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Cranbrook Herald Jul 23, 1925

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Apr. MIM
VOLUME    27
N U Al li E ii
Which Lassie
Will Win Out?
Agricultural Association Will
Stage Big Popularity
A tilling tlie various attractive feu-
tun-, tu be submitted during the Lilian- Duy und Kuir Week celebrations
is 11 pnpulur girl contest, the general
arrangement of wliich will be us ful-
Anyone may submit the name u( 11
young Indy not under sixteen yeurs
nf age, this name or names to
forwarded to Mr. A. L. May, district
agriculturist, Cranbrook, all names
tn be in his hands not later than
Wednesday, July 29th, next week.
On the evening of the 29th, the
committee who hove this work in
hnnd will meet and the various names
submitted will be placed together,
and from them four names will be
drawn. Once the drawing has been
made the names will be known of the
four who are to take part in the Popular Girl Contest and although only
one may be elected as the most popular girl, each of the four competitors
will receive a prize.
The name of the succesful candidate and each of the second, third
and fourth prise winners will be announced, and the prizes presented on
the evening of Monday, September
7 th, nt the Agricultural Association
dance to be held at the Auditorium.
Details governing sale and price of
tickets, date of commencement of
contest, etc., will be announced in
next week's issues of the Herald and
Two Cranbrook girls, Miss Violet
Agland and Miss Florence Agland
were reported as leaving Banff one
day the end of last week to complete
their return journey to Crunbrook,
mostly on foot, to their home here.
They took in the stampede in Calgary, and desired to have the novel
experience of hiking home. They
took two days to go from Calgary to
Banff, taking some preferred rides
on the way.
Each carried a little pack on their
backs, and were dressed in khaki
breeches and outfits when they left
on the trip from Banff homewards.
Ihey expected to make the trip in
four days, with a few lifts from
passing uutomobilists. They carried
night at the vnrious bungalow eumpi
along the way. "Aren't you nfraid
of the bears," they were asked. "No,
not in the daytime, ami we always
get somewhere at night where we can
shut lhe door and keep them out,"
they replied.
Cannot Countenance Improper Use of Powder Obtained Through Govt.
Re Price of Stumping-Powder nnd
Transportation Rates on Same.—For
severul years past the Department of
Agriculture, owing lo certain
rangements with the Powder ami
Transportation companies, has en-
aided members of the Farmers' Institutes requiring to clear Inml for
agricultural production to ■ procure
lumping-powder at specially low
To secure these concessions it wns
necessary that certain guarantees be
given to the companies concerned,
the most important being that '.lie
powder procured under this agree
ment should only be used for Clearing Land For Agricultural Production.
In addition to these concessions,
and as further inducement und encouragement, the department offers
a rebute of $2.50 per case to any
person—whether a member of n Farmers' Institute or not—the qualifying condition in this case also being
that the powder on which rebate is
claimed must have been used for
"clearing land for agricultural production."
The result of these concessions is
that stumping-powder is now obtainable at less than cost to the consumer than ever before in this province, and this achievement is due
to the work of this Department.
In view of these satisfactory conditions, it is most regrettable now to
have to report that the continuance
of the valuable concessions referred
to has been jeopardized, and they
may have to be withdrawn owing to
the discovery of several instances of
serious falsification and misrepresentation by ill-advised and unscrupulous persons, who not only abused
the conditions governing the issuance of cheap powder, but also attempted to collect the rebate of $2,
Considering the time of the year
and the nther attractions on that
evonlng, n good audience greeted
lhe Symphony .Sisters' quartette, who
presented* a very interesting program
of high class music ai the Union
church Tuesday evening, which was
indeed refreshing. All the good
things which the press despatches
hnd lo say about these four talented
young ladies was fully horne, out by
iheir performance, which was delightfully entertaining, and those
who attended  were  well satisfied.
The Symphony Sisters' quartette
consists of the Misses Anna Lou, Ella Mae, and Helen E, Curtis and Doris Curtis Guthrie, They are just
returning from a transcontinental
tour, their home town heing comparatively next door to Cranbrook,
at Yakima, Wash.
While in tho city they have been
most generous in favoring on different occasions with their music.
On Sunday they sung at both services in the Union church, while on
Tuesday they entertained both the
Rotarians and the Gyros at their
weekly luncheons.
Their program on Tuesday evening consisted of solos, duets, trios
and quartettes, as well as several
pleasing piano selections.
One can heartily recommend the
Curtis sisters to any desirous of listening to a refined, entertaining program of music.
On Thursday and Friday evening
they are at Kimberley, being billed
at the Orpheum Theatre those two
New Tourist
Park is Liked
In the absence of Rev. B. C. Free,
man, who was preaching at the reopening anil re-dedication of the
Union Church in Kimberley, Rev.
N. Chapelle, nt present in charge of
thc Union Church work there,   oc-
Auto Traveller Enjoy Privileges Provided in New
Camping Quarters
"The finest park in the West!'
"The best between Montreal and th'
Coast!" are but some of the terms
used by tourists in describing the
new auto camp grounds In Mount
Baker park. On July llth, ns soon
as the (rounds were in readiness,
the new camp grounds were opened
to the public, and since that time n
steady stream of tourists have availed themselves of its use. Cars have
been here from all over the continent, from the humble Ford to the
Pierce Arrow. From the records
kept by superintendent Chas. Kerr,
280 cars have stopped at the local
park, this being an average of 28
per night. Since its opening, four
different parties have booked up for
a week, while many have made two
or three night stands. Last year
only once did anyone remain for a
week, and in that instance it was
someone doing business in the town
making use of the camp. Those
staying for a longer period than one
night in the new camp grounds have
done so because they were taken
with its attractiveness and the conveniences which were there provided. When these facts are considered and it is realized that thc new
camp is as yet little known, the establishing of this new ground by the
city would seem to have justified itself. Tourists and citizens and the
few who have seen the grounds arc
of the one opinion that the situation
for a camp site is ideal, and that
there is little more to be desired.
At the preaent time the camp is provided   with   a   four-stoved   kitchen,
 •'-• ;„11¥„v,i ;i,   ,„,i,-, •„ „*.   »,„.      u     *. *n& a wasn house fitted up with ev-
BO per case to which they were not £*"> ■*• £*^£ ^T^SW convenience, including a shower
practically means "obtaining"■"ice the Symphony Sisters' quar-^ ^      !nrta|1      ^ e
under false pretences" and, HVW*° "e ","k",c " tr«"»<!»»«- hot water for shower bath,.    This
j favored  by
singing    several    selec- I
entitled. mere.    At the morning and evening ,   .,
therefore, Notice ii Hereby Given
That in Future Any Perion Guilty of
Suck   Infraction   of   the    Rule*    and
Reflations of the Deportment In! Mr. Chapelle in the evening gave
Thu Connection Will be Proceeded Ia" "'^ess that was listened to most
Againtt According to Law. i attentively.      He showed in a very
The Dept. is making an earnest ■*>>•« manner the power of personal J^      m bp fc       down>    „
fort to prevent a state    of   affairs'»««««* likening everyone to the ^ tflken ^ tuf)it   of visit.
arising that would lead to the with- t»eee of leaven, and recalling the as-1
f Shakespeare, "I am part
will be much appreciated by the campers. Only one drawback has presented itse'f so far, this being the
prevalence of dust. Steps are being
taken, however, to provide a hose, by
means of which it is expected that
drawn! of the substantial privileges
and benefit now enjoyed in the form
of cheap powder nnd reduced transportation rates, and asks for the earnest   co-operation   of   all   well-hiten-
.      , , ,   , tioned persons to the end that these
lunches,  and  stopped  for the i      *•. .    i    r i  • .
!_„•   .   .. benefits,   instead   of   being   compul-
jsorily withdrawn because of the
selfishness and dishonesty of unprincipled persons, may be continued
for the benefit of nil reputable and
desirable citizens.
The Fast Kootenay Hoy Scout
Camp will commence on Monday,
August 8rd, with Assistant Provincial Commissioner Searrett, of Victoria, in charge. He will be assisted by one of the Scout masters from
a Victoria Troup, und the camp will
be run ou OUIwoll Scout Training
This will be tbe first opportunity
that lhe boys huve had to attend a
camp run on such lines, and parents
who have boys in the Scouts should
not miss this chance of giving them
a real Iwo weeks' outing The camp
is to be held at I'eckham'a Lake, between Fort Steele aud Ilull River,
and it is an ideul spot. The lake is
u safe spot for swimming,, with a
wide pebbled beach, and close to it
there is a lurge open space for games, ele, and it affords n wonderful
opportunity for the various scouting
Cranbrook, Fernie and Michel
troops will attend the camp, and it
is expected that well over one hundred hoys will be under canvas fer
the two weeks.
7,000 Mile Trip in States
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Willis have
been busy since their return to the
city last week, after their holiday of
seven weeks in the States, telling
their friends of the long trip. During that time they covered almost seven thousand miles, going a.i far east
as Cleveland, where Mr. Willis attended tbe big Rotary gathering. A
good deal of the roads were paved,
but Mr. Willis believes that a good
grovel road Is to be preferred to a
poor paved one. Business conditions generally, he thought, seemed
good, there being no laek of buainna
ser lion
of nil that I have met." He added
that men are born imitators, and claimed that everyone exerted an influence on everyone else. It is a I
strange talent, nnd one thnt no one
could withhold, any more than a flower could withhold its scent. The
proof of a person's religion, he went
on. wns not in professions, but in the
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., July 16—The
sale has beta made by J. S. Johnson
of his hoWllngi some twenty acres to
the west of here, known us "Comfort
Ranch," to Mr. Dcmetrof and others,
lately arrived from Ilarhin in .Manchuria, who will take immediate pos- j
session. Some further three hundred odd acres in lhat neighborhood
have been disposed of as well, to fellow-compatriots of Mr. Pemetrof,
who will start in to improve nnd
slowly develop the land. A further
party of about twenty-six persons
from Harbin, being some of the
"White" party of Russia, are due in
this part about the first of next
week, and so delighted are those who
are here with the progress Ihey have
made thai they fully anticipate that
their fellow countrymen will settle
beside them. Mr. Johnston's runch
has long been famed for the character of the small fruits which it has
for years produced.
Son of J. A. Harvey Passes Through
deep running current that pusses out
from each one into other lives. Religion is not merely preaching a
creed, it is not what men believe; but
how they live in relation to others.
Regarding the sphere of influence,1
Mr. ChappeMc pointed out the great I
ing the park, and becoming acquainted with many of the tourists, giving
information with regard to the various points of interest in the vicinity, as a result of which, parties have
stayed for a visit to such places as
j Kimberley, the Concentrator, St.
' Mary's Lake and Green Bay. „ One
party who visited St. Mary's on Saturday night returned highly pleased
with the catch of seven fish between
the weights of  1'.a  to 2V-. lbs.
An improvement that would be of
value, not only to the tourists, but
to the citizens generally, and which
has been suggested by several, would
be to make in thc park, to the left
of the present roadway to the Baker
responsiblty in regard to those that jresi(iencei a BwimminK pooI.
come to Canada from foreign shores. I „ |g um|erstomJp ^uld be verv easily
Canadians were themselves to blame congtructed there( the water requir.
for the crime sheets of Canada being I  d being uken fnm the nt ,r.
filled   up  with foreign names, as lit-
tie w;is done in order to influence
them In the right way. In order that
|the young people might not be pushed away from thc church, care must
be taken in hnndling the wild ambitions of youth, and the desire nf the
young   people to give vent to their
ligation ditch running through the
property, and having an outlet from
the pool into the St. Josephs' Creek.
McCarthy Conquer* Mt. Logan
Capt.  A.   H.   McCarthy,  of New
,   . ,.,. . . ,. .Work and lnvermere, in charge of a
feelings.      lhe    power of influence1 . ,       , ....       ,
... ,t,       mountaineering expedition, has suc-
was very cleverly illustrated with a
little fable The remarks nf Mr.
Chappelle with respect   to the anti-
Among the motorists passing
through Cranbrook this week was a
party consisting of Jas T. Harvey
and Lyle Munn, of Vancouver, and
Frank Chelver and Allnn Watson, of
New Westminster, the party being en
route to Banff. Mr. Harvey, who
wus a caller at the Herald Office, is
a native of this city, being born here
seventeen years ngo, the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Harvey, former residents of Fort Steele and Cranbrook,
where Mr. Harvey practiced low.
He was interested in looking around
town, and seeing again the home of
his younger days, In this city, which
is now the residence of J. A. Genest.
Mr. Lyle Munn is thc son of Mr,
Munn, of the inland revenue brnncn
at Vancouver, in whose place    Mr.
ceeding in reaching the summit of
Mount Logan, over 19,000 feet high,
. , ...        the loftiest peak in the Canadian Ro-
clpntlon of after.the-war condition,, „      am| MaU> ^ Ha h
11 it-I r i..it     tiiAWA  uaeii   nnrik ■ -
the mountain climber.      The party
and their realization, were very perti
nent. To be able to impart the spirit of Christ, there must be the spirit
of Christ within. He was of the opinion that nil should make of their
responsibilities, a great opportunity.
Return from Waterton Lakes
apparent in tkm loenlttka   through Hatty White of thin eity haa bee*
wfckh (Wy
A party of Cranbrookites, consisting of Mr. J. F. Bridges ond Mr.
and Mrs. Wilfred Haynes, returned
on Monday from a ten days trip to
the Waterton Lake country. The
visitors are loud in their praises of
the attractiveness of the lakes.
While there they had the pleasure
of seeing aeroplane manoeuvres, and
the great hunch of pack horses come
in for the use of the pack trail company, which operates between the
lakes, over the fifty mile trail to
Glacier Furk. From the lakes it
takes five days to reach the park,
the packs making ten miles per day,
stopping each night at delightful
camps in the mountains, the fee being ten dollars per duy.
Who said the tourists arc of no use
to the city? It was a tourist that
happened to spot the fire un Sunday
morning and caused thr alarm to Iw
tuna J ilk
divided into two when severe weather
was encountered a short distance
from the peak, and one party worked
their way on to victory, while the
other returned to the base of supplies to replenish. Blfnding snow
storms were met, compelling hasty
retreats to roughly constructed snow
camps, and the temperature frequently reached down to thirty below
zero and lower
Starkey Again Goes to Europe
Fred A. Starkey, commissioner of
the Associated Boards of Trade of
Eastern British Colombia, received a
wire from Hon. Wm. Sloan, on Wednesday of last week, that he had
been appointed to again represent
the provincial department of mines
at the Wembley exhibition in Kng
land. The wire also stated Mr. Star-
key was to hold himself in readiness
to leave fot Wembly immediately
This is the sicond time that Mr. Star-
key has been appointed the representative for the department of mines at Wembley, having acted last
year in that capacity. He is expecting to get his offlce affairs in
shape so as to he able to leave witfa-
i*«. week.
Taking Mr. and Mrs. J. Beech by
surprise on Saturday evening, up-
wurds of forty old-time friends cal
led in at their home to congratulate
them, it being the twenty-fiflh anniversary of their marriage. Mr.
and Mrs. Beech were married in Or-
illia, Ont, on the 18th of July, 1900
by Hev. Mr. Grant, the Presbyterian
minister of that town Mrs. Beeeh
was formerly Miss E. A. Burr
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter
Burr, of Gooderham, Out., and Inter of Lindsay. Coming west to
Golden, Mr. and Mrs. Beech Intel
moved to Athalmer where they re
sided until coming to ('ranbrook in
1910, where they have since resid
ed That they have mnde mnny fast
friends was shown by the beautiful
gifts presented to them. The
groom presented the bride with
fine diamond ring, placing it on her
finger as he renewed the solemn
vows of twenty-five years ago. During the evening a contest was enjoyed, and Mrs. R. Potter very willingly favored with severul piano solos, wliich were greatly appreciated.
Abouo 9.30 Rev. B. C. Freeman
baptised little Irene Shirley Hill,
the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S. G. Hill, and granddaughter of
Mr. nnd Mrs. Beech. Dainty refreshments were served about 11.HO
after which the jolly purty left for
their homes, wishing Mr und Mrs.
Beech many happy returns of their
Playing to a $5.00 gate (no collection) football teams of Kimberley and Crauhrook put up one hour
and a half of good sport ut the local
grounds on Wednesday evening. It
seems disappointing that more of the
citizens won't turn out to support the
players, or that the younger men, and
the boys, fail to take an interest in
this, und other sports. The gume was
won by Kimberley three goals to nothing, the win being well earned,
they having the edge on the play for
most of the time. Crnnbrook was
without thc services nf both Smith
and Fyles, consequently Woods bid
had to play in goal for the first time.
All the goals were registered in the
first hulf of the game, Pearson, Gold
and Neshitt being responsible. Bob
Herd made an efficient referee,
though some of the players were of
the opinion thnt he was a little too
strict for amateur playing. The
lineup of the teams was as follows:
Kimberley Cranbroo'i
Parnell goal Wodos
Bell rt. bnck   Sinclair
Lilly left back  Malcolm
A. Pearson rt. half Dingley
Neshitt   cen. half   Bailey
D. Bell left half .... Henderson
Gold out. right Emslie
McLean in.right Reeves
Izatt centre Watson
C. Pearson in. left Tayloi
Richmond   out. left   Bell
Fire was discovered at about 8..10
on Sunday morning at the rear of
the Parks and Weston store buildings. It had apparently originated
in the small space between the tin-
smithing shop at the rear of the hardware store and a shed used by B.
Weston for storing unpacked stock.
How the "fire started is a mystery
but it >s one of those blazes which
might easily have had its start in a
match, cigarette or cigar stub carelessly pitched away. It was first
noticed by a tourist standing outside
the Kootenay Garage, and the alarm
was quickly sent in from there. The
blaze had gained considerable headway, speeding rapidly inside the tin
shop, but a short session by the fire
department soon had the blaze un
iier control, the water being put on
from several hose lines, when it wus
seen thut the outbreuk wus too large
for the chemical hose. Many willing
volunteers were on hund to lenu as*
sistunce, and the fire was confind
to the buildings originally affected.
The tinshnp of the Porks Hardware
store suffered severely, and it is there
that the bulk of the damage, running
up to about five thousand dollars, is
found. The building itself is ex ten
sively damaged, and the tools ond eq-
ment also suffered from the effect of
the fire. Smoke and water also go:
into the office building of the store,,
and did some damage there. The damage to Weston's store wns confined
to miscellaneous stock stored iu the
outbuilding near the place where the
fire started.
It is understood thnt the losses ure
covered by insurance. The owner
of the building is J. I). McBride, formerly of this city, and now of Los.
Smith   Lake,   Close to City,
Undergoing Changes to
Attract Visitors
Under the new management of
Mr. Engbright, Smith Lake is becoming the most popular of ull lakes,
Just four miles from Crunbrook, half
hour's ride on improved roads,
hour's ride on improved rouds,
the plnce is within easy reach of the
■ity. Thanks to Mr. Jack Taylor,
the government rond superintend-
•nt, there is to be a gravelled road
iround  the  lake  front.
The beach is being cleaned, gravelled and sanded. A long walk has
heen provided to the diving board,
and the next Improvement to the
lake will be a chute. Boats and balling suits are already available for
hire, and a bath house for both men
and  women  is  being built.
The lake frontage will be equipped
for campers and tourists. Picnic
tables, shade trees and all necessities made handy. Dancing puvillion,
cream booths uml quick lunches
are also being arranged for.
A  big picnic and dance  will  be
held on the opening day.    Watch for
late  in  the near future.
Wednesdays   and   Sundays,   com-
Farmers* Picnic
at lnvermere
Everyone Invited to Join in
Gathering at Experimental  Farm
A meeting of the Farmers' Insti*
tute wns helii Saturday evening lust,
and final arrangi ments were made
re the Farmers' picnic En the Windermere to be held on August 1st.
The point was mentioned ut this
meeting that it should be mude
known throughout the district that
although the picnic is being promoted by the agricultural i
the district, at the Bame
hoped that everyone will
erest   in   this   ami,   if   po
Ut to help make lhe day
The program is outlini
in this way.   Everyone
arrive ut  lnvermere
lock,  Saturday  noon,
malnder of the day will he spent on
the Experimental Farm and  In tho
district In general.    Those who are
close enough to return the same day
mencing next Sunday, July 19th, two (will,  In all probability, «l<> so, but
Life Guards will he on hund all duy [those attending from the south and
d evening. as far north as Golden will likely be
To   make  this  picturesque  lake   a (staying over Saturday night nnd re-
ccess and to give enjoyment for [turning on Sunday,
the benefit of the public, and as al     Hon.   K.   D,   Harrow,   Minister  of
boost for the city of Cranbrook,    it Agriculture  from Victoria,   will   be
must have everyone's attention! present, and it U expected thai one
The   old   mill  site  will   eventually,   {   tht,   Experimental   Farm   officials
-with your /„„) Ottawa will also be in ntten-
encourage- dance, and these men will address
ithe   meeting  in   the  evening,       It  is
expected    that    somewhere    in    the
neighborhood of 20 cars will motor
. | through  from  the south, and  about
Ithe same number from the north.
interests   of
' time it is
take an in-
issibla, turn
y a success.
il somewhat
is   expected
it aboul  \2
and the re-
make an up-to-date camp
immediate support and
men I.
Come one, come all,
Come short or tall.
To dive and swim.
With all your vim.
The lake is warm,
The people swarm
Upon the shore,
Then swim some more.
ftot dogs or ice,
It's very nice,
The day's nigh done,
Th«> laks has won!
Three cheers!
CowfitNtY Baalf Cr*«W*ofc
The semi-final for the Burke-
Morrison Cup was played at the Concentrator on Sunday evening last,
when Cranbrook journeyed there to
meet the mill football team. Th'?
gume proved an interesting one.
though a hard match for the Cranbrook team to lo.;e. The score was
three to two. The game was marked
by the large number of penalties
given the Concentrator by the ret-1
eree, there being three in all. On
one of these Smith made a beautiful
save; on another they scored, while
on the third the Concentrator, believing that the referee had erred in
his judgment, deliberately kicked
the ball out. This sportsmanlike act
was much to their credit, and will
not soon be forgotten by the Cranbrook team or the spectators. Cranbrook's two goals were scored by
Dingley and Bailey. The local team
was: Smith, goal; W. Reeves, C. Rat
clitre, backs; Johnson, Bailey and
Hendrson, half backs; Emslie, Dingley, Watson, Wooley and O'Nell,
Mr. William John Atchison and
Miss Fanny Ma) Gartside. were married at tbe home of the bride's par-
#wts Mr. and .Mr-, J. iJuniitle, un !
June 15th, only intimate friends and
relatives being present. lie v. F.
V. Harrison officiated. The bride
wore a briday gown of white material and carried a bouquet of carnations. Miss Kathleen Atchison acted as bridesmaid, and Mr. Jack Ogden as best man The young couple
left the same day on a motor honeymoon trip to Banff, and returned on
Sunday last. The groom is employed
at the city branch of P. Bums & Co.
Back From the Eatt  Saturday
Mr. J. McD. Young is expected
back on Saturday next from a pleasant holiday spent at his home in Sunderland, Ont., and other points in
the East, after attending the big
military doings at Ottawa. When at
home Jack was made head of the
celebration committee for first of
July festivities. Needless to Ray,
these were successfully carried out,
Jack's experience in G.W.V.A. celebration committees here standing
him in good stead.
l)«. J. W. RUTLBD0B, nominated   taut  week  to eontesl   l-ast
Kootenay Witling at the coming federal elections, which arr expected to take place thla tall.     Dr.KMlrdKe ha* practiced an a vet-
etkHiy m th* dUtrkt aiacr IW;. PA0H   TWO
Thursday, July 2,)rd, 192S
Copyrighted, 1922, by Rafael Sabatini
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," « ViUgr.ph picture  with  J.  W«rr.n  K.rrig.n  '»IJJ^f
the title role, i. an adaptation of thi. thrilling novel,
"I mn informed thn
It ii frigate left thc
i bonrd your ussm-i-
*unl :i hundred men
and fifty tlmt were
Peter Blood mude liis way through
the house tu the wide piazza behind
it,    in    whose    shade    were    Colonel
Bishop und my Lord Julian Wade.
"I   huve  sent   I'm-  you,    Captain
Blood, because nt certain news that
hus just reached  me,"  tlie  Deputy
Governor suid.
yesterday even!
harbor having i
ate Wolveratom
of the hundred
serving under you. ilis lordship
1 shall he plaU to have your explanation of how you eame to permit
thut departure,"
"Permit'!" quoth Blood. "I ordered it-" , , ,
"'Swomuis! Whither bus Wolverstone gone?"
"To Tortuga, lie's gone Willi u
message to the officers commanding
the other four ships of lhe fleet tlml
is awaiting me there, telling them
whut's happened und why thoy ore
no longer to expect me."
"You hear that, my Lord! Delili-
erately he bus let Wolverstone loose
upon tbe seas again -Wolverstone,
the worst, of ull Ihe gang of pirates
after himself. It's treasonl It's mutter for court-martial."
"Will you c-euse  your bluth
treuson   and   rotirt-ma
put on his but, nnd
lean Seu.      That's what I've done.
Colonel   Bishop  bellowed  ids  protest, but Lord Julian wus more con
"It is
mined, '
will be ••
ing on li
hind. I
, dble,"  Lord Julian  ad-
Hint my Lord Sunderantl
utisfied, provided thut tbe
;s us you promise. Speak*
ebulf 'of my Lord Sundor-
m content to await tl"' ■"''-
it down lliiliiil
den.     "I   huve   sent   Wolverstone   ti
inform Hagthorpe and Christian »
Yberville and tho rest of my lads tc
quit piracy or sail onl of the Cum1
if vour experiment."
Are vou, indeed'.'" Bishop roar-
,1.   "Weil, then, 1 um not."
"Then  I'll be wishing ye both a
erv   -good   duy."     Blood   swept  ofl
Is feathered hat, and mude them a
ow very  elegantly. 	
"Before you go," suid llishop,
and to save vou from any idle rush-
,,-ss, I'll tell' you Hint tbe Harbor-
nnd tbe Commandant hnve
rdors.    You  don't leave  Port
 uv fine gnlloWB bird. Damme,
I liiean t'o provide you witli pernian-
,.„t   m ings   here,   iu    Execution
Dock,    You do not leave Ihis house."
Me took u step in the direction ol
tlie doorway, and raised his voire.
"Ho there .'. ." he was beginning to
° Captain Blood's right hund hud ro-
emerged rroni the breust of his doublet, bringing with it ".-""I-' J>™°<
with silver mountings richly chased,
which be leveled within u foot of tbe
where you ure,
my lord, or there mny be an accident* "
"Mny I ask what . . . what are
your Intentions?"  Bishop quuvereil.
"Ye've suid his lordship made u
mistake when lie handed me the commission which tbe .Secretary of State
did me tlie honor to design. I'm
disposed lo agree with you; so I'll
(uke lo the seu uguin. I'll be getting
buck to Tortuga and my buccaneers."
"My God!" groaned the Deputy-
Governor. "Ye ... ye never mean
that ye'll carry me to Tortuga!"
"No, no. All I want is that ye
insure my safe departure from Port
Ye've given certain orders
r Harbor-Master, and others to
the Commandant of your plaguey
fort. Ye'll be so good us to Send for
them both nboard here, und inform
them in my presence that the Arabella is leaving Ibis afternoon on the
King's service nnd is to puss out unmolested. And so ns to inula* quite
sure of their obedience, they shall
go n little voyage with us, themselves. Mere's what you require,
Now write—unless you prefer tbe
.■ , .,-■   ni    ,i  llepiilv-Gover....
Hals?    Blood     ,i|lip-n,t sti|. fl
And my lord, who had been moving to Bishop's assistance, stood in
"'  stoutly arrested. The "
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,,„r wus swaying on unsteady leos.
Peter Blood considered lum with a
grlmness tbat increased his panic.
"I marvel thnt I don't pistol yon
willioiil more ado. ye fttt blackguard.
He  a |   enough   to  give    me   youi
arm, Colonel  Bishop.    Come, come.
man, your arm."
Bishop   obeyed.      Captain
tucked   his   left   arm   through
Deputy-Governor's   proffered   right.
The" he thrust his own right hund
with its pistol back Into the breast
of bis doublet. .... ,
"Though invisible, it's aiming ut
Ve none the less, and 1 give you my
word of honor that I'll shoot ye dead
upon the least provocation, whether
Hml provocation is yours or another's. Ami now, ye greasy hangman, stop out ns brisk und lively as
ve can, und behave us naturally us
yo may, or it's tho black stream of
i'ocytu's ye'll be contemplating."
Ami in arm they passed through the
house and down the garden, where
Arabella lingered, awaiting Peter
Blood's return. She wus convinced
now that she had done him a monstrous injustice. Therefore she lin-
I gored there in the garden, awaiting
bis return that she might make
amends. And when ut lust he came,
it wus in company—unusually close
und ititimutu company—with her uncle, fn vexation she reulized that
explanations must be postponed.
lie passed, with Ilis companion,
from that fragrant garden into the
courtyard of the fort. Here the
Commandant, who hud been instructed to hold himself in readiness with
|the necessury men uguinst the need
to effect the arrest of Captain Blood,
was amazed by the curious spectacle
of the Deputy-Governor of .lumuicu
strolling forth urm in arm with the
Intended prisoner. For us they went,
Blood wns chatting ami laughing
They pnssed out of the gates unchallenged, und so cume to the mole
where  tbe  cock-boat  from  the  Arabella wus waiting.    Tliey took their
plnces  side   liy   side   in   the   stern
I sheets,   und   were   pulled   uwny   to-
Igethcr, always very close and friend-
1 ly, to the greut red ship where .lere-
I my Pitt so anxiously awaited news.
'Colonel Bishop stood in the waist,
jhis great face blanched to the color
of clay, his mouth loose, almost uf-
ruid to  look  at the sturdy  ruffians
who lounged about the shot-rack on
the main hatch.
"Now, don't he alarming yourself.
Colonel, darllpg," Blood suid. "We'll
talk tlie mutter over while we are
dining, for I trust ye'll not refuse
to honor my table by your company."
lie led away the will-less, cowed
holly lo the greut cabin.	
'I   beg   that   you   will   let   me  pan,"
Bishop glared ut him I then shrugging heuvily, be took up the pen and
sut down ut tlie tnble. in an unsteady band he wrote thnt summons
to his olllcers. Blood disputched it
ashore; ami then bade bis unwilling
guest to tnble.
"I trust, Colonel, your appetite is
as stout us usual."
The Captain fell to with n good
nppetlte. But before he was midway through the meal came Hayton
to inform him that Lord .luliun Wnde
had just come aboard, and was asking to see him instantly.
"1 wus expecting him," suid Blood.
"Fetch him in."
Blood signaled t" the servant, who
wus Btnnding behind Bishop.
"Set a chair for his lordship.
Hayton, send his lordship's boat
ashore. Tell them he'll not be returning yet awhile,"
"Whut's thut?" cried his lordship.
"Blister me!    D'ye mean to detain
Just to nuilie myself and my lads
here safe from Colonel Bishop's gal
lows. There's a note from his hand
gone ashore to summon the Harbor-
Muster nnd the Commandant of the
fort. Once they nre aboard, I shall
havo nil tho hostages I need for our
"Y'ou fool," his lordship said. "Do
you dream thut 1 cume aboard your
pirate ship without taking my measures'! I Informed the Commandant
of exactly how you had compelled
Colonel Bishop to accompany you.
Judge now whether be or the Harbor-Master will obey the summons,
or whether you will be allowed to
depart us you imagine."
'I'm sorry for that," said Blood.
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Phone 10        ...        - Cranbrook, B.C.
-"-jflJHv" ■':*.           ■■■■ Vfl^l    BBSS
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Helen Baird, widow of Biookly
N Y„ struggled for years In fee
mi* hor family of thr«t.   Now s<
comes into a fortune of 1*000,0
—gold for land purchased by h
grand-dad, John Baird, now dea
but ;ir* years ago a poor Brook!j
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ashamed to toll tht family h« ha-
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fact, then the heirs
Below, the Baird
"But not un my own account. It's
the Deputy-Governor there I'm sorry
for. D'ye know what ye've dune?
Sure, now, ye've very likely hanged
'My God!" cried Bishop in a sudden increase of panic.
"If they so much us put a shot
across my bows, up goes their Deputy-Governor to the' yafdarm. Your
only hope, Colonel, lies in the fact
that 1 shall send them..word of that
intention. And so that you may
mend as far. as you can the harm ynu
have done, it's yourself shall hear
them the message, my lord."
"I'll see you damned before 1 do,"
fumed his lordship.
"Why, that's unreasonable and unreasoning. But if ye insist, why,
another messenger will do us well,
and another hostage aboard—us I
hud originally intended—will make
my hand the stronger."
"Aye, iii God's name, go, my lord,"
spluttered Bishop, "and muke yourself obeyed/'
Lord Julian bowed stiffly to the
cowering Deputy-Governor. "You
understand, sir, that I do us yuu desire," he said coldly.
"Aye, man, aye!" Blood assented
"Very well." Blond escorted * Lord
Julian to.the entrance ladder nl the
foot of which still swung the Arabella's own cock-boat.
"It's good-bye, my lord," said
Blood. "And there's (mother thing."
He proffered a parchment. "It's
the commission. Bishop wus right
when he said it w»s a mistuke."
"I am sorry," Lord Julian said
sincerely. "I still do not perceive
—blister me if I. do!—why you
should not have found someone else
to carry your message to thc Commandant, and kept me aboard as an
added hostage for his obedience to
your wishes."
Blood's vivid eyes looked into the
other's that were clear and honest,
and he smiled, a little wistfully. A
moment he seemed to hesitate.
"Why shouldn't I tell you? It's the
same reason that's been urging mc
to pick a quarrel with you so that I
might have the satisfaction of slipping a couple of feet of steel into
your vitals. When I accepted your
commission, I wus moved to think it
mjght redeem me in the eyes of Miss
Bishop—for whose sake, as you may
have guessed, I took it. But I have
discovered that such is beyond accomplishment. I should have known
it for a sick man's dream. I have
discovered also that if she's choosing you, as I believe she is, she's
choosing wisely between us, and
that's why I'll not have your life
risked by,keeping you aboard whilst
the message goes by another who
might bungle it. And now perhaps
ye'll understand/'
"And you tell me this?"
"I tell you because . . . Oh, plague
on it!—so that ye might tell her; so
that she may be made to realize that
there's something of the unfortunate
gentleman left under the thief and
pirate she accounts me, and that her
own good is my supreme desire.
Knowing that, she may . . . faith,
she may remember me more kindly—
if it's only in her prayers. That's
all, my lord."
Lord Julian held out his hnnd.
"I wonder whether you ore right,"
said his lordship, "and whether you
are not the better man/'
"Where she is concerned see that
you make sure that I am right,
Good-bye to you/'
The Arabella sailed within thc
hour, moving lazily before a slug
gish breeze. The fort remained si
lent and there was no movement
from the fleet to hinder her departure.
Five miles out at sea from Port
Royal, whence the details of the coast
of Jamaica were losing their sharpness, the Arabella hove to, and the
:loop she had been towing was warped alongside.
Captain Blood escorted his compulsory guest to the head of the ladder. Colonel Bishop breathed freely at last.
A safe voyage to you, Colonel,
darling," said he, in vnledirCnn, nud
from his easy smiling manner, you
would never have dreamt of the pnin
he carried in his breast.
. On the mole at Port Royal, under
the low, embattled wall nf the fort
Major Mallard and Lord Julian Wade
waited to receive him, and it was
with infinite relief that they assis
ted him from the sloop.
"Anyway, it's not for long," grow
led the Coonel, finding speech al
last.   "No, by     . ,/'     He em*
phasized the assurance by un unprintable oath. "If I spend Ihe last shil
ling of my foirtune and Ihe lust ship
nf the Jamaica fleet, I'll hnve thnt
rascal in a hempen necktie before I
rest." He hod empurpled in his angry vehement ulternnce, and the
veins of his forehead stood out lik»
whipcord. "Come, my lord, we musl
take order ubout this, yuu and I."
They went off together, skirtiuj-
the redoubt, and sn through Ihe court
yard ami garden, tu the house where
Arabella  waited anxiously. The
light of her uncle brought her In fin
ile relief, not only on his occount,
but on account also of Captain Blood
"You took a great risk, air," she
gravely told Lord Julian, after the
rdinary greetings had been exch
But Lord Julian answered   her n-
he  hud  answered  Major     Mallard.
There was no risk, ma'am. So
thut Blood's ship was allowed to pa*
the fort, no harm could come to Gol
one) Bishop. Blood pledged his word
for that."
Very early the next morning, be
fore the heat of the day came to ren
der the open intolerable to his lord
ship, he espied her from his window
moving amid the azelens in the trill'
den. He hurried forth to ioin Tier.
He explained himself by the an*
nouncement that he bore her a message from Captain Blood.
"He desired me," he .said at lnst
"to give ynu a message thut should
prove to you that there is still some-
thin* left in him of the unfortunate
gentleman that     . thut
. for which once you knew
him. It is not easy, Stab me, it is
not. He was a mon who deserved
well. And amongst us we hnvo in.tr
red his chances; your uncle, because
he could not forget his rancor; you
because, .    .      .      having told
him thnt in the King's service he
would find redemption of what wai
past, you would not afterwards ad
mittn him that he was so r >deemed.
And this, although concern to rescue
you was the chief motive ot' hts em
bracing that same service."
(Continued in next week -i issue)
Victoria s Unique Amusement Centre
Officially Opened
\With appropriate pomp and eere-
mony the Hon. W. G. Nichol,
Lieut-Governor of British Columbia,
and D. 0. Coleman, Vice-President
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
opened Crystal Gardens, Victoria—
the largest nnd finest salt water
swimming pool nnd amusement centre in Canada—recently.
The building takes the form of a
winter garden, sunlit by day nnd
glittering by night with an utmos-
phere heavy with the scent of flowers and throbbing with music from
a string orchestra. Built on a two-
acre property, facing the fragrant
gartiens of the Empress Hotel, Crystal Gardens is of generous proportions, with lower portions in brick
and concrete, and superstructure of
steel and specially designed gluss.
Thn interior is a huge conservatory
with vines nnd palms and plants
growing in abundance, and in the
centre the largest salt water swim
miiig pool on the continent.
To give n Roman Bath effect, from
thc peacock alley promenades and
dancing floors above, there ore concrete steps down to the landing of
the pool, which Is 150 feet long, 40
feet wide and 0 feet deep at its
deepest point. Salt water is pumped
Uppir—Thi Swtm mini-pool.
from Beacon Hill Beach, a distance
of nearly a mile, and maintained
at a temperature of 70 degrees, and
kept in constant circulation. The
water is, of course, sterilized, and
bathers, before entering the pool,
pass under showers of varying temperatures. Among other attractions
there are a gymnasium, hot salt
water baths, art gallery, two dancing flours and a tea-room.
Ltytrtr— A lection of thi Promenade,
Anticipating that the present season will see the beginning of a large
tourist movement toward Vancouver
Island the Canadian Pacific Railway has considerably augmented its
service between Vancouver, Victoria
and Seattle—The Triangular Route
—and their two new steamships, the
Princesses Kathleen and Marguerite,
are the largest ever placed on tho
Pacific Coast service.
(Special  to  tho  Herald)
lnvermere,   B.C.,  July   IS—Changes have been made in the local per-
unci of the Forestry and Fire Protection branch here.  Mr, Sanderson,
f Cranbrook, has loft the service,
and Is succeeded in an acting capacity by .Major Colson. Lieutenant
Sandwell, who has been observer on
Swansea mountain, has been made
dispatcher in the local office, nnd i:
succeeded in his old post by Mr
Douglas Grainger. A splendid sys
torn, bused on army methods, lun
been put into practice by Major Colson for the placing nf fires through
a method nf map marking in squares,
and it is one whicli enables the observer like tin- man in lh
loons, lo bt1 ablo to deli nil
where tin1 fire enemy is.
tvnr bal-
Delegates to Press Conference
Joseph and Lady Reed, of Newcastle, England, photographed
on board the Canadian Pacific Liner, Empress of Scotland, on their
way to Quebec. Sir Joseph has interests in thc Newcastle Chronicle, the
Exchange Telegraph Company, and the Press Association. He passed
through Canada on his way to Melbourne, Australia, ns representative of
tbe Press Association at the Third Imperial Press Conference.
kj oa
Type Your Laundry Tickets on This
This, ladies nnd gentlemen, is a
picture of the only Japanese
typewriter in captivity. It is known
as the "Hobun typewriter. It inhabits tho offices of Shanghai, Tokio
and other Oriental cities; is quite
harmless but somewhat difficult to
control. It is more complicated than
the Theory of Relativity, runs as
smoothly as a tank crossing the
Rockies nnd makes more noise than
a duet by a boiler factory and a
Salvation Army band. •
Its function is that of typewriting
the Japanese language. It was Invented by an Irish mechanic named
Kioto Suglmoto und was on tho
market in 1915. As a piece of
machinery it is infinitely superior to
the 'typewri'.iu Americana'. The
tatter very seldom ban more than 40
keys, the Hobun has three thousand;
the Americana prints a total of 84
characters, and the Hobun nearly
four thousand. Then again, anyone
can operate the American variety
but how many of our stenos could run
a Hobun, with its thousands of keys
and hundreds of levers.
It has (as wa suspected) a unique
key-board arrangement, In fact, it
has no key-board at all. The type is
arranged face upward and serves thc
dual purpose of key-board and
printing-type. To one aide of the
platen is a lever which, when depressed ever the desired character,
affectionately picks the character up,
rubs it gently on an ink-roller and
finally conveys it up to the platen on
which the paper ia rolled and thus,
tiiumphakdjifta* tk*
Wo have stated that the machine la
complicated but really it is simplicity
Itself — you merely learn the
Japanese language und n few thousand of ideographic Chinese characters; familiarize yourself with the
Hobun's three thousand keys, acquire
mastery over Us multiplicity of levera
and then — go nheud and typo.
Tho specimen shown above was
captured by Canadian Paeilie officials
in China and now occupies much of
tht floor Bpace of their office in Shanghai. The expert Chinese stenographer seated in front of it, has beon
known, when n rush is on, to produce
as much as one whole page of neatly
typed Chinese ideographs u duy on his
Hobun. This record has not yet been
M Thursday, July 23rd, 1925
fttifltUMMNik auuui
P A Q E    T Hit B H
Clearing Traill to Iron Mln.
Goo. Young has some men nt work
clcuiing out trails and getting thc
Hill claims on Iron Mnuutuin in
shapo for an inspection by Mr. Wilson of Fernie. who is making the visit on behalf nf Home eastern capital
his wlio are prepared to hack a slee
plan! ir Biilllcttml Iron orooan be oh
tnlned to Keep it busy. — Creston
Apply tho liniment every few
hours to throat nnd chest.
Gargle with JVHnard's in worm
Splendid for Bronchitis
and Asthma*
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
Opposite Garage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms with ,
Cafe in Connection
Wc Solicit Yoar Patronage j
A. Hjort - Prop.
Spring Is Here
Come in and hnve a look at the
New Shipments , Just Arrived
Men'i Fine Drei-s and Work Sox
Fine Drrti  Shirts in Silks and
Cottons.   Men's Heavy and
Light Work Shirts, Dress
•nd Work Shoes
Ladles and Children's  Shoes *W
Sandals.    Suitcases, Trunks
and Other Goods
Paul Nordgren Store
On Vain Road, nwu bridge
The Kootenay Telephone Co. on
Wednesday lust moved its camp of
fifteen or more workmen from Al-
dridge to Irishman Creek. They ure
at present engaged in moving a hundred or more telephone poles to the
extreme edge of the road allowance.
To do the ubove it has heen necessary to clear a large quantity of tlie
brush, etc., away, und when this section of the work fa finished the workmen will be moved to Yuhk or Glen-
lily. By the time the workmen are
through to Kingsgate, u second line
will huve been established between
Yuhk and Cranbrook, which will
make for far better service between
the above points, und will be appreciated by all phone users.
Mr. J, Taylor and Mr. C. Brads',
both of the Public Works' Department of Cranbrook, were visitor;; to
Yuhk on Friday last, inspecting the
road while eu route. It is hoped that
something will come of this liwpoci
tion, us the road between Ryan Hill
and Aldridge is at the present time
iu very poor condition.
Mr. und Mrs. Sharpe, of Yahk, returned on Friday from nn automobile trip to the Const. While thoro
Mr. uml Mrs. Sharpe visited Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, Vancouver,
Chilliwack aud North and West Vancouver. They mude the trip from
Yuhk to Vancouver in their new
Chrysler Six car in a day and three-
quarters, und thc return trip in two
days. Mr. Sharpe states for the
benefit of prospective tourists to
Spokane, thut the rond between Sand
Point until one reaches the pavement
u short distance out of Spokane, and
between Sand Point and Bonners
Ferry,   is  rather  rough,  with   occdi
Maternity  & General  Nursing
Terms Moderate
_ Garden Ave. Cranbrook B.C. ',
For Good Value in
Go to The
Cranbrook Drug A Book Co.
WW* Help Oily le Employed. '
Yon will fM ttta r«f« ■ Home? '
Plaee te Enjoy Tear Meals
ALEX. HURRY •   Prop.   !
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
non m
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
 1 1 "A lit w\*\ 5
When In Yahk make your home at \
Thla Hotel li ut from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnlibed room*. All an clean
and comfortable.    \    \ X\
s .- '              VW> 1J[
Af rata tor Hard and Soft Co*L    DUtrlbtUoa Cut a
■xoaltaat WMhtNtaf.    .
lANDamtGRAVBL IA    ■-
il *   si»     sts
,U        M.Ba2M
siona! pot holes. There is ulso a five
mile detour between Bonners Ferry
and Spokane, but the road from
-Kastpurt io Bonners Ferry is fuir
with thc exception of thc approachei
to the temporary bridge about five
miles put of Eaatport. Mr. and Airs.
Sharpe travelled a total distance of
3,480 miles by car during the twelve
and a half days they were away from
Mr, Wade was a visitor to Kings-
gate on .Monday evening.
Hgt. Greenwood and Sgt, Hannah,
R.C.M.P,, were visitors to Yahk and
Kingsgate on Saturday and Sunday
Harold and Wilfred Tipper, Joe
Brogan nnd Harry Rrskine were
visitors to Moyie on Saturday night.
MOYIE      §
NOTES      I
Mr. Hnthamby has sold his house
to Mr. Stanley.
Mrs. Weir look a trip into Cranbrook lasi Saturday.
Ernest Howard, of Fort Steele,
was a Moyie visitor on Tuesduy.
Jim  Parkins was  here lnst week.
Jack Richards, who had been working for Mr. Smith, left for Champion, Alto., last Wednesday,
The town was awakened early on
Thursday morning owing to P.
Burns1 butcher -shop being on fire.
Rev. Mr. Blackburn, of Crunbrook,
visited his parishoners here on Thursday.
Tho Grossman building is being
torn down,
Mr. and Mrs. Parker took in the
Methodist picnic nt Green Buy on
Mr, Frame, the bakery man of
Cranbrook, was a visitor to Moyie
Friday, in the interests of his line
of business.
Mr. Jack Taylor and Mr. Brady
were motorists  to  Moyie lust week.
Mr. Hogg returned home on Mondny from u trip to Calgary,
Mrs. Soutter and daughter, Mary,
took Thursday's train for Cranbrook.
Mrs. Griffin and children visited
relatives in Glen Lilly last Friday.
Mrs. Wise motored into Cranbrook
Saturday evening.
Miss Jessie Weir, who has heen
visiting in Kimberley, returned home
on Sunday, accompanied hy Misses
Kmnin, Thelma and Agnes Pearson,
and Mr. Gwyn Jones and Tom Cowling.
Mrs. Cameron, Mrs. MacDonald
and Mr. Jack Taylor nnd sons went
on n fishing trip to Gold Creek on
Messrs. Harold nnd Wilfred Tipper were Moyie visitors Sunday afternoon.
Mr. Munkwitz nnd Joe Kellum
were in from Yahk Saturduy evening.
Mrs. Conrad and Lillian Conrad
were motorists to Cranbrook Saturday  morning.
Miss Jeun Ward, who is camping
at Green Buy, wus in town for a few
Mr. Sharpe of Yahk, and Mr. Dunwoody, of Fernie, were in town lnst
Charles McFarlane and Joe Brogan, of Yahk. spent several hours
in Moyle on Sunday,
Mrs. Cameron, who has been visiting witli Mrs. Tnylor, returned home
on Monday evening
j       WARDNER
Tuesday Inst Constable Donahoe
received notice to watch for two
young girls, who were "riding the
freights." Wc arc used more or loss
teeing male holms, but this is the
first time to our knowledge of girls
travelling thnt wny. Mr. Donahoe
kept watch and wns successful in
finding them, however, and they
were taken to Fernie that evening,
from where thev will no doubt be deported back over the line to where
their homes are said tn be. upon the
matter being taken up with thc Immigration authorities. The girls nre
said tn be aged nbout eighteen years,
nml when discovered, were dressed
in nude clothing.
On Saturday morning J. Martinos
received a shipment of fruits which
included three hundred add pnunds
af watermelon. This being a little
riper thnn desired, Mr. Martians immediately placed it on sale nt enst,
with the result thnt the whole
amount wns Bold out by evening, vor-
ious partial planning picnics for Sundav stocking up their bnskcts, nnd
thc kids especially taking advantage
of the sale. _
Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Wynn and family, nccnmpnnied by their guest,
Mrs. Williams, of Saskatoon, returned on Mondny from a two weeks'
motoring tour of California. Tho
pnrty report a splendid trip, during
which thoy covered n distance of
nbout twenty-four hundred miles
Mrs. Paul Storey    entertained
number of her friends at tea at her
home on Tuesday afternoon.
An accident, which was tn be nil
thc more deplorable becnuse It happened on the eve nf her birthday
party, to which she had invited a
number of friends, happened to little
Ruth Hnmrin on Tuesday evening,
when sho fell off n fence nnd fractured her left forearm badly. Consequently, Instend of eclebrnting her
sinth birthday, Ruth spent the day In
thc St. Kugene lioapiUI, while her
am wa* attended tu by Dr. Qntm.
Thc C.G.l.T. girls motored out ti
McBuins Lake on Friday lnsl, when
they spent the day pn on outing, chaperoned by Mesdames J, Scanland
and It. Harrison. The day was spent
in various sports and games and
picnic supper, and the girls returned
late in the evening tired, but happy,
over the pleasures of the day.
Jack Cumberland was obliged to
lay off work for a couple of days last
week on account of the injury received to his nnklc in the football
game at Crunbrook on Wednesday
evening, when he was accidentally
kicked by another player.
Messrs Reed und Harrows have
purchased the "chariot" lately driven
hy Mr. Plant, and intend to make it
into u "bug." As it is now composed
only of engine, frame and wheels,
we don't imugine it will need much
mnking over.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Nash and son,
of Wnldo, motored to Wardner on
Friduy, and spent the day visiting
Mrs. Nash's sisters. Mrs. Tony
Thompson and Mrs. Wm. Holton.
By Arthur
Speaking of economy, Mr. Presi-
'.:nt, what is gained by sending
ihe American army polo players
lo compete with Great Britain's
umy players across the ocean?
Six army players, with twenty-
live ponies and thirteen grooms,
f-uiled on the Atlantic transport
liner Mbuietonku last week.
Are those grooms American soldiers? Did they enlist to be used
as private servants for gentlemen
playing polo?
Dues it mako .the army more efficient, In those days oi' tanks and
:!ying machines, to have officers
'nocking little white balls along
the grass?
Who authorizes the expedition?
iiow thi you think it will strike the
average farmer? Thirteen grooms
for twenty-five ponies will seem
a gowl many to him. He and hla
hired man take care of ten horses
and cows, besides plowiug. They
don't manicure-their horses hoof*.
A lady of Spokane demands a
divorce because her husband, at
breakfast, milked a goat directly
into his cup. of coffee. He keeps
the goat in the house. The lady
declares that such "table manners" could not be endured by any
psrson-of refinement.
"Other times, other manneri."
Eve would have thought.it very
clever hr.d Adam done exactly the
News from Paris will. interest
railroad men of the kind that
think. For tho cheapest airplane
trip -from P«ri»^to Rouen, a distance of eighty -miles, a 50,000
franc prise was offered. Drouhln,
a French flier, made the trip at a
total cost of eighty cents, one cent
n mile for gas and oil. And he
won the. prise.
Up in the air thai* ere no roed-
heds or rails to be kept up, no friction or bumping, wearing out rolling, stoclfc Before theFords get
through with their airplane building they will carry tw.f auengers
from Detroit to California, or
Florida,   for   one-quarter   of   the
Sresent  fare,  in  one-third of to-
ay's running- time.
Young men hat perhaps envied
and admired young Vioou, son oi
General Wo. d, when be was gambling and winning in Wall Street,
and envied and wondered more as
they read the usual lies about bis
tremendous gambling profits In
Europe, >hould not misa the last
chapter of the story.
U came with young Wood's re*
turn*-to this country, ln reply to
a reporter's question.
"\tu" said Wood, "I made ft
in speculation; hut. what a jacln
ass I was to go and lose it all!"
That's the kind of jackass that
gambling .usually produces! Take
warning. against stocks, horse
races, cards or get - rich • quick
Secretary WIThur, according.to a
dispatch to the New York Timed,
Is w«nied. H pcems that eleven
warships, with all their anti-aircraft guns, blazing.away to the
limit at an aircraft target, (were
unable to score even one single
The Secretary has demanded a
report, and that ii a good idea.
A better idea would be to build
about.four- thou™mi fast,-fighting
What do you think half a dozen
bombing airships, would -have done
to those eleven warships, while they
v. ere shooting off their comic opera
anti-aircraft guns'.'
Warships are obsolete. Battleships are merely big hulks, easy
targets for aerial bombs.
" In tht-'World War. John Lenn-
roth had his back broken, both
legs mangled, and Is not discouraged, in spite of the fact that he
has Just undergone, his eighty'
eighth surgical operation. With
both legs cut off at the stumps, he
manages an automobile, espadallf ■
constructed, and drove alone from
California to Walla Walla, Washington, on the way to operate
No. BS.
That is a tribute to a brave
man's courage, and the fact that
he still lives is a tribute to.sur-
l'uul Storey received n fine -koii-
vonir this \vcok from his sister, Mrs.
I'litiniiii. in the form of a doll, the
invention of which Mrs. 1'utniun recently completed after several years'
of work Upon the idea. The doll is
certainly wonderful, resembling a
baby very closely in its make-up)
and i.s now being manufactured by
a New York firm. The larger sizes
of the doll are said to be retailed at
twenty-five   dollars  each.
Messrs. and Mesdames H. Haney,
C. Ilamrin, A. Daye, E. Thompson,
Geo. RehlcK and 'heir families formed a party and spent Sunday on an
outing to Wasa Lake. John A. Law-
son nnd S. Thompson were also present.
One of thc young squirrels recently found by Olaf llelman. took sick
and died on Wednesday, und was
buried with all due ceremony by
young Oscar Hel in an and Billy Sin-
lair, who spent the afternoon carv-
ng  out  nn   uppropriute   tombstone.
The Wardner football team travelled to Cranbrook for their first
game on Wednesday evening, which
resulted in a win for ('ranbrook by
the close score of one to nothing.
The fact that Wardner failed to
score, however, was due only to their
not taking advantages and heing
slow to kick, for at least five times
during the game they had ample opportunity to get a goal had they desired. The Wardner players were:
Messrs, Healy, P. Harris, Elderking,
Wm. Harris, Moir, Birch, E. Rogers,
Luck, Munn, Cumberland nnd Campbell, all the boys putting up a worthy
game indeed.
Cataclysm of 1914 Brought
Old Order of Things
to an End
The end of tho world occurred in
1914, Clifford Roberts, of the International Bible Students' Association,
told an interested audience at the
Stnr Theatre on Sunday night, when
he lectured on the subject "Christ's j
Presence Soon Manifest."
"Editors and statesmen the world
over recognized that the gigantic
trouble thut engulfed the world in
IIM4 brought, the end of tho old
order of things—what the Bible termed the old world, and whatever
system of society was built on its
smouldering remains could not be
the same as before," he declared.
"The Bible promised that Christ's
Kingdom would manifest itself after
that trouble.
'A misunderstanding of these two
points—the object and manner of
Our Lord's first advent blinded Israel to recognizing their Messiah
when He came, and a similar misunderstanding would blind Christendom and thc world to recognizing
and acknowledging Him at His second advent," the speuker said.
"For centuries," he stated, "the
world had looked forward with a peculiar interest to the fulfilment of
Our Lord's word, 'If I go I will come
again,' and in the light of the present
world-wide conditions this prophecy
took on a more serious aspect, and
an examination of all facts connected with it would show that Our Lord
has returned, and that His return
would soon be manifest to all the
'The real object of Our Lord's return, Mr. Roberts stated, was to
bring an era of pence to the world-
the Golden Age. That, he said, was
the Bible view. He entered into
discussion of Acts 3: 19-23, whieh
promised "Times of restitution of
all things." This Scripture stated
that these "Times of restitution"
were spoken of by all-God's holy
prophets. Some people objected
that Bible students took extracts
from various parts of the Scriptures,
but, he said, in view of this Scripture, he couldn't see how you could
know everything about restitution
unless you did.
At His first advent He came in
flesh, to give His flesh for the life
of the world, as the ransom sacrifice.
At His second advent He comes as
a spirit being, for the world "seeth
me {in flesh) no more." To appreciate His return as a spirit being it
was only necessary to consider that
Satan was a spirit being and had
ruled the world for centuries. Satan
was invisible nnd had exercised power over the world manifested in war,
famine, pestilence and death, Jesus Christ similarly was invisible,
and at His second advent would exercise power to "make wars to cease"
and do away with death.
At His first advent He came to
sacrifice: ut His second advent He
came to rule nnd restore to the world
life, liberty and happiness as the result of His suerifice. For fifty years
Bible Students had preached that
1914 would mark the time when He
would take His power and begin to
reign. Christ came to bring peace
to thc earth, and yet since 1914 we
had hnd more war than ever before.
That, Mr. Roberts stated, was in fulfilment of Dan. 12:1, "At that time
shall Michael stand up . . . and there
shall bc a time of trouble such as
was riot since there was a nation ...
and mnny that sleep in thc dust of
the earth shall awake . . ," This
prophecy definitely associated the
second advent of Christ with the
time of trouble and with thc ressur-
the mountain of the house of thc
Lord be established In thc tops of
the mountains, and all nations shall
flow unto it." A literal application
of thi* text, Mr. Roberts said, was
an. absurdity, but viewed symbolically, it fitted perfectly. The kingdoms of this world were rapidly disintegrating through war, revolution
and anarchy, and on top of them was
being established the righteous earthly kingdom of Christ. Shortly all
nations would flow into the new or-
der gladly.
Again, at Our Lord's first advent
He told His disciples that He was
sending them into all the world to
"pick out from the Gentiles a people
for His name." This people would
be His church. The Apostle Paul
calls Christ and His followers "the
seed of Ahrnham" of whom it was
said, "in thee (Abraham) and thy
seed shall all the families of thO'
earth be blessed." It Is at this time,
the speaker said, the world needed '
some assistance, nnd God was using i
the extremity of man as His oppor-■
tunity to establish His kingdom and j
bless the world.
When we mention 1914, Mr. Roberts said, some people say, "Yes, and
don't you Bible Students expect the,
ond of the world in 1925?" Bibb
Students had no such ideas nbout
1925. The end of the world occurred in 1914, the speaker said, nnd
editors and statesmen the world over
recognised that the gigantic trouble
thnt engulfed the world in 1911
brought the end of the old order of
things—what the Bible termed the
old "World," and whatever system of
society was built on its smouldering
remains would not be the same as
before. The Bible promised thnt
Christ's Kingdom would manifest
itself nfter the trouble.
in the now order, Mr. Roberts
said, the world government will centre in Jerusalem, for "the law shall
go forth from Ziop (Christ ami I!h
church, the spiritual ruling power)
ahd the Word of the Lord from Jerusalem." We have tried every
form of government in the last few-
years, but they have failed. We have
tried labor union?, co .operative efforts and the wheat pool, to relieve
conditions, but without much lusting
success. The nations were sincerely trying to prevent another war by
peace and armament ('(inferences.
peace parades, and the gigantic
,eague of Nations, but to meet the
facts we are obliged to admit that
they were all preparing for war nn a
greater scale than ever before. President  Coolldge  honestly  desired   the
Kill them all, and the
germs too. 10c a packet
at Druggists, Grocers
and General Stores.
World Court. Inn. Mr. Roberta suid.
nn court comprised of imperfect men
affected by selfishness and patriotism, could deal justice impartially.
The Bible, however, did promise a
successful world court, Isa. 1:2C,
(Heb.) promised a "court ol righteousness," and elsewhere in the same
chapter God said, "I will restore thy
lodges ay at first," referring undoubtedly to God's faithful prophet))
Moses, Abraham, David and others
who would for tho "world court,"
thc earthly government of the kingdom of God.
Oaw Eau Bankroll
 ty.Shuing of SaliFbury, N,
C left hif cost with a 3200 bankroll hanging on s fence. While he
•tmd » cow ate the cost. -John-
ey, Just as hungry for money as
ttil cow, promptly shot the animal.
Tmo, scorning all rules of carving
ht tamed hit way towards Uie
money, but he couldn't find mud)
In tlie cud. Now the Treasury de*
putneot ls using a magnUvtnf
-*nint to get a.rebate lor
gleal   skHl' and  sclenee.    In  old rectlon.   To "stand up" meant to as-
days, before surgeons understood
terms and infection, the chances
I'talnst living through eighty-eigto
operations wouW have- keen at
lieu, to em.
sume authority nr control of earth's
This  work  was   pointed   out   ia
Isaiak's ptaffhe-ty. "In that met stall
IV hen at Christmas time we turn Into a tov store or in s large de-
•* i pnrtment store toward the toy counter, we are apt to see In our
minds' eye only the toy and the child. Some nf us fee and feel, our-
selves. And In spirit go back to the days when tov, were to us, as
they are to children, the embodiment of the imagination Th, tangible
form of our dreams! Siqkt of the toys, the touch of them, Is a magic
wand restoring our l»et/¥h!ldhood. And so we rea'.lv end in buvina
the thing that we like, the thing that takes our fancv. Th.! la if we
have a choice, and are not fonted by circumstance! of limit.-! stock or
limtcd means to take what we can get.
But the toy reaohea further back than this. Behind e.i--h ll the toy.
maker. The man or woman whose deft.fingers shnpo the thing of art
an., life out of unpromising .and -adiolly nnsuggestive raw material.
Thus Canada has men, art<raf«smen, who see In thc forest-log latent
figures of saints, windmlllt, weather-vanes, miniature canoes, legends
of Mother Hubbard.
Take the part-French, part-Indian, maker of the tov-ranoe that so
delights the hearts of little boya even when for lack of lake, river or
sea in their neighbnrhood they arc forced to sail it In the bath-tub or
just carry It to bed clasped In chubby arms, at night, as a sort of galleon whereon to sail away to the land of dreams, is there not in the
canoe, a spirit of race! The French, trait of "sculpteur," os the wood-
carver calls himself down in Quebec, and the elemental knowledge and
association of the canoe that In the Indian reaches back to prehistoric
days in this great stretch of eountrv that ia Canada
It would be difficult to Bay which side of him aids the other more,
but It Is true that in combination, he la something rsore of nn artist
than the United States or Mexico to the South, without such combination,
can boast. A born toy-maker. Someone who gets into the tov that pre.
scient something which Is of the spirit and of life, and which makes it
art-products rather than a mere thing of wood. So fine in its line,
that it is no mere substitute hut a miniature of the larger canoe . tho
noat of a race. No lesa than the Viking ship or the gondcia is the boat
of a race and a people.
Did we seo the artistry and human Interest, not to speak of the
rationality the true Csnsdianiam in such toya, we wonid select them
snd put them more in the hands of children than we do. Even in
giving the purely mechanical toy to tho child the youngster not having
arrived at the age of mechanic, procecda to aee the auggestion, the
romance, the story, tbo association. As to wit the "chu-chn" train.
rather than the mcchaniam, the parts, which are far too small to Interest
the mind st that stage.
And when you happen upon the canoe-csrver at work our-ot-doors la
one of those many qusint and historic villages along the St. I.nwrrnea!
between Montreal and Quebec, hla own child seated oo the logs one rf
the rough canoes In hla little hand, how envioua It makes you fee! for
the city child! For the toymaker and hla carving la a plant of id law
growth.   Th. big logoailll, a. it we™, touches the toret\V And JlI ffl
^".'■i 9fa&toMg u—mm ■«*-■*• mm rf ehu-aZ* PAQB FOUR
Thursday, July 23rd, 1925
Tlie ureal competition in this class of timepiece has drought about smh a high standard
lhal .il.iini llinks are now sold by us at a
mere fraction of their former cost. No one
need he without an alarm clock when they
cm lie hntiKhl al the prices we ask.
We have a large stuck of other clucks —
from the stately old hall clock lu thu pretty
nunti I timepiece, 3ome in ami admire — we
kiimv you sstll buy.
Extract* from the liaua of
Tba Cranbrook HmM of this
Data Twenty Ytara Ago.
Lester Clapp and Walter Lamb
had an exciting experience on a fish*
ing trip near Hosmer recently, when
a mountain lion swam across a river
almost to their .camp, and was only
driven off by hard pelting with rocks.
J, S. Dennis, C. P. R. land commissioner was a visitor in the city this
week, and was met by T. M. Roberts,
secretary of the board of trade, who
arranged a meeting for him.
Mr. C H, Pollen, president of the
Kootenay Central Railway, states
tbat construction of tlie line is being
commenced ut Golden.
A. Balment and his bride have arrived in the city und are comfortably
settled in their new home on the hill.
A. C. Bowness left on Sunday on
un extended trip tu the haunts of his
■hildlmod in Prince Edward Island.
Dr. and Mrs. Green returned on
I Tuesday from their bridal tour.
Che Cranbrook herald
lubserlptlon Prke  »2.0O Ver lour
To United Sla(<> SiM Ver Ytmt
Advertising Rates on Application, Changes ot Copj
ter Advertising ilmnlil bo handed In not later than Wed-
MBday noon to aeouro attention.
THURSDAY, JULY 2.i,  1925
TF-fE reporl of the recenl educational survey is
1 j.-iii-L- printed, .-mc! il is understood that there
will In- a pretty general distribution throughout the
province, A summary of the reporl has been handed oui by tin- Minister of Education, who stated
Hint In- uili i
than mandaloi
introduce < ban
tn time wliere
gard llu- reporl as suggestive rather
i, and iln- education department will
^i-s iu Hue wilb the report from time
these art- considered advisable.
cussed. 'II
of mil le*.
ull income
reduce llu
is recointli
on all proper!} i
school district oi
cost of buildings
grants l»- re arm
fori lu pay. rathi
employed; thai a
high school, be es
financing is very thoroughly dis-
liit-i recommendation is lhat a tax
per iinl should bc levied un
s ii.il now taxed, and be used largely to
presenl ichuol las nu real properly. It
ended lhal there be a general school levy
i llu- province, whether within a
not; thai a larger-share of the
In- borne locally! that provincial
ignl nil a basis of ability and ef-
r I ban on the number of teachers
i intermediate school, or junior
ablisbcd, that would permit pupils
In specialize along broad general lines that are fundamental in vocational, scientific or cultural programs ul study; thai manual training, domestic
science ami technical education be continued and
extended; thai by a system nf bouusing successful
rural School teachers should be encouraged to remain in county schools.
Tin- Commissioners oppose any suggestion
that ihe Boards "f School Trustees should be committees nl Municipal Councils, or be in any way
subservient lu them, They favov the continuance
ol lhe presenl relations.
In regard lo religious instruction the commissioners favor Ibis, bul ihey hesitate to recommend lhat llu- teaching nf religion be made a part
of tbe school curriculum, until such time as the
churches themselves can agree on what portions of
|i,e Milile should be taught.
»    *    ♦     *     »
AS In Ibe ease of individuals, tbe sins of a newspaper are just as often those of omission as of
commission. Naturally no newspaper can print
all it knows, and a good many reputations, sometimes foolishly jeopardized, are left in the hands of
the editor to blast or shield from reproach, as he
sees fit. But it seems to be no part of a local
newspaper to deliberately pass lip thc outstanding
events of the community it professes to serve, which
i.s the reproach a journal that links itself up with
the East Kootenay in an intimate way, lays itself
open to iu ignoring lhe Conservative convention that
look plaee here last week. The gathering of fifty
i.r so delegates from all parts of tbe East Kootenay
in itself is an event unusual enough to have warranted some mention, whether it was for polities or anything else, and when in the same issue a large
amount of space is devoted to a flight of imagination on what Dr. King may be doing in England just
now, while the honor done to a citizen of some consequence in bis home city is ignored, people are
<;uite justified in drawing tbe conclusions which
they have not been backward in expressing during
the past week, as a result of the newspaper faux
pas somebody has committed.
MORE is being heard of the suggestion to cut
down the number of provinces in the Dominion
where there are allied interests, as a measure towards reducing tbe cost of government in the country. This has been touched on editorially in these
columns before, aud now has the backing of a prominent financier, in the person of Sir John Aird, of
the Canadian Bank of Commerce, and others interested in the economic aspect in a broad sense, rather than any narrow, local view. Sir John Aird
goes so far as to suggest that the provinces of Nova
Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island
should unite. Quebec and Ontario may be entitled to remain in status quo, but tbe prairie
provinces, in his judgment, should be amalgamated,
and B.C. should take over the administration of the
Yukon. This would make only five provinces in
Ihe dominion, instead of the present nine.
"KNOCK-OUTS'' live
Were the Boy .Scouts forced to depend on the game of soft boll, iduyed
for their benifit ut the ball park on
Tuesday night, we nre afraid they
would not get very far on their way
to a summer camp, which was the
purpose for whicli the money that
waB expected to have been collected
was to have been used. Despite thc
fact that the game was fairly well
advertised, there were hardly more
than a dozen spectators, outside of
friends of the puiticiputing players.
While the crowd was not what it
should have been, und the funds of
the Scouts not enhanced one cent,
(no collection even being attempted)
the game was worth going miles to
see, those who huve not heen initiated into the mysteries of soft ball
should not let another game go by
without witnessing it, for we are
convinced that if not before, then
after seeing one, they will he confirmed evolutionists. To see the way
supposedly sane men make monkeys
of themselves is truly enlightening.
The game, as advertised, was between the Knockouts and the Gyros.
I The Gyros, with nn untarnished record in the arena where this baffling
gome is played, were ready and tearing to go ot the team bearing such
a presumptious name as Knockouts.
They welcomed the opportunity of
showing this arrogant gang the wisdom of keeping their self-appreciation within bounds, feeling also that
by the time they got through with
them that they would feel more like
'Knocked-outs" and Has-beens" than
anything else.
Well, after thc belligerents bad
agreed upon Morris Clark as referee,
the game started. Doc Fergie, who
I was leader of the wbirly-gigs' batters, made a'hit nnd got around as
far as third base, but the dentist was
i caught trying to steal    the    home
"plate."    Les Dwelley got to    one
base, perishing at second when Black
and McLean attempted to show how
little they knew about batting balloons.      Then   came   tbe   Simpson,
J Sinclair, Hindson bunch to bat, and
the wey they landed on to poor Les
Dwelley    made    our    Caruso    from
Spruceville start to sing,
Shall I lose my reputation,
If I pitch like this all night?
Shall I toss it nice and easy,
So they'll knock it out of sight?
For there's just one ball to play
And the sooner it is gone
Will the agony be through with,
So, why the gume prolong?
Apparently the rest of his gang
were in accord with hie idea of throwing the game right from the start,
as it was evident that this was their
idea, or that they were up in the air
completely. Whether there was any
connection between this aeroplane
flight which they were taking, und
tbe fact tliat they had Just come from
entertaining and being entertained
by the "Curtlss" Sisters Symphony
Orchcstru at their weekly luncheon
will have to he left to some abler exponent of aeronautics. However,
tho fact it that the Knock-Outs hod
four runs to their credit for the first
frame. The Gyros in the next four
innings repeated their performance
at the bat, a large O being all the
scorekeeper could allow them as a
result of their efforts. For four innings the Knockouts continued their
deadly work, Livingstone knocking
one clean to the jungle for a home
run, scoring Leigh and Watson. In
the fifth inning, Sung's bat happened
to connect with one of Hindson's ups
and downs. Bert made the round of
the buses, his gus tank being absolutely empty on reaching home, with
the first run for the spinning wheels,
which looked pretty cheap alongside
of the thirteen amassed by the Knock
outs. In the sixth inning, McLean
of the telegraph ofllce deciphered the
Knock-Outs' code and succeeded in
getting around to home with the second run. At the beginning of the
seventh inning the echo of the sweet
music seemed to fade away, and the
vision of beautiful faces grew dimmer and dimmer, nnd the Gyros came
down to earth, to find a score of 19
to 2 against them. Alas, it was too
late, but they made a gallant stand.
Dwelley, Black, Pascuzzo, Attree
Sang und Barber all crossed the
home plate, making their score
eight. In the next they tried again to redeem themselves, and this
time Black, McLean, Attree, Sang,
Baber, Collins and Fergie added
another seven, making the score
fifteen. The merciless Knockouts
advanced their score to 24, and this
was too much even for the awakened. Gyros, und the best they could
do in the ninth wus a lone run.
Making all due allowance for
their absence from the gume for a
certain time, the Gyros admitted
thut the Knock-Outs are a pretty
nifty bunch, and they hnve ulready
instructed their secretnry to write
a letter of condolence to the Rotarians, who it is understood are t>
meet    the     knock-out   artists   nex*.
The teams were:
Knockouts Gyros
Simpson       Fergie
Sincluir      Dwelley
Hindson      Black
Bridges   McLean
White       Attree
Spence       Sang
Watson      Baber
Leigh       Collins
Prtildent Coolldge, this time on n special train, ns be arrived
In tho northwest. He was received with open arms by great crowds
•t St Paul and Minneapolis. He addressed a crowd of 1()0,00C nt
(he No»» Celebration at St. Paul. In the picture, left to right; Scc'y
of SUt4 -Kellogg, Mrs. Coolldge, the President, Senutor Unroot und
frivtU See'y, Everett Sanders.
_ To Liverpool m
Aug. 7, Sept. 4, Oct. 2 Montrose
Aug. 14 Sept. 11 Oct 9 ...fMontroyal
Aug. 21 Sept IH Oct 16 .... Montcalm
Aug 28, Sept 25, Oct 2.1 .. Montclare
To Chtr'b'f S'homptOM Antwerp
Aug. 12, Sept. 0, Oct. 7 Melltu
Aug 2tt, Sept 21 Oct 21   . Minnednsu
To Btlf at t, Glasgow
Aug 27 Sept 24 Oct 22 .   fMontnairn
Aug 1.1 Sept 10 Oct 8   ... Metagama
Aug 20 Sept 17 Oct 15  Murburn
Sept. 3   Montreul
To Chcr'bf, S'thampton, Hamburg
Aug. a, Sept. 2 „   |Kmp. of Scotland
Aug 19 Sept 10 fEmpress of Fiance
t From Quebec
Apply   Local  Agents,  or
R. W. Greene, Asst. Gen'l Agent,
W. C. CASEY, Gen. ASt.A
346 Main Street
Experienced   Dressmaking
ind Sewing
— PHONE 814 —
Montana Restaurant
Meals at AH Hours
Cigars, Clgarettei * Tobaccos
Craafcrook It    .    Pkoae 101
Opp. Baafc off Csnms
Friday,  July  24
This is a fuithful saying-, and worthy
of all acceptation, that Christ Jesus
came into the world to save sinners;
of whom I om chief.—Timothy 1:15.
• * • *
Saturday, July 25
Mnny shall be purified, and made
| white, and tried; hut the wicked shall
do wickedly: and none of the wicked
thnll understand; but the wise shall
understand.—Daniel  12:10,
• •  •   e
Sunday, July  26
Behold,  I will bring It health and
cure and I will cure them, and will
reveul unto them the abundance uf
peace and truth.—Jeremiah 33:6.
1 • * • •
Monday, July 27
I will lay me down fn peace, and
sleep;  for thou,  Lord,  only makest
me dwell in .safety.—Psalms 4:8.
• e  •  e
Tuesday, July 26
And will be a father unto you, and
ye shall be my sons and daughters,
isaith the Lord Almighty.—II Corinthians 6:18.
• • • *
Wednesday, July 26
{judge not that ye be not judged. For
with what judgement ye judge, ye
shall be judged; and with what
measure you note, it shall be measured to you again.—Matthew 7:1, 2.
Thursday, July 30
i But I keep under my body, and bring
'it into subjection: lest that by any
means, when I have   preached
Buy Bonds
By Instalment
Tlie new instalment plan of buying bonds
— a payment down, tbe balance by week
or month— makes the purchase of sound
bonds attractive for four reasons.
1. They save your money.
2. Bring high interest, 5 lo 6 per cent.
3. Are readily convertible into cash; and
4. Can be bought   by   instalment payments.
Pemberton & Son
— Financial Agents
418 Howe Street     -     -     -        Vancouver, B.C.
Agents • Wood, Gundy & Co., Toronto
Phone 104     —GROCERIES-     Phone 104
BANANAS, per lb  ISO
CHOPPED OLIVES, with pimento anil iifils .  50c
OLIVES, stuffed with pinishto, mils ali.l Celery,
per bottle  SOc
HERRINGS in Tomato Sana- 2 tins 35c
TONIC STOUT, per packet   7Sc
CERTO 3 bottles $1.00
LIPION'S TEA, Red Label, per Iii 80c
BRASSO METAL POLISH, per thi      fee
MAPi.I. LEAF FLOUR, 08s 5.75
WHEAT, per sack    2.80
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc. ^
la Now
Under New Management
The Dining Room Hat Been Altered and the Service
LEE DVE, Proprietor
The Old Location   •   Van Horne St., Opposite C. P. R. Depot
others, I myself should be » ceiU-
wey.-I CorintkiMu 0:21.
Our Big Crockery Sale
Continues with the greatest values ever offered.
Hundreds of dollars of the stock has been sold in lhe
last two weeks.
Special Week-End Window
Display of 25c Values
John   Manning
mi Attn «m* « V*
OFFICE 93 Thursday, July 23rd, 1925
I'Atil:    HIVE
Kimberley and Wycliffe
Work has commenced on the
school building, where two new
rooms are being built. The Staples
Lbr. Co. have the contract.
Mrs, K. S. Shannon and Mrs. Caldwell entertained at bridge Thursduy
evening nt the home of Mrs*. Caldwell. Dancing took plnce during the
evening and refreshments were served. A very enjoyable time was had
hy all.
The Gyro meeting and picnic at
Marysvllle Thursday night was well
uLtundod, some coming from Cranbrook Tor the evening*    A very en-
Joynblo  ti   was spent,  the  ladies
hnvtng ulso been invited.
A heavy rain fell in Kimberley on
Tuesday night, whicb was greatly
appreciated, This will help clear
away the smoke caused by the recent
fires in the nearby district.
There wns not as large a crowd at
the baseball dance Friday night us
there might have been, but those attending had a good time on the open
air pavlllion. j
The now brick fire-wall built by
the Staples Co., is completed and is
drawing considerable attention, and
will lessen the insurance rate to
some extent.
The Canadian Cafe is now °pen
for business and is a fine, large
building. No doubt Mr. McKinnon
will get his shar? of the trade, all
white help being employed.
Alex Derby and Jack Martin were
in town on Tuesday.
Mr. Lloyd and family, of the Kimherley Hardware, spent Sunday at
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Caldwell, Mr.
and Mrs. Livingston and Angus, and
Mr. and Mrs, John Morrison motored to Wasa Sunday to spend the day.
Mrs. Frank Carlson and Iris returned home from Proctor Sunday,
where they had been visiting for the
past two weeks.
Mrs. Wm. Trew and Miss Geneva
Puffer returned home from the
Coast on Saturday, nfter an absence
of several  weeks.
esented    llu
Nelson    this
and Alex
t Sunday nt
Mr. W.
M. Archl
Miss Arrhi-
buhl   antl
visitors th
s week.
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
Unless you see the "Bayer
Cross" on tablets you are not
gelling the genuine Bayer product proved safe by millions and
prescribed by physicians for 25
t^jCtf*^ Bayer package
which contains proven directions
lfnn.lv "flayer" Im.ips ol 12 ttblet,
Alio KoUImoI 2t ami 100—DruggllU
Aiplrln 1. tli. trn.li- nirk (nflatmd In
Oanadll "i H.v.-r M.iiiir-H-tur-.' .-t Mow-
.... I..... I.I. -.1. r of Snll. .11*.1.1*1.
Mth. Wm. Lindsay nnd family arc
HPciiiiinK tt few dnys in Cranbrook.
the guests nf Mrs. Goo, Kennedy.
Mickey Kibtitinils hits his brotllor
visiting thin week, unci he will probably remain in town.
Misa Marguerite Caldwell return
ed home Monday, nfter spending n
week's holiday with friends in Cranbrook.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Bailey nnd pnrty
spent Sunday nt Sinclair,
Jas. Gamble, of Nelson, wns in the
town the first of the week.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Boyd Caldwell spent
the .week-end at Premier.
Mr. and Mrs. Hnllldny and family
spent Sunday at Wasa.
A con wns born to Mr. nnd Mrs.
Palm. Jr., last week,
Tom Summers and fnmily motored
to Pernie on Sunday lnst.
M. A. Beule wns a town visitor on
Mrs. E. E. Montgomery entertained at tea Wednesday afternoon.
A. C. Bowness was in town a few
days this week.
Mr. Wm. Barr returned home from
Seattle the first of the week.
r M
III^^^TX  ,y.':»-iiM^i^«aH
^^.'M^metfmi^:,*$^mjmt^^em *^
: J  i.
ilJ^"    *- - — r     „      ^#»R
mutt. tie..
*'■■*.-   ' ...        '-.           JftfK
1 m
! .UafiS
■ IJ,-:
11 -v
■1' j
^        wm si
End of an Old Timer
Barristers, Solicitors, 4c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
ICBS at kl.MltlKI i:V
l/N  K. ot I'. MALI.
Open Every Thundsy from
10 ».m. to I, p.m.
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., July 22—Miss
Milliard, of Victoria, who has been
visiting with her friend, Miss Florence Erickson, at the home of the
Krieksoti parent?, returned to Victoria this week.
iss May Williams, of St. Eugene
Hospital, Cranbrook, is here on n
visit to her father.
Mr. David Larmour, of Windermere, paid a hurried visit to Banff.
going in and out by way of the Banff-
Windermere highway.
On Monday last the Lake Windermere district was again honored with
n visit from distinguished visitors,
when a party of ninety-three college
graduates from the province of Quebec, who arc touring western Canada, were brought in aud lodged for
twenty-four hours at the C.P.R. bungalow camp. When their visit here
was ended they were transported by
the large, comfortable yellow caw nf
the Brewster Transfer Company
through to Banff, making the trip in
a leisurely way and stopping for refreshments ut the various bungalow
camps en route. There, were many
distinguished persons in the party,
including Mayor Doucot. of Montreal, and the Hon. Mr. I'atenaudc.
Mr. Duncun Murray, accountant
of the Imperial Bank, Trochu, Alberta, branch, motored in from there
with a friend iu a Star sedan, and is
visiting his parents at "Tin- Cottage"
Knrmnx ranch.  Wilmer.
■J3G0 type of pasBenger locomotive.
On Sunday last tlie Lake Windermere company of Girl Guides with
their respective officers were home
on their camp ground, back of Windermere village, to their parents und
friends. A short service was given
in the early part, of the afternoon,
the preacher being Kev. F. B.
Atkinson, Camp breaks up on Thursday of tins weelt. It is expected
thut the local company of Boy Scouts
will go in a body to the second pow
wow of the Rocky Mountain Truil
riders association, which is to be held
this year at Wapta, away across in
the middle of tho Canadian Pacific
Mr. Charles Clements, retired farmer and a lover of nature, has settled down on the comfort of a pension to spend the remainder of his
days in the quiet retirement of
studying nature and raising the pro
ducts of the soil on a small acre
patch on lnvermere Heights, Here
he has huilt himself a smull home,
which when it is taken into consideration that he lias only been sis
months on the place, is certainly a
bower of beauty and a picture of
neatness. As though to take pity on
his possible loneliness, a stray crow
recently joined him in his domicile.
To all appearances he is just one of
the every day common or garden
type, but to hear Mr, Clements tell
of his intelligence and the talks they
have together, is as good as a study
in natural history. It took some time
to create confidence between the
proprietor nnd the visitor, but now
ull is jake, and thc conversations
which go on for the hour at a time
nre very pleasing to those taking
part. This-strange bird, though often
tempted by his tellows. refuses to
be parted, and thi' only times which
he leaves the premises are those
when he accompanies any regular
well known traveller for a short distance along the beaten path. Mr.
Clements is going to have a leg hand
put upon this bird, and if he can devise a system of identification would
spare no expense in order to hnve
him marked, in order to escape from
thc campaign against crow life which
hns latelv been launched in these
Mrs. T. W. Turner, with her son,
Frank, visited Calgary recently.
. ('
t. nuenl
,11 ke
iv   on
' being tnken
Mr.   1
litis return-
etl fr
sit   to
After a short discussion the site at
the corner of Wallinger Avenue nnd
Leadenhnll Streets was accepted as
the most useful for fhe purpose. Following this, plans were submitted
for the building of a church-hall, with
rooms at the back for the Vicar,
These were approved and an estimate
of $4,000 was given as u figure like-
ly to cover the cost of the building.
Then the most difficult question of
all was broached — the question of
financing the venture. The Archdeacon stnted that On behalf of the
diocese he wns authorized to offer u
loan of dollar for dollar up lo a sum
of $1,800, to be loaned at a low rate
of interest, and repayable on easy
This ended the immediate business of the meeting, and the Archdeacon concluded with an eloquent appeal to the members of the Anglican Church to rally round the new
Vicar and to make his work among
them happy and effective.
The Vicar thanked the Archdeacon on behalf of the committee for
his visit and kindly help and advice.
This brought the meeting to u close.
The Archdeacon will preach at the
evening service nt Kimberley on Sundny, August 9th.
ed liy tlieir solicitor, Mr. W. C. Ross,
upon the attorney-general of the province. Mr. W. it. Ross, k.C, has
l»een retained as counsel for the prisoners.
Leave wil! be sought from the Supreme Court in Ottawa to appeal on
questions of law. At the same time
the court will be asked to vary the
verdicts on the ground that they
were against the evidence: hut this
aspect will not be stressed like the
other, for the reason thut four judges of the Court of Appeal could see
no reason for disturbing the juries'
Thompson is serving a fourteen-
year term, imposed hy Mr. Justice
W. A. Macdonald, for the city payroll robbery: and he is ulso serving
a concurrent sentence of twelve
years with de Paulo, imposed by the
same judge, for the Capitol Theatre
In both cases objection is taken
to the judge's charge to the jury
and it is contended that his lordship
omitted to properly instruct the ju
ries on the importance which should
be attached to tho evidence of idea
tification in view of the fact that
the witnesses hud been shown photographs of the accused previously.
Mr. Mackenzie Matheson, who prosecuted at thc assizes, will probably
be crown counsel before the Supreme
Court  of Canada.
VThM Tra Think *t Iiihun
- 1*11 Ui —
Crnnbrook 4 Kimberley
1.1. if-tau Iw Klak-wUr TmiNei
The locul company "f Girl Guides
with their officers, broke camp on
Thursdny lnsl and hnve returned to
I heii- home*.
Miss Thatcher, of Vancouver,, is
iiiiikini; n prolonged visit to the home
of her parents, Kev. nml Mrs. R.
(i. Thntchor, nt Spllllniacheen.
Shoe Repairing
Take Your Shoe, lo the
Norbury Ave.     -     Crunbrook
I'or Quality & Value in
Men'a Press & Work Shoes
SEE US  —  W. Nichol, Prop.
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN, Chiropractor
(Over Kimberley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
10 to 6
Aad by Appoi-.lm.ot
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
11-12 and 2-5
Alio by Appointment
Thursday  evening  of last week,
the Kimberley Gyro Club to the number of about twenty, with thir wiv-
ir sweethearts, held their usual
weekly meeting at Marysville, when
the affnir took the form of a picnic,
after the  matters dealt with were
considered.       The  Kimberley  Club
had as their guests a number of the
Cranbrook Gyro Club, who came    in
answer    to    a challenge from their
hosts to u gnme of soft ball.     The
Cranbrook  boys  were  accompanied
by their ladies, and after the game
n very enjoyable time was had.    The
ball gume resulted in a win for the
Cranbrook Cluh, the score being 5
, to 12.     It wus Kimberley's first at-
I tempt at the mystifying gume,   and
with   a  little   practice  they  should
muke good.      A challenge has been
received from the Crnnbrook Kotary
Club, for a game at Wycliffe next
Tuesday  evening.       This has been
accepted, ond thc Cranbrook Gyros
are to be on hand   to root for the
Kimberley Club.
The contract for the new school
building of four rooms hns been
awarded to Mr. K. E. Crerar, who
will have two rooms ready for the
school re-opening on September 4th.
The addition will be a separate
building, but is to be heated by the
new plant now heing installed. It
will accomodate 1(10 pupils, making
the Kimherley school buildings suitable for 'MO pupils in all.
The teachers have all been rearranged, seven in number, and Miss
McDonald, who has been teaching at
Sullivan Mine, bus been added to the
stair. Miss McDonald is a sister of
Mrs. Pat Murphy.
With the commencement of the
new term Kimberley will have a
school equipment of which the ratepayers may he justly proud, und the
trustees are to he commended for
the manner in which its affairs nre
some suitcase, us a token of the esteem in which he is held there.
The j^ift was suitably acknowledged, and mutual expressions df regard
and goodwill exchanged.
Mr. Giegerich was to have left
Kimherley right away, but unfortnu-
ately was detained in hospital, suffering from appendicitis. He made rapid progress towards recovery, however, and left last week for the
const, whence he will return to Cranbrook to undergo un operution before proceeding south. Mr. Giegerich is a brother of Mrs. G. K. L. MacKinnon of this city.
Mr. Giegerich has been a popular j
member of the community, and it is
with keen regret that mnny here
learned uf his departure. He has
the hest of good wishes for success
and happiness in his new field of labor. Dr. Schofield, geologist, and
A, Lighthal), u member of his party,
were among the guests at the farewell.
"ffet/o Daddy don*
mw *
Slip a package In
your pocket when
you co home lo-
A warning has been issued to beer
parlor licensees by the Liquor Control Hoard that they must be more
strict in the enforcement of the regulations for thc sale of beer by the
glass. It is intimated that licenses
will he suspended or cancelled altogether unless this is done. The
Board is not satisfied with conditions
in some beer parlors, und it is believed that some of its rules are heing ignored.
It is pointed out the licensees are
Jos. Giegericn, who is leaving hts
position on the engineering staff of
the Sullivan Mine, to take up an appointment in Chili, was entertained
by some of his many friends at the
new staff residence at the townsite
at Kimberley recently.
During the evening, which wns
spent in social intercourse, Mr. E. S.
Shannon, on behalf of the donors,
presented Mr. Giegerich with a hand-
under no legal obligation tn sell beer
to undesirable characters and that
they must he particularly careful in
regard lo. the class of people they
admit to tlieir establishments. Undesirable women must not be allowed to patronize beer parlors.
Drinking by licensees or employees
while performing their duties will
not be tolerated. Emphasis is placed
upon thc necessity of keeping premises scrupulously clean.
>-♦-. *,  ». ■»—»-■».-«  *>*)*>  w-w~tf~
GGingham Porch
Dresses - - 1.50
Misses' Gingham Aprons,
age 8 to 12 - 1.25
Mary Pickford  All-Over
Apron Dresses - 1.25
Large Size Bungalow
Aprons   -   -     1.00
Armstrong Ave.
-♦ a ■ ♦  »
Get Crystal Creamery Batter
— We Have Some Nice Fresh Buttermilk —
— PHONE 88 -
Victoria Marks New Steamer's Arrival by Dinner
to Pioneer of Coast Shipping
Mr». Charlo
is  visitimr   Mr
fiult. nf Vancouver,
anil  Mis.  Harry II.
Mr. anil
Willi .lark (
ininjrs Si-.. •
Mrs. .1. f!. CumtningSi
mniiiiirs anil Mrs. Cum-
Sr.t upon! snme lime lately in
■rmere. where Mr. Cummlngs
lurnjre'l in survey work.
TiTSU %&
Taking Steps to Raise Funds
For New Church Building
in That Town
Kimberley Cite Channel Hand.
Wah Lee, who has conducted the
Olympic Cnfe anil hotel, has sold his
interest to Nick Millns, James Mak-
ris anil CionrKc Gregory, who are all
well known in the district tis restaurant men. The new purchasers will
incorporate and trade under the
name nf the Olyntpia Cafe To.
Wah Lee Intends to go to Alberta,
where he has  financial  interests.
The new proprietors of the Olym-
pia are mnking extensive alterations
and improvements to the premises,
and wns ready for husiness on Tuesday nf this week.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ot Canada, Limited.
Purchaser! of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lend and Zinc Orei
Producer! of Oold, Silver, Copper. Pig Lead and Zinc
Vcn Archdoacon Graham, of Nel-
gon, accompanied hy Hev. F. V. Harrison, rural dean, Cranbrook] paid a
visit In the Anglican Church committee in Klmborloy* In tho afternoon
the possible sites for the new church
wero Inspected. In the evening tho
chureh committed met ut S o'clock in
tho small school house, the attendance being very encouraging, only
two members of the committee being
unavoidably absent.
The Archdeacon opened the meeting with prayer for a blessing on the
new incumbent nnd tho members of
tho church. Ho then expressed his
grent pleasure nt being nhle to como
nnd give his help at such a momentous time. Ue delineated the limits of tho parish to bo submitted
at the next diocesan executive meeting. Tho new parish is to include
Marysville, hut not Wycliffe.
The next question before the meeting whs that of sites fur building.
W. R. Rou, KX., Counsel for
Appeal of Prisoners in City
Hall Payroll Case
W. R. Ross,   K.C,   returned   recently   from     tho     const,     where J
he, with his son, Mr. W. E. Ross, hns (
been engaged in tho Thompson nnd ,
De Paulo cose.   Following is a sum-
mnry of the  proceedings: I
Undaunted by their defeat in the ,
British Columbia Court of Appenl,'
C. C. Thompson, alias Albert T. Hollywood, nnd Frank do Pnulo are appealing their convictions and penitentiary sentences to the Supreme
Court uf Canada.
Ntttlcta of nppral bare bern n»r»-
Uraup ot ( nnniHiiH Varltie- Official. ph»to«rnpkrf1 an hmmrt lbr »-*. PrlartM K«thl**n at Vlrtnria, II ( — Lett
lu -TilthI, lop ron i W. li. Safll, ■*-»*-r*I -aa-aarn-xrr »K*nt, Yaarouvrri (hirlH Mary-hf, Kmrrnl taiin-nic'-r nrtlrni
llnra, VUnnlprm <ap1aln It. W. M. Murray, mh*» bratisht thr Kathlvtn irmaa ker halMrr* aa thr 4 lj«lr to hrr hoaia
part at %'telorlai J. J. *<-ull?, jtrnrral uaaaarr, raatrra llaea, aad Caalala V, II. Nrraatao*, raarlnr ftuprrlntr*.
drnt Il.l', t'luitt Serrlrrg,—IfMtMl Captain J. \V. Tnmp, atanasrr mt thc eampaar'" H. IX I «n%| «>* r» h< •>-: tirant
Hall, vlrr-prr»idrat nf thr laaarilan TarlMc Hallway. Haatrtall aad IX tt. Traiplr, chirr af nolhr powrr, Montreal. Aha%a> I'rlarraa Kathlrra la artlaa, and Ihr Caaadlaa I'arlflr Mriar Trmlaal Hrill.Ui.*, YMorln, ILL.,
a hnnd-sonir new balldla-K whlrh doe* a«l detract f-roai the beaatr «ff tha water fraat.
The arrival of the now Canadian Pacific coastal steamer
"Princess Kathleen" at Victoria, B.C., at the end
of her lengthy trip from the Clyde, Scotland, where she
was built, was made a public event by the residents
of that city. Crowds met the ship when she steamed
Into the harbor, and the occasion was marked by a civic
dinner to Captain J. W. Troup, manager of the Canadian
Pacific British Columbia Coast Service, which was
attended by two hundred citliens, Vhe Mayor and alder
men of thc city were present, ai well as representatives of
ial Government.   The company was represented by  Vice-President Grant  Half, J. J.  Scully.
general manager eastern lines, and C. tt. Temple, chief
of motive power and equipment, who crossed Canada
from Montreal to be present, and Charles Murphy,
general manager western lines, Winnipeg. As a recognition of his many years' effort in contributing to the
upbuilding of Victoria, Captain Troup was presented
with a massive silver tray suitably engraved.
Jn returning thanks, Captain Troup told the history
if the company's coastal steamship service since lftO),
when he had taken ovor its management. At that time
tt represented an investment of about $1160,000, whereas,
he said, it now amounted to well over seven million
dollars, white its expenditures In Victoria for equipment
snd supplies amounted to $43,000 monthly and Victoria's
iharo of the monthly pay roll was $66,000. He told of the
building up of thn fleet, ship by ship, aa growing trade
warranted. Captain Troop rssulmliJ by remarking that
Jw attifm mud asm mi IW CSMBi  F»eUU MM
partners with Victoria and other Canadian cities in
building up the tourist traffic and general trade of Canada.
and that the future of the country could ba assured by
co-operation with the company in its national work.
Mr. Grant Hall, who represented President E. W.
Beatty, told of the company's history and of its building
as a national institution st the time of Confederation
when it contracted to build the line and operate it in
perpetuity. He told of thc steady improvement of the
property by the expenditure of many millions until it
represented on Investment of considerably over a billion
dollars, and he referred to the company's nnutation
for efficiency and courtesy of its officials that ha* gone
round the world. ''The Canadian Parifi.-," h<- said,
"is the largest contributor to the fiiiiu.- - of the nation
through taxation, and we expect to I"- Judftttd and
patronized on justification given in service.'
Mayor J. C. Pendray, speaking of behalf ol the city
of Victoria, acknowledged the work dour by Captain
Troup and the company for Victoria and the Pacific
Coast generally, while C. P. W. Srhwenger?', president
of tho Chamber of Commerce, in pnsentinn tbe silver
plate to Captain Troup, paid a tribute to the vision and
determination of the men who had found" d (be Canadian
Pacific. Dr. MarLean, Provincial Minister ol Finance,
spoka on behalf of the Government and referred to thu
company's wnr record which, he said, was om- of ths
'riant ninatrations at the readiness of thu company FAOI   SIX
Thursday, July 23rd, 1925
(In The Methodist Church Building)
"Come thou with us, and we will do thee good."
Sunday, July 26
11 a.m.
12.15 —
7.30 p.m.
 Junior Choir
Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
 Senior Choir
Rev. M. S. Blackburn
Sunday, July 26
Morning Service II  o'clock
Sunday School at 12.18
Evening  Service at  7..IO
m    at
HDH   f
W.   A .   V E R 0 I E
Campbell-Manning   Block
Phong 97 Office Hour.
I 8 to 12; 1 to S p.m. S.I. 9 to I
Drs,   tin-en   &   MacKinnon
Phyiici.ni tt Surgeon.
Offlce at Residence, Armstrong
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
9 to 12 a.m.       I to 6 p.m.
H.non Blk.,  Cranbrook, B.C.
Phone 3S0
Nork.r,  A...,  Nut Cily  Hall
H. W. Herchmer
— PHONE 61 —
•I Wall
la Mart.
Baaaom Ati
C.  P.  R.
Qeneral Change in
EH-.cH... Sunday. MAY 17th, 1925
Westb'nd — I'nc. Time — Kiulb'nd
No. 07 Daily No. 08
ar. 12 noon ur. 4.10 p.m.
Iv. 12.10 p.m Iv. 4.20 p.m,
Ta Kimb.rle-, — No. 823 Iv. 12.2D p
Bl.) No. 8.25 Iv. 4.30 p.m.
Fran Kimberley — No. 824 ar. 11.30
a.m.; No. 821! ar. 31)5 p.m.
No. 822 Arrive. 3.30 p.m. Wednesday A Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
rn.ee. Monday .ad Thur.d.y.
aad 8 (Standard Sleeping Cars only)
between Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
leave, each of hese points on May
17th. 1925.
18 and 14, between Chicago and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
paasrnf through Calgary westbound
June 8rd and eutbound Jun. Oth.
For further particulars apply to any
tlekat agent.
J. B. PROCTOR, D.P.A, Calfwy
Baptist Church
213 Norbury Ave. ■ Phone 20Z
Sunday, July 26
11 a.m.—
Service will he conducted hy
.. Principal H.  L. Porter
The regular evening service
is withdrawn during the absence of the pastor from the
Every Garment sent to us to
he Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of tho business
is your ussurance of satisfaction here.     I'hone nnd we will
call, or bring us your work
W.   Clean   &   Dy.   Everything
"My Greatest Thrill In Sport"
Being an Account of an Adventure Which Overtook Ozark Ripley
On the Nipigon.
O/.ARk  Kill.I V
S7or many years
£ 1 hoys hunted
nf litiicameonthe
Anierit'an Continent except polar
li(;ur, and I nave
titkcn most kinds
of fresh und salt
wnttr game fish.
But tlie greatest
thrill I ever .experienced during
my thirty years'
devotion to outdoor sports eam<!
"uly  on the
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you with ■omething good
lo eat, go to *he L.D.
umns a» sociitub
Umu la the
fi.  mt P.  fUti
afUraoon ot tho
ir* Tuesday at
President:     Mri.
•ordtolly invited
Mri.    FlftUrioi
I. O. O. F.
Meeta every
I Monday night at
^he Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows aro cordially invited
N. G.     -     - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
to me this Hiimmi
Nipigon Kiver in the rapids just below
the    ('aniidiau    Pacific   hridgu   at
Nipigon, Ont.
lt all happened lato in the evening.
Tlie trout at this point are the most
famud and largest, -brook trout in the
world. Hut just al that timo thoy
wer« not striking as usual mi account
of the exceedingly cold night. However, I decided to go to ihe river to
try out u llttlo Spilt bamboo bait
rasting rod, 2J£ ouikvh, that I had
madit for easting very light lures. It
would be a revolution to mysolf and
other anglers to take trout in th|s
munner, when Hy easting is the vogue.
The water under the Canadian
Pacific bridge, and below for a
quarter of a mile at least, Hows like a
millruee. I attached to my line a
small weighted feather easting minnow, just to see if the little rod would
shoot it. At the first try I shot the
lure nt least 125 feet aeross the water
toward the west bank and in the
opposite edge of fast water.
The very instant that the tiny lure
struck the water tho second of the
only two large rainbow trout that
up to then had ever been taken out
of the Nipigon rose and seized my
lure. He was a monster. It seemed an
impossible accomplishment ever to
land that fish with the little rod and
the fine nine-pound test casting line.
The thrill that came in that approaching darkness was Incredible. The
killing of moose und grizzly bear .was
tame in comparison.
I worked in a bad light nearly an
hour, and in danger of falling into
that deep,.swift reach, trying hard to
lead that fish out of the fast water
where the current would not aid. it
into tho long upstream swirl on my
side. The only thing that helped me
in that fight was the generous supply
of filled line I had in store on my reel
to help perfect thumbing of it.
I worked up and down those rapids
in despair and hope, and as the
whims  of  the  strong  leaping   fish
"It seemed an impossible accmnpUshmont erer to land thnt fluh.'*
directed. Yet the thrill of trying U
land that whoppir leaping minnow
with that tiny rod was something I
had. never conceived possible.
It began to grow darker. Suddenly
on the left hank I saw a big black
hear take to the water and swim
deliberately toward my fish, deBpite
that terrible current. Evidently he
took it for a cripplr. Right off, that
rainbow sensed his presence and
darted for the east, hank as fast as I
could real in slack, and the bear kept
his course direct fur him.
The rainbow hiading straight for
the upstream wal^r, with occasional
leaps from it, finally gained the
stretch of upstream current, with the
bear only a few yeards behind him.
That bear did not become apprised of
my presence until he made a lunge
for the fish, missed it as it leaped out
of the water, and then scrambled for
the bank to get & better survey of his
expected prey. That very moment he
got a whiff of the man scent, wheeled
and scrambled as fast as he could for
the thicket of spruce along the sheer
And then the thrill of thrills occurred in the darkness as I roughed
that spent rainbow, and brought him
along the coarse, narrow sand bank
where, as he was far too large for my
landing net, I fell on top of him and
held him captive with my hands and
knees until nis strength was entirely
exhausted.—New York World-
TOTALS $14,500,000
Inspector Finds in Many Cases Assessments Are Beyond Actual Value
The Inspector of .Municipalities;
has made his yenily report tn the'
Attorney-General, ilenlinu with the'
position of the organized communities of the province foi- the year |
1924. Financially lliese nre in a j
slightly bettor position limn the year1
before, while new borrowings were
much less.       Tax arrears continue |
taxes accounted for 00.05 per cent
of the total, receipts from public
utilities 14.87 per cent, and government Krauts 12.41 per cent. Of tho
expenditure----., 27..'12 per cent went on
schools; 1S.2I1 on debt; 14.22 on
public utilities, and 10.
"Pacific ..Milk gives so
much satisfaction, writes
Mrs. Ethel Hayman, from
Prime Rupert, "lhat I would
not be without it. Try this,
anyone who doubts, It will
prove itself. I have used Pacific Milk fnr three yeurs, and
no one, to my mind, can put
up a better milk."
tiamtl     Officm     Vancouver
Factories at Ladder a\ Abboltford
show a reduction, testifying t«. gen,
nil betterment of conditions. They
have fallen to one-third of what Ihey
were jn litis, dn the other hand,
the value of land- whicli have reverted to the municipalities for nonpayment  of  taxes  lias  increased  to
The Inspector finds lhat sinking
funds hnve improved during the year
by the process of marking up their
value to par, a policy hy which he
could not see any good accomplished, ns it gives a misleading statement
of the year's husiness, nnd plaees ll
more or less fictitious value upon tlie
assets, he says.
In regard to municipal assessments, the inspector states that these
are admittedly beyond lhe value of
the lands, nnd thnl in both urban nml
rurul municipalities there are adjustments required. Ile does not see
nny justification for this in the argument that if values were low, lux
rates would he high, The Inspector
"The assessor in returning his roll
to the council must furnish a statutory declaration to the effect that
he has set out in the nd) to the hest
of his judgment^inil ability the true
value of the hinds nnd iniprnvenienls
within the muiiii ipnlily, in accordance with the Municipal Act. I
fenr lhat in many cases this declaration is loo lightly taken; there is
probably no idea of doing anything What joy
of a fraudulent nature; it is rather1 grief
a misconception with regnrd to the Could she
best  interests  of  the   municipality."  Have we |
The  gross   taxes   levied   in   1P24  In this tli
were 914*1187,000] as compared with!        night
Lines on tlie denth of Mrs. Isaac
N. Campsall, hy her sister, Alexandria 11. Cninppoil {Mrs Campbell-
Have   we  tn   live  without  the sunshine  of  her smile,
To  miss  her cheering presence nil
the   while?
merriment   that   lightened     all
our  days,
Ihs of life seem
His Promi-ftci
Behold I am wltn    you    always,"
were the words our Savior said,
I'll send the Comforter, my Spirit"
when I'm what this world calls
0 on streets. "And where I am, there shnll ye bc
also," how we see it clear
That He is with us always, and she
is also here.
Now she  comes to  us  in  spirit,  a
comforter  and guide.
'Twhs hut Her hunk we buried when
we said that she hnd died!
The load of grief must lighten as we
see God's message clear,
For she is with her Savior, nnd He
1 always near.
And  made the
pleasant way
Lit with that glo
Thai lightens ev<
And then to slip away without tare
In  fullest     health.
Who can telH
God knowBl
m-d(spelling mirth
■y burden on this
Why  was  it V
Swift i>* 'he lightning flushes came
God's  call, ■
Ami in her sleep Jthe went, forsaking   nil,
Slipping nwny without u farewell
Nm pain, no pang, no sigh, no moan
t wns heard.
Her bnrk swung out upon that un-
I        known sea
That we pour mortals call eternity,
Leaving behind her ull of earth's
|       escort,
('.eel's call her eompnSB and liis Heaven her Porl—
(led knows!
Ami is Ihi:
Thnl wo can
lo   slay'.
Whal   spleml
mnl Iter's
If she  from
havi*   to
, r.-u- nwny,
her I ill we
i-heer a
dear ones would
•>• nri' plunged in
comfpri in elernily?
i.r.l. an Kllitle, no light
lurhiiesl    mystery   of
SU.-liiK.-ITl Ihe year boforo.   Land
Yes,   (Ind   knnwsl
tin route to the Portlund Canal
mining area for thc purpose of looking over his interests, Mr. It. W
Wood, president of the famous Premier mine, after spending severul
months in thc south, hns left for the
north. He expects to spend about
ten days in the district and to cover
not only the Salmon Kiver section,
but inspect the development on Bear
Mr. Wood, while south, acquired a
new mine ut Milford, Utah, obout
two hundred miles from Salt Lake
City, and in tlie mineral district
which gave to the world the famous
Horn Silver mine which paid millions
of dollars years ago. The property
Mr. Wood acquired gives great promise. The values in the ore are silver and lead principally, with a good
gold content, and the ore nt the surface gives an average assay return
of $7d to the ton. A shipment of
this surface ore is being mined and
will be sent to the smelter ut Salt
During his visit south he also visited the Peerless mine at Kingman,
Arizona, which he also owns,    lt is
silver-lend mine. Mr. Ed. Campbell, formerly mine superintendent
for tho Granby Consolidated at An-
yox, who ih now iu Mr. Wood's employ, is in charge of the Arizona property. Mr. Campbell and Mr. Wake
Williams, both well-known mining
engineers, who were formerly with
Ithe Granby, examined the new pro
perty in Utah with Mr. Wood.
Oil land in the famous "Teapot
Pome" district, Wyoming, where tho
Hritish Columbia mining man hns
acquired 2100 acres, was also visited,
and Mr. Wood made an arrangement
with the Marlnnd oil interests to
drill a test well.
While Mr. Wood's British Columbia holdings are principally in as-i
sociation with the combination o£
capital known as the " Trites-Wood-<
Wilson" syndicate, he is, as he terma
it, "going it alone/' in his southern)
Suspect It Finger Printed
! Harry Mason, arrested on the
16th, going from door to door, begging, hud had his finger prints taken, ns he refuses to give information regarding himself. The disposition of his case rests largely
with the report which the finger
[print bureau at Ottawa will furnish regarding him, as the local police believe he is most likely a fugitive from justice.
Elections  There on August
10th Will be Followed
With Interest
Ottawa—Following the success of
the ('onservul ives in Nova Scotia,
the election in New Brunswick, now
slated for August 1(1, assumes u general interest all through Cuuudu, as
tending to show how the federal wind
is blowing.
Voting will tnko place on Monday, August 111, with nominations
one week earlier, August S.
Premier Venio) completed his
cabinet bot'ore making an order for
the election writs issued by calling
Hon. Allison A. Dysart, of Buctou-
che, Speaker of the Legislature and
member for Kent, to the portfolio of
minister of lands nnd mines, and
Burton M. Hill, chief highwuys engineer, to the imrtfolio of minister
of public works.
. An order-! n-onuncil wns also puss-
ed appointing the reorganized New
Brunswick Electric Power Commission, in accordance with an act passed at the last session of the Legis
Ipture. The commission is increased
from three tu seven members,. divided into nn executive and advisory
section, with Premier Voniot, who
has retired from Ihe position of minister of public works, as chairman of
the commission.
Both parlies have almost complete
line-ups of candidates already in the
The government now has candi
dates in the field in nil constituencies, except the new urbnn constituency of St. Stephen and Milltown,
formerly part of Charlotte County,
and Carleton County, where, because
the Progressive candidates nre running as supporters of the government's hydro-development policy,
there may he no straight government
ticket. The opposition has tickets
everywhere, except in Northumberland.
Hemoving to the Const
W. Millington arrived from Kimberley the end of the week und is
busy packing up the household effects
preparatory to moving to Eburne
neur Vnncouver, where they will reside in future. — Creston Review.
John T. Scopes, professor of
biology i at Dayton, Tenn. high
school, on trial there for violating
the "monkey-law" — or, charged
with teaching the theory of evolution. It is a test case watch*! with
a great deal of interest throughout
Ihi cnuntrv.
Sainsbury & Ryan
■ttlmit-at OlT-m eei Wort
ToUpkeiei in ul m
CRANBBOOK      .      B.C.
>*ffWA   fc-J
m JmrnXm
Carefully selected — prepared by Cooks who know how
i> — and served to you in air
appetizing    and    appealing
way — is what yon get when
you dine with us.     Rrempt
', i and courtous scrvce.
Phon. 155
For Fir.t Cl.il
Opposite W. D. Hill's Store
■•UbUlkad llll
Geo. R. Leask
rioim buodu
CaMiotWork.  Flo-two rnmlm
Mmi CofMr Hartirj ktmw*
«M Umrti Mm
Lnlr.t stylos & fabric. MO-ISO
H. C. l.()N(i, Van Mm ne SI.
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295        TM-tk-tr of Mule P.O. Box   762
Third House from Presbyterian Church
TOWN Thursday, July 23rd, 1925
Prevent Forest Fires'It Pa/a
rTT Wtt TTT * ******** *** fW*
The annual election for members
nf the School Board was held last
Monday evening ia the Lumherton
SCltQol. The attendance at tint meeting was very small, in spite uf the
fact that it was an excellent; opportunity for the airing of opinions liy
those wlio have heen somewhat ilis-
wttixfied with ihe general trend of
ehnol act ivit ies. M rs. .1. Kossen
was elected to succeed Mr. I). N. .la-
olisou as a member of lhe hoard.
the latter has served a period of
three years. Mr. II. I'. Klinestiver
B re-elccleil |i> serve as auditor.
Messrs.   Cornell   ami   I'etersoli,   of
the Columbia Kiver Lbr. Co. at Golden, B.C., spent a few hours in Lumberton hist Tuesday morning. The
work on the new planing mill at this
plant i* lieing pushed nlong at. a rapid rate, the work on which is under
the capable supervision of Mr. (!. Ci.
Hunter, who had charge of the majority of the construction work in
Lumber tun.
Mr. .1. Williams, versatile entertainer, who has appeared in I,umber-
ton In the past, will perform ngain
on Tuesday ovoning of this week,
The price of admission to the hall
is seventy-five cents for adults and
twenty-five cents for children.
Mrs. Melntyre. ol' CJnlgnry, la
spemlili;' a few weeks nl the home of
her sister nml brother -in-law, Mr.
ami  Mrs.   li.   II.  Mitchell.
Now that the baseball season ll
at an end, there la n general oxodui
if Lumherton people when Sunday plus of assets over liabilities of some
Mr, and Mrs. R. B. $4458.00. The new school building
Melntyre,   Mr.   and  is going ahead apace.    The estimates
CUT       /
fT" 1   l«^
OF     ./'
"It Eals Like Cake"*
Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
Will Convince You That We Can
Mitchell,   M
Mrs. It. .1. Issler, nnd daughter, La- for the coming year were passe
vou.   Messrs.   Frank   Kosovich   and! $2100.00.
Jack   Crotch,   motored   to   Fernie  to! —
see the gnme between that place and
excellent hall for the mining town,
Kimherley. Bob Mitchell pitched
slrikinjr out fourteen men, and he
also hit a triple, a double and a single during his trips to bat. The game
was a close 'Hie tip until the seventh,
when thi- Kiiulierley support fell to
pieces and Kernie made their tallies.
Mr. ami Mrs. O. N. Jacobson and Mr.
.lack Goodman spi-ni the day at Wasn. Mr. ami Mrs. L. T. Dwelley and
daughters, Constance and Phyllis,
ami Mr. -I- Bnrtle enjoyed an outing
at Pockham's Laki. They were joined at Crnnbrook by Corporal Wilson.
Paul   and   the   Corporal   did   most  of
Mr. Angus Hay, the district Agriculturist for tbis part of the province, paid the district a visit thi-,
week, having in mind the final arrangements re the hoys' pig and calf
clubs, and the organization for i lii-
coast fairs of boy.-' cattle judging
dl   ol'   til
Mr.   ai
Ml' and
o fish
Hisible for
Radium Hot Springs at Palrmoi
are receiving the personal attentiu
of Mr. VV. Heaji Holland, of Aide
ley Lodge, England, who with -Mi
Holland has come all the way acroi
to discuss further development i
this important property with h
manager, Mr. It. VV. Bartman.
Mrs.   \\
local agi
at   Lumborton, left
Monday   aftern i
where   ihey   will
A. Itartor, the
it for the C.P.R.
for Si
of this week,
oinpanlod liy their
liece, Miss Caroline Harris, who is
niployed  in  Spokane.
Work on the new road from camp
No, 1 lo No. i is gradually nearing
pletion, although if will be some
time before the road will be in n
mplete stale. The camp site at
No. -I is also bolng cleared, and nfl
mon as the road is in condition and
he site is prepared, building will be
tarted on the camp buildings, The
new addition to the flume up Ridge-
way Creek is also being pushed right
llong by DeWolfe & Ham, eontrnct-
ing engineers.
PHONE 23 F. BELANGER, Proprietor j;
! (Special  to  the  Herald)
j lnvermere, B.C., July 18—Miss
Mary Logan, of Vancouver, has accepted the position of matron, in
i charge of the district hospltai here,
as Miss Lily Forest, who has resigned to take a well earned rest, is leaving for her home in tbe Old Country, for which she expects to sail on
the twelfth of next month. This
hospital hns an enviable record in
that out of seventy babies born in
il during the time since Miss Forest first took charge, there hns been
but one infant die.
At the annual school meeting of
(he Athalmor-Invermcre school dis
trict, Mr. James Sims was re-elected
trustee. The report of the secretary,    Pr F. E. Coy, showed a sur-
Mr. James W. Davidson, president of the Alberta Good Roads' A
sociation, accompanied hy Mr. Smith.
motored over the Bantf-Winderim-n-
tnotor highway from Calgary, and
after a brief stay in this district,
proceeded south and west to Nelson.
The Rev. George Biddle, rector .,f
Pincher Creek, Alberta, reached here
Sunday on his way by motor from
Calgary, en route to Pincher, and
took the evening service in Christ
Church, Lake Wiudermere. The
morning service in this church was
one nt which members of the Grand
lodges of Fort Steele, Cranbrm.k
and Lumberton joined in local service with the brethren of the lodge
of thi.s district. The sermon was
prenehed by the Rev. F. B. Atkinson,
the local vicar, who at the time is
master of the local lodge. He took
ns the theme of his text "Liberty,
Order and Love," the first tetters
standing for the L. O. L. of the order. Brother Dobson, chaplain of
Lumberton, rend the lessons fnr the
Mr. George Rerie, of Prince Rupert, is here on a short visit to his
Twe young American girls, Alice
Lyons, 18, nnd June Brocks, 19, are
detained at the police station at Fernie by the Mounted Police, pending
the decision of tho immigration authorities, following n rather thrilling
The two girls arrived in Fernie ai
the beginning of last week from Calgary, where they hud heen working
with the Rueben Cherry shows at the
Stampede, They were without funds
ami applied to the Salvation Army
officer I'm- assistance. He took the
matter up with the city police, who
on ascertaining tliat the girls were
frnm across the line, referred the
matter tu (he mounted police.
Questioning the girls, it was found
thai they had entered Canada illegally, crossing the hinder at Coutts,
Alia., on .lane 1st, evading the immigration officers at that point. The
police stated that the girls must be
detained pending instructions from
the department of immigration, and
at the request of tbe Salvation Army
enptain they were placed under his
charge, rather than having them detained a! the police station, and a
room was procured for them at the
Waldorf   lintel.
The kindness of tbe Salvation Army does md seem to have been appreciated, tor during the night the
twn girls loft the hotel and hopped
aboard a westbound freight, but on
reaching Wardner they were confronted by a provincial police officer,
who took them from the train and
returned Ihem lo Fernie They had
discarded thoir girls' clothing and
rlggod themselves out in male attire.
On their return to Fernie they were
lodged ia lhe city jail. When asked
whal had become of their clothing,
they stated that they had found the
men's outfits in a bundle near tbe
truck, and had put them on, and
burned their own outfits iu the coke
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co, will shortly begin the erection of a new office building on Cedar Avenue, Trail, on what is known
ns the old Randall property. This
building will he 100 x 100 feet, two
stories high, with full one-storey
basement, nnd will be so constructed
as to house all the company's activities in the eity of Trail. A printed
description of the building will be given out inter. The building will be
substantially constructed, and will be
an additional asset to the downtown
district of Trail
specially ada]
• plant itseli '
cdatFemi .
ter acee - b '
ial supply. I
owned by the
others locatci
May Ultimately Mean the Establishment of Steel Industry in East Kootenay
To Collect  Succession  Dues
The Provincial Treasury will
shortly commence to collect succession dues on old estates, following a
complete audit nf these. This will
settle i'or all time any doubts which
have arisen as to the clearness of
title owing to the Crown's lien for
unpaid succession duties. The Minister of Finance in making this announcement, states that where the
amounts are so small as not to be
worth the expense of collection ihe
department will not quibble over the
matter, but where there are large
amounts involved steps will be taken
to recover these. The Minister considers that this method of handling
the situation will effectually cleat-
it up, and when the department is
finished all property holders will
know that iheir sales titles are clear.
Steps are  being taken, it  is announced, to make an inspection of lhe
iron ore deposits at Iron Mountain,
situated ten miles or so from Creston,
near Kitchener, with a view to ascertaining the quantity of ore available.
This is heing undertaken by  W.  R.
Wilson, of Fernie,  mnnager of tho
Crows Nest Pass Coal Co. there, wh"
is supposed to have large resources
of capital at his back to put into the
establishment nf a steel plant in the
Kast Kootenay.       According to Mr.
Wilson's   statement,   negotiations   in
HIM were well under wey, but outbreak of the war caused their cessa- j
Hon    Now it is understood they have
been resumed, and that if the inspection of    Mr.     Wilson indicates that
there is a likelihood of an ample or •
supply, diamond drills will bo put to i
work to find out just how extensive
the deposits are.   The claims in que*- j
tion are owned by C, P. Hill and as- j
sorbites, who are closely allied to the 1
Canadian Pacifie management.     The
active interest of the coal company j
at Femie arises in the fact that an
Iron industry would give a big mar-
ket for the company's coal, which is I
coking. The
hahly be locut-
int of the bet-
■ ■ raw mater-
• to the claims
ro U, there are
Iier owners on
which a [rond deal nt development has
been done, and the B. C. Iron Co.,
in which then i VInnipeg and Nelson capital ia - il, also have a
group of claim? Iron Mountaon
which have :■-- .... ry high grade
of magnetite.
Opp. HeCti   rj   Bros.
Where  they  employ  only
white   help,  and   where   the
cooking is done hy a lady
Thc Service will Please You
Mrs.   M.   R0WE
193   A run tru i it;    Avenue
Next to ''''   I    Doran
— Fi! and Stylr C.ii.ir.intred —-
\V(i arc hew t-* cal        jronr business
and at Prici   thai are Right
Wc Do Cleaning .md Pressing
Prompt Service
— P. O. Box 598 —
With and Without Coupons
For General
Admission Purposes
For Sate at
Although the tour of the Teachers' Federation
ftcroii Canada has primarily a serious purpose
- the ncquliltlon of knowledge it will uniloiiiiie.il>
he un exceptionally pleasant experience for thou
who take part. Above are shown name of the chlol
polnta ol intercut they are to visit.
The tour is being organised and conducted by
Doan Sinclair Laird, head of Macdonald Colloge,
St. Anne ile Hrlluvue. The party, consisting nf l»IiTO«
bcrs of tho Teachers' Federation and any Others
who care to take part, will leave Toronto toward*
the end of July by special train, returning early in
August. The entire trip will be mude on Canadian
Pacific trains and steamships, and sufficient delays
will be made en route to permit sight-seeing side-
tripa to especially attractive or interesting points.
From Toronto tho party will proceed directly
to Vancouver and after visiting Victoria and other
places along the Pacific Coast return via Nelson,
B.C., over the Kettle Valjey route and across Lake
Kootenay, From Kootenay Landing the journey
will bo continued by rail through thc RockieB, with
stop-overs at Lake Louise and Banff, and a motor
trip along the famous Banff-Windermere Highway
to Windermere. Thence the party will proceed
north to Edmonton, returning to Fort William
by train, and thence on a Canadian Pacific Great
takes Steamer by water to Port McNicholl, completing the journey to Toronto by rail.
The tour is being arranged chiefly for the benefit of teachers who desire to take advantage of thc
specially reduced. rates, to complete, as It were,
their own education by increasing their personal
acquaintanceship with the country about which it
fetheitduty to instruct th» riaiag geaaratwa.
1. The Legislature Building, one of the handsomest edifices in the West.
2. Lake Louise and Victoria Glacier in the background. .  „   ,
8. Hot Sulphur baths at tbe Banff Springs
4. Banff Springs Hotel standing in an unique
location in the Canadian Rockies.
5. Vancouver Hotel, one of the finest hostelries
on the Pacific Coast.
6. The Port of Vancouver.
7. Canadian Pacific steamer "Princess Kathleen," used on the triangular run between Vancouver-Victoria-Scuttle.
8. Niagara Falls.
9. Passage through the locks at Sault Ste.
10. Express train passing through the Rockies.
11. Observation car which permits passengers
to enjoy the superb scenery of the Rockies.
12. Telescope at Chateau Lake Louise to give
I tourists a view of the surrounding peaks.
13. Train entering the Connaught Tunnel in tht PAfiR   El fl Ii T
Thursdny, July 23rd, 1025
\/~ fs-~-~^^   S( )ME( )NE Y
X/ / * ""rTT^ «/   hfls •'' hirlhda>'
=■-/   -'i.''."''^w;'       /    like I" receive
************  A
soon.      Y0.1 T
pretty curds J
expressing the sentiments of
Ihe givers, and so you like to
-aV   send Hum to others on their
birthdays. Look over our
cards before you send any.
Their beauty will appeal  to
Villi   .'lllll   10   Illl'lll.
I A EARLE LEIGH, JEWELLER   norbury avenue
Specie) pii
Service Garni
ew Bateri-
ne 34
Mrs  K.   I'avid  of  I ulj  *
Orand Chief of lim I".. 11>i • >
will vlall Ci-aiibmok Temple.    *     IS.
mi Friday, Jul) 24lli.     Al llu  clu o
of  llu*  T,* le   meelinx  :i   In m-l
wil  held :,i which    nil    !""'-* *
Knight'   n •dlall) '■'••■ I-
****** *** ***■'■•■'■
l Fairmont Hot fc
A Popular Reiorl will. many
natur.il attraction., 7S mile*
| from Cranbrook on the motor
| highway to Banff
s n Taylor    and H. B. Carter
were here Inal week putlng men lo
wni-l lui .im-. down tho mill mice o.vn-
i .1 liy lie-  Kitchener    Timber    Co.
Tln-t\   moving Hie machinery   to
il,.   oilier side of Wasa. — Creston
SPECIAL* — Tungsten lamps, 10,
iti, In. ■'•ii and 00 walls; 26 c each,
nl W. I*'. DOBAN'B.
Our Low Prices win every time
Pn ing through lhe city on this
week .mi their wny Imek to their home
un Hi,, prnlriea, Mr. nnd Mrs. ,1. M.
Ilnlihidge mul fiimily were register-
f|eil ul iln* tourlsl camp on Wednesday
Tiny linve heen spending
mth nt Nelson, visiting re-
Their Inline is ut Kerrobert,
fc., where Mr. Ilnnbidge is the se-
ir pni'hiei' in the law firm nf Hull-
I--,- & Ilanhhlge. They are, mot-
h,. back by wny of the Winder-
i-e, intending tu spend a short
in- iii Banff.
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air    Swimming  lank
wiih individual Dressing
Rooms    hIkii Ctiralive Bullis
— Chnrire. Mnde.	
RADIUM   -   -   - B.C.
^   and BAKERY   \
ICIMBERLEV     B.C.        "'•
— :•
AU White Help  i|
": Meals and Light Lunches
:"• Served
'■ .lust n nun ran from Cranbrook
■■ Finest   Piihinft & Hunting    in
■" lit,, rountry right bore
> (iiisnliuc, Oil, Groceries and
: Oiher Provisions for the
•; Motorist
Padburg, AX.C.M.
Teacher oi Violin
I .isl Year's Successes in
I... C. M. Examinations
Roy Henry Linnell   Honors
Mnry  Wilson McDonald and
Willie Spel  . .. Ist Class Passes
Allan William Patmore .. Honors
iJnviil Weslon .... 1st Class Pass
Mrs. T.K. Futa
is again conducting a Grocery Business at the old stand
Tlie patronage of former customers is solicited, while
new ones will find Service and Satisfaction in
dealing with the
Futa Grocery- - Phone 211
When in Kimberley-
looking around, drop into the old
and ill sighl vou know you will he Irealed right.
There you will find
First Class Bowling Alleys
|       Soft Drinks and Confections
| Up-to-date Cigar Stand
| Prizes are being offered, consisting of $20.00 in Gold,
|       for-lhe highest score in three straight games of
I Five Pins or Ten Pins
—Come Along, and Try Your Lurk
THE TWO PETES      ....     Managers
*************************************************)*** ,
Insure with Bealo 8t Elwell.
Mrs, A. L. Hay and little one returned home this week from the hos-
Mr. and Mrs.*F. M. MePherson
left on Tuesday for Banff and other
mountain  points.
Mrs. Bert Matson and daughter
left this week for Spokane, where
they will remain for some months.
For Bales and service Nash and Star
ears.   See Ratcliffe A Stewart.   .'13tf
Mrs. A. E. Loigh returned on Wed.
iday evening from a holiday of
>e weeks spent Ot the Coast.
!, A. Surteoa, Tf the C.l'.K. tele-
ijili  department, was a visitor in
city Thursday Innt,
Mr. and Mrs. oTtaycock, of Loth-
bridge arlved on Monday and are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Jecks,
f "Uazeldene."
Excavation is under way for a pro
posed liquor store at Sirdar, wliich
will he huilt on a lot between the now
residence of S. Pascuzzo and the Rogers' store. — Creston Keview
Mrs. C. J. Lewis, ha^ again heen
an inmate nt the St. Kugene Hospital at present, undergoing surgical
Por prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's gar-
•**• 20tf
By a strange coincidence all the
proprietors of the premises affected
hy the fire on Sunday last were out
of the city at the time of the configuration.
For several days following the fire
on Sunday one could detect the smell
f burnt goods   coming   from   the
Parks store and the B. Weston store,
as one passed along Baker Street.
WANTED—An energetic man to
represent one of Canada's leading
Life Assurance Companies for
Cranbrook and district. Apply at
once by letter to Box T-l, Cranbrook Herald 23
G. H. Searrett, Assistant District
Commissioner for the Boy Scouts'
Association, and Scoutmaster Sykes,
from Victoria, will address a meeting on Scouting at the Pythian Hall
on Friday, July .list, at 8.15.
We emtlj a full llu of Mini Worn*
•n'i and Hlsiu' Show.
Our low prices win »ttry Mm*.
It Is understood along the Crow
line among the railroadmen that W.
H. Cosman, mail clerk, of Medicine
Hat, who recently distinguished him'
self by catching a sturgeon of 1(17
lbs., at the steel span at Kootenay
Landing, came further into prominence a little later by being made to
pay a fine of $60 on two charges-
one of catching fish out nf season.
and of fishing without a license. He
is reported to huve sold his catch
at 20 cents per pound, in which cuse
his net loss would be about $ lfi.00,
C, H. Phillips am] hts friend, Goo.
Hannlngton, of Kimlierley, spent ji
few days at the Phillips ranch this
week. — Creston Review
Mr. Harry Laker returned on
Tuesday from a two weeks trip to
the Coast, enjoying principally the
sights and doings uf Vancouver und
its environs.
Harold Langston, who has heen
working "t Kimberley for the past
two months, is here for a few days
stay at his ranch. A. Letollle is another Kimberley resilient who Is
here at present looking nfter some
work on his ranch.—Creston Review.
Mrs. T. K. Futa has again started
in business in the old stand on Van
Home Street, aud as announced elsewhere in this issue, will he pleased
to see any of her old customers who
might care to again favor her with
their patronage,
Among the visitors in Crnnbruok
over the week-end were the Misses
Agnes nnd Violet Chesser. of Hailey
bury, (hit., who while on a visit t<>
the west, are paying Iheir hruthor,
Mr. A. M. Musser, of the assay department of the concentrator, a visit.
Ray Beech came in from Lumber
ton on Saturday to wish his parents,
Mr. aud Mrs. J. Beech, many happy
returns on their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. Norman Beech,
who is with the C. P. R. as a clerk.
und is now at Tanglefoot, was unable to get in for the occasion.
Jim Milne, of the City Transfer
and Warehouse Company, is enjoying a few days holiday. Jim says
if it would only freeze, everybody
would he a lot more comfortable, and
besides, to think of two whole weeks
with the broom and stones, would
be paradise.
Chief of Police D. Halcrow is ii
receipt of an enquiry from Yiikinm.
Wash., regarding n young man mis
sing fnnn home there, named Hon
coe Angel, dark brown hnir nin
eyes, black eye lashes, six feet tall,
and freckled. His mother is anxious
regarding him, and wants him home.
Miss Myrtle Mai tin returned on
Saturday from a pleasant vacation
spent J'l Creston, Nelson and Salmp.
At the last named place she was thc
guest of Miss M. McCuslln, of the
Central School staff. From Salmn
Miss Martin motored to Spokane,
where the balance of the holiday
was spent.
The Public Works Department
proposes legislation at the next session to curb the speed of motor buses
on the highways, regarding which
there has been a great deal of complaint. They will be compelled to
run on schedule filed with the department, which will fix the length
of time from point to point.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. ('. Larson was the scene of an enjoyable
little function on Wednesday evening
of last week, when Mrs. F. Briggs
wns again the guest of honor at a
kitchen shower given for her by a
number of her friends. Mrs. Briggs
wus the recipient of many useful
things that will come in handy in
the principal room in any home.
Following the presentation of the
gifts, the evening was very pleasantly passed in games of various kinds,
Be A Kiddie For A Day! j
Elks !
Kiddies    |
August 5th
* i
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Slewart. 33tf
lack Patey, wlio is at present in
Reginn on husiness, is scheduled to
broadcast over the radio this week,
and is staying over a few days in
the prairie capital city for this reason.
Cam. Lindsay is handling the passenger run formerly taken by Con-
uetor Hull, who has just been sup-
rnnnunted, but his nppointment i«
only temporary, as Conductors Tiffin
and Dallas ure senior to him. — Cros-
toti Review.
There Is apparently no shortage of
school le.uhers in the province. According i« tho Creston Review, the
scl I board ut  Kitchener    received
no less than n hundred implications
fm1 the position nf teacher there;
from Vancouvor alone,
Sid MeCoho is again in charge of
llio IS. nml B, crew after an enforced
vacation of about three mouths
The prow is Imek from Klmberloy,
Mini Is rww making; repairs on the
nml chute nt Sirdar. - - Creston Rev
Mrs, Knihi'isoii Walker, now of Fr-
nie, was :i visitor in Ihe city for the
week-end. Her many friends were
pleased tn see her again. Mr. and
Mrs. Walker are now situated in
their new home in Fertile, lately occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Tolfer.
The management of the United
Church wish to thank nil those wli
through I heir kindness in placing
their ears at the disposal of the picnic committee made it possible for
Ihe large number of children and
adulls In attend and have such t
good lime at Green Bay last week,
nn tho occasion of the annua) Sunday school picnic.
Tho appearance of the streets was
mode snappy last week with the addition of the bright colored arrows
directing tho tourist to the new auto
camp. These arrows have been
placed both to the west and east of
tlie city, and lead the tourist via Bn-
ker Street, Norbury Avenue and
Louis Stnet to the camp site. W.
II. Wilson nnd J. P. Fink were the
volunteers who fixed the arrows to
the polos.
Do Your Bit
to assist in giving them a good time by securing your   *
Tickets for the Raffle of the New Ford Car.
Tickets    -    -One Dollar
depart n
iileiable surprise and no smaf
nl of regie! was expressed,
recent ispue of the Vernon
when an item was read in a
lolly lo the effect that Wm.
. principal of the Vernon High
Ni- will have charge of the
f the New Westminster High
lie will have charge of the
■nt of physics. Mr, Wilson was in chnrge of the high school
in Cranbrook for two years, resigning two years ngo to go to Vernon.
Ceo. Anion, of the Victoria Cafe,
returned on Sunday from a ten days
vlsil to Lethbrldge, Warner and other prairie points. Accompanying
him on Ids rei urn was liis niece,
.Miss Rvelyn Young, of Warner, who
will bo mnking a visit here for some
time. Mr. Anton says that in the
places visited, wliere the prospects
a short time ago were for a bumper
crop, it is now feared that the farmers will not get more than ten to
fifteen bushels per acre, and in
some cases not even that. The devastating hot winds cut everything
down and baked the ground, extracting every particle of moisture, but
rains this week may have improved
the situation somewhat.
Mr.  K. .1. GREENWAY
whose nppoinlmcni is announced as a
Director of .1. S. Fry Si. Sttns (Canada) Limited, manufacturers nf
Fry's Cocon and Fry's Chocolate.
Mr. Greenway, who will be in charge
>>t' ihe Company's extensive Bales and
advertising policies, has been with
lhe firm for many years, both inside
and "on the load," where he is very
popular, Inter qualifying as Manager
of au Important Branch, and suhse-
quontly becoming Sales Manager.
Ilis knowledge of the business is
therefore very complete and will be
of greal value to the firm's many
thousands of customers across Canada. Mr. Greenway has just returned froin lhe British Isles and the
Continent, picking up new ideas. As
a cavalryman in a crack hussar regi-
menl during lhe Great War, Mr.
(ireenway saw service in Kgypt, Suez
Canal urea and on the West Front.
Tie has also won many shooting trophies, being a crack rifle shot.
Why Should You Choose    \
The Star Car?
1. Principally, that for Economy, Reliability nnd
riding comfort the Star has no equal.
2. The Star is a low cost transportation car,
which is an important factor.
3. The Star is a low priced car, yd in il arc embodied many of the features which are lo Ik- found
otherwise only in the high priced cms, making il
The Durant Tubular Backbone.
Special Durant Muffler
Long Semi-Elliptic Springs
Red Seal Motor
Remarkably Efficient Cooling System
Silent Timing Chain.
Hot Spot Manifold
Single Plate Dry Disk Clutch
Streamline Design
Ratcliffe & Stewart
BOKN. — On Friday, July 17th,
at the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr,
and Mrs. R. P. Johnson, of Kingsgate,
a son.
Among the Crnnhrook people holidaying hi other parts these days, is
a party consisting of Mrs. S. Fyles,
Mr. Horry Fyles, Miss Ingleby, Miss
Mabel Finley uml Mr. Gammon. For
two weeks they will be enjoying life
In the Banff-Windermere country,
taking in Calgary and other points,
returning via the Crow's Nest Pass.
There is no rest for the wicked,
was Mr. Weston's remark on liis return home from Fairmont Hot
Springs, on receipt of the word of
the loss by fire to his property on
Sunday last. Mr. Weston, in company with Mrs. Weston, hud left ut
ft o'clock Sunday morning to enjoy
a week's rest at The Springs, but on
his arrival there was met with the
news of the fire in Cranbrook. From
the information he received, which
informed him thnt the children were
safe, he inferred that it was his residence which was burnt. As soon as
he had repaired a mishap to the car
aud fixed some tires, a hurried return trip was made to the city.
Tuesday   the   Rotary
and    Gyro
clubs  were   favored   will
the  com-
pany of the Symphony
Sisters' or-
ehestra,  who,  as their
ruesls,   de-
lighted  them  with sever
1   pleasing
LOST—Tuesday   evenlnj
,  on   rond
between   Cranbrnok   a
d   Kiinher-
lev,   portfolio   contain
ng   papers
and memoranda.      Of
no   use   to
anyone but. the owner
offered.    Return lu th«
CM. & S.
Co.,   Kimberley.
FOR   SALE— Estate
if    Joseph
Young, 121 acres at Fr
Irmont Hot
Springs.    Good bums;
four room-
ed    house.    Five    mil
utes    walk
from  Post Ofllce.      1'
irther par-
titulars can be obtain*
d from the
oflice of A. I. Fisher, 1
ernie, B.C.
Must be sold tn settli
up estate.
FOR SALE— Three-speed bicycle,
In good condition. Moffntt's Variety Store. 27-30
FOIl SALE — 6 pnssenBor Inuring
car, six cylinder, Nash, in good
condition, five y,nni\ tires, Apply
to Beale * Elwell or Ratcliffe A
Stewart. -ltf
fiOOD FARM in going order for sale
cheap. Owner, Box 32, Golden,
B.C. 20-22
We have a Good  Variety   lo rhon.e
DIVANETTE      -        -      BUFFETT
Brunswick tt Portable Victor Grama
CHAIRS    .    BEDS    -    DRESSERS
COOKSTOVES, Ele.      Etc.
Phone 76        -        -        P. O. II... 2.1S
Second Hand Dealer.
1 1    J   i3vJ Columbia
EASY    ^
There's nothing to it.
A couple of dollars down  and a year to pay the
balance.   Why, it's just pie — that's all.
That's why we sell so many Columbia Grafonolas,
with all their exclusive features.
You don't need to be   'well fixed' these days to
own one of these truly wonderful machines.
Bring ns ;i
m      BILL
and we
-^ ■
i           —
Y*M  will deliver a
1   1                 \iff C0LUMB,A
il     J                             /./     GRAFON-
/ %        "LA
l             in a few
Patey Bros.
Music Dealers, Cranbrook.
PHONI: 541
I*. (>. IIOX 642


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