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Cranbrook Herald Aug 3, 1923

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BINOU* V"**,
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  K
CRANBROOK, B.C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8rd, 1»S»
X U U B E It   2 3
Entrance Results
Are Given Out
' ■***■*.i— i
Pass List Announced for Rural
Schools Writing nt Cranbrook Centre
Of  4,939   candidates  examined   for
entrance to high school thin yoar 2713
or G5 per cent, wore successful.   He
Hides these, 1791 pupils who have been
attending graded hcIiooIh ot seven
moro   divisions   were   promoted
recommendutlou of principals.   Iu all
4,504 pupllH will lif issued oertldento
entitling them to admission  to high
school In Heptuuilier uuxt.   Tlio results
were  niven  out.   from   Victoria   hint
week.    Detailed  results follow:
Crauhreok (enter
Cranbrook — J. M. Cumnflngg, BOS;
Juntos S. Harris, 38Sl  F.velyu Ward,
334; tijnur H. Erlokson, 886) Madeline
HurrlH, 819] ivy H. Sanderson, Bit;
Duviii Frame, mil);  A. ii. Holdener,
309;   John   It.   Swan.  309;   Mi iry.   R
Daniels, 308; Murray ti. (iarden, 806;
Harold Helmslng, 305;  aud John  U
Genest, 302.
Cranbrook (promoted on recommendation)—Ivy C. Deziill, Jessie. E.
' Melnnls, Winnlfred A. Beale. Sophie
Mailer, Kna Dtivey, Raymond J. Beech,
Peter J. Brennan, Mabel L, Steudor,
Ethel M. Speers, Alleyn M. Walllnger,
Margaret W. MacDonald, Loran K.
Jordan, W, G. Taylor, Graham J. Dale,
Cleland Parkin, Ronald U Haynes,
Pearl C. Prltchard, Thomas C Marshall, James R. Johnson, Margaret A.
Caven, Leonard J. Parkin, Wilhelnitne
E. Woodman, John P. Helmsing, Har-
land W. Clark, and Edith M. Johnson.
Bull River Bridge—Brunei N. Murphy, 356; Harry Cassldy, 336; and
Charles E. Langrldge, 322.
Fort Steele—Allan H. Moore, 363;
Robert W. F. Werden, 338; and Helen
F. Wtrtt^313.
Kimberley—Helen M. Bonner, 371;
and Donald A. Morrison 333.
Mayook—Robert C.  Creelman,  320.
Moyie—Edgar B. Montpelller, 335;
Ernest W. Danielson, 330; and Mariet
Conrad, 300.
•    Sullivan  Hill—Ragner E. Johnson.
320.
Wardner—Murray V. Sinclair, 317;
E. Eng Young, 313; and Victor A.
Holmes, 306.
WatUburg—James J. Ronton, 370;
Hasel M. Crowell, 300; and Ruby M.
Waterston. 300.
Wycliffe*—Edith A. Johnson, 326;
and Frank T. Johnson. 317.
Yahk—Kenneth F. Home, 325.
NORMAL SHOOL PUPILS
WILL BE CHARGED FEE
FOR ATTENDANCE
W E D »IS fl S
No Hardship Will Be Worked
But Increasing Costs
Demand This Step
The policy foreshadowed at the last
session of tho Legislature to bring
H. 0. into line with other provinces,
and put the Normal Schools on a fee
hauls, In to ho brought Into effect at
Dm opening or next session lt has
beoit announced hy^pMa^. D. Mac-
Lean, provincial sc<
later of Kilucatioii.
The fee m-nle wilhJB^VSO
nl' the twd terms, payable lu advance.
"In Ihis connection, howover, tt will
no ilouht be possible to make arran
menu with the principals of each 'nt
Iho Normal Schools wheroby deserving
siniiilhiJriWSi+y.tAWew lulfiVaWild
OlasSQB oi) condition that such fees
Would he paid at au early slngtKdf
their teaching career," Dr. MoDe»n
said.
"While some criticism may be urged
against the proposal to charge fees,
ft may be pointed out that today teaching Is being regarded more largely as
a life vocation than was formerly the
case in this provl ice.
"While at present a young person
finishing the High School course, and
wishing to pursue a commercial career or enter a profession other than
tenching, has to pay substantial fees
in order to acquire the necessary
knowledge and experience to qualify
for such vocation, another young person with similar academic standing
and desiring to take up teaching,
could, up to the present, secure such
training free of cost.
"In view of the high cost of education to the province, and In view of
tlie large number of applicants for
Normal training, it is considered that
there should be an equality of treatment for these two classes of young
people.
"Another change of importance In
the training of teachers, Is the establishment of a Normal course (or
University graduates who purpose
teaching in superior and high schools.
It is expected that this will be carried
nut by co-operation between the Vancouver Normal School and University
stuffs."
PROPOSAL FOR TOURIST
CAMP AT KUSKANOOK
WILL BE LOOKED INTO
The Nelson Board of Trade has received a reply from the district forester at Cranbrook, regarding the
proposal made in co-operation with
the Creston Board of Tratjp that uu
auto tourist camp be established ut
Kuskanook.
The district forester, Mr. Moore,
writes to ti. F. Glgot, secretary of the
hoard j^'ln reply to youjUetteLflLJuly
jardluB a cumpHle a\~
iiiuk ^uVoThuvlwMTIli
'.■H^'.ft.jfcio uS£"fM|i'm> "Rw,<
endeavoring, when the occasion pt-r^
inMh. to construct camp sites where
of4.mJQHlj^stl.v)tt' toil
mxx>
advanced for this class of work mid
us It  is necessary for me to get an
|"O«''*0p.». Hwdinef"1©
to construct a camp groundNlurlng
nt year, aa alljjie available
To Bring Sports
Under One Head
Steps Taken to Form Amateur
Athletic Body Here. Address
Ity Provincial l'resldcnt
That the people ot Craibrook aro
strong supporter", ol amateur sport
wns further evidence!] oil Tuesday
night, when a larg«niiinli»r were pre
representation from
Kllidioali'y.      NVveralaK italuiimfc, Ja-as
'aw«yU»ftCuE.l..tiv34i.
(hies of the meeting, and ihe speaker was given a most cordial and at-
kings und benefits to b« derived from          	
h'SJn th. **a*on,lJut ^««A™ °! «*. •*™'- s' G^Hi,„ « ..,.« T, m.„ —   ,. .
nrSLOP — BEJfJIKTT
On Tuesday morning last at 11.30,
Christ Church wns tlio scene of a very pretty wedding, when Miss Celesta
Margaret Dennett wns united in mnr-
rlage to Mr. Jnmes S. llunlop. ltev.
P. V. Harrison offlclntlng. The filonds
of the popular young couple had made
Ihe church very bonutlful with decorations ot pink ond white sweet pens
and hnby breath and other flowers.
making a pleasing nnd appropriate
setting for the happy event. The
church waB tilled to overflowing when
the bride, most becomingly gowned In
a dress of white canton crepe, wllh
the conventional veil and orange blossoms entered Oil Ihe urni or Mr. ti. F.
Marsh, by whom. In the nbseuce of her
father, she wns given away. Attend.
Ing the bride was Miss Detphlne lleii-
nelt, her sister whllo the groom was
supported by1 his brother .Mr. W. B.
Dunlop, of noltn. Alia. During tlie
service tho choir rendered tlio mnr-
rlago hymn "The Voice That flroa-
Ihed O'er Ellen." Tho wedding mnrch
was plnyod by Mrs. Haytnan.
After Ihe ceremony a dnlnty wed
ding breakfast was served nt the
home of Mrs P. K. Badhem (o which
bad been Invited tho relative nnd in
llmate friends of the bride and groom
Tho happy couplo left on (he west
bound train for a honeymoon trip to
Vancouver nnd other points west, and
wilt return via Banff and t'nlgnvy On
their return they will take up their
residence on Fenwlck Avenue In Ihe
Morion house lately occupied by J.
J. Delany.
Tho groom's gift to tho bride wns u
platinum wrist wntch. and lo the
bridesmaid a crescent brooch, while
Ihe best man wns the recipient of n
sot of sold cuff links. The groom's
rift from the bride wns a beautiful
smoking set.
The popularity of the young people
wns attwted by tho many beautiful
lifts they received. The bride hns
lived here with her parents for many
yean, and while she will be making
her home In Cranbrook, will be mls-
eed at the Boyal Bank, where she has
been -employed for over six years
The groom Is a well known engineer
with the C. P. a
A stater of the bride, Mrs. Jack Hamilton, of Yahk, and a brother, Mr.
Bam Bennett, ot Klmborley, were In
the city to attend the wedding. The
bride's father who Is at Wilmer, B.C.,
waa unable to srrango to be present.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Webster have
been visiting for the last week or ten
days with Mr. Sam Fyles, Mrs. Webster being a daughter of Mr.'and Mrs.
Fyles.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Blaine and family returned on Sunday from a three
weeks' trip in the Banff-Windermere.
country. Thoy were accompanied by
Mr. Blatnc'a cousin. Miss Ellse McLean und Mr. Foster ot Wycliffe. A
most enjoyable outing was had, the
at nanff was a particularly
pleasant one. Mr. Blaine was loud In
his praises of the Banff camp site and
the pleasure to be derived from the
association with tho many tourists
from all over tho continent. Some of
these are far from the tramp variety.
One outfit that he noticed on a magnificent ear was most elaborate,
ttooms were provided and every fa*
dllty of city lite could be had wherever they wished. Hot and cold water, electric rooking facilities. Vie
were some of tho conveniences.
Tiie lioy'.s committees of the Rotary
Club and the Y.M.l'A. met at a lunch-
In the dining hall of Ibe I.. D. cafe
at Thun-duy noon when it waa decided
to lie!.I a hike to Radium commencing August 9th. Applications are being culled for from boys wishing to
lake In the hike. It Is expected thai
about thirty will participate. The
outing wilt be under the leadership ot
secretary Clark of Ihe Y.M.C.A. and
Instructor Salter of tbe recrleatlon
club. Tlio trip will be made by easy
singes, wllh stops at Fori Steele, Wasn. Premier Lake and other places
nlong the way   Two teams and w.ig-
iAa will convey the provisions and
equipment. It Is certain tluii a good
time will bo had. one that will be prof-
liable to any boy thnt participates.
The hikers will return by Kootenay
em nil nn Saturday, the 18th.
request will be kept before me and it
will be investigated ut the earliest
possible date. If it is found fcusible
und possible to construct a suitable
camp ground at Kuskanook, tlie proposal will be recommended to tlie department."
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Institute will be held ut
the G.W.V.A. hall on August 7th nt
3 p.m. Final arrangements will be
made for the Flower Show.
The Women's Institute Flower Show
will be held at the Q.W.V.A. hall ou
August 26th. The usual attractions
will be In evidence. A good program
Is arranged for.
MATRICULATION RESULTS
GIVEN OUT THIS WEEK
FROM VICTORIA
Eleven Complete Junior Course,
and Twelve are Granted
Supplementarles
Results of the Junto*; matriculation
examinations were given out last
week-end from Victoria. The first
and second years were passed on the
recommendation ot the principal, on
the result of the-local examinations
only the Junior matriculation puptls
i being required to write the departmental examinations.
The Cranbrook results were as follows:
CRANBROOK fESTER
Cranbrook High School
Junior matriculation, (maximum
1000—Nora M. Brander 839. Annie M.
Chalmers 745. Haxel M. Llmbocker
41, Olive Q. Simpson 692. Harriet I.
Parker 686. Oertrude P. Hopkins 661,
Neil D. C. MacKinnon 659, Vivian A.
Kummer 638, Dorothy Hodgson 692,
Jean K. Wilson 639. Granted supplemental examinations >— Marguerite
Clark, Richard L. Davis. Arthur T.
ailt. George O. Hunter. Nellie V. O.
la'wis, Donald E. Morrison, Charles
Douglas Musser, Angus William McDonald, Raymond H. St. Biol, Emily
B. Tegart. Keith C. Wasson. Norman
S. Wasson, Completed matriculation
Bessie N. Woodman.
WALDO CENTER
Waldo Superior School
Preliminary course, junior grade,
maximum 900 — Annie H. Sandberg
646, Emma D. Rellly 512.
Advanced course, Junior grade,
maximum 800—David W. M. Ross 417.
Junior matriculation, granted supplemental  examination- Elaine  Rosa.
HANRKlf.COITI.TER
A. wedallng ot uaUreet to a number
,y nev. til
Miss Helen Jones left on Tuesday
for Fernie on professional business.
ock, <a Trail, wlio on tlie Invitation of
Dr. Davidson wave a short history of
thu attempts at semi-pro. sport at
Trail, and their decision later to throw
out the pro. game and' foster the am
aleur Idea. This proved eminently
satisfactory. He felt that thin would
also prove the experience of any other place that might decide to adhere
to amateur sport.
Dr. J. G. Davidson, who is the president of the B. C. branch of the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada spoke
for over an hour and a half
outlining in a most concise manner
the situation regarding amateur sport
in respect to tho world at large, the
dominion und the province. The provincial organization was part of the
dominion council, aud the dominion a
member in the world federation of
amateur sports, which now had representation iu practically all parts of
the world. So far as the province
was concerned, lt had taken some
twenty years to bring the amateur
union of II, C. to the strong position
It. was in today.
In some countries the organzatlou
was not yet complete, but ft was recognized everywhere. Track and field
events had always been under amateur regulations in most countries.
With the exception of soccer football
the amateur union controlled the amateur standing of all sports. In Canada there was a national body, composed of representatives from tbe
various provincial.o?gtfttxatlon*.<-Tbe
latter varied with respect to their
composition and mode of operation,
and all with the exception of B.C. had
representatives from the various governing bodies and a governing com
niissfoner. lu British Columbia there
were representatives from the various branches of sport on the executive. There was no local commissioner, but but the local board dealt with
the matter of the standing of its own
members, which ia the chief interest
nud business of the association tn the
main. At present such local boards
exist in * Vancouver, Victoria, New
"Westminster, the Okanagan, and the
West Kootenay was now under way.
The doctor made a plea for tbe formation here of a district association
Hlmllnr tn the others mentioned, also
for a local branch.
The meeting was about to proceed
along these lines when it was pointed out that some time ago the Alberta association had been granted control of the territory known as the
Crows Nest Pass, this being exercised last winter by the granting of amateur cards to one of the Kimberley
lulckey teams. Not wishing to presume that lt was the wish of the entire district to withdraw from the Alberta association, the following motion was moved by Major Hicks and seconded by Mr. Willis nf,Kimberley:
"That a committee be now appoin-
BABY SHOW TO BE HELD
AT WINDERMERE WITH
ANNUAL FALL FAIR
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Aug. 1.—Enti|o-j
ure commencing to come in to the
committee in charge of tho Better
Baby contest to be held in connection
with the annual district fall fair. Dr.
Coy has kindly been giving clinics all
winter through anil a keen contest is
look
her   cure   whili
wide experi-
Jiulg-
_J****.— D
lull) four classes, for which the win-
homo and comes with c
%&^mnmK
PROVINCIAL CONSTABLE
(JOES HOT US THAU.
OF SHOOTING AFFRAY
it  wns  Kiven a muw ruruiui anil III-   ller in rJu.h w||i receive n nxUo whl,«lj>™llnl)l8 "'".*  "'"   ""'  '"""  "
'oil innk
expected
It of It
WW?!
solemnised at the Methodist parson
age un Tuesday morning by Rev. B.
i'. Freeman.   The contractlm
were   Miss   Tansy   Kdnn  Coi
Kimberley, formerly of Nelson, am
Mr. Rudolph Hansen also of Kimberley. who for many years was engaged ■
In business In Cranbrook where he Is'
also well and favorably known.   They!
were attended by Miss Florence Kemp
and Mr. Louis White.   The bride wore i
travelling suit of navy blue serge
nud a hat of white satin.   The happy
mi pie left ou the noon train for Spokane where they will spend their honeymoon.
(IRUISEBUn-SOFEB
Motoring through from Montana to
Broderlck, Sask., a party of tourists
stopped over tn Cranbrook long
enough to allow two of their number
to become man and wife. Tne ceremony took place at the Methodist
parsonage on Tuesday morning, tho
happy couple being Mr. Qeorge Oru<
nerud and Mra. Jttll* Soffer, both of,
Broderlclk
lug a stay at the coast,  is
to return shortly.
The annual fall haznar of Knox
Church will be held on Saturday December 8th. 23
The Ladies' Aid of Knox church will
hold a cookery sale and afternoon tea
on Saturday, Septemer 1st, In the
church hall at 3.30 p.m. This will be
your opportunity of getting your sup-
pty of cake, pie, cold ham and candy
for the big Labor Day holiday.      '-'.Itf
The local doctors have a record of
all those who were at Green Bay eti
Sunday last, tut most of them were
seeing the doctor on Monday to get
relief from bad attacks ot sunburn
they picked up while bathing. It was
a deceiving day. The sun shone brightly, but there was a hreepe off the
lake, making It very pleasant to sit
and bask In the sun. Witch hazel
was also lu great demand.
though!  to he a
wick.    Working i
stable obtained a
Uets Quickly on Truck of Section lluud Who Wields
Gnu at Fort Steele
Whut was undeniably a uick piece
Of police work, resulting In the apprehension of a fugitive from justice, was
made hy ('unstable A. J. Smith, of Bl-
who Is ut present relieving (,'on-
Duncan, ut the local provincial
office, iu the wee small hours
urstliiy morning. At about 3.80
phone call was received by the
provincial police hero thai Miss
u Blayke ol Fori Steele had hem
slim, a hurried trip was made to
the place, and the only Information
avallahlo was tint the man who bad
hat wus
le, and WAI
lection inuii at Fen-
a this clue, the con-
hand car, put It ou
tlie track and worked his own way to
Fenwlck a distance of seven and one-
htilf miles.. I:i t!io house was Mie
section foreman 11. Radnor and the
alleged gunman, Andre Tlscare. In
the hack room were found two loaded
rifles one a Winchester, aud another
a Savage .2-'. These were both taken. The empty shells found at th
door of the Blayke house were for u
Winchester .30. This corresponded
with one of lhe gnus found al the see
tlon house, and Tlscare was taken In
baud hy the Constable, and worked the
hand car back to Fort Steele, where
they got in tho Constable's car for
Cranbrook. The suspect Is now lod*
ged iu the city jail with a possible
charge of shooting with intent to kill
It appears from tbe description and
account given by the victim of the affray, that Tlscare had been there ear
Her in the evening, and there had beer.
trouble at the house of .Miss Blayke.
Apparently the suspected man got a
blow on the nose, as it was bleeding
It is presumed lie went back to Fenwlck, got the rifle, and returned to
Fort Steele at about 8.80, demanding
admittance at the Blayke house* This
was refused, the doors being carefully barred. The victim ran upstairs,
but when only half way up the shots
were fired, one grr.zlng the side of
lhe left hip, .and another lodging in
the fleshy part of the leg. The victim was removed to the hospital, but
has since returned to Fort Steele. Th
i-u.xittH.tm .it..-, ii.• ■*...-.."...v■ pitiKiH oi
two doors.
The provincial police department i
lo be complimented on having a man
of the type of Constable Smith, tbe
manner In which he recited the cap
ture of his man single handed being
the ess'-Mice of modesty. One would
have thought It was a fishing excursion he had heen on.
LONG STRIP FOR A LONG TRIP
rro .mall traveller! at Liverpool examine the jl'-'eo' C«n»dl;n rt-
&%«Sr u£t< which -ratty** Iff JffflUfta
Canada „d the U.lU* BUUfc   The «^.U, wh^hgjt "»,"*?»■>■
*»*** M *4tW#t t"*** mWm tl ftt Morth .*JM«l**# w-m
Mining Men to
Visit District
Members ol' .Mining  Vsmk'ii of
Interior IU1. to See Cninlirook
kimberley  and  Wlntlerere
ted to arrange for representatives
from various points iu the East Kootenay district to a meeting at which
it would be decided whether this district or any part of lt would be be. Included In the territory of the Alberta
branch.
"Should It be decided that the district or any part ot it wishes to be
Included ln the territory ot the U. C.
branch, the fact of such decision
should then be sent to both tbe Alberta and B. C. executives, with the request that the matter be settled at the
annual national meeting in Vancouver
In September.
"If the district-or au>{ part of It be
allotted to the B. C. branch this com-
mittee shall be authorized and Instructed to proceed to form the East
Kootenay branch ot the B. C. branch
of the Amateur Athletic Union of Canada."
Ou the motlou being carried, the
following committee was appointed
with power to odd to their numbers:
K. S. Shannon, Kimberley; S. U.
Clark, Wycliffe; O. Jucobson, Lumberton; and Messrs. Barber, Hicks and
Scott, of Crfanbrook.
It waB then moved   by   Mr. J. M.
lark that it was the sens,
meeting that a Cranbrook branch of
the Amateur Athletic Association, similar to the one in Trail, be formed.
It was also moved and carried that
the baseball executive be a committee
to call such organization meeting,
this committee being W. H. Wilson,
Dr. Huffman, A. C. Blumenauer, (;. T.
Molr and Rev. E. W. MacKay.
Among other points brought out
and emphasized by Ur. Davidson were
the following:
The amateur athletic association decides the amateur standing of any
player In any sport, and fosters the
love ot sport ln the young.
A professional is one who makes
the whole or any part of his living
through sport.
An amateur Is not allowed to compete with or against a professional.
An amateur who competes with or
against a professional may be suspended, and upon investigation by the
provincial governing body, may be reinstated or professionalized. A professional pfayer In one sport Is a professional ln all.
The local boards are responsible for
tbe Issuance of cards.
During the evening many of those
present endorsed the Idea of formation of branches of the amateur association. Some ot the outside representatives claimed that the semi-pro.
conditions that existed with respect to
some of the teams was the result of
the necessity of securing players to
place their team on an even footing
with Cranbrook. It was felt that amateur rules could bo adhered to nevertheless.
At the conclusion of the address of
Dr. Davidson W. M. Harris expressed what he thought was the concensus of opinion of those present that
the city and district were under obligation to Dr. Davidson for the able
address he had given them. He felt
that they were now all aware of the
many advantages to the young people
to be derived trom the fostering of
amateur sports.     Mr. W. H. Wilson
and Mr. Fortune of Kimberley, as wall       	
aa others, expressed similar aMtlm- Saturday, December S: Annual hasaar
mt*. Kaox Church Ladies' Aid.
The game of baseball on Tuesday
evening between the C P. R. and the
Rotariuns resulted in a seven all tie.
Mr. Moore, .who is engaged with the
Wfnlaw Lumber Co.. while replacing
belt at the mill this afternoon,
had the misfortune to have his foot
caught In the gears, mangling the lower part of his leg. He w\}r. removed to Cranbrook where Dr. Green
made an amputation of the leg below
the knee. There have been several
other minor accident cases at the
hospital this week.
As we go to press we learn of the
death In Vancouver. Wednesday morning of Mr. George Ford Manahan of
this city. Mr. Manahan who has heen
In poor health for some time went to
the coast on Saturday Irjjt lu search
of renewed health but as appears from
the news to day would hardly have
got there before death Intervened.
The late Mr. Manahan is survived by
his wife who had accompanied him tithe coast. George Manahan as he was
popularly known was one of the old
timers of iho district, having been engaged for many yoar.t with the Cl'.R
In various capacities, principally ns
conductor ou both passenger and
(might trains. He wns a veteran of
the South African war arid a member
of Hie K. P, lodge. He leaves besides
his wife, a daughter in Vancouver to
mourn hiH loss as well as brothers In
Chicago and at the coast.
Coming Events
Friday, August 3rd: Handley's Hall,
Kimberley, dance by Kimberley
odge. Knight   of Pythias.
Saturday. September 1
Udles' Aid Sale, i
Hall, nt 3.30 p.m.
Knox Church
the church
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere. B.C., Auk. I.—Arrangements have just been completed for a
special visit of the members of
the Mining Association to visit East
Kootenay. the home of their president,
and the blggOfl BtltpplQg mines of ihu
eastern Interior. The party will us-
setuble ai Cranbrook on the 9th of
Angus) and after examining the Sullivan mine and mill at Kimberley
proceed leisurely ihe i\-xt day by
BUtomoblce io the Windermere district taking iu the beauties of Premier Lake en route.    Here they will hu
[uteris! 1 by Mr, it. Randolph Bruce
nt his resldev.ee. Pyneloge Hall, and
in tho evening assemble for business,
session in ihe David Thompson Memorial Hall. Business being ended a
social time wii be enjoyed and tha
members will disperse to their homes
the following day.
Itlt.VSTH   MKASIKKS
TO ( 1KB INKM'X OF
OKIKMAI.S TO B. C.
All Chinese Itequlred to KeirK-
ter With Authorities ami
IVotide Proper Documents
Ottawa —■ The registration of all
persons ot Chinese origin and descent In Canada is provided for by
order-in-couticil gaxettsd this week,
in accordance with legislation passed at the last session of parliament.
The registration, according to the
place of residence, has to be made
with Immigration luape tors or commissioners, customs officers, or members of the Royal Canadian Mounted
Police. Falling such officers, tbe
Chinese may register witt the postmaster of their districts.
Parents must register children
under 18 years of age. hut such children must appear before the registrar. Every person so registering
must produce three copies of bis
photograph of the front view end
without head covering. Certificate of
lauding alco required where available.
»'
ll I.Y TEMPERATURES
SHOW RXNGFTBOif
FROST TO TORRID HEAT
H'iili'    Varhiliiin    Revealed   Tn
Thermometer Readings For
Past Twelve Tears
1911
Max
ITih .
.. ill      Mln
1012
oth .
.. 22
Mai
301 h .
.. Si      Min
1S13
Tl'i .
.. 41
Max.
I'Jth ..
.. SO      Min.
1914
16th ..
.. 33
Max.
12th ..
.. 92      Mln.
1916
16th ..
'. 31
Max.
22nd .
.. S9      Min
1916
12lh ..
.. 37
Max.
Till ..
.. 9'i      Mill.
1917
6th ,.
.. 40
Max
ISlh .
.. 94      Min
IBIS
31st ..
.. 34
Max
lSrh ..
.. 94      Min
1919
4th ..
.. 31
\!ak.
l.ith ..
.. 95      Mln.
1920
19th ..
.. 35
Max
15th ..
.. 96      Mln.
1921
9th ..
.. 41
Max.
lSlll ..
.. 94      Mln.
1922
10th ..
.. 35
Max.
3nl ..
.. 9C      Mill.
1923
Max
28th ..
.. 96      Mln.
18th ..
.. 44
Mi - J. H Ha-lam returned horns
on Saturday from a visit to her parents in Coleman, Alberta.
Dr. Davidson left on Wednesday for
llevelsioke where he will address a
meeting In connection with the esUb-
Ishmcnt of an amateur Athletic Association in ItevelBtoke and district.
Mrs. B. Is. Moore, son and daughter,
from Vancouver, are visiting with
their Bister in law Mrs. (Jervaln Moore
Mrs. It. I,. t£oore was a resident of
Cranbrook about twelve years ago.
Mrs. Gervaln Moore and her visitors
are spending a few rtnys at Sirdar.
RECOBDS PROVE
BA\FK.WINI>KRKKK
ROAD POFCLAR
According to records kept by 4
the Dominion Parks Branch at
Han IT. the number of cars pass.
Ing over tho Banff-Windermere
road since its opening, has come £
up to expectations, showing that
the estimates of the enthusiasts J
who were so consistent In urging its completion were not very
far out.
During the first 23 days subsequent tn June 30, the date of
tbe opening nr the Banff-Wln-
dermere highway, 1,081 motor
cars have traversed this road.
Ot this number 48ft carried U. 8.
licenses. I'AOE   TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Friday, Angus! tlrd, 1028
THE    SATISFACTION!      THAT
GOOD    WORK    OIVKS    18
WORTH  MANY TIMES
WHAT   YDII   PAY,
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO THE 1'OST OFFICE
Cbe Cranbrook Gerald
Published Every Friday
P. A. WILLIAMS It.   POTTER
Subscription Price .
To United States ..
, \\viM per rear
. g&fiO ;»er year
"Wl« ■ MH-Iom without ■ Haiti*"
Printed br Cition Labor
ASvirtlilng Rat«« on Application,
Chaafos for Advirtlslnr MUST be in
tbis offlo« Wtdntiday noon tha ourrsnt
wk to iMun attention.
AUGUST      1923
tvx  KON   lut  WED  THV FRI   SAT
1 2 34
5 6 7 8 910 11
12131415161718
V) 2011 tt 2324 25
to 1128 29 30 31
FRIDAY, AUatlST 3rd, IDS!
ANOTHER DELUGE IN
THE EAST
A second Conservative government lias come into being in
the east, and those political
prognosticators who read the
signs and attempt to interpret
the portents have heen busy
again explaining it away, or
_b showing its deep national significance, according to the direction in which their sympathies lie. Whatever tlie cause.
Prince Edward Island last week
did its political turnover even
more thoroughly than Ontario,
it not only rejected the government of Premier Bell, but discarded every member of it who
sought re-election. Only
four Liberals will have a place
in. the new legislature In that
province. Large majorities
characterized tlie elections in
almost every case.
It may be idle to argue that
the elections In Prince Edward
Island have any wide significance, but it is clear that tlie
public at large are awakening
to their responsibility as the electoral body controlling the for
tunes of government. The Bell
rinvernment only went Into power in 1919, but the electors
judged that pledges made
then had already been broken beyond redemption. Taxes
were increased without there
seeming to he any quid pro quo,
and heavy increses in the provincial debt had been register-j
ed, notwithstanding vehement j
lire-election promises to lhe
contrary. In tills respect it
was the story of Ontario over
again, and politicians may well
lake heed from the Ignominious spectacle of a premier with
a majority of eighteen behind
him thrown Into obscurity, and
only four of his following left
lo carry on in the legislature,
NOTES
At a big party picnic rally recently held at Victoria, prominent Liberals, on the program as
the speakers for the occasion
expressed widely divergent
views in regard to the rejection
by lhe senate of the measure by
which the B.C. government
would have been given the sole
right to import liquor into the
province. Senator Bostock, the
Liberal leader in the senate,
justified lhe course of the upper
chamber, because of Insinuation! made against the political Integrity of tho senators
by Ihe lion. A. M. Manson
Opposite views were expressed
Bed by Premier Oliver aud lion.
Dr. King, and the former slatetl
that (lie government would
lake the necessary sleps for Ihe
holding of a plebiscite ou the
question, according to the amendment Insisted on by the Senate.
....
"A 'wild west' hold-up in Toronto is so slurllingly unique as
lo occupy a place of lis own in
Canadian history." says lhe Victoria Times, referring lo the recent bank robbery in the eastern city. "Such things never
happen nowadays in settled
western cities," Ihe paper goes
on, "but no Jesse James has yet
Iried to make a clean-up iu
broad daylight in the heart of
Winnipeg, Vancouver or Victor
la on such a scale as I hat which
marked' the coup in Toronto."
The other cities may perhaps
have blameless records In this
respect, but it is not long since
Vancouver figured quite prominently in the newspapers in re:
sped, to a daylight city payroll
robbery of almost as respectable proportions as that now recorded at Toronto. Let tlie places that win distinction have it.
....
Sheriffs and police chiefs recently in convention at the
Coast, looking at thi'ips from
their own particularly intimate
angle, denounced sti'cngly what
they tei- ed the "maudlin sentiment of would-be reformers,"
which gaomedi to be leadins; In
laxity in the punishment ol
crime. It tended, they said, tn
make the work of the police
great deal more difficult, and
led to some startling tmomalle
being recorded in the halls of
justice. Such sentiments may
seem unfeelingly harsh, but a
little reflection will lead to the
conclusion that there is a good
deal to be said for such a stand
Good judgment must at all tlm
es temper leniency in order to
avoid cheapening the workings
of the scales of justice.
RICHINVITAMINES
MAKE PERFECT BREAD
FROM TIIE VIEW-POINT
v OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
THK CONSERVATIVE SWEEP
The Province of Ontario 1ms shown
in no uncertain voire thut it has had
enough of the Drury ministry and of
class government In ono of the most
remarkable elections in the history of
tho province ihe former government
Iiuh heen swept from power. Even
Premier Drury litis gone down to de
feat. Scarcely a corporal's guard of
the U. K 0. will he left In the new
Legislature, li has heen evident that
(lie people of Ontario were sick of the
Inefficient und wasteful Drury government and were anxious for a
clfinge. Realizing that Wellington
Hay who went down to defeat lu his
own riding, would not he In a position
to tteture ;i majority, thousands of
Liberals voted Con nor vn live In tholr
determination to put an end to ihe
Drury rule.
While many causes contributed to
iho downfall of tho government, the
chief reasons can he summed up as
tlireo,
1.—The people were disgusted with
the reckless expenditure nnd the bra-
Saturday August 4th
Last Day Of Our
ANNIVERSARY SALE
With Hundreds of Money Saving Articles
SPECIAL BOB THE LAST DAY OF THIS SALE
I
B. WESTON'S Store
— THK STORK THAT SELLS FOR LESS —
BAKER STREET CRANBROOK, B.C.
ken plodges of lhe Drury government.
11,—They wanted a return to responsible government. They were sick of
the log-rolling and compromises of a
coalition.
\\. — Tlie personal strength of the
Conservative candidates.
All Ihrough Western Ontario, as
well us nil over the province, the
Conservatives had able and outstanding men.—London Free Press.
CHEAP STUFF OF
MARTYRS
We can easily rate too high mere
sincerity and fortitude. There is no
cheaper und more abundant material
than the stuff out of which martyrs
are made. It Is the faith itself and
iho spirit with which it is maintained,
and not the willingness of the man to
die for it, that secure* to its champ**>
ions and confessors the plaudits of
coining times. For beliefs the most
gross, for causes the most, contemptible, men havo marched to the stake
or mounted to the scaffold In all tho
majesty of conscious martyrdom,
History Is so full of the deaths that
should never have bffen died, that
from out the long roll of confessors
Blld martyr.*! It records, It is Idle to
bail wiih acclamations or crown with
panegyrics thu bigots and fanatics who
uttered 'for causes whose principles
ihey i!i<] not comprehend, nnd whose
elevation they did not feel. If tears
ire now to be shed for those who
lhared and suffered ln that strife, If
trowns nre to be bestowed, let them
bo reserved, not for its meanest, but
or its noblest victims; for the young,
he high-hearted and the brave who
should not have fallen, but fell the
■?onest; or for those serene and lofty
spirits, who could hate a cause wlth-
mt hating its adherents, nnd who untainted by malignity a-* well as un-
iwed by power, sacrificed property
.mil life for principles they held more
•acred than property and dearer than
life.—Yale Review.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Extracts* from lhe Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1903.
The Conservatives, on Wednesday
night tendered a complimentary ban-
quet to Hon. It. F. Green, minister of
mines, mid Hon. Chas. Wilson, president of Ihe council.
The opening of local mining opera-
dons once more, following the placing
of a bounty on lead by the Dominion
government Is expected to mean an
added monthly pay roll of between
(60,000 and $80,000 between the Sullivan, St. Eugene, and North Star mines.
G. G. Moffatt of Morrlsey spent Sun-
lay int'raiihrook with friends.
There fs a strong demand in Cranbrook for houses nnd residentlnl town-
ilte lots.
-A change is announced In the-part-
iiershlp comprising the Cranbrook
Hash and Door Co., M. Johnson dropping out nnd disposing of his Interest
io the remaining partners.
J. II. McQuuid and family, of Cranbrook, B.C., are spending a holiday In
Banff. Tliey sturled for here via the
BnnlT-Wlnilei'mcre highway but their
car broke down at Wiudermere, and,
not to he daunted lu his efforts to
make the trip, Mr. McQnaid hired a
car lo bring him und his family on to
Banff. He wus more than delighted
with the trip through the Rockies.—
Calgary Herald.
,BIBLE THOUGHT]
—FOR TODAY-]
Saturday, Auitiisl '
TIME  NO OBJE(T:-But,   beloved,
be not ignorant of tliis one thing, that
one day is with the Lord as a thou-
sand years, nnd a thousand years as
one day.—2 Peter 3:8.
+   +   +
Sunday. AiiiiiisI .1
PRAYER IN THE MORNING:—My
voice shalt thou hear in the morning,
O Lord: in the morning will 1 direct
my nrayor unto thee, aud will look
up.—Psalms 5:8.
+   +   +
Monday. AiiuiM li
HUMILITY OP CHRIST!—Lei 11
mind bo lit ynu, which was also In
t'brlst Jesus. Let nothing bo done
through strife or vainglory; but In
lowliness at mind let each estoeni
other  heller   then   themselves.  -Phil,
i;: r,,3.
+  +   +
Tuesday, Allirusl ",
WITH ALL YOUR HEART:—And
ye shall seek me and tlml me when ye
shall   search   for  mc   with   all   your
heart.—Jeremiah 29:13.
+   +   +
Wednesday, August »
SHALL IX) EXPLOITS:—The people
that do know their God shall be strong
and do ciploiis.—Daniel 11:82.
+   +   +
Thursday, August 9
BE IN EARNEST:—What soever thy
hand   flndelh  lo do,  do  It  With "thy
night.—Eccleslules 9:10.
+   +   +
Friday, August III
YEA, YEA,  AND NAY,  NAY:—Lei
your communication be, Yea, yea, nnd
Nay, nay; for whatsoever Is more than
thete cometh of evil.—Matthew  5:37.
f*************************
WINDERMERE    I
DISTRICT NOTES
11111:1111111111111-111111
(Special lo tbe Herald)
lnvermere, IM\, Aug. 1 — Mr. W.
Heap Holland, of Manchester, Eng..
the owner and proprietor of tbe estate ou which the Fairmont Hot
Springs of the East Kootenay district
are situated, is at present staying
there with his son. In addition to
being the owner of thbi .well known
property Mr. Holland Is Interested
in many other projects in the valley.
Mr. Henry S. Fleming, of New York
Is making a prolonged business stay
in this place. His son, Mr. R. Fleming Is taking a course in agricuture
for a period on the Holland ranch at
Fairmont Hot Springs, meanwhile enjoying the qualities ot the swimming
pool.
Venerable Archdeacon Graham, of
the Kootenay diocese, coming from
Nelson, spent most of u week in this
neighborhood visiting the various
places of worship and the outlying
stations in company .with Rev. V.
Bertram Atkinson, the vicar. A special service was held here on Sunday
morning and one ln Windermere (he
same evening.
A company of Girl Guides for the
district fs being organized. Already
some twenty odd have signified their
Intention of taking part lu the movement and some of the preliminary
meetings have been held.
Advice has been received by Miss
Uodecker ot the results of the examinations recently held for Ihis local
center by the associated board of the
Royal Academy of Music und the Royal College of Music of Uiiidon, Eng.,
setting out that tile following pupils
have passed the examinations as
shown: Elementary division: Frances Foresler, Noel Stewart, K.sninud
Taylor, Jessie Frater, and Frank
Tunnaciiffe.
Amongst others registered ut the
Lake Windermere camp here'of late
date are A. Allerton and Mrs. Aller.
ton of Montreal; Basil Gardom, of
Banff; and Mr. Bennett nf Montreal
an omcial party of the C.P.R. who
came in by special automobile from
Banff. Still others are Mrs. Myles
Cotton and Miss Gorrell of Vancouver,  wllh   Mr*.   Cotton's  family:   Tt.
The Wild Bull of Pampas
Litis Flrpo, Argentine. South America, heavyweight, casts a
hreatening shadow over the empire ruled by Champion Jack Dempsey.
.'he grim, serious, never-laughing Flrpo has been styled "The Wild Bull
if Pa mists." Ills knockout out of former champion Jen Willard lu
Ight rounds makes liini tbe logical opponent for Daaiuwy la a Septem.
*r battle.
Thatcher, a prominent banker, of Pueblo, Colorado, and family and Miss
Etta Jackson of the city library at
Winnipeg. 'Some of these made Ihe
journey along tho Banff-Windermere
highway by special jitney service
which Is now becoming a more or
less recognised feature for guests at j
the resorts. The trip is made In easy
stages inking about eight hours to
croBs the two high ranges of mount-,
ains through the beautiful Bcenery
which the highway affords.
Now for Some Poetry
Tts    said    Mrs.    Francis    DeAugbe |
Lajuno
Packed up and ran off with a hoarder. I
Tls false and malicious; unfair and a |
slunder,
I know: It was only a roomer.
HAVING LEARNED FROM A NUMBER OF PATRONS
BOTH IN THE CITY AS WELL AS THROUGHOUT THE
■DISTRICT, THAT MANY WERE UNAWARE OF THE
FACT THAT WE WERE CONDUCTING A SALE, WHILE
OTHERS WERE UNAWARE OF THE EXCELLENT
VALUES WE WERE OFFERING, WE HAVE DECIDED
TO CONTINUE OUR SALE FOR A FURTHER PERIOD
OF TWO WEEKS.
THOSE WHO HAVE NOT ALREADY TAKEN ADVANTAGE OF THIS OPPORTUNITY TO SECURE THE BEST
QUALITY OF GOODS AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
SHOULD PAY A VISIT TO OUR STORE AND SEE FOR
THEMSELVES WHAT.. OTHERS CLAIM TO BE THE
BEST VALUES EVER OFFERED IN CRANBROOK.
POR THE BENEFIT OF THOSE WHO MIGHT FEEL
UNDER OBLIGATION TO PURCHASE SHOULD THEY
COME, INTO THE STORE WE ARE ARRANGING A
DISPLAY OF A FEW OF THE MANY BARGAINS THAT
ARE TO BE SEEN INSIDE.
WATCH OUR WINDOWS
HEMKMHKIt OUR (itlOUS ARE AM, NEW
NO BANKRUPT STOCK        CALL AND BE CONVINCED
—A cool and cheerful
place, where you are served with the best Summer
Drinks.
SPECIAL FOR
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Fancy Box Chocolates,
One pound net.    Regular
$1.00
Special      75c
PATRICIA
"fooling Off Station"
■mwiitciiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHtUtta<iiiiiiiHii»iHnniiiiic]iii ciiiir(iiri[itnniwiiiti«iHHiiitiiHommimiioiitii«iitiif
WHISTLE
- HITS   THE   SPOT -
WHISTLE, hitins cojfli QUehchea a summer thtrit
uml adds a zest to the day.     A 10c trip to lueluud
beckons you from within frosty soothing hollies.
MADE RIGHT IX YOUR OWN TOWN
SOLD EVERYWHERE
BOWNESS EXPORT COMPANY
Manufacturers of All Kind* of Soft Drink*
You are Cordially Invited In limped Our Premise*,
E>lllillllMllt^rilirirjlllflllllllll4l,ltJ,II.IIIIIIIIUtlHnnilHC»IIIMHHHC>**M»IMUa*.-|*itWI*HMr>«alHHI
itmmo/
Delightful Face Powder
Jontcel in handy cake
form. So much easier to carry
-doesn't spill-so there's no
waste. Fragrant, velvety powder that goes on smoothly and
stict;s-not easily brushed or
blown off. Tints that match
all complexions. In chic box,
comp'etc with puff.
Sold by
BEATTIE-NOBLE DRUG CO.
— The Bexj.ll Store —
CRANBROOK      -    ■      M.
Whsr. It oeje t* teei
NO BETTER GUIDE
as to the Food Qualities in Milk, la needed
than a child's demand for milk — and more
milk.
~   Many of our Patrons are receiving
wonderful benefit from adopting   a   Milk
Diet.
NOW IS A GOOD TIME TO TRY IT — ASK YOUR
DOCTOR.
MODEL DAIRY
T. E. AUSTIN, Fropr.      it      it      i;      Phone 481 Priday, August 3rd, HI28
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
FAfll  THREE
ie CLUB CAFE
y Decorated   —  Clean uml Cool
Joy your meals ln comlort here
lervtca prompt and courteous
Md the best quality obtainable
t commodious booths for part Ins
TRY OUR COFFEE
Served with Cream
Phone llir.
i STAYS
lair-Groom"  Keeps  Hair
Combed—Well-Groomed
llloni  Use   It—Fine for   Halrl
-Not Sticky, Greasy or Smelly
.OOK
THE HOME OF GOOD
PASTRY
ur Food and Service are Pleasing a Host of Friends.
BOOTHS FOR IJtfHES
>AFE   ZENITH
CBiNBROOE, B.C.
Opposite C. P. R.
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   RITCHIE
MONUKENTiL  CO.
HelMi
ANBROOK CLEANERS
AND DYERS
•ry Gamut tent to us to lie
Cleaned or Dyad la given
Our Utmost Oara.
r knowledge ot tha business
your anuranc. of satisfaction
ra.   Phone, and we will cull.
or bring ue your work.
Clean and Dya Everything.
PHONE is;
lEORGE E. BOWER
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.,
Musical Director
Orubrook Musical Society
lobar of Singing, Violin and
Piano
oarattos tor Hualcal Biam-
Inattona
111 AKlSTROJid ATE.
mt MS I'raabrouk, ll.C
HOME
JWEET
HOME
Ottir, Bi Yoar.
nll-..Arf.i
Yeur Puial
b,
Terry
Gilkison
AUTOCASTIS
OSCA.R   I   WrSH
SOU WOULD MOW  TUB.
LAWN   AND   FIX UP
THAT    WtOtClM
1COEEN AldHT
AW*vf
I   WANT   VOO   TO   TA.KI     ) / Vt*J
ME to  THAT   MUSICAL   /)    DEAR.  -
ANt>   TO  THS   LITERARt)/   WHAT    EVEC
NOU   *5AN?
IINARDS
sold reliable remedy for rheu.
lam, neuralgia, sore throat and
' it.
est Liniment Made
;,I, WNHkV,Kl>"JUNTOS.wilies:—
11 a bulUllua mul revived what
Ihe doctor called n very
tnd i'liainul nukle, nml
told me I iiiuot not unlit
M it for tlirre weeks, I
K<>t MINANDH I.INI-
StKNTaiidiualzdny*.!
w.m out to work attain,
'.think it the bt»l l.ini-
mt ii l made."
Mlnaiil't Liniment
always give* niii*.-
facilon. For any
ache or pain, li
fives inatant relief.
Minard's Liniment
MeJc^-Jtafc
VE*i,Tt)NV-MW   SAy   LfW
THAN   THOSE  WMd  Till.
ALL      THKV      KNOWf
•     •     •     •
Some Shape
Bllkins: "I saw Tubby Turner going
Into a clothing store. Ih he going to
buy a ready-to-wear ault?"
Tllten: "Gosh, no! The only thing
ready-to-wear that fits him Is a handkerchief."
• *   •   •
Pop Said No
He:   "Will  you accept  a pet monkey?"
She: "Well, you'd better ask iiapa."
e   •   •   •
Kin Iron me nt
Teacher: "I don't want you to use
stlch language."
Richard: "Well, I'm only repeating
Shakespeare."
Teacher: "Then stop associating
with him."
• *    e    e
Whew—and Whew
Mrs. Slowpay (angrily): "Well,
take it from me—you can't gel blood
out. of a turnip."
Collector: "You misinterpret my
mission, mndame. TIs my task to get
money from a dead Heat."
• •   •   •
VOL' WIN, IH( KIK
Young Thlnir: "Captain, what U
that on top those hills over thereT
& He Captain: -That U snow, mad.
ante,** *
Yonng Thlnit: **Thal\ what I sold,
but Home smart man on the upper
deck twill It wii«< flreere,**
• e   •   •
Flft-f.Fifty
Tbo  taxi  dashed  wildly  up  to the
curb and stopped.   An old lady opened the door and alighted.
', Old   Lady:   "Yon   know,   that's  the
first taxi 1 ever rode In."
Driver: "Y« ain't got nothln' on me.
lady.   It's the first one I ever drove."
a—•   *   •
Itemy Thinking
Uilt: "I wonder If I could get Jack
to coma over to my party tonight?"
Tom: "I doubt it. 1 heard be had a
case of lonsllltls."
Bill:  "(lee,  I ain't got nothing but
Rill."
....   *
literal Lake
She:  "Willi*  would you call u mnn
who hit! behind a wonu.*.'* skirt?"
Ho: "Well—In this itay anil age—
I'll nay 'miiElciiiii.'"
I AMI  ItrdlHTHY  AH
(Section 1601.
IN    THE    MATTER   ot    LOT    2048,
OIlDUr   1.   KOOTENAY   DISTRICT.
Proot having been died in my ofllee
Ot the liwi or Ortinral. ot Title No.
fitiSlt-A to the aliove mentioned landi
In lhe iiiime of Wlen Smith, a'ld bear-
lilK date lhe 1st March. 1907, I I1KHE-
11V OIVB notice nt my Intention at
the expiration ot one calendar month
from tho flrat publication hereof to
Intra,, to lhe said Ellen Smith a pro
visional Cerllllcale of Title in lieu ot
such lout t'oi.illiale. Any person
harinf any Information with reference
to such lost Cerllllcale of Title la
requested to communicate with the
undersigned.
Dated at the land Registry Ofllce,
Nolson, B. ('., thle 4th day ot July, A.D.
1023.
A. W. IDIENS
Registrar.
Date of first publication, July 13, IMS
20-24
WASA NOTES
A caterpillar gasoline tractor Ik being put Into service on the log hauling for the Lovering Lumber Co. The
tractor n.ill haul twu truck loadn of
logs over the roads and it Ih expected
that thlH will Holve the log hauling
problem for the Reason's work. It Is
H&ld thut under favorable conditions
between 8 and 10 thousand feet to a
trailer can be negotiated over the road
from the forest to the mill. These
trucks ure specially constructed for
the purpose and ure of steel framework of special design suitable for
heavy loads. Ten foot bunks are now
being put on at the mil), then* will
be of timber.
Clare Manning was a business visitor to the camps on Saturday of last
week.
C. Rulke ace dm pa u led by Mr. Little
have joined the ranks of tbe boys ut
the Lovering camps. Mr. Rulke, during the winter months was on a sleigh
haul here for the company, driving
one of the hired teams.
Mr. Manning, general manager here
for the company has moved his family
up from Calgary and will spend the
summer months cjunplng on Wasa
Lake.
Jack McDonald, kitchen mechanic
at the woods camp was a bustnewt
caller at Wasa on Saturday.
Mr. Manning, accompanied by members ot the defunct Ross Saskatoon
Lbr. Co., were business callers at tlu.
camps a few days ago on a trip of Inspection.
Dave Coffee, former custodian of the
Wasa Hotel under Harry Munroe left
Wasa for Cranbrook on Tuesday of
last week. It Is presumed that Mr,
Coffee will probably go to the coast
and go into business for himself.
Harry Munroe motored to Kbnherley
on Tuesday of last week Accompanied
hy Mr. Ed. Woods.
Harry Stevenson, who was In the
service of the lumber company for
some time as road overseer, has resigned and gone to the prairie for tlie
haying nnd harvest.
Bert Reed, ex-cook and lumber worker at the Kootenay River lumber
camps was a visitor here on Sunday
last. He was accompanied by Mr. McLaughlin nnd Mr. Severance ot the
same place.
Joe Towers, veteran woodsman, Is
registered at the Lovering camp.
Jack Taylor spent Sunday at his
home in Cranbrook; Jack fs sporting
a new Chevrolet.
Mr Hales Ross has Liken charge of
the tractor for the Lovering people
and Is meeting with success, so far
In the venture, being able to haul from
two to three loaded trucks at a time.
"Canada Sam" McDonald, who has
been top loader for some time Is contemplating a trip to Arizona tn the
autumn, for his health, he having suffered considerably of late from rheumatism.
Harvesting will soon be under way,
so It seems, as a number ot the boy*
have received Inquiries as to the probability of their returning to the harvest fields this fall. Tho wages,
which promise to be in excess of laat
year, will serve as an Inducement to
the average laborer who seeks change
of employment and some extra spending money.
SENATE JUSTIFIED
IN REFUSING VO
SANCTION SOME HILLS
<iiiin.it   Amend) gays  Senator
Crowe, no Must Keject
us a Whole
"The Semite lias dime good service
for the country," doctored Senator s.
J. Crowo, at tho coast, last week, on
his return from tbe session of parliament. ".Never before In the history of
tho red chamber, old members said,
has Iho at tendance been so good and
tho debates so vigorous and sound.
Those who are finding fault with the
Senate thin yoar are not, at any rate,
able to use tho old saw about Its being
an old man's home."
Senator Crowe reviewed some of the
bills for which the Senate has been
criticized by the government. In giving the six months hoist to the C.N.R.
appropriations bill he stated that the
Senate had acted in the best interests
of the Dominion in view of the need
of retrenchment,
In dealing with a measure of that
nature the Senate can only adopt it as
a whole or defeat it as a whole. We
cannot amend It or strike out a single
word.
"The bill asked for $28,000,000 for a
sorles of extensions to the national
railway. Some of these are necessary.
Many of them ure not. We announced
that we were willing to wait and take
up those lines one by one If tho government would introduce separate
bills for each, or take the responsibility of deciding which lines were tbe
most important and submitting a bill
for each of them. "But the government, for political reasons are unwll-
G^mda^i^isiiuuie^m^
TRADC MARK
PHGtmitfO
n
ling to take ou Its shoulders the responsibility. While the bill mentioned
only about $28,000,000, the cost of the
work authorized would actually have
been nearer $100,000,000.
"The supplementary estimates Included $73,000,000 for the C.N.H., part
of which was marked for extensions,
and if thore are lines which are vitally
necessary thoy can use that money."
Senator Crowe stated that Attoruey-
Cioneral Mannon's letter suggesting
that sinister Influences were at work
among the senators was the direct
cause of the defeat of tbe the anti-
Import liquor bill.
There Is no prospect of a Dominion
election for two years, Senator Crowe
stated. Had tho Conservatives not
won Ontario, there might have been, an
election this year, he said, but the government's desire now, ho believed, was
to wait as long as possible and see if
the Iong-promised good times would
not bring a more favorable frame of
mind ln the public for a government
appealing to the electors.
From a  19th Century Diary.
This advertisement la nol published or displayed by the Liquur
Control  Uounl  or  b\   the Qovernment  of  British Columbia.
eeeooeooee    September   will   Improve   the  atten-
•' dance.
.••OUT STEELE NOTES    •     ^ (.re|ne). ^ /rom „,, ranch
.........    .\"" Saturday.
Penticton.—The Pacific Berry ("rowers are making preparations for a considerable extension to their pqeaent
plant. It la their intention to Install
a email cannery capable of producing
two "llnea," fruit and reuetablea. Tin
output will probably be limited to
about 30,000 cases nf canned vegetables this summer, though tho capacity nf the plant will be consider-
ably above thla figure.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE 4 TRANSFER CO.
Towrin 6 Adams
Agenti for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Can a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVBL
OPPOSITE CJP.E. DEPOT
CBANBBOOK, B.C.
rAlnW
(Too late for last week)
Mr. and Mrs. John  Millar left for
Spokane on Thursday.
A fire, which was discovered In time
occurred at the borne of Mr. H. U T.
Galbruith lu the early hours of Tuesday morning. In some way the side
of the house caught on fire but no
damage wus done to thu interior. It
Is thought that It might have originated from a cigar end carelessly cast
aside.
Stewart Forbes went oast on Thursday for a visit to his old home In New
Brunswick.
The usual monthly service was held
in the Presbyterian chnch. Mr. K. B.
King, the Baptist pastor, preaching.
The attendance not being improved it
was decided to call off the August
meeting hoping the cooler weather in
The logging train failed to give a
warning in coming to tbo Kootenay
bridge one day lasi week and came on
full head on a speeder coming down
the line, rt-sult. speeder smashed but
no one hurt. Quite a few trains fail
j ring their bell or give a warning
:it this crossing.
Mr E. Howard left last week on a
Holiday trip.
Haying is in full swing In the dis-
trlcl and good crops are being taken
off. Mr. Phillips and Mr. Crooks have
exceptional crops of rye this year.
Mr. John Millar returned home this
week from Spokane where he went to
consult a specialist about bis eyes.
While there he underwent an operation aud had one of his eyes removed;
<iuite an operation for one no longer
young.
If Biir R.Ttr vtllat* hat chant ti, IU tnvlrMM ktft mi.
In*«l. UuniaUw Canp attached U Km Pinca Hetol, Differ. Item which teteit maat
-wllihifut IrlM mar be maik tut* Ih* mittnndiug tautr**.
ALTHOUGH there are now good roads and up-to-date means of
transportation through "The Land of Evangeline/' it is interesting
to read what Lt.-Culonel Sleigh, who rude in a coach with broken springs
in 1852, thought of the country.
"We drove on to Kentville," he wrote, "and arrived there with a
beautiful moon shining in unobicursd splendour. The hotel was delightfully situated on the banks of the rirer Gaspereaux, a belling, turbulent
stream, which passed over a rocky bed with its countless foaming crests,
here and there adding music to tht ear, of fall big water. What a 'pot
for the anglerl Trout and Gaspereaux in surprising abundance amply
reward his labors.
"For the disciple of Isaac Walton, Nova Scotia Is happily situated.
The whole province is indented with lakes and rivers, rivalling each other
in their piscatory riches. It Is computed that 3,000 square miles i<re
occupied with lakes and streams, from the mountain torrent to the
navigable waters. The whole surface of the country is studded with
smalt lakes; and not mora than fifteen miles in any direction can be
found without one of these romantic sheets of water. The Moose and
Bear rivers, the St. Croix and Kennetcook, the Gaspereaux, La Have,
Tusket, Shubenacsdie and others, with their pretty Canadian and Indian
names, invite to closer intimacy. In their wild beauty and serpentina ■
loveliness they are unrivalled, flowing between mighty forests or secret
dells, with the grass green and untrodden.
"About six (next day)*, we approached Annapolis Royal, situated
on a peninsular jutting out Into the river of the same name, having on
each side two expansive sheets of water, while opposite are a range of
hills wooded down to the river margin, and which did not add a little to
complete a panorama of exquisite wildness and beauty. The situathn
of the town, to my mind, is one of the prettiest and romantic in the
lower provinces. On entering the town the neatly arranged hedgerows
of English Hawthorn with prettily built villas. In gardens arranged
with exquisite care and attention remind one forcibly of an English
scene."
What Colonel Sleigh wrote three-quarters of a century ago
Is true of conditions as they now sre. Especially in the spring when
the apple blossoms are in bloom, Nova Scotia, and particularly the west
coaat portion of the country, ts a riot of color, wildness and beauty;
Bor dots it loos its attraction for the tourist in tho warmer season when
ooo, fone aU tosotto alee* tho oooot Mm an in full
DELANY & SINCLAIR
SOU: AI.KNTS rou
SMP   WARE   IN   CBANBROOK
nouM no* rom
TBE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, August Jlrtl, i
r
'ltd snail
metbodist Church
REV. II. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
SUNPAY,   AUGUST 5th
The United Congregations of the Methodist and Preshy-
terian Churches will Worship in the Presbyterian
Church on Sunda. y next, August 5th
Rev. E. W. McKay will conduct the Services
MORNING SERVICE 11 a.m.
12.15 p.m. Sunday School
EVENING SERVICE 7.30 p.m.     UNITED CHOIRS
We will he glad to see you.Strangers please wait to get
acquainted.
Kelowna, B.C, — CaunerioB in tho
Okanagan valley will nuy $17 u ton
for oanulng toritatoes ililtt year. About
mjo ncros ot tomatoos will he planted
in iho Kelowna district alt    At
Koremeoa ahont uoo ucroa will ho
planted. Two oaunerlao will operate
ut Kelowna thin year, ono »t Kuin-
loopa uml ihruu ut Keromooa, in addition a inrt'o quantity ot tomatoes
will hu sent to the eiuinl I'm- paoking.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone Sill P.O. Rax IU
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.M.K.l.C, &. B.C.L.8.
PROY. LAN1I SIIKVFYOH
Office - ArmBtroug Ave.
Cranbrook    •     -     .B.C.
•**a****.^N
, YY.A.FERtilE
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Phone 17.    Office Hoars I
I te 18, 1 to 5 p.m.  Sals. * to 1.
Drg. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Office  at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoons   2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
I to li am.     1 to t p.m.
Hanion Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
rtwneKO
Nortnrj »«•, n«t *> CltJ Hall
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meet! In th.
G.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon of the
first Tuesday at
i p.m.
All ladlu ar.
cordially Invited
Prealdenti    Mri. F. CousUntlne.
gec.-Tre*sureri Mr.. 8. Taylor.
i. o. o. r.
KEY CITY LODGE, No. 4<
Meets every
.Monday night at
iThe Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially Invited.
N. O.      -      -        R. L. Burtcli
Rec. B.e.      K. Q. Dlngley, P.O.
,WAWW*AWWbV*AWJWWWj)
I ELKO *
|     HAPPENINGS
jwvWrYWl*WWWWW*J
Mr Jim McLean, government liquor
vendor, ut Fernie. and two children,
„,„ I'ucBdiiy lu Hlho wllh Mr. uml
Mrs. T. n. Dunoan,
Mr. uuil .Mrs. li. Nutt ot Wnrilner,
tt|„.ni Wednesday evening in Blko en
route tor the stuies.
Mrs. Selunie ami family, ot Fernie.
spent a tew duys, the guests ol Mrs.
tt Lntlffe, returning homo Friday
evening.
Dr. I'. I.. Edwards of Newgate, spent
Thursday night in Elko,
We ure gluil lo announce tliat the
Sunday school hus been onenccl again,
the work being tuken up hy Mr. J.
riiisriuiihe of Fernie, who taught lust
Mr. 11. J. Laldley of. Nelson, wus a
husiness visitor TlmrBituy.
, Mr. l'ussniore uml crew of tlie Kootenny Telephone Co., of Cranbrook haB
been busy In tlie district for a few
days fixing lines etc.
Mr. K. L, Carlson of Nakusp, was a
visitor Thursday.
Mr. John McCiibc, lute of the Wlg-
wam pulp mill returned for a tow days
visit during the week.   Ho will drive
uck to the prairies with his cur which
us been standing idle during his absence.
Mr. W. 1. Huston of Blairmore mo-
lored In on Ills return from the Arrow
Head hikes on Friday.
Mr. T. Bevefldge, accompanied by
Mr. T. Young of Ladyflmlth, Vancouver Island, spent a few days the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Duncan on their
way to Coleman, Alta., where they
Intend to locate.
Mr. Bob Huhersty is busy these
duys building a new house.
Mr. R. C. DowneB of .Michigan gave
a demonstration of pool in G. Millet's
pool room on Tuesday evening which
was attended by a large crowd.
Utile Jeun Ingham of Crnnbrook is
visiting for u Tew duys with Mrfl. R.
Hlrtx
Mrs. (I. Millet spent Friday evening
nl Fernie the guest of Mrs. I.. McDoll-
1.1.1.
Mr. and Mrs. Green and Mrs. J. A.
McDonald of Newgate were Elko visitors Friday,
One of the employees of the Winston
Bros. Contracting Co.. whilst working
in tlio north end of the tunnel Friday
afternoon fell from a timber aud hit
his bend ou a car which necessitated
lhe attendance of Dr. Asselstine wlio
applied eighteen stitches to the wound
uml removed the patient to the Fer-
fSyk******************^****  I
-The |j
Knights of Columbus
will meet in the
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
HALL
EVKIlY Tllllll) SUNDAY,
at V p.m.
'*************************
Fresh Milk & Whipping Cream
Me. HALF FINT
It Dot "..Milled will return the
money.
C. 80DDEBIS    -    -    SnbTeL
Established 1898 Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
PIONEER BUILDER
AND   CONTRACTOR
Cabinet Work.  Picture Framing
Estimates given on
all classes ot work
OAlres Corner Norbury Avenue
and Edwards Street
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish .ometblng good
to eat go to the "L.D."
OCR    PRICE!   ABE    BIGHT
DEPOT ROOMS
TAN HORNE ST.   Opp. Station
New Building
Nicely Furnished
When in Town Stop Here
Kwong Chong
LAUNDRY
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opno.lt. w. D. Hill's
imt CUM Work Guaranteed.
Montana Restaurant
Meala at All Hours
Cigars, Cigarette, and Candlei
Cranbrook St    -    Fkait Ml
Opp. Bank ot Commerce
PILES
Nn one lmt tlia sufferer knows the terrible aROtiy
ur tlio iti'i.lnii nntvire or PHh and hut* hoprlrM
It gfcin*) to try for relief ln olnlmtnts, Inje.-tloui
ami  tlllntoM.
Oenlm produce)
"VAX"
Internal Pile Remedy
I'm U the prescription of a well known physician
mul has praml successful In hundreds or tun.
rut is Interna! ill-.tli.ti from any other treatment. Application* from the outside are futile
Nu olntmenu, Injection! or dilator* tro iiccm*
.-mv T« U coiiiulcic and la a veietable remedy.
luiiialni no tlruai or alcohol.
If i,-ii have not hllherio found relief do hot
,i-«i..iir. place your faith In Pax.
irxcpi In nmn-uilly alubborn caiei one hoi l*
ii.ually siiftl.-it'in.
(lit "PAX" from Your Druggist or If he cannot
itlpply ynu aemt One Dollar and "PAX" will tm
sun j.iii In a plain paekaie.
CMOWH CHEMICAL
MLODUCTB Or CANADA
1015 SonlMlom BnHaiac
TAWCOUTBB,  ■. O.
Baptist Ctmrci)
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY; AUGUST 5th
11 a.m.—"THE DUTY OP
REMEMBERING.'
Sunday School 12 noon.
7.30  p.m.—"LIGHT THROUGH
LIGHT."
Communion Service
SKHVICES HELD
in
MASONIC TKMPLK
BRNEflT E. KING,
Acting   Pastor.
• •
• BAYNES LAKE ANT)       *
• WALDO  NEWS •
nli> liiin|)llul.
Constable Brown or Waldo motored
fn ou Saturday evening In hit new
Dodge car.
Tho govornmont liquor itgents are
still active touring tho district with
a Calgary licensed car. Surely a B.C.
license is good enough (or any one
living within the province?
Mr. und Mrs. C. R. McGiliis of Lethbridge* were visitors Sunday.
A return baseball game was played
at Hull River, Sunday, which resulted
In ii win for Elko, tbe score being lt>
to ti. During the third Inning, Elko's
catcher, Walter Sheridan, while at.
bat was hit ou the bead with a ball
and hail to leave the grounds. He is
confined to Ills home and it will still
Ijo a few days before be is around
again.
Mr. \V. Price of Calgary was a visitor Sunday.
Mr. W. Melnnls, the Columbia Hotel barber accompanied Mr. J. MeCabe
on bis return to the prairies.
Mrs. and Miss Finley of Calgary,
were visitors Sunday.
Mrs. Jack Gates and son John of
Fernie have heen spending a few days
at South Fork, the guests of Mrs.
Mowry.
Mr. and Mrs. \V. Woods motored
through to Lethbridge ou Monday to
take ln the fair there.
Major Moffatt and party of Fernie
motored in ou Scnday.
Mr. and Mrs. Law of Fernie and Mr.
and Mrs. Hogg ot Lethbrldge motored
Mr. F. W. Adolph spent the week end
at his home In Baynes after having
been at Shelby, Mont., tor some time.
He reported that the Beck well looks
good but that they need moro money
to go on with the well. Tbe production will probubly be wet gas and it
is estimated by the experts that it
will reach as high as 20,000,000 cubk*
feet per day.
The fishermen hnve been reporting
splendid catches nt Rock Creek during tho past week.
Tiie raspberries are ripening fust
now und the ranchers uru kept huuy
keeping their bushes elean,
Miss D, Hughes left Baynes nn Friday for Cranbrook where sho Is to
spend some time with Col. Pollen uml
wife.
Mr. (1. MeParluu, the district forest
ranger has returned from the Yuhl.
country where be tins been cutting
trail!: to aid In Ihe fighting of forest
flreB, Ho reports very few fires In
this district so far this year.
P. Backs, of Baynes, has just finished cutting a splendid crop of feed
oats.
A very poor attendance at the annual meeting of the Baynes Lake
school district resulted In practically
no business being done.
Mr. K. Lunn who is stationed on
tbe Lookout this summer paid a flying visit to Baynes this week.
Mrs. Hanson has fully recovered
from her recent attack ef typhoid.
May MacKay of the Waldo Hotel is
at present staying with her sister at
the Elk Hotel in Elko.
Toronto, Ont.—Development of the
mining industry in the Province ot
Onturlo Is now proceeding on a more
extended scale than at any time hitherto ln the gold mining industry of
this province, according to R. A. Bryce
well known Toronto mining engineer.
Mr. Bryce stated that a number ot
engineers of the United States and
Great Britain have entered the mining
industry In the past few months and
their recommendations, based on their
findings will no doubt be productive
of further development.
in from Fernie Sunduy evening.
Young Bob Hubersty was one of tlie
successful pupils who passed his entrance exams, standing second highest iu his class.
Mr. John Miller of Cranbrook, motored in In his new McLaughlin on
Sunday for a couple of days.
A couple of cars hove gone over the
banks during the week and ultltougli
no one was hurt much damage was
done to the cars. This seems to be a
common occurrence around the Fernie
und Elko hills which in all events
could be avoided if the necessary precautions were adhered to.
Young Bill Duncan spent a few days
In Cranbrook during the week with
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Thompson.
Mrt, Houifwtfe; This nswspeper will
fwWu.1 "itrhtml Hints" in ikU form at rsf
ular intervals. Wf tuggtu you clip litis
column and fasts it in yater recipe book.
Darning Stocking* When darning stockings use crochet cotton.
Tins is' much better and will not
get hard aud stitt in the wash.
• •   t
To Open Windows Which Stick
•—Pour a teaspoonful of melted lard
between the frame aud casing and
rub a bit mi tbe iaih cord.
• •   t
Ham—Ham has a tendency to
mold—especially if cut. To prevent
this, wet the cut end with vinegar
each time after cutting.
Palms or Ferns—If you have a
palm or fern in your houie and
wish to improve its looks and
growth pour two teaspoon»ful ot
olive oil at the roots of the plants
oucc or twice a month. .
• *   •
Hair Tonic—Many people use a
hair tonic before retiring. It will
save ,tln' pillow if an old towel or
pillow case is used, and between the
case and pillow a small rubber sheet
is inserted.
• *   •
Scorched Linen—If you have
scorched a linen article tbe scorch
can be removed by scrubbing with
a fresh cut onion. Then soak the
garment in cold water. An iron
mold in linen may be removed by
dipped in a solution of oxalic acid
This prevents injury to the fabric.
Ink Staini on Paper—First wash
the spot with a cametVhair brush
dipped in a solution of oxalii acid
and then wash with clear water.
• •   •
Woolen Article*—Never hang
woolen articles such as scarfs,
shawls or sweaters on the line to
dry. It will stretch them entirely
out of shape. Dry them flat between two towels.
• •   •
To Run Ribbon through a camisole, baby's dress or any casing,
use a small safety pin, or what is
even better, a man's collar pin.
• •   •
Washing China—A folded towel
placed in the bottom of the dish pan
when washing fine glass or china
will save breakage.
• •   •
Old Whiakbroomt*—Old -whisk-
brooms may render a double service. When they hare become worn
cut the worn part off sqoarely and
It will make t splendid link brash.
INCREASED COSTS OF
PROVINCIAL GOV'TS
ANALYSED FEB CAPITA
The cost of adminisi.n tion of provinces in the past Ave years lias made
rapid forward strides, according to
tbe Financial Post.
British Columbia cost of administration haB increased nearly 100 per
cent since 1917, as the figures of 1017
show the- cost to have been about
$9,531,740, as against n7.346.4S7 in
1922.
Per capita expenditures of the provinces of Canada in 1922 were: British
Columbia, $30.11; Alberta, $18.58;
Saskatchewan. $16.07; Manitoba,
$12.90; Ontario, $12.07; Nova Scotia,
$8.82; Prince Edward [aland, $7.52;
New Brunswick, $7.51; mul Quebec, $G.
The per capita administration expenses of ull Cumula have Jumped
from $7.1ti in 1917 to $12.54 In 1022.
Revenues from forests, nutomnbHett,
succession dueu>, leases from hinds
and various Ucensus have been Increasing rapidly.
Corporations iu Canada are paying
about $25,000.(100 ii year or approximately on fifth of die total provincial
revenues.
Carrying
Milk
To The
Country
Mrs. L. M, U. and her two
children with her father and
mother, have a cottage down
near the border. Fresh milk is
brought to their door every day
by a farmer boy, yet Mrs. R,
says she has a case of Pacific
Milk to use for cooking und for
her husband's eocoa at night.
She says it seems Impossible
for her to get a real good cake
with anything but Pacific. We
are glad to hear such experiences.    It is encouraging.
Pacific MiiiTCo., Ltd.
Bud Otac Vancouver, B.C.
Factor*., at Abbol.tord and Ladaer.
CITY LAUNDRY j
Cor. Lewis SI. * Clark Ave. $
Near Futa's Grocery *
FIRST CLASS Ml'MiBY |
fl'OHK   .    IIOXK 1IKRK |
We  are Careful of tlie  Finest ♦
Goods X
Work called for and delivered T
Write Box 785  -   We Will Call I
•EDITORS VISIT MARITIME PROVINCES
Imp.M.nl plan.  riilM kf  Waaklf N»iaa»'  AlMtUM.. an th. TO  t. r.imnllan tl Hallf.II  <■) IV Materia fail al AaaaMU. Harall <ll Th; ,...nllr
-     ' rh... Ih* lr.v.U.ra war. mtaruinr. at linchi (S) Th. Kvamclln. namaria) chapal .1 Grunt Pri, NJ.I  <4> ■.» .1 tha riltara tn.
cantlalfd Chat.au Fr.nU.ar, what.
th.l, wtfM tl Htllfaa
S~\NE of th. Important annual
*"* event, of th. year i. the convention of the Canadian Weekly
Newspaper Association when th.
editor, of th. weekly papers rather
from all parts of th. country, hold
th.lr annual meeting, and travel together to the convention city. Two
year, ago they went to Vancouver,
a year ago to Ottawa, and this year
to Halifax, where they .pent two
day. after a ten-day tour of th.
Maritime Province.. Never wa.
convention tour more completely
successful. The party, including
ladies' and children, totalled about
180 Utopia. Th. editor, left Toronto
fa * metal Canadian Pacific trail
of emit* eon, aai is Uwii JoutM*/.
ing through th. East became acquainted with that important part
of Canada and learned much of the
viewpoint of Easterners. Therein
ilea the special value of these annual trips. The influence of the
weekly newspaper press of this
country is great and it is important
that the men who produce them
should hav. the widest possible
viewpoint on Canada and Canadian affair.. To Western editors
Uu Journey through the Maritime
Province, was tremendously informative. They not only had a close
up view ot th. country', tremen-
dou. resources, but heard leading
dttiens explain th. eastern attitude
In nfnue. to national questions
of tWday.
fmtmttn, M. a waa tfe* first
maritime stopping place, and bet.
the traveller, were given a motor
drive by the citizen, and welcomed
by the Lieutenant Governor and
the Premier. At St. John th.
party embarked on. th. Canadian
Pacific .'earner "PrincM." for
Digby, N. S., having a most pleasant sail across th. Bay of Fund*.
From Digby to Halifax the Dominion Atlantic Railroad carried th.
party through the Annapolis Valley
where the wonderful apple orchard,
were still in bloom. Two day. were
spent at Halifax in convention business and in sight seeing, and th.
party returned horn, via th. Can.
dian National Railroad.
Th.   Canadian    Pacific
train
observation coach. The trip wad
arranged by E. Roy Sayles, Manager of the Association, and from
Toronto to Halifax the party was
accompanied by W. B. Howard, Assistant General Passenger Agent,
and J. Harry Smith, Press Representative of the Canadian Paclfio
Railway. On the return Journey a
atop waa made at Quebec and tho
Sirty wa. entertained at tbo
hat.au Frontenac where they had
an opportunity to inspect the new
town wing of th. famous hotel,'
Next year It I. expected the con.
ventlon will be held at Quebec, and
after It la over a. many of tha
member, aa can will go to England
to fWt «*• British Empire Exhibi.
Jjjjjjjjha* to Ttsoce to seo
OUR ADVERTISING ALPHA
M W"
J-
£
J<
Vet, and oxrrt iti
Nevr of 4Jte 4om
(AndyM tionsho-ye t\
v us.*
«.*\
">'V<r
hnl'r.
Wlin! He Hah
Woman
tor my In
'T.
41)11 IN
like a hc»x
Clerk: '
Mini
or si rung, nu<
Woman
i bought
looket,"
"SI
him
miff, iileuse.
kc.it breukli
Ottawa, Out—A largo n
Hrlllsh officers and men of ot
In India aud also civil sen
have been demobilized lu thu
win come to Canada to reel
ding to Col. Robert Innes, il
agriculture, department of
civil re-establish ment. At le
officers will arrive Mils si
further 100 will follow ne
and others later.
WRIGLE
»W1
After
Every
Meal
Take il hi
the kids
Hive t pn
your pockcl
ever-ready I
* delicious
lion ads' <
Ihe teeth,,
digestion.
Soiled in its
Purity Paekaie
Cranbrook Collage Ho
(Licensed by Prov. Gc
Maternity and General 1
Terms Moderate
MHS. A. CBATVFOHII, 1
Garden Avenue     -   Phi
FRAME'S BRE
IS GOOD BREAD
Ills Pies, Cake, and ;
try  can  not  b.  bee
TIIE HOME BAKf
Phone 87      .      Norbm
JOHN GA
PAINTER &
PAPERHANI
Full Mne ol Wall
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Ave
Phone 401 at all boi
CKANBBOOE    .    .    .
Milk and Cr<
niiiEtt fkoh
Big Butte Dairy I
iiioxk ie
CANADIA
Raqii
ni'MIROOk THAIN T
NO «; DAII.V -To Nolaon, V
Siuikaiio ele. Arrive tl'.lll [
I2.S0 p.m.
NO. 08 IIAII.V To Fernie, 1/
Meillolne Hat, Calfbry, ci
4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Oranbrook, WyetuTe, Klmbe
vieet
No, 843- Leave 7.05 a.m. No.
rive 2.10 p.m.
Crnnbrook, Luke YVlnderm
Golden Service
Monday and Thursday, ei
—NO. 831, leave 9 a.m.    Vi
and Saturday—NO. 888 arrive
For further particular, api
ticket agent
i. at PROCTOR,
Platelet Vunmtm Aft Friday, August 3rd, 1933
KIMBERL.
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AM) ABOUT Till
When using \
WILSON'S
FLY PADS
READ   DIRECTIONS
„i        CAREFULLY  AND/
■■"v-       _     FOLLOW THEM/
x'      EXACTLY/'
Best of aH Fly Killers 10c
per Packet at all Druggists,
Grocers and General Stores
Brown's Stage will take WatchoB,
('locks, Jewelry, etc., for ronulr to
i.Kimi, thu JE.Wfflt.LBn, Cranbrook.
Leave work nt Dimor's Cafe, 1511*
GOM) PRODUCTION IIS
CANADA LAST YKAIt
SETS m:h HIGH MARK
Ottawa.—Only onee In lhe history
of Canada was the gold production
record set in 1922 surpassed uml that
was in 1900 when tlio Yukon, placers
reached tho peak or their yield.
This has been made clear when
final figures dealing with tha gold
production for 1922 wero published by
the Dominion bureau of statistics. It
Is shown that 1,203,364 ounces of gold
wero mined in the Dominion during
1922. The value is Bet at $26,118. 050,
an Increase of 36 per cent, above tho
previous year's figures.
In 1900 a total of 1,350,057 ounces
of gold wero mined, valued at $27,608,-
153.
If       KIMBERLEY       I
I     NEWS NOTES     f
.>**4..1.+^^^*>+*+4**+*+**I.++*+4'+
List   your   property   with   Martin
| Bros. 15
Mr, Shaw, from Calgary, whs a business visitor in town during the week.
Before deciding on that new build-
lug or that repair work, see Geo. H.
l,o,iHk, I lie Pioneer Hullder of Klm-
ln'itey and Ciiiubr'nok. 18tf
Mr, Edwards, Dominion veterinary
Inspector, from Newgate, was iii town
during lite week. Whllo here he In*
Spooled A. I<\ Cnporn'H hog ranch and
found everything O.K.
Brown's Stage leuves Kimberley
morning aud afternoon for Cranbrook.
(Cnqutre at Dimor's Cafe. lGtf
(', A. Foote has enlarged his storo
milking a great improvement.
Let Brown's Stuge bring us that
watch or clock for repair. We'll do
tlio rest. LKIGI1, the JEWELLEU,
Cranbrook, 15tf
Jones & Doris, Cranbrook contractors, will be pleased to estimate on
that new building. 15
When Ion Think of Insurance
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Phone 80     ::     Cninlirook
Sole Agents tor Kimberley Timnslto.
Dimor's Cafe
S   KIMBERLEY
— Open Doy and Night —
Yon will Knjoy jonr Heals at
this Cat.
Our Service is Prompt and we
always try to please.
ICE CREAM - SOFT DRINKS
Light Refreshments
B.U. RESTAURANT & ROOMS
Opposite Depot
Booms by Day or Week    Ugh! lunch
Meals . Fruit . Soft Drinks ■ I'amly
(laars and Tunarro*
CIIAKI.IK WISH  •   KIiiiImtI,'}'
Sid, the popular cook nt the concentrator camp, has left with sis brother, for ti vacation nt Edmonton.
Kimberley "l.r.o single, |2.50 return
from the Brown and Morley stage
ofllce. Parcels called for and delivered In Kimberley     Phone 531.      tf
Mrs. J. Morrison entertained at ten
oil Thursday, for n number" of her
friends.
Momlpg nud afternoon trips to
Kimberley from Brown ft Morley's
Stage office opposite Kootenay Garage
Phono 531 tf
Mrs. John Dixon Jr., spent the week
end a t St. Mary's Lake.
Anyone considering taking life Insurance should consult Martin Bros.,
Cranbrook. They are District Agents
for Canada's largest life company, and
have specialized In that business for
fifteen years. 16tt
FOB SUPERIOR
Dry Cleaning Pressing
Itepnirlng ft Laundry Work
— See —
M- F. LUELLEN
Box 97 : KI.nBKRI.EY .
We call for and deliver goods
Satisfaction Guaranteed
.-WVMArWAftMrWWmWArW
$ Morrison & Burke ;|
i Healers in Cosl and Wood J
5 - iimsr'KK work mix:
S    Tell your wives and tell your
■a friends
TIRES-TUBES-TIRES
30x31*2 Tires -  $10.00 each
We Bell nil Leading Makes of Tiros ami Tubes.
We Repair any Blee of Tire, Cord or Fabric.
There Ih iio Job loo Large, and no Job ton Small.
<J4N<tU\l
OIL
AH I.NSORIKN
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
OPPOSITE MQUOH STORK CKANBROOK, B.C.
Misses  Louise Fisher anu
Capern arrived home on Sunda>
spending    nearly    two weeks;   al
Mary's Lake.
Konibinatioii Perfect. K. P. tnd Robinson's orchestra, on Friday, August
3rd at llamiley'H Hall. 22
Mr. and Mrs, Foote mid son Chris-
siv accompanied by Archie Allen wonl
on a rishinn irip on Sunday. The fish
must have been charmed by the bright
flies because the catch resulted in ISO
fhdi. All followers of Isaac Walton
should therefore no to Cherry Creek.
Mr. I.M Beaklllghftm has arrived In
Kfmlierley to take over the manage*
men) of P. Burns' store in place of
Mr. Urqubari who lefl on Wednesday
for itossiiiini.
Club Cafe, Cranbrook, commodious,
Clean, comfortable, 15tf
Masters Thomas and Lome Summers arrived home on Sunday lust
after spending a week nt SI. Mary's
Lake.
Friday, August 3rd, K. P. means
(K)night of Pleasure at Hundley's
Hall.   BoblnBon's Orchestra. 22
The game between Wycliffe and
Kimberley resulted In a draw 2-2, only seven Innings being played.
Dance with the K. P's, Friday even-
lug August 3rd. Robinson's Tour piece
orchestra, and a good time* 22
Mr. Harry Landry met with an
accident to his ear while motoring to
St. Mary's Lake on Sunday. He ran
into a log which he failed to notice in
time and broke the fender and twisted the axle of the car. The occupants
started to walk but were soon picked
up by the Brown and Morley stage.
Don't fail to take In Che big dance of
the K. P'». on Friday, August 3rd, at
Handley's Hall. $1.50 per couple. Be-
fieshments. 22
Miss Margaret Caldwell is spending
a few days in Cranbrook visiting with
friends.
1*11 meet yo« at the Club Cafe, Cranbrook. 16tf
Mr. T. Ellison and daughter ot
Trail, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. N. W.
Burdett.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lindsay have returned home after spending a vacation
at Banff.
Victoria. — Seldom within recent
years haa the whaling season opened
under more promising conditions
than surround the Inauguration of the
deep-sea hunt (his spring. Whales
are reported early and plentiful on
tho grounds, the whale oil market Is
ou the elimb, and the demand for canned whale meat has become so pronounced that the prospective pack of
the Victoria whalers is already disposed of. The canned whale meat
pneked this year will be shipped to
England to the distributing market.
I "   I:
June  11,
Bunker li.
on Ihe stjiiHtt-
luis been referreu
Miliila at Ottawa,
POHT AHUM ...-An official announcement by Hit* C. P. Tl. at Winnipeg says : -"Ai Port Arthur addl-
tlo: I inu-KHge will he provided to
iccommodate grain consigned to the
It-mi Inn I elevator* ai Current River."
KOBR. • Sixty tons or Canadian
eoinmndltlrrj or various hinds have
arrived al SliomU.i.l lo be placed in
tbe newly-established Canadian sample salesrooms originated by Dr. J,
W. Ross. Canadian Government trade
coinnii sioni r Ql Shanghai, The
.■.how looms will he In charge of I).
B. Sparks, who lias spent several
years in China as ;i represents tiro
of Canadian manufacturers. Dr.
Ross slc'os that Canada is more Interested Mian ever in lhe upbuilding
of trade with the Orient, and the
npeniiij; of the sales rooms at f^iang-
Iml Is a tangible Indication of the
efforts boing made lo accomplish that
purpose,    i
ST. ,Um\\ V.I*.    - At the present
rate or slilpmenl «»r grain, the 20,-
000.090 mark may ne attained this
season, I'or lhe present season to
the end i r .'■ pt-hr, lhe total export
of cereal ihrough the C. I. H, elevators was officially niven u\ H.UOAX.r,
bushels, compared with 4.676.833
bushels for lhe previous winter season. The Increase for this winter
to ihe end or January Is 4,828,102.
Grain shipments on February 1st ot
this year had equalled the total lo
March loih laaj rear.
M-.THHiriKIK, c. c. s:ibb.ird,
D.8.O., for -nine time c. p, R, trainmaster here, has been transferred tu
lvni.",v pc where lie will occupy
ihe same position on Ihe Kettle Valley Railway, a branch or the Canadian Par Hie. Mr; Stibbard Is succeeded here by C. K. I .egg, nf Pen
Ueton. .Mr. I.esg will assume his
new duties at once. Conilna lo l,elh
bridga from overseas Aucuisl I. I020
Mr. Stibbard has been a resident ol
lhe ciiy continuously since Hint time
, KlN';ST(i>'. — Prominent officials
or the Canadian Pacific Railway
were In the city in connetcloii with
local matters connected   with   tin
railway service. II. J. Main, super-
lendent of the Trenton division, and
Col, Ripley, district engineer, Inspect*
ed the new overhead bridge on the
new line entering Ihe city and which
is now about completed, The rails
are belngllaid and ...oon the trains
of the iTrhadian National line, as
well as those of the C. P. R„ will be
running over them and a great sourct
of danger will be removed In the
diamond switch that has been In
operation for so many years at heavy
expense.
t'AMUKY. - Those who knew
Grant Mail. Vlce-Presltont Canadian
Pacific Railway. In the oldeu days
in the West, can recall his remarkable prowess ttf.lt a sun. Although
he now has little time for bunting
expeditions he has by no means lost
his well-known aim. While bis train
was proceeding at ;i rapid speed between Weybuiii and Lethbridge hli
party noticed a coyote tome fifty
yards away. 'Od .s v-o couldn't hit
It," remarked one of the guests.
"Taken" said the Vice-President.
Sang went his gun and tbe coyote
rolled over. "The i all of the West,"
remarked the Vice-President with a
smile
lo Bpi
Mrs  O,  Join.,
iompanled by Mrs, o
family,  left   Wyollffe un Wednesday
nst for Nelson where they expect to
peud a week's holiday.
Mr, and Mrs. A. Frederickson and
lighter with Mr. and Mrs. A. Staples
and daughter Phyllis made their departure Wednesday on a touring trip
ii Spokane aud Idaho points.
Mrs. J. Tanner nnd ram liy left Wy-
uliffe on Thursday last for New Westminster where they will make their
home in future, Mr. Tanner accompanied his family to the coast but Is
expected to return shortly.
Mrs. C. Irving who has been visiting at the home of Mrs. S. li. Clark,
returned to her home at Nelson on
Tuesday Jasi; Edltha and Sam Clark
•ompanied her to the lakeside city
where they will spend a few weeks
vacation.
The ball game on Friday evening
between (ho Rotary Club team of
Cranbrook and the hitherto unheard of
married men's team of Wyollffe waa
success, more It wns a howling Success; we were surprised to learn that
Jack Keefe attended bul the following
letter which we received i;eems to Indicate that lie was there: we reproduce il with due apologies to Ring W.
Lardner,
Friend Al:
Well Al as yon see I am here now,
I guess you will kind of wonder how
I got here but all I can say is this Is
B, C. nnd you know mo Al. Also they
isn't any doubts but what, you will
want to know what am I having for
excitements, well Al I seen a ball
game hero the other night and it was
some gme blleve me. Some or these
here now married boys took on a
bunch of drs and lawyers and so on
from Cranbrook which calls thelrslvs
Rotaryans. Well Al a old friend of
mine Steve Clark picked for Wycliffe
and he is just like me Al. he told me
after the gme tliat they hadn't ought
arm and was only good for about %
to of put him in on ncct he had a sore
a inning that was the reason he lost
the gme 8-6 Honest AI I never laffed
so hard befor, they was a fat feller
what hit a homer that took 4 a hr
to get around the bases but it went so
far he could of took longer as they
ain't found the ball up (o presents.
Then they was a parson I think he
wns Al and when he struck out he
says some things what dont mean no-
thin to me an I asks a feller what Is
they, an he says greek, well Al I herd
some of these greek babies cuss an
they Is good hut they is Willies be-
NINE HUNDRED, MILES OF GAME
Enquiries Prompt...!
MILL OFFICE & YARD
Wycliffe, B.C.
***************
t******\*********************+m*
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio: Baker Si., Cninlirook
RIIM5II? IflCHESTM-DIICES MRU6EI Fil
DANCE ORCHESTRA
For Dates Apply
F. G. NOVAK
Phone 374 ■ ■ Cranbrook B.C'
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OJTICl!S, BMBLTINO AND REPININO DBPARTMINT
MUX,   BRITISH   COltJMBU
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
PuehiMMof Sold, Sllrer, Copper, Lead k line One
Prodaeera of Cold, SHrer, Copper, Pig Lead and Zlne
"TADANAC" BRAND
•"THERE still remain, between Sudbury and the
1 Manitoba boundary in Northern Ontario, a large
tract of land with a nine hundred mile front in wliuh
the sportsman may .till seek his prey in the virgin
wilderness, and th. vacationist find beautiful, healthful spots unspoiled by advances of civilization. Black
streams and larger rivers from the northen. hills
flow by huge pine covered slopes, or drop in cataracts
.from rocky heights to the quiet plains below from
which tho mountains, rrsing from the trees, afford
exquisite panoramas for tho chance visitor and shelter
for the plentiful and varied game.
For over thirty years the Canadian Pacific Rail.
way has been running daily trains through this district, but there are only twelve points along Its 880
mile, of line with a population of over two hundred
people. Most of the little stations are but jumping
off places for the sportsmen who know the valuo of
tho country, and although there is every reason for
further development there has been little or no accommodation for those who would enjoy Ihe country
from th. atandroint of scrnrry or sport without suf-
tstlmsi {Lv* jlijigfutt Uuoiut ujj.u actual oust
(I) Tj.ltal af la. .unlaw ..III la ..canmaala ttraa fn.ee.
(2i "la Ike slna-lraira.l kra.ua" al tk. Nl.lt.a.
11} Nal tad far ■ I... Iraat.
life. For this reason, the news that three Bungalow
Camps ar. being built In suitable spot, after the atyl.
of those operated by the Canadian Pacific Railway
in the Rockies is being received with delight In all
quarter.. When th.se camps are opened about July
first there will undoubtedly be a great influi of holiday makers of both seies, the camps being in ewry
way suitable to the needs of the woman who, if they
do not care for the more strenuous adventures of
their husbands and brothers, may pass the tima
swimming, canoeing, dancing, etc., "in the pine-fragrant breezes."
The Bungalow Camps consist of a main building
which serves as a dining and recreation hall and in
which are the service department., surrounded by a
number of smaller bungalows designed to accommodate one, two or four persons. These are simply but
comfortably equipped with the neceuary comfort,
without the dispensable trimming., the Idea being
to nvuirf heavy overhead charges. The new camps
are situated In choice location, on the French
River, in the famous Niplgon district at th. foot of
Lake Helen and at Kenora, Lake of the Wood.. Back
site is handy to some of the finest fishing stand, o*
tbe continent, black bus, r*4 and (Backlad beat smt
muakalunc baits cbiafl- aucJU, ,^ ,,... ^jj-. j^
Treat Your Liver Fairly
Help
your
liver
act
right
Take
A disordered liver throws the whole
system wrong and affects the health
generally. Beecham's Pills act directly on the liver, cleanse and
strengthen the stomach, regulate the
bowels, remove all impurities from
the system, and make you fitand well.
You can have a healthy body, strong
nervous system, bright eyes and clear
complexion if you
Beecham's
Sold
everywhere
in boxes
Pills
sides thi3 feller. Takini- all ami all
the game Impressed me which is some-
thin Tor a guy like 1. Well I will close
now Al so will say ore revore hopping
you are the snie respectively
yr old pal
Jack
The clash between the two league
teoms at present occupying the cellar
which took place at Kimberley on
Sunday evening between that town
und Wycliffe their partners In the
gloom, proved to be the thriller of th*-
season. The crowd that attended was
small but every man .woman and
child got their money's worth. Tht]
game was called ou account of darkness after seven Innlngfl ol the meat
exciting brand of ball, the -cure being
tied 2-2. Kimberley got the be-t ol
the hitting but failed to bunch their
drives, both of their runs being the
result of errors. Wycliffe only managed to collect thrt'e lilts off Garrlty
but scored twice, once cm error and
the second tally the Indirect result of
an Infield error. Wycliffe scored
first in the Initial Inning when Bamford came down the home path on
Piper's single after going to ffr.«t on
Musser'fl error and advancing to second and third on sacrifices by Trimble and Whitehead. Kimberley came
in from the field for their half of the
first and collected two runs. The
three Innings following were scoreless niether team getting a man past
second; tn the fifth. Pennington, first
man up, doubted, started to steal
third, got there on (iairlty'-i overthrow
and came home with a strike and a
ball called on the second man up.
Kimberley made a desperate attempt
at victory in the seventh and nearly
g(K away with ft. having three men on
and none out. they were retired, however by two fielders choice plays and
a strike out after having given the
fan-* some real anxious moments.
BOX SCORE
AB H R PO A E
Wycliffe       23  3  2  27  9  3
Kimberley       31   S  2  27  5 3
SUMMARY
Hits off Pennington. S; off Garrjty,
3.  struck out  by Pennington, 6; by
Garrlty, T. bases on balls, by Pennlng-
jton.l; by (jarrity. 1. hit Batsman by
! Pennington.  iHughesi.  innings pitch-
led by Pennington. 7;  by Garrlty, 7.
I Two bass hits. Pennington, Hughes,
j.Spears:. Coen. Sacrifice hits, G. Musser. Whitehead Trimble. FiPBt base on
i errors.    Kimberley.  %,    Wycliffe,  2.
Double play. Kimberley. to Spears to
Flaherty
Umpires: I-eaman and Crougb.
, II. STEVEKS VICTIM
OF SERIOUS ACCIDENT
Al HIS (OAST FARM
Vancouver, -Hon. H. H. Stevens,
federal member for Vancouver Center,
fs in the general hospital with a broken leg and It will be fully two months
before he will be able to actively resume his duties. The accident occurred while he was working on his farm
:.t White Rock,
Aspirin
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contain] directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Jteadache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain   <■
n.ndy "B.ytr" Inn. of 12 tablet.-Alw Ih,IU,'« of,M and 100  DiuggW".
Aaaarln la th. Ira.l.t mark (ra.bjtarad In O.Mri.1 .,f Kav.r Man.farMira nf Un..i-
Mattavlrtaat.r .., Hitll.-.ll.a.i.l     Whllr I, 1. wrll Wtu.wpi n.a, A.nlrlu -i ...... Ha, r
aMIat Hi.  |i.,i,.i   j, .1.. .1 Imltailuti., Ilu, T.l.l.l* af Mm* v	
will* lUir ettuuei. ueo. mash, tbv ■H»ree OH."
MaaM Friday, August 3rd, 1928
D&QQ
notice for
T,aa one ot thu worst that
PEs como up ln thut district. The
uurue, and Constable. Brown, who made
the investigation, swore to the iibao-
lute filthy condition of the house und
tbe snmll children. They were fairly
alive with vermin. Tho father, who
hus been working ut Corbin, was exonerated from blame us he bad bcsju
sending home over ono hundred dollars u month and there was no reason
why the home could not have been
kept properly. Magistrate Stensou lu
pusslng sentence guvu the woman
another chance and it was suspended,
the police to make a dully inspection
or the home and ii there is the slightest evidence of neglect the mother
will be taken to Nelson for one year.
+   +   +
Special trips urranged to any pluce
any   time,   by Brown   aad   Morley,
Phone 631. If
+ + +
Notices were posted at the first of
the week tliat there must be no more
fishing until 1926 in the Gout river
between the canyon and Kitchener.
The fishing above the town is exceptionally r"1"'1 l«»t now.—Creston He-
view.
+
that the public
works departw at Victoria has
tMuhovi- 0 reptvU'fl -o the bridges at
-■•■.'■..■ Lti 11 Curzon and Aid-
■•■••'.. all In thi I anbrook riding, at
... istlmal I al about $.;,:,00. Repairs to bridges in the Crow's Nest
district, especially ou thelnterprovln
cittl road, following the floods of last
spring, wore absolutely essential.
This will improve tho B.C. end of the
road through the Crow's Nest Pass,
hut It Is Maii'd that nothing bus been
done yet on the Alberta section.
+   +   +
Drop in and try an Ice Cream or
the  Tea   Room   service   at   the   Don
Ton. 17
+ + +
The Oriental problem involves a
new menace. Action hus been taken
by the attorney-general to curb the
brewing and sale of "Sake," the favorite Japanese whisky. Protests have
been sent to Ottawa against the trafficking carried on by Japanese among
Indian fishermen, "Sake" being the
persuasion used In many Instances to
induce the Indiana to part with their
fish. In future it will be very difficult for Japanese to secure permits
to manufacture the strong stuff, which
is a distillation of rice and other ingredients. The practise of Ottawa has
been to Issue no permits unless approved by the province affected, and
Attorney-General Ma upon states he
will not give consent to any such ventures In future.
iu shape.
T hy business men
Crow   would   bring   nud k
'eaults,   That Is the only way to talk
to the hog town interests In that city
+ + t
When you want to take a ride with
your wife ot sweetheart, phono 90,
and we will supply you a cur and you
can drive It yourself. You save 50%
this way. You can go when and where
you want to. 21 tf
+ . + +
The American syndicate that put a
small crew to work on the former
Scott Price sliver lead properties
about a month ago are exceptionally
well pleased with the still better
showings developed as a result ot
their effort, assays on sample of ore
tuken proving it to be of very high
grade. The engineer in charge of the
work was In Kitchener at the end or
the week and reports that extra men
to bring the working force up to 20
will be secured and put to work at
once. Tho provincial department of
mines is also being communicated
with to have them build the needed
trail to the property. The Price
which were first staked in
1808, came into lhe possession of their
new U, S. owners about three years
ago, but this is their first serious effort at development.—Creston Review.
+   +   +
We curry a full line or Men's Women's and Misses' Shoes.
Our low prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
f + +
|A motor bus line will be sturted
shortly between Cranbrook and Ferule, taking In Klko, Bull River, and
Fort Steele on the way. Cars will
leave Fernie ut .1 p.m. und Cranbrook
at S a.m. The new line will be known
as the Arrow Line. — Fernie Free
Press.
-J* + +
With the completion of the Sam
Vlck block on Vim Home street,
which is to be known as the Western
Cafe und rooms, the new addition to
the Caiindinu Cafe and the new build'
Ing known as the Depot Rooms. The
appearance of that portion of the city
facing the railway is very much improved. All these b'.ive been put up
by Chinese or Japanese capital
These buildings wero made possible
on account of the block being In the
second class fire constitution limits.
+ + +
Mr. George Anton formerly of the
Club Cafe Is opening on Saturday his
new place of business in the Cosmopolitan hotel. It will be known as the
Victoria Cafe. With the addition of
this new and tip to dato cafe to the
number of dining rooms and cafes ln
Cranbrook one will have nothing to
be ashamed oif. Mr. Anton Is determined to maintain the enviable rep
ututlon that he has for conducting
first class restaurants.
9hisAllWood
Oval Horn
ia exclusive to the
""THE exclmWt, patented feature ii Wefy to-
■ sponsible for the BrunnNck'i clear, rich tone,
from all record.—its entire freedom from nml or
metallic harshness. Yet, with all its luperiorit? of
design, workmanship and musical versatility, the
Brunswick costs jlou no more than an ordinary
Phonograph. Prices range from $60 to $400 and vou
have 1 choice of many Cabinet and Console Models.
CONVENIENT TERMS IF DESIRED
Ul   Be    HAOLAM        OBANBROOK   -   B.C.
1—in .   gaaaeapa
BORN—At the Cottage Hospital, on
Tuesday, July 31st, to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles McParlane, of Yahk, a daugh-
r.
Mrs. A. F. Haddad und daughter of
Fernie, returned lo that city on Moii-
lay. While hero the little girl underwent an operation for tonsilitls.
Mrs. Peckeiip.„ugh, after a visit at
her parents home here returned to
Kingsgate on Tuesday accompanied by
hev sister. Miss Norma Walllnger.
We carry ;; full line   of   Lifebuoy
[tunning Shoes.
Our low prices win every time.
W. F. DORAN.
Mrs. W. Foster of Hlllcrest, Alta.,
who lias been a patient at tho hospital was so far improved as to he able
to leuve on Saturday last.
3. P. Qanaon, assistant to the manager of the B. C. Spruce mills nt Lumberton, returned to the model city
after u sojourn of five months In hospital here.
Phone 531, Brown & Morley's Stage
office, for a trip next Sunday to St.
Mary's Lake. Leave hi the morning,
hack at night, feeling fine for work
Monday morning. 21tf
Possibly July fs considered a luckier
month than August for the newly weds
iib no less than three couples rushed
to seal their fate ou the thirty-first
iu Cranbrook. The Dunlap-Bennett,
'he Hansen-Coulter and the Orunerud-
Soper nuptials taking place that
morning.
Our stock of Seasonable Materials
tor Men's Clothing Is of highest Quality. A perfect fit and complete satisfaction guaranteed. Grady & Eye,
Tailors, Baker Street. 23tf
Little & Atchison are now located
in their old stand on Armstrong Ave.,
opposite W. W. Kilby's. The store has
been thoroughly renovated and redecorated inside and out and now
presents a vory attractive appearance.
Grady & Eye aro featuring a very
• ulterior quality of knitted goods for
men und women. They are known n»
the Qulgley make, and being made in
Vancouver, »re an evidence nf the
fact that It Is no longer necesary to
look lo the east or the United Stales
for better goods The first shipment
received by Grady A Eye consisted of
rfweulerw uud Woollen Coals for Indies and gentlemen.
Steps wore taken Inst week so thai
lhe news of the Prince Edward Island
elections should not come too liursli
ly to the knowledge of Mr. Jack Taylor. It was thought that such u Liberal stalwart might become somewhat
discouraged when It became known
Hint the government in his home province hod heen swept into oblivion by
the Conservative sweep which had
apparently reached over from Ontario. Mr. A. C. Bowness, also from
Prince Edward 1 sin ml. accordingly
took steps to break the news to Mr.
Taylor gently by mall, diplomatically
extending the hope thnt the returns
from "Taylor Island" might still reverse the results.
Ffehlng Contest Going Strong
Fish being entered every day. Do
not forget lo bring In any trout you
catch and enter it for the prise. A
$64.00 fishing outfit for the largest
trout caught In the Cranbrook district.     Get buey.
MOFFATTB VARIETY STORE.
Hemstitching.—Mrs. Surtees, Garden Avenue. 2tf
Miss Wanda Fink who has recently
undergone an operation for appendicitis is making a splendid recovery at
the hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hodgson left
on Wednesday for Vancouver and will
visit at the home of their son Gerald,
who la now practising law in that city.
Miss Dorothy will remain al Victoria,
entering the Normal School in September. Miss Helen leaves the family ut Spokane to visit at Yellowstone
park nt the home of one of her sisters.
If Leigh can't repair your watch.
throw It away. 15tf
Mr. Bruce Brown returned on Sat
unlay from a month's trip to the
coast cities. Mr. Brown reports a
gdtod time. On the return trip it Waa
so hot in one of the pullmnn curs that
people nearly suffocated.
Dr. diaries D. Walcott and Mrs.
Walcott have been staying for a few
days with Col. and Mrs. H linger ford
Pollen. Dr. Walcott who Is the head
or the Smithsonian Institute of America, ot Washington, D. C. is cue of
the highest authorities on paleontology of the day., The doctor who has
made many contributions to publications of tho Institute Is continuing his
lu vesication of the Cambrian fdrma
tlon on which he Is the best known
authority. H*ls visit to Cranbrook was
partly to examine the excellent col
lection of fossils of the Cambrian period that Col, Pollen possesses.
Why stay in the city and swelter,
when you can take the family out for
a spin on Sunday, or any evening, In
a car that you can drive yourself? You
can go nnd come when you please.
See the. Drive Yourself Motors, opposite the G. W. V. A. hall on Cranbrook
Street. 22tf
The owners of the Cosmopolitan hotel nre making a great change lu (he
appearance of the hotel through the
addition of point ou Ihe outside and
pntnl and wall paper on the Inside.
Thai portion formcily the bar uml
harbor simp lias hocii traiiHformed In
to un up to dale cafe. The Interior is
finished I it grey, giving a very pleas
Ing effect. The sleeping rooms have
also all beetl re-decorated. TblH together wiih lhe addition of the cafe
should make the Cosmopolitan au attract I vo place to slay. George will ho
it home lo his friends on Saturday.
Kxtra S|M'dal-^Hatunlny Only
08 Pleco Dinner Sets, regular I4R.00
Special $44.00.
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE.
FOR   SALE
Team of Bay Mares
Ages 8 and 9 years, weight
2,800 lbs.    Harness, Wagon and Sleighs, price
$850.00
FOR QUICK SALE
Harold E*Tipper
Kingsgate     •     -     B.C.
Grady & Eye are now Ideated In
their new store on Baker Street, opposite McCreery Bros. 23tf
Waller Hull, city electrician, continues to make good progress at the
hospital.
Major and Mrs. P. Howden nnd family who for tho past year have been on
a visit to Hononlu, returned on Wednesday and are visiting with Mr. ami
Mis. B. II. Wilkinson.
Mrs. J. Norgrove and family left on
Wednesday for a holiday trip to Calgary, Banff and Ashcroft. returning
via the const.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hill and family
left on Wednesday for the east. Mrs.
Hill will visit in Lethbrldge. while
Mr, Hill Is tuklng a more extended
trip to Ontario.
Morning and afternoon trips to
Kimberley from Brown & Morley's
stage office opposite Kootenny Garage
Phono 531. tf
If smart apparel appeals to you; If
style and distinctive tailoring ure an
attraction, see Grady & Eye about
that next suit. 23tf
WANT ADS.
STi.ll RECORD  H'lD HOB!
I'ktH I.
iMTiiioiuptpr Keudlniu I    W# p" tto tmt priM* l°lM "" *"
luriiioiiiilir_ l?«WIlgi! klnd§   „,   (unllturfc     «« buy •«»-
thing from > moiu. tr i to an «t»-
mobll..
THE   WEATHER   IIITI.I.ETI*
Official
at Cranbrook
Min. Mai !
July HI    411
July 20
July 21 .
July 22 .
July 23 .
July 24 .
July 26 .
.B0
49
85;
80
W   w. Kllby, AuctloD.tr and Valu«r
. '■'" FOR SALE—On. Savag. SOS, and on*
M'   lm Gno.io no*, a wmwi
LOST—Anyone finding a folding camp
heil between Kimberley und Lumberton, July 28, please communicate
with thin office. 23-24
CANADIAN CAFE & ROOMS
Newly Constructed - Nicely Furnished
Modern Improvements
BOOMS BY DA* OB WEEK
Van Homo St., Opposite Depot
Fuji Tea Rooms
Next Futa Grocery
GOOD  HEAI.8-Ten or Coffee
ICE! CREAM
COLD SOFT DRINKS
FKESH BUTTERMILK
FRESH RICH MILK AM)
CREAM FOB SALE
SPRIINO CHICKEN
T. FUJIYAMA
PERCENT
OFF
Witfian
ice
CREAM
SODA
At The
BON
TON
Crnnlirook'N New
ICE CREAM PARLOR
and  TEA ROOM]
CLEAN AND COMFORTABLE
ALWAYS
Watch For Our
SATURDAY SPECIALS
Try A Hon Ton Special
Chocolate, Strawberry and
Vanilla Flavors
BALANB OF
New Perfection
Oil Stoves
Going at 25'/,. off regular
prices. Now is your chance
to gel a bargain.
Also a Snap in
ALLtMTNUM
PRESERVING
KETTLES
A Fruit Funnel given away
with every Kettle
Patmore Bros.
Sanitary and Heating
Engineers
FOR SALE—Two coffee colored female Cocker Spaniel imps, nice
curly fellows from Al. bred stock
¥10: ulso some Ulack Spaniels from
the best hunting stock in these
parts, males $10; females $5. Apply
A. Desjurdlne, Hellevno. Alta.   23-24
FOR RENT—The store lately occupied by Little & Atchison on Baker
Street.  Apply P. L. Constantino.   23
TO RENT. — Suitable offlco or store
on Armstrong Avenue, next to W.
F. Doran'..., Apply to W. W. Kllby. 22tt
FOR SALE. — Northern Electric vac-
uumclcaner, practically new.     Apply lo A. II Blumenaeur, Box 458.
!2tf
WANTED. — Dy boy nud gill of IS
and 17, work of any description. Apply Box 64. 22tf
buick for sale -Tim Columbia
Ilrick Company now hns g'.aid sup*
,,ly ol now brick nn hand. Apply,
!, ,x 723, cranbrook, 1711
LOST—Between Jnffr.iy und McUilInn
Lake. Sunday July 22nd, a wicker
suit case. Liberal reward If returned  lo Mrs.  A.  K.  Lollch, Jaffray,
B.C.
11.91
| FOR RENT—Offlco to rent iwo door,
from Vener.iu Motel, apply to John
(lard. 2iif
FOR SALE-Two practically new 11
ton Highway Trailers.   Can lie seen
ut   Kootenny   tlnmgc.     Snap   for
1    quick sale. 21-24
FOR   BALE — Canaries,   guaranteed
singers, (10.00 each.   Females $2.00
each.   Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Phone 34.
21-22
WANTED.—Young man or girl desiring lo secure a thorough business
training fnr offlce work. Apply to
Beale & Elwell. i7tf
40 ACRE FARM CHEAP—tor quick
sale, flood building., .print creek,
auto road lo door, fine bottom land
with part already undJr cultivation.
Big Sullivan Mine, Kimberley, elan
by, 1. ready markM right at door.
Apply to Mania Bro.., Cranbrook,
aa m

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