Dezall
do    all   the way   Mvertlsmg ,tn,\ Transportation
W 11 Wilson
{Sports and Attractions
Hr. J .W. Rutledge
P   W. B. Bardgett
  J- F. Gulmont
f c.
ow a width
lto safe io sa;
id, twelve mil
will averagi
etve teit, a:_i
as strong   a
the finish uK at the start. Grefit interest hu:. been stirred up by the appearance of the geologists in the district, following closely on the an-i
uouncement that the surrey would be!
made, aa it is felt that if any effort Is
Dance ....
Exl il its:
Poult r>
Grain .
teel plant in the I Monday evening ot  next  week
made to establish a
province the Kttchc
celve prominent  consideration, as  il
lias a considerable hematite deposit ,
which  would be required for fluxing]
UiemauetiJe  ores   that   make   up  fj-^ j
of the other iron de] o its la the prov- {
T. K. Pooley. a representative from I.
Vickers, Son & Maxim, v.-ell known ir- ■ •
mi and steel firm of England, and a!-11
so representing a body of about thlr-||
ty other concerns
vince this week t
enlng of branch
ting houses for theso concerns He
is also keenly interested In the developmeul of British Columbia iron resources, slcng with ihe possibility of
the developrconl of on iron and steel
industry, spending about three weeks|wfth
here investigating the situation In this ,,: g
regard. cjty
Educational ,..
ladies' Work .
Another meeting
  G. Hoggarth
   F. H. Dezall
  F. J  Harbinson
nd Vegetables  ..  H. Mott
... W. O. Wilson
  J. P. Fink
will   be held on
at  S
'■-. effort ts being made to get the ^
• ot U '- old fair grounds, an offer
-ing made for the two days that is
-t.-idered fair. If this cannot be
ef other arrangements will be made,
w. m. Harris who has been acting
.eer-etary duriny the preliminary
-p.- 3:as u-ked to be relieved of the
>rk, and an effort will be made to
• a •"< < essor named before the next
arrived in the pro-lni*eting.
Investlgat-S the op-  - m ,
■ts and distribu-|SCH00L BOARD HOLDS
A regular monthly meeting of the
■iiool Board wa- held on Friday last
present,  with  the exception
McPhee, who was not In the
( Special to the Herald)
Invermere. B.C.. July ft. - - A v
Ing of the committeo to give prfi
consideration to the carrying nut c
tite Lake Windermere Week, commen
cing on August SOth, to commemoral
the formal opening    of
Thompson memorial,   wai
week, to meet Mr. J, M.
Montreal.     The program
reading and adoption of
e minute-, tbe board took    up   the
isinesa m 'lie evening.
Reports   by   Inspector  Deling on
LUie high Hi-hool were read and filed.
The inspector speaks In high praise
?,-|of the work of the principal,   Mr. W.
'■)('   Wilson, and his report in regard
°"|to the r^mafnder of the staff In also
"quite satisfactory, and most encour
aging alik*. to the board and the tea-
p   Davm chew.
}    The regular sheaf of accounts were
•   ' | passed for payment, and lists of kin-
it lined -"
present opens on Wednesday, the 30th I
of August wiili a wiiter pageant. Two
huge war canoes and sox smaller can-
will come up the Columbia river]
to the "post,'- und he received with a
feu de joie. T>". guests assembledl
will  then   hear the  exploits or David!
Thompson, and examine the memorial, As a starter for the museum thei
P. It. in contributing a collection of
Indian work costing somewhere over a thouand dollars, wrlch Will be |
shown for the first time h<
day following Uie opening will be devoted to coif and aquatic Bporls.
Friday  and  Saiurdiy   will   be daya
of ihe annual fair with its ooncommlt.
payable iant amusements.     Monday there i-^
to he a huge stampede.   It Is Intended
Another point cleared up was 'hat  to bring Indians in from the locnl and
anyone drawing a pension   may have j surrounding reserves to the number
are over a Hundred   and   fifty little not Inflate,
tho premiums payuble deducted from
his pension cheque.
Payment of premiums may be
monthly, quarterly, yearly, or as pointed out, In one payment, Policy becomes effective on acceptance, which
ia generally two or three days after
• arrival ut Ottawa, or tlie first of the
o t    -■,   . [uo *■*r , * osi uleU the Inti  pri -
i  ioUou or the aci In in Intel t ■ i Inn and
1   • able )jni.ti''r  and 'hr ree-»-4 should
re   be that p,.>re retnrned men Will glvo
on '■',-.. piiase ot re ■■   •'■ . li ■ ■-'    hell
:| -ileus '-out* lei
ftresi   Mr   H t
ill**I   eeptlpns and a
^   ui problem
of several hundred.
In the neighborhood of four hundred invitations to prominent people have been and are being seal out.
being chiefly to those Interested In
the early history of the fnr trade.
The press Is not by any means being
forgotten * Sperlal feature writers
and moving picture outfits will he n
I flturo of the  publicity end.
it is expected that one f»r more
large parties will como In on horseback over lhe route of lhe Banff-
*' inderinc-re road.
A forest fin
ear Ht. Mnrj
i an Rent up
id i
nbat   11.
Ibis m
nud It
■ v■*• *        nd-l :.--ar St. Mnry'a lake
mswi ri 6   ■    "■■ |.
tl,,* kfKfttj pen       p-wl that lho ramago will not  be I grounds, the details heing left In the
material, hands of the chairman.
dergarten supplies from the South
Ward, Kootenay Orchards and Cent-
tal Schools considered. The supplies
committee was also authorized to look
after the condition of the blackboards
in the rooms, giving attention to any
that need It.
Miss White asked the board to be
transferred to Division III., the Junior Fourth Class, but the board had
already filled the position.
Miss Pauline McDonald was ap-
The i pointed by motion to Division VIII, at
. a salary of SI lof) per annum. She
j has previously had the 2nd Reader
class. Miss Decew was also appointed to Division VI., at the same salary, $1150 per year.
Miss Sing, principal of the BOtttfa
Ward School, applied to the Board (or
an increase in salary, citing a favorable Inspector's report in her behalf,
ami a motion was put through by the
board graining Miss Sing a salary of
ilLT.fi per year.
Appointments confirmed were those
of Miss Magee, of Sceptre. Sssk.. to
Division II*. at a salary of $1500; Miss
Trembath, Division III.. 11250; Mi?*
F. Beck.. Division V., $1100; Mils M.
Baxter, Division IX., 11100. MIsh
Magee, who has been given Class B
Entrance rooms is a sister of Mrs. P.
G. Morris, of tlilfi city. I"or the position of nsslstant at the South Ward
•School, an application from Miss A.
O, Johnson is being considered.
It was decided by the board to undertake the fencing of the high school PAi.V    TWO
Thursday, .Inly 13, 1»_.
Fair  Warning About
Your Eyes
Vou  can abuse them,
You can't  trifle  with
Bnt llstenl
You riw't handle soft pitch
with your bare hands without
smirching them,
Vou caul lake a diet of poison uud expect to live, it can't
be done.
You can't see plainly without
glasses if your Bight Ig Impaired—the more you try, the worse
your sight will become.
The wearing of scientifically
constructed glasses will end
your  eye troubles.
Trust ua for the help you require.
Jewelers and opticians
i.ilitor autl Proprietor
f ter jot) nl' It. Uui II. 0. Wells
as ji litterateur lias attained!
a lieiKlii on a pinnacle wln-re
anything lie ]>nts on paper Is
igoing to command attention,
because il is Wellsian. Whal
the critics would condemn as
commonplace as coming from
I one minus a Wells reputation,
gets a showing because ot the
signature il hears.
For his six greatest men In
■lhe world Wells chooses Jesus
jChrist. Bhudda, Asoka, Bacon,
Aristotle and Lincoln. file
question at once arises al to
what may be suid to constitute
true greatness, and one soon
comes face to face with the
conclusion that Wells is attempting the impossible to cou-
Ifine within the compass of half
ia dozen names Ihe men who
I have ibest served humanity
since the dawn of time. Man's j
I activity has become mo wtde-
 ______ j spread, and one man builds up-
tbt Cranbrook Herald01'""'8trueture ai,o,her H
VU*   -oiMiivivvn   ijviwiw reare(li tni it becomes impossi-
l-ubliatied every Thursday. hu,    ((1   S!ly who has done llle
P. A.  WILLIAMS . ' ,
1 greater work.
Wells' choice has its merits,
.. *2.n«!'.«r J«ar:a,ui while hIs appreciation of
 —' the   leavening    Influence   of
"Wli* « HlMlo.ti without . Hui«lf-"   (-Iirisliiinitv    In    the   world    i--
I'rlultd Ar Union Lrtor | . in tsii.tiiii.     in    uie   wuuu,   i_
 *  ~~ " 'evidenced by his choice of its
Adv-runln_    UnL-a    *.ij    Application. ,      .    ,      ,.
L'iiniiK<'' tor AdvrniHiiiK MUST ba in j keyslouc al the head ol ibe llGt,
tbla utile n/edoaada) noon lhe current , ,
wouk to noun attention. j one is tempted to enquire why
CRANBHOOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA   he sll0lll(1 ascribe    to    BllUddn
TimiisiiAV, ji'i.y i*j, iii*-'2       j *-na 0,ll! o1' -ii* great apostles
 , ' 'the second   and   third places?
IRON AXD STEEL INDUSTRY j Why nol give a place to Mo.hu-
COMING met, as the founder of an oq-
  , iiiilly far-reaching philosophy?
The old adage lluii peace' Willi the other names one is
hath its victories no less re- not Inclined to quarrel, but the
nowned than war Is broughi to I tendency of Wells seems to
mind by the announcement of have been to choose men who
another greal achievement by owe I heir fame to tlie appree-
ilie Trail Smeller management, latlon of others, bu: for whom
li was tl xlgencies   of   war their works   would   have died
that became largely res] si- with them.     How about those
ble for the evolution of the el- whose achievements have en-
ectrolytic process Ihal pul the abled the world to live faster;
production of zinc from the those who have speeded up He*
Sullivan Aline upon a sound mechanical processes of life
economic commercial haslB, and so thai today a person can see
now lhe after days may bring more and do more in a weel,
the same aboul in regard to lr- j than Aristotle could In a year
on. The process has been Roger Bacon in six months in
worked out In the laboratory, Abraham Lincoln iu a month?
and if broughi to a proper con- What is greatness? With
summation, il will rank as an- all due respect to Wells and hii
other achievement of metallur- greal Intellectual resources, lei
gical engineering, and nol tlie i i' be remembered thai there are
least of those the corporation men who have served the world
Subscription Trice .
To I nihil Mliitcs ..
i^Pwjjc leaking
"TOwaer fm beet
known and used
all over Canada
for more than 25
years. It has set
and maintained tbe
standard for goods
of its class. Its
nae is increasing
daily because of
its 5trer$tb, purity
and universal
satisfaction   *
If ure food insures'
good health *
D'.a.'-.ic taking"
Ifowder insures|
Ipure  Pood   *
i _w.Giu._rT commnv limited
Miss Ettu Barter left Thursday tur
Spokane, Wash., where she was to
be married uu Wedneaday, July 12th
| to Mr. Arthur W, Hodgson, ol West- j
port, Oregon.
Little Kuiherlne Staples suffered a
serious out jusi over tlle eye on i
Thursday, when her brother Oils accidentally hit her wltll n golf club.'
site wus tnlten to the doctor at Cran- {
brook Immediately, nud tust reports;
ay she is doing very well, und will
lot losu the sight or her eye,
Thomas Clark, who wus operated
on for appendicitis und rupture lust
week In tho Crunbrook hospital is
progressing very favorably,
St. John.—Track work on the C.
P. R. main und branch lines throughout the New Brunswick Dlltrlcttall
commencing now, Genera! Sups..r-
intendent Woodman advised recently. He snid thnt in addition to replacement of worn-out ties, there
would be laid on the main lines upwards of fifty miles of new heavy
steel anil that upwards of SO miles
of rails will be relaid by heavier
steel on the branch lines, including
the Shore Line.
Port William.—Over half a million dollars will be spent by the Canadian Pacific Railway this summer
upon improvements to their big coal
docks on Island Number One, at the
mouth of the MrRellar river. Superintendent Hawkins announced recently that the 1.22 estimates included an appropriation for the
work, and that construction would
start sometime during the end of
the present month. The improvement will consist of a huge storing
or distribution crane, and general
enlargement of the coal handling
and storage facilities of the docks.
has already sponsored.
Bearing   In    mind what has
so well thai their work is pul
into uso day in and day out hy
Extracts from the Crauhrook
Herald of ihis ilute. 1002,
heen the effect In Ihis district hundreds and thousands Ilie en-
from the adoption of the eleo-  tire world over — and while
trolytlc process   of   /.ine- treat-1 tlieir work lives, their names
ment, it is not difficult to sec j have perished,
what far reaching effects   the
new pyrrotite  gaiiKiie  process
may have.     Possible development of lhe hematite and magnetite iron deposits of the district may also he brought about iu time as a result of lho
comprehensive survey now being mude, so Uie problem of tlte
iron and steel Industry for the
province is being tackled from
opposite   angles,   which    will
surely bring some result.
in ihe meantime Kast Koot-|   , .„,, ,, ,, ,, r,
.   , A- Leinh, c. McNab and others ha
enay is hopeful, and not wltll- W| for n trip down the Kootenay toj
out reason, thai llle develop--look over some timber limits. They
ment of its mining resources is-'""' » bo"1 built specially for the trip,
soon (o reach a scale thnt will |
lift things on lo a new level of!'1'"' Moyi! j?™*"' I'""""",y '"cul-
, ting from 36,000 to 40,000 feet ot lum*
prosperity. her every ,;
J. A. Harvey, m Fort Steele, hus
beeu al Itevelsloku, und us u result
of his vlsli a syndicate of men frum
that city huve taken control of 15,000
acres of tlie finest eonl luml in the
Crows Nest   I'uss.
St. John.—While crossing from
Gothenburg to London, in order to
join the Canadian Pacific liner
"Melita" at Liverpool, a Swede
named Mr. Peter Hendricksen, a
widower, fell in love with Mrs. Margaret Crams, a widow, who was accompanied by her two daughters,
who are also proceeding to Canada.
Within twenty four hours of arrival in Liverpool a special license
was obtained and the marriage took
place at the Brownlow-hlll Registry
Office. .Mrs. Crams' age was given
as 35, while Mr. Hendricksen is 58.
The honeymoon was spent crossing the Atlantic on the "Melita,"
and the happy party is settling at
Minnedosa, Manitoba, where the
bridegroom has a farm. Both bride
and bridegroom are of Swedish nationality.
II. fl. Wells is not the first
man to attempt in his wisdom
to pick arbitrarily on six names on the pages of the world's
history and hail them as lhe
six greatest men who have ever lived. Other men have essayed the task, and, let it be
said, have probably made a bel
aud is tusking heavy
I shipments to the prairies,
Vi. II. lliillock.Websler, chief of lhe
provincial police for the Kootenays,
passed through Cranbrook on his
'wuy bock to Victoria, after being ni
Fernle iu connection with tlie
Arrangements ore being made lo
open up work on ihe Sullivan Mine
ogoul the 1 r.lli of this month, nnd 11
forco ot men will ho taken on ns toon
ns practicable.
An advanced method for tlie
corroctton uf iho cause of "<11b-
easo." a method of adjusting
ili<> joints of ihe Backbone inlo
11 normal poBltlon. Sublaxatod
or displaced vertebrae (Joints ot
spine) press upon norves bet-
woon the nerve conlros nml various organs nml tissues or the
body, roBultlng in "dts-eases"
of every clmraclor. Chiropractic   adjustment     removes*   the
C.W.HUFFMAN, D.C., Chiropractor
OFFICE HOUltSi  10.00 to 12 ...in.   I to B pt... nml by ni.pni.it nl
Consultation Free   BAKER STIU3EJT     (Over Mcorotry nros.i
Vaucouver.—Sir. H. J. Lonerhran,
who ia in eharpp of the farm land
department of the Canadian Pacific
Railway at Vancouver, reports that
business waa very satisfactory during 1921 and prospects are better
than ever for this year.
During the year there were received at the office 6,820 enquiries
for Information regarding land, timber, and general conditions in British Columbia a id the prairies.
Sales were made directly and indirectly to 320 parties, of whom
eighty were single men and the remainder men with families. About
132,000 acrea of land were disposed
of at an average price of $18 per
acre, about $2,376,000 of property
being sold.
During the past two months the
company has been advertising Columbia Valley lands, as a result of
which 397 enquiries have been received and forty applications for
land made.
With the intention of still further popularizing the St. Lawrence
route to Europe the Canadian Pacific Railway *ias instituted n greatly improved service in the matter
of train connections of Canadian
Pacific trains with Canadian Pacific
t-teanierr at ...a ports of Montreal
and Quebec, Under this ,„thv. .-
ment which is made •nnpsible by the
joint management of rai'-.vay and
ocean lines, passengers from Victoria and Vancouver and all intermediary points bound for Europe
are practically guaranteed an uninterrupted journey to their destination.
For some years Canadian Pacific
steamships have been Bailing at 10
a.m. Passengers travelling by afternoon trains from Detroit and Toronto, and hy night trains from
Hamilton and Toronto (Yonge Street
Station) both due at Montreal at
8 a.m.. have connected with steamships sailing from Montreal at 10
a.m., or with the steamship special
leaving Montreal at 9 a.m, for
steamships j sailing from Quebec,
Under tne new arrangement this
guatihitee of connection with steamships is extended more surely to
travellers from points farther west
If any of thc trains from western
points bearing steamship pft«pnper§
are delayed in arrival at Montreal,
the steamships will he held two
hours, if by so doing tiie passenirprs
can embark at thnt point. If the
delay is longer, the !-tenmship  will
Froceed to Quebec ond there await
he delayed passepgpr-s, Rverv effort will he made to have these
trains connect with the steamships
at Montreal, hut if they are bv nr,v
chance prevented from so rfninrr or
Ho not connect with the fteamshln
special from Montreal to Quebec.
tf)e Compnnv wi)! arrange transportation from M-.ntrtfll to Oi- ' -**■
for pa-verger*- hooked to nai! from
Montreal Attendsnts will nif,*t
train* nt Windsor Street Ration,
Montreal, to n»s.«t nasseng-Si*? 'n
transferring tf the steamnhlps: pr If
sailing from 0 '.-h<v. tn n>*U. t'-slr
trnn»fer to thc train thnt In io ijMpf
tbtm to thi steamship dock rl the
____*_■ Mrt.   ■-*
Mrs. Stoel, ut Proctor,
few weeks lu Wyditto
or Mrs. Harry Chomat,
c Bpomllug
tlie   gitOBt
On Friday
Mrs, Chomat enlertnlnod a number of
ladles iu honor ot Mrs, Steel. The
evening was pleasantly spenl al ranis
after which a delicious lunch wub
served, Those present wore Mesdames Clark, Crowe, Fredorteksou,
t'ox, Trow, Albertson, Ireland, McCtn-
iiis, Smith aud Miss IV Staples.
Mujor and Mra. Davis, of Spokano,
Wash., were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C, O. Staples for ti few days Inst
The beys ami girls of Wycliffe
wore orgaulzed Into :* league for character training Iliis week. Thoy divided tbelr activities inlo four departments, devotional, missionary, literary und social. A boy or girl was
elected to bead each department! and
Hev. Evan linker and Mr, Stanley
Young will guide tbe youngsters iu
tlieir endoavore. The department lenders arc: devotional, Beatrice Albort-
son; missionary. Harold Johnson; literary, George Tanner; social, Florence MacDenjuot.
Ralph Orenway left on Monday for
bis bome in Lethbridge.
No, Mabel, we don't furnish the
bull team with pillows, but Just the
Hnme Lofty managed lo grab the old
snooze on first last Sunday. As soon
as the ball club gets enough money
bend, he will bo presented with nu
alarm clock.
Arthur Duff of Edmonton, arrived
In Wycllffe last week-end and has
joined tbViufnce^staff or the Staples
Lumber Co.
Mrs. C. O. Staples and Mr, E, L.
Staples nre in Spokano ror a few
days ihis week to ottond the wedding
of Miss Etta Barter,
Jack Rogers of Medicine Hat arrived in Wycliffe Ir.st week and has sign
ed up witb tlie halt club for the present season.
Kimberley again came out second
host in au exhibition game against
Wycliffe at Kimberley Inst Wednes
day night with tho score of 5-4. Tbo
game was called on account of darkness before the finish of the seventh
inning. Butteries: Klmberley, Mus-
nii'.l Johnion; Wycliffe, Hollister
Lewis  nnd Ferko.
Victoria, B.C.,
4th July, 1922.
To the Editor,
Craubrook Herald,
Cranbrook.  n.C.
Dear Sir:
In your issue of June 89tli you published a copy or a letter addressed by
Mr, Wallinger to myself.
I am enclosing herewith copy or
my reply to Mr. Walllnger which you
linve t iy permission lo publish,
should yon so see Nt.
Vours truly,
Victoria, July i. t!i2*.:.
Mr. X. A. Wallinger,
Cranbrook, B.C,
Dear Sir:
Vour loiter lo me dated June 29th,
wns evidently prepared for public
consumption, oa I noilce a copy was
published in ibe Cranbrook Horald
several days before tho original reached me,
Contrary to your assertion, my letter of June 17 did not purport to be
nn enquiry, nnd ir you nre desirous oi
the public judging between you tint
me, 1 have no doubt hut thnt at youi
request Uie Cranbrook Herald would
publish niy letter to you dated Junt
17th.     You have my full permission
, to so publish it if you wish.
Again, you stale, inferentlnlly, thai
I had refused you the reasons
your dismissal. Vou did not ask ine
for reasons, but my letter of June
17th gives you a very clear statement
of what letl to your dismissal,
,Again, you did nol ask me for. ni
enquiry in the ordinary acceptance of
j thai term. What you asked for wns
that I would personally enquire  in
I to tlie charges made against you, ant'
! I fail to see why I should he called
upon to neglect oilier ami mure Important business to satisfy a desire
on your part that 1 should make a
personal enquiry ns requested by
There are two well recognized methods of making enquiries. One is
by the government's officers employed
for that purpose, and this lias alren-
dy been done in your case, Tlto other method is by an enquiry under the
Public Enquiries Act by means or a
royal commission. which entails
considerable expense, nud 1 am not
nt all satisfied that your dismissal is
of so much importance ns to warrant the appointment of a royal commission. Should yan, however, request the appointment of a royal
commission, 1 shall place the matter
before the executive council for their
- consideration.
Yours truly,
To  this   letter  Mr.  Wallinger  has
sent the following reply:
Cranbrook. B.C.,
12th July, 1!»2^
Thn Honorable John Oliver,
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
I'lIOSE 10
Notice to Contractors
All Trades
Separate sealed lenders will be received by the untl-
orslgngd up to li p.m., July 28th, 1922 for the General,
Plumbing, Heating and Ventilating, and Electrical trades, for an addition to the Central School at Craubrook,
B.C., for the Cranbrook Hoard of School Trustees.
Certified cheque equal to five per cent, of amounts
of lenders to accompany all bids, which cheque will be
forfeited should contractor fail  to enter into contract
when called upon.
Successful contractors will be required to furnish
opproved Surety Bond to nuiouni of twenty per cent, of
amount of contract.
Copies of Plans and Specifications may be obtained at the office of the Architect. II. L. SWAN, PBNTIC-
TON, B.C., or from the undersigned on deposit of a sum of
Ten Dollars, which will be returned when plans and specifications are relurned iu good order.
Tlie lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted,
Secretary, Cranhrook Hoard of School Trustees.
|    19-21 Cranbrook, B.C.
Premier, Victoria, B.C.
Dear Sir:
Acknowledging your letter of (ho
4th iust., ii appears to me that you
purposely mlnconstrued tho whole
tenor of the correspondence. The on-
y moons whereby 1 can dispose of
your charges is by on enquiry, aud
tbis ti what t «m asking for, and not
published controversial correspondence. What form the enquiry takes
is Immaterial to me, so loig ub I am
enabled to defend myself.
Vou have been here, threo of your
ministers have been here, and an enquiry would not. have taken long If
held whore all the evidence Is.
Is this too much to ask?
l havo the honor Lo be
Yum- obedient Borvant,
(Ed. Note. — Circumstances having now changed somowhnl the status
ol Hr. Walllngor In ihis matter, ho
thai ii is likely, ail in the Premlor's
good llmo to bo property aired from
tho public platform, this tlooB not
net-in lo ho ihe most lit occasion to
continue ihe discussion. Bul the
Premier can rest assured thai when
he Is prepnrod to uall the by-oloctlo i
Mr. Walllnger Is prepared to Imvo
tbe searchlight of publicity go on his
record as government agent. in the
meantime, there Is quite uppuront in
his h-iter lo Mr. Walllngor published above a quibbling spirit, which Is
belittling tu the flrsl citizen of tbe
province, and an arrogance that iloi s
not become one wlio Is himself the
servant of the people.
Thoso who know Mr. Wnl'lnger
will resent the veiled Inference that
lie ims been courting publicity In this
matter. lt was not till very strongly urged by friends, and having failed to get even the courtesy of u reply
from Victoria, thai bo was prevailed
upon to give anything to tho public
on tiie subject. The Premier *s fronting very lightly tho repnt-.it ion of a
respected citizen of Cranbrook. ami
it is not forgotten that uot long ago
when tlie Premier rtii his owii honor butt been Impugned, he had prompt
recourse to the courts with what result med uot be rehearsed.
Any reference to n royal commission is ouly childish, li i.: no' a royal commission that is needed, but
straghtforward fair play, When a
man is condemned it is usual to
stalo then aud thero what he stands
condemned for, and the most I'lagianl
criminal is given the opportunity to
defend himself -- which Mr. Wallinger was not,
No one wishes the Premier lo neglect "other and more Important bu
siness" on this account, though he
has been known to bother with such
trifles before.)
Klkhurn, Mun. — forty years ago
Mr. Jas. Rodgers commenced work-
'■ng for the Canadian Pacltlc Kail-
way Company, us a section man.
and ui about five years,, through hts
ability to give the best he couid and
also because of his sterling Integrity,
was promoted to toremanship, hob!,
ing this position until 2(1 years ago,
when he desired a cnangt-. of emp'oy-
ment and was transferred to the
pumping station staff l-'or n w-i'le
h. worked at Plemlrin ind Vird'i
!*■ hi-- new capacity and sv<>n:ual,y
assumed char-re of the Elkhorn
pumping station, on thp retirement
of Mr U, Travis, another ->UI time
railroad man who ts -itiii with us,
as hale antl hearty a* evpr
A record such a-. Ml K direr■■
holds is decidedly unique He W
tlie second senior p.imonian in the
tli vision, and his regularity and
strict attention >» his railing hive
won foi him tlie deep respect of the
Company which place high value
on the servli^r of men of such
papnbllity He un. itond the ngon
nf an ixodlnB noslllot, in a man-
bet  that must reflect itreat credit.
gives you a receipt for
beautiful teeth
For Sule by
"The Roxnll  Store"
CRANBHOOK      -     -  B.C.
When* It pays iti deal
We are Battery M.D. 9s
The fang-Life Battery
far Yeur Car
Wc got our degree in the school .f experience.
Your battery can't holler for help. Let
our experts look at it. They will tell
yuu how to put it into good condition
nnd keep it that way.
No charge for inspection nnd we will not
recommend repairs or a new long-life
Exidc unless it is needed.
Ratcliffe & Stewart
(' I! A N II li OO h,   11.11.
Bruce Robinson
Dcnclioc of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's.
Sub-Agent ■. Heintzman & Co. Pianos
Kill The Gophers
FlltS T  l-ltlZI.  I OINTUN  PEN
SUCO.N1. I'HIZi:     I'.VKIMIIAItl' I'ENGir.
Tiiiitii phiz.:   inv itovs hook ix stork
Competition Ends This Month
Musi show Govoi-nmenl Certificate of nuinliar of Tails
Turned In.
I'lli: III XAl.t. STOIIK WIIKKt: I'l' l-AYS ill in: A I.
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
Scllinir Aki-iiIn Fori
Fleetwood Whole Wheat Flour
and Rye Flour
Hunaim Ave, noil Vonozlu Hotel RUB. PHOMi >I0 Ofllce l-hone Ull
ME tk* Thursday, July IS, IDS-!
THE      CRANBROOH      BlBAli*
UNLESS you see lhe name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not gelling Aspirin at all
There is Mitiit' -u ■' iltatlon tit Crouton, Mr Roblnaon 101 a, lo Imve a
elosed Beaton pl-ieed on tlie I'iraC s_-
ven nines "I -1"' Go**' ■*'*•'•r- w"** "le
view I,, giving the Bmnller tiah in the
lower end n chance to develop und
net ni' Into th'- upper vvnlri j of the
Btream, but ut Kitchener tuts move
meets with some opposition.
The stretiins lo tlie west ot Cranbrook, near Tochty and Ryan are
atlll hcrp well thought of hy locul
anglers, und a ..»"! many have been
wit tn trji these mtera   with varying
Accept only an "unbroken package" nf "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions nnd dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache
Toothache       Neuralgia
Earache Lumbago
nulttly "Dnyer" boxes ol 12 tablet     Alao
Aaplrin Ih Hi- Irniln mart   "■■"'■  .1 in f'aan
i>. .-ll. i>, l,l.*s-i, r nr r.ilu.lliH. I.I     Wl.,,    I I   -I
vim Uo Blam'tu'd Willi lii.ir atiierul limlu inn
Pain, Pain
inl 1(11)—Druggists,
... ■!,, turn nf Muno*
Bargains for the Reading Public
These two Clubbing Otters present opportuui.icn to secure a
>ear's supply ot reading matter Mint covers tlie local field, the national outlook, and provides also some magazine reading of the beBt.
' Tlte most represent* tlve national lnonihly—given the Canadlau
viewpoint—imt tlm American. Not nil fiction, not all dcacrliHlve-
but well balanced.
Itegular price per year, $3.00; or in conjunction with
the CRANBROOK HERALD, the two for one year   $4.00
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
Too well known to need description; regulur price per year $2.00.
Onr offer in conjunction with tbe CRANBROOK HERALD la still open.
Tlie two for one year   M»*M>
The triple combination—MacLean's, the Family Herald and the Cranhrook Herald—regular
price $7.00 the three, ALL FOR ONU YEAR ... %M)
F. A. WIU.1AMH, Proprietor        ....        PHONE IS
Conditions Tend tn .Make Matter One ui Concern; fry Is
Placet) in Moyle Luke
Tbo always Increasing tourisi traffic along will: iIn- unemployed in tiie
conl ulcus, ure seriously depleting the
Halting stream a in Bast Kootenay, ac-
cording to Dominion Fisheries Ins-
poctor Robinson, who haa been in the
district recently. Mr. Robinson made
nn ofllclal vlBll to Moyle Lake, where
he supervised the placing nl' ii large
quantity of Kamloops Iroul in Moyie
Luke. Mr. Robinson stated that on
tbe streams iu the neighborhood of
Ferule nud on ihroufch it. Die Alliens
boundary, ihe out-of-work miner* in
large nlinthers ure nuking Hulling n
dully avocntlon, und thnt while up to
tlte present there bas beon quite rigid
observance of tho regulations ■:* to
not taking more than 25 per duy from
a stream am! none of these under 8
Inches lor.g, unless ihe anglers slacken
off lu their operations ii will mn he
ong before these streams are fished
out, and the laws slrlctly enforced to
preserve the fishing in many of tbe
streams.      ,
The tourists, of course, ure net .-ucli
ardent anglers, hut at that, us Mr. Robinson ohserhes, their presenco haa a
tendency to shorten up lhe time during which the flBhlng is good in
many of ttie streams.
According  to   ward  trom  Victoria.
unemployment  in  the lumber trades
hus   been   reduced    lo    the  vanishing
point, .nil. Hurt: i*- already an acute
Biiortago of skiiit-tl .ml Beml-Bklled
lubor in the industry This is the
;,u" mont given out by lho I-rttlsh (V
unigia Loggers' Association, wlio huve
made application to ilie dominion employment service to Import three hundred lumbermen trom eastern Canada
so Ihul Ihe lumber industry tan he
carried o;i r.t the pace Uial tbe demand warrunls. Nearly K.,000 mon
aro employed iu the lumber fndiis-
iry in llu provinco. It l« stated.
Montreal as a i raasportation Centre
Mino and locality Tons
Hi-low i.. a statomenl ol* ore recelvod
at i ho Trail Smelter i'or tlm period
July 1st to July 7ih Inclnslvol
SlIversitilLU (load)
Sainton, B.C.    74
Silversmith (zinc,   107
Com. uny Minos   '..3849
... 4030
yk¥y '      \
■W/ IvzwAOc   v*
"/.'■ ./P&efcef.o-f . X-
' WILL KILI.HbttEfflipS'TH^N
The Creston Chautauqua wus rin-
i ally wound up for 1922 lust weelt, and
] ii was found a levy of %\ per bead
! would he called for lo square things
'■ lip. Every hope is expressed that
; the festtvul or the big tent next year
! will slnnt*. on lis own feet financially.
, tli.- summer vacation.
Clean to handle.   Sold by aU
Druggists. Grocers and
General Stores
for Constipation ^
"THK recent celebration ot tht*
, •* Centenary of the Montreal Board
of Trade has recalled to memory the
source of that city's original growth.
A hundred years ago Montreal was
the port of this Continent for the
merchants who shipped to England
the harvest of skins gathered hy the
trapnern of the North-West in exchange for British money and goods;
it was the half way station between
the fur-trading posts of the far interior antl the markets overseas.
The farming settlement of the West
nnd the development of industries in
Eastern Canada have changed the
character of the traffic, and instead
of the old sailing ships we have (he
coal and oil burning steamers of today, but the strategic strength of
Montreal as a transportation and
trading centre is still essentially the
same. It is a terminal at a port on
a waterway which is the natural
gateway into the Interior of tho
North American Continent.
The canoes and batteaux of the
old fur traders have given place to
powerful locomotives capable of
hauling a hundred or more forty-ton
freight cars over a track of steel,
and to transcontinenal trains running from Atlantic to Pacific, just
as the schooners of Quebec were the
fore-runners of the great modern
fleets of merchant steamers on the
St. Lawrence.
There has been a tendency in some
minds to think of railway), rather as
engineering undertakings than ns
merchandising organizations. Yet
■ railway depends for tts prosperity
chiefly on the traffic It can develop
and that traffic la stimulated in no
(i) Place d'Amies Squan and St. James Street,
Canada'.* most important financial centre.
(2) Old stone tower that about 200 years ag*
were built as part of the outer protection af Ment.
real now orerlooks St. Catherine Street, in what Is
Montreal'-* most exclusive residential district.
(3) Another bit of old Montreal, the Nelson
.Memorial; a small ropy of the Trafalgar memorial
* In London, lt was erected nter 101 yeara ago.
I small degree by railway officials in Montreal the immense Angus
' whose business it is to know tha Shop? where locomotives, cars and
; markets for whatever their country indeed complete trains fully equip-
can produce. Their knowledge ii in- ped in every detail aro constructed
dispensable to thc farmer or manu- with highly skilled labor recruited
factum, and if they can add to that  in  Montreal. '
knowledge the service of adequate' But Montreal is becoming mon
transportation, the railways to which than a port for Canada alone. It is
they belong keep their freight cars assuming an international import-
moving, In ;« country such as Can- nr.ee by reason of the fact that vie
ada which depends for its existence its harbor lies the quickest and most
so much on export, the natural mer- comfortable way to Europe for those
chandlalng headquarters are at its Americans who Iiv* in the Middle
chief terminal and port, and under West. Canadian business .lands to
existing circumstances the most gen-Ifatn greatly hy th* growing popu-
orally convenient centre for the in- larity of the St. Lawrence route to
terchange of such ocean-borne and Europe, and the C. P. R. is the great
rail-borne produce and goods as Can- factor in developing this business,
ada markets in, or buys from Kurope Fast trains from Minneapolis, St.
is certainly Montreal. Conditions of; Paul, Chicago, and Detroit enter
course may change, but the steady'Canada at Windsor, and after crois*
growth of Montreal as a transporta-j ing Southern Ontario give guaran-
tion centre over u period of a hun- teed   connection   with   the   palatial
dred years without artificial stimulus
or Governmental favoritism is an indication that its prosperity has come
to stay. The two-fold interest of
Montreal in ocean traffic and in land
transportation has no doubt had its
influence on the policy of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company,
which from its inception has been
closely Identified with Montreal merf.
That Company has become, so to
speak amphibious, equally at home,
at -sea, nnd on land. Its fleet upon
the high seas now exceeds 425,000
ton3 in spite of the loss of many fine
steamers such as the Calgarian during the Great War, no less thar. JM,.
000 tons having been added during the
Canadian Pacific "Empress" steamers bound for Cherbourg, Hambourf,
Southampton and Liverpool. Ths
great attraction for Americans in
the St Lawrence Routt is in th*
shortening of the open sea journey.
For two days the shir glides down
the placid waters of the St. Lawrence river, the banks of which ar*
ss rich in historic association as in
natural beauty, and tbe opportunity
to visit th* famous old cities of
Montreal and Quebec, as well as sea
something of Canadian life in Ontario gives another added attraction
to the journey.
Similar special trains run from thi
middle   Western   States  give  guar*
past year, it? railway tracks, owned j anteed connection with" C. P. R.
and controlled, now total 19.S72 mites: steamers on th* Pacific bound for
with an equipment of 2.255 locomo-jthe Orient, and are helping .o build
lives. 2,730 cars in passenger service, up the port of Vancouver.—E. VV,
and 90,643 freight cars, while it has'Beatty.
(1) Model rich, ruing a popular aport In Canada. Th« likr In Park l.afontalne, Meal real, it
frequently the teene of model yacht regattas on Saturday afternoons. Tht yarMs ire beaatlfally belli,
tnd tome of them make feat time.   The events era usually attended by Itrfe crowde.
(2) Mount Aaainiboine and glaciers near llanT. Alberta, »hlch will thla year he flailed hy the
Alpine Cluh of Canada. Camp will be made un July 29, and the interesting district of the Palllaer Put
to the aouth of thia mountain will be covered by the enthusiastic climbere.
(S) When Earl Hale was installed as Chancellor of St, Andrew's University, Misi Ellen Terry,
the great actreea was given an honorary desrree. In thc picture are seen Earl Halt, Sir Jamet
Barrle, and Miss Terry.
(«) King George and Queen Mary while on their recent pilgrimage to the graves of British tol.
diers in Europe visited the spot wliere Nurse tavell was executed, and laid thereon a wreath. Tht
photograph allows Iht wreath being placed in position.
(5) Thia eicellent picture nl King Oeorge of Kngland, and King Albert of Belgium wes taken In
Brussels during the recent Royal visit In the British soldier burial grounds in Belgium and France.
(6) Nnw that the more severe restrictions on Immigration have been removed, new arrivals In
this country from Great Britain ore inci.. ing In number. This group Is part of a party of IS
families totalling 107 persons who recently came from Kngland on Ihe Canadian l'a> dc liner "Minne-
doat." They were a fine lot of future Canadians, and had with (hem a lotal or 52-tOBO with thick
to start lift in thla country.
(7) Even though the boy Ex-Emperor of China Is nut faced with the task nf ruling hii unhappy
country   he ia bound tt have trouble.   He has no.v reached the age at whlrh his ndfltwi must Iiad
4  hia twt wieet, tli Uutt report. Ity he hat little chtuct of isctfiag tkla doublful privilege.        .   _i nuiis FOUR
Thursday, Jul) IS, i„a
(Light Medium Body) it the
lubricant recommended for
your Ford.
ussenger    *w*
Ybu carii afford id haul-
Briefly, these aie some of the results of using too
heavy an oil for your Ford.
(1) Engine drag and loss of power.
(2) Improper oil distribution.
(3) An overheated engine.
(4) Excess carbon deposit.
(5) Unnecessary friction and wear.
(6) Large repair bills.
(7) Rapid depreciation.
(8) Excess fuel and oil consumption.
What is the remedy ? Use Imperial Polarine Motor
Oil (Light Medium Body), which is especially
adapted to the mechanical requirements and
operating conditions of your Ford engine.
Have your crank case cleaned and refilled today
with Imperial Polarine Oil (Light Medium Body),
and realize full Ford economy and efficiency. .
Manufacturers and Marketers of imperial Polarine
Motor Oils and Marketers in Canada
of Gargoyle Mobiloil-
Made In five grades for the proper
lubrication of all make* of auto-
tnobilea. truck* and tractors.
railway   legal   work
Newly Elected Director of C.P.R.
Widely Experienced In Constitutional Railway Law
K.C., who
haa been added
te the Board of
Directors of the
Canadian Pacific
Railway dug to
the vacancy
caused by tlie
death cf Sir John
Eaton, ia one of
the leaden of the
Canadian Bar. II,
haa,   In   addition,
■penalized   in   te,.....,    ...„	
•nd hai been actively engaged as
counsel in all of thc larger railroad
■questions in Canada since  1914,
Mr. Tilley's connection with tha
Canadian Pacific began about ten
yeara ago, when he became Special
Counsel for the Company, handling
all their important Appeals and acting ai Counsel in various Kate Enquiries. His connection became
mora Intimate in 1918 when, upon
tha election of IC. W. Beatty to tht
Presidency of the Company, he wat
appointed Consulting Counsel.
Mr. Tilley's wide experience la
constitutional railway and corporation cases ha« resulted in hii being
retained both in the Canadian Courts
and tb* Privy Council in moat of tha
important issues of the past ten or
twelvt years, hi." first outstanding
case being the International Fisheries Arbitration at the Hague,
where he appeared as one of the
counsel for the Dominion of Canada
and Newfoundland. He has successively appeared as counH for tha
Dominion Government in the Canadian Northern Arbitration and the
Grand Trunk Arbitration, for the
Ontario Government in the Ottawa
School Case, and for the City of'I .r-
•nto In the arbitration to fix the
price to be paid to the Toronto Railway Company for its property. The
Appeal from the Grand Trunk
Award will he heard in July of this
year and Mr. Tilley will appear as
counsel for the Canadian Government.
Mr, Tilley was born at Bowman-
Tille. Ontario, in 1808, the son of
the late Dr. W. E. Tilley, Inspector
of Public and High Schools. He wae
called to the Bar In 189-1 and waa
Gold Medalist in his final year ia
Law at Osgood*. He was created a
K.C. in 1916.
Perhaps the outstanding characteristic of the C. P, R.'s new Director is his great mental -jnacity and
physical vigor which enables him to
grapple with one important case
after another without apparent
fatigue. He is a prodigious worker
and an alert and resourceful counsel
In Court. His pooIiip'-s nnd clearness
in argument are conspicuous and
have earned for him many appreciations in Ihe Courts in Canada and
in Kngland Ry reason of his long
experience and his sound judgment
In commercial matters and in matters of finan*'-". his ndviee is much
sought in enmmcrci.il circles. ' Hie
election Ii additional evidence of the
value to a larire corporation of a
trained lawyer with a comprehensive
knowledge of business methods.
(Continued from Page One)
poured no much water Into tho Upper
Columbia Valley that the region be-
citmo a huge lake. Then tho canal
was blockod on the Kootenay side,
ami there la no oue hereabouts to suggest its reopening. The Crows Nest
line and the Koolenay Central havo
solved tlie transportation problem and
the skipper^ of the steamboat days are
gone, or if they stayed, like Captain
Jack Blakley, are piloting motor parties, operating farms, or following
otlier peaceful pursuits.
A side trip from Invermere to Radium Hot Springs proved a revelation
to those fortunate enough to no. The
Springs road winds upward along
Sinclair Creek, In the direction of the
Kootenay Crossing. It Is on the projected Banff-Windermere roud and for
tho half-mile climb from Sinclair
post ollice to the Springs is a route
of glorious beauty The canyon Is
awe-inspiring. The road skirts the
creek through a cavernous wall of
frowning rock, Into which tlie sun
rarely, and then only for brief moments, penetrates.
Portions of the rocky walls show
signs fifty feet above the roud surface of having once directed the waters of the tumbling creek. Constant
pounding through the rocks eventually wore them through and made il
possiblo for the hand of man, thousands or years later, to lay lhe foundations of lhe roadway which will convey tourists through this wonderland
of delights.
Tho springs consist of n commodious cement pool, inlo which the delightfully mineralized water pours
from a nearby fissure In the rocks.
Bathing facilities are there and lhe
Ultikey Brothers are in charge, Tne
slore and the tourists generally are
looked after by Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Blakley. It is understood by these
people that the dominion government
Intends to operate the springs and exploit the territory,
Much of Ihe territory since leaving
Golden and up t-o within n few miles
of Cranbroolt reminds one of the Cariboo. It 1ms none of the broad expanse of rolling benches, but the jack
pine and scrub tret's, which dot the
land everywhere testify to its aridity.
There ore few herds to be seen Irom
lhe road, but those appearing arc of
surprisingly good appearance, mostly
beof breeds, with an occasional Jer-
sey or Ayrshire. Dairymen In the par.
ly waxed enthusiastic at the possibilities of ranging sheep, bul few go in
for tliese animals, it appears,
From Canal Flats, which consist.)
of nothing more pretentious than a
roudhouse for occasional travellers,
lo Fort Steele, the country Is n lonely
waste. For moro than forty miles
there lu nol u sign of human habitation, Portions of the country huve
been lugged for bullplue and stubby
Near tho headquarters of tlie Wasa
Logging Company we saw piles of
logs from twelve to sixteen feet In
length and averaging, 1 suppose, from
nine inches to two feet iu diameter.
Thai is the log of the Columbia or
Kootenay districts, although in the
mountain slopes the cut is considerably larger.
The motor tourist finds much thut
appeals between (.ranbrook and Golden, nearly two hundred mile.*. We
motored tlmt distance iu two days aud
there is no portion which cannot be
covered nl a fifteen mile gait if one
eliminates occasional hair-disturbing
curves and some sllff climbing. Tliere
are curves on the Golden-Invermerre
road so acute that, it is popularly suggested one can slap oneself in the
face. One Is known as hairpin curve
but tiller oue has safely negotiated
a few nameless and horrific angularities on which a single false twist
spells a sudden trip into eternity, hair
pin curve hus liitle or no effect, We
were looking I'or thrill-* after leaving
hospitable Golden and other communities, ond we got them. On the rood
which we came on, Mr. Johnson, who
runs the post ollice and road house at
Sinclair, drove his new car over one
of the thousand odd curves overhanging deep gulches, and his car Is a
heap of crumpled metal, while he Is
in Ihe Invermere hospitali
II. B. Cornell holds the record for
speed aver the roads belweeen Invermere and Golden. Il is eighty-
four miles and he drove himself and
Government Agent Sandllands at
night ihul distance in two hours and
fifty-five minutes. He was nol hurrying particularly und did not realize he had set u record for others to
unsuccessfully attempt until Golden
was reached. Sandllands drew his
breath und his watch at tho same moment and discovered he had snt in
while history was being mude.
Knterialne.l at Cranhrook.
Cranbrook Is the centre *»f diversified Industries. lis leading citizens, however, have one characteristic in common). Its name is Crunbrook, preseni und future.
But Cranhrook has n past, too. it
was named after u famous family o.
Englishmen named Baker, warriors
and adventurers all, one branch of
which came to the Kootenays in the
early days und established a runch
from which the toyn later derived
its name.
When the B.C. dairymen were entertained by lhe board of trade, Mayor
Genest, a prosperous looking French-
Canadian, and Mr. Jake Fink, president, wasted no lime In oratorical persiflage. They plunged at once into
the subject of Cranbrook.
Tho mayor dealt humorously with
the project of dairying, recalling his
own early life In Quebec when he coaxed milk from tho udders of more or
loss contented "bossies." Me has mo.
veil since with the times, and In addition to bin duties as (he city's leading elHzeu, la lu active touch with tha
dairying and lumbering.
Mr. Fink was direct  in his attack!
"I have been ussured that you visitors would like to know something
about Cranbrook.
"We've got thirty-two mills within a
few miles. Wo have the Sullivan
Mine, which ships twenty-two cars of
ore to the Trail Smelter dully, und
which hus now in course of construction a new concentrator to cost In lhe
neighborhood of $1,600,000. When It
is complete the mine will provide em-
plopmeiit for 600 men uud the daily
shipments of concertrates will be not
less as the concentrate*, will go to thu
smelter instead of ihe orn
"We have a creamery successfully
functioning. We have half a dozen
dairy farms and as many cuttle ranches. Poultrymen have a steady market for all their product iu the city
and we are oue of the Important divisional points for the Crows Nect
railway line.
'•Our power is secured from tho
Bull Hlver plant of the B.O and Alberta Power Co., and our public Utilities are our own."
Tho town of 800 souls possessot
splendid buildings, in its three brick
hanks, its bbusiness blocks, Us awo
largo public and one high school, it
well appointed and reasonable hotels,
and the handsome Y. At C. A. structure
on the railway line, where accommodation is so eagerly sought that its
rooms are never vacant ('ranhi-iok
has two weekly newspapers, substantial railway buildings, yards, engine
houses und shops. Indeed, lhe rall-
waa Is regarded as one of the finest utilities and the volume of business
transacted Is amazing.
The ranches of Pete "Woods at Cherry Creek and Al Doyle at Fort Steele
are two of tho show places. There
men ranch much after the romantic
fashion of the Arizona cf fiction, with
thousands of acres of range land, cattle by the hundreds, nnd the cowboy
of song and story, spurs, chaps and
lhe broad-brimmed stetson of the
In the provincial government employment ofllce, Mr. J. E. Kennedy, a
veteran of the Doer War, ig also the
city's Information bureau. He can talk
Cranbrook backyard and forwards,
present, past or potentially. He It is
who directs nil tourists or all who apply whero to go nnd how to get there.
While not thus engaged he places an
average of 800 unemployed men each
month in touch with york
Mr. Kennedy is authority for the
statement ihat interests connected
with the Chicago Dally News are establishing a pulp and paper plant at
Elko. He admits big knowledge of
this is a little vague, hut the scheme
has advanced to thc stage where surveys have been made and the timber
thereabout., thoroughly cruised.
There Is a government liquor store
at Cranhrook, a centre, we were given lo understand, quite popular with
ihe bootlegger from across the line,
and the road from Cranhrook to
Klngsgate, fifty miles south, is a perfectly good one.
It is no more difficult to procure a
drink in ('ranbrook than it Is In mosl
B.C. cities. Cranbrook is reputedly
in the "dry belt" bul the cuttle find
it much harder to procure water at
will than the average citizen does to
get nt something stronger.
I Nakusp, B.C.—As an indication
of the increased industrial activity
ot the lumber mills uf Nakusp, the
Nakusp Lumber Company find their
yarding room so limited that they
have cleared about lour acres of
land near the first mile post along
lhe C, P. R., where a spur will be
built aad the lumber hauled up in
cars and ahuwed to dry before being shipped to outside points,
Invermere, B.C. — Amongst tha
many splendid summer publications
of the C. P. It. are Iwo of especial
interest to this part, The first one
deals with "Bungalow Camps," and
makes very generous mention of the
beautiful Lake Windermere ("amp
adjoining this place. Thc other one
is a publication given over exclusively to describing the local "Camp,"
This Is a seventeen-page folder,
must beautifully Illustrated with reproductions of photographs of local
scenes. Thc letter press is by Mr.
Frederic Niven.
The gist of the matter is descriptive of the various trails aad
automobile roads throughout the
Windermere dislrict.
Word from Boise, Idaho, stales that
Reclamation Commissioner W. Q.
Swendsou Is working on a prellmin-
hiary report to he submitted to the
United Slates reclamation service, on
the Kootenay drainage project, of
which he recently concluded nn investigation, in company witli E. A.
Cleveland, comptroller of water rights
in British Columbia. The project is
an international one, looking towards
the reclamation of rich land In ihe
Kootenay Valley which !<*. Inundated
annually. Originally estimated at
120,000 acres, It was found lo contain
ubout 03,000 acres after eliminating
lakes which cannot be drained and
other unsuitable land . Mr. Swend-
bcoii is much more sanguine over lhe
possibilities of the project than he was
at the outset. E. B. Dai Ungton of
the state reclamation office and Jack
Toombs, of ihe United States geolo-
son Is much more sanguine over the
glcal survey service, have conducted
underground tests nnd made surveys
of the K otenay River and its lowlands for Mr. Swendsou, their findings being favorable for successful
drainage If the work can bo uudel't;
ken on a large enough scale.
Calgary,—P, L. Nalsmith. manager of the Department of Natural
Resources of the Canadian Pacific
Railway at Calgary recently visited
Montreal in connection with the proposed bringing of members of the
Royal Irish Constabulary to settle
on Alberts lands. In connection with
this matter a meeting will be held
In Winnipeg at the end of March.
Amongst those who will attend this
meeting are Sir Augustus Nanton,
D. C, Coleman, Colonel J. T. Dennis,
and Mi, George Walker, solicitor,
Calgary. It is expected that some
decision will be reached at this
meeting.      1
Invirmerc. — Mr. Conrad Kuin,
Alpine guide at present residing at
Wilmer, has received a flattering
offer to join the second expedition
which is being formed to ascend
Mount Everest, lhe giant peak of
the Himalayas. Before coming to
this section Mr, Kain was an official
guide in the Austrian Tyrol. He
was broughi out hero by the C. P. R,
a.-- one of the qualified persons to
lead Alpinists in their climbs in the
peaks of the Canadian Rockies. He
has climbed peaks in all parts of lhe
world. Owing to personal reasons
he is unable to accept lhe tempting
offer which hu» been made to him.
tfstetbotitst Churclj
KEV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
12 noon, Sunday School.
Evening Service at 7.30 p.m.
,, Everyone Is Cordially Invited lo Tliese Services
>gp.iiL."74:;liA1"''-?!?'■!■ uu-.':i__.v..iu._ti jural Of-iai MBiti iu
Chatham, Ontario! — Wholesale
summoning of hoys and men ,vho
frequently use the C. P. R. tracks
ns a place lor walks, was indicated
in County Police euurt recently, with
the swearing out of a number of
Informations by a C. P. R. detective
who conducted an investigation.
H Is alleged that the defendants
trespassed on the C. P. It. tracks,
a short distance from the City in
Harwich township.
Informations have also been laid
against seven boys under the ago
of sixteen years.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of (anuilu Limited
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Uiul & /ine Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead und /Ine
Montreal.—Edward J. Richel is
appointed city passenger agent for
the Canadian Pacific at Chicago,
succeeding Alfred it. Denn, who has
resigned to enter other business.
air. Riehel joined the service on
June 10, 1020, ss clerk in the Passenger department, Canadian Pacific
Steamships, Chicago. Promotions
following were: October 1. 1920,
chief clerk; January 21, 1921 passenger agent; June 1, 1921, travel-
hug passenger agent; June 1, 1922,
city passenger agent.
William I. Balkwill is appointed
traveiilti passenger agent, succeeding Edward J. Richel. Mr. Balkwlll
joined the Canadian Pacific as clerk
ill the steamships passenger department Chicago on March 13, 1922.
Elk horn, Man.—Forty years ago
Mr. Jas. Rodgers commenced working for the Canadian Pacific Railway Company, as a section man,
and in about five years, through his
ability to give the best he could and
also because of his sterling integrity,
was promoted to foreman-Ship, holding this position until 20 years ago,
when he desired a change of employ,
ment and was transferred to tha
pumping station stuff. For a while
fjj worked at Fleming and Virden
lr his new capacity and eventually
assumed charge of the Elkhorn
pumping station, on the retirement
of Mr R. Travis, another old time
railroad man who is still with us,
as hale and hearty as ever.
A record such as Mr. Rodgers
holds i= decidedly unique. He Is
the second senior pumpman in the
division, nnd his Mfularlty and
strict attention to his calling have
won for him the deep respect of tho
Company, whicli places high vulue
on the services of men of such
capability. He has stood the rigors
of an exacting position in a manner that must reflect great credit.
St. Andrews-by-the-Sca, N.B. —
The Canadian Manufacturers Convention fur 1922 is now a thing of
the past, and to the almost 200 delegate.-, and others who have been here
for a week, at Lending the sessions, it will oc u pleasant memory.
So much ot a success has been this
years convention that it can be
said, without violating any confi
deuces, that the most influential
members of the association are
anxious to Hold future conventions
under  similar conditions.
The Casino of tlit; Algonquin Hotel
provided an excellent meeting place,
and the records show more discussion than at any four conventions in
the past, while there has been more
traternizlng by the delegates who
cot to know one another to a greater
degree than ever 1 efore.   During the
Convention days delegates played
troll on the beautiful links overlooking the sea and indulged in swimming  In   Katy's Cove.
Calgary, Alta. - After covering
six hundred miles in tho southern
portion of Alberta, at the end of
June. J, M. Cameron, general superintendent oi the Alberta Division of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, declares that crop conditions there,
generally speaking, are very satisfactory.
Mr. Cameron staled that farmers
had been taught an object lesson
by grasshoppers. .Where these insects had been active had been on
stubbie-in crops. From the amount
of summer fallowing that was now
going on, farmers had realized that
stiibbiing-in was a poor gamble and
left a breeding place for the hoppers. The hoppers, he said, were
now practically under control in thc
south. Cutworms had done little -«»r
no damage on account of the frequent showers.
"I have been much pleased with
my visit," said Mr, Cameron. "There
is now quite an optimistic feeling
among farmers and business men ia
Uie smith country."
Invermere, II. C, July 8. — Miss
Allen, of Ganges Harbor, Salt Spring
Island, who has beon visiting Major
and Mrs. Turner, at Fairmont Hol
Springs, has returned to her home.
Miss Lintioll, or Messrs. Beale &
131 well's olllce, Cranbrook, and her
young brother, ure paying a short visit to tho homo of their uncle, Mr. J.
lt. Dnvey.
Dominion   Government    Telegraph
lineman Harry Saunders, of Kamloops
is in here ror a month relieving Mr.
AI. Aceenabuch, who is away on a
well earned holiday. Mrs. Saunders
and tho baby boy are In the interval
Visiting with Mrs. Saunders' parents,
Mr. und Mrs. Turner, of "Tro Beavers."
J. Murray Gibbon, and Mrs. Gibbon
and family are here at present. Mr. f
Gibbon is the president of the Authors' Club of Canada, and is a busy
nmn accordingly. Mrs. Gibbon and
the family will occupy the new bun-
galow which has been erected for
them at groat cost on their "Cyder-
vale," estate, returning to Montreal
towards the close of lhe summer season.
Mrs. F. B. Atkinson journeyed lust
week to Golden, to aee the safe departure of her grandson, Master Tru-
men Hemingway, who was started on
his long journey to Boston. Mass.
Mrs. Eric Fletcher Smith, of Edgo-
water, and two of the children, left
this week ou a prolonged visit to Mra.
Smith's parents iu England.
Mrs. C. M. Howell and Mr. J. M.
Howell of Tliorold spout lhe week-end
at Emerald Duke, going thoro for lhe
formal opening.
Lake Windermere Camp formally
opened heic on Dominion Day, with
Mrs. Evelyn M. Bandllaiula In charge.
Mr. and Mrs.. M. A. Beale. and Mr.
J. F. Armstrong, of Victoria, together with lho faintly or Mr. and Mrs,
Beale, motored up spending thc weekend at Dako Windermere Camp.
Mr. and Mrs.   Fenwlck   of Bull River motored through here last week.
The McCabe bridge crew have heen
shitted lo Kimberley wliere they have
started new construction work thut
wfll keep them busy ror several
weeks.-—Creston Review.
Montana Restaurant
Clgura, Cigarettes and CnndJ    I
MealH at AH Ilocrs l
Opposite the* Bank of Commerce I
'.iUi-bec— Probably the most rra-
glie and interesting consignment yet
given into the keeping of the Do.
minion Express Co,n».any is on$
which will come shortly on a Canadian Pacific Steamships freightei
irom  London.
Two tiny baby kangaroos are to
be passengers on the ship and will
brave the North Atlantic on their
long journey from the London Zoo
to Toronto which is their ultimate
Tiie tiny passengers are coming
over with the compliments of the
London Zoo authorities who were
indebted to Toronto laat season for
the addition of two very young
Canadian beavers to their collection.
The kangaroos will be accompanied by a special attendant, who
will strive to do his best for the
little tots und land them in good
Kruntc's Bread la UOOI> Bread
His Pies, Cukes aud Pastry ar«
made in a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
I'lionc H'      m      Norbury Aie.
XO. Iii DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrlva 12.10 p.
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. 08 l)AILY-To Fernle, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgury, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 . oi.
(ranbrook, WicUffe, Klnberley 8er.
St. 885—Leave 7.06 a.m.   Ko.8J4—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Craubrook, Like Windermere and
Uoldei tieti.ee:
Mon Jay and Thunder, eaeh week
-MO. 881, leave • am     Wedneaday
and   a«turdaj—HO. 8*1 arrive   8.31
For  turtlier  particular*  apply tn
Miy ticket Hgeri
I.i»ti1ct Paaaenger Agent, CalRarr
I'lnnl "HOME GROWN" Nursery Slock Only.
aro growing :i full lino of fruit trees, shrubs, ROSES nml
ornamentals, including the musi hardy varieties.
Intending planters ran have our descriptive cataloguo
nnd price list on application hy staling whal ilwy aro Interested In planting. ,
We list over loo varlotles of "Roses" all grown by us
:ii our Sanlls Nurseries (Near Chilliwack), strong, vigorous plants that can be delivered direct from our nurseries in prime condition, assuring bloom the flrsl year.
Address: 904 Yorkshire Bldg., Vancouver, B, C,
A live salesman wanted for the Cranbrook district.
Ootid Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tablet,
K lichen, All Conveniences
For Prices nnd Other Particulars Enquire
____________ Thursday, July IS, 1092
I'lioue 310
P.O. Bri 938
A.M.E.I.C, ft B.C.L.B.
Crnnbrook     -      • B. C.
lira. Green A MaeKlanon
Ph;alclaai aal HwfMM
oitlce at reeldeaee, Ametroai
Furenooua    (IIO to 11)00
Adernooni   t.M to   4.00
Kvenlnse 7.10 to   11.90
Hundare      I.M to   410
9 lo 12 u.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
Hanson ink.. CRANBROOK, n.C.
F. JI. Jl A C P II E R S O N
l'liono iVill
Niirliiii-y Are, next l» CMj Hall
I'hone No. 400
Cranbrook,   •    •    . B. C.
Practical CommercUl Coin* la
Shorthand, TjpewrHJng
Bookkeeping,  Commercial   Uw
Fen man hip
Commercial English eat
Vor Particulars Apply to
C. W. TYLER, Principal
V. O. Box, 14, KriBM, B.C
When HEPATOLA removes sail
stones in --■! hours without pain and
relieves appendicitis, stomach and
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Nol sold by druggists.
Sole Manufacturer
2:10 Fourth Ave, So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Price $tu>0 Phone 486*3
Ittgolar MmHh
mont I. in t p.m. In the CHy Hell
Heeta  In  th*
Parish Hall
attsrnoon of
flrst Tuesday
at I v m
Pres:   Mrs.
Hec.-treas:    Mrs. John Healey.
All ladles co-dlally Invited
Crnnbrook, IU'.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
tn tbe Fraternity Hall
B. A. Hill, OC
H. L. Harrison, K.R. * B.
R. G. Carr, M.F.
Visiting brethren cordially In.
tiled to attend
I. O. O. Fa
Meets every
.Monday night at
Clepp'a Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellowa oordlally
R. P. Moffatt, Noble Orand.
W. C. Adlard, P.O., Rec. Secy.
From tiie creston Review)
By the uarrow margin of two points
Crunb ook riflemen managed to retain it c East Kootenay trap shooting
honors in u t'ive-men-a-side match
with Cresto * at Chan'jrook en Domln-
lon Day afternoon.
E. Coopur of Cranbrook was high
Run of tii- ..hoot, with u score of 20
out of a possible 2D, but the second,
third and fourth honors all fell to
Creston, and lmd it been possible to
have tal;.n along a shot, with more
practise than It has beeu possible for
,1. \V. Hell to get thlB yeur, CretfUm.
surely would have boen Returned win-
neis. Hut ul that their showing was
in every way creditable, the visitors
having tn work In the heat of the at".
ternoo.i, following a five-mur motor
drive to Crunbrook the same duy
Creslon, too, wu» at t-.oi.ie disadvantage lu that the trap used ut Cran-
uihrook in of a larger size thuu the one
used herd.     The scores;
Creslon Crnnbrook
Mill ileum 17   E. Cooper ... 17
Col. Lister 17    A. C. Bowness 14
(ieo. Muwson... IS J Lufdlaw .... H
Reg. Kastluko...lti 10. Staples —>->
j. w. Hell  !.   A. Grey   i«
Creston shots speak In the highest
terms or splendid treatment they received at the hands of the member^ of
the Craubrook club, and look forward to having the pleasure of returning the compliment at a return
shoot lo be held iu Creston before the
end of the month.
Victoria. — Copper shipments to
tlie Atlantic refineries from B.C. continue to be above 1,200 tons per
month, and tlie advance iu price, together with the increased demand, Is
bringing the copper industry to the
front again. The big brass mills are
calling for increasing Quantities of
copper to fill their orders.
Replica   of   Old   Hudson  Ituy
Post at Invermere tu he Opened About Eud of August
( Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C*, July 8. — About
the middle of last month was commenced the erection on Invermere
Point of a full sized reproduction of
one of tlie fur trading posts, characteristic of tlie eurly days of tlie interior of the great west during its
exclusive occupation by tlie fur traders, couriers de hois, voyageurs and
Indians. The building and its surround ing palllsade should lie completed and ready for the formal opening towards tlie end of August.
Through the generosity of the Canadian Pacific Railway ami the Hudson's Buy Company, this marker ia
being put up to ihe memory of David
Thompson, who as pioneer surveyor,
ustronomer and trader iu the employ
of tlie Nortli Weft Trading Company,
crossed the mountains from Rocky
Mountain House iu May, ISO", and after a strenuous trip, on I lie 18th of
July of Llle sume year, pushed tlle
nose of his canoe up on the sioney
beach ut the edge of what is now In-:
vermere Point, and us the first white
■nan of unmixed blood, laak posses-1
sion of this unexplored portion of
America in tlie name of tho king, andj
for hfs company.
Here at once he proceeded to establish the thord of tlie only trading '
posts whicli existed in tlie Interior
west of Ilie  mountain.---.
\ the voyageurs und traders aud lnd-
| ions, nol forgetting the more modern
idea of a large number of visitors.
I The whole work is beinjj carried out
, under tiie direction of Mr. Basil Uur-
i dom, chief engineer iu charge of the
western Canadian Pacific hotel system, and is being done by local ex-
J pert masons aud woodsmen,
| The point of laud upon which the
memorial is being erected is the ex-
| treiue southern end ot u promontory
J stretching out from Invermere iuto
Lake Windermere. It is u place
well known to any of the devotees of
golf wlio may have played upon the
local course. Here ihe land rises
frnm the stony slum; of the luke lu
ono almost sheer Bandy bluff to a
height of possibly one hundred feet
above the water. From the highest
part a magnificent panoramic view ls
obtained of mountains, while the lake
stretches away io the south. The
majestic scenery which surrounds the
memorial in lis main outlines is the
same today as it was 11". years ago
when on the -18th July, after a hard
paddii commencing at [our ihat mor
niug, Thompson's tired men forced
I heir canoes around the bend of tbe
river, and ihey caught their first
sight of one of tlie main bodies of water which comprises the source of the
Columbia Hlver. The sparsely
growing firs with their park-like glades between, looking down from surrounding heights are the same trees
which stood there In Thompson's day.
There is the same majestic outstanding appearance to .he ha Id-headed
point  whicli    met     Thompson's eyes
lt Is after  w!lon  Ile clfml,ed to luo t()P nC ,lie
The new "490" Models are efficient, quiet ind
powerful. The new rear axle eliminates reir axle
trouble and noises, and the improved tappets make
the engine extremely quiet.
Many other improvements make the Superior
Chevrolet "490" the best buy and the lowest priced
fully equipped car on the market.
this Intrepid explorer tiiat  tlie  wtll
sandy promontory.     To the west Is
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MUS. A. CRAWFORD,  Matron.
O.rden Avenue     •  Plione 281
Satisfaction or Money Refunded ]
Rollers and Yorkshires a ;
Specialty, from $16.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
11 Tllllltllll.P   BIRD ROOMS
41.'. 1Mb St. S.   ■    l.nhhrt.fe
n rite ii
VI I Milk.
Through our Improved process
Pacific Milk now contains 43
pounds Ot cream to every IM
pounds i>i milk you buy. That
is, you know, a very rich milk.
We want your opinion and
will pay
in rush for ihe besl letter,
In cash for   lhe second best letter
in cash for Ihe third bcsi letter,
undone case of Pacific Milk FREE
to  cash  or the  next   iwclvc  good
letters,   Contesl closes July 31st.
Head Office, Vancouver
EartorlesatAbbolsford * Udaer
Thu Baptist and Presbyter-
Ian congregations will hold
united service In the Baptist
Church on  Sunday next,
11 a.m., and 7.30 p.m.
Rev.   W.  T.   Tapscott   will
12 noon—Sunday School.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer meeting and B. Y. P, IJ.
known Thompson River was aner-fstI11 lIu' SiU'1^ pliuftl, hIkUIovv, sandy.
wards named by his fellow trader bottomed hay, which must have plea-
and friend, Simon Fraser. '8e'1 l,ini-
Through tlie unceasing efforts of, The present expectation is to have
Mr. R. Randolph Bruce of this place, the work fully completed by the last
coupled wllh those of Col. .1. S. Don-'week In August, ami preparations are
nis and J. Murray Gibbon the well now under wuy for lhe formal open-
known outhor uud president of the Ing on the .'.Oth of that month. Some
Authors' Club of America, and oth- fnbitation*.-, are out nnd others are beers, tlie fact was drawn to the atten- Ing despatched through lhe board of
tlou of the executive officers of the trade. The program Is not finally
Canadian Pacific Railway and the completed, but marking as this dors,
Hudson's Bay Company that no suit- the opening of a "post," the first or
able memorial had as yet been cree- Its kind in honor of a man deleted to David Thompson, and by these, lira ted in the history of the wesl, the
comporations the sumof $10.000 wus event will not be lacking In plctur-
allocated for the purpose, resulting ssque grandeur. Amongst those who
In the erection of the memorial. | have  been  specially   invited  are the
Tiie main building Is of logs, rest-, Lieutenant-Governors or B. C. and Al-
lng on a massive stone foundation, bertu, Premier John Oliver, Hon. Dr.
It has an outside measurement     of .1.  II   King, federal mlnlstor of pub-
Ask for particulars »fonr deferred p.iyment flat
Kootenay   Garage
Cranbrook B.C.
commencing with Tuesday, the lOlhl
nf August, and will within that timet
ions will be made lo local placos o
Interest  closely connected  with  tin
explorer during the period ol his res
lilence or several years lu this part, i l"ko '" "'° *"""""  '""  ra,r "' "*•
Not more than a general outline of Windermere district.     There will al-
tho official program Is yet available Iso be a stampede, a complimentary fiurk i;
but It is certain tliere will be some dinner to Uie invited guests and all j Perko  .......   U
memorable papers and speeches tie
llvered relative to the subject.
A«ES IP TO Jll.V t»
The event will be mude plcttirestie
and realistic by a water pageant, to
consist or a flotilla ot large canoes,
which will come up the Columbia
Hlver, following part of the old trade
route. These will be manned by Indians, and will be timed to land on
manner of horse racing.
Official thermometer readings at
Mai. Mm
1-ewls    It
Morrisou     4
Whitehead  ... 6
E. Staples  12
T. Crowe  .... 7
Hollister   ... 5
L Crowe  .... 17
\V   staples   .. 10
15    .
the shore below the "post" at the'July 6
most fortuitous moment. "David July 7
Thompson," garbed like a fur trad- July 8 .
363     98
er of old will appear to meet and we!
come them and will lead them within
the palllsade up to tlie main hall. The
July 9   .
July 10
July 11
fete ls expected to last a whole week.   July 12
19  .    Miss  Phyllis  Small  who has  been
47 attending the high school   at   Cran-
38    brook (or the past termr, is home for
48 the  summer   vacation.—Creston   Re-
48   view.
Cranbrook Women's Institute
 . MM  M_-J fart •( lurfltn 4ar*. wllh -.tocktic and button 1, I* b« trtctW «n tl*
mr*  mt   Lafct   Wln4*ra*r*.  B.C.,  mar   whtra  David   Ttiomp.fln   built   Koutenai   H-MM,  Um
nn«  UmtUmt  pmI  MUM it*-.*  wmI  af  thi  RmUm
by -til feet,     outwardly it has all
tlie appearance of a standard two
storej "house" of tho good old Tur
trading days, with a huge chimney,
und u Keuerally welt designed studied roughness throughout. Hut once
within iis walls, the visitor will note
tho difference. The main part will
be one huge hall, but instead of the
roughly hewn floor of logH there will
bu one of polished B.C. fir, suitable
for dancing, and around tbe four Rides, at a height cor ret. pun ding to the
celling, will be a wide gallery, which
wilt circle the room. Here will be
usseiubled, in time, articles relating
to the vanished fur trade, of commerce, uud of manufactures of the
early days. ll may be added here
thut these ure now being gat hered
from various sources uud every encouragement will be given to contribute. At tlie proper time those present within the hall will find their
hradows silhouetted upon the walls
from the blazing fire or resinous logs
burning tn the huge open fire place
at tiie west end or the hall. To give
the place u greater touch of realism,
a stockade which Thompson describes In Ills account as being "bullet
proof," of logs, will he erected to
to ofamrauq svcm.y ejen uuse d
to form u quadrangle round the halt.
It will linve the usual plnhform ubout
the Inner sides, originally Intended to
allow the defenders to compass the
post within. This will be used as a
promenade, while to further add to
the true character, at each corner Ik
to be built a bastion, with overhang-*
lug floor, originally Intended so that
the defenders might enfilade the walls
of the fltnekude and thus protect the
entrance. ,A huge double gale will
afford entrance Inlo tbe trading yard
to order to a4»lt tba courier da bote,
lie works, John Dorr Tyreil, the fani-
ouo explorer aud writer; Judge Ho-
way, un eminent li. C. authority on
the early fur trade of the west; Mr.
T. V. 131 Holt, the authority on the sites o: the early trading posts of the
norib-west; Mr. W. S. Wallace, of the
University ot Toronto library, and
Miss   Madge   Machealh,     wlio     wrote
These are a lew of ihe best known
names who are lo be present. To
John Uarr Tyreil, of Toronto, Is due
more than to any living man the honor of giving us the most available
| Information regarding ihe life or David Thompson. With remarkable patience aud a particular local color ull
through Mr. Tyreil has In a way
made Thompson to once more live
amongst us. In ihiH portrayal he
tuts had a splendid foundation upon
whh-h to build iu (he wonderfully voluminous dairy and autobiography of
the explorer. it is of Intense local
interest to note in this connection
that Mr. Tyreil received his first impulse to write David Thompson's life
through having been on u geologlcul
survey iu the Uike Windermere district under the late Dr. O. Daw soil, tn
1885. While bore ne heard of Thompson as a discoverer of note. Ijiter
iu his travels In the tar north, he again came across evidences of Thompson's original work, and from then on
he has made Thompson's life u study. In 1980, under the Champlain
Socfoly of Canada, Tyrell's narrative
of Thompson was published In a
handsonio volume
Hestdes Ihose above Who have definitely promised to grace the event,
there wfll he other writers and historians present, along with others who
are deeply Interested In thu early fur
trade.       During  their  visit expcdlt
ZPrize jCist
Flower Show & Exhibition
of Fancy Work, Cookery, Etc,
Thursday, August 24th
::   G.W.V.A.  HALL     ::
16   Cabbage        _...    .50   .25
1*>;   Parsnips  60   .26
IT    Beets    t 60   .26
Is   Best Collection of Vegetables of i varieties „  1.00   .60
NOTE—Books donated by the Department of Agriculture wfll be given aaSpecials tor Flowers.
t U88 5-f CUJUBT
White Bread   	
Whole Wheat Bread
Brown Bread ..._	
Fancy Bread	
I Embroidery on white linen, solid  50 .25
'J.   Embroidery on white  linen, eyelet  50 .25
:i   Pair Embroidered Towels  50 .25
4 Embroidered Afternoon Teacloth     .50 .25
5 Afternoon Teacloth with Crochet  50 .25
ti   Pair Embroidered Pillow Cases  50 .25
7   Nightdress or Corset Yoke and Sleeves   .50 .25
S   Fancy Bag, any variety  50 .25
9.   Tatting   50 .25
10 Embroidered  Pin  Cushion   50 .25
11 Tea Coney, any variety     .50 .25
12 Table   Runner  50 .25
18   Article in Cross Stitch  50 .25
H    Boudoir Cap, any variety     .50 ,25
16 Plain  Morning Dress  50 .25
Pi   Apron, any variety   50 .25
17 Hand-knitted Sweater   1.00 .75
18 Worklngman's Shirt  50 .25
]'..   Best article In Cotton, machine work   .50 .25
20 Best article tn Cotton, baud mude    ...    50 .25
21 Silk  Embroidered on   l.inen  50 .25
NOTE.—Entries having previously won a prize will
be disqualified and all exhibit■- In ('lasses 1 aud 3
must  be work of exhibitor.
A special prise of (5.00 to the exhibitor
receiving greatest number of first prizes
in fancy work,   also   culinary,   flowers
and vegetables.
A speclul prize of $2.50 to ail exhibitors
receiving the greatest  number of  2nd
prizes In either fancy work, culinary or
flowers and vegetables
1 Sweet Peas, 12 blooms, six varieties         .50 .25
2 Pansles, best  collection        .50 .25
3 Cut   Flowers,  best  collection           .50 .25
4 Roses, best collection     .60 .26
5 Asters,  best  collection    .50 .25
ti    House Plants, best collection   1.00 .50
7   (Jeranlums, oue or more    ,.... 50 .25
S   Fitchlas, one or more  50 .25
9   Begonias, one or more        60 .26
10   Ullage Plants, one or more    .50 .26
II Ffirna, one or more  50 .26
12   Carrots  60 .26
IJ   Half  Doaea  Potatoea   60 .15
14   Plata Paaa  -._ - M .11
Tea Biscuits, six 	
Buns,  plain,  six	
Buns, fancy, six 	
Iced I_ayer Cake 	
Iced  Sheet Cake 	
Fruit  Cake  	
Cookies, six  	
Jam Tarts, six, plain pastry 	
Apple  Pie  	
Cream Pie 	
Letuon   Pie   „.
Collection   Preserved   Fruit   In  Syrup,
not less than 4 varieties 	
Collection   of  Jams   and   Marmaladti,
not less than 4 varieties 	
Collection of Jellies, not leas than   4
Collection of Pickles, not less than 4
Candy,   S  varieties  	
NOTE.-All competitors in tbe above thrtt classes
must be members of the Institute before June
30th, 1922.
All town exhibits must be in place by 11 a.m. of the
duy of the Exhibition. Rural members will be
given a short extension of time.
1 Ixjaf   Cake 60 .26
2 Fancy   Bread        50 .26
:t   Cookies    60 .21
4 Drop  Cakes 60   .26
5 Teu   Biscuits    60   .26
ti   Candy  60   .26
7 Embroidery ln Cotton or Linen  60   .26
8 Hand made article  60   .36
D   Machine made article  60   .26
10 Crochet  Work on Cotton  fc 60 .26
11 Apron   60 .26
12 Set   of  three  Handkerchief!   50 .26
13 Best   Dressed Doll  50 .26
14 Wool Work, any variety 50 .36
Best Bouquet of Wild Flowers—open to boys and
girls—Book prizes donated by the Department
of Agriculture.
NOTE.-In order to be eligible for competing, girls
must be associate-* or daughters of members of
tiie Institute.
A special prize of $6.00 to the exhibitor
receiving greatest number of 1st prints
In Class 4. A special prize ot $2.60
to the exhibitor receiving greatest number ot tat trtaaa. _ ;   j PAGE    SIX
fllK      CUANBKOOK       HKKAIB
,■1  in
Ciiy Items of Iimrwt
Insure with B<
ale & Elweli,
+    +
your    cur
won't havi
wiih    i
I bile Polk-
gets   smashed
lo stand Uie loss.     Try It
Beale   &Elwe!l Autonio-
Two summonses    we    issued this I
week, at the instance of the fire Qhtef|
for parking cara close io fire hyd- j
runts, whicli is contrary to the truffle !
regulations.      Car  owners  would  do
well to bear this in mind wheu they1
go to a show,  or anywhere so they
find it necessary to park their cars
tor any considerable time.
-t*   +   +
TUNOSTEiN LAMPS—16 watt, 35c:
24, 40 and 60 watt, 4Qc; 100 watt  Ni
trot-_t.it, $l.uO; 160 watt Nitrogen $1.3ti
Our 1'rices Win Every Time.
. Cocal news-
Members of tho local Orange Lodge
did not allow the "glorious twelfth"
on Wednesday of tliis week to go unobserved. The usual early morning
meeting of the lodge was held at
7.30 in tho Maple Hall, and In tin. ev-
niug a vl.ist drive nr.il dance was hold
when about sixty or seventy people
enjoyed a pleasant social time, Whisi
was played Irom about olghl lo ton,
tbe prize winners being Miss Humble,
ladies' first; .1. Flngal Smith, gentlemen's first; Miss O, Hamilton, ladles'
booby prize; W. Martin, gent.'s booby
prize. t Dancing was t'.ien indulged
in lil about two o'clock, music being
provided by Mrs. A. Pantllng,
reshments were alBo provided
the evening by tin* ladies.
+    +   +
Is that car of yours insured
meldent? If not, sec ileal.
well.     ,
+    ±    f
A shipment of wool was made tlifp
week under the direction of Mr. An-
A correspondent sends a letter
the Kerala complaining ot a nuisance
which be states is a menace to health
in his part of the city. There ure pro-
i per channels tor redress iu u matter
'of this kind which can be followed to
obtain relief, failing which the matter
; could be could he laid before the com-
! miltee of the city council concerned
| This fo feel would he more likely lo
j achieve tho desired result than by
. having this paper lake up what might
develop into a personal matter,
- -*• +
Another residency property to und-
[ergo extensive improvement this sen-
am Is thi
,Vi.*l.   Au*
■einent  h
Alii, i:  a
ioo! bo
. Line
II lasl
me, unde
moment i
+ + +
H. WtlBon, chi
ird, lias recelv
In Baker, of ll
year, that lie was w
u Pel
nil si
ii id' i hi
ml lion
li sohoo
iHlou, If lhe boa
application  tn
■ gccordlngly be
& i-:i-
gus Hay, dlutrict agriculturist, to Bo|yoftr wou)rt probably be split up I.
withdraw his res
would consider
him. Mr Raker
re-en gaged at tin
year. .Mr. luki-r has proved a thor-
j ough success iu his ponlt'loti as first
| assistant at the high school, ami the
I unexpected news of his. return will be
hailed wllh delight by pupils and parents alike. This will mean thai tho
high school staff will remain unchanged I'or another year, the first time
this has happened for some time, it
is possiblo that before the close
other school year it may |iq \*
lo provide an additional teacher there
If this were decided upon the first
through the Co-Operative Wool Growers' Association, Tlie shipment
went about five thousand pounds. It
la understood 'hat alout the same
amount or n.oro was disposed of by
otber big sheep men through other
channels, so that tho wool clip of the
•district will go well over ten Ihousuud pounds.
+   +   +
Our Spring shipment of Congoleum
Hugs Is now in aud on display.
Our low  prices win every time
+   +    +
Au alarm of ftre raised on Monday
afternoon caused some little excitement, ami look the brigade out on a
short run. A passer-by turned in an alarm that lho Fink house was on fire,
being under the impression tlmt he
saw smoke at the rear of Hie house.
Knowing that the house wos unoccupied, lhe family bein*: away on a short
holiday, plenty of help was on hand
in case anything serious developed A
minute search failed lo reveal any
trace of firo or smoke.
two classes, and the public school
grade which has found temporary refuge there this past term would be
forced io find other quarters.
+ + -t-
We have Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum. PriceB $1.10
por square yard.
Our low prices win every time.
'   +     +     -r
In the absence of the Kural Dean,
Kev. P, V. HarriOBn, on holiday at
Kaslo, Kev. AV. Simpson will preach
morning and night at Christ Church
on Sunday nexl, July lGfh. Kev. W.
Simpson is field secretary of the
Hoard of Religious Education, and is
louring Ilie west to set liie alma of tlie
board before the people. The members of the congregation are specially
asked to try and be preseni at these
+    +    '.
Contractor's Bonds are Issued by
Heale & Elweli. Kates on application.
a imi. uni: of groceries ami provisions
We Guarantee Satisfaction to Patrons.
Prices Reasonable  -   Prompt Service
Sjiciiiil    Tallies    I'or    1.miles
Dr. aud Mrs. P, W. Qreen returned
uu Sunday last from their short sluy
in Spokane.
Boru. - To Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Finley, of this city, on Wednesday, July
12th, a son.
Miss Virgin
haa >akeu a
Hunk in this
ia Wolfe
nf Lumberton,
ai    the Royal
Mrs.   M.   McCreery
reek-end from Kaslo.
lis week on holiday
•I'he Misses
•ft on Thurs.
and left I
and viola Sarvti
eninu's train for
ui u short vlnli
. Kutlray, of Viibk, returned
omo thoro after Bnomllng a
nt the hospital with her sick
, Jean.
ll   I.. Harris.
i his
ul I
store, whu-
Ml around th
* desk
he exp
ut thi
■els tl
Mashr Thomas Clark, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Steve (1. Clark, of Wycliffe,
is doing nicely at the hospital, after
an operjitioi) for appendicitis.
Miss Elizaboth I.adcroule, of New
Vnrk arrived iu the city on Satutrday
ami U visiting at lhe home of her i
ter, Mrs. Farrell, Elurwell Avetutet
Mr, and Mrs. McPhee and family
relurned to tlie eity on Thursday of
this weak 1'roru Robson, where they
spent a short holiday with relatives.
,\ fine catch of trout was exhibited
in the r. Burns window on Monday of
tliis week, (wenty-two of them, rang.
Ing from a pound tn two pounds and a
half, They were caught by Mes:
Billy -Stewart pud Hilly Whtlfng
Si. Mary's Hake on -Sunday.
Mrs. Cora Miller, of Wardner. and
Mr. Anthony Ilcpnnr, also of Ward
tier, were united In marriage on Friday ot lasl week, the ceremony taking place quietly nt the Baptist Par.
sonngy. Kev. \V. T. Tapscott olllciat.
ing. Mr. and Mrs. Hopiier are making their home at Wardner.
I'remiui Lake has been the scene
of many camping and picnic parties,
but it is doubtful if that charming
selling hns ever entertained anything
half as sweet as tlie bevy of high
school girls, who have beeu in camp
there Blnce the beginning uf the wt.ek.
Mrs. Haynes aud Mrs. i'arrcti of this
city are acting as chape rones for the
party, which consists of the follow
ing: the Misses Muriel and Vera Bax.
ter, Miss Jones, Isabelle Parker, Vfv
iuu Klimine:*, Jennie aud Gertrude
Hopkins, Eunice-; Parrett, Jessie Haynes, Eva Moir and Bessie Woodmnn
Also included lu tho party are several visitors, including Miss Dorothy
Corrle, of Fernie, who ia the guest of
Miss Bessie Woodman; Miss Lillian
Dickon, who is visiting with Miss
farrell, and Miss Dolly Graham, of
Fernie, wlio Is visiting with Miss Gertie Hopkins. Ideal camping weather has favored ihe party, and needless
lo say the fair holiday makers hu
been taking advantage to the full of
ihe attractions of tlie lake.
01ll.tn__.MWS & RKBKKAH
Curs will leave the Auditorium at 11
o'clock iL.ui., when ull the children
should he present. Cars will leave
again nt. one o'clock.
Everybody bring cups nnd well-til.
led baskets, a big smile and high spi
riis.    (Non-lntoxlcnting). :t
0p*i\m meJlii-msJli   mtJlm  mJli.  m»>/I«i, w<*i-y ■M^'.M,<*l_Ww<>-llft w.irftNMo-lft*-. "-1A.-Q
Bankrupt Stock
I have no time or space to advertise prices.
Come to the Store and see for yourself.
What your DOLLAR can buy.
flmfr»»»nfV--infr ****%*» *"*%' mV1 tniX* "-VI/**"' '*\fm •1st*'***\t,n"fls****'
I There is something so attractive about our new glass ware
that visitors invariably stop to
admire our showing,
II We keep only that which has
the real merit of quality with
the distinction of tasteful selection added. Good values are always In evidence. None carried that Isn't worthy at the
price quoted.
W. H. Wilson
Thursday, July 13,1922
I, is mak
Mr. August Ino Cocro, ol
who lias boen at the liosplti*
lug good progress theru.
The regular monthly meeting of tho
city council wqs to i..U place this
evening,  -Thursday.
It. E. Beattie has been u visitor In
I Ute city once more, since the middle
of tho week.
Miss Willielmlne Woodman is spending u holiday at Michel, a guest of
jj | Mrs. Harry Held of thut pluce.
Mr. uud Mrs. Harold Bridges have
gone to Komberley, where they will
remain for the next six weeks or so.
Born, — On Thursday, July 13th, at
the St. Eugene Hospitul, to Mr. and
Mrs. Reuben Thompson, of Yahk, a
Mrs, Surge, of Perry (.'reek, return-
oil lo the city tliis week from Kails-
pel, Mont., ami has proceeded Up to
tho old town, '
Mrs. A. (leld. formerly of this clly,
nud now of Mldud, left on Sunday of
last week for Snrniu, Out., where she
will visit with a Bister.
Miss Maystre, who was taken last
week-end to Spokane Tor specialist
irealmenl, Is still critically ill, it la
understood, her condition giving rlsn
io continued anxiety.
(Society Brand Clothes
ilurii: t- At 11
al, on Sutur.tuy,
6 at. Kugi
July 8l)i,
9 llospil-
Mr. and
(1. s. Hou, of this city, a (laugh-
Miss Annie Gregory and little Catherine Jacobsop it-fi on Monday of thh
week on ti holiday visit to Columbia
Kails, Mont.
Miss Donna Argue, W
completed u course at a C
iness College, has taken
at Jaffray.
ary lius-
Mr. aud Mrs. K. A. Hill left for Nel-
son lust week-end, whero they will
spend the liqljddya In their new cottage, Mr. Hill iiilemling to return to
tbe city f'-om time to time.
Alderman Frank K. Woodslde, of
Vancouver who has been in Cran-
gropk for tho lust few days, passed
through th« cfty lust night on lila
way to the const, — Nelson News.
S. G, Blaylock, general manager of
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co.'s Trail Smeller, pissed through
the city this wook on his way up lo
Two of the customary Sunday
School picnics were held this week,'
the Methodists going out to Oreen
Bay on Wednesday afternoon, and the
Catholic Sunday School siolng out to
ihe grounds just beyond Die golf
At the suggestion of iho Women's
Institute the prize list of tholr nu
nual exhibition, lo bo held this your
on the 24l.ll of August, is again published In this issue, being set out on
page five. Fuller particular^ In regard to the exhibition can be obtained from the Institute secretary, Mrs.
Oeorge Taylor.
The Green Hay picnic season lias
now commenced, nnd many outings
ure being held at tills popular picnic
venue. Ou Sunday" last about fifty
members and friends of tho Knights
of Pythias lodge went out and spent
a. happy afternoon plenicing. There
was no set program of snorts or other diversions, hut tho lure of the hike
not many indulging In bathing aud
boating, and needless to say Ihe picnic supper was not the least enjoyable feature of the outing.
Land For Sale
Offers for Sale by Public Tender:
Lot 1* S. II. of LOT 127, MB|l
HtUj Kootenay [District
(,'nlitiiiithig Approximately ldA Acres.
(Hull Hirer, IM'.)
,The Icn.s of sule i'1'o 2Q9& of purchase price In cash on acceptance of
tender, tbo balance In not more Hum
ulna equal, annual Instalments, with
interest at ..'/<■ per annum.
Each tender must bo accompanied
ly an accepted cheque for l0'/« of iho
Tilts amount will be
iQ'/'   li' the tender  Is
lender offered,
applied r.ii the
In the event or a tender of a returned soldier being accepted, no advances will be granted him for Slock
ami Equipment or Permanent Improvements under the Soldier Settlement Act, 1919.
Tenders will be opened July ,26th,
The highest or nny tender not necessarily accepted, If the land is not
sold on the date above mentioned,
the Board, will he prepared to receive
tenders to purchase until such lime
is It Is finally disposed of.
Tenders should be tu plain envul-
ipos marked, "Tender for the pur-
ihase of Parcel No. 115," nnd addressed to:
lit: iHKTitirr siJi'KitiNmin.NT.
Dated ut Vernon, B.C., this
6th of July. 1922.     , 20
Tbe union services being held \ta-
l ween the Baptists nnd Presbyterlftnii
lire again to he held on Sunday next,
the services that day being held both
morning --■-(( ovoning at the Baptist
0. N. Jacobson, or "Juke," as perhaps more know him by, lifts severed
his connection with the Swift Canadian
Co,, aud lias taken a position as storo
keeper with tho B, C. Spruce Mills at
Mrs. A. Leitch) of Jaffray, bus been
lu the city tliis week with hor daughter, Eileen, who underwent an opera
Hon at the hospital for tonsllftls. The
little patient is stated to be doing
very well now.
Mrs. David Dpitn, of Creston, lias
been in the city Ihis week with her
little daughter, who underwent tin
operation for appendicitis thla woek
at thc hospital. The little patient Is
improving  nicely.
On Satuuhiy eevning of last week,
at the Baptist Parsonage, Hev. \V. T\
Tapscott officiated at the wedding of
Mis. Minerva Louise Cr.rroll, of Spokane, und Mr. William Marlon Johnson, of Kunilnh, Idaho.
Rev. Chas. Heustls, secretary of the
Fjord's Day Alliance, wa% im the city
oarly this week, on one of his periodical visits, and on Monday evening addressed a meeting In the Baptist
Church iu connection ylth his work.
Rev. P. V. Harrison and three boys
left on Monday for Kaslo, joining Mrs.
Harrison there. Mr. Harrison will
return in nbout a couple of weeks,
while Mrs. Harrison and family wjll
remain for about u eouplo Of months.
Officials of the Adjustment Branch
of the Soldier Settlement Board have
been In the cfty this week on business
among otber things arranging for the
disposal of some land piopcrty of the
Board in this district, v/bicb is being
Mr. uud Mrs. L. R. Williams and
little daughter Ruth arrived In the ci
ty on Thursday evening, and will remain for the summer at least. Mr.
.Williams will ussist on the Herald by
taking over Cite mechanical end of the
Preparations had been made on
unite an elaborate scale for the Catholic social lust Saturday, in the
grounds adjoining the church. Unfortunately the evening wus rainy, ne,
cessltatlng a curtailment of tlie prog
rum which lmd bee arranged.
Mr. and Mrs. J. \- Mirams are leaving the clly soon after the end or
tbe mouth, and may proceed to Australia, It Is stated. Mr. Mirams haa
heen the Instructor at tbe Recreation
Club almost since the time It was
je-orgunlzed, and lias worked folth-
inlly nnd efficiently.
Mr. uud Mrs. D, J. Anderson and
son, Robert, of Hiirdelt, Alta.. motored to Cranbrook last week, and huve
been spending lhe week visiting their
, relatives, Air nud Mrs. Fred Small,
jand Mr. ami Mrs. M. L, Smnll. They
bave been Interested lu looking over
the district lu tlie past few days.
The boys who ure eligible us to ago
should not fall to remember tbat the
end of the month wfll see the close
of the gopher competition put on by
the Beuttle-Noble Drug Store, and for
which real prizes are being offered
—and there Is the government bounty on gopher tails to boot. Thla Is
one time you can't ho o loser. See
their announcement.
The attention of tlie women of the
community Is dfrocted to the fact thnt
Hie annual Flower Show und Exhibition of Fancy Work held by the Women's Institute, will take place on
Thursday, August 24th, nt the O. W.
V. .A. Hall.
Copies of the prize list are now available an may ho obtained from tho
Secretary of the Institute, or through
any member.
Secretary. Women's Institute.
You'll Find Style and Value
Here as Always
$37.50 to $60.00
Word came to Uie city ou Thursday
thut a cave-In had occurred r.t the
Loop Tunnel, just beyond Mctlill-
vray, where u crew bus been at work
for some time, strengthening the old
structure, lt was net knowu how serious tho cave-iu was, hut ii was expected tho eastbound tn.in would be
beld up for some time at least,
Mr. Nlchol Thompson, well knowu
mining man, and president ot the
Vancouver Chamber of Mines, arrived in the city just after the close of
the mining convention at Nelson, and
went on up to the Sullivan Mine at
Mrs. J. Henderson left on Thursday
of this week, nfter a protracted stay
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. I..
Lundy, for Moose .law. where she will
visit at the home of a s.ui. A little
later she will proceed en lo Wi cousin, where she will visit with another sou.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Webster have arrived In the city from Saskatoon, and
expect to make tholr homo here. Mr.
Webster Is the new Swift Canadian
Co. representative In this part of the
south east Kootenay, the big territory formerly covered by O. N. Jacob-
son having been divided into twn. Mr.
Webster's territory now extends from
Klko west to the lake, and the brunch
Hull River Is to figure In Ihe movies again. It is stated. A locator for
the film scenes is now tn the district,
and along witr the camera men will
be here shortly.
Mr. und Mrs. 11. It. Hinton and fatu
liy are on holiday at IMucher Creek
for a couple of weeks, having motored there, accompanied by Mr. Hinton'H
parents who were hero on n brief visit.
It   FltlKK C1IK Ki:>   it
Fine Juicy, Milk-Pad
;;■*•. EACH.
'I'he Hrown I'oiillry Itaiiili
FORT STKKI.I.     -     B.C.
J. K. Chorlton
TERMS    -      Jl I'or t-oaaon
-- Pliono :tiiO -
I-huM I.
We v*1 Ci* tstn price. (uln« tor all
HmilB of furniture. Wo buy anything from a mouse trap to an auto*
\v   Vi. Kllby, Auctioneer nnd Valuer
EOlt SALE. — Larso Btoik lit locnl
brick. Apply Clark Wallace, Ho*
723, Crnnbrook, B.C. 30 tf
HOUSE POR RENT. - Fiiriilslioi] »c-
ven roomed bonne (throe beilrooma
anil Hlcepliig porch) I'or vein from
July _r,lh for six weeks. One or
the best homcH, centrally located.
II. E. Dill, Nelson, B.C. 20.88
lost. — Punch or koya Iah! woolt
end. unpiioHcd between font olllco
curlier nnd l.unonlcli Avciiuo. He*
ward. Kinder |i)cano loavo al Ho
raid Olllce. mill'
Mrs R.W. Edmonson
Certified 'I'Mohw, I..C.M.
I'h -  IISI
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
Fiiriilliiri* mnl  IIiikk.ii.-' Tramf/em-il
«»   r a o n i>:   ii s


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