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Cranbrook Herald Jun 29, 1922

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Array lUL
''•"' t'Avn I-W5S
Dairymen Are
Visitors in District
Kiitrrtahu'd by Hoard of Trado
Wt'dni'sday; Hoik K. 0.
Harrow SpcakN
An Interesting gathering look place
ui ilie Cranbrook Hotel on wednes-
dny evening of iliis week, when (Iiu
Hoard of Trade entertained u party
ol ubout sixteen prominent dairymen
ui' thu province. Those men liavo
boon unending iiiu convention or thu
H.c, Dairymen's Association at Ool-
ilt'ii, mid tho I rip down Uiu Columbia
ami Windermere VnlleyB wiih arranged lo allow them to see a pm-t nf tlm
province uiosl ol them wore not ac-
ijualnted with, umi iiiHteud <>t return-
Ing lo thu COABt iliruct from Qolden,
they lull trum this eity on Thursday.
The Hoard of Trude hud arranged
a Utile luncheon for tho visitors, ami
a number uf local fanners und business mun ulso met the visitors, umi
enjoyed listening to the speakers.
Mr. J. P. Pink, as president of tlie
Hoard of Trude, acted us chairman.
Aflor enjoying lunch und a sucial
time, the customary toast io "The
King" was honored, und the mayor
was asked to extend to the visitors
ti welcome to the city.
Mayor Genest, in responding, made
the visitors feel at home with a cordial welcome tu the city and district,
iind assured them of his interest in
dairying matters, relating something
of hfg young days on the farm in
Quebec tu prove that he had more
than an ordinary acquaintance with
tliis branch of agriculture.
Mr. Pinl.. in introducing the speakers during the evening, and announcing the few toasts, gave the visitors
u good idea of the varied resources
of which this district can boast. He
referred to the Sullivan Mine at Klmberley and the new concentrator now
being erected, and the increased output this will permit trom Kimberley;
tho sawmills, about forty-two in
number, all through the East Koot-
enay, employing ubout 2500 or 11000
men, instancing tn particular the
immense new plant of the B. C.
Sprtue Mf1'..., l.^.. at. Hmubcrton. In
regard c_j _ the - md _resu.irce--., gft .
Pink mentioned St. Mary's Prairie
and the possibilities of irrigation
there, aud stated that while the idea
of years ago that this was to be a
fruit cuuntry was now dispelled,
though small fruits did thrive, there
were great possibilities for stock.
and this was becoming generally realized. Mr. Fink also referred to
the development of power at Bull Hlver and Its wide distribution as among the resources of the district, and
the possilillity of the new pulp mill
nnd plant near Klko as u further industrial development or the near
Prof. King, of the Dept. of Animal
Husbandry, University of B.C., replied to the toasts offered to "The
Visitors,-' and gave some interest Ing
Impressions of this part of the prov
(m-<. as In- hint found them. He had
noticed, he said, that the lower part
of the Valley down which lie bad
come, did not show the same (level
opmeul us the upper end. He staled
thnt In dairying the day of the Ideal
Unit large acreage and largo herd*
vyuro requisite for success had pass- i
ed; thai Investigation had proved tlmt:
ihe mosl workable sized farms, uud
thoso most likely to product' profits,
were those between 40 ami »!'■ acres-,
in also, when run upon Bound, economical Hues. Ills advice to tll'B part
of Uio country would be to determine
the brood of entile most suitable to
tho conditions encountered here, ami
work for roiiiiuunliy breeding, aud
the itrong develop! i of that particular breed hi the district. Prof
KlOg also olltlinod what the university ls doing along hues of agricultural education, und how It wns p.un-
iied Iii tlie near future to enlarge tbo
scope of this work.
M. Heron, or Kelowuu, vice-pros-
ident of the Kelowna Creamery Co.,
and welt known rancher there on a
large scale, also responded for the
visitors, outlining what irrigation
had brought about fn the Okanagan
in enhancing land values, nnd how
this part of the province had room
for thousands of sottlers if only irrigation could be brought Into practice where it hccjus to hi needed.
V. R. Ward, being asked to propose
thu toast to "The Grazing Industry,''
gave as ono reason for the apparent
uon-dcvelopment of this part of the
Valley In the eyon of the visitors
lho fact tbat up to now a good deal
of the land has been held under timber licenses, and ou tlie exhaustion
of tlie timber stand, was only now
becoming available for agricultural
purposes. He urged tbe Importance
of Irrigation for the raising of fodder
crops for stock, but showed how the
projects were too big for Individual
effort, making It a matter for tbe
government to take up.
T, P. MacKenzie, drafting Cotnmis-
On Tuesday morning of this weok,
June 117th, Miss Alice Brown ot this
clly became the bride of Mr. Gordon
Adams O'Connort of Trail, B.C. Tbe
wedding excited considerable Interest
here, the bride having been a
wnll known figure in the life of tho
young peoule of thu city. She 18 the
Ui ird daughter of Mr. and Mrs. VV.
It, Ilrown, or Norbury Avenue, and
lias been resident lu this city for a
long time.
Tho ceremony took pluce at the
HantiHi Church, Rev. B, VV MacKay
officiating, In the absence ot Uev, VV.
'j', Taiiscult, the pastor, wlio bud been
expected back hi time tor the cere-
iv. The bride entered the church
shortly after 11,80, ou the arm of ber
brother. Kl*. Harold Hrown, by whom
siie was also given lu niurlage, while
thn wnddlUJi march was being played
by Mrs. Turner. Arrayed in a dress of
white organdie and white satin, and
a hat. uf white georgette trimmed with
roses ami si reamers, the bride looked charming and resplendent. She
also carried a brldul bouquet ot oph-
lla rosos.
Miss Kihel Chrpp. the bridesmaid.
wore a dress of pink swiss, with a
nink and white luce hut. and carried
a butiuuet of pink russell roses. Mr.
Alan Hrown, brother of tbe bride.
acted as best man.
Friends of thn bride had decorated
the church very effectively with potted plants, roses, peonies, pausles
and other flowers, giving the ceremony a setting of full summertime
beauty. During tlie signing of the
register Mrs. J. Norgrove gave a vocal solo, "My Dear."
Following the ceremony, the bridal
nurty repaired to tlle home of the
bride's parents where a buffet lun-
-heon wa-* served to about thirty-five
ziiests. Tlie house was decorated in
nink nud white with streamers, roses
-and cut flowers, and the wedding
-ake occupied a prominent place on
.; decorated table. MrB. C. N. Parker and Mrs. D. Campbell wer* nour-
lug tea, and u number or young
friends assisted in the serving.
The happy pair were escorted to
the station bv a contingent of their
*">*lei,«'s. imd mor-t had gut/ieretl .-.».
U>e depot to give them a farewell before the truln left for tbe west, and
• o wish them well. The bride's go-
ine away dress was a suit of navy
blue nicotine trimmed with black
cire braid, over a blouse of peach
g-eorgettc and a hat trimmed wtth
jade green batavia braid.
Mr. and Mrs. O'Connor will make
tlieir horue in Trail, where the groom
is eniuloyed with the Consolidated
Mining & Smelting Co. They will
make a short stay In Nelson before
proceedlne on to the smelter city,
and the best wishes of their many
friends find expression In the time
honored hope that thev may enjoy a
long aud prosperous married life.
Many gifts from friends here testli-
tied amply to the popularity the bride
enjoyed in Cranbrook-
The schools complete their labors
for the term "'is week, und the long
Viiciitioii openg ""at brings joy to the
kiddies and relief to the teachers.
A. Hennessey, of this city
has boon in Nelson this week attend
lug meetings of delegates from the
Kootenay district, on Tuesday and
Wednesday, when a child hygiene
council was formed. She was among
those to niiike an address, her subject
dealing particularly with the care
and training of children under school
age. In the election of officers for
the council. Mrs. Hennessey was el*
ected to a place on the executive an
the representative froH1 Crotibrook
Prof. Hay,
of Instruction
illlure,   ltiiym.1
cr of Mm-  Hn
i  member of the staff
al the School of Agrlc-
ui, Alberta, und anoth-
family of technically
Will Nominate,
loses LIFE l\
District    Com nil ion    Tuesday]
Kvenliig Next UIU Name
liy-Fleetioii (nndidiile
ordou Tayjor Sliceumbs From
Accident on Monday East;
Brought Home for Burial
the i
At an executive m. el tug of
tlie Cranbrook Conservative Am
tlou held on Monday evening ol
week, It was decided to call Hie
district nominating convention tor
the provincial by-electluu for Tuesday of next weel., July -1th. The
meeting will be held in the O.W.V.A.
Hull, at s p.m. Delegates were appointed from lhe Craubrook Association soniy time ago, with the proper
alternates, while from the outside
points representation by proxy will
bu allowed from places which cannot
end delegates. Seventeen delegates
were nuined tu represent the ciiy organisation, aiiil about au equal number of delegates is allowed from tlie
outside pointt, In the riding, according to the strength of tho voters' list
iu these places.
The seventeen delegates named
from the city organization are an
J. T. Sarvis, Mrs. M. \V. Patton,
A. Graham, W. P. Cameron, Mra.
J. W. Spence, H. W. Herchmer, E.,
A. Hill, M. A. Benle, F. W. Burgess,
P. H. Dezall, P. A. Williams, Dr. .1.
W, Hutledge, Mrs. J. Norgrove, S.
Taylor, W. P. Attrldge, N. A. Wal-
linger and D. McFarlane.
The alternates, in the order of election, are the following:
T. Caven, Mrs. K. A. Beale, T. M.
Stewart, W, Stewart, J. Beaton, A.
Some ot the outside points have already named their deoigates, and ttj
is expected thut ull points will be represented at the meeting on Tuesday,1
Initigjaau-or-by ftfoxy.- - ■■■"*■ ...
"Present indications are that only
one name will be brought up before
the convention, that of Mr. N. A I
Walllnger, who Is too well kiuwn Id.
the district to need an introduucliou
in any pari of the riding. The circumstances connected with his dismissal from tho government service
are still fresh in the public mind,j
and the tardiness uf the Premier's
explanation has tended to create a:
further antagonism against the government* espe-iaJV am.,'*,. t'.."--j *'■•!
have taken tlie trouble to go into
this particular matter for themselves.
It is understood that If Mr. WalJingcr
consents tu allow his name tu go up
for nomination at the convention, the
public at large will huve every opportunity to judge for themselves as
to the issue.
lany friendi
a in  the ciiy expressed
nest   regret
when   ii   was   learned
Monday  tin
it  Gordon  Taylor    hud
Park By-Law
Carries Easily
Villi* is Quite Decisive in Furor
in' l-iiiviiliiiir riiijiiiiiuiiil
For Kiddies
I succumbed at Swifl Current, following the effects of his distressing accident at Sceptre, Sask., Ius| Wednesday, lie was tlie son of Mr. uud
Mrs. Unbelt Taylor, of this city, the
eldest in their family of live. Born
at Arnprlor, out., neatly twenty*two
years ago. he Came here with his
parents when about two years of
age, and so hud grown up from childhood in this city. Especially to tliu
older residents here he was well
Known, and among them genuine expressions of sorrow were exchanged
ai the circumstances which took toll
of tlie life which hud just reached tiie
years of early manhood, and showed
every promise of reflecting the qualities that, go lo muke a sterling character. He was tlm friend of many of
the young people iu Hie city, and admired by the older ones for the fine
qualities his young life hud showed,
and thin made il harder to realize
that his days had run their course,
and that the slender thread uf life
had been torn apart by uccldent.
Later particular* of the accident
which ho met with on Wednesday last
showed thut while working on u
fuijn some three miles out of Sceptre
witli a gasoline pumping outfit, the
belt came off. Apparently deceased
must have tried to guide Ii on with
his foot, for ho wii;.. caught iu the
pulley, and his foot almost cut off at
the instep, and carried around the
wheel twice before the engine stopped. He wus glvon Ihe best attention
possible Ihere, and taken to Swift
Current the following morning. At
(he hospital there ou feunday a Moose
|nw surgeon ampiititled (he leg at
fhe knee In an effurt-lo arrest blood-
poisoning, but to no avail, nnd ou
Monday lie passed away, it wus
fthought that a transfusion of blood
might save his life, and as a lust resource his mother underwent this
operation hi the hope that it would
save hor sou. but even thfs sacrifice
only staved off the end for a short
Miss Alice Hrown. whose wedding
took Dlace on Tuesday of this week
i the honored guest at two gath-
erings, which her friends mude the
opportunity to present to her something tangible us a reminder of the
friendships formed during the years
she ba-i been In Cranbrook, The
Joy Club, of which she was an active
member, presented Miss Brown with
a pair of cut class and silver vase«.
at a social held on Friday, the lfith
Inst., alou_r with an address, which
put Into words what the gift was
Intended to express in a more tangible form. On Thursduv of lasl week,
at tiie home of Mrs. Dan Campbell.
Miss Hrown was again called upon to
occunv the central place as honored
guest nt u social given by the Rabek-*
uh Lodce, at whicli about forty Re-
bekaliK und Oddfellow*) were present.
The evenlua pnssed very pleasantly
wiih music nml curds, and a substantial presentation was made to the
member who was soon then to enter
upon life's grentesl adventure, In the
shape of a cul aloes water set, consisting of pitcher und glasses.
Mr. Fred l,ndge,*'oi 'hie' City Tratis-
ler ofllce, wlio lias been lu the city for
ihe past ten yeara or so, expect to
he removing tu the coast some time
next montii to take up residence
Work lias alreudy commenced on
the work of reconstrmllng the feed
the warehouse (his weok some smoke
ed last week by fire. Iu clearing
away some of the burnt contents of
the warehouse this yeck some smoke
iv a H found from material still smouldering. No light has been thown on
the possible cause of the fire.
COntlnied oa Pm* Win)
trained agriculturists, wus in the
cltj for u short time this week, on n
vlsli to Ills brother. Mr. Angus Hny,
lion 1-;. D, Harrow, minister of ag-i
ilculiiire, who was In the city for a,
short time thin weok, proceeded
straight back from this city to Victoria, not intending to take the trip
lip tlie okanagan contemplated by
some of the visiting dairymen. Mr.
Harrow attended the dairymen'*
meeting at Golden, aud accompanied
them on their trip down the Valley
to this city, where he is, of course,
no stranger, Questioned by the Herald us to the possibilities In regard
to the irrigation uf St. Marys Prairie,
he was not able to give any definite
Idea ns lo the acreage that might be
Included lu such a scheme, nor what
the ulllmr.te cost of tlie wuter might
be per acre of land to be Irrigated.
These were factors, he stated, tbat
would enter into the practicability of
a Rchentu or thls kind, and would be
included In the engineers' reports
which were now on file In the de
partment of lands, which was more
Intimately concerned with tbt matter Mrs.  J. Taylor, Cranbrook,
than his own department. Parkin family, croai.
The funeral of lhe late Hugh Weir.
of Moyie. who was killed lasl Thursday In au explosion during some
stumping being done in the road
work tliere, took place here on Saturday last. Thc deceased had only
set off three of lhe four charges laid
for blasting, and no reason can be
assigned for his failure to set off the
fourth and get clenr, except that he
waR overtaken by a spell of sickness.
and became insensible. He wns nbout fifty yeurs of age. und thoroughly
accustomed to (hat work. He bulled
originally from Ontario, bul had lived at Moyie for n considerable time.
He leaves a wire and fnmily, for
whom much sympathy is expressed.
His aged father ts also still living In
tbe east.
At the funeral floral tokens wero
sent by the following:
Family, pillow; Mr, and Mrs. Q.
W. Wardner. Moyle, spray; Mr. ami
Mrs. McKny, Klmberley, spray;-Mr
and Mrs. Frank Wesl, Kimberley,
spray; Citizens of Moyle, wreath
Mr. J. S. Stevens, spruy; Mr. nnd
Shoot! Biff! Binpl Ban?! IVal-
lop! Goal!!!
Enquiries have been pouring in to
the ('ranbrook Football Club by the
score from people who are anxious
o know what the program will be
or the preseni season,
These enquiries come from all
types of enthusiasts, some who have
undoubtedly been players of considerable note at some period In their
lifetime. Others were spectators In
the old days but who know the game
ud would like to see the Cranbrook
team back iu the limelight, as they
were In the old days when they were,
tho pride of Crows Nest Pass.
Iu Cranbrook wc have some of (he
best material that goes to muke for
first class football, which like other
tennis, wns somewhat neglected ow
lug to the war and exigencies sub-
soiiucni to it. Fortunately, however,
Ihey ure gradually getting back
morn interesting times, and the time
In now not far distant when football
will once again come Into its own.
On July 1st nl 11 a.m., the Cran
brook hoys will appear in the field
against Klmberley, who claim a team
of stalwart players Intent on Inking
lhe honors of (lie day.
All the old veteran playerfi nnd
supporters will be expected to turn
out und give the home team a shout,
us In the olden duys. (Note—Exclte-
uble persons please refruln from
kicking otlier  spectators.)
The Club is now in process of
formation and will be completely organized at some future date, which
will appear  in  the press.
Following In the Crunbrook line-up
for Ihe gume on Saturday next ut 11
a.m., when the locals meet Klmberley;
Sinclair Forster
Half Hacks
Johnston       Morris       Tnylor
White, Malculm, Watson, Henderson
Uaferee—Tain McDonald
For the By-Law   '22'i
Aguinst       S8
By-low No. 212, the Parks Hy-luw
thus carried quite decisively, getting
well over the three-fifths majority
a money by-law calls for. Many have
expressed surprise that the opposition shown to ihe by-law was as lurge
ih it wus. Tho energetic work of
the Rotary Club was without question
responsible for thc strong vote iu fa-
■or of thy scheme, and lo them Cranhrook will owe the actual Inception
if its park.
RUN precedinb dope here   JST
The Rotary Club members have
heen working very hard lo get the
by-law through. The city voters' li.-t
was divided up and each member
given a portion to cover hy personal
interview, so that everyone on lhe
list was lo be given first hand information as tu (he [talk proposals. Thc
children's parade on Tuesday evening wus au undertaking planned by
the Rotarlans, and the number of
inrs engaged showed the strength of
the sentiment behind (he park movement The city bund was at the
heuil of Hie procession, and there
were Upwards of thirty cars and
trucks in tlie procession, loaded down
to the gunwales lu some Instances
with kiddies who certainly made enthusiastic boosters for the park ami
swimming pool.
Other advertising methods were utilized by Hie Rotarlans In their effort to put the by-law over properly,
Inn (lie issue never really seemed in
loubt, sentiment in all parts of thc
ilty favoring the scheme, the opposing elements encountered being few
and far between.
time. Mr. and Mrs. Tnylor lert this
ity on Thursday for Swift Current,
after having received the news of the
I'lie remains were brought to the
city for interment here, the funeral
taking place on Weilnesduy afternoon. Rev. Dj. W. McKay, pustor oi
Knox church, offlcluled at the services, which were attended by a
lurge mun ber of friends. The pall
beurers were six of deceased's young
friends. Messrs. Frunk Bamford, Vincent Fink, Hugh Simpson, P, Fran-
ken, Orville Thompson and Wm. Atchison. The wealth of floral tributes
in evidence ut the obsequies was eloquent testimony"to the feeling thc
tragic occurrence aroused in the
city, among friends ot tiio family.
To the bereaved parents, brothers
und sister, and all other relntives
.sinterest sympathy bus been extended from all quurters. Flowers were
sent at tl.e funeral from the following:
Family, pillow; Mr. and Mrs. Simon  Taylor and Mabel,    gates  ajar;
Mr. und Mrs. Alex Tnylor, Culgary.
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. c. C. Snowden,
Calgary, pillow; Mrs. J. B. Henderson,  wreath;  Marlon aud    Kathleen
Henderson,  spray;    Mr.    and    Mrs
Bndhutu, spray; Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Bowness, floral basket; Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Dezall, wreath; Mr. und Mrs.
Noble, spray; Mr. Orville Thompson,
heart; Mr. J. Hesson, spruy; Mr. and
Mrs.   Shields,    Vancouver,    wreath;
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Johnson and Thlr-
2a, Fernie, spruy; Miss Elsie Beattie,
spray;    Mrs. J.   K.    Bartholomew,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Ruddy, Jaffray.
spruy; Miss Annie McBurnie, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spence, spray;
Mr.   and  Mrs.   Fred  Small,  spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Jordan, spray; Mr. Cecil Reade, spray; Mr. aud Mrs. C.
J. Little, spruy; Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
McNubb, Waldo, wreath; Ladies' Aid
Knox Church, spruy;  Mr.  ami Mrs,
Bulment, spray;  Mr. and Mrs.    N,
Thompson, spray; Miss Grace    Hig
gins, spray;  Mr.  and Mrs.  '1'owriss
spray;   Mr. nud  Mrs.  K.  S.  McKee
spruy;  Mr. and Mrs.  C,  N.   I'urkei
uud family, spray;  Fdna and  Kmiim
Taylor, spray; Mr. and Mrs.  Beech,
spruy;   Irene A  Bros.,  spruy;    Mr,
nud Mrs.  Fink and  family,    spray;
Dr.  und  Mrs.  Kulledge.  spruy;   Miss
Doris,  spray;   Mr. nnd  Mrs.
spray;  Mr.  und Mrs.  W.  K
spray; Mr. W. P. Hill and Stanley,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. R. Bartholomew,
spray;   Mr.  Franzen,    spray;    Mrs.
Bamford und Frank, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Jas. Crowe und family, spray;
Mr. and   Mrs. W.  E.  Worden    and
family, spray;  Mr. and Mrs. Baxter
aud family, spray;  Mr. Harry Booth,!
spray; Mr. and Mrs. l). McFarlnnerj
spruy; Mr. and Mrs. Grady and Bert,
spray; Mr. aud Mrs,  Dallas, spray;
Ross Saskatoon Lumber Co., Waldo,
wreath;    A.F,   and  A.M.    No.  U,
star;   Rocky   Mountain   Chapter  No.
125, wreath; Mr. ami Mrs. Joe Campbell, spray; Miss Frances Drummaml,
spray;   Messrs.  Arthur and    Robert
Burch, spray; Mr. and Mrs. D. Burton and family, spray;    Miss   Edith
•[Advertising the
West in the East
Cranbrook, B.C.,
June 29, 1932
The Honorable John Oliver,
Premier,  Victoria,  B.C.
Dear Sir;
l acknowledge your letter of the
ITth In answer to mine of the lst
Inst., ami Hie 10th inst. This letter
purports to he an enquiry, but ly It
ao? It consists of a number of ex
parte statements or charges upon
which you do not ask me for au explanation, and on which, in conclusion, you slate your decision has been
What kind of an enquiry is this?
What opportunity have you given me?
This Is the letter which should have
beeu sent me before dismissal, or
in any cao In answer to my letter
asking for the reasons for my dismissal, which l forwarded to the Deputy
Minister uf Finance, dated ;trd of April lasl. These charges can all be
satisfactorily explained, but at fer
r refusal to give uie these reas-
, ami your direct intimation on
r last visit here thai I could
have an enquiry, 1 must again ask
you to grant my request for an enquiry. I
I have Hie honor to be, Sir,
Your obedient .servant, |
visniNt; ii.uitY.iiK>
The party of agriculturists who visited this district over Wednesday ev-
ning expressed themselves as highly
gratified with the warm reception ac-
EOi'ded them here. They came down
from Holden. where liie meetings of
the B.C. Dairymen's Association were
Id. ami very enthusiastic meetings
were reported there, aud also at Invermere, where they made a stop on
the journey down. A number of the
visitors were in the south-east Kout-
inay for the first time, and were ag-
eeably surprised at the wide variety
of resources the district could show
A number of them were planning a
trip up the Okuiiugui) Valley on their
wny home to the coast.      They left
here on Thursday's train.
The party was made up ag follows:
Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister of agriculture; J. W. Berry, Chilliwack: F.
Overland and R. Qulrre. Dairy Dept.,
Victoria; J. W. Fletcher. Chilliwack;
B, Raper, Okanagan; M. Heron, Kelowna; M. Deaue and W. Deane.
mainland; E. W. Wells. Sardis; A. W.
Hunter. Armstrong; Prof. H. M.
King. Dept. of Animal Husbandry,
University of B.C.; Henry Rive, Dalrf
Commissioner, Dept. of Agriculture,
Victoria. Mr. Angus Hay, Ea*t Koolenay district agriculturist, of this city, was also with the party, and was
reponible in a large measure for the
visit of the parly to this city.
Arrungements are now In readiness
for thc big Dominion Day Celebra-
ilou being put un by the Retail Merchants' Association of this city. Fea-
mres of the day will be the football
match between Cranbrook and Kim-
tierley, the Boy Scouts events, both
morning ami uflernoon, the baseball
games afternoon and evening, and
athletic events fn the afternoon. The
last item on the program is the big
dance a( the Auditorium, commencing at !) p.m. sharp, with Robinson's
Orchestra in attendance. Members
of the association will be required on
duly at (he grounds as follows, and
ire asked to bo in readiness promptly
at the times Muted: At 10 a.m.—J.
Delany, P. Adnms, R. P. Moffalt, J.
M. Clark (Y.M.CA.). J. A. Walker,
C. J. Liltle.-J. Manning, II. Collier.
12 noon—R Eye.     l p.m.—W,   H.
Attractions of This Section For
Motor Tourists Uvts
l'u Illicit?
A frk-ud has sent to this office a
-opy of the Toruuto Ulobe of June 17,
in which un article appears In the
automobll section on the attractions
of tlie Orand Circle motor trail,
which will be completed when the
last lap of the Btiuff-Windermere
road is finished up. which in anticipated this fall. This tour includes
Calgary, Banff, Windermere, Cranhrook, Klngsgate, Spukaue. Portland,
San Francisco, Vo.;?.uite, Big Trees,
i-os Angeles, Yellowstone Park, Ula-
cier Purk. Cardston aud Lethbridge.
Tliis gives ,t 5.000 mile trail of unpal-
9.11 ed beauty.
'Uipunyiug (he urticl- lu the
Tur-'iito oiobe is a sketch map, showing lhe trail marked prominently,
'This map," says the Olobe, "depicts
the route of what ig probably the
world's gremes-t and most splendid
motor trail.   Luid out and construct-
1 under the supervision of the I'nited States and Canadian Federal
Highways Departments, it j« believed
tbat the 'grand circle' will attrat't
many thousands of tourists from all
er the I'nited States and Canada.
The final link in the Canadian section,
anticipated, will be completed by
the first of August, aud it is estimated that the first year of operation
wil) attract 10.000 cars lo Baufl aud
the Canadian Rocktas."
Splendor of Orand Circle Unparalleled,' says the heading of the uc-
ompauy article in tbe Globe, whlcb
goes on as follows:
A splendid blue ribbon of trail,
,000 miles loug, threading together
the ten finest sceuic jewels of the
Western continent—-that is what
Western motor maps will show by
the end cf the coming summer. It
s called the "Grand Circle Tour,"
and it will offer tbe most wonderful
variety cf natural scenery accessible
by any motor road in tbe world. One
last link in the chain, only a few
miles now in length, remains to be
• omplei£d- Then the road will be open to Uui,iiiuturists_pf..ibp continent.
This unfinished section, from tbe
VermfHun summit down to the Columbia valley, will, government engineers say, be ready for traffic by August neit. Throughout the past winter, in spite of the difficult conditions
occasioned by the heavy snowfall in
the mountains, a force of men bas
been busily engaged clearing the last
nine mile-*. All that now remains to
be done is the grading and widening
of the unfinished portions of the road.
Then the great loop, dream of a few
far-visioned men, will be completed
and the stream of tourists may flow
along this unparalleled motor highway.
\ Magaiflceit Rente
What will it mean? It will mean
that the motorist may start at Calgary—as this its a loop highway he
may, of course, start at any other
point on it he desires—travel west
through the grassy foothills to the
great front door of the Rockies,
which fs. incidentally, the gateway to
the Banff National Park. At Banff,
where there Is already a motor campsite as well as several good hotels,
he may linger to bathe in the sulphur
hut springs, play golf among the
clouds or fir»h in some of the numerous well-stocked lakes or streams.
From Banff the road proceedR vast-
ward to Castle, thence by a short detour to the wonderful Lake Louise
region to Moraine Lake and the rugged sublimity of the Valley of the
Ten Peaks. Returning, is climbs by
easy grade* to the Vermilion pam.,
£,264 feet, then drops down to the
Columbia valley, through the Kootenay National Park to Invermere.
Ghen AccfH*. le Sreak (t-nadeir
Kvery mile of the way through
the Canadian Park* ha* been built
with an eye to easy travelling   and
cenjc grandeur.    Giant  peaks, often
Wilson, J. | Pink, 11. R. Hinton, H. j 	
L. Grady, A, P, Noble. C. A. Towriss,. helmeted  with  a  snowcap  centuries
It.  Hayman, A.  D. Bridges. G. Sin- old,    guard the    way.    Deer,    wild
olalr, G.  W.  Patmore, P.   M.  Mac-1 sheep, elk and goat may be seen feed-
Pherson, W. Kilby, A. Ashworth (G.  ing efarlesaiy on    the   slopes,    and
Street, w.V.A.1.   P.   Williams,   P,   Sullivan, j practically every valley holds a blue
IHII,:{  p.m.—J,    IV)Wley.      J.   P.   Scott.jhike stocke.!  with  trout.    From the
hairman. Divide the road runs through hither-
,_^, __ j in unopened country, which Ig one of
the richest both in scenery and big
The Weston Store will re-open fori
business next  week with a sale, andj
game  in  'he Rockies.    From Invermere it drops south, skirts the beau-
some new stock added. B. Weston!
haH puschased the stock of (he Was- "' Wlnderffl«« and Colombia
ton estate, nnd will conduct the bus- M| ,,le Ia,ter ,lie f,OI,rpe «' the
Iness, j mighty Columbia river, through deep-
,___, -««■^Ilade(, r°reBtS t0   the    In,ernatlonal
^^' Boundary, which It cutu iust north __f
W_,„,o Brio..,,., thre. oil,. . _,.,.„_,, ^IH^VZ Z*„l
north of town, which has been operating as the Columbia Brick Company, report they have now a slock
of 75,000 brick on hand, which they[
havo accumulated since slurting their
kiln lust fall. The price and finality
compares very favorably with that of
imported brick, aud wllh proper sup-
Mtirgatroyd, t*l»ray; ;Mr ,and Mrs. | purt when huilding operations the
Harry Doris . #\-ay; Mrs. Hanley and contemplated the brickyard should
family, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Wood- again become one of the flourishing
■Mi ipny- industries of tha dletrict.
Perry it swings south over excellently constructed roads through Spokane, Walla Walla and Pendleton,'
where It link,, up with the Columbia
Highway from Portland. Then It
drops down p.im the eastern entrance to Crater Hake National Park,
to Sun Francisco and Ixis Angeles.
'asHM Famous Parks
From this point a short detour will
«■*■>«) PAGS    TWO
Thursday, June *2»th, IM.
Fair Warning About
Your Eyes
You  can  abuse  them.
You can't trifle with nature.
Bnt listen!
You cun't handle soft pitch
with your bare hands without
smirching them.
You can't take a diet of poison and expect to live, It can't
be done.
You citn't see plainly without
glosses if your sight is impaired—the more you try, the worse
your sight  will become.
The wearing ot scientifically
constructed glasses will end
your eye troubles.
Trust us for liie help you require.
Jewel.i'b ami Opticians
lto Cranbrook fitrald
Published every Thursday.
Editor and Proprietor
Subscription Price ..
lo -United .Slates .. .
S'-MiO per year
. &_.*>(> per year
"Wll*   n   MUnlou   Without   a   Hut-ali-'
1'rlotdU by  Union  Labor
Adfsrt laing ItateB -jn Application.
Chang*)* for Atlvertlilnff MUST be in
tbli offleo WeduQKilay noon the current
week to Huciire tUuntloa.
THURSDAY, JUNE 29th, 15)22
(Prom the Ottawa Journal)
The Citizen!*' Research Institute or
Canada has just issued a bulletin in
relation lo the eost of government by
the provinces whieh makes serious
leading. It is a story of large increases in expenditure and also iu
taxation. The two things go together. As between 1918 and 1920 the
record of expenditure by the provinces, on a per capita h.-.sis, is as follows;
at once
I. .B0
British Columbia
New Brunswick
Nova Scotia
P. E. Island
Two things strike the
in the foregoing table: First, the
comparative steadiness of the Eastern provinces; and second, the magnitude uud rapid increase of outgo
among the Western provinces. No
one can study these figures without
a feeling of anxiety. Por example,
an Increase of nearly 77 per cent. In
British Columbia In two years, or
from $16.87 pur head of the population to J29.S4, rather suggests thut
the limit of safety has been reached.
Manitoba comes next with GO per
cent, advance, and Ontario follows
with 41 per cent. In the case of our
own provinco amounts are smaller,
but an Increase of 41 per cent, in two
years Is rather alarming. One explanation of the high volume of expenditure ln the West is to be found
In the fact that Ihey liavt gone rather
extensively into road building, and
have Incurred heavy liabilities ou
account of education; but that does
not explain everything.
Anxiety is apt to deepen as thu
whole account is analyzed. Debt
charges run very high. Under that
lieuii the per capita outlay In British
Columbia 1B $4.84, iu Alberta $2.70, In
Saskatchewan $2.00 and in Manitoba
$2.88, as compared with SU cents in
Ontario and Sti cents iu Quebec. British Columbia spends $4.7:: for education, Alberta $11.29, Saskatchewan
|3.34 und Manitoba $2.63 as aguimt
$1.91 by by Ontario and 7"> cents by
Quebec. Such figures are at least
suggestive. What really startle:! |
however, is the outgo for legislation
and general government, under which]
head British Columbia takes first,
place with $8.07. Manitoba takes second Place With $2.IS, while Ontario)
is well down lu lhe list witli $1.20 i
Similarly, the admlnairatlon of Justice In the Western provinces appear*
lo cost much more than In the K.isi.
the difference being between $2.50 in
Alburtu and 53 cents per caplla In
In the revenue we get n glimpse
of another aspect of this matter.
Tuxes yield $10.32 In British Columbia, $11.97 in Alberta und $8.33 in Saskatchewan, us compared with %HM
in Ontario and %i.U In Quebec. The
revenues of British Columbia reach
$23.07 per head, nnd expenditures
$29.80, which means that the difference h»s to be met by borrowing. Alberta falls short by 80 cents per head
and Manitoba by 82. Ontario docs
not balance by 30 cents. On the
other hand, Quebec in 1920 received
40 cents per capita more than she
paid out, is it reserevd for Quebec
to teach the other provinces prudence? Whether she does it or not,
we must all see that altered economic conditions press imperatively for
economy by the Dominion, the provinces and the municipalities. Thc
puce must be slowed down.
The Citizens' Research Institute
asks one exceedingly pertinent and
rather searching question: "To whal
extent do these rising per capita expenditures absorb the citizens' potential savings, yhlch otherwise would
be made available for development of
industry and commerce?" Obviously,
we cannot eat our pudding and have
ii too. If provincial administration
is extravagant, and takes from the
people nu increasing amount year after year in taxation, other interests
muy suffer by the diversion. This
whole matter bus reached a point
where the people must do some sober
thinking. Simple prudence und sanity
demand It, aB everyone must see who
dispassionately looks »t the facts.
BREAD '    :i
...... *t|tf
( V For man)
__B) nhvslclans b
frum Ilia Craubrook
tills date,
Dr. Oreen of Movie was in lhe city
Ihis week ou business.
The smelter at Marysvllle Is expected lo be ready to blow in within
ninety days.
A monster celebration Is planned
for Port Steele ou the 4th of July
this yiar.
C. U. Pollen, manager of the Es-
talla Mine, Fort Steele, is expected
to return from England shortly.
Tlie report has come from London
The scientific -w
is a Chiropractic announcement
You cun huve uo Idea or tbe
wonderful benefits of this Method ot Healing until you consult us and learn hy practical
C. VV. Huffman, D.C.
< NlltOl'ltAlTOIt
Huker Streel,
(Over   McCreery   Bros.)
tat   physicians have pro-   li
V\   scribed yeast for tho A
■J1!   correction of certain
1  physical  disarrange-
!  mentSi such as bells,
I constipation,   pimples
&o.ftd intestinal troubles.<
k'$j Royal Veast Cakes j
\ij   aro rid. in vitamincs \
and serve to tone up
Royal  ,j,
Tg   the blood.
,v    Yeast Cakes nre on
] i
|   sale in practically every jl
grocery store. Send I
;i name ar.d address for >.-I
\\j froe copy "Koyal i4\
Yeast   Cakes  lo
J. Better Health."
e. w. GiLLtrrr company limited j
Kenneth Compboll, M.H.P., tor
Nelson, slates I hut a contract hUG
been given to Messrs. DeWolf &,
I Ham, contractors und engineers of
I this city, for tho second nine miles
of the Ymir roud. This firm recently
| secured the cuutraet for the first nine
miles of the roud out of Nelson, it
will be remembered, and this second
contract will complete tlie road from
Nelson to Ymir. The price on the
second contract has not yet been announced, but preliminary work on
the right of wuy has already commenced, it is stated, ll Is believed
to be lho Intention of the government
to itself construct ihe remaining 35
niileB south from Ymir to the International boundary,
Arrangements bttVO heen made for
membera of the Lethbrldgo and Cran*
brouk Rotary Clubs to journey lo
Pernio on Wednesday, July 12th lo
organize the Rotary Club there. The
Lethbrldge dub has been active in
organizing clubB in Southern  D. <\.
I Inning aiurted tho clubs at Cranbrook
| and Nelson .and will also have Uie
' honor of ushering in the uew club at
Pernie. Quite a number of local Ro-
j tnriaiis expect to motor up for the itt-
I etltutlon of the new club.
Rt. Rev, A. J. Doull, Bishop of the
Diocese of Koolenay, was a visitor in
the city for a short time this week.
He arrived on Weilnesduy, and on
Thursday morning, St. Peter's Duy,
wag tlie celebrant at communion service In Christ Church. Later In Hie
day be motored to Kimberley with
Rev. F. V. Harrison lu visit some
parishioners, und left again for some
points farther east in lift, large diocese. The Bishop Is expected io pay
another visit io Cranbroolt in the fall.
% .
' M
Ihul King Edward has been stricken
with illness, und the coronation ceremonies are to be postponed.
The  Bishop of Koolenay  and  New
Westminster  wus in the    city    last
week-cud   ami   administered   the   rite
confirmation to three candidates.
G. H. Thompson returned ou Saturday from Fernie where he represented the Coal Company at the inquest on three of the victims iu the
The death occurred on Sunday
morning last, at the St. Eugene Hospital, of Edward Seymour, of this
city. He had been ailing for some little time, and three or four weeks ago
was removed to Ihe Hospital, wliere
It was seen a week or more ago that
he was fulling. He was (if) years of
age, and but little is known of his
curly life, lie came hero from Bad-
bury some twenty-five years ago,
and worked in the district us camp
cook for a few years In the railroad
and sawmill camps which were then
in operation close to the ciiy. About twenty years ago he opened up
tho City Bakery on Hanson Avenue.
which he has conducted ever since.
Deceased was unmarried, and of a
Cftpt, L. Kile, who has 'been In
charge of the Salvation Army work
here since tt re-opened lest fall, left
on Thursday for Pentlcton, whore
he takes charge of ibe Army work
there as senior officer. Ho has met
with good success in his efforts here,
In spite of the discouragements encountered. Ho has heen on holiday
at the Coast, and returned the ond
of last week, conducting his farewell
services here on Sunday last.
Two lady officers will be stationed
in Cranbrook from now on. Captain
Tlgerstegt will be the officer in
charge, assisted by Lieut, Sherrilf.
Both these officers have recently been
engaged in the Army work at Kamloops. The Captain is now on furlough for a period of six weeks or
so. nnd will not be here till the expiration of thai time. Lieut. Sherrl.lt
I was expected to arrive on Thursday
of this week to take up thc work and
carry on till the arrival of the captain.
There has been a general change of
locations for Salvation Army officers
in all parts of Ilie west, this being
along the linos of ihelr policy which
keeps the officer., moving round from
lime tu time.
(Fernle Free Preue)
A team Of ton goir players from
Cranbrook and Waldo arrived in town
on Hn* 171 11 lo nice! lhe local Club
team, Two events wen? pulled off,
the teams lining up us follows: Visitors, Graham, Stevenson, white, McPhee, Nash, Thompson, Qrubb, Ron-
ertson Binill.gs xziitinm ziiiiffin wilt
erlaon, Billings and Heale; Fernie,
Watson, Herchmer, Irvine, Mitchell,
Stewarl, Kastner, Hayne, Wallace,
Wood and Marshall, in both competitions, tho visitors were badly worsted. The only Cranbrook man to win
Ills game in the morning, was ottrold
friend, Ceo, Stevenson, who won from
Sherwood Herchmer by one hole. Iu
the afternoon. Herclimer and Watson
also lost to Stevenson and Graham by
one hole; all the other Fernie player.-;
being victorious. A delightful day
was spent by all, the visitors being
entertained to a fine luncheon at Hie
Club House.
i|iiict disposition.    While well known
among  the  older  residenls    of    the
town, he was not a man to mix very
freely. His nearest relative is thought
to be a nephew, Mr. Eugene Tromb-
ley, of Fort William, who visited with
Ills uncle a few weeks ago, and only
returned en-st-About the lime Mr. Seymour was ordered to the hospital on
account of his condition.   Mr. Troinb-
ley is again on his wuy west to settle
up the affairs of his uncle.
I    Tlie funeral look place on Tuesday
1 morning   at    eight o'clock from the
j Catholic  Church,   Father Murphy at-
I ficlating.
Sealed Tenders for Packing House building on
Lots 2 and 3 of Bloek 4
Lot 891, Town of Creston,
will be received up to July
5th. Plans and specifications can be obtained from
Creston Fruit Growers
Union Ltd., office at Creston, n. c.
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
Ft nil*i mstJIm, t*lm% II ' ■  ■*>»■'  ss*tir*)tm^*:^*mmlls\,m is*k*sismms*\smittmsrlsA,m msmfsm* **tt**Q
Get Ready For The
Cranbrook - July 1st
An Appetizing Treat..
Haslam's Drug Store
Phono 111 l». o. llox jm7
We deliver and print fllnm on Hliort noilce.
Cranbrook Retail Merchants' Association
Free Admission to Grounds
Free Ice Cream Cone
Free Bottle of Pop «i
ADULTS   -   $7.00
Cranbrook City Band in Attendance
Grand Dance at Auditorium in Evening  •!
Robinson's Orchestra in Attendance
• ••••••••»•
I M1WI-HS LN thi: cemetkbi
% Cranbrook, B.C.,
June 29th, 1922.
Dear Sir:
Tliu Editor,
Crnnbrook Herald.
Tho numerous t'oin mun teat Ions In
your paper recently seem to liavo had
no malerlnl effect aa retards the
stealing ur Flowers from tho (.raves
nt tho local cemetery.
Tho Imbocllos stilt continue their
aacrlHgibUB practice und Hie Indurate
party or parties mny eventually l'lml
thomselveB encompassed in ihe arms
of the law when uu example may bo
inuile of them and the full ponalty or
the law enacted.
On Saturday of lust week rom.i*
nun ihe wild variety) were placed
mi the grave or William n. Dixon lu
the l-tuilum plot. Sunday Found the
roses missing and wild roses substituted. On Sunday afternoon carim-
linns mid petunias were placed
tho name grave wltb the usual result
on thc following day.
It ls very discouraging to owners
of cemetery plots to huve tills practise continue, and makes one feel
that It la tmeless to try and make
tho Cranbrook cemetery look like
the cemeteries of other cities. No
child would lake Ibe floweri* off
grave unless there was somo reason
ror it.
Aro the guilty persons being encouraged by their elders so that the
latter may display a bouquet on their
dining room tuble for the balance ot
the wook. or is it done for the commercial value of the flowers, or sheer
Thanking you Mr. Editor ror    the
space allowed in your paper.
I remain,
Your8 very truly,
'ry this fragrant) velvety
powder that removes thc thine
so perfectly, and
stays on 80 rang-
doesn't easily
blowor brush off.
Lovely tints to
match every complexion. 60al)ox.
Take ont home t.il.tv
For Sale by
"The Hexall Store"
CRANBROOK     -     - B.C.
Where It pays io deul
Bruce Robinson
Teacher «f 11 usl.*
Studio above Murdock McLeOd'a.
Sub-Agent: Heintzman & Co. Pianos
A Hair Tonic
With ii reputation, invented and made iu Cranlirnolt
by A. P. NOBLE.   After the big   flu epidemic, Ihis
preparation restored many a fine head of hair
amongst ua.
People throw away their money on useless tonlca—
Try your Home Town First
$1.00 per Bottle
Special Fares
T I)
Calgary Exhibition
jim:noil*. —,in,v ;th
GOING DA I IS. — June 29th to July Otll aud July 711)
for trains arriving Calgary before 2.00 p.m.
ItHTUltN MMIT Inly Dili, 1022
O. T. MOIR       -       Ticket Agent       -       Oranbrooli
lIlKKUHt nml lleHt M.uta 111 tiie eity nl Ilie most Iteiimmulil., Price;
(Oppoolte Po«l Ollli'io
S (! O T T V    G A It It N I. II,    Proprietor
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in the building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
in these 111
Illinium Ave, next Venetla Hotel BEN. I'HONE 110 Office Phono 92 Thursday, June 29th, 1029
1 v imoi:tjihkk
n\u \m exhibition
Tiio best program ever arranged
for tiio entertainment ot Exhibition
visitor.-: Ims heen prepured for the
palrons of tlie forthcoming Calgary
Exhibition, June 30th to July 7th,
As u mutter of fact the 19*J2 Exhibition will be the best ever held from
every point of view. All exhibit
spnofl hns been taken up many new
exhibitors appearing on the list.
Tho first four (inys ol tho Exhibition will In? featured hy horse racing.
Hi* Excellency, llaron Byng of Vhuy,
Governor-Genera) of Canada, will pay
his first visit to tho Exhibition on
July -Ith, when he will perform tho
olllclal ceremonies. Thereafter until
the conclusion of the Exhibition on
July ?lh will Im a constant visitor.
Kilty thousands invitations have
beon sent out to the girls and boys
in Southern Alberta, Hed Deer and
south, seventeen years of age and under, to be the guests of the Exhibition on Girls' ami Boys' day, July 7,
when a special program hag been arranged for tlie morning beginning at
10.30 with inspection by Baron Byng
of the the Southern Alberta Boy
Scouts, followed by an address from
the grand stand platform to the girls
ami boys. A bund will be In attendance for this program and Arthur
McFayden will conduct community
singing. Special features of Interest
to the girls and boys have been add*
i oil to the regular attractions program and tho management proposed
to entertain all lho girls and boys
| who accept thc Invitation In such
J way that they will long remember
QlrhV nud Hoys' Day al Ihe 1921! Cul
gury Exhibition.
, Special rutt'K are being ottered ot
| all railways ror the Exhibition, or If
tliere aro thoso who oaro Tor motor-
ilng ami camping there Is un Ideal
camp placed at Ihelr disposal by lhe
[Cnlbary Auto Club with all conven-
: Unices and no charge for the use of
I same.
It All Depends on the Viewpoint
Kill them all, and the
germs too. 10c a packet
at Druggists, Grocers
and General Stores.
Winnipeg, Man.—The west will produce ihis year a grain crop whloli
will be us good as the average, or
slightly better, according to the tore-
cast of tiie Canadian Pacific Railway
crop report. On the whole, It ls stat-
| cd, crops are better lu the northern
| half of the province than In the southern districts.
CalgarY Exhibition
June 30 to July 7
Canada's New Governor-General
will perform the official ceremonies at this Calgary's
Greatest Exhibition.
$30,000 IN PRIZES
itlnsscil Hand—Massed ('Imir—Horse and Auto lliiclnic
Auto Polo—Elk's I'nl ml—Extraordinary Vaudeville
Grand Fireworks Spectacle,'Tanks in Action'
President—13. j. DEWBY.
Manager—E. I.. RICHARDSON.
To lii-iti-.li Coltinililn's Gnosis nl the
Fourth International
July 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7
■tic I'rou I'll in ol' I
Entertainment and Business
l\i|ici's on Mining. Trip up the Lake, Dance. Garden Party.
Banquet, Trip to Trail Smelter, Smoker.
— SI'I'CIAI. Ith ol.ll I.V ( i:i.i:i!H.tTK» FEATURES —
liny single ticket, get receipt, xu as to lake advantage nf
reiary ami hotel reservations will be made for you.
B,  8   F!0WI.BR, chairman;
J. A  (iii.KKK,   TroMureri
c. 11. BI-ACKWOOD, vice Chairman
F*. A. KTAItKI'.Y, Secretary-Manager
Qlonclng casually through some tit our exchanges a lew days ago we
were somewhat amused to (oiiie across two widely divergent impressions
ot Hon. Ur. J. H. King, so well known in this city, und recently translated
lo the dominion cabinet at Ottawa. Oue cordial admirer saw iiiui through
the rose colored spectacles 01 adulation, and penned nice things ahout him
accordingly in tin- Toronto Saturday Night. Another hardened huhltue of
tlie press gallnry, writing in Maclean's, was inclined to look ut the minister
ot public works in another light. And there you are; it ill) depends ou tht
way you look at tilings. This is what we saw in regurii to Or. King, within
a few minutes, in the two journals metiliouod.
Bargains for the Reading Public
Theso iwo Clubbing Offers presont opportunities to secure a
.ear's Supply of rending matter Dial covers tbo local field, tlie n-i-
tlmii.I Outlook, and provides nlso some magazine reading of the best.
Tlie moat represent' live national monthly—gives the Canadian
Viewpoint—not the American. Not all fiction, not all descriptive-
hut well bnlanced. 1
Regular price per year, $3.00; or in conjunction with
tlie CKANUROOK HEUALD, the two for one yeur  $4.00
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
Too well known to need description| regular prico per year $2.00.
Our offer In conjunction wilb Ihe CHANBROOK H12KAM) Is slill open.
The two for one year 93*00
The triple combination—MacLean's, the Family Herald and the Cranbrook Herald—regular
price $7.00 the three, ALL FOR ONR YEAR ... 15.00
K A. WILLIAMS, Proprietor       ....       PHONE 18
(Toronto Saturday Night)
"lt may be suid thut be has caught
the ear of the House, which In Itself
is nn mean feat. As minister ol public works, controlling one ot tbe bit;
upending departments, he early found
that keen interest was displayed In
hi siloings, partleulaily by those who
wanted a post ofllce lion- anil a wharf
tliere. Although Doctor King was
Willing to try and oblige everybody,
tliere sat Mr. Fielding, tbe grim guardian of tlie treasury, with the key ot
the national cash hox sewn up in his
pocket for safekeeping,
"Doctor King is a New Brunswicker
by birth. He conies from a province
where they take their politics neat
unit have few personalities ns a
chaser. He lA a son of Senator King,
a much respected veteran of tho Upper House, nud it is becoming one of
the familiar sessional sights to see
tlie father perched up In tlie Senate
gallery, watching with obvious paternal pride tha work of 'Jim' on the
front treasury bench when public
works mutters are up. And whenever 'Jim' disposes of a critic by the
genial method of promising earnest
and careful consideration of his
plaint, or ugrees to bring down at
some future date volumes of information which may or may not be in
the possession of the department, lie
smiles up at the nged senator r.s
much as to say, 'that's the way to do
It, eh, Dad?' Dr. King is just 50, a
graduate lu medicine at McGill, aud
he went to British Columbia twenty-
four years ago. In addition to setting broken legs and arms at Cranbrook, he has dabbled successfully
ln politics -md fs interested also in
the lumber industry. Probably for
that reason, the Prime Minister, with
that unerring eye of his, spotted Jim
King as excellent cabinet timber.
"In 1911, after several years in the
British Columbia legislature. Dr.
King tried to enter the House of
Commons by the way of Kontenuy,
but was defeuted by thc late Arthur
Qoodeve, who went to the Railway
Commission. Five years later, when
John Oliver was called to form a
government, Dr. King entered it
as minister of public works. It begins to look as if the times aro
changing. Frequently when a man
graduated to tlie federal cabinet from
tbe provincial legislatures he began
to sink and not swim. Genial Georgo
Graham and Mr. Fielding were brilliant examples whicli proved the rule
of the past. In the present govern-*,
ment, two of the most promising recruits are Charles Stewart ami James
King. They have nol ascended out
of sight of the common people, as so
many of their predecessors in that
committeo of parliament known as
the cabinet had a pernicious habit of
doing soon efter they were sworn in,
Doctor King is hy no means an orator. He will never enter Cicero's
class, and he is also well aware of
the fact, which is unusual When his
friend Stewart was unloading a few
chaste sentences in the budget debate
the other day, the Honorable Jim sat
there with a look on his face which
seemed to say:
" i am no orator a* Charlie is;
But as you know me all; a plain
blunt man.' "
(Macleans Magazine)
Another man about whom the public occasionally ask questions is Hon.
Dr. King, minister of public works.
Be cuine In late from B.C. aud slipped
by so easily Unit iiu hardly got a
mention in the personal columns of
the newspaper—nor indeed is Ite uny-
one lo write homo about. He looks
like a medical practitioner you would
call in If you had a bad cold. And |
when lie rises in his place you just ■
naturally expect him to say: "IMi
me see yonr tongue." He lias evidently been used to give added respectability to British Columbia cabinets. Anyway his chief characteristic
is a large number of relatives wbo
gather in the galleries and gaze at
him in undisguised admiration. It
may be of course that they ure wondering how he ever rose to such dizzy political heights. So is everyone
Have your crank case properly cleaned and re-
tilled with the right grade of Imperial Polarine
Motor Oils:
Then- check up on the way your car performs.
You will immediately notice that your engine
has more power; that it climbs hills more easily;
that it runs more smoothly and quietly and
that operating troubles occur less frequently.
Manufacturer* and Marketer! of Imperial Polarine
Motor Oil* and Marketer* in Canada
of Gargoyle Mobiloil
Mad* Iti five grades for th* proper lubrication of
all makes of automobiles, truck* and tractors.
VANCOUVER, RC- British Columbia ereosoted ties have been proven
superior to all other woods Imported
by the Indian government for railroad construction in that country. Originally ami until railway development reached such magnitude that
Indian forests could not meet the
demand, the Indian government used
deodar and sal, and found it satisfactory, Then tho home production
fell short of demands, and experiments were made with the woods   of
Australia und Java.
It wn» leutned that fungi and ants
found the antipodean woods fino
stuff. Finally, Canada was asked to
produce ties ot ereosoted B.C. fir.
A Vancouver firm secured the order
and sent two full cargoes last year
on Canadian government ships, the
availability of the government ships
being the only reason tbat Canada
could take the order. These two
shiploads reached Bombay last summer, were Immediately placed In tho
railway grades, and foiled the fungus
and fooled tbe ants, It Is said. In
fact, lt has been proven, for the In-
diiin government has come back with
a duplicate order of last year, something over 8,000,000.
The Vancouver Sunday Sun of lost
week contained un interesting ar
tide on tho Kootenay Indians, of
considerable interest to those who
Uko to dig into the past history of
this section, and gel the story of the
eaily days. The Kootenuy Indians
present many characteristics which
seem to murk them as being a dls*
Unci and separate tribe from other
Indians In tiie country, and they appear to ImVe long held habitat in this
part of the province. "Kootenays,
Mystic Tribe of North America," Is
the title of the article in the Sunday
Sun, hy an aborigine writer, Chief
Buffalo Child Long Lance.
It says ln part:
"Their name is a corruption of the
native Illnckfoot word, "Kutenae
by whicli they have alway8 been
known by the plains Indians, The
Kootenays have not only presented a
mystery to scientists, but in the old
days they were looked upon with a
degree of mystery by the Blackfeet
and other plains tribes. Naturally,
the towering Itockies looked very uncanny and forbidding to the tribes
just east of the foothills, and wben
thc Kootenays. speaking their rapid,
gut tern) language used to come
down out of the grey depths of these
mountains to trade with the Bloods
on the eastern slopes, they were eyed
as inhabitants of an entirely different world.
"Isolated in their Columbia Valley
home, they slill enjoy their native
wholesomeness of character and
health long after liquor and corruption hud been Introduced among the
other more accessible trlbe8 of the
plains and tlie Coast. This fact, coupled with the work of the Catholic
missionaries, renders them today one
of the most virile tribes to be found
in the west. Their decrease has been
practically nil. In 1843 the Canadian
Kootenays were estimated at 800
souls, uud today their total number
Is nbout 900, inclusive of a hundred
or more residing across the border.
They are divided into tbe Upper and
Lower Kootenays, with Cranbrook ag
the largest town in their area. Their
habitat has nlwayg been the valley
of the Columbia and Kootenay rivers;
and lt has not heen possible, as lt
has been with other tribes, to trace
any migrations with larger groups,
in appearance and habits, they resemble more the plains Indians rather than the other tribes of B.C. Tall
and rather noble in appearance, tbey
wear the prairie moccasins, breech-
clout, leggings, blanket crd buckskin
"The stolid countenance of tlie Itcu
Mail hides the gentle passions of
his nature, and many are tempted to
believe thaL they are strangers to
the tender emotions of mankind. Men
and women who sit In loneliness and
with depressed hearts In the lodges
scattered ou prairie and mountain,
with nothing to give tone to body and
mind, think much; and they evolve
a purity of thought, a philosophy
and force of self-expression that is
denied to those who, living In bright
lighted cities, think only while they
chew their food."
Requests for a number ot carpenters ond laborers to commence preliminary work on the new concentrator at thc Sullivan mine at Kimberley, near Craubrook, have been received at tho provincial employment
'ofllce and these men have been sent.
It Is expected that a larger number
will be needed when the genera] construction commences. The concentrator Is being built by the Consolidated Mining A. Smelting ('ompany
to handle Its Sullivan ore preparatory
to nmeltlng   It at Trull. -Vancouver
Any information concerning tiie
northern regions is of vuluo und,
therefore, the results obtained hi the
grolwiig of crops at the Dominion Kx-
perlmental Farm sub-station at Fort
Vermilion, Alberta, in the Peace River district, will prove interesting lo
many. Tho pamphlet referred lo
gives In some detail the story of experiments covering thirteen
which are still proceeding.
Tlie settlement of Fort Vormillon
lies on the banks of the Peace River,
350 miles north of Kdmonton nud !)f>0
feet above sea level. The history is
tiie usunl one of such settlements,
first the fur trapper and trader then
the Mission, and next the settler, lit
1908 the first director or the Dominion Experimental Farms, Dr. William
Saunders, came to an agreement with
Mr. Robert Jones, a pioneer settler,
to conduct experiments In thc cultivation of grains, fruits and vegetables. This sub-station now covers
twenty-five acres. Mr. Jones Is slill
In charge us superintendent and from
bis annual reports the Information
for the bulletin has been gathered.
It ls apparent that the district   ls
I well adapted for mixed farming, having large areas of well grassed country, which afford ample feeding
grounds and winter teed for stock.
Building logs, fencing material, firewood and the purest water are easily
accessible In practically any location.
I In summer the day from sunrise to
sunset is eighteen hours long and tiie
J night itself Is only a twilight    These
'long days ot summer permit tbe remarkable growth of vegetation   and
j Its ripening in a short season.
[ Travellers In the region are surprised to find vegetables growing luxuriantly aud as far advanced according to the Beason as they would be in
Eastern Canada. Another thing that
astonishes visitors Is tlie beauty of
the flowers, hardy varieties flourishing amazingly, with brilliant coloring.
•Strawberries, currants anu raspberries flourish, but gooseberries
plums and apples have not so far
thriven as well as desired. Experiments with fodder crops haev provided
successful, particularly with swede I
turnips and mangels. Sunflowers
have given promising result?, bui
corn in the usual season does not
reach the proper stage to make first
class ensilage, although in som*
years   surprisingly   large    crops     or
green  fodder are recorded.
The varieties of grain hitherto tested have yielded excellently. The
bulletin may be had on application
to the Publications Branch of the
Department of Agriculture. Ottawa.
Offi.;..: thermometer resdlncs at
Max. Mln.
June  22    ...  "5 40
June S3         SC 39
June 24    S" 40
June  25         90 47
June  26     SO 44
Juno  27     86 45
June 2S                            U 52
■ fBItlT«tmi-«ipii»nin«ittn. 1
■ IITBt. Tt-Stl>! M-rtt-HiM.        ■
■ IMTBH-ErftMiiu<Mnli%«I.H
■ PUK-Jeti lar Mf'i tirtt,          ■
1 nun ill wet.                      B
■ 50c ioi-.il' Un           ■
Cranbrook Women's Institute
iPrizo jCist
Flower Show & Exhibition
of Fancy Work, Cookery, etc.
Thursday, August 24th
:;   G.W.V.A.  HALL     ::
Embroidery on white linen, solid 	
Embroidery on white linen, eyelet -5
Pair Embroidered Towels 	
Embroidered Afternoon Teaololli 	
Afternoon Teucloth with ('rochet 	
Pair Embroidered Pillow Cases 	
Nightdress or Corset Yoke and Sleeves
Fancy Bag, any variety 	
Embroidered  Pin  Cushion 	
Tea Cosey, nny variety 	
Table Runner 	
Article In Cross Stitch 	
Boudoir Cap, uny variety 	
Plain Morning DresH 	
Apron, any variety 	
Hand-knitted Sweater 	
Working-man's shirt 	
Best article in Cotton, machine work
Best article in Cotton, hand mado 	
Silk  Embroidered on  l.inen 	
IC   Parsnips   . .     _.  .50   .25
17   Beets  .60   .25
IS   Best Collection of Vegetables of 4 varieties     1.00   .60
NOTE.—Books donated by the Department of Agriculture will be given a? Specials for flowers,
plants and vegetables.
1 White  Bread 50   .25
2 Whole Wheat Bread  GO .26
:j Brown  Bread  50 .26
4 Fancy  Bread   50 .25
6 Tea Biscuits, six  50 .25
6 Buns, plain, six 60 .25
7 Buns, fancy, six    .50 .26
8 iced Layer Cake    50 .25
0 Iced Sheet Cake  50 .25
10 Fmlt Cake 50 .25
11 Cookies, six         .50 .25
12 Jam Tarts, six, plain pastry  GO .25
13 Apple Pie    .     .50 .25
14 Cream Pfe  50 .25
15 Lemon   Pfe   60 J5
16 Collection   Preserved   Fruit   In   Syrup,
not less than 4 varieties  75   .50
17 Collection   or Jams   and   Marmalades,
not less than 4 varieties ..       75 .50
IS   Collection of Jellies, not less than   4
varieties 75 .50
19 Collection of Pickles, not less than 4
varieties 76 50
20 Candy, '■',  varieties  50 .25
NOTE.—All competitors in the above three classes
must be members of the Institute before Jun-s
301 h, 1922.
All town exhibits must be in place by ll a.m. of tho
duy of tiie Exhibition. Rural member-, will be
given a short extension of time.
CLASS I   lillll.s M TO IH XKABS
NOTE.—Entries having previously won a prize will
be disqualified and all exhibits in Classes 1 and ,'i
must be work of exhibitor.
A special prize of $5.00 to the exhibitors
receiving greatest number or first prizes
in fancy work,   also   culinary,   flowers
and vegetables.
A special prize of $2.50 to all exhibitors
receiving  the greatest  number of 2nd
prizes in either fancy work, culinary or
flowers  and  vegetables
1 Sweet Peas, 12 blooms, six varieties
2 Panslcs, best  collection  	
3 Cut  Flowers, best  collection  	
4 Roses, best collection 	
5 Asters,   best  collection   	
<!   House Plants, best collection 	
7 Oeranturns, one or more 	
8 Kiichlas. one or more 	
9 Begonias, ouo or more 	
10 Foliage Plants, one or more	
11 Ferns, one or more 	
12 Carrots 	
18   Half Doien  Potatoes  ,
14  Plate Peas  v	
Ifi   Cabbage    ~
Loaf  Cake  ....
Fancy   Bread
Drop  Cakes  .,
Tea   Biscuits
7 Embroidery In Cotton or l.inen ...
s Hand mude article 	
9 Machine made article 	
10 Crochet Work on cotton 	
11 Apron	
12 Set   of  three   Handkerchiefs   	
13 licst  Dressed  Doll  	
14 Wool Work, any variety  „.
llest Kotnitict of Wild Flowers—open to boya and
Klrls—iiook prizes donated by the Department
of Agriculture.
NOTE.—In order to he eligible for competing, girl.
must he associates or daughters of members of
thu Institute.
A Hpoclul prize ot (5.00 to the exhibitor
receiving creates! number of lat prize*
In ('less 4. A special prize of $2.50
lo the exhibitor receiving greatest number of 2nd prizes. PAOE FOUR
Thursday. Juno 2»tli, 19.2
■ •>.
The Tire That Means Most in Long
Mileage, Economy and Comfort to
Canadian Motorists These Days is:—
fl Dunlop Cords, with Dunlop Extra I leavy Service Tubes, make lhe ideal lire equipment for
every car, any place and in all weathers.
fl "Some two years ago 1 purchased two Dunlop Traction Cord Tires, 32x4. Since placing
them on my Columbia Car I have covered 18,500 miles. In view of the almost uninterrupted
service they have given, ond still are giving, I feel it is my duty to inform you of the great satisfaction I have received from their use. Also, 1 must congratulate your Company on the high
standard of quality that is put into the manufacture of tires, to cuuble them to give such service."
•1 In Dunlop Cord Tires you have " Traction" and " Ribbed " to choose from.
i\ In Dunlop Fabric Tires yuu have "Traction, ""Ribbed," "Special," "Clipper," "Plain."
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Head Office and Factories: Toronto Branches In the Leading Cities
*»»W _________________
VICTORIA.—Favoring an early by-
election in Cranbrook, Hon. T. D.
Puttullo. minister of lmids, and Hon.
Jolin Hart, minister at rinance, Imve
returned to the city after visiting the
Kootenays and otlier suctions of the
southern  interior.
The ministers reported conditions
In the Okanagan ntnl Kootenay as
excellent, with good nop and fruit
prospects nnd practically no unemployment.
Tho convention of Cnuibrook Liberals, sol tor June 21, was postponed,
but will ho hold shortly, whon a candidate will be Beleclcd.
Neither minister could way who
would likely carry lho Liberal haulier, but each was optimistic regarding tho outcome, li
j thought in political <
niovo will he mnde Id
the Vancouver hy-elec
ihe Oranbrook issue h
Should lhe government lone that
lho Vancouver right would bo m
Ially harder.
KOI)   AND   (il N
Following Ls u stntomenl of ore received at tho Trail Smelter for the
period during June i~> lu lil inclusive:
Mine Locality Tons
California, Nelson       112
Florence, Princess Creek     !l!i
Highland, Ainsworth     25
Ottawa. Slocnn City     11
Qullp, Republic   104
Rtltll,  Sandon        45
Silver standard, New Hazelton ....   20
Silversmith, Sandon   2.!!)
Surprise, Republic   1511
Sovereign,  Sandon       27
While Klephant, Mwings Ldg    28
Company Mines  8889
Total   070S
TAKE NOTICE thai Peter Shields
whose address is Wardner, U.C., will
apply lor a license to tako and use
40 miner'.-, fnchcg aud to store 0 acre
feet uf wuicr oni of uu unnamed
.stream, whicli (lows from a Canyon
about one-half mllo west of Lot 11108,
Group One (1), Kootenay District,
near Wardner, B.C., and which flows
easterly through tho northerly part
of said Lot l'JOS and tiieuce southerly
uud drains Into Chlpku Creek about
one aud a quarter miles from Kootenay River. Tlie storage dam will be
located ut the moulii of the said Can-
you. The capacity of the reservoir,
to he erected is ubout ti acre lee!, uud
it will flood about one acre of
land. Tiie water will bo diverted
from the said unnamed stream at a
polut about one-half of a mile West
of said Lot 19Gb and will be used for
domestic and irrigation purposes upon
the land described as the north half
of said Lot 1908. TIiIk notice wus
posted ou the ground mi tho lst day
of Juno, 1922. A copy of tills notice
und application pursuant thereto uud
to the "Water *Act, 1914," will be filed
ln the office of tho Waler Recorder
ut Cranbrook.
Objections to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights
Legislative Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,
within thirty days nflcr the first appearance of this notice in a local
newspaper. The date of the first publication or this notice is June 8th,
"Men of thc Hudson's Ray Company," is the title lof a new continued feature which starts lu tlie July
Issue of Rod and Cun iu Cnanda. It
If, by N. M. W. J. McKenzie, a man
who spent mony years i» the service
of the company, and who, by reason
of his long term of service, is able
to present a narrative of absorbing
interest, full of reniiniscenses of the
days und the evenls or Ihe North of
bygone days. It will he continued In
future issues of the magazine, and
it is certain to prove nn Intensely
popular feature There is a fish story
entitled "Shooting Pish," which is
told in humorous vein, by that well
known writer, Maximilian Foster.
II. Mortimer Batten, whose work lias
become very popular witli Rod und
Quit readers, is at his best In "Fire-
point," a thrilling tale. Then there
are other features and articles
which aro well up to the standard.
The departments are of generous size
and high quality, and altogether thc
July number Is one of tlie best ever
Rod and Oun In Canada is published monthly at Woodstock:, Ont., by
W. J. Taylor, Limited.
TAKE NOTICE that Hcnnlng Anderson, whose address Is P. O. Box
707, Oranbrook, B.C., will apply for
a licence to take und use 50 acre ft.
of water out of unnamed creek, also
known as Peavine Creek, which flows
west and drains Into Jap Lake, which
Is on S.L. 19.
The water will he diverted from the
stream at a point about 150 feet south
from N. Boundary L. 10, and 29
chains east from S.W. Comer of Lot
8902, and will bo used for Irrigation
purposes upon the lands described as
33, 34, 47, 48, parts of Lot, S.L. II K.D.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 2nd day of June, 1922.
A copy of this notice and an appll-
catiou pursuant thereto nnd to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed in
the olllce of tiie Waler Recorder at
Objections to the application may
be filed with the said Water Recorder or with tho Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor-
la, B.C., within thirty days after the
first appearance of this notico In a
local newspapor. .
The date of the first publication or
this notice Is June lttth, 1922.
In the eslato of Edward Desaulnlers. late of lhe town of Moyie. of
the Province of British Columbia, deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that all
persons having claims ou the estate
or the said Edward Desaulnlers who
died uu the 2nd duy of April, 1911,
are required to file with the under*
signed Administrator of his Estate
by the 2Sth day of July, 1922, a full
statement duly verified, of their
Claims and any securities held by
them, and that utter thut dato the
Administrator will distribute the assets of the deceased among the part-
lea entitled thereto, having regard only to thc claims of which notice has
been so filed or brought lo Its knowledge.
D^TED this 14th day of June AD.,
220 Eighth Avenue West,
Calgary, Alberta, Canada.!
H. A. HOWARD, Manager.-!
Macleod, Alberta. !
Solicitor for the Administrator.   17-18
Q. Can you give uie some informu
tion as to how many trees are distributed to tlie prairie farmers each
yeur from the Dominion Governmeni
fl Nursery Station at Indian Head. Saskatchewan?
A. The average number ot applicants for young trees from the Indian Head Station of the Dominion
government is 8,000, and from threo
in five million seedlings and clippings
are sent oui annually to prairie far-
mei's. Tho average number per applicant was about 800 lasl yeur.
Q. Is Ihere any service open to the
ordinary citizen by wnleii lie cun promote fores! conservation?
A. By all the means the foremost
service that the ordinary citizen can
do for the forests of Canada ls to
prevent forest fires. As compared
wiili our annual forest fire damage
any conceivable government effort ul
restoration hy tree planting appears
trivial, For example, one forest fire
tliis year started by a clragette carelessly thrown away, destroyed 25
million feet of pine Iu one district.
We nro destroying our forests at
least four times as fast as Nature at
best can restore them, and If wu include forest fire damage we are probably killing off our forests each year
ten or fifteen times faster than the
natural rog row th. As a matter of
saving our industries and retaining
our forest Inheritance, the business
of forest fire prevention outranks av~
ery other public concern.
(J. How do tbe forest resources of
Canada compare wllh those of other
parts of the British Empire'.'
A. Canada Is the only part of the
British Empire containing a really
large stock of coniferous timber. Tliis
classification refers to such woods as
pine, spruce, Or, hemlock etc., of
lhe cone-bearing trees. Australia
and New Zealand and South Africa
are wood-Importing countries. The
British Isles themselves contain a
smaller proportion Of timber growing
land than any oilier part of Europe
except Portugal. The pine, spruco
und fir forests of this Dominion,
therefore, represent the only reliable
source of commercial ttmb-ir within
the Empire.
I thai uo
lie date of
until after
Tenders for the construction of lho
fine new Union warohones are being
called at Nelson and Craubrook as
well us locally. It Is iioped to have
ihe structure completed by the middle of September.—Creslon Review.
Railway News
the winter
St. .loin;, N.B.—During
season    jusi   closed    the
Pa:*'.', _ Railway shipped
ousheb of grain from the elevator
here. Last season's shipments accounted for slightly over 9,000,000
Quebec, P.Q.—The largest number
of first-class passengers that ever
came into a Canadian Atlantic port
at one time arrived here on hoard
the Canadian Pacific steamer "Empress of Scotland." The increasing
popularity of the Canadian route for
American travellers, which includes
a three-day trip on the majestic St.
■Lawrence river, is evidenced by the
fact (hat it was necessary to have a
'special train to accommodate the
passengers from tlie ''Empress of
Scotland" going to New York and
other American points.
Vancouver. — Last year the Canadian Pacific Railway moved 5,000
cars of fruit and vegetables out of
the Okanagan Valley. This year an
increase is expected.
Mr. P, W. Peters, general superintendent of the C. P. R., returned
recently from a week's visit to the
valley, during which he met agents
of the company and discussed improvements for handling this year's
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, June 28.—Mr. Leonard
Turner, of "Tlie Beavers," Is away
on a visit lo the West. He will spend
soma tlmo with his sister Mrs. Harry Sanders, of Vernon, before returning.
Mr. J. M. Howell, of Thorold, Ont.,
I8 hero on \\ visit to Iiis son. Mr. O.
M. !!owe|l, tho manager of the local
branch of tlie Imperial Bank of <'un-
Misu Dtiblu is visiting her uelco.
Mrs. C. 10. Bennett, at Creston.
Miss Simpson or Beimllo, Allierla,
Is hnre visiting her sisler, Minn Aiiule
Simpson. Miss Simpson Is one ot
nu- staff or the imperial Bank   or
Canada iu her home town.
Mr. Christian Troyer of Windermere, celebrates bis eighiy-llrst
biihdny on thu first of July next. Mr.
Troyer Is an old Ontario boy, who
came Into lhe West some time Iu the
early eighties, residing for many
years in Southern Mnnltoha and
then moving west into tho North
West Territories, settling near wliere
is now the town of Oxbow. Leaving
thero In 1897 he camo to settle in this
part where Iu 1S99 he was joined by
Mrs. Troyer. A visit lo their present
home and the grounds surroundlnc
"Rose Cottage is indeed a treat. In
spile of the years of this couple their
energy is unbounded as is shown by
the greut variety of the trees, flowering shrubs and flowers which go to
beautify the grounds, not to mention
the huge Quantities of fruit, vegetables anil hay which the plot Is yearly
called upon to yield to their efforts.
This beauty spot is on Windermere
creek and ig one of tho first places
a traveller entering Windermere on
tliu uutomoblle road from the south
iWethobfst Cliurcl.
REV. 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 to Tliese Services
^^i.i__H__i___iTmi_i6BnB--l _g| __g Hi H^S^S Bi IB tt* i^BSSSMig-tji^"-l_*f_jfe
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper and Lead Oreo
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, Pig Lead and
Ztne  "TADANAC"   Brand
TAKE NOTICE] that Pate Johnson,
whoso adrOBs is P. O. Hox 720, Crunbrook, B.O., will afoply for a license
lu tuke uud use 50 acre feet of wuler
out of unnamed oreek, also known ns
Peavine Creek, whicli flown westerly
and druIna Into J-.p Lake ubout und
ou SI* 10.
Tho wuler will be diverted from thc
si ream ut a point ubout IM. feet ...mill
from the north llne of S.L. IG or Lot
4501, and ubout limn feet eust from
tbo Soulh-West cor. of Lot 8002, nnd
will be used for Irrigation purposes
upon the bind described an 4!), fiO, 51
and 52 part of S.L. II.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the 2nd day cf June, 1022.
A copy of this notice und un application pursuant thereto and to tlie
"Wnter Act, 1914," will he filed In
tho olllce of tho Water Recorder al
Objections to the application may
be filed wllh liie said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Waler
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor-
la, B.C., within thirty duys aflor tho
first appearance of this notico lu a
locnl newspnpor.
pitiTio JOHNSON, Applicant.
The date of the first publication of
thn notice li Juno 16th, 1922.
I (10LDKN, B.C.—Tho body ot J. C.
Hatch, who wiili Charles Duncan was
I roported missing Bince November 8,
was broughi to Qolden recently nnd
| an Imiiiesi held. Dr. Ciieeseiuaii, of
IPIold, examined the body and report
I ed several minor wounds on tho
head and the right enr partly lorn
t'nnn lis fastenings, otherwise there
was no external wounds or fractures,
iiu slated tlie body showed slgng of
having heen in Ibe water for three
months or more. 1-'. Bul well, proviji
clal game warden, reported being
sent to Klnbnsket Lake following the
reported disappearance of tliese two
men last January, and the conditions
In which the cabins were found ut
that timo. Ho also hnd the diary or
each man which lie found in their
cabins, and the last entry in both
I was dated November 7th lust year. A
j nolo found In Hatch's cabin was rimed November 8, and slated: "gone to
foot of lako." C. H. McClintock and
P. Bergenhnm reported finding tlie
body on May 17 and the jury returned
the verdict:
"Wc, tho Jury, from evidence given
find that John Charles Hatch en nuto hia den ih by drowning lu Klnbus-
kef Lako about Pfovoiuber ti, 1021,
tliere la uo evidence to show how It
occurred." .
New York. — The despatch with
whieh passengers arriving at Quebec by the Canadian Pacific Empress ships are handled is instanced
thus: .Soon after lhe arrival of tho
"Empress of Scotland" at Quebec,
on April 30.h the 188 passengers
de.si.incd for New York, got on the
C.P.R. train*alongside tiie ship. This,
was at 1) o'clock n.m. Passengers
reached Now York Grand Central
Station next day at 2.3d p.m., without a transfer from tlie carriage in
which they set out.
The "Empress nf Prance" arrived
in Quebec on May l!!h, bearing
amongst others, 13"> passengers for
New York. These passengers left
Quebec alongside thc ship at 9 a.m.,
arrived in Montreal at 2.15 p.m.
They had the opportunity of remaining in Montreal until 7.15 p.m., when
they left for New York, and arrived
there at Grand Central Station at
6.45 on the morning of May 12th.
Tokyo, April LS. — By Mail, —
"Here's Canada! Look at this! I've
been to all these places. Where's
my ranch?"
In this characteristic, rapid-fire
fashion did His Royal Highness, the
Prince of Wales greet Canada as he
came to a halt before the 20 foot
illuminated map of this country that
hangs in the Canadian Pacific Hail-
way exhibit at the Tokyo Peace Exhibition recently opened. It was on
the occasion of the Prince's much
rushed visit to the Exhibition that
was sandwiched in among the numberless events of his ofTieial visit to
Japan, and the fact that he spent no
less than fifteen minutes at this particular exhibit may be taken as very
much of a compliment to Canada.
The "E. P. ranch" in Alberta
whieh the Prince bought during his
trip was duly pointed out together
with Banff, Lake Louise and Tim-
mins, all associated in the royal
mind with excellenciep of one kind
or another. And then His Highness
had to see the railroad lines, steamship routes (Atlantic nnd Pacific!
and al! the "resources" of Canada
picked oui on the map at command
of an electrician by means of the
3,51)0 switchboard lamps Installed.
Kingston.—It is expected tbat the
name of Ihe contractor who will
build the overhead bridge for the
Canadian Pacific Railway, which will
do away with the diamond at a point
west of thc Grand Trunk outer station, where lhe C.P.R. and Q.T.R.
tracks cross, will be announced soon.
The estimated cost of the work will
be about $r,O,0OO and it is expected
thai the work will be under way in
the very near future.
At the present time, the track of
the c dlan Pacific Railway comes
from lha north and runs parallel
with the Grand Trunk double track
from a point near where thc Perth
road crosses the Grand Trunk track
to a short distance from tho diamond. Thc C. P. R. after crossing
the diamond, comes into Kingston
after crossing Montreal street. The
C.P.R. engineers who drew up the
plans have arranged that when the
C.P.R tracks reach the Perth road
the new track will bear north for a
short distnnee and (hen tuke a slight
incline to the south and then cros3
the Grand Trunk track at a point
where there is a rock cut for a depth
of twenty feet. It is the intention
of the C.P.R. to huild a permanent
bridge across this rock cut. The
new C.P.R, track after crossing this
rock rut will join thc old track at a
noint Mir Montrwl street.
Commenting on the fact that Chautauqua seems to have suffered from
n general falling off in Interest this
year, lo such an extent thnt it will
nol appear again there next year, thc
Revelstoke Review states:
"Much disappointment was expressed at lhe closing of Chautauqua last
Thursday night when it was annonno
od Ihat there would be no fi-day
program to look forward to next >
It' ihe work entailed iu bringing sueh
a high class entertalnmeni to tiie city
was divided up among many instead
of hy a few, it would be n burden to
no one, but not sufficient worker
can be obtained each year to carry on
the work, hence It will be dropped.
"Criticism bus been offered _ th,.l
the Chautauqua takes so much money
out of the city, bul not all of the
$1,600 i« taken out, ns the expenses
of no less than 33 people wero financed at the local hotels while here, in
addition lo various other local expenses. Nor does the Chautauqua
lose out hy comparison, as tor Instance, the circus which was in the
city lasl week, took out about $4,000.
The circus alflO took out $11,500 from
Vernon, $5,oi*o from Pentlcton jand
nearly $7,000 from tiie little town of
Merrltt, and similar sums from the
various other cities nnd. towns
throughout B.C, Chautauqua on the
other hand, look cut lcaa than $1,500,
hut left n wholesome sentiment behind, which nothing short of a highly educational character could possibly do. The lectures and music
were particularly good tills year, and
deserved a much heartier support
than was accorded."
Apparently the sentiment encountered ul Hcvolsiokc Is much thc same
as in most otlier places In this part
of tbo province visited by Chautauqua
this year. Vernon, Pentlcton, Grand
Porks, Nelson, Creston, Cranhrook,
Pernie and Blalrmore all registered
deficits for tlie Chautauqua, and of
these ptacesj Grand Porks und Crealii
aro the only points signed for m-xl
year, so far lis informal ion goes at
the lime of writing, although thoro
may bu others uf theso points taking
It on again, i oncoming which Inform-i
jatlou is not yet lo hand. At Blair-1
more Iho deficit was expected to re-
aiilt fn Just as heavy a  payment  by
the guarantors us ct Cranbrook.
(Continued from Pago One)
allow tbe motorist to see the famous
Yosemtte as well as Grunt Park and
Sequoia Park, the home of the giant
redwoods. Then travelling west, he
may visit tho Grand Canyon and
proceed north via Salt Lake City to
tho Yellowstone. Prom Yellowstone.
one day's journey will take him north
to the United States Glacier National
Park and less than two hours more
lo lhe International boundary. Following iiie trail to Cardston, he may
make a shorl detour to Waterton
Lakes Park inS ouiberu Alberta, thus
completing his tenth National Park.
.Means Important lulerrluiugc
Thousands of motorists, It Is expected, will follow this scenic highway as soon as it is thrown open tills
summer. American motorists will
want to come north to see the glories
of the Rockies. Canadian motorists
will want lo see beautiful California
and the wonders* of the Grand Can-1
yon and the Yellowstone. This will!
mean an international exchange of
money as important as many an in-
ustry, as well us Increased Interna
tional goodwill. Canadian authorities expect tliere will he 10,000 cars
at Banff tlie first year. Estimated
at an average expenditure of $20 a
cur per day. thut means $200,000 a
day brought into the Western country
and every day spent along the route
means an equal sum. Willi a season
of 100 duys, that represents a revenue of over $20,000,000 brought Into
tho Western country the first year.
Grading K Commenced
Ottawa, June 10.—Grading operations on the western end of the final
stretch in the Banf f-W.lndernie. e
road bus been started, It was announced by ihe Commissioner of Canadian National Parks, Department of
I lie Interior . Owing to the heavy
snowfall in the Vermilion Pass, grading from the eastern end could not
be commenced until after June 1.
When both sections of the work
aro fully under way, the total force
engaged will be two hundred and
twenty men, forty teams, ten motor
truck trailers, two bucket loading
machine.,  for  handling    gravel    und
five road graders.
First Bond Ovor Rockies
The completion of tliis section will
link up ono of the greatest scenic
tours on the continent and complete
tho first motor road over the Canadian Rockies. Oilier motor roads under construction in the Canadian National Parks are the Edith CttVell
road in Jasper Park, work on which
commenced June 15; the Mount Revelstoke road, on which operations
will begin about July 1; the Pincher
Cardston road in Waterton Lakes National Park, upon which construction
commenced on June l and tiie one
mile section of the Lake Lonlse-Fleld
road, which starts ahout July 1.
M onl mm Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes md Candy
Heals at All Hours
Opposite tlie Bank of Commerce
Bread is GOOD Bread
Ills Pies
uid Pastry are
made in
a tasty
manner which
invite... the most
exuding per-
to call
again, ut
I'hone s
Xorlmry Ave*
SO. 61 DAIIA—To Nelaon, Vuncoiiver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 a.
m.; leave 12.20 pjn.
SiO. 18 I-AIIY—To Fernle, I.eUi-
bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgury, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
(ranbrook, Wycllffe, Klmberley Service i
Mo. Hin— Leave 7.0B a.m.   No.S.I -Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere and
OoMea 8erl.ee:
Monday aud Thursday, each week
-XO. 811, leave • a.m     Wedneaday
and   o«turday-HO. __» arrive   i.M
Kor further particular! apply lo
any ticket ages'
nintrlct Paeeenger Agent, Calgary.
Plant "IKI.Hi: BROWN" Nursery Slock Only.
are growing a full line ol fruit troos, shrubs, HOSIBS nmi
ornamentals, including Uio most hardy varieties.
Intending planters can have our descriptive catalogue
anil price lint on application by stating whal they aro Interested in planting.
Wo list ovor 100 varieties of "Rosob" nll grown liy us
nt our Sardis Nurseries (Near Chilliwack), strong, vigorous plants that can be delivered direct from our nurseries iii prime condition, assuring bloom tlie first year.
Address: 904 Yorkshire Bldg., Vancouver, B, C,
A live salesman wanted for the Oranbrook dlstrlcl.
i-cm mm.
llnod Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences
Fnr Prices and Otlier Particulars Enqalre
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, fl. W. Y. A. Thursday, June 39th, 1922
l'liono 310
F.O. Bri KM
A.M.E.I.C., & B.C.L.B.
Cranbruok     •      - B. C.
j Campbell-Manning Block
I      l'liono 97.    Olllce Hoars
J t te 13,1 tu.", p.m. Sate.
HE f
Hock |
irat J
Stoi. I
Ors. Green ft MacKinnon
i'liyiili'liiiiK aad Surfcoaa
Oltlne at reildeuoe, Armatroug
Forenoon!   lot to 1000
Afternoon 1.00 to   4 00
Kvrnlnai  .SO to   8.30
Bondara    <I0 to   4.30
t'ltANMlOOK. 3. C.
1)11. F. II. ltni.ES
Olllce in  Hanson  Mock
ll to 12 a.m.
1   fo   5 p.m.
CRANBROOK     -     B.C.
Plione «>
Xorlmry Ave, next hi City Hall
Phone No. 41)9
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
Practical Commercial Coarse la
Slwrlhand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,  Commercial   Uw
CommercUl Eagllan and
For 1-arllculani Apply lo
C. W. TVI.ER, Principal
P. O. Hoi, II, Nelaon, B.C
When HUP AT01.A romovoa Boll
atones In M ttoura without yi.li. and
relieves appendloltls, atomncii nmi
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not sold b.v ilrugRlBta.
Solo Manufacturer
ISO Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Price $G.!>0 Phono 4S6;.
11*1 alar Meeting
monll. at I p.m. la Ike Clly Hall
roa:   Mrs.
Sec.-troas:    Mra. John Healey.
All ladles co-dlellr Invited
Cranbrook, B.C.
Meets every Tuosduy nt 8 p.m.
iu tlie Fratornlty Hall
E. A. Hill, CC.
H. Is, Harrison, K.R. * B.
R. C. Carr, ALT,
Visiting brethren cerdlally In.
tiled to attend
1.0.0. F.
srmTl" Meets every
fMtf-55-CJ   Clapp*. H.tl.
Sojourning Oddtellows cordially
T. A. WALLACH. Noble Orand
W. M. HARHIB, Rec. OeereUry.
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop ft little
"Freizone" on an aching corn, Instantly that corn stops hurting, than
shortly you lift lt right off with fingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
4o remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between tbe toes, and tht cal-
Iiihhhu. without Bars-neat or irritation.
All attractive :'■- page catalogue
mul price list of Rrtttsli Columbia
grown nursery stuck lias been issued
by the British' Columbia Nurseries
Company, Ltd., nnd Is now being distributed. Tills slock is all grown at
the company's nurseries at Sardis, in
tlie famous Chilliwack Valley. Tlie
n.C. Nurseries Company has been in
business for some eleven years, and
Ims iu that time built up a business
of considerable proportions, a growth
mhlcli they feel is tlie result, to a
considerable extent, of the confidence
nf the public.
The catalogue contains a full list
of varieties of fruit trees, shade trees
and bushes both of the ornamental
anil fruit bearing varieties, with information relative to each particular
variety. There are also hints for
the grower, and advice to the intending planter. Anyone interested should
not fail to get a copy of this catalogue, which may be had by writing
either to the company's offices in
Vancouver, Yorkshire Building, or
direct to tiie nurseries at Sardis.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
Garden Avenue      -    Phone 289
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Slier-laity, from $1!>.00 lip.
Breeding Hens.
II.'. lllll SI. S.   .    IcihlirldKr
♦•■■■"StS1 il
Thai BfliGOlh richness one finds
In Pacific Milk Is due to the
ltlt.ii percentage of natural
Cream, Wo take the milk of
the flnoal dairy districts In
HriiiHli Columbia, evaporate
holding Inn waler. which leaven
a hig proportion of fresh, sweet
oreattl and through our Improved process lhe naturalness
oi' Mayor Ih also retained,
Ili'ml OMre, Vanremer
I'arlorlasatAbbeUlord * Udaer
Morning Service at 11 a.m.,
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Evening service.
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer meeting.
(Continued from rage One)
Bioner, of Victoria, who is spending
some time in the district, spoke in
reply to this toast, uud gave some
very interesting details in regard to
the activities of hia department. All
kinds of problems in connection with
the range lands come up for adjustment by the grazing commissioner.
aud he instanced the annual problem
In connection with tho distribution
of the wild hay crop from the Creston Valley Flits as one matter In this
district that annually needed close
attention bo that all parlies concerned might be satisfied. Mr. MocKen-
zlu gave an Insight Into what is be
ing done in all parte ol tbe province
In regard to Improving the rangu
lands, a certain proportion ol the
grazing fees being annually sei aside
for this purpose. They were fencing
off the mud holes, and developing
the Idea of community ranges, and
endeavoring to open up stretches of
range land that had hitherto not been
touched, and conserve tbe areas that
should he kept more tor spring and
fbll range. He urged that the stock
men give more attention to 1 he rang*
ing or tlieir cattle, claiming that thry
would thereby obtain better prlceH
and raise a superior type of beef. He
steted that tu 1920 there wore ioi
ported Into the province 15,800 head
of cattle for beef purposes, snowlilg
there waa plenty of market for the
good arllcle.
A. IJ. Smith offered the toast on
"Co-Operation," urging the groat
need for Ihis spirit in this section,
and pointing out what might he accomplished in this way. It seemed
that one farmer was afraid to trust
another, and so ihey never got anywhere.
J. Barry, of the Fraser Valley Milk
Producers organization, spoke In response to this toast, nud was able
to give a very interesting insight Into the workings of this body, which
Is probably the largest co-operative
Institution in the province. He
touched on the relationship between
the country and the city, and how
the attitude of the farmers was often misunderstood. He viewed tbe
farmers' political movement not so
much as a protest against Ilie workings of any of the existing political parties, but rather as a protest
against economic: conditions whicli
they found confronting them, and
from which they were compelled to
seek relief. The Fraser Valley movement bad started out witli a membership of about 500 farmers, and a capital of $60,000 subscribed among
themselves. Today their membership
embraces 1000 or 1700, with a capital of 1500,000. They had established
direct touch with the consumers in
Vancouver through tlieir retail
stores, though it iiad been their aim
at first to work only through the existing channels. It nad been found
wise, however, to get direct retail
connections, and hy cutting out unnecessary intervening expenses t-io.'
had Increased the returns to the pi">-
ducer and decreased the cost to the
'onsnmer. and were now supplying
about 65 or 70 per cent, of tho trade
fn Vancouver. Their organisation
was manufacturing about 4,000
pounds of butter a day, 1.000 pounds
of cheese, and they bad besides their
condensing connections, The gross
business of tlie organization totalled
about $4,000,000 last year. Speaking
of the importance of agriculture generally t» the province. Mr. Barry stated that it at present ranked second
in the four great Industries ot the
province, which he gave in the order
of tbe value of their production as
lumbering $68,000,000; agriculture.
$60,000,000; fishing. $28,000,000; mining $20,000,000. He predicted that at
the annual rate of increase it would
ly be a few years hefore agriculture became the main industrial interest of the provinco. There was
last year an importation into the
province of agricultural products of
four or five million dollars, which indicated there was stilt a market for
increased production.
F. J. Guimont spoke briefly when
making tlie toast to "Our Province,"
offering when tiio dairymen had the
leisure to give them Ibe best hunliug
In the province within a short distance of this clly.
Hon. K. M. Barrow, minister of agriculture iu the provincial government, was the speaker In reply, and
guve an outline of some of Ilie activities ills department 1-Hh under way
at preseni. He stated thai this trip
wus organized to give the dairymen
un insight Into the possibilities of
this section, und they had also beeu
given an interesting insight into nth*
er resources as well. With schemes
proceeding for reclamation and Irrigation In different parts of lhe province, he looked for agriculture in
this province to became Its most
valuable Interest, uot ln five years,
but tn two. In regard to the St.
Mary's Prairie project, In which he
knew this district was interested,
they had Information trom tho engineers on tbe project, and realized
the possibilities it represented. The
history of Irrigation under prlvale
companies bad not been altogether
happy, us tbe government had found
It necessary to go to the assistance
of a good many communities where
It was found their water supply was
endangered by the financial weakness ot the wuler companies. He
saw a great need for co-operative effort at tbe present time, urging it
In preference to Individual action. Tho
yragraaa of co-operation showed that
Lester E. ValUiueite of LaCrO8S0,
Wis,, is here on a visit with his sister. Mrs. P,  a.  FrederlckBon.
Lucleu   Ouzel   has    purchased a
DOdge Cttr.    Luc len  won't   have to
walk   buck  from  town six nights a
week now.
Amy Clark, Edith and Frank Johnson and Lareuce Foster are in Cranbrook this week tuking their Entrance exams.
Bill Cox has lots of trouble. He
came to work this a.m. bleary eyed
and with numerous soratohes upon
his persou- He says lie fell into
Perry Creek while fishing last nlghl
ami a brunch stuck Into his eye. We
have our doubts though.
Pete Franzen Is challenging Tuffy
Staples to a duel out behind the
bunk house some night next week.
This should bo good us (hey are both
desperate and oui fnr eucli other's
blood. The ball players will iv>oi
for Tuffy nnd the girls for Pete und
we expect to get a kick out of it.
E.K.E.B.   League Standing
P, W. L,
Wardner                            7 5 2
Klmberley                          7 4 It
Cranbrook                            7 3 4
Wycliffe                               5 2 II
Yahk                                     5 1 4
Open date next Sunday.
one dood reason
Why the sale of Chevrolet cars is increasing steadily and rapidly every month is because the style and finish is equal to that of
cars double their price.
When you buy a Chevrolet car from us you
buy a complete car—not another cent to be
spent in extras.
(Special (o the Herald)
Invermere, B.C.. June 28.—Work on
the construction of the Uunft'-Wind-
crmere road is being pushed npace
under the direction of resident engineer Cecil A. Davidson. From one
hundred to one hundred and twenty
men are dally employed. It is only
of late dale that It bog been possible
lo mako an examination of how lhe
work has progressed since last summer. All the old stumps and sort
places between the summit and the
Kootenay Crossing which lust summer mude tiie passage of the road a
danger and a hardship, have disappeared nnd In their place the road
Is well graded and miles of it surfaced. In addition to tills the work
of extension now goes on for the last
two and a half mites beyond tn»
"Crossing." or a distance of approximately thirty-five miles ln all from
the "Hed dales," which mark the
western entrance at the Sinclair canyon. In addition to the men employed ns above mentioned there are two
huge rollers constantly at work hardening the surface.
Owing to thc amount of construction traffic which Is curried on it is
not possible to allow the ordinary
tourist to travel over the completed
portion, but those whose business
specially calls them may obtain a
permit lo pnsR the locked gate at the
summit and view tlie work of construction. This time of the year the
rich green vegetal ion adds to tlie delight of the oye as one rolls along.
Another feature that appeals is the
tamenesB of the big game animals
which are habitats of thc Park reserve. The timid deer are seen frequently as the car moves, and song
birds and feathered fowl make the
Visitation n visit to an earthly paradise for the lover of nature.
According to announcement made
from the party headquarters at Vancouver this week, the B.C. Progressive party will not officially place
candidates ■" either the Cranbrook
or Vancouver by-elections, but this
decision will not bind the local organizations in any respect, wlio will
be free to follow their own desires
In Ibis respect.
Kootenay   Garage
Cranbrook B.C.
FOlt II. ('. MAY VET
Suys the Victoria  Colonist:
The proposal advanced that one of
the planks In lho provincial Conservative platform to be drawn up ut the
August     convention     In     Vancouver.
should be a substantial reduction In 	
the sessional    Indemnities    paid    lo  ... .   ■ .—
members of the  legislature  will    he i they should  he  paid, and in  propor
B.ILT. AMI I...V. 3IEMIIEKS lof almost fifty gathered to pay their
GIVEN PRESENTATION respects io Bro, and Sister Chas. II.
ON SILVER ANNIVERSARY Kn«ke, the occasion being the an-
  Inlversary of their silver wedding.
The evening was spent In card
playing after which Sister Dallas, on
behalf of the organizations, presented
^^^^^^^^^^^^^    evening    wa-.
spent at the home of Mr. and Ure.
P.   Dallas,   ou   Wednesday    of    last I" _____________
.       . . .,,.,.. t,u' guesti with  s  silver flower vase
week,  when  members Ol  the Brother-|,
hood of Railroad Trainmen.  Ladles',
Auxiliary and  frleuds to the number , . , ,
 . continue safely  on  the    journey   of
life  until   it   would  be    possible    to
ajMin gather on  the golden  wedding
! filled with silver, at  the same time
expressing the hope that they would
welcomed.    Public  memory  is  short,  ilon to (he services which they have |
but the feeling which arose over the  to render, hut iu uo case should they
recent  Increase  In   the  sessional   in-, be overpaid.    It must  not be forgot- ■ • ■
demntty from IIUOO to $2000 has not ten that during the times tbey are ab- Regina. Sask.—Another name ad-
died out. Members of our legislature, sem from the government bulldlnga ded to the the list of women who
other than cabinet ministers, would touring the country, they enjoy sub-j are successfully operating farms in
be amply paid with uu annual Indem- stuntial travelling expenses, which, in i Western Canada is that of May V.
nity of $1200. Some of them would'.addition to their salaries, come out Haileu. an English girl who for four
be overpaid with this amount. of the public purse. years lias lived alone on a homestead
There is a feeling, too, in regard The sessional indemnity of a mem-(in tlie Touchwood Hills, and made it
to tbe fixed charges of government ber of tiie legislature should he at (pay. Her brother who homesteaded
In this province, that many cabinet Ithe most $1200. Cabinet ministers, j the land -was killed In the Canadian
ministers are too highly paid for ■ possibly with the exception of the forces at Vlmy Ridge, and Miss Hai-
tlie duties they have to perform. Un- premier, would be handsomely paid lett who was working __._ a stenogra-
der no consideration cun those duties with $6000 per annum. The prem-jpher, and tired of the eternal pound-
be called onerous. Beyond the or- ler, who has the greatest respnnsib-f ing, determined to go contrary to the
dfnary routine of office work the cab- fifty and the most exacting work, de- advice to sell the farm, and though
Inet ministers engage fn many tours! serves more. Tlie Conservative con-J she had never lived In the country,
annually to different pnrts of the ventlon should definitely pledge the decided to operate It herself. Suc-
provlnce, but these nre mostly in the J party, when returned to power, to 111-* I cess has attended her efforts and aha
nature of political or recreational midline the necessary reforms which j now owns several head of horses, a
outings, and rarely, If ever, involve, will lead to a'substantial reduction j fine bunch of cattle and has more
what can he termed hard work. The [in the fixed charges of gove-nment| than one hundred acres under cultl-
ussumptlon is (hat those who can he of thls province. It fs in this direc-' vatlon. She la again reversing tbe
trusted with cabinet position have tion that an example ln economy is order of things as having built a
made a success of their careers In badly needed. For a session nf some Western home she is returning to
life und that they are in such clr-ltwo months or ten weeks' duration. England to marry her fiance and
cumstences that they do  not    nec.l [ It is an Imposition  ou    thc    public : bring blm out to the Saskatchewan
need | it Is an imposition  on
the emoluments of political office as purse thut our members should  re-! farm
means  of  livelihood.     It   is    'rue celve $2000.
She is an ardent advocate of
i nomesieads for women.
It Invariably increased production
when iuiI inlo practice. Touching on
reclamation, the minister told of tin
progress being made In the scheme
at Stim&s* whero by uext season it
Is hoped thai a large acreage would
be reclaimed for agricultural purposes. The Kootenay Flats were also engaging Ihe attention of the governments nn both sides pf the line,
uud when the practicability ot the
scheme was determined, there wus
possibility of joint action.
Before the meeting broke up, a vote
of thanks was moved by A. B. Smith
nnd seconded by H. H. McClure to
(he minister of agriculture for acceding lo ihe request of the farmers
of lhe district and giving East Kootenay a district agriculturist, in the
person of Mr. Angus Hay, concerning whose work both speakers were
outspoken In their appreciation. Mr.
Barrow, in reply, staled that it was
tlie policy of the government to put
lu the field technically trained men
who had t he practical farm experience lo start with, feeling that In
such a combination they were going
to get men who could get results.
Representatives of the press were
also Invited to say a few words In
response to the customary toast to
"The PresB."
The appreciation of the visitors
for the welcome extended to them
was expressed In u vote ot appreciation moved by A. 0. Wells, of chilli-
wuck, and seconded by M. Heron.
MOMRen cm
..:.-_*_._■_x., ^st
Ttstntmittlon IolA)
dn.tt tal* uf thtft
Caul vtntlltiloi,
ftmrltini lamp*,
mnt-ftirie winJ-
thltlJ uni/ wind-
thltU IVlptr
Thii hut*!,, ...... /:.'.( ii
Us, ,t,.I   tn  Itjl  fivrtl   slsro,
Tmnnmu tight, tUth nnunUnl utttutmn trmi
Prrcision plays an important part in the manufacture and assembly of the Special-Six. It
Is largely responsible for the dependable
set vice that lias singled out this Special-Six
BS an incomparable value.
Six hundred and eighty inspectors safeguard
precision in the Studebaker factories. They
literally inspect every part that goes into
every car and every operation on every
part. Before a car is passed for delivery 9,500
inspections arc made.
In the Special-Six there are 1,120 mechanical
operations to the accuracy of one-thousandth
of an inch, 3(>0 to one-half-thousandth.
As to thc car's performance, a brief experience will reveal its superiority far more
convincingly than we could tell it.
Studebaker cars make friends quickly, because they give most for the money. And
they invariably keep these friends, because
of thr universal satisfaction they give in fine
performance, economy and service.
Touring ■  - 12075
2-Pnnen-fer Roadster -   -   -         - 202}
4-Pus*rnfer Roidtter ..... 2075
Coupe  3050
Sed»n  3250
All prim fm*. WmimfUtU. Oft.
District Agent     -    Cranbrook, B.C.
THIS       IS
rilK      CBANBBOOK      II K R A I. 0
€ity Items of interest
Insure with Bealo & Elweli.
+    +    +
Work Btarted this week -on extensive alterations and improvements jii
the Farrell residence, Burwell Aven-
A Safety Deposit Hox with Boale
j & Elwell'a Vault Is a salo Deposit for
\ your valuable papers.
+   +   +
i    Tlle regular monthly meeting ot the
; Women's   institute  will  bt-    held  on
Tuesday afternoon    next.    July    4th,
! at the Parish Hall, ut 3 jj in.   A large
attendance Is requested, as business
I of importance is to come up.
Mrs. 0. it. Taplln ot Yahk was in w. R. Henley, provincial constable
the city this week to attend the wed-.stationed at Athalmer, bus been uji-
ding or her sister, Miss Alice Brown, pointed from Victoria us acting regls-
on Tuesduy of this week. She return-! trar ior the county court of Must
ed ou that duy to her home. . Kootenay.
Special Summer
Clearance Sale
Friday June 30th till July 8th
i-iiom: nn i-ikim:
. Eocal news.
Tlll'HSHAV, JUNE 39th, 1932
Herbert Chester lias gone to Creston where he ls acting as relieving
agent at the C.P.R.  station.
Mr. Benjamin Palmer, of Vancouver, was in tlie city for a couple of
days Iliis week, visiting Willi his son,
Mr. J. L. Palmer.
Heale Us Klwcll, Steamship Agents
ofr White Star, Cunard aud other
Lines. We hook you through to all
European points.
Metis titiil Boys Khaki Pauls, usual price
iinys'   Combination Ovorails, I to s yt
lur $2.25, now 	
Prom 8 tn I- years, regular $2.75, Hi"
BOYS   Mtnil.lt
•58.26, Spoi
;u-s. regu-.
All sizes, rug. $1.50 suit, Special  $1.15 suit
All sizus, $1.85 a suit, Special 11.50 suit
Regular $1.25, Special 	
0. S. sizes, regular $1.55,   Special 	
Ladies, all colors, reg. $2.00, Special 	
Boys anil Girls, reg. $1,25 and $1.15, Special
Bathing Caps, all colors, reg. 50c, Special ...
Bathing Caps, all colors, reg, Tae, Special ...
SPECIAL *-,(l',;   DISCOUNT OFJ? Al.l, SI Illicit WEAR
Moiiatt's Variety Store (
.. Ue
.. <>o<*
Gordou McKeunu returned on Sunday Hum (lie Const where hu wus on
holiday for uboul iwo weeks, visiting
ut.-*" ui  his home.
Mlsfl Helen Worden umi Mlea Wan-
(lu Pink returned ou Wednesday of
this wook from Toronto, where thoy
have been attending nt tho Connor-*
vulory of Music.
Mi-. ,i. A. Pearson, wlio has been
vi:iiinr. ut tin- home of Mr. umi Mrs.
li. E. Jocks, it-it Prldny aftornoon
for Pernio, and from tii.it place will
L'onUuuo io her home ut Lethbrldge
un Sunday.
Chief ot Police David Halt-row loft
im Sunday for Uie Coast whore he
will attend a convention of Police
chiefs of lhe Dominion, being held
ut Victoria, He expeated to he a wuy
only ubout a weok.
Our Spring shipment of Congoleum
Hugs Is now in and on display.
Our low prices wiu overy time
A shipment of exceptionally
fine China.
Moprcratt's, Royal Doutlou,
Aynsley, Caul don, Coalport,
Adder ley's, Shelley's, ami many
The prices are very reasonable for this class of goods,
and  patterns are all exclusive.
VV. H. Wilson
liOKH    I'llNlllZZll    III
chnaod tho houno o
he bus lieen accil]
this week pur
Durwoll Avonui
Ing  troiii   Pruiil*
Beale & Blwell can insure your
aggage, irtinkjj and persona! effects
u route lo any point.
Local Brick For Sale
Kor Samples anil Prices call al Brick yard,
Columbia Brick Company
'■'. miles north of Cranbroolt
Wallace, Manager
Hnx "tilt
Cranbrook District
Well know lliat in UNITY LIES STRENGTH, and for Ihat
reason can improve their preseni circumstances exceedingly liy becoming a member of the farmers' Institute,
tho firsl meeting of which, under the now management,
will be held on
at 8 p.m. sharp,
The farmers, if united in one liotly, have al the present
llmo an opportunity nol likely to come again for a fow
Directors meeting the same evening at 7.110
Seasonable Goods
at Attractive Prices
Screen Doors   $2.50, UM, -J8.50, .11.50
Screen  Windows     I.'x*., «0c, J»., S5<*., #1.00
Screen Windows, all widths, i'l in. lo -18 ill.
Screen Doors, Hinges, (niche*, ami Springs
Garden Hose, ">o I'l. lengths $8.50, 7.50- 8.50
Hose Sprinklers   $1.00 and $3.85
Lawn Mowers     #lL'..*i0 and #17.75
Ice Cream Freezers  #«..">o nml $7.50
Ire Pick*     Ice ('renin lllsliem     l.eiiiiin SqilCOKcrs,   etc.
Delanjr c& Sinclair
HOX <|«|
P. 11. Turner, well known fruit
grower und amateur musician, of
Creston, wub iu tlie city for a sbort
time, returning home again Thursday.
Mine Manager \V. M. Archibald, of
tiie Consolidated Mining and Smell-
iny Co., of Canada, Ltd., left last
Saturday evening for a business visit
to Uio big Sullivan mine of Hie company at Kimberley.—Hossland Miner.
Oeo. Stevenson, of Winnipeg, visited Fernle on Saturday and Sunday
Inst. Oeorge was formerly manager
of liie Western Canada Wholesale in
Pernie and bis many old friends here
wore pleased to see lilm. He hns become iinilc a golfer uud during bis
visit here played with the Cranbroolt
team.—Fernie Free Press.
Tho winners of tbe Worden Cup,
iiie curling trophy, are keeping cool
Ihis iiot weather by playing their
games on tlie ice all over again, On
Monday evening of tliis week they
met again, this time at the home of
Dr. O. K. L. MacKinnon, wben the
trophy was given inlo his keeping
and "well laid" in its new ubiriiug
We bave just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum. Prices $110
per sipiare yurd.
Our low prices win every time.
Officer^ and .shareholders of tbe
Wild Horse Mining Co. went out on
Tuesduy morning to Perry Creek to
inspect the hydraullclng operations
which have been carried out thero
under the direction of A, J. Palmquist, well known mining man of this]
district. Kvery confidence ia expresi
ed ihat before very long Ihey will
be into paying gravel, making a good
showing. Their hlg four inch nozzle,
with plenty of head behind lt, throw?
a powerful stream of wnter a considerable distance, moving Hie gravel
rapidly. The annual meeting of
company Is to be held Ibis week. Local capital is lurgoly Interested in
tlie company, Mr. A. Raworth being
the president.
TUNOSTBN LAMPS   It. watt, 85c;
.'■I, 40 uud nn wall, 40c;  100 wait NI-
roj-eii, $1.00; 160 watt Nitrogen $1.86.
W.  F.   DORAN,
Our Prices Win Kvery Time.
W. ll. Bamford, divisional frolghi
agent, C.P.it,, Nelson, buft beeu lo
the city this week on railroad business. .
.1. K. Chorllon was a visitor lo Ills
home at CreBton last week-end, leaving on Sunday and returning ou Monday evening.
Mrs. J. Fingal Smith is expected lo
return home this evening, Thursday,
aflor u visit of about a month with
her sisler, Mrs. Bailey, of Vernon.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Smith ot Loth-
bridge, stopped off here Tuesdny on
Ibeir return trip from points west,
and were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
II. 0. Jecks.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl ti. Shannon of
Klmberley, are visiting in the city
at the home of Mrs. Shannon's sister, Mrs. (Dr.) C. S. Williams."Hossland Miner.
Foreman Scott Macdonald and his
gang or carpenters are building an
additional freight shed at the C.P.R.
station ut Bull River lo cope with the
increasing traffic.
W. ii. McFarlane arrived from Toronto on Monday and is spending a
few days with Ids family iu Ihis
ciiy before proceeding on to tho
Coast. He will make a longer visit
here on l.i3 return trip, it is expected.
C. J. Currier, of Nolson. district representative for id-ill./man & Co.,
was in the city over last week-end,
and also paid a visit up the Columbia
| Valley, us far as Golden. He reports business fairly brisk In this
Under lhe title of tbe DeWolf &
Hiidi Construction Company, lhe well
known local firm of engineers bas
recently become Incorporated as aj
limited company, capitalized al $100,-
000, with registered offices at Cranbrook.
W. 0. Huffman, D.C., wlio recently
arrived in Hie city from Calgary, ir
opening up for practice as u Chiro
prncttc in this ciiy. He has secured
office room in Hie McCreery building
on linker Street, and expects thai lhe
altorallone necessary lu the rooms
wlil be completed In time to allow
him to open up Tuesday next week.
The Mid-Summer Sale
Closes Friday Night
If you haven't availed
yourself of the opportunity
for great savings you still
have time to do so.
-♦ -e~e~e-e—e~e-~e-e—
k, i'.s rm:vno\
On .Inly 1Mb a Hasket I'irulc will
be held tit (Ireeu Hay. Itriug yonr
car ami friends to thu K.I'. Hall at
K..10 a.m., and don't forget your lunch
basket. All names must be in th*
hands of tho committee on Tuosdny
.Inly 4th, installation night, and ;
big time.
We Guarantee Satisfaction lo Patrons,
Prices Reasonable -   Prompt Service
Special   Tallies    For   Ladies
Service I
Ihntl   Purpose   Pure   llml
Short horn Hull
"Merry Lad"
Very tangible evidence of the appreciation of the work of the members of the fire brigade at tbe lime
of the conflagration nt the Worden
warehouse last week has he-pn tendered to Fire Chief Kco-re In Hie form
of a substantial cheque from Mr. Worden. Needless to say, this thought-
fulness i« fully appreciated by Hie
iueiubers of the brigade, among whom
tho proceeds of the cheque have been
dirtributed. The I hanks of lho fire
thief, un behalf of the boys of Ibe fire
Icimrimont are publicly expressed
In this paper.
The members of Christ Church Out 1(1
held a very successful lawn nodal on
Friday evening of lust week In lhe
grounds of tho Rectory, Burwell Avenue. Candy, tea cream nud refreshments, as well as some articles of
fancy work, sewing, etc., were on!
sate. The eveiiliii; wurt very pleasant
us regards weather conditions, uud a
good number of friends woro in at
tending during the nffitlr. Thank-
are due to Mrs. Milroy and others
who ho kindly helped witb tbe music.
Tlie sum of $^ftU.0U wns realized. The
affair ended up wllh a dance lu thc
Parish  Hall.
Mr. H. B. Jecks, Jr., accompanied
by Mies Wtwhbrook, loft for Lethbridge Sunday evening last where
Mr, Jocks l|lls resumed his duties at
the Dominion Express office there.    \
Mr. and Mrs. T. II. Iliulou arrived
Thursday of this week from Pincher
Creek, Alia., and  will visit over thej
k-end at the home of Mr. and Mrs.'
11. it. Hlnton.   Mr. Hinton la taking j
his  vacation   from   the  Trading  Co.
store for the next two weeks,    and
will  motor  with  his  family and  Mr.
and Mrs. Hlnton, Sen., buck to Pinch
er on Monday,
T. P. McKenzie, grazing commissioner, is iu the city and district this
week, and attended the meeting of
ibe board of trade and the dairy farmers on Wednesday evening. He exj
peets to be in the district for km
days or so, and on Saturday of next
week will address a meeting of the
Farmers' Institute. This meeting
will be the first to be held by tbe reorganized Institute, nnd it is hoped
that tho farmers of the district, and
others interested in fanning, will be
present to make the meeting one
worth while.
I      -
W»   B.   llAIUIflKTT
Crnnbrook   -   -   -   B.C.
In loving memory of our dear Mother, Ellen Comfort Bidder, who
peacefully passed away on July 1st,
1910, sadly missed by bcr loving children.
Mr. und Mrs. J. S. Thornley and family are expecting to leave on Mon-
lay next for their new home ut Oli-
fer, the new settlement established
by the provincial government in lhe!ei1 agent
utherii Okanagan. At the conclu*
sion of thc regular meeting of tho
Oddfellows' lodge on Monday, Hie of-
and members took the opportunity of tendering Informally their regret ut lhe impending departure of
Uro. Thornley, wbo lias taken au active pari iu Iho work of the lodge, and
in tbo degree work pul on. The Mu-
Btcal .Society, at one of 11 h reeotit rehearsals, also expressed regret that
Ihey were to lose Mr. Tlioruley, who
was ono of those responsible for lho
Inception of Hie society here. At Ibe
regular Rebekah lodge meeting ou
Wednesday of this week Mrs. Thornley was also tendered n farewell, und
made lhe  recipient  of a  presentation
in Hie form of a Rebekah pin, accompanied by many expressions of regret
al  her departure from Ibe clly.
Hill relurned to the city on
Tuesduy evening after an absence of
u week or so.
j Mr. Harry Parsons, of Qolden, former member for tbe old north-east
Kootenay riding, wus In the city over
i Sunday hist ou business. He came in
ion the Kootenay Central ou Saturday,
[anil left, for the Coast on Monday
Mr. nud Mrs. J. it. MacDonald have
been at Krlckson for lhe last ten days
or so, visiting tit lhe home of Mrs.
MacDonald's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Cartwrlght. They are expected to return to (be city (he end of this week.
Wardner maintained Its position at
the head of thc league table on Sunday last by trimming Vahk properly
With a score o fuboiit 21-4. Cranbrook got Hie best of Klmberley In
their game here on Sunday by a score
of 10-fi. 'Ihere are no fames scheduled on Sunday next.
A resident agent lias been put in
by the C.P.R. at Klmberley this
week, a step rendered necessary by
Hie Increasing amount of freight being handled between Kimberlev.
Cranbrook uud otlier points. Herbert
Chester was in Klmberley for a few
days opening up the office, and he
hag beeu succeeded by Sam Whlttak
er of tliis city, who has been appoint
Among the first of the farmers to
start cutting of the rye crop tbis
year wus J. Cullea, who bus recently
come lo this district, having purchased the Hamilton ranch, u short distance out of town. Mr. Cul len has
c-ome from Scotland witii his wife
and family of five, hailing from Carluke wliere he was a well known Ayrshire dairyman. He will probably go
Into that line of activity strongly
here. Since disposing of bis farm Mr.
Hamilton ha» been residing iu the
Mom I.
Wt pit tb* bait prlcu going for ull
Modi ot furniture. Wi bur anything from ■ mouse trap to an auto*
W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer nnd Valuer
Fine .lulcy, Mlllk-Petl
.Ik*. EACH.
Tlu* Brown Poultry Ituni-h
PORT HTK1.I.K     -     B.C.
J. K. Chorlton
•i:iOI,l.() nml VIOLIN
TKItMH     -      II 1-er t.O_IOn
111 HANSON A V UN in:
-- l'liono 320 —
FOB SALK—Owner 0 Cylinder Touring Car In Al condition, olieup fur
cnali.    Pbone 210. 81 f
Gel Your
Shoes Repaired
A. Strange
Full   llne   nl  HooIn   nnd
Shoes In f_tM.k.
MrsR.W. Edmonson
CoMiried Tfiiclier, M'.M.
mwicK avcnii:
I'hone .INI
Three lonely yeara hua slowly passed
Three ycai'H ago today,
Hlnee tho one we loved so dearly
Waa luhl beneath the clay.
Oh, Mother, oft wo think of thee
With sorrow und with puln,
TIs hard to think we'll never seo
J {Your face oa earth
Cranbrook Plre Dept.,
June 27, 1922.
City Transfer &
Warehouse Co.
Dear Sirs:
In behalf of the boys of
tlie Fire Department I
wish to thank you for your
very kind letter of the
21st instant, and for your
very generous enclosure.
Yours very truly,
C. P. D.
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
Furniture nml Baggage Transferred
68    PHONE    tt


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