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Cranbrook Herald Jul 13, 1923

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'"I t..
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME   iS
CBAHBBOOK, B.C, FBIWAY. ,111.Y 181 li. 1923
N i  .11 li K II .Si)
Local Musicians
Heard ln Recital
Mr. Vincent Fink, Miss Wanda
Fink and Miss Helen Worden Appear ou Monday
The ooncert-reultul given on Monday ovening nt tlio Auditorium by Mr.
Vlhaettt Pink, violinist, usHtsted by
M1.-.S Wanda Pink, 'cellist and Miss
Helen Woi-den pliino, all loi-ut artists,
(tuite calilu up to tile lituh expectations
entertained in regard to it. Cranbrook feels uu espeellll Interest in
thoto young musicians wliu hove
grown up lu the city, uml tuiik the
llrst. steps in tlielr iniisli-iil eiireoi-s
umler local touchers. Now ns nm-
liii-er years tiring further development
ot their talent it Is sate to predict
thut they will tie heard from In larger circles, and In tlie company nf
distinguished musicians such as only
the lui'ger circles of population Call
offer.
The performance must rank us one
of tlie finest nf its kind tliat tins lieeu
presented in Cranbrook, ninny protean
oionnl performances failing to rank
with It. Press notices in eastern papers had given very favorable,
comment on the three musicians wlio
figured on the program, hut failed
'even then to give any foretaste of the
rare enjoyment their program would
provide.
Por upwards of two hours, on a hot
night, the largo audience hung on every note ln the program, and were insistent tn their demands for encores.
A program of ordinary merit might
have palled, but on Monday evening
the interest was sustained till the last
notes died away ln applause.
Mr. Fink lias been heard before In
his home town, hut never to as gooi;
advantage. He combines nn unusual
degree of technique with a powerful
and sustained tone, but yet loses
none of the emotional verve that is
really the soul of music. He presented three solo groups, ln which perhaps the Spanish Symphony by Lain
andJ the Schubert Ave Maria may be
said to be outstanding numbers and
appealed immensely, though all seemed on the same high pnr of excellence.
Miss Wanda Fink also received a
fine reception, and the solo group she
gave wus generously encored. She
brought out the rich, deep and colorful 'cello tones and seemed to leave
little to be desired as to fini-li told
technique. She had another onerous
task tn providing the accompaniments
for her brother, in which she nlso acquitted herself with credit.
Miss Worden's group number on the
piano was an equally enjoyable feature of the program. The numbers
she presented were quite pretentious.
and gave good scope for Interpretative imagination and spirited execution.
ln the trio group a splendid effect
was achieved, the three Instruments
blending porfectly. An encore given us a trio, "t'urry Me Hack to Old
Vlrglnny." was certainly one of the
outstanding numbers of the evening,
aud nothing could illustrate better
Ihe depth of reeling there Is in lliese
familiar melodies, which only real
musicianship can unlock.
Tlie setting of Hie concert anil tlie
stage arrangements wero nil that
could bo desired, ami local people who
are appreciative of the finer iiifliieu-
cee cuiniot but feel thai thai city has
talent It may well he proud of lu Hie
three urtlsis who appeared ou Men
day. lt ts gratifying to knew' tliat
elsewhere Ihey huve ulso received all
enthusiastic reeep"iiti, and when lliej
go to Nelson lllii week, doubtless t'lcy
will add still another triumph to their
concert record.
The program presented was us follows :
Concerto     Mendelssohn
Symphonic Uspiignulu   Lain
Mr. Vincent Pink
Celtic Lament    Pnnlils
Adaglu       Bargle
Mu/uri, Mliwonne t,Op. 96) ... Nololt
Miss Wanda Pink
Indian Lament   Dvnrak-Kralal
Ave  Maria       Kchilbcll-YVIIIlclinJ
KlMeuiit'i-wfisc-n   Bnraaate
Mr. Vincent Pink
Komunce In I) Plut (Op. 24). Sibelius
Heme Arabesque    Hellussy
Ballade (111) (Opus til  Chimin
Miss Helen  Worden
(leruiun Dance   Mozart
Hungariuu Dance, No. ii .... Uralims
Humor-cake       Dvorak-Hlmmol
To the Sea   Miu-Dowell-Rlsher
Trio
Farewell to Cucullaln   Krolsler
Poem      Flblch
Llebeefreud       Krelsler
Serenade Kspuguole .... Cheiulmule-
. Krolsler
Caprice Vlennols   Krolsler
Mr. Vincent Fink
NOTHING DISMAYED,
GARAGE GHEA8ENECKS
WANT ANOTHER GAMS
Notwithstanding the fact that the
Rotary baseball team, having accepted the challenge hurled at them -by
the Clarago Urcasenecks, stepped on
the gas pretty heavily and rode over
the ambitious challengers, the Grease-
uecks nre anxious for another game of
linll. and ihii, time would like to have
the married men of Lumberton lined
iili against, them. They would prefer lhe gamo lo take place tn C-ran-
hi-onk, ami if It can be arranged, a battle royal may lie looked for.
Perhaps the sport funa do not realize tho quality of tho timber on the
tircllseuccks team, but It Is a fact that
their two star pitcher;,, Harry Doris
ami Hay Armstrong received wires on
Wednesday from Count* Mack, of the
Philadelphia Athletics, offering them
a tryout iu big league stuff.
That should he enough to fill the
grandstand for the next game tha Oarage Oi-enseneckf, figure In.
WEDDING *
•
SACCO—PASCUZZO
A wedding of interest to many people In Cranbrook was solemnised on
Sunday last ut St, Mary's Church, Jt
11.30 a.m., when Miss Rosa Pascua-
zo of this city was united In marriage
to Mr. Philip Sacco ot Crows Neat.
The bride Is tho daughter ot Mr. Antonio Pascuzzo of Wycliffe, and a
niece of Mr, Ross Pascuzzo of this city. Sho has been residing at the
home of Mrs. Theresa PascuMo here.
Hev. Father Evans performed the ceremony. Mrs. Mury Magro, of Je-p
rome, was in attendance on the bride
as matron ot honor, while Mr. Jos.
Pascuzzo, of Sirdar, supported) the
groom.
After the conclusion of the ceremony, a wedding lunch was served at
the home of Mrs. Theresa Pascuzzo,
following which the happy couple left
by train for Spokane where a short
honeymoon is being spent On their
-ettirn they wilt reside at Crows
Nest, where the groom is employed
a car inspector. They received
many beautiful gifts from friends In
token of the good wishes extended to
them.
The invitation golf tournament held
ou Wednesday afternoon waa very
largely uttended and keenly connate*
play i|ffs were necessary tn both tha
ladies' and gentlemens' events. Mrs.
M. A. Beale tied wllh Mrs. C. J. Utile
Mrs. Uenlo winning on playing round
the clock. Mr. f. J. Little Hod Vfttn
Mr. Hurler.
ItlllKKAII LODGE
INSTALS NEW OFFICERS
FOR NEW HALF YEAR
Maple Leaf Rebekoli Lodge, No. lt,
at Its regular meeting on Wednesday
svenlng. installed officers for the new
half yearly term. The Installing officer was Mrs. J. MeCallum. ihe District Deputy Crstid President assisted
I-v Urn, W. s. Johnson and others.
The new lodge ortleers are:
tf. 0  Mri. W. Wolfer
V. il  Mrs. W. M. Patton
Itec   Bee  Mlsa M. Keer
Kin. Sec Mrs. A. 0. Hill
Treas  Mrs. C. A. Towrlss
Chaplain  Mrs. T. Drew
Conductor   Mrs. H. Brown
Warden   Miss B. Miller
H. s. N. c,  Miss Phillips
li, S. N (I  Mrs. D. Campbell
It. s V. 0 Mrs. W. J. Johnson
L. s V. tl  Miss J. Pennessay
I. 0.   Mrs. S. Dalllel
i). t;  Bro. J. Manning
OAuUAGEMEN KRIIITED
TOGItKASEHPOTIN HALL
GAME WITH "HOTS'
Have
i   few
•ill-en sill   the
tiariihani's "Hots" easily took
kicks out uf Roes PaMioe'a
necks" Iii a thrilling ball game
local park. Wfien umpire
'Sieve' Clark called a halt and the
nei-spii-itiii athletes collected their
hats and gloves lhe official scorer, us-
Ing a laic model Burroughs adding
machine found thnt the "Rots" had
gathered eighteen runs to the "Ore***.
uscks" six. Holow Is the tale of woe.
ROTARY
AB
Her ss   3
Marsh lb    3
MacPherson 2b   4
Gal-uhnm p   4
Little rf    4
Clarke If   4
Scltoll 3b   5
Beale cf    4
WU.on c  '.'  4
FUNEBA1 OF DOUGLAS
OLELAKD HELD FRIDAY
LAST AT WINDERMERE
Little  LU  Loses Lite Wkm
HmtUj UtsUi Track
Passes Over Him
J.-Ob W*4-
(Special to the Herald)
Iarannera, B.C., Inly 1.
needay attertoaa of this
Douglas, tha aldaat soa of Mr,
Mrs. W. H. Clelaad ot this place waa
run over by a heavy truck laden with
gravel, dying tha sane eraalai la tk*
general hospital trota taa lalaries te-
oelved. The little lad we, aarely sit
years of ale. While the track «aa
passing hy his home k* had Btaoe to
get oa It but being refused a ride from
a sense of danger he ae^.uadt a farther effort to board tt at "tin aid* bo-
hind tha cat*, aad tall to the ground,
when tk* hlad wkeal HmnadtaUly
pasaed over bl» (tola. Tk* burial
took p)ace is Wiaderaier* cemetery
on Friday, th* eanrfc* being conducted by Rev. F. Bertram Atklaaoa.
The floral offerings war* very numtr-
ous. Even (or oa* so early la kit
youth the child, had won tk* attectloaa
ot all who had kaowa him aad tk*
tragedy of but death cast a deep gloom
over tha small community la which
he had beta bora aad brought ap.
Maw Cleland, his aaat, who waa oa
her way (rom th* prairies to visit
her brother but had stopped over at
Calgary, wa* brought hy special express automobile trom that city ia
order to be present at th* funeral.
Mr. S. A. Btickaan. M.P.P. (or Ooldea,
Thomas Alton ot Catena, aad Rev, aad
Mrs. E. 0. Thatcher (ran OeUa* »*r*
among the many present at Is* tu-
neral
■ ».
CRANRROOK PEOPLE
ARE INTERESTED IN
NEW SIMMER RESORT
(Mirror Lake Notes In th* Kooteaalan.
Kaslo.)
Prof. John D. Barter has sold his
beautiful property on tbe hvka akor*
here to Lawyer Neablt, o( Craabrook.
Prof. Barter aad his mother have
spent their summers hen tor several
years, coming yearly from Berkeley
University, California, tar*. Barter!
will return to California la a tew daye
while Prof. Barter Intends to «p*ad
th* rest ot the eum-ner la tht neighborhood. Mr. Neablt Is expected her*
with hts family a»»t week aad tt. is
rumored that several other proatheut
The Kootenay Trading Co., are
opening for business In the premises
Opposite the Star Theatro on Norbury
Avenue. An Introductory sale will be
put on from Saturday, July 14th to
Saturday, July 281b. The business
will be under the sumo management
a., th* Ooldea Lion Trading Co., ot
■trait
86
QRBASBNBCKB
Doris |)2b     4
Dallas c   4
Pascoo lb    4
Morrison rf   4
Harvey ss     4
fftott If   3
.Adlard 3b   3
Hell cf   I
llumford 3b   1
18   •
th* property.     	
VISITING BRETHREN
ATTEND INSTALLATION
MEETING OF L 0. 0. F.
Rey City Lodge No 41. I 0. 0. F..
held iu Mai-eaxaat lattallathm
mooting oa Moaday visaing at Hat
Lodg* room la tk* Auditorium, when
th* elective aad appointive osacti*
for th* new tern war* duly Installed
There waa a good attaadaac* o*ta*a-
ban, who were reinforced by a (treat
contingent from Kimberley, about Td
In all being pntw&t,
Th* Installing oficer was Bro. F. 0.
Morris, P. 0., a* District Dspaty
urand Master, assisted. by Aro. H.
White. P.O.M., a* District D*puty
orand Marshal, Bra. 8. Fyles, P. 0. fa
D. D. 0. W„ Bro. E. H. MoFa**, F.O.,
aa D.D.C.8., Bro. i. Beatoa. PA, aa
I..D.O.T.. Bro. T. P. MoKeaXo P.O., aa
n.D.O. Chap., aad Bro. Jdhaaon, P.O.,
as D.D.O.O., tha Iwo last aaated karat
trom Kimberley.
The aaw elective aad appelated
officers Mr the ensuing *lg months
ar* as follows:
J. P. o Bio. B. 0. Dangley, P.O.
N. o  Bro. R. L. Bench
V. O Bro. B. Uoaand
Pin. Bee Bro. W. D. Gllroy, P.O.
Her. Bee Bro. B. 0. Diagbry, P.O.
Trear.    Bro. A Bunch
Wardea  ,.. Bro. A. B. Leigh
Conductor  Bro. F, Bond.
R.8.N.0 Bro. W. 8. Jehaaoa P.O.
1..S.N.0  Bro, F Doodaoa
R.8.V.O  Bio. F. RasasU
I..S.VO  Bro. 11 T. Herri*
lt B. 8  Bro. F. Wood
U 8. 8 Bro. Meeeiey
I. O.  ~. Bro. A. Kmball
O. O.   Bro. 8. Fyi** P.O.
chaplain 	
Degree Captata
At the conclusion ot tt* Ml* meeting proper the customary social time
waa enjoyed, at which th* labor* ot
th* committee la providing refreshments cam* la tor due appreciation.
Speech** were la order at this Urn*
and moat ot tt* visiting brethren from
Kimberley were heard trota, all
pressing their appreciation ot tt* entertainment they bad enjoyed, aad
extending a warm welcom* to members of tt* Cranbrook lodg* to vt*lt
at Kimberley ion* time ant aoata,
when It I* expected that tt* Ml*
now la process ot oriaalsattoa there
City Council
Is In Session
Variety •( Mailers Presented
tee Consideration on
Wednesday Eveuiiitt
Tk* **■*!** meeting of the city father* WM hMd In the council chamber
oa Wadaaaday evening, Mayor Cam-
eron, aad aldermen Balment, Jones,
Bronsdon and Kllby being present.
After the reading of the minutes ot
tha hast regular meeting Mr. 0. J.
Lewis, representing the board ot
trad* petitioned the council fur ussis-
la tt* matter of improving the
saaKary conditions at the luurlst camp
sit*. Oa account of the great number
of camper* using the ground,, the m-
< little* provided are not adequate
end owing to the failure ot some
campers AO properly clean up the
grounds before leaving, it was sug-
feeted that tha city have a man give
part time to this work. On the arrival of a delegation from the hoard ot
consisting of Mr. J. P. Pink,
Mr. W. H. Wilson, and Mr. c. ,1. Little
the whole matter waa thoroughly dls-
cuseed and lt waa agreed tliat more
adequate facilities and supervision ot
the park were most esenttul.     After
ltttl* dlscu sion Jn wblcii it was
■ugfeated by alderman Balment thut
the -board of trade waa placing re-
•poaeiblUty on the council that they
had agreed to bear, it woe decided that
some mora Improvements be made,
and * man detailed from tin- works
staff to give the camp eite daily attention, lt was- stated that on several
nights tblB week more than 35 curs
had been making use of the park and
th* traffic had scarcely started yet.
Mr. T. M Roberta who was present
a* a casual visitor, took up with the
council the matter ot the investment
of tbe sinking funds. If ln connection
who this he could be of uuy assistance to thorn he stated he would be
only too pleaaed to go into tlie matter.
Later, when the matter again came up
for conaideratldn It waa proposed by
theaaance committee that the amount
aeeeasary for application to the sink-
lac (aud be Invested tn some form ot
to be decided upon by the chaired the finance committee and the
city clerk. After tbe passing of the
account* (or payment tho various
committee* reported.
Alderaaan Balment for the works
ooauBlttee reported that the wet wea-
citlseaa at Craahewok «*•«* partawr-
5* **J> NMW ■" "," ^i^a^T-nt.*.*.* ,"tth the omng of
atreete, causing extra expense,
bat he considered that tbe success of
[the work so tar had warranted It. The
condition of many sidewalks was podr
muck work being necessary on them.
Alderman Bronsdon reported that
the (ire department hod responded to
two calls during tthe month, one wus
a small blase at the rear of Mrs. MacLeod'* store where some ashes had
been carelessly thrown out; on the
23rd tbe brigade had responded to a
call to the foundry where a small
(Ire caused damage to the extent of
IIP; lb* hydrant* had beon thoroly
Inspected and some recommendations
mad* in connection therewith.
Tk* sewer department laid last
month 190*0**. of sewer ou the east
Burwell lane and 113 feet on the east
Wait lane and considerable ditching
don* tor other sewers. Flood condition* bad caused tha water to back up
la saver*! ot tbe man holes. Three of
these bad been uncovered and the
cleaalnf rod* passed through con-
•Idarabl* length of sewers. Dnring
tk* month th* distributing tray, at
the disposal plant had been overhaul-
ad and a better distribution of the
effluent obtained. The secondary
filters bar* been completed and In
operation alace June 12th. Conditions
at the plant are Improving and when
the water gets down to normal very
good results will be obtained.
At the request ot alderman Balment
who said that the matter of tbe oiling
ot tt* *tr**t* had been given his serious consideration during the time of
the oiling of thet streets. Mr. Pink and
Mr. Wilson spoke, and both complimented th* city on lhe excellent
results being obtained.   The matter
I.Alii.K SHIPMENT OF
WOOL MADE THROUGH
CO-OPERATIVE BODY
Wool Growers of District Unite
Iu .Making Disposal of
Their Wool Clip
Mr. ,\n0us Hay, the district agriculturist was busy a few days ago
Bupervisln; the shipment ot wool helm; made through the Canadian Wool
Growers Association. A shipment in
all of l-.CCU pounds was made, which
is almost double the amount shipped
through (lie same channel lust your.
All the largo wool grower* with bul
nno exception are this year reporteil
In have shipped through the co-operative body. Mr. Hay was tntendtng
to leave early this week to at'end the
Calgary fair, going over the new
Huull'-Wiutlermero road, and Intending
lo bo uwny about a week. He will
pay especial attention to the livestock
end of tho fair.
KOOTENAY ORCHARDS
.MUSIC PUPILS GIVE
CONCERT LAST WEEK
Ou Friday last, July i;th the music
pupils of Mrs. Finlayson marked the
close of the session hy rendering the
following progi-um at her home In
Kootenay Orchards:
lluet      Gavotte   (Gluck)
Mary Richmond and Kvclyn (jurtslde
Solo    Waltz   (Gurlltl)
Oladys Stono
Solo   Bohemian Dunce (Weber)
Jack Atchison
Violin Solo    Largo (Handel)
Mrs. J. H. Dubois
Duet: Shades of Evening (Schumann!
Evelyn (Inrtslile uml Mary Richmond
Solo    Golden Dreams IPrestoti)
Dugmar Anderson
Solo     Tho Post  (aurlltt)
Mary Richmond
Solo     A Pable  (Schmol!)
hivolyn Gurtsitte
Violin Solo:    Dost Thou    Remember
(Lagye)
Mrs, J. H. Dubois
Duct   Murcli of the Volunteers
(Schmoll)
Paginal- Anderson and Mrs. PInlayson
At a representative meeting of the
city churches nobi in Hie Methodist
church on Tuesday evening lt wag
decided to postpone for lhe tlmo being the girls camp which was to have
been held ut Baynes Lake
VISITS CRANBROOK
CENTRAL pCROOL AM)
IS MUCH IMPRESSED
*' will be formally I* tltntod.
0 »
o ■"
0    Ur. and Mr*. T. W. Btlkr tad {aa-
(Kootinifiy.Times, Nelson)
Mr. William Irvine who visited
('ruiilirnok last week,, attended the
iliisiiiK exercises of Cranbrook Cen-
tral School. He states that the «
liibition of the piiiills in tlie different
(Mass rooms wtere exceedingly well
executed, especially the display of
iiumiiiiift'iu. work shown Ijy the, girls
of sewing, dressnmklpg and fancy
liwdlewoi-k, which spoke well for the*|
most excellent training received in
iliv' department of domestic science of
lllii!.  school.
.\T to the manual training work of
Hut boys it was certainly most surprising at the advanced workmanship
achieved by the (toys lu this department. Many excellent pieces of very
useful furniture for the home, among
which were, piano music bench in walnut, cedar client made from local-red
cellar, tea wagons, book cases, writing desks, and many other useful
pieces too minierous to.mention. ThU
exhibit was one of the best aa yet
witnessed in any school In .the province, and merits well for the Inaruc-
tor of the iiiiiiiii.il training school In
that city.
An exhibition of lire drill was given
which the lire chief of that city stated
took exactly .19 seconds to get every
scholar and teacher out of tbe building. The school is equipped with an
up ut> date fire alarm, system.
Mr. Irvine was also shown through
thu new school addition by the kindness of Mr. Hobs Carr. The new
building Is a splendid one, being of
Medicine Hat pressed brick wllh cement trimmings aud consist of eight
additional class rootim. and large play
rooms etc, in ihe basement.
The clusi rooms are large and airy
n
every   respect.    This   building   Is   a
areiit. credit  io the school board of
that city.
THE   WEATHER   BUIXETIH
dt th* C.P.R. being Induced to oil the
-  «   . . .iroMda around tbe station, which, it'    V. \ .T"  7 " ""."   "2.
•■"■ 0- 8ttcWr|WOA udW9t00fl they were wllllng to.WBll ventilated and most modern
■ro. 8. rrltt, P.0.ldo inM ^^ ment»oned. |
His worship tbe mayor brought up
tbe matter of something being Hone
1& connection wltb the park, and alderman Balment  reported  that 0*e
>lea had been ordered for the fence.
Alderman Jones complained about
the absence of lights for some time
on Lumsden Avenue.
On motion of alderman Kllby seconded' toy alderman Balment the city
clerk wm authorized to purchase
bonds tor tbe sinking fund, account.
Alderman Kllby again brought up
tbe natter of the drinking fountain in
front ot the post office and It woas
promised that the fountain would be
Insttlled.
Is connection with the work of the
afwar department alderman Bronsdon
took occasion to compliment the city
engineer for the very efficient work
done In connection with tht rehablli-
PERSOSNEL OF NEW
ONTARIO (.OVEKNiUEM
IS ANNOUNCED
Premier   Elect   Ferguson  Has
Strong:    Cabinet    und
Quite Representative
Toronto. — Hon. (Jeorj"e Howard
Ferguson, premier-designate of Ontario, has announced lbe personnel of
the new Conservative Cabinet.
The ministry has received tlie approval of the Lieut.-Cov, of Ontario,
and uccorilfng to arrangement^ the
government of E. C. Drury wilt retire
from oflice on Monday next, when tiie
new cabinet will 1m- sworn in and formally take over the affairs of (he
province.
This brings into being the only Conservative government in Capada ar the
present time .
The Kergufon ministry follows:
Premier and Minister of Education,
Hon. G. H. Ferguson, K.C. Crenville.
Altoruey-Cieneral. — Hon. W. F.
Mlckle, K.C, Kingston.
Public, Works and Highways—Hon.
George S. Henry, East York.
Provincial Treasurer Hon. \V. II
Price, K.C, Parkdale.
Mines—Charles   McCrea,  K.(
bury.
Public   Health   and    Labor
Forbes Godfrey. West York.
Agriculture;—John  S.  Martin. S<
Norfolk.
Provincial Secretary—Lincoln (joM-
io. South Wellington.
Lands and Fore&tfi -James V7, Lyons
Sauli Saint  Marie.
Without Portfolio-Sir Adam neck.
London; Hon. Thos. Crawford. Northwest Toronlo; Dr. Leemiug Carr. K
Hamilton; J. R. Cooke. North Hastings.
Speaker—Capt.  Jos. Thompson.
Slid
Dr
uth
IT
IV EMPLOYEE INJURED
WHEN   POLK GIVES
WAY it* FENWH'K AVE.
Mr. Hall, of iho city electrical staff,
wa.. the victim of an accident thi."
morning when he was thrown to the
ground from the top of an electric
pole on which he wns working. The
pole was an old one on Fenwick Avenue, opposite the Masonic Temple,
and Mr. Hall was changing the wires
ut the top. when It snapped off :it the
ground. Being strapped to the pole
he was carried down with It and
struck the ground with consiiierabb
force. Ho was giveu what fir**' aid
was possible and .*- tail i!Cm*Vfi*tor tfip:
hospital ambulance. It wa: found 1
ter that he had suffered a fracture of
the hip and also Injuries to bis heid
Mr. Hall had but recently Joined the
city staff, and had rented a hause on
Cranbrook Street in preparation
having his fatally join him here. On
examination of the brdken pole, it
seems remarkable that it stood so
long without coming down, beins all
rotted away ou the inside and held up
be a mero shell on the outsido.
BORN.—On Tuesday, July 10th, tr
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Frost of Cranbrook
a daughter.    Weight, ter. pounds.
Coming Events
Friday, July 18: Garden Party and
Dance, Golf and Country Club, at S
p.m.      Everybody come.
Tuesday. July 17: Catholic young people's lawn social at there-lory, followed by dance at the K. P. Hall.
Saturday, July 14: The Elllotl Family.
Musical Entertainment, followed by-
Dance, at iho Auditorium.
Members Complete
Memorable Visit
rnrl}  Of Promiuent Conservatives Receive  Enthusiastic
Welcome Everywhere
Tho districts of Cranbrook anil Fernie have been paid a visit unique iu
Its character and Intention by six
Conservative members of the Provincial legislature, headed by the leader
of the opposition. Hon. W, J. Bowser.
thut should bit of great value to the
districts involved whenever any question relative to their interests comes
ip for decision, or tlie present gov-
ruineut  is displaced.
Besides the leader, the party con.
isted of J. W. Jones, M.P.P. for South
Okanagan; J. Schofield, M.P.P., Trail;
\V. Baling, M.P.P., Rossland; Col. P.
Lister. M.P.P., Kaslo; tN. A. Walllnger,
M.P.P., Cranbrook; and Mr. Morrison
of Kelowna. The whole trip, embracing parts of all the districts mentioned
1th Fernie added, commenced at
Kelowna and wns made chiefly for
educative purposes so that the needs
if each could authoritatively learned
and the eastern portion of B. C, so
long neglected, thoroughly explored
and visited.
Incidentally, meetings with influ-
riitiai residents were arranged so that
the political side waa not overlooked,
and personal opinions and public
questions discussed that must result
in some good,
The occasion of the trip was the
opening of the Banff-Wlndarmera
highway by the Lient.-ilovernors of
it. C and Alberta, ussisted by Hon.
J. H. King, minister of public work*-
f.ir the federal government.
A description of this particular
function is unnecessary as it has been
niven many times, but the whole trip
was a magnificent success, and Mr.
Bowser> reception everywhere left
•i .thing to bo desired.
The party arrived in Cranbrook after travelling from Kuskanook via
Creston where a stop was made and a
meeting held. A stop was made at
Yahk; and at Moyie a change of cars
was made ar.d Mayor Cameron and
Mr. X C. Bowness took charge of tbe
party, being augmented by Mrs. Oam-
mon, her si-*-t?r Mrs. Ferrter, Meayrs.
A J. Balment and Arthur Bowness
r «d others. Three crua^were required
ho F. Foley kindly placed his ear at
the disposal of tbe party, it being
piloted by Mr. W. Ratcliffe.
After a preliminary run to Kimber-
Wy the wl;oia party set ot'.t for Fort
Steele and thenofa to Sheep Creek
where lunch wa.- enjoyed by all. The
run through to Windermere was
Uioroognlr delightful; a good night's
rest preparing the party for the priory object of the visit.
Headed by the Lieut.-Governor and
Premier Oliver the procession of cars
wended Its way to the Radium Hot
Springs, thence to Kootenay Crossing
where a vast a«**emblage of cars
awaited the official opening. The
ceremony over, lhe journey was resumed so that the Columbia valley
could be visited and Inspected. The
trip to Qolden was difficult to beat.
On the return trip. Athalmer and In-
crmere were visited and a night
pent again ai Windermere. The return Journey the next day completed
perfect trip on  which to tire or
ier trouble delayed progress for a
minute. At Fort Steele, cars from
Fernie met the party, which split up,
Messrs. Bowser. Jones, Schofield anil
Lister going through to Fernie and
the balance of the party coming on to
Cranbrook,
This Is the first time that such a
rip has been attempted and its U!C-
:e«s should warrant further exploration, the amount of first hand information to bo gathered In thin way
being of utmost importance, anil the
rfp must have results beneficial to
the visited districts that would lie
hard lo estimate.
u ily aad tbe Mane* Darey mined ink
1 week from a two weeks trip to Bad-
0 lum tad Mnaoat, aad sepon aarlat
1 a moat eaJoyaMt Uaw.    A trio to
_^_^^^_^^ li vam wmm tatteav at tha dtooeal works. 	
• f w-attav Tfca aaasjgj addaaaaaa at 11 p.m. mi7 Ms
Official Thermometer Reading*
at Cranbrook
Mln. Mai
July   H       49 7«
July  6    39 75
July  7       60 65
July  8     .45 74
July 0     46 80
July 10   44 85
July 11     50 86
The following nre the official figures for the June rainfall during s
period of thirteen years.
1911  ,>
1912
1913 ,
1914
1915
1916 .
• 1918
1919
1920
1921
1922
1923 .
Caught Off Montreal Island
The
Lake St
Clde under whose directions these musealunge were caught in
uis. about two and a half miles from Ste. Annas, claims that
there are no finer muscHlunse fishing grounds in the Province, He makes a
speciality of this kind of fishing and guarantees one fish per day or no pay.
There is also good fishing for small mouth bass, pickerel and pike and in the
fall, Lake St. Louis Is visited by flights of duck Southward bound. Mr. Pilon,
the guide, conducts parties for duck shooting also, in season, (rom Ste.
Annes. Perhaps the reason for the plentiful supply ot large ash Is that
St. Annes k too close to Montreal, the Sportsman preferring to go lurtker a
atld, but whatever tbo rcsaou is, there thoy are. a) PA6E TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Friday, July ISth, 1933
WILSONS n
FLYMDS
.wm-KiLt »iwti\&wiil
STlClfV rtYtATcHER/
Clean to handle.  Sold hy nil Druggists, Grocers and General Stores.
Hammer Slayer Again Behind Bars
seat
Freedom
[peal HaPsWnirigs''I
Mr. aud Mrs. H. E. Jecks mdtored
j to Kingsgate this week.
I    Miss H. M. Trembatli left on Sunday,
for her home in UosSland. . "■
After spending a couple of weeks
at Camp Lister, Mr. Robson of Kim-
hurley returned to the northern city
on Tuesday,
Mr. P. W. Peters, well known C.I'.R.
official passed through the city on
Sunday on bin way to attend ihe meeting of tbe Irrigation Congress being
held ihis week In I'etillclon.
Waldo dance.
Clara Phillips, Hammei Slayer of Los Angeles, Is once again
behind bars, tills lime In l\tUR>riilfl State Prison, where fellow prisoners havo crowned her "Queen of St.it Qneutln," Photo shows her
coming down the gangplank uj on her arrival In New Orleans trom
Honduras, where she was captured,   Insert is a close-up of bor.
:: ELKO
HAPPENINGS
Mr. J. J*. Jones of Lethbridge, spent
Tuesday in Klko.
Mr. P, W. GengG or Nelson, was on
Elko and district visitor Wednesday.
BORN—At Elko, B. C. on July 9th,
to Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Blrule, a son.
Violet, ihe daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Qeorgo Millet, waa removed to
the St. Kugene hospital at Cranbrook
suffering from pneumonia.
Mr, and Mrs. Sparrow of Nelson,
motored hi mi Thursday on their return home.
Mrs. E. Roup and party motored in
from Cabrl, Saslc, on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Folsey and their
daughter Celina were Fernie visitors
Friday.
A number of Elko people motored
to Waldo on Friday to take in
the dance.
Mr. R, Edmondson, Mrs. Walllnger
, Mr C. S. .Parker-is considering enter-
lug nn net Ion for ilamngos against the
cily for iiogilgont'O." It appear, that
nt one time* the'eity waterworks department had a* two-Inch shut off
yalve outside'the Kootminy-flarnge on
llaiwon Avenue." It In now out of
£otrf.ntssloif but tho pipe with the cap
on il Is sticking up about n foot above
tho ground night* alongside the gnso^
Gus Kay, who hns heen-night nner.-.'llne supply --standard.'   Since Monday
"" " ' -        —    ator here for the past month, has gone]this has-become an eyesore to Mr.
and Alias Ivy Bidder of Cranbrook t0 *lat"uni w'101'c he takes a similar|*Pnrker, for on that, day when delivsr-
droppe.l off In Elko for a while on pnHit!on' Mre;Kay was a vtsltbrhefepng eosOilde to the value of fifty
Friday evening, on their way to n,» l!l-t week wItu ner husband, prior to dollars, to the pnnlfte tank he torik off
I Frail Helunger has takon a sub-
, contract from DoWolf & Ham for the
Construction of one und a half miles
of the new Kitchener loud eiu.t of tho
Cont River bridge, and will employ
about twenty men ami several teama.
.—•Creston Roviow.
Mrs. W. H. Wilson and daughter
Jean left on Wednesday to spend two
weeks nt Penticton visiting Mr. Wll-
Sot's.'Bister, Mrs. Efan Johnston, formerly of tills city.
J, S. Short! bi Nelson, district rep
reseiitatlve of the International Cor-
respjiudence .SchooU, left early tills
woek to return to Nelson, after having spent ton days or so in tbis
district.
tlie
his transfer to Raillum.-
vlew.
-Creston Re-
Aspirin
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" uf "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Cokls Headache Rheumatism
Toothache-       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Main
Handy "Bayer" boxes of li tablets—Also bottle* of ii and iuii—Druggist*.
A.ptrln I. Ui„ trail,, mark itvRlBt.T,-,! In I'ltiinO.il of uaysr Manufacture of Mr>n<>-
aMtioacfdeiter o* Battcrllcacld. witli.. tt I. vail known thnt \„(,lrin manna Barer
iiinnuf.i<'iuM\ t„ iiH.i.t th.. tuit.H. ;, ■ tri.t tint,.itt..,,.. ti,.. Tnt.ltH nf ll.i'.i-r Company
will i..  .ti.j.,,...i totti their sonaral tram nh. in,. "Barer Groas."
INSIST on
Ciller
JheBttrWtthmtohtr,
at the Government
Vendor's
You get the Perfection
of Satisfaction in every
bottle of "Cascade."
Brewed  in  our  Million-dollar
Plant.
VANCOUVER BREWERIES
LIMITED
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
Liquor Control Board ur by the Govern incut of British
Columbia.
In honor of Mist* Gladys Slnns-
fteld, Mrs. ,1. Mi Robertson of Norbury
. A venue entertained on Thursday of
lust week. During the afternoon the
guests were favored witli musical selections by Miss Hodgson, Miss Stans-
fleld and Miss Helen Worden.
A deputation from Lister, and Hub*
crofl met Hon. W. J. Bowser, leader
Mrs. Dingbdale of Fernie, is visiting
her daughter Mrs. it. Hubberaty for
a few days.
Mrs. P. Plowman Is confined to her
home through illness.
Mls.s L, Kennedy ot Itogimi, Sank.,
is visiting her mother, Krs. F. Miller.
Mr. W. MacKay, proprietor of lhe
Elk hotel is visiting for a few days j~Q:t~m Conservative party, on his iv
in Shelby, Montana. j CMt  v,Rlt heYQ   wI(h  (he ol)ject   of
Mr. T. H. Duncan was a Fernie ] b"*vinK fiye acres of land from the
visitor. Montlay. ■   I Bowser estate at  Hu&crptt, the  five
— j acres to be used as a community pic-
Mr. aud Mrs. Ruddy anil family and nlc and athletic ground. Mr. Bowser
Mr. M. Leech, of Jaffray, motored In [stated that the land was owned hy a
on Sunday evening. (company, of which he was a partner.
land promised to do his utmost to put
Mr. L. St.  E. Pierce, draftsman !
for the East Kootenay Power Co., left
on Monday evening for Calgary, to
take in tlie big stiimpede, On his return he will locate permanently in
Fertile.
MifiS Kate MacKay of tho Elk hotel
Is away on a short holiday, being relieved here by her Bister Janet.
Constable Smith is now the possessor of a "Lizzie."
Miss Greta Millet spent a few day*
In Cranbrook, the guest of Mrs. J.
Thompson.
Mrs. Rosb Pascuzzo and children
were the guests of. Mrs, E. LottJgley
for a few days during the week.
Mr. and Mrs. McDonald, of Gateway,
motored in on Saturday evening,
Mr. Sheppard and young daughter
Edna, left for Cranbrook on Tuesday,
to visit Mrs. Sheppard who is still at
the hospital.—Creston Review.
tbe deal through.—-Crestop Review.
DKMVERY OF C. 0. I).
PARCELS EXTENDED
TO ALL POST OFFICES
Ibo ca.p*of* the water-pipe and emptied
the contents of tlie tank down into
mother earth before he noticed along
side of the pipe the proper opening
into the gasoline tank. Mr. Parker is
open to receive-suggestions ns to any
recovery process. -Rumors nre already afloat that oil leap er. are being
staked on Hanson Avenue.
A good story is-being told of a humorous situation in which Premier
Oliver-found- himself while at Golden
recently, after having' attended the
formal opening of the Banff-Winder
mere road. ■ The party of Conservative
members who have been touring this
part ..'of-the -province were also at
Golden after the opening of the road.
Mr.. N. A. Walllnger. the local member
being among the party. Mr. Walllnger wat paying his first visit to
Golden in twenty years or bo, nnd was
looking for ,1. C. Green, well known
hotolmdh and old timer of tlie Columbia valley who had beon a friend of
Mr. -W" a lunger's in those early days
Mr, Green In those days, wore a long
heard, and it took a little time for Mr.
Walllnger to Identify his old friend,
now" without his beard. He was finally found talking with Premier Oliver
nnd when 'Mr. Walllnger introduced
himself to his friend, the old timer
soon recognised him.   Then the en-
The post master has been advised
that while C.O.D. parcels will ns heretofore be accepted for posting at money order post offices only, the delivery
of C.O.D. mail matter within Canada
will bo extended to non-accounting
Offices on and after the 15th of June
1923. There will be no change tolthustawn of old times began to come
the proceodure to bo followed In ac- hack. He turned to the Premier and
eepting C.O.D. articles at the post wld, "Do yon know this man? Jack
office of mailing. At the non-money Walllnger was the best man I ever had
order office of delivery, postage stamps workJiig for me." Mr. Walllnger
to the value of the money order fee | ,,roh"o in that he thought Mr. Oliver
will be affixed to the back cf the tag. fknew htm alright. ( "But do you know
which, together with the cash to bojhhn?" tho old timer Insisted on a*k-
remitted, will bo enclosed in official W the premier. "Afterwards Mr.
reglfitered envelope and forwarded Green admitted thnt he remembered
nndor registration to the postmaster 'hut the Premier nnd Mr. Walllnger
or tho post office at which the C.O.D ••*"■ *''et ■■• Cranbrook. and something
article was posted. i< f the circumstances
Scots to Foregather where "Hector" Landed
OLD BATTERY AT PICTOU
DIPES will skirl end Scottish accents will be heard
on every hand at Pictou, Nova Scotia, during the
week of July 15th-21st, when the 160th anniversary
of the landing of the first Scottish pioneers to Canada, will be celebrated.
On September 15th, 1773, the good ship "Hector"
landed at this spot in New Scotland nearly 201)
Scottish settlers, including 33 families. This was
really the first contingent of Scots to settle in Can-
ad*, although previous to this date occasional Scots
lad come to Canada and a Highland regiment which
had been disbanded at Quebec settled in that province. The celebration has been moved forward to
July to insure pleasant weather.
What tbe Scot has done in winning Canada from
the wilderness. In winning her for the British Empire, in stimulating business, education and literature, ia told most entertainingly In a little book,
"Scots in Canada," by John Murray Gibbon, himself
a transplanted Scot,
Nov* Scotia I* the premier vacation land, with a
lure for th* aportaman, th* writer and poet, the
twister tnd Uu plain •••rjr-day neatiaoiat.  IU nu
merous seaside and country towns and villages have
each their individual charms and-cozy hotels and
boarding houses to which tho same Americans flock
year by year. Pictou is a seaside, town and the outlet for a good agricultural district. Its stipulation
of 8,200 is augmented during the summer by many
visitors who'find Pictou's waterfront and longshoremen, its sweet smelling cooperages with their musical hammerings and, in season, the packing of fruit,
all interesting. Fishing in nearby streams nnd lake*
is satisfactory sport,    . • >'
The July celebration will be attended by Governor-General, Lord Byng and staff, together v/ith
Dominion and Provincial officials. British, Canadian
and American warships inthe harbor will lend a riot*
of majesty; while the. uniforms of their crews will'
brighten the thronged streets, as thoy are to participate in land parades as well as naval manoeuvres, A
Highland regiment and one of artillery will be in
camp at Pictou during the festal week. Canadian
Clubs of New York, Boston and other American
cities are evincing much interest in the celebration
and are expected to become actively interested.. Vacationists who include the PicUiu celebration in their ,
192S summer itinerary are assured ot a rare, and
unusual treat of-historical signilWanc*.' ...
High on the crown points of tho
Statu* of Liberty in New York
harbor, Carl Berqulst, acrobatic
•toeplejack, executed some thrilling
•toot* last week. Photo shows comparative size or man to the great
•tattle, which holds out the torch
of Liberty and Freedom to thou-
•and* of old world oppressed as
ttur came to merge ln this great
■Miring pot of freemen.
Hev. E. \V. McKay and family
left on Tuesday tn enjoy a three weeks
holiday camping on the shores of
Kootenny l.ake nt Jenola.
A story is going tlie rounds of
how a hotel proprietor in the Waldo
district kept the officers of tlie law
waiting for him lo come so that they
could take him to jail, lt appears that
apparently caught red handed the hotel man said. "Well, hoys, I guess I'm
caught with the goods on mo so 1
will come along. I'll just get a decent
suit on and come." The offender of
the law then hurried upstairs, down
the back stairs and over to a garage
where a ear was procured and a hurried dash was made for the land of
the free. As they waited the officers
of the law thought he was mighty
fussy about his get up.
On Wednesday, June 27, Medicine Hat celebrated Its -loth anniversary. A right royal time was luiil and
the gas city enjoyed itself to the fall.
A monster parade was staged, the
principal feature of which was a
grand display of floats. All tlie large
manufacturing concerns of the city
such as the Ogllvic's anil oilier milling companies, had excellent entries.
The prize winner was the Tabor Candy Company. Ihe head of which tirni
well known in Cranbrook both personally, and through the excellent
confections his company manufacture*
The float was a large oil. on the from
of which was tastefully displayed the
pall goods manufactured by I lie firm.
while the rear showed a real candy
making shop, anil here was -octl a
man pulling taffy while four young
ladles weie kept busy wrapping and
distributing lhe choice morsels among
the crowd.
Cranbrook Collage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and Ooneral Nursing
Terms Moderat*
WiH. A. CKA'Vl'Ullll,  Matron.
Garden Avenue     -  I'lutue 2ft0
**************************
CITY LAUNDRY j
Cor. Lewis SI. « Clark Ave.     t
f
Near Fllla's (Irocery v
KIIIST CLASS I.VIMIIIY       i
work .   iki\t: in:iik     |
We are Cureful of the Finest y
tiiio.is •:•
Work cultod for and dollvereil T
Write Box 785   -   We Will Call |
**************************
m
¥  ANTISEPTIC
Very efficacious tor sore throat*
and head colds-leaves such a
cool, clean feeling. Use it to prevent tlie flit.' Throats sprayed with
Klcnzo resist all disease germs.
Take home a bottle today.
BEATTIE-NOBI.B  UhOll  CO
— The Itexnll Store —
CRANBROOK      -      - RO.
Water* tt pcjrs to deal
Use Milk
Like
Cream
Any rooipos which demand
cream can bH made wlh Pacific
Milk an it cornea (rom tbe can,
wltliput diluting,
hi a salmi, for instance where
cream ia mentioned, use the
same quantity of Pacific. You'll
find it gives a amootbnes.;
ami rich creamlneea of flavor
llial is ulcer than when fresh
cream is used.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Hud Ofdce, V«nconier, B.C
►aftorles at Abbotstord ud LsdM*.
1,AM» Hi:<.ISTH*f ACT
tSecllon 100).
IN   THK    MATTER   of   LOT   2046,
GROUP   1,   KOOTENAY   DISTRICT.
Proof having been filed In my office
of the loss of Certificate of Title No.
1089-A to tlie above mentioned land.
In the name of Hllen Smith, and bearing duto the 1st March. 1007. I HEREBY OIVB NOTICE of my Intention at
the expiration of one calendar month
from lhe first inililfcntlou hereof to
sslle to the said Ellen Smith a provisional Certificate of Title In lieu of
such lost Certificate. Any person
Having any Information with reference
to such lost Certificate of Title I*
requested to communicate with the
undersigned.
Dated ut the Und Registry Office,
Nelson, B. 0„ this 4tli duy of July. A.D.
1028.
A. W. IDIENS
Registrar.
Halo of rirst publication, July 18, 1023
20-24
mah, (oynun'
SEALED   Tt.'XIlKliS,   addressed   to
iho Postmaster Qonerol, win he received ol nnuwa until noon, ou Friday, the lOlli day of August. 1022, for
■ lie conveyance or III* Majimiy'. Mails,
iln a proposed Contract for four years,
fourteen Mines por week on the rout*
Fernie and Railway Hlutii.n n'an.
I'm'.I from the hi of October next.
Printed notice* coniulnlug further
Information as to conditions of pru-
pased t'oniract may hi seen und blank
forum of Tender mny bo iil.talnetl ut
tlio Posl ottlco of Pernie, It. o.( und at
the i.nii o of tho Pott Olllcu Inspector,
post Ollleo Inspector's Office, Calgary,
Alberto.
D. A. Bltllf.E,
Post Odlee Inspector.
Calgary, Alta.
June 201 h, 102,1. 18-21
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
Towrlss & Adams
Agents (or Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.P.B. DEPOT
Telepken II
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P.O. In IU
•    *> Friday, July 13th, 1»3S
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   TnREE
The CLUB CAFE
Newly Decorated   —   Clean and Coo'
Enjoy your meals ln comfort here
Service prompt and courteous
Pood the best quality obtainable
Eight commodious booths for parlies
TRY OUR COFFEE
Served With Cream
— Phone 165 —
SHIPMENTS OF ORE TO
THE TRAIL SMELTEIt
Following Is a statutuunt uf ore
celved ut thu Trail  Smelter for
period   during   June   22nd   to   :
Inclusive,
Name of Mine aud Locality.        T
Alamo Mill, Alamo B.0	
Doll, Beaverdell	
rluiemld   Salmo	
Hercules, Burke, Idaho 	
Knob Hill, Republic, Wash	
Lone Pine Surprise
Last Chance, Republic, Wash., .
Qullp Republic, Wash	
RoBOherry  Surprise,  New  Denver
Standard Beaverdell, Beuvor-
deil, B.C	
Silversmith (sine) Sandon, B.C. ..
Silversmith (lead) 	
Victor, Throe Forks, B.C	
HOME
SWEET
HOME
/ fUtQE SIOw.OSCAR.,! PBOMISEP
I   /*\BA. JONE9 THAT  MXl'O  MlNP
I    LITTLE   BOLIVAR   WHILE
N^we  WENT   TO  THE
i      \.       movie!
\»ELL  FOR 0OOP.ME4S   SA*E$! HO
VVONPER!   TrtEY   HAD THE
LOUD   A1EEPLE  OAll
jm
HOME
HAPIT4?
B.A.B SENT
THIS   ONE.-
"StAJCf MA
<OT  HEK
AtBW cuewiN^
PA ALWANS
eoes out
IN   THE
VARP TO
StAOtE-
\0U SENP
US ome!
vit'ti. tout
IT1.
Would Have Given $100
For One Night's Sleep
HI STAYS
"Hair-Groom"  Keeps  Hair
Combed—Weil-Groomed
Millions Use  It —Pine for  Halrl
—Not Sticky, Qreasy or Smelly
LOOK
THE HOME OF HOOD
PASTRY
Our Food and Service are Ploa-
slug a Host of Friends.
BOOTHS  FOR  LADIES
CAFE  ZENITH
t itwiinntik, iu'.
Opposite 0. P. R.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
l'IIO>K   10
MONUMENTS
tirjI'BKI.I,   *    IUTVUI1
■ONUMKNTiL  CO.
NtlM*
CRANBROOK CLEANERS
ANO 0YER8
■vary Qarmeut *ent to u* to be
Cleaned or Dyed U given
Our Utmost Or*.
Our knowledge ot the builnesa
I* your taaurance of satisfaction
h*r*.   Plione, and we will call,
or bring u* your work.
W* Clean and Dy* Everything.
■'HONK u;
GEORGE E. BOWER
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.H.,
H.Mtcftl Director
Oranbrook Music* 1 Bodily
Tt4ct.tr of Singing, Violin and
Piano
.reparation for Musical Bxam-
lnatlona
-    IU ARMSTRONG ATE.
I        Cramarttk, EC
ittijit 2 col head.- Would Have atven
liou Por Ono Night's stoop.
"Befor I wm Tunlno i often said I
would glvo n hundred dollar* to gut
ii gdod night's, sloop, but now 1 sleep
like a child every night und fnel ho
well ll doesn't Beetn like 1 ani the
Same person/' sold Mrs. Annie Still-
sou, highly esteemed resident of 2GW
Siim-oe Si., London, Out.
"I suffered for years from nervousness and stomach trouble. My appe-
(ilo had ull but left me mid what I
ute hurt mo so bad 1 actually dreaded
to sit down to the table. My nerves
wore ho unfltmng I could hardly sleep
any at all, and  f was so weak and
da
lired   many
housework.
Uut It's a pleat
meal now, for 1 -
I   couldn't  do  my
ure to sit down to a
•iijuy my food like a
child does candy and nothing I eat
hurts mo a particle. My nerves are
perfectly calm and my sleep re&ts.me
so I feel refreshed throughout the
day.   Tanlac has no equal.'
Tanlac Is for Bale by ail good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over 37
million bottles sold.
Tanlac Vegetable Pills are Nature's
own remedy for constipation. For
sale everywhere.
Company mines ..
Total
13241
PROGRESSIVES FROM
B. C. VOTE IN FAVOR OF
COPPER ROD BOUNTY
Ottawa.—Two amendments moved
by A. R. McMuHter, Independent member for Brume in protect against the
principle of granting houutieii to en-
lourage Canadian industries were
lei'eated In the bouse of commons before prorogation.
Tho amendments provided that an
amount paid out hy way of n bounty
should he considered as an advance
ind repayable on certain fixed dates.
Any failure to meet repayment when
due would cause all subsequent payments to fall due Immediately . Interest at G per cent, could be charged on
all past due payments.
The I'irsi amendment, affecting the
government proposal to give a bounty on capper burs or rods, was defeat'
ed 77 to 42, 1'rogresslves, with two
exceptions, and labor members, voted
for the amendment.
T. tl. MoBrldo. Progressive, Cariboo
ami I,. W. Humphrey, Progressive,
Kootenay West, voted against the
amendment. The second affected the
proposal to give bounties to manufacturers of hemp and was defeated
81 to 4-J. The bill was given third
reading and finally passed before the
house rose.
Canada's Prosperity
I'hrougli Us Or lu Spile Ol' Is
ALPINISTS IN THE ROCKIES
mi  Cimprd it thi fool *f Haunt Aaainl
boi tic
111   Th.  Alpine  Club  •(  Cana-a.  Banff,
Alia.
CD   Kt'iinllallna  i atatp utant.
rPHB word "Summer" conjures up
leafy shades, balmy btttits,
ninny fields and the winding trails
that lead among the pines. Of all
the trails the mountain ones are
mOlt alluring and they call earh
yjar to tho members of the Alpine
Club of Canada, who will establish
their eighteenth annual camp this
leiioil at Larch Valley on the side
of Mt. Temple above Moraine Lake,
on July UGth tn August Oth.
Larch Valley is a delightful little hanging valley on the Southern
flank of Mt. Temple, lt is set some
2,000 feet above Moraine Lake and
is reached from the Moraine Lake
camp by a cork screw trail, zigzagging up the mountain side. This
camp will cover old ground of former climbs. The official climbs for
graduating members will be Mount
Temple, 11,620 feet; Mt Pinnacle,
10.0G2 feet; Eiffel Peak, 10,191
feet.
In 1909, the Alpine Club of Canada built and nnened its clubhouse
headtmarters at Banff and held a
special annual camp at Lake O'Hara
Meadows. It was unique in that
an invitation to attend this camp
was sent to the president and members of the Alpine Club of England.
A party of twenty accepted the invitation, Including mountaineers,
known in many parts of the world.
In 1920. the club became affiliated with the Alpine Club of England,
the oldest and most famous of all
Alpine clubs.
The annual club Is for the pur-
pone of enabling the members to
meet amid the great hills of Canada
and to assist graduating members
to qualify for actlvt membership.
ThoN who tun madt an ascent tf
fttt urn fUffhb pa «wtto a* whan tha
The objects of the club art In
keeping with ull great national efforts. They include: The promo*
tion of scientific study and exploration of thu Canadian mountains,
the cultivation of art in relation to
mountain scenery, the education of
Canadians to an appreciation of
their mountain heritage, the encouragement of mountain cruft and
the opening of new regions as a national playground, the preservation
of the national beauties of the mountain places ami of the fauna and
flora of their hnbilnt, and tht interchange of literature with- other
Alpine und geographical organizations.
The clubhouse is situated on tht
slopes of Sulphur mountain, 300
feet above the town of Banff.
Spread in vast panorama are tht
deep river-threaded valleys and tho
forest clad mountains beyond. It ia
a place replete with interest. Bowls
and baskets of Mountain flowers
are In attractive arrangement Tht
fine pictures of the mountains art
worthy of study, while photographs
of well known mountaineers of Europe and Canada are of special interest The group of men and women who founded the club are pictured in their first meeting in Winnipeg In 1900. Included in it art
Professor Coleman, of Toronto, and
Mrs. H. J. Parker, of Winnipeg.
The stone fireplace ih the spacious
living room wns built in memory
of William S. Vaux, a student of
glaciers who died in 1908. Tha
drinking fountain in the hall wat
given by the lute Edward Whymptr,
the hero of tho Mattcrhorn. A
treasure of the clubhouse is a worn
copy of the 1917 constitution of the
club, framed and hanging on tht
walla of the library. Under ia tha
caption, "Found in a German dug-
**"" Canadian* captatad
When the war was on and till,
country wus putting forth every
effort, at home and overseas, to aid
the allied cause a great .spirit ot co
tideuce and faith, of willingness to
work economise ami sacrifice, filled
every class of the community from
the highest to the lowest.
As a result, Canada's honorable
war record has **ot her high among
the nations, with a piuce at the Imperial Council table and a voice in
international uffalrs.
Canada must and will come, will;
equal honor, through the troublous
times of post -war adjustment. The
only question Is, will all of us help—
or some of us hinder, hy pessimism,
apathy, or class jealousy?
To tho Canudian farmer this question conies with a peculiar forco.
Agriculture must be tbe economic
balance wheel of this or any nation.
It Is un occupation whore nature
herself demand*, euorgy, couragi
economy, und efficiency. These sturdy qualities radiate from our farms
to Industries in other walks of life,
where so many leaders were country
born and bred.
The farm home and farm life was
the source of what has been and
the strongest and truest lit our
tional character Is Interwoven with
the history of Canada from its infancy. The settlers on the shores of
New Brunswick uml Nova Scotia, tolling to clear a patch of forest aud
sowing their graiu among the stumps;
Herbert and the pioneers of New
France, fighting Indians, enduring
privations, wrestling merely a rude
living frdm their small clearings, but
full of faith In the future, if not for
them, (hen for generations yet to
come; the mon who rescued Upper
Canada from the wilderness; tbe Red
River colonists, who, after two years
complete destruction of their crops
sent a party to the Mississippi for
seed grain for the next yeur and won!
These men mude possible the Canada
of today.
The farmers of Canada, then, have
a rich history and a noble tradition
to live up to. Upon thorn Canada's
progress has alwuys, In tho main, depended; upon them it will always, in
the main, depend.
What, then, Is necessary for the
farmers of toih'.y? Simply the application of thOL-e uualltie- we have
referred to—energy, courage, economy and efficiency, and under present
day conditions the return Is sure und
speedy. A very high percentage uf
farms owned by farmers in this country have been acquired and paid for
In the farmer's own lifetime. For the
present and future generations there
Is exactly the same opportunity. True,
with each generation, and perhaps
oftener. we may havo to change our
type ot crops to meet changing market requirements, but surely that is a
trifling task compared with tint of
those who had to establish themselves
In a new country, create their farm,
their community, their markets, and
their civilization.
During the war yean, the farmer,
like most others, became unreasonably optimistic. Aa In other industries.
he over-capitalized, tied up too much
money In extravagant buildings nud
expensive machinery, bought tractors
to get the crops in more quickly, and
easily, wlthtut considering whether
the actual earning power of thtM
warranted the Investment. With the
depression, which has followed, this
over ex pension has been a serious
burden and has shaken tho faith of
some In ultimate succeaa.
We must get back to the Indomitable courage and untiring effort of
Canada's early days. The fanner
must remember that in the last analysis ho is infinitely better off thnn
the wage earner of the city. True, his
cash Income may sometimes be small
but he can, at the very worst, gain
his living trim the soil, while in the
city the larger wnge soon melts away
in paying for things which on the
farm Involves no cash outlay."" The
farm products are necessities of life
and must always command a market.
The products of city Industries must
often create their market and their
sale Is subject to wide fluctuations.
Sure of a market, then, the farmer.-'
main problem Is simply the lowering
of cost of production to permit of a
fair margin of profit even at present
prices. This can he done and Is being
done.
We may call attention to the advertisement placed lu this Issue by
tho Federal Department ot Agrlcul-
tut.   It I* Mora than aa advertlae-
inent, it. U a call to unllted and cheerful effort, a summons to the Canadian spirit of "the will to win" which
has burned so brightly throughout
Canada's history—a spirit which is so
well shown in u message received in
Ottawa only a few days ugo from one
of the foremost farmers of the Province of Alberta. He says: "It started
to ruin the last part of the week, and
this coming after the recent heavy
rains has put the soil ln a condition
that it has not been in at this time of
lio year since 1916; tho farmer*, are
consequently very jubilant and if optimism could pay debts the farmers of
Southern Alberta could by next fall
cancel our national debt."
SAFE BLOWERS ATTEMPT
TO H1JK»LARIZK SAFE BV
UP-TO-DATE METHODS
(Creston Review)
Safe blowers badly wrecked the
safe iu the Creston Fruit Growers
Union warehouse about two o'clock
Wednesday morning but were reward-
d for their efforts by less than four
dollars—tho cash content of tlie .afo
that, night. A first class Job was
niado, the nltro-glycerln blowing the
[loot- oh* completely, and with so little
noise Unit no one In the neighborhood
was awakened. A smaller safe under
the sloping desk In the flour and feed
tfflce which contained over $100 was
not touched, nor was the cash regis-
The warehouse at the Imperial
Oil Company tank yard wus also for-
Ihly entered, no less (bun four padlocks being removed to effect an entrance. As there wa.> no safe there
tho burglars after making a search of
t he hooks and papeilB and finding
nothing of value scattered them all
iver the floor before leaving. Both
tho provincial and the R.C.M.P. are at
work on the case but have very slen-
lor clues to follow.
•     FORT STEELE NOTES     •
Miss Edith Cummlngs left for Victoria on Wednesday to take the summer school course.
Mrs. Cummlngs haft gone to Cranbrook to visit for tbe holidays.
Mrs. Cretney and children left this
week for Penticton for a visit with
her mother Mrs. Mather.
Mrs. Barr and Miss StAwaK WOl
Visiting friends here on the 1st
. Mr. A. Doyle, Mr. Attree and Malcolm Mackintosh left on Friday for
the Windermere country aud Intend
coming back by way of Calgary to
lake  in  the Stampede.
Harry Chamings returned home on
Saturday.
An amendment to the Game Act
provides that a bounty of fifteen dollars will he paid on wolf cubs over
seven days old. as well as ou all oilier animals. This provision is an
Incentive to the hunter to snuff out
the young of predatory animals wherever they may be found.
JAPAN has decided to institute s readjustment in the issuance of
public bonds for road construction with a view to perfecting tht
national roads within three years, a: an estimated cost of 292,800.000
yen. One reason for this is pictured above. The Canadian Pacific liner
"Empress of Asia" is seen loading several fist car loads of automobiles
for Yokohama. Each crated automobile weighed approximately 4,o00
pounds and all were lifted into the forward hold by tht hug* deck crant
as easily as crated bicycles would be.
rxiiimii:
Canada Confident
of tlie Future
CANADA it endeavoring to regain her
after-the-war itride
in the mid«t of many
difficulties. — debt,
deflation and depreuion being
some of them.
Quack remedies and academic
theories beset her path on every
side. Some suggest that our debt
worries can best be eased by going further into debt. Others
preach blue ruin, decry their own
country and indulge in mischievous propaganda generally,
while still others look for a new
social order or some miraculous
sign to indicate a better coming
day—all this in apparent forget-
fulness of the fact that just as
there was no royal road to win
the war, there is now no royal
road to pay for it or regain our
former buoyancy, vigor and
confidence.
Some are leaving Canada hoping to escape taxation, only to
find there is no escape anywhere.
In seeking for easy remedies too
many of us overlook the fact
that the greatest remedy is honest, hard work faithfully and
intelligently performed, accompanied by old-fashioned thrift.
It takes time, it takes patience,
it takes grit. But every Canadian
knows in his heart that Canada
is coming through all right.
Our Experience Proves It
Look back over the path Canada
has trod. The French Colonists,
cut off from civilitation by 3,000
miles of sea, faced a continent—
a wilderness—without the aid of
even a blazed trail. They bad
to fight savages, frosts, scurvy,
loneliness and starvation.
The United Empire Loyalists
subdued an unbroken forest in
one generation, growing their
first wheat amid the stumps and
snags of the new clearing.
The Selkirk settlers came to
Manitoba when the prairie was a
buffalo pasture, and grew wheat
where none had grown before
and where those who knew the
country best at that time said
wheat would never grow. Today the Canadian prairies grow
the finest wheat in the world.
In proportion to population Canada
stands to-day among the wealthiest
nations in the world, with average
savings on deposit per family of
$800. Canada's foreign trade per head
of population stands amongst the
highest of the commercial nations,
beirg $192 per capita in 1922-23, as
compared with $135 in 1913-14, th*
"peak" year before the war.
New Opportunities for
Canada
In Canada, although prices in th*
world markets fell below war level,
our farmers reaped last autumn the
largest grain crop in Canadian history, and Canada became the world's
largest exporter of wheat, thus in
large measure making up for lower
prices.
Last year, Great Britain, after an
agitation extending over thirty years,
removed the embargo on Canadian
cattle, and a profitable and practically
unlimited trade is opening up for
Canadian stockers and feeders.
"The 20th Century belongs to
Canada"—if Canadians keep faith.
The next article will suggest practical opportunities for profit making
on our Canadian farms.
Have Faith in Canada
latlm<*aa ter taMksAlm ., Ihe
Dominion Department of Agriculture
w.a.MonaawaLL.*uai.t«. d.. j. n. grisdaus, d.„i, iiuitur.
V:iiiii»**"a*»"a*a*».*a**a»»a»;ii r*SB 10TJ*
THE  CRANBROOK HERALD
Friday, .inly nth, i»as
■■■Ma(
caarL. . „
THE   SATISFACTION     THAT
GOOD   WORK   GIVES   IS
WORTH MANY TIMES
WHAT   YOU   PAY.
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO THE POgT OFFICE
BORN. - • Ou Wednesday, July Uth,
iii. the Cottage Huniiliul, to Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Johnson of Skookuim-lnick,
ii son,
BORN.—Al Iho Cottage Hospital, to
.Mr. and Mrs. M. Korotuk, of tlits city.
on Wednesday, July 11th, a son.
Mrs. 1,. JUller left tlfle hospital
with her little one to return to her
home at Wasa on Friday of lust
week.
Robert Wateratnn, of Lumberton,
who was operated on recently for
appendicitis ia making a good recovery :il the hospital.
Mis. J. H, McQuald left for Fernie
ou Tuesday to spend a Tew days with
Mi's, Sherwood Herchmer. Sho will
return on Friday.
| W. it. Martin, <'. P. It. agent tit
Creaton, returned home from the hospital on Thur
Cbc Cranbrook fierald
Published Every Priday
F. A. WILLIAMS It.   POTTER
Subscription Price ..
■o United States .. .
, $2.09 per year
. $2.60 per year
"Witt ■ Hlaala.it wttfaont a Maaala*
Priftte* *T U«lo» Lafea.
Atverttalng Rata* on Application.
Ckaifsa (er Advartlalnf MUST ba In
ttl* omoa Wednsedar noon tha eurranr
araak to aacure attantton.
JULY -1923
'SVH  HOI!  TUt WID   THU   TRl   SA'f
12 3 4 5 6 7
8 910U12SH4
1516171819 20 2!
22252425262728
293031
FRIDAY, JULY 13th 1!>23
TWENTY  YEA11S  AGO
Extracts from The Crnnbrook
Herald of this date, 1903.
The lead bounty of 75 cents per
hundred pounds recently passed by
the Ottawa government Is expected to
mean tlie Immediate resumption of
work at the Ut. Eugene mine, Moyie,
and also ut the Sullivan, as well as
the completion ot tho smelter at
Marysvllle.
Postmaster Bealllo has just added
two moil.1 rows of boxes to the post
ottice equipment, uu Indication of the
growth now going on in tho city.
W. D. Hill und family left for tho
east on Tuesday, and while away Mr.
Hill will look Into the best markets
of the east In connection with his
business.
C. M. Edwards has returned from a
prolonged visit with relatives lu England.
of this week, and
reported much Improved.
W. .1. Harris, of Wardner, who has
been a patient at the hospital, made
a short visit to his home at the beginning of tbe week, returning again
to the hospital on Tuesday.
The William WUes nine which has
heen before tho court for some time,
Camo up for trial on Tuesday, ami on
Wednesday was again adjourned till
Saturday for other witnesses.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Brault loft on
Wednesday for the eastern provinces,
travelling via Spokane, on a two
months' trip. They will he in Montreal
for somo time.
A mnnnger has been appointed by
the directors Of the Crnnbrook Co-Op
ernlivo Society, to take charge of the
grocery store soon to ho opened by
thai organization. It will be in charge
of Mr. Jackson, of the Salmon .Arm
Co-Operative Store who has had about seventeen years experience in the
co-operative movement. He is expected to arrive in the city shortly.
Tho Society has rented the east half
of tho A. C. Bowness store on Baker
Street, and expects to open up towards the end of the month,
Mr, W. 1). Hill received word this
week 1 hut his son, Wilbur, underwent
an operation on Tuesday, at Los An-
geloe it being found nocesanry to amputate part of one foot. , A wire ou
Thins) iy f. to tod that the operation was
successful and that Mr. Hill Is progressing very favorably. He has many
friends here who will echo the hope
that bo may soon regain his health
nnd get around apuin, despite the disability he   must now suffer.
At lhe meeting of the school board
held Priday night, the delegates from
the various city organizations thut
had been Invited to meet the board,
relative to tlie appointment ot a
school nurse were present, and discussed the matter. All were fully
in sympathy with the Idea, and It was
suggested by lhe Rotary Club representatives tliat tliey might contribute tu tho financial support of the
undertaking. other organizations
could not sny what financial support
they could give. It was pointed out
that thu cosl, of the nurse would be
$125(1 per year, of which the government would pay $520. All the organizations represented were asked to
report again at a future meeting as
to what ihey could do by way ot assisting in the financing of tho salary.
Mr. Elmore Staples was a pnssen-
gor lo Calgary on Wednesday's train.
Anyone Interested in seeing a good
field of fall wheat, should come to
Jaffray on Sunday or any other day.
lie grain in the Held measures five
feel eight inches high, and is on first
year breaking. J. Henderson, Jaffray Hotel. 20tf
On Friday afternoon last the home
of Mr, and Mrs. G. 0. Carlyle was the
items of a 'very pleasant function
when tho Ladies" Aid ot the Pre: by
tertan khurch tendbred u. florawall
reception to Mrs. j. j. Dolaney and
Mrs. J, M. Robertson who are shortly leaving Cranbrook. The afternoon
was spent in a social way, during
which time Miss Qladys Stansfleld of
Mooso Jaw and Mrs. F. M. MacPherson favored with vocal and Mrs. R,
Potter with piano solos.
Mrs. It. J. Collins returned to her
homo from the hospital on Wednesday of this week.
NOTICE  OF DISSOLUTION
OF PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the partnership heretofore existing
between us. the undersigned, us The
Club Cafe, In Cranbrook, B.C., has,
this day been dissolved by mutual
consent.    All debts owing to the said
| partnership art to bo paid to James
Ramos, at Cranbrook, B.C., and all
claims against the said partnership
are to bo presented to the said James
Ramos, by whom tho same will bo
settled.
j Hnted at Crnnbrook, B.C., this 9th
day of July, A.D. 1923.
GEO.   ANTON',
JAMES  RAMOS.
20123
The Methodist church held tholr
picnic. Wednesday to Green Bay and
:i most delightful time Is reported by
all, About twenty-five cars conveyed the people to the grounds. The
Sunday School board wish to thank all
those who so kindly assisted with
their curs, the journey to and from
the picnicgrouud contributing In no
small measure to the enjoyment of
the whole affair.
WWWWtfWWWW^^
JULY GLEAN SWEEP SALE
Commencing
Saturday July', 14th Ending Monday July 23rd
EVERYTHING  IN SUMMER  GOODS MUST GO, REGARDLESS OK COST.
25 LADIES' UNBLEACHED
PORCH DRESSES
Regular prlco $2.25, to clear
ul     $1.76 each
LADIES' BATBBN ami GINGHAM
DRESSES, regular $4.00,
Sale   prlco    $9.00
LADIES' KNITTED COMBINATIONS
regular $1.36,, Special   90r
LADIES' :I80 Brand COTTON HOSE.
regular 40c- pair, now !!.*ir er It fur $1.00
STRAWS!  STRAWS!!  STHAWNI1!
8691 off All Straw anil Wash Hals During
the Sale.
HOYS' AMI GIRLS' KNICKEIt HALF HOSE
Iu All Colors and SIS**,, regular 65c, on Sale al   BOG
Boys' Leader Stockings reg. 35c pair now 25c, i pairs for $1.00
A BARGAIN IN WOOL
One Hundred Pounds ol MONARCH DOWN WOOL, to bo
cleared up at   lllle per skein
Hegular price -10c per skein.     Greal Snap.
BOYS' BLOUSE WAISTS
In neat patterns,    Regular price $1.25 to lie cleared at 85p each.
BIG REDUCTION IN WHEEL GOODS
BB9i  Oft All Tricycles, Wagons Wheel Harrows, Scooters and
Kiddle Kill's
Remember, (his is our Genuine Niuil-Aiiiiunl (iearaure
Sale. . No Credit. . Strictly Casl nil Sulci Goods.
AM, SUMMER GOODS S.V;; OKI' DURING SALE.
Moffatt's Variety Store
Phone 393
Phone 393
LAST WEEK FOR
Preserving Strawberries
an the supply is getting short.
STRAWBERRIES, por crate    SJ2.50
GOOSEBERRIES, per crate     S&2.00
PLENTY OF CRESTON
Raspberries and Cherries
NOW ARRIVING.
ORANGES al 25, 50c, (10c and 7<lc per doz.
GREEN PEAS, NEW POTATOES, PLUMS, PEACHES,
and All Kinds of Garden Produce.
Some very choice DAIRY BUTTER now on hand.
Try a Bottle of CERTO, the great Jell maker, and get
50',; more Jelly from the same amount of Fruit.
John MANNING
(
<
ANNOUNCEMENT
DALE'S
BAKERY
Have Opened Their
Ice
Cream
Parlor
Drop  In  And Try Some
DELICIOUS ICE CHEAM
or a DRINK from the
FOUNTAIN
BEAT OLD H.C.ofL.
HAVE SOUR OLD
SHOES REPAIRED
LIKE NEW
Excellent Workmanship.
Good Materials Used
A.  Strange ■ Armstrong Ave,
THE GANDY BOX
Is Now Open
EVERYTHING NEW AND CLEAN
OUR GOODS ARE ALL HOME PRODUCTS
AS FAR AS POSSIBLE.
SERVICE THE BEST   .   PRICES RIGHT
Norbury Ave.
Opposite City Hall
B. Weston's Anniversary Sale
Beginning Saturday My 14th until August 4th
l At this time Inst year when we reopened Hie Store, there were certain friends so anxioii* to see ns| »*opj» «J»* thn
. brought pressure on Hie clly to enforce an existing bylaw which slates thai when a new Imslne "* s °"«»"■ "
$50(1 bond must be deposited as security Hint same will continue for a certain period ol time, and «"»■»»»" " «"" """
io us, It was proven by a summons (o court that tliey meant business. Although this was a ".-open ng < I < store,.■ «»
friend of ours gave a bond for #500 for us, und advised ns not to fight the case in court. We thank all oi onr ■"«"•"•• ■■■
especially the buying public of Cranbrook and district for their patronage, which gave us a good year s ins ness, «''«""
uul benefit to all of us. We feci that thanks alone are not sufticlent, nnd that Is the reason we have decided to run (Ills
sale, and give onr customers good merchandise at cost, and Insnmc enses below cost.    .Inst a few or our wirniiiiM
MEN'S UNDERWEAR
Men's Athletic Union Suits sleeveless mul knee length.
Sale prlco   95c per suit
Men's Fine Bnlbrlggun Combination, ecru. Ix)ng sleeves uml
legs.     Sale price .. .(1.45 per suit
Men's Bxtro Fine Bulbrigguu Combinations in white.     short
sleeves, long legs.     Salo
price   $1.50 per suit
Men's Wool underwear, shirts
and drawers $1.00 garment
Men's medium weight wool Stan-
field's Conblnatious sizes 34
und 3G.    Sale prlco ft!.*,", suit
Men's Eureka Knit, wool fleece
Conbiiiations, Sale price  $2.25
MEN'S SHIRTS
Men's Khaki Shlrls, with one
pocket and attached coller,
Sale price   93c
Men's Exera Strong Shirt, blue
and white slripes also gray,
reg. $1.85 anil S2.25. Sale price $1.45
Men's Dress Shirts,   free-neck
outing shirts, fine material, silk
stripes, In white and khaki, with
laid down collar, sizes 14Vj
to 17.    Tlie right shirt for
summer weather.     Reg. $2.25.
Sale price   $1,11,".
Mens Ilresur'shiris, with uttached
collars French cuffs, a good
washable.shirt,     lleg. $2.85,
Sule price   $1.11.",
Pongee Silk Shirts, with sepnrnte
collars, reg. $7.50, Sulo price $1,9,",
Boys' 2 piece Italbriggan Underwear, Sale
Price   50c gar.
Boys' Wash Suits,
sizes 2 to ti, reg.
$1.75, Sale price $1.90
SIIOCS, .MEN'S & WOMEN'S
MEN'S SHOES, black or brown
well mude with toe caps, a good
draw shoe.    Reg. $5.00 Sale    $11.75
MEN'S DRESS SHOES brown or
black, rubber heels guaranteed
material, and a good fit.
lteg. $7.50.     Sale prlco $5*5
MEN'S WORK SHOES, 111 dark
brown without toe cap.
Salo price      $345
MEN'S BLACK CALF,
waterproof work shoe.
Sale price    $5.55
12-lnch HIGH TOP, dark brown
boot.     Sale price   $7.95
MEN'S WHITE DUCK SHOES,
rubber heels and soles, tlie
very best make.    Salo price ..$5.1),',
MEN'S WHITE OXFORDS, leather
heel anil sole Sale Price ... j'-'.Ci
MEN'S CHOCOLATE BROWN
OXFORDS, rubber heels the
very latest.    Sale Price  $5.95',
INDIES' OXFORDS ii SLIPPERS,
ill the very latest slylo in a
variety ot tea pattern-, pat-
out leather and kid are oil till Sale
CHILDREN'S SANDALS, SHOES
& SLIPPERS, HOYS' HEAVY
& PINE SHOES are on Sale at
cosl und srimo Helen Co*.!.
Hoys' Dress Shirts, Foisytho 30 |ncU TRUNK, canvas covered,
make sizes 13 to 1314, French llenvy 8tee| binding, hardwood
cuff, reg. $2.50, Sale price .... $1.85 8lat8| braM DoUvy nml trimmings,
MEN'S FELT HATS, black, brown fancy lining,, reg $20, Salo
and gray, reg. $5.00, Sale price $8.76 price     $19.50
MEN'S SOX. Cotton, black, brown
and gray.    Sale price ... 4 pr. 75c A full Assortment of SUIT CASES,
CANVAS GAUNTLETS, reg 35c in every size trom the smallest
pair Salo price  3 prs. 115c up to the largest size suitcase
TRUNKS & BAGS mafle' al Exer" Sale Prlce3'
TRUNKS,   SUITCASES    ami    CLUB -,, ,„,„ CU]B ^ „,„,,„ „„„„.
BAGS nt real Saving Prices. t|(m leal|ier ,|Qon „„„„,
Ono WARDROBE TRUNK, Hart- mia ,„|ce   $'i.75
man Gibraltarized, extra tize,
r   eg. $150.00, Sale prlco ... $180.90 j8 |nch genul„e ,Mibn CLU„
Steamer Trunks, flbreohl or can- nm, leather ,,„„,, „„„„,,,
vns covered, on sale al Reduced handle, Sale prlco   $14*.".
Prices.
34 Inch TRUNK, tin covered .good Poabody's Guaranteed OVERALL,
lock and strong Irny, reg $12.50, reg. $3.00 and $3.75,
Sale prlco   $9.59 Sale prlco     $8.45
Ladies' dresses English ginghams
'  CANTON   CREPE,   TIUCOTNE,   Till- H" Inches wide, rog. 35c ami 45c
COI.LETTES      SERGE,   RATINES, per yard, Salo price 2 yds 45c
all tho very latest Ht> lo:. and shades aro marked al prices that you PRINTS, « <"»<< ;l< "lolio* wide,
couldn't buy i he material for. Sale I"*"   - >"nl* ''"'"'
WoJ nisi, havo on sale all our BUN- HOUSE DRESSES, blue and black
OALOW  APRONS and  PORCH Checks, Sale price   $1.15
DRESSES.
LADIES' COTTON HOSE,
LADIES' NIGHT GOWNS, whllo Su]o pr|c,     ... ,,„!„ .,,-„,
or pink, In very fine material,
reg, $1.05, Salo prlco   $1.25 BED SPREADS 84 x 00 Ins.,
I .ADIF.S' CORSET COVERS, R"t' '4'26' Sale >"1Ce    *M"         ,
made np very nicely, rog. $1.25,    , LADIES' CORSETS, In very best             J
Sale price   75c makes, reg. $5.50 to $7.50                  /j
LADIES' CORSETS, In sizes 19, aa'° <"k'     »M'"'
- 20, 21 reg. $2,50 to $3.60, CROCHETT1NO  COTTON mill
Salo prlco   $1.1,", SILKINE, Salo price ... 11 for 25c
B. Weston's Store
I1AKKH STREET CRANBROOK, B.C.
3E
.MEN'S OVERALLS, black or
blue reg. $2.26, Sale price ... $1.45
MEN'S KHAKI COMBINATIONS,
reg. $4.25, Salo Trice $2.95
Pcaboily's  KHAKI COMBINATIONS, reg. $4.75, Sale price ..$9.75
CUPS and SAUCERS white or
blue, reg. $9.90 do/... Sole
prlco   $2.15 de*.
TUMBLERS   I for 25c
PLATTERS, exlra heavy, 18 Inch,
reg.  $3.00,  Sale price       $1,25
SIX INCH  PLATTERS,
Sale price   5 for $1,09
One GRAMOPHONE RECORD
STAND hi gnlilen itnfl. reg.
$22.00. Sale price   $MUII
OUT OE TOWN CUSTOMERS
You can buy by mail with
Hie guarantee of money refunded if not satisfied, Friday, July IStli, 1028
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAGE FIVE
KIMBERLEY and WYCLIFFE
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME.
RICHINVITAMINES
MAKE PERFECT BREAD
Tlio olty depot looked liitu the
Orand Central Dopot, Now York, on
Wodnofiday, when ut about five
o'clock both die eocit mul wuri pas-
aenger  trains,    the    Kimberley   local,
and thu Kootenny Central trains all
uti'umi'ii Into tho station very closo together,
II. Weaton Is showing a new line ot
trunks and valises, tho product Of the
Vancouver Trunk und Bug Co., which
are superior in workmanship to the
product of the eastern manufacturer.
Tliey are light aim very Strong, a suit
case bearing a pressure of 200 pounds
when stood on end without showing
the least sign of bulging.
REGULAR KIMBERLEY
NEWS SOI AVAILABLE
FOB   THIS   ISSUE
t Is regretted that owing to a misunderstanding as to mailing, tho regular news budget from Kimberley Is
not. available for this issue, It In hoped that amends may ho mode Is next
week's lsBue.
Club Cafe, Cninbrouk, commodious,
('lean, cuuifortiible, 15t(
Mr. 0, \V. Gougll has pureluiHed Ihe
!■:. T. Coopor house on Dennis street
and Is now occupying It. Mrs. (lough
and daughters are expected to arrive
from Grand Prnlrlo, Alberta, shortly
In make their home here.
JOver since Ihe opening of the B.inlT-
Wliiennere roud there has been u
regulur procession of tourlsta trektng
uorlhward, principally from California.. Among others was u largo cur
bearing Hev. W, IO. Core, Mrs. R. 11.
Voting and Mrs. Mary Young Moore.
Prosecutions have been continued
against local botelmen tliiH Week. The
Queens and Cosmopolitan Hotels were
both fined $60 for having lltjuor in
places other than a private guest,
rtJrnn and judgment in their cases of
having liquor for sale was deferred.
Iu the case against the Moyie Hotel.
Judgment war, also deferred.
Musician: I've been pluylng Mendelssohn.
tielfer: Bet you beat him. That guy
never could play golf.
Laundry Work Wanted
WILL BE WELL DONE
— Apply —
MRS. II. A. LEITNER,
KIMIU'.ltl.KY . . II.C.
A SHABBY HOUSE OR
A SHABBY MIND
When You Think of Insurance
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Phone 20     ::     Crnnbrook
Sole Agents for Kimberley Tonnsltc.
Dimor's Cafe
KIMBERLEY
— Open Day and Night —
Tou will Enjoy your Meals at
till* I'nfe
Our Service Is Prompt and we
always try to please.
ICE CREAM -  SOFT  DRINKS
Light Refreshments
B.C. RESTAURANT & ROOMS
Opposite Depot
Rooms by flay or Week    Light Lunch
Meals . Fruit . Soft Drinks • Candy
Cigar* and Tobaccos
rilAKLlK WIN - Klmlierioy
Haven't you been In houses whore
lovely flowers stood all about, and
everything was splc-and-spnn, but the
library tablo was strewn with papers
and magazines of the trashiest description? Is It a good thing to have
the furniture ot the house the best
that money can buy, and to furnish
tho mind with Billy and dUreputable
things In the way of reading? Better by far havo a shabby house than
a shabby mind. The shabby furniture
can he burned or sold, but what can
be done for the shabby mind? Use
Tho Youth's Companion to furnish
your mind, and wherever you are—in
lira in but Immaculate rooms or amid
splendor* and palaces—you will be at
home. Try tlie Companion for a year
and see.
All tbe weekly issues will he
crowded with serial stories, short
stories, editorials, poetry, facts nud
fun. Subscribe now and recolve:
Tlio Youth's Companion*—52 fascinating weekly issues; and if requested
Tho Companion Home Calender for
lbe year. For only $2.5ft. Or include
McCalt'a Magazine, the monthly authority on fashions. P"t)i publications, only $3.00.
THK YOUTH'S COMPANION,
Commonwealth  Ave.. &  St.  Paul  St.,
Boston, Mass.   Subscriptions received
at Ihis ofllce.
Don't Throw Away Those Old Tires
YOU AUR THROWING AWAY RJIAIi MILEAGE.
Send them down by tlio Stage tor our inspection,    If
tliey are not worth repairing. \vi will advise yo'u.
Wo guarantee all our work and pay charges one way-
NEW nml REPAIRED TIRES ALWAYS ON HAND
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
OIM'OSITW UQUOR BTOHH rRANHUOOK, B.C.
Bruce Robinson
Teacher ot Music
Studio: Baker St., Cranbrook
Phont IM
ROBINSON'S ORGHESTHA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦**♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
KIMBERLEY      f
NEWS NOTES     |
**************************
Llat your property with Martin
Bros. IS
Mr. B. S. Shannon left on Wednesday to hike In the Oalgury Fair.
Brown'B Stage will take Watches,
t'lorke, Jewelry, etc., for repair to
tiHIGH, the JKWBI.I.KK, Cranbrook.
Leave work ut minor's Cafe. latf
I'll meet you al Ihe Club Cafe, Or»n-
hrook. iMf
Morning uml afternoon trips to
Kimberley' from Brown & Morley'a
Slage office opposite Kooteiuy (iarage
Phone 531 "
Mrs. Hurry Clay of Kimberley, was
taken to tbe St. Eugene Hospital,
Cranbrook, on Wednesday of this
week, with u fractured hip resulting
from a bicycle accident.
The Chevrolet Is the logical car for
this district.
lBtf KIMBERLEY C1ARAGE,
Before deciding on that new building or that repair work, see Ceo. R.
Leask, the Pioneer Builder of Kimberley and Cranbrook. 18tf
The Chevrolet   Is   well equipped
easy riding—easy to drive, and commodious.
16tf KIMBERLEY OARAGE
On the 9th Inst., Euclid Houle, ot
Kimberley, aged 47 years, was arres
ted and taken to Cranbrook, charged
with committing a statutory offence
against a girl of seventeen years of
age. Constable Congdon made the
arrest.
Brown'B Stage leaves Kimberley
morning and afternoon for Cranbrook.
Enquire at Dimor's Cafe. 15tf
Let Brown'e Stage bring ua that
watch or clock for repair. We'll do
tlie rest. LEIGH, the JEWELLER,
Cranbrook. 1M1
Mr. Mel O'Brien ot Kimberley received the aad Intelligence of the death
ot his sister this week at Fargo, North
Dakota. It appears that In company
with her husband and child they
were crossing a railway track near
that city, when the auto In which the
party was riding was struck by a
train, killing all three occupanu. The
sympathy of Kimberley and the community is extended to Mr. O'Brien in
his bereaement.
Kimberley |1.50 single, (2.50 return
from tbe Brown and Morley stage
ofllce. Parcels called for and delivered ln Kimberley    Phone 631.      tt
The upkeep and operating coat of
the Chevrolet la leu thnn any other
car made.
15tt KIMBERLEY OARAGE.
On Tuesday evening nt Kimberley
the concert party composed of Mr.
Vincent Fink, Miss Wunda Fink and
Miss Helen Worden played to a most
appreciative audience In Hundley's
Hull. The program was much en-
Joyed by the large audience and from
the proceeds, after tbe necessary expenses wero deducted, the Methodist
Church received J35.00.
Jonea & Doris, Cranbrook contractors, will be pleased to estimate on
that new building. 15
Anyone considering taking life insurance should consult Martin Broa.,
Cianbroek. They are District Agenta
for Canada's largest life company, and
have specialized In that bttslnese for
fifteen yeara. 16tt
When we sell you a car we also ere
prepared lo give you service.
tr.tt KIMBERLEY OARAGE.
H,
ere an
dTh
ere
The Swiss Government has appropriated 500,000 francs for the
purpose of assisting the emigration
of .unemployed workers, especially
as farmers to Canada.
Saskatchewan now stand* first in
the world in regard to the number
of rural telephones pt*r capita, with
a telephone for every nine uf the
population.
DANCE ORCHESTRA
For Dates Apply
F. G. NOVAK
Phone 374
Cranbrook B.C'
J
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OmCEB, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchaieri of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead 6 Zinc Ores
Producer* of Gold, Hllrer, Copper, Pig Lead and Zlae
"TADANAC" BRAND
OKK SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Following la a statement of ore received at tlie Trail Smelter for the
period July Ihi to sth inclusive.
Name of Mine.        Locality       Tone
Alamo Mill, Alamo, B.C  47
Hell, noaverdell, B.C  43
Bosun, New Denver, B.C  85
llra-iite, Taghum, B.C  3
Hercules, Burke, Idaho  IU
Knob Hill, Republic. Wash 54
Mountain Chlof, New Denver, B.C.
(lead)   7
(zinc)   21
Monitor, Three Porks, B.C 15
Quilp, Republic, Wash  64
Ruth, Sandon, B.C  43
Silversmith (lead) Sandon! B.C. .. 84
Silversmith (tine) Sandon, B.C. .. 89
Von Roi, Silverton, B.C  47
Company Mines   9103
Total 9766
The Canadian Pacific Railway hns
a survey party in the Rouyn gold-
field, plotting a route in case it
should be decided to push furUer
northward the line now being built
from Mattawa to Quinze.
Construction work on u 39 mile
extension of the Aeme-Brnpross line
running from Drumhcller in the
Bull Pond will be commenced this
year according to Htatemem made
by D. C. Coleman, vice-president of
the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Organization ot the Okanagan
fruit growers into a cooperative association has now been accomplished, Among the main difficulties which faced the co-operative
advocates was the raining uf adequate credit to finance the whole
scheme.   This has been overcome
The United States bought Canadian produce during February to
the value of 126,71935 in comparison with $20,llU,35(i, Canada's exports to the United States in 1022.
Exports of Canadian produ.e to tin*
United Kingdom were 817,374,2(10
in February 192.3, and 916,310,205
in February 11*22.
Canadian exports of whiskey for
the year ending March 31st, 1923,
amounted to 339,181 gallons valued
at 12,698,377; for tlu* previous year
the quantity exported was 192,910
gallons valued at $882,721). Aic
and beer exported during the past
year amounted to 1,454,020 gallons,
while for the previous twelve
months the amount was only 421,-
960 gallons.
Making Canada Europe's best
and quickest road to the Orient
means much to this country und the
Canadian Pacific Railway, in rearranging its route from England ur
France to Japan so as to reduce the
journey by four days, has made the
route more than ever a serious competition of travel via the Sue'. Canal.
About 10,000 miles in 21 days is
better than even Jules yerno
thought of.
A silver tag attached to tlio
dorsal fin of a salmon before its release after the eggs have been removed at the Dominion Government
hatcheries is one of the methods
resorted to by the Fisheries Department for tracing the life history of
the fish. A reward of $1 is paid by
the Department for the return of
silver tags that are being attached
to Atlantic salmon, together with
scales from the side of the fish, and
particulars regarding their length,
weight and place of capture.
With a view to developing tourist
resorts along its line in Central and
Western Ontario, the Canadian Pacific Railway will erect Bungalow
Camps after the style of those successfully operated in the Rockies.
The first three will be built in the
Nipigon, French River and Lake of
the Woods districts, and should be
ready for occupation by July 1st.
The low cost of construction and
maintenance will make it possible
to charge much lower rates than
the standard hotel, and the camp-i
will prove a boon to those of moderate means who desire to spend a
week or mere or less in the outdoors,          ■ ■	
WYCLIFFE NOTES
The home team broke even on the
results ut Sunday's double header,
j losing to Lumbertou's rejuvenated
] ni no in i o afternoon 8-1, and brlng-
jing buck the bacon from Kimberley In
the evening, where they engaged ln
buttle Willi the mining town's alleged
Improved squad and merrily slammed
j LhQ pill for a total of 10 runs to compare with Klinberley's tallies. The
jmftln feature of the afternoon game
I was llio number of double plays that
blonomed forth. In the nine Innings
no less than fivo were effected, the
home team being credited with four of
them. Art Crowe stepped out onto the
mound us in days gone by and proved
to the funs that he still hud the know
how; going six innings In good shape
ami retiring In favor of Bamford ln
tlie seventh with a good record. The
BlXth was the unfortunate chapter for
Wycliffe, Lumberton scoring their total uf three runs in this frame, ou
three singles, a lilt batter, a stolen
base and u punned ball. The local
one and only was secured lu the lucky
seventh which could have beon mure
so. Whitehead uml L. Crowe shared
fielding honors for Wycliffe. while
Mitchell was tho one big nof&e for the
visitors. Besides holding bis opponents down to four hits he nipped a
tew ambitions in the bud by picking
Vin up for six assists; just to balance
Up the good work ho led his team with
lhe bat, getting thrco sufe hits out of
four times up; his work was exceptionally good and he has a bunch of
hall players behind him.
Box Score
ABH RPOA E
Wycliffe   81   4   1 27 15 1
Ulinbertoii    84 10 8 27 14 2
Summary. —- Hits Off Crowe 7, off
Bamford 8, off Mitchell 4; strike outs
Crowo t;, by Bamford 2, by Mltehel 7;
bases on halls by Crowe 2, by Bamford
1, by Mitchell 2;innlngs pitched by
Crowo fi, by Bamford 2. by Mitchell 7;
two base lilts, Piper, Bamford, Mason;
stolen bases. Sang, Henderson; 1st
Iwm; on errors, Wycliffe 2, Lumberton
I; double plays, A. Crowe to L. Crowe
lo Clark; to Clark to Rogers; Bain-
ford to L. Crowo to Clark; Whitehead
to U Crowe to Clark; Van Norman to
Molfsky to Sang.
empires. Burgess and Joner*.
In the evening game at Kimberley
the double plays kept right on happening, the locals adding three more
to their string, making a total of
seven ror tho two games, not a bad record ror the other league team* to
shoot ut. Pennington did the burling
in this encounter and made the grade
In good shape, allowing the miners
hul six bits scattered all over the nine
nnings. How Kimberley ever made
five runs from these six hits make**
good guessing.   Crerar started out for
WASA NOTES
Tho following la (rom a pretentious
weekly magazine called "Time" cle-
Hlitm-cl (or people who wieh (or
reliable Information. — The Right
Hon. Andrew Bonar Uiw la In hli
66th jeex   and   la   a onlra ot New
Jack Taylor, accompanied by "Scot
tie" McRltchle and Walter Carruthers
motored to Cranbrook on Saturday
Ul spend the week end in-the metron
oils.
Peter Jeffrey the contractor took a
trip Into the hills ou Sunday last as
a means of recreation. Peter Is full
of ambition although quite advanced
In years, but still In the ring.
Mr. Sprague, mill superintendent
for the Lovering peoplo at Wasa returned from a sojourn In tlio country
across the border, visiting Spokane,
Seattle and other Important places on
his trip.
Snm Roy of Owen Sound. Ont., Is
among those who are registered nt
the Lovering camps.
Charlie Skeels, former cook for tlie
Lovering Company 13 spending a few
days at the Hotel Wasa.
Mr. Arthur Habgood, formerly of
the public works department as cook
has Joined the kitchen st iff at the
Lovering camps and Ib delivering Ihe
goods In large quantities.
Canada Sam" McDonald Ik among
the new arrlvalu at the Wasa campi
He U noted (or his great physical
prowess aa a lumber worker and has
played a big part In the advancement
o( modern logging especially In aliort
log timber. Howover, Sam Is wearing
a good natural smile und is on the
Job with 22G lbs of real honest to
goodness qualifications.
The Dempsey-QIbbon* light at Shel
by, Mont., wns a real production of
th* beat that science and endurance
eMld ht.» produced. Wasa sporla
la Ik* Biht and
11111111111-11111111111111
l     WINDERMERE
|  DISTRICT NOTES
n-ll I l-ll I I I III I 1111111141 >
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., July 11, — Mr.
Maurice Besly, of I.0111I011. England,
was here last week conducting the examinations of the Royal College qf
Music and the Royal Academy of Music. Several pupils were presented by
Miss Dora K. Bodecker. Mr. Bealy Ul
a well known conductor and composer In the great metropolitan center,
a distinct musical star amongst many
In that city's firmament.
*
THE I
Otis Staples Lumber Co., t
Limited I
*
*
Manufacturers all Kinds of Lumber |
Pine, Fir, Larch and Slab Wood    |
SPECIAL ATTENTION LOCAL ORDERS      j
HIGH CLASS MILL WORK J
i
Enquiries Promptly Dealt With
MILL OFFICE & YARD
Wyclifte
♦♦♦♦♦♦■H-* •}■ •>**J-**>**:*+**.;•••, .>*>••, •...>.> .j, .;. .-,.-. a-,* .> .*,.>+*|>+***-}+44+**4$*t*|*-|>4!
Kimberley and was greeted with a
fuslludo of drive*; Bub retired in favor of Musser in the fourth, who. as
usual walked Into the box with none
out und the bases full; lie had a tough
proposition and Staples Increased the
agony und the more when he cracked
out a triple uml scored on Crowe's
sacrifice; Musser continued into ihe
mih but that Indian sign was on him
for fuir, aud Uarrlty. late of Oonzago
college, took the mound, but tlio Wycliffe crew were regardless of hts
name, fume, und prophetic*, and proceeded to decorate him also with tbe
papoose's cradle or whatever thai Indian Sinn \h, and when the bats were
gathered up they hud made seventeen
hits for ten (allies, Staples led the
at lack with tho but. his triple and two
illusion   to   Brow©;   Pennington   to
Crowe to Clark; to Musser to Garrlty.
Umpires, Griffiths and Trew.
Miss Frances Chelmiek of the St.
Eugene hospital MalT. who has been
Bpendlng her vacation with Mrs. li.
K.lwards, left on Tuesday to resume
her work in Cranbrook.
K. I*, ami c. o staples returned to
Wycliffe cm Sunday from a abort trip
to prairie points
We are pleased to announce the
birth af s daughter to Mr. and airs. lt.
Whitehead, on July ist. at Nelson, ill".
That Rive* the community a Domlnton
Day baby and still another family man
On the ball team.
J Zimmerman, familiarly known as
bagger being the result of three timesI "Kat/'left our midst on Monday morn-
up, he also go a sacrifice,   The ontlrehng headed for McLeod and needless
loam hit well lu this game with thejto aay headed there with a smile,
exception of Whitehead, who, however! —
played a sterling game In the infield. A ■■**•« ball came h scheduled to
Flaherty packed away the honors for!,akp !)lace at 1-umberton next Sunday,
the miners, his club accounting for!Jul>* l5,h- between Wycliffe and their
three out of Klmberley's six hits.        |Ia,e *'«'*Querors of that mill town.
Box Score
AB H R PO A E
Wycliffe     43 17 108718  8
Kimberley   3n;   5 87 11 4
The Wycliffe branch of the International Crab Club has undergone several changes of late. Mr. W. I* Hunter
ha.   resigned bis office of Grand Im-
Summary.—Hits off Crerar 9. off perial Grouch and Mighty Big Kick in
Musser 0, by Uarrlty 4, by Pennington (favor of a committeeman. J. L. Crowe;
ton 8; struck out by Crerar :i. by,by a unanimous vote Mr. Hunter was
7; bases an balls by Crerar (J, by Mus*. retained to act on the committee
ser 0, by Qurrily 2. by Pennington 8; while Mr. A. Duff who crossed the
Innings pitched by Crerar 4. by Mus- burning sands just recently will be
ser 1, by Garrlty 4, by Pennington 9. admitted into membership. Mr. A. Rog-
Three base hit, Staples; two base hit 0rs. who holds a life membership will
Piper, Rogers. Staples, Flaherty, ("re-, also remain on the committee. Tbe
rar, Horne. Sacrifice hits. L. Crowe, secretary announced that the next
Musser 3, off Garrlty 5, off Penning- meeting of the organization will be
Staples. Stolen bases, Garrity. Dou-jhsld before, during, and after next
ble plays, to Crowe to Clark; to Pen- Sunday'* baseball game.
some little money changed hands be-
tweon tho boxing fans of Wasa.
Chappie Arnold motored to upper j
Wolf Creek on Sunday with a party
of anglers from the camps. Fishing,
of sorts, and swimming were the or-
dor of the day and a real gcod time
wus nnd.
Stewart Jeffrey was a visitor from
the camps to Wasa on Saturday.
Mr. Manning, general manager of
the Lovering Lumber Co., has returned from bis home In Calgary and made
n trip of inspection Into the forest.,
on Monday where the limber Is being
removed to the mill-
Alex Gould, of Wolf Creek paid a
visit to the camps on Monday. Mr.
Gould says that indications are for a
bumper crop this season If no unforeseen difficulties arise along the Kootenay valley.
The Jeffrey's are making goad progress with tho skidding of logs,
having secured Ibe services cf a burly assistant from New Brunswick to
deck tho timber.
Clare Manning. Mr. Rprague, and
Mr. Stonor nil of mllltown, Wasa were
visitors to the base nt operations at
tbe campfl on Monday.
Peter Andersen, who works on the
river boom for tbe I#oYverlng people
transferred his energies to tho highway Improvoment during the shutdown of tbe mill and returned to take
up hia work again si the mill on
Tuesday.
The Elliott
Family Orchestra
A UNIQUE AI,I..('A\A1»IA>  FAMII.V ORGANIZATION,
COMPRISING A COMPLETE ORCHESTRA
OF NINE PERFORMERS.
Presenting a High Class and
Popular Musical Program
at the
AUDITORIUM
Saturday July 14th
Commencin)' at 8 p.m.
The Concert will
be Followed by a Dance
ADMISSION     ONE DOLLAR
InrluillriK Concert anil Dance
■^
PLAN Your
SUMMER VACATION EXCURSIONS
EASTERN CANADA AND UNITED STATES—
Kllher All Rail or via Ihe Great l.jk.-.
NOW ON SALK
RETURN LIMIT OCT. SIM.
Visit The BUNGALOW CAMPS
Lake Wapla. l.nkc O'llara. Yolio Valley, Emerald Lake
Chalet, Moraine Ijike and Ijike Windermere—
Open Till September LMIi.
S P E C I A 1.1. V    It E D U C E D    FARES
Information  aa to Furea nml aaalatunce In making your plan*,
will be rlieerMily Riven l.y any Tlrket ARent of the
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
A PAGE SIX
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, July i:|||i, 102!)
KB, tug Iii, Si
nwhodist Church
REV. B. C. FllEEMAN, Pustor
SUNDAY, JULV 1501
The United Congregations of He Methodtet and Presbyterian Churclies will Worship in the Methodist
Church on Sunda!/ next. July 15th.
MORNING SERVICE 11 a.m.
12.15 p.m. Bible Class Conducted by Ihe Pastor
EVENING SERVICE 7.30 p.m.UNITED CHOIRS
We will be glad to see you.Strangers please wail lo get
acquainted.
■ Lait S%r% Vki
Baptist Cnurcp
PASTOR  W. T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, JULY 15th
11 a.m.—Morning  Service.
"RELIGION AND
THE CHILD"
12.00
Noon
Sunday
chool
Vernon, U. C—Orchards in the
valley ure reported tu be In a very
promising condition. Much Is hoped
from the operation of the Associated
Growers of liritlsli Columbia, llio new
selling organization, this yeur, which,
with headQuartora hire, practically
controls ull valley marketing. Bro-
Kerugo and scIIIuk arrangement are
now being niuUe.
WtOrKSSIO.NAL CARDS
Phone till l'-O. Boi 333
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.H.E.I.C., & B.C.L.S.
PBOV. LAM) SI KVlVOlt
Ollleo - Armstrong Ave.
Cranbrook     ■     ■     .    B.C
IB. YV.A. FKHUJ K
DKMXI8J'
Campbell-Uannlng Block
Phone VI.    Office Ilourn
• to li, 1 to i p.m.  Hals. • to 1.
]
Drs. Green Si MacHiiiiiun
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at  resilience,  Arinstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Afternoons  2.00 to 4.00
Evenings  7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DB. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOCUS
• to 11 »m.     1 to I p.m.
Ruion Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
I SutuWtw
TT     ^-„-   am
*«u m ma n
Why
Men Stay Away
from Church
. seared Sabbath conscience sends
i in the golf links on the Holy
bath.
The irflsollne mania causes thon-
Ills to hike the family, the dog, mul
' lunch basket Into the automobile
Hy Sabbiith morning when they be-
i Ir, break the Teu Commandments,
• speed laws, nut Sabbiith observ-
SrrcenUIs sends thousands in to the
motion picture liouses, where they
make a pagan attack upon Cod's
Holy Day.
F.M.MACFHEKSON
Undertaker
Phone Mt)
HMtarj Ave, next to CH* Hall
MDOKS AND SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Ueeta In tha
G.W.V.A Hall
afternoon of tha
flrat Tuesday at
S p.m.
All ladles are
cordially Invited
President!   Mrs. F. Constantino.
Sec-Tree.urer:  Mrs. H. Tajloi.
i. o. o. r.
KEY CITV LODGE, No. 41
etftstfstl ,        Maala mien
iff fiarH "'"""* nlaht at
'eMVvStaV7*'' Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cor
dially Invited.
N.O.      -      -        K. 1.. Burtch
, Rac. Bee.      E. O. Dlngley, P.o,
Lnzlness keeps thousand., nt home
nppctl In the hud clothes ot iml..l-
r -tuo Indolent and sloven tu dress
il attend divine worship.
False conception of worship, nr be-
isc the sermon is poor, or the minis-
worse thnn (lend, they drift into
1 habit of neglecting church utten-
There arc thousands of hunhim,
professlonnlj political, and offlciul men
who neglect church because they arc
conscious of the fact that they are
groKsly sinful, selfish, conceited, and
derelict in the performance of their
duties. They know that if they face
the [dispel ns expounded from God's
Infallible Word they will have to
Burrender their selfish, mean, con-
ceiled business and professional attitude toward the church and the
gospel.
Every desirable, worthy citizen ought to be found in his
pew every Sunday morning
worshipping God and paying
his honest obligations to tha
church of Jesus Christ.
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
"SOWING OUK
HARVESTS*
Prayer Meeting Thursday, 8 p.m.
YOU AUK t'OKDIALLY INVITED TO WORSHIP
WITH US
BRNEST E, KINO,
Acting  Pastor,
Sane Colonization Canada's Need
Being an Address, In rnrttlMivm-d Id-cent ly at Calgary by Col. J. 8. Dennis, In Charge of C. P. R.
Lands and Development Department
but, under ihu moat favorable conditions, (he total Immigration into Canada this year win fall far below the
Immigration during the pre-war years
his uompttiiy. "British Columbia
should reap nn Indirect benefit from
tlie prosperity that will result to tho
prairie farmer through the scheme of
iho Canadian Pnclflo Railway. Ah agriculture is the backbone of Canadian
prosperity anything that tends to Improve the position of the farmer will
he reflected In the banking an well as
the Industrial circles of tlio entire
Dominion,
THK WEATHER BULLETIN
Official Thermometer Headings
At Crauhrook
Mln. Mux.
June 28      41
June 2
June :!
July 1
July 2
July :i
July 4
41
S3
46
85
46
85
48
89
61
88
61
71
49
76
Me-JchrtftJbsfo
WELL 0OY5, IT'S THE FOURTH
OF JuuV THAT kEErS THE
•SLOW (N OLD  GLORY/
BANKERS ENDORSE
NEW LAN-D PLAN OF
C. P. R. FOR THE WEST
Vancouver.— Commenting on tho
Canadian Pacific's new amortization
plan of land miles, II. H. Morris, su-
Inlendent of H. C. branches of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce, says
"The Canadian Pacific railway's now]
laud policy should have a direct bene-
Oolal result on the relations between
farmers and the Canadian banks. The
fact that the policy recently outlined
by the president of that company will
free thousands of farmers from immediate pressure in respect to certain Indebtedness might he reasonably
expected io enable bunks to give
cosier credits, o. W. Swals.and, manager of Molson's   Bank, Vancouver,
similarly  exprossed  the  attitude of
+*M>+^*******+++***4******
— Tho •:■
!: Knights of Columbus!
will meet In tlie J
KNIGHTS OK PYTHIAS |
HAM. |
•;      HVKBV Tlllltl* SUNDAY,      *
ul 0 li.m. |
■ y*************************
Established 18118 Plume 114
Geo. R. Leask
I'lONKKB M'IM'KH
AND   I'U.VNUCTOR
Cabinet Work.   Picture Framing
Estimates given on
all classes of work
Ofllce: Corner Norlmry Arenac
nml i:dmirri« Street
Fresh Milk A Whipping Cream
Wc HALF PINT
II not latlsned will return tbe
money.
C. GOIIDERIS    -    -    SubTeL
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish something good
to Mt go to tbe "L.D."
OUB    PBICEI    ABE    BIOHT
Montana Restaurant
MinK at All Hours
Clgura, Cigarettes aid Candles
Cranbrook St.     -     Pboue Ml
Opp. Bank ol Commerce
DEPOT ROOMS
TAN iiobni: ST. Opp. Station
New Building
Nicely Furnlsheil
When In Town Slop Here
Kwong Chong
I.ACNDKY
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. Hill's
First Claaa Work Oiuraateed.
PILES
k tail iii.' ituTmr ktwn Un unlbU uoni
«r the Itt-lilriir oalON of I'IIm tnd iiuw haprlMi
IT ••■kiih In Iry lur ttllt-I In otMnimll. InjtcUuiia
and  illUlu-j.
Omlta prnUuif*
"PAX"
Internal Pile Remedy
I'm M thr **r«iTlpHnn of a well known phjtlcleri
hik| lit* prmd ninriiifiil In liundrrtl*, of tksH,
I'm    H   lllti'MtHl   UlillllOl    It.>iu   any   uthtf   tlrat-
ii,-nt April kit Ion* from tin. nut i Id* ar* futile.
■Vq ul))iiii>'Ut>. injrftiutii or dllaturt am Mat-
"try r« h CeaiUttt ant] li a ftfiUblt nm-tly
''iintaliii nn limit nr alenliol.
ir >rm imp noi liitlnrin tuuni. relief do imi
llfipalr,   pile*  i"tir   fallh  In  I'M,
Kmi-pt   111   Iiii'uv.lIic   llulibori)   Clttl   on*   boi   ll
ll .Hill)'   auflli-lrtit.
0»l "PAX" frntn your DruiiUt or If ha cannot
Itipplf vuu nnd OM Dollar and "PAX'» will he
KOI you III a Main j.arkift-
CROWN CHEMICAL
PRODUCTS Or CAMADA
101.1 Dominion ■olMbur
vawcouvm, iToT
Smart K-9
Jenkins: "Purty good dog ya got
there, Steve—but why do you cull
him 'Hardware?'"
Steve; "Natural — most nulural.
Every time I think I'll whip him he
makes a bolt for the door."
m    9    • . •
Savages: People who have not yet
learned to rob, slay and cheat each
tit her scientifically.
• •   •   *
The  lloiiplieml
Susie: "Mother, 1 want you to whip
Tommy. He just broke my doll."
Mother: "He did? How?"
Susie: "J hit him on thu head with
It."
• •   •   •
Our Health Column
"Dear  Doctor:   I  havo  long  office
hours   and   am   worried   about   my
health. Are 8 hours sleep enough?"
J. J. J.
Answer—"I  wouldn't call  8 liouri
a long day."
lmiub   Jum Dumb
Love girl; my dear love girl,
You're the  breuth  o'  my  life,  lie
cried.
Won't you hold your breuth?
She coyly asked.
The mutt .said he never had tried.
• •   •   •
If a chhmmuu gets his government
Into trouble lu order to get a Job, he
Is a bandit. Over hero we call them
politicians.
• •   •   •
No Cut Hates
Smlrker: Oomfl bore, little gill, I'll
give you a penny for a kitts,
Utile Girl: Huh-Uh- 1 can earn
more'n that taking custor oil.
A l'MVmVs*FM1.\v MliHT
Twus the night before pay day,
And all through my jeans.
I hunted lu vain for the price of .some
beans,
But nothing was doing, the milled
edge had quit.
Not a penny was stirring,
Not even a jit,
Oh, forward!  turn forward, oh time
tn your flight,
And make lt tomorrow,
Just for to-r.ight.
•   •   *   •
Pence Nov Helgn* In the Family
(Notice ln the Revelstoke Review)
My wife Beatrice has returned and
Is very happy and comfortablo at the
furnished Apartment I have rented at
the Waldorf.
1 will therefore, not need a housekeeper, and the 127 applicants for ths
position will please accept thi* notice
that one will not now be required.
My text Is again colonization and
development, to me the most Important problem with which this country
is faced, and one upon the results of
which depends very much tho future?
success of Camilla and. certainly,
immediate change from the present
conditions under which we have been
laboring during the past two or three
years. To make my position clear un
this subject ami for tho purpose of
laying u hauls for suggestions which
I propose to mnke, it is again necessary that I should refer briefly lo the
present position.
You are all aware that tlie census
returns for 1031 were very disappointing as to our total population. Thu
returns show only a 1 trial population
of 8,71111,494, lu spite of the fact that In
the preceding 12 years we had an Immigration Into Canada ot 1,978,898,
and with our grosB natural Increase
during that period which amounted to
1.8:1(1,407, showing a total of 11,018,448.
These figures clearly Indicate that we
have not even maintained our natural
increase and had lost through emigration as many people as we had
brought In.
You are also aware that our National Debt has grown from an
amount of ;if>(i millions in 1914 to the
staggering amount today of 2.400 millions. It Is also common knowledge
that wa have In Canada u greater
railway mileage in operation proportionate to our population than any
other country on the globe, the proportion being one mile In operation
for every 230 of onr population In
Canada as a whole and one mile In
operation for every 110 people In
these four western provinces.
Those of you who have given lhe
matter consideration also know that
adjacent to the railway Hues in operation of the three prairie provinces
we have between twenty and thirty
million acres of hind suitable for cultivation at present lying Idle within
15 miles* on each side ■ f these railways, nnd, as a consequence unproductive.
It is true that onr natural resources of land, timber and minerals In
tbe Dominion are potentially ample
security for our great national debt,
but unless we can make these natural resources productive through the
medium of colonization aud development, lt would seem that the outlook
is fur from promising.
Now that is, Bliortly, the present
position. What Is being done to meet
it? Naturally, we would expect that,
under these conditions, our Federal
Government would be giving seriou,
consideration to the matter and decldt
upon promulgating au active, uggres
ive and] comprehensive colonization
policy. Unfortunately this Is not the
case.
It is true that tbe Immigration returns for the first half of Ihe year
have shown an encouraging increase
over a similar period for Intt year,
and far below what we will need and
can readily assimilate.
The C.P.R. which has been one, if
not tho greatest factor In colonization
and development work ln Canada, us
is proved by the fact that they have
located upon their own lands in these
three western provinces something
over 50,000 farmers, and have
ponded since their organization a sum
of over $08,000,000, have continued
their active work in attempting to do
their share lu solving this problem,
have extended their organization in
Great Britain und European countries,
where, up to date, they aro the only
people to have a colonization staff
and have striven tu every possible
way to aid in dealing with thll Important matter, lu this attempt, during
tlio early part of this yeur, fn addition
to our other colonisation activities
we undertook the work of endeavoring to provide the farmers In the west
wllh Qualified larm labor ut reasonable wages, und, up to date, have
lu-ought to Canada 1,000 men or that
class from Great Britain und northern
ISuropo, and, through their distribution to farmers In the west have materially aided not only lu getting tbe
crop lu, but will help iu getting off
the great crop that we all look for.
Tiie Company hus, a» you are also
aware, within the recent pa:t, inaugurated a new system for dealing
with farms purchased from them on
a 34-year amortization basis and have
extended Ihis system to tbe remainder of their unsold lands. This action
on their part has attracted world wide
attention ami U, I think, recognised
hy our farmers holding land from the
Canafan Pacific ns a further evidence,
if any were needed, of the desire of
that corporation to give a helping
hand tinder existing conditions.
The Canadian National railways,
now that they have been consolidated
and are being operated under a centralized organization, are, I under-
stand giving serious consideration to
ihe matter of increasing their colonization activities In the United State*,,
Great Britain and Europe so that we
may expect that If the Government
also comes to life and does their share
we will have an extended and aggressive work going on outside of Conadu
In obtaining colonists and may hope
for a greater movement of desirable
colonist.*, to Canada.
Those of us who have been In the
west so long know that one of our
weaknesses ln the past has been tho
failure to properly take core of colonists after their arrival. It Is true
tliut tbe Canadian Pacific, through
their organization have endeavored to
nlsts lo thoso lauds and the subsequent welfare of these colonists. Tho
organIzatloin has now been taken ovor
by tho transportation companies lu
co-operation with the government, the
three interests having ugreed to pro
vide the necessary lluuucial support
without calling upon the subscribers,
and the reorganized Association will
take up the important work for which
It was organized and carry it on successfully and aggressively, and correct
the need for a local organization to
care for settlers after their arrival.
As one who has spent the last 50
years iu the west, aud has seen lt develop from the very small beginning
that we had half a century ago, to
what wo havo today, I am going to
venture to say a few words
with reference to existing local con
dltIons, and, as one who from tlio first
has had unbounded confidence lu tho
ultimate destiny of our western noun
Iry and wlio has been satisfied
throughout all his long residence In
the west lo he branded as au optimist,
I confess that when I visited tlio west
lu December last, just before going
overseas, I was jappullod with the
wave of pessimism which seemed to
have spread over I lie whole country
I know thai the unsatisfactory court!
lions which hud existed lu the way of
crop failures In some portions, our
high taxes ami many other conditions
that have been met. Willi during the
pusl few years, have caused many to
lose heart and feel depressed, but I
want to point out lo you thut In the
early days In the west, between the
years 1872-74 the sparse settlements
that existed in Manitoba were then
annihilated, as far as crop production
wus concerned, by grasshoppers, and
yet many of the settlor-- who lived
through that period under the most
primitive conditions, are today, themselves or their descendants, amongst
the most prosperous farmers In Manitoba.
When I jolnoil the old Territorial
Qovernment service in 1890 my first
duty was to elean up the accounts Tor
the large expenditures liy that government for the purchase of food
stuffs ou the Regtnn and Moose Jaw
plains where the people, through loss
of crops, needed actual food and seed
grain, and yet you all know today
that there I:, no finer agricultural
section In North America than those
same plains. In this portion of Alberta I have seen a series of wet years
following cycles of dry years and
know the hardships suffered by many
farmers who have heen attempting to
cultivate large areas during these trying periods. None of these events
have changed my opinion of the ulti-
uijite destiny of the west. On the
chance of being criticised, and, based
upon my half century's experience, I
am going to suy that our farmers
must produce a greater proportion of
what they consume. They must get
away from putting all their eggs in
ono basket through one crop production    und they   must    cease    taking
look nfter their own men, but the
general tendency has been to dump everything from lhe soil and giving
Mlonliti down and leave them to work j nothing buck. If our country is go-
oul their own salvation. To meet this ««* to develop, as naturally lt is lush nation, In 1019 a movement origin- tended it should, and if wo aro going
ated tn this city which resulted In the!to he able to meet these recurring pe-
organization of the Western Canada riods of depression things muBt be
Colonization Association. The primary Put on a more satisfactory bails than
object connected with the organiza->'e have been able to do iu the part.
Hon wns to undertake the listing of I I need hardly say what a great
those vast ureas of privately owned'pleasure it Is to find a great change
vacant lands, tu direct desirable colo- in the general outlook and the excep-
Won To Celebrate 50lh Anniversary of Typewrite!
ir
First Practical i
Half Century Mnrlc For Manufacture of First  Practical
Machine to be Commemorated i:i Its Home Town.
fifty yrurs ago, In the lillle New
Yuri,    villugt-   of   I lien,   Herd liner
County, the first practical typewriting machine wus manufactured. Tlit*
rvrnt und tin* service nf lhe machine
lo lhe world will he publicly commemorated nrxt September by a
hcml-centcnnliil celebration.
Spruliiug for the Herkimer County
Historical Society, Col. John W.
Vrnomiin, Its president, announces
thut a special jjrogmn of nddrcMOfl
by internationally known men and
w:iniien( of pageants, und appropriate rxrrcUM Is now being arranged for the occusluu and Its
dctulU will later be made public.
Due homage to the memory of the
machine's inventor, Christopher
Latham Shales, Is tu be done, it Is
announced, nml credit given to those
who developed the first crude device Into the present finished
product.
The ides of mechanical writing ts
more than fifty years old. The records of the British Patent OftVe
show that in 1714, Henry Milt, un
Kngtlsh engineer, took out a patent*
for h machine Intended to do writing. Nothing more Is known of the
machine and tbe secret died with
tbe inventor.
JWILM^^rtaaiaMut wiftl*-
iiai ,. in ISa.3 .o William An .tin Hurt
of Drtiult, batter known as the Inventor of lhe solar compass. Machine" were invented by a French-
m.-iiu Xaiicr Pogrtn uf Marseilles,
in ltJUU, Alexander Huln of Lundon
in 1840, Charles Tliurber of Worcester, M.iai., hi 1MB, Oliver T.
Eddy of ftaltlmora in U-to, A. fi.
Bench of New York In 1850, and a
number of others between tlu* years
f*:.S ami  !«««.
Not until the typewriter had attained a speed fur surpassing that
of the swiftest peninun could lt be
seriously considered as a real help
In lightening the world's writing
burden.
The first practical typewriter
was the invention of Christopher
CltrUfojthrr Latham sShutet,
Intrntor of the Typittrtttr
enterprise, hut Glldden continued
Ids association with Sholes, and
subsequently an interest wun purchased by James Densmore of
Mcudville, Pennsylvania, a practical
man of iiffalrs whose faith In the
enterprise wus unbounded. Urged
on liy Ili'iisim-re. Shule* produced
model after model between the years
1667 and 18711, until between twenty-
Ave and thirty experimental ms-
cbines bad been made.
By tbe year 1678 the new machine
was deemed ready for manufacture*
In this year the Inventors came to
Die gun fuctory of E. Remington m
Sons at Illon, N. Y., and were iuc-
I.atliain Sliules, printer and editor,   cessful In persuading them to un-
"        * " dertake the manufacture of the new;
machine.
This contract marked the birth ol
the typewriter as a practical ma*
chine. The resources and workmen
at tlie factory were brought Into
service tn the further Improvement
of the typewriter, and the first machines were ready for the market
and, at the time of the Invention,
Collector of Customs for the port
of Milwaukee. In the year 1867
Sholes and two other Inventors,
Samuel \V. Soute and Carlos Glldden, were all at work on different
devices In a Milwaukee machine
shop, when the attention of one of
them was attracted by an article In
the Scientific American pointing out   by the middle of the year 187*\
the great benefit to mankind that   Thla machine, then known simply aa
SUeh 4*   ""-—"■■—-   —' n..1S — ■ -      s|^.«.      esssrss-- sen—. ■».__■■ - aL.   . \r-e. _ J1
such • machuM would tartar. Tketf   "Tbe Typewriter," waa Da MC****a
«UR ADVERTISING M PHABET
\jF'V^
^^       j£rGA\H$
Day by day is t%i. way
Newspaper "ttJs'yriJI
M&Ke your business
pay!
lional crop [U'O8p0Cl.S existing ul lhe
prOBOht Hme. These prospects Been
to lie universally favorable in these
three provinces mid wo can feel now
Unit we are fur enough into the sou-
son lo justify Ihe iirospeet of, ut least,
a good crop. If these pronpects are
realized and we are uhle to looV forward to an active movement towards
Canada of the vast number of deslr-
uhle colonists for whom we can find
room through the medium of the adoption of an aggressive and active policy
by tbo government und inereased
activity on tho part of the transportation companies, and a helping hand
t lirough l he medium of I he local
Western Canada Colonization Asno-
ciatlon and Its affiliation with the
Boards of Trades and other local
olubB, surely 1 can conclude my remarks by saying that we huve uo
reason to he downcast and that there
Is every cause for optimism provided
that everybody will give this Important matter the consideration it deserves.
Dawson. Y. T. The first of ths
Yukon fleet of gold dredges to get under way this season started operations
recently on the Klondyke Valley
ground or the Burrall and Buird Company. Water for the hydraulic plant
was turned into the Yukon (.inId Com-
paupany's ditch on May 13th fur the
first time this season. Winter camps
of gold pay dirt are being washed up.
WMGLEYS
Take it home to
the kids
Have a picket in
your pocket lor an
ever-ready treat.
I delicious confection and an aid to
Die teeth, ■
dijeslion.
After
Every
Meal
FRAME'S BREAD
IS GOOD IIIIKAl)
His 1'les, Cakes am) Pastry  can   not  be  beaten.
Tllr! IIOMi: BAKERY
1'boiii' 87      •      Norbury An.
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Full Mne of Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Pbono 108 tt all koura
riMNHUOOK    •    •    .    B.C.
CANADIAN
Pacific
< lUMIIUIOH THAI*. TIMKS
Ml n; DAILY—To Nolaoii, Vsnoourw,
Bpohttno etc. Arrive 11,10 p.m. leave
11.10 p.m.
Nl). tw DAILY To Pernio, UthbrMf*,
MoillolHO Hut, t'uliOiry, etc Arrive
4.10 p.m.: loavo 4.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Wjcllfff, Kimberley Ser.
vlcet
No. NSS   i.mvi> 7.05 a.m. No. 811—Af-
rlvo 1.10 p.m.
t'niiiliroiik, laic Windermere aae
Golden Service
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. SSI, Innvo 9 a.m.     Wednesday
and Saturday—NO. 839 arrive 3.30 p.m.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent
J. B. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Afent, Ctlgaty. Friday, July 1.1Hi, 1923
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAGE SEVEN
President Harding Finds Time to Harvest Kansas Wheat
•;-v':"K.*+**+**'*++'K.**.K.'i.<H..:..;. I
I      COBBESPONDENCE      ||
»»»»^»»*»»»»»»»»*M»»-»»*|.»»4.4 |
(The Herald accepts only communi-
actloua from responsible persons and
ipse not iK'ceia&rlly endorse the opinions correspondents express.
I
BEGABD1NG CIVIC AFFAIRS
Cranbrook, B. C.
July 10th, 19L'3
i the Editor
aubrook Herald,
Kaunas harvest nun heat down nn President Ilii.uliug as he gave 'er tlie huh aud threw the tractor
Jnto gear to start tlie whent-eutting season near Hutchinson June 20, Theu the President gathered up
bundle! und "shocked" thei.i wllh the remark, "This Is how we do ll in Ohio,"
tEichdiriidicjiPitii-iiiMdiisiiiiM cj iMinit^ Jiunicjui: M:tr3.iiii^-iiMiC3ir:Mi[i:iiit7iiir.i[iiiEic3iLi[iNiJiJici nhncaiut c
WHISTLE
- HITS   THE   SPOT -
WHISTLE, biting cold, quenolte* a summer thirst
and adds a zest to the day. A 10c trip to Iceland
beckons you from wilhin I'rnsly siioliilng boltles.
MADE RIGHT IN YOUR OWN TOWN
FAMOUS MORMON
TEMPLE CLOSED TO
PUBLIC soon
SOLO EVERYWHERE
BOWNESS EXPORT COMPANY
Manufacturers nf All Kinds ol' Soft Drinks
You are Cordially Invited to Inspect Our Premises
1
irnuiaiMiHiMcamiiiiiHHciiuuiiui nuiti j Hiiiii(ninMinnii»iijiTiniiuniiiiuiiiui»iHiiiiuHiUHii iiHiwaiHtuiifHtr«mnttifei?
The great Mormon Temple al Cnrd-
ston will be closed in llio public Aug.
15th, and tho dedication ceremonies
will hegln on August lJHIi.
Prominent officials ol tho church In
the United States and Canada will be
present. Famous artists tire just now
finishing the Interior of lhe beautiful
building. Much Interest is belli? di<
played all over southern Alberta in
the event that means so much to the
faithful of the Mormon church In this
country. Tho dedication coremonios
will not be completed and the temp]''
declared for service to the church for
a month.
Thousands of tourists have been
shown through the church during the
past month. Thousands have also
been shown through each summer
since the domed and turreted struc-
ture began to take shape live years
ugo.
E
ere an
dTh
ere
It Is announced that a new cave,
tbe extent of which can only bs
mrniised, has been discovered seven
miles from Glacier House, Glacier,
B.C.
I  The Yukon Territory   is   rapidly
losing its Inhabitants.   In 1911  lhe
natation was 27,217, and  in  1921
ad dwindled down to 4,157.
ln an address to the Kotarians'in
Hontretl last week, E. W. Beatty,
$ resident of the Canadian Pacifie
ailwaj, made a pointed statement
to tbe effect that Canada needs
more capital for its development and
more men for tbe same purpose.
ll makes no difference whitl mat-
erlnl you liavo decided upon for building plans, we can help you in decision
of grades ami tha amounts you will need.
Lumber of course will lie an Important Item and il is essential you cooperate wiiii construction authorities If
you hope to build as ei unnniiclly as possible.
See Our
KACE,
EIRE PLACE,
CHIMMEY
and
COMMON
BRICK
You Are Right. Prices
Are Not Coming
Down. So Build
Now & Save
in the Long
Run.
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.
PHONE 65
An old-time stampede will be held
In Calgary, Alta., between July oth
aad July 14th, 1923. The programme
I will. as usual, include calf roping
contests, broncho busting, and fancy
! Tiding and roping, etc.
Resumption of direct steamship
service this spring between Montreal and tht principal Norwegian
porta, with the object of furthering
tha expansion of trade between Canada and Norway, is announced hy
ths Canadian Pacific tratfic agents
for  the  Norwegian -A naerican   Line.
The Canadian Pacific steamship
"Metagama" recently brought over
to Canada 400 men and women of
tht Hebrides—tht first migration
of young Hebrides farmers to Canada under tht Ontario Immigration
scheme.
A bill has bee* introtl ■ i Into tha
Clumber of Deputies, Paris, author*
iiiag   the   Go*r-*rniatnt   tu   expend
1,760,000   franet   on   tbe  Canadian
traftmag exhibition.  At least thirty ,
French town* will ba visited by tht j
train this summer.
Sir:
Boing a ratepayer of ihis city und
i   i  i subscriber of your mosl inter
■  ami   valuable paper, might
allowed  to voice my sentiments
upon civic mat lore, which i venture
to  .   llevo are quite in accord with
large majority of the rule payers
i anl.rook.   In thu llrst instance
i   would greatly compliment our cx-
:v;u. businesslike, energetic mayor
Mr. Cameron for presiding over n
council who are imbued with tlie
spirit to pialce Gtanbraolt a clean
Healthy up lo dale city in every way.
Never before have I seen the streets
and lanes of Cranbrook in such a tidy
condition us they aro at the present
time and Ihe city engineer deserves
special thanks from (he community
for Hie manner In which he has succeeded in Retting the hearty co-opor-
atlon of the ratepayers to this very
desirable end. As one who does appreciate the work accomplished by
tliis year's council I would like to
thank them for the splendid and permanent improvements to Iho bouli
vttrdn of various avenues, a matter
left unattended to for many years In
Ihe past. Another feature I have ol:
served in the present council [» tho
prudent manner In which they are
handling the financial affairs of the
city or .Cranbrook. The people of
Cranbrook have learned Ihe lesson
alter many years of bitter experience,
lhat It Is most eHential to elect aldermen who can be depended upon to
gtlard their purses. Tim many fancy
COntly by-laws which linve not been
truly beneficial to the city have heen
allowed to slip through by other councils without proper and careful
thought being given to them, but one
great advantage we possess In this
year's council Is that the aldermen
demand value for every dollar spent.
Another matter for which tha council
deserves great credit is the wise experiment iu oiling the main thorofares
Phis has removed a great, discomfort
o the general public, of the dust
ilonda occasioned by the ever increasing jautomottijfa (tourist truffle,
t now being a pleasure to walk down
the main street*. That Crnnbrook Is
i real progressive city cannot be
gainsaid, her stability from a commer
cial viewpoint fs recognized far and
wide. Building permits and extensions for this year of 1923 I am told
are away in excess of any previous
year, a handsome brick building on
main street is nearing completion and
now wo read of another enterprising
business man who is tendering for a
brick building. Here and tlJ3re I
have heard criticisms against our
present council which seems to be of
a narrow and unfriendly spirit, hut
as one whose wish is for fairness
ami whose persons 1 observation of
i i'y affairs is such that entitles me to
the opinion thai the council has earned cur best appreciaiioii and encouragement for the public spirited manner In which they are carrying on
their duties.
Yours very truly
RATEPAYER
Cecal news.
Mr, and .Mrs. J. if. Cameron spent
the week end at Creston.
W. K. listing, M.I*A., of Rosland,
passed tlixough the city en Tuesday
to return to hi*, home. He hail taken
tho opportunity, being this far on the
way. lo go to McLeod to visit au old
friend there In tlie person of Sheriff
McDonald* Ho reports crops in that
section to be the beat ever.
Mr, and .Mrs B, L. Hannah and
little daughter Marion recently returned from an extended holiday in
San Pranclfloc, are visiting their parents. Mr. aud Mrs. I. Hannah and are
leaving for Medicine Hat the latter
part of this week.
The heavy stream of tourist traffic
still increases and if tho present rate
keeps ii]> It will not be long beforo
iho prophesy or a continuous procession of cars through Cranbrook to
and fro from tlio HaiilT-Winderrnore
road, which many thought to be but
another "pipe dream" of Bottle blatant publicity agent, will come truo.
Cars from nlmosl every slate in the
union have been seen on tho streets
during llio lasl week, Mas.-nchussetts,
Now York, Illinois, Now Mexico, and
alt the western stales being represented.
Wm. Uunwoody was Ihe guest of
honor at a little affair held at tlie
Fernie Club on Tuesday evening, upon
the eve of Ills departure for his future
home fn Nelson. There were about
firry friends of Mr. Uunwoody present and a delightful evening was
spenl. E. K. Stewart, who was chairman for the occasion, on behalf of
those present presented the departing guest, with two beautiful arm
diairs. as a slight token of their esteem. Among those present who
spoko during the evening were Senator Robert Green, Col. Lister, M.P.P.,
of Creston and James Schofield,
M.P.P. for Trail.—Fernie Free Press.
Saturday, July 7th, witnessed a
gathering at the heme of Mr. ami Mrs.
I. Hannah of this city, the occasion being the celebration of the silver wedding anniversary !of Mr. and Mrs.
Hannah and the twenty-first birthday
of their youngest ."on Hugh, Tho
occasion oc well as being one of celebration was a family reunion. The
many beautiful gifts received showed
the esteem In which Mr. and Mrs.
Hannah are held. The reaching of
the twenty-first milestone in Hughie'S
lifo will be au occasion never to bo
forgotten by him, and tlie faces of his
brother Eddie, Mr. J. M. Clarke and
Mrs. George Taylor will continually
be beforo him not as humans dealing
kindly but gfving him the severest
beuLing he ever had In Ilia young life.
A most enjoyable evening was had by
all present.
On Sunday evening the congregation of Knox Presbyterian church :
was again favored witli a vocal solo
by Miss Gladys Stansficld, of Moose
Jaw, who sang "Fear Ye Not. O Israel"
Miss S tans field's ability as a singer
was much appreciated at this nml
other functions at which the has been
heard during her short stay In Cranbrook. At the conclusion of the solo,
the pastor Rev. E. W. McKay thanked
Miss Stansficld fn a few well chosen
word.*, for her kindness in so favoring
them, and also emphasized the value]
of good music and the choice of It!
rather than the trash that is some-1
times giveu In the guise < f music.
Miss Stansfleld who is a soloist in the
First Baptist church at Moose Jaw
returned to that city on Thureay.
Miss Ntasje McRobb arrived horns
on Saturday from Cranbrook, where
she has been attending high school
ihis term, and made a most successful
pas. of her first year examinations.—-
Creston Review.
Arthur Fenwlck, of Fort Steele, a
Dominion Day visitor to Fernie, met
wiih au accident on Monday evening
while returning home. When near
Ookftto his car was crowded off tbe
ro.ui and turned over. Mr. Fenwlck
escaped injury, but a young man, E.
Sowerby who was travelling with
him was pinned under tho steering
wheel ami had his band badly cut.—
Fernie Free Press
HEALING
SOOTHING
ANTISEPTIC
f fev/ymtst MffteMt
Mat
KCHAMJ
PlLLs
:CMM
MINARD'S LINIMENT %£
Tk* M rttkbU r
King of Pain
••rf .Vrarc-'ti*, St*e Tvk!, Sfeiv, Sir ins,
•ntdfjee JOttumalim
3a**Wl| ef
RELIEVED TIIE  PAIN
-Ml« Ruth T.irttiiKlor. 12 Trafillir »(.. Si Thcrwi. Ont. "My {rMJ-aoUsfT m
>ul'j" t Wrfiruma'ism and uki1 to cjll me (ram my pUynum it» so in iht dij|*
ti.Ti lu |ei MiiurJ't bt.irr.'-.     I .... cites UaflBtj MJ   .t ,:■-: I ■. -. ttM oil sttS,
'   i I ■<*-nloundouthuwp»l it*n- Imm-.h'ci   l.ruiiicibiir.tik Lii
t-jpheJ it to my heti it, 11,
ii turjfinjj to ted so* 'iadbj i
Minard's Liniment Company
LlmiM-l
YARMOUTH
Many Visitors Seek Northern Wilds
Ai guests of Presides; Beatty ef
the Canadian Pacific Railway, four
bejr member* of the young farmers
clubi at Great Britain will cross Uac
Atlantic and tour the Eastern *>-\
Western provinces of Canada.
Canada's  tiparts  to  the   United
! Kingdom in  1922  were,  mon  than
| $34,000,000 high"i  ir value than tx-
i porta   of   Canadian   ~eodi   to   the
j United States.   To the United Kingdom, Canada atld goods to the value
of 9874,761,89*1, and to the UnitcJ
Statea 1340,156,247.
Befert tht war India imported
1800,000,000 worth of commodltiei
| a year, of which Canatia penl not
j more than $30,000 worth. Last year
htr imports reit $800,000,000, of
{which Canada sent $1,125,000, and
j it ii now expected that there will bo
! a further increase to between SV
| 000,000 and $5,000,000  thi.-: year.
Tht Canadian Pacific Railway haa
arranged with a number of Euro-
Man countries for the emigration nf
fa rail r i and domestics who are willing to coma to Canada for employment on Canadian farms. The immigrants will be brought to Canada
at tht joint expense of their home
governmenta end tht railway company.
Tht first auceestful radio experiment en a moving long-distance nil-
way train was recently carried out
on a Canadian Pacific Railway train
from Winnipeg to Vancouver. Mr.
Raymond Wylie installed a reee-ving
aet in tht drawing room of the
through sleeping car, and tbe aerial
wai installed by the railway electrical department. The results ware
all that could ba desired.
Seeing tht train swaying ns it
paised ner while she was picking
berries was the reason why Mrs.
Fred Mueller, of Brnnner, Ont.,
would net take a ride on a train,
but aftar aha had returned lo VW»t
Monkton from Elmira she told W,
C. Gowan, the Canadian Pa-ctfle
agent at tht former station, thnt «hn
thoroughly enjoyed the
I1IT.KTIONS RKPIA' TO PAIBPiAT'S
l-ETTEIt
Dear Sir:
(in rending the reply lo Fulrpluy'sl
lotter recently I fell It required ans-j
werllig. Tn lhe first place It says
there is no dtt.crimlmition used In
regard to rond work; ii would take
too much of your valuable Bpaoo to
go itiiu details, but I will draw attention to the way things arc run In the
WeBtport district of Iho Cranbrook
division. It does not require magnifying glosses for anyone to see what Is
going on, or If discrimination is iiRcd.
Ono man Ihcrc has three teams en the
mad. niie of lhe first mil to work and
Conservatives have no chance of a
look in. One did apply. Then in the
second place it fa said results are
looked for und expected. I will quote
another case and nsk if this Is get-
linn result* and fair dealing with the
toxpnyard money. One man and bin
team with -mother mnn have been
working three weeks on tho rond. One
Saturday they went to work nt 8.15
returned home for lunch at 11.15, re-
turnlng to work at 1.16 p.m. and quit
at 4 p.m. when I suppose they called
It n day. Ten mlnuten more would
have to he deducted from their actual
lliuo to gel to the scene of their work.
If dntoa and names are wanted I will
bo plcrsed to supply same and lots
more. Thanking you In anticipation,
I remain,
™ yours truly
BEATRICE M. M. COOPER.
Nelson, B, C.—What promises to
become an important new Industry
to -Veliou fs the addition tn the plant
of UndMley Bros., Canadian Co., Ltd.,
of a creoflotlng plant which it is announced Is to be established nt once.
Hitherto the company has been shipping poles to Minneapolis where they
were creosoted. It Is nmv announced
' however, that tills firm will build a
thoroughly enjoyed the sensation «f    (:mwi,,.1(T pIant wn,cn  w||l  empioy
travelling* for th* first time on a    . ,     , „_ , ....
train, which did not go fast enough ut 1,,,,sl ''5 »*»• »ttd °P8rulH the *mT
aVr gar.     round.
PEOPLE from all over the world take the Canadian Pacific excursions to Northern British Columbia
and Alaska every year. The above picture shows across the top, Davidson Glacier, Lynn Canal;
top right, Ketchikan, first slop In Alaska; top left, Canadian Pacific steamer Princess Ionise, luxurioua
passenger carrier; bottom right, S.S. Princess Alice, another well-equipped Canadian Pacific passenger
boat;   and bottom left, Dawson, farthest north Canadian city of any importance.
From the heat of the tropics and
the humid atmosphere of countries
In the central belt of the earth, come
many visitors every summer to
enjoy the excursions to tbe land of
the midnight sun.
Last year tlie ships of the Canadian
Pacific coast service did a capacity
business and this year wilt he the
same with more accommodation
asked for than can be provided.
People come from Europe who
have heard that the scenery of northern British Columbia and Alaska
outshines that of Switzerland and
the famous Alps. The grandeur is
not tost and every year sees travellers returning to their homes, missionaries for the wonderful rupged
beauties of the north Pacific.
From Vancouver. B.C., to Skas-
way, Alaska, Is a thousand miles
through an entrancing inland channel, winding hetweon Islands end
the mafland as through a fairyland.
Tbe Journey is made ln the palatial
yacbt-llkc "princess" steam*ra of the
Canadian Pacific railway.
into this land of romance and hack,
leaving the traveler at Vancouver to
start tbe Journey to the east through
the magnificent passes of the rockies.
.Some, Indeed, who make the Alaskan
trip have come from the east, and
already tn the five hundred miles of
railway t-avel through tbe passes
of the four great mountain ranges
between Calgary and Vancouver have
had a foretaste of the wonderful
voyage through strait and fiord
which awaits them between Vancouver and Skagway.
Skagway in the end of the northbound run. It Is a town which has
loomed large In tbo history of the
north. When tbe gold rush started
to the Yukon In 18!>6 the landing
was made at Dyea, which lies at the
north of the other, nr western Inlet,
which completes the Lynn canal.
From Dyea Ihe trail led over the
dangerous Chllcoot pass, hut rord
came of the discovery of the While
pass, and In a day fifteen thousand
people left Dyea ror Skagway, and iu
a day a Ug city bad grown where
bacon waa ektofly awaaap. Bfcagwaj
name meaning "much wind."
The steamer lays over about
thirty-six hours, and ample opportunity is given for the many dJrar-
sions offered fn summer. Tbeae Include "hikes" along the Skagway
river, mountain climbing, launch
trips or angling.
pAwson, once the focuj of tha
world's greatest gold rush li bow
but a shadow of Its former glory. It
is beautifully situated on a bead of
the Yukon river, an up-to-date,
well-built and well-regulated city,
with many fino homes, comfortable
hotels, and pretty flower rardent,
flood roads make possible many
automobile trips to surrounding
hydraulic and dredge mining operations. The literary-Inclined con
make a pilgrimage to tbe cabin oc-
upierl hy Robert W. Service, the
Kipling or tho Yukon" during hie
long residence in Dawson. '
i'mm Dawson the steamers of the
American-Yukon Navigation company can bo taken down the Ynkom
river to Fort Yukon and 1
t roaa Tanaaa, wp *e 1 PAGE    EIGHT
THE  CRANBROOK  HERAT,!"*
Friday, Jul) 13th, 19S8
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦WW******
WATCHES  WD SELL ARE I
GUARANTEED
THREE YEARS
, A. EARLE LEIGH
Watchmaker & Jeweller       Norbury Ave.   Next Dw>r Star Theatre
SEE OIK WINDOWS FOR   SPECIAIS    •
4>*t4>4>*p4jr#4>44*>4>*ey4>»4>st4>^
City Ttcms of Interest j
Insure with nenlo & Elwell.
t   -r   +
Up lo till) time ot truing lu liri'ss tlie
rumor current ub to the death In Vancouver ol n prominent railway employee cannot be confirmed.
+   -I-   +
A safety deposit box iu Bealo and
Blwell'e vault gives yuu tho bust pro-1
tectlou for your title deeds etc., ut a
iiumlnat cost.
+   +   +
For tho next six weeks the congre-!
gallons of the Methodist und Presbyterian churches will unite lu Ibeir
Sunday worship. Next Sunday the
service will bo held in the Methodist
church and on alternate Sundays following, these services will lie held in
the PreBbyteriuu church. In tbo ub-
eence of Rev. E. W. McKuy for three
weeks Itev. B. C. Frecmau will lake
ull services and will be relieved liy
Mr. McKay on his return.
+   +   +
Mr. Stanley Dickon of Fernie who
succeeded the lato Mr. A. Mack in
the government ufilcu there, has resigned to accept a position with tlie
K. J. Ritchie Patterson Company of
Lethbridge,
Garden Party and Dance, Friday,
July 13th nt the Qolf und Country Club
s p.m.     Everybody welcome.
+•   +   +
Miss Norah Brander of Fort sieele
left ou Saturday for Ibe coast lo lake
In lbe summer school,
■I-   +   +
Drop In mid try nn Ice Cream or
the Ton   Room  service  al   lbe  Run
ton. 17
+    +    +
.MIhs A. Smith has left for Merrill where sho will upend about six
week's holidays.
+   +   +
Morning   and   afternoon   trips   to
Kiuthorley  trom  llrown & Morley's
slage oillce opposite Kootenay Oarage
Phone Ml. "
+ + +
Have you a sewing machine? if
not, why not Bee tho Kootenay Trading Co., about a WHITE .iowing machine tlml can do the work. All puy-
monla duo on ibe White sewing machines should bo mude lo the Koole-
nay Trading Co., direct. 20
+ + +
On Tuesday, July 171b, the young
people ol the Catholic church will hold
a lawn sociul at the church, there will
lie lois of fun and everybody Is mosl
welcome. Dunce afterwards in the K.
I'. Hull.   Admission 50c. 18-20
THE KOOTENAY TRADING GO.
ill   nt.lNllltOOK
Opposite Ihe Star Theatre
i     will open for business on
1 SATURDAY
JULY 14th
As a means   of   introducing ourselves to tlie Citizens of
Cranbrook and Vicinity, we are conducting an opening
i
I
FROM
Saturday July 14th
TO
Saturday July 28th
Men's Black Bib Overalls, sale price  1.45
Men's Black Pant Overalls, sale price 01.25
8 oz. Denim Black [■ant Overall, sale price  1.75
Striped Bib Overall, Bale price   1.50
Ladies' Cotton Hose, brown or black, plain or
ribbed, reg. price Hue. Sale Price 4 pairs for 85e
Pure Silk Hose, brown or black, reg. $1.50,
Sale Price  90c
Men's Working Shoes, army grain, in brown,
sizes 8 to 12, sale price  3.75
WE HANDLE SLATER & GREB SHOES.   THEY ARE
THE BEST GOING.     BOTH GUARANTEED.
Yard Goods Department
Fast Dye Ginghams,, good quality, regular width.
Regular price anywhere else 85c yd.
Sale price    I yds. for 95c
The Space Available In Ihis Issue will not permit of our
„ mentioning thiniMimls of articles tliat will he on
Sale.      No Reserve Stock.
LADIES' DRESSES, COATS AMI BLOUSES.
CAMISOLES BIAS CORSETS
LADIES' AM) CHILDREN'S BOOTS anil SHOES
Take advantage of this opportunity to secure the
best quality Goods at greatly reduced prices.
Satisfaction both with respect to floods and Price
Is our business motto. ' Our patrons will receive prompt
and courteous attention.      A trial will convince you.
Watch for our IliuiilliilU. New Stock will be arriving daily.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended to, Goods Guaranteed or money refunded.
The Place lor Bargains
HAVE YOU A SEWING MACHINE!
If not, why not see us about   n  WHITE SEWING
MACHINE that can do the work.    See us.
All payments due on While   Sewing   Machines
should be made to the kootenay   trading   company direct.
I	
Phone 16
FOB
Crystal
Dairy
Ice Cream
DIRECT FROM
LETHBRIDGE
Made From Pure, Fresh
Cream.
PROJIPT DELIVERY     $
HASLAM
The Druggist
We nre Prompt   We nre t'nrci'nl
I'. 0. Rex 140
WA
LOCAL
WENING&
Insure with Beule and Etwell.
Mr. Paul Jensen of Moyie, was a
viftitiw in tlie city on Monday.
W. P. Casey Mt on Saturday for
Viihl. where he lias secured a position.
Mr. Casey fa much improved iu health
from liis sojourn in tlie city.
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Graham who have
heen enjoying a holiday in Bonnie
Scotland expect to sail from the old
country tomorrow, Friday.
* Mrs. J. J. Delaney i- leaving on
Saturday for her home in Lethbridge
for a holiday. Mr. Deluney Ih making
.i trip to the coast, leaving on Sunday.
Mrs. G. S. Roe accompanied hy her
lw.o young daughters left for New
Westminster on Tuesday for a holiday
visiting Mrs. Hoe's parents In that
city.
During the absence of Mr, Bruce
Hrown and Mr. Haynes of the Parks
Hardware staff Mr. Milne formerly of
tlie City Transfer is assisting in the
office.
Dr. D. W. Davie, formerly of Cranbrook with Mrs. Davis and child were
registered fit the Cranbrook thin week,
stopping off on a motor trip to the
coast.
Would-be picnicers at Wa-a lake
report tliat owing to the exceptionally
moist conditions ln that section the
moauultos are present there in droves
making any picnicing near tlie lake
quite impossible yet.
Mrs. W. JohWon wlio is returning
from a visit to her daughter iu Leth.
bridge stopped over in Cranbrook to
l»ay u visit to her son Mr. W. S. John
ston. She arrived last Thursday* ac-
companied by a little grandson from
UMlibridge, Norman Hughsou.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Mr. and
Mrs. W. O. Shepherd, Mr. and Mrs.
Arntfield and family and Mrs. Sarvis
motored to Banff via Windermere on
Wednesday. Mr. Arntfield is a brother of Mrs. Sarvis and Mrs. Shepherd
and ts from Los Angeles.
Thursday's west hound passenger
had what might have been a much
more serious accident when approaching Wardner. It appears that
when coming up to the mill sour two
cOWi were encountered und one of the
animals got under the pony truck.*,
thus derailing the engine, which after going u little distance struck u
switch frog una was turned over on
its side, the tender remaining upright.
Tbe train was in charge of Conductor
Cameron und in the engine were Engineer Sletghtb'.iin und Fireman
Abbott. Tlie engineer Buttered slight
injury to his back but tho fireman escaped unhurt. The wrecker wns sent
to the scene of the accident and the
train reached this city about five o'clock.
SPORT
CLOCKS
Why have sport clothes,
sport cars, and all other
sport accessories,, unless you
have a sport clock to get
you up to onjoy them?
A Westelox alann will ring
you up an hour or so earlier
for a hike, a set of tennis, a
few holes of golf or for your
favorite sport   in   the most
delightful part of the day,
the early morning.
ALL PRICKS
SEVERAL STYLES
W.H. Wilson
JEWELLER
Speciul trips arranged to any place
any time, hy Brnwu und Morley.
Phone  531. if
Mr. A. Lea ma u Bowness left on
Saturday for tho cbust to take a trip
over his old territory with his successor before leaving San Francisco
on August 1st for the Orient.
J. L. Pulmor, of the Imperial Oil
Company, is sporting a brand new
In ter nat tonal Oil truck. The tank is
a four compartment one and will aaVfl
time In garage deliveries taken by the
old three compartment wagon for
merly used. With the heavy increase
In oil and gas consumption at this
point due to the heavy influx of tourists, Mr. Palmer Is a very busy man
keoping up the supply. Tlie local
branch of the company is now in a
position to efficiently handle the large
business the will doubtless have this
year, their storage capacity for gasoline being 26,000 gallons and for coal
oil 13,000 gallons.
Is your car insured? If not, don't
neglect it.    See Beale & Elwell.
The day of the old fashioned bill
board is gone for Cranbrook ,at least
aud in their places are structures that
are not in tlie least offensive to the
eye. Mr. Norgrovo of the Kootenay
Poster Service, has some very neat
appearing boards for which he has
received special commendation from
tbe inspector who has the duty of the
rating of audi boards for the national advertisers.    When the  proposed
.consideration ot the building by-laws
takes place tho matter'of regulating
I the size and style uf such bill boards
I might be gone into.
WANT ADS.
STAB SECOND SUM) 8T0BE
PkoM 1.
Wo pay th* bait prtOM |olo| tor all
kinds ot furaltura. Wa buy an;
thing from a mousa Ir i ts u aut»
mobile.
V W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Vainer
WANTED.—Young man or girl destr
Ing to secure a thorough business
training for office work.    Apply I
Beale & Elwell. 1711
POR SALE—One Taylor Bute 68x32x30
A real snap. Delany & Sfnclali
Mil. 1SH
B1UCK FOR SALE—The Columbia
Brick Company now has gaud sup.
ply at new brick on hand. Apply
Ibx 723, Cranbrook, 17tt
BOAKD AND ROOMS—37 Armstrong
Avenue.   Plume 400 16-20
WANTED TO PURCHASE. — A sec
ond band Ford Car, with self starter.    Apply Box O. Herald Office.
20
ROOMS For Rent—Above 8. Weslon
store.   Apply at the store. ltitf
POR RENT. — Three rooms, furnished, suitable for light housekeeping.
209 Dewur Ave. lfilf
40 ACRE FARM CHEAP—for quick
sule. Good buildings, spring creek,
auto road to door, tine bottom land
with part alreauy nnd.'r cultivation.
Rig .Sullivan Mine, Kimberley, clout
by, is ready market right at door
Apply to Mnriln Bros., Cranbrook,
B.C. »tl
KOR SALE—One Baraga 303, and onr
Lee Enfield rUa.   a Weebm.
The BON TON
Cranlirook'g New
ICE CREAM PARLOR
and TEA ROOM
Now Open
CLEAN AND COMFORTABLE
ALWAYS
Watch Por Our
SATURDAY SPECIALS
Try A lion Ton Special
Chocolate, Strawberry and
Vanilla Flavors
Three Days Specials
SATURDAY- MONDAY-TUESDAY
jj*y*\i
ONE FIFTH OFF
All
PORCH   CHAIRS,   CRASS   CIIAIUS,
BABY BUGGIES, CO CARTS,    HAMMOCKS,   FOLDING CHAIRS, FOLDING   STOOLS,   FOLDING   TABLES,
DUCK WATER 1'AII.S, DUCK
WATER BOTTLES
10% Discount Oil' All Oilier Furniture
SPECIAL PRICES
ON MEN'S AND BOYS' OXFORDS, RUNNING    SHOES    AND    MMtUEKS
lOODS
SPECIAL OFFERINGS
IN THE DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Silk Dress Crepe, reg. $1.40, Special $1,111
Voile, Ratine Stripe, reg. 1.85, special 1.35
Palm lieach Stilting, reg. 00c, Special. .2 yds. 75c
Ratine, Fancy, reg. 1.75, Special  1,25
Ratine Plain, reg 1.50, Special 1.15
Shirtings, Plain, reg. 60c, Special  50c
Voiles, reg. 1.20, Special 85c
Cotton Crash Towelling, reg. .30 Spec. 2 yds. 45c
Linen Towelling, reg. 40c, Special .. 2 yds. 65c
Linen Towelling, reg. 30c, Special .. 2 yds. I ."><•
Linen Towelling, reg 50c, Special .. 2 yds. 75c
Linen Towelling, reg. 35c, Special .. 2 yds. 55c
isS
Terry Roller Towelling, reg. 45c, Special  .... 2 yds. 10c
Terry Holler Towelling, rog. 40c, Special 2 yds. «..c
White Terry Towelling, reg. 2.66, Special  8.00
Crash Face Cloths, reg. 85c Special 4 lor #1.00
Crash Face Cloths, reg. 25c, Special 5 lor #1.00
Bed Sheeting. 72 in., reg. 1.5(1, Special   1.15
lied Sheeting, 72 inch, ivg. 1.25, Special 95c
Bed Sheeting, Si Inch, reg. 1.25, Special 9.">e
Women's Fibre Silk Hose
Fine quality,   regular
$1.00, Special ... 2 prs. $1.10/
Most All Shades and Sizes
Women's Corsets to Clear
One Line, sizes 20 to 28, reg. 3.75, Special #2.05
One Line, sizes 22 to 29, reg. 4.75, Special #3.35
A Few Front Lace, reg. 12.00, Special .... #11.00
It will pay you well to look over some at' the Specials heinir offered — yon may
find just what you want at a reduced price.   Then you may see some Remnants that
will suit your purpose und purse just right
COME AND SEE — SATURDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY.
Hemstitching.— Mra.  Surfers, Qar-
ileu Avenue.
2tt
On ureount ot the rood through the
flows Nest I'uss not being In very
good condition most ot the tourist.-
  going north over the Banff-Wlh-
dormere road Instead ot csbi through
iho Crows Ncsi Puss. Prom present
Indications lhe road around CrowB
Nest will he completed by tho ond ot
the week mul I" tho meantime cars can
got through by making u detour ovor
tho summit. Tlie matter ol endear-
irlng lo gel tlio tourists to lake In the
un through Iho Crow Is :'ii Impor
lunt ono in Crunbrook ns it menus In
my cases a return of tho party to
Oils clly. The scenery through tho
i row, particularly In the vicinity ot
Penile, It Is stilted, by those who havo
been over the circle lour Is tho best
tho whole trip. One should thero-
o have no hesitancy In rocommend-
Ihls side trip to anyone Ihey may
Are you conteinplatlnb u U'ln to the
old country? If so sec Boalo AiElwell
for list of sailings.
Thje umiButil ruliifnll experienced
Oils season Ib showing regulla on Ina
farms whore haying haa now common..
cod, and exceptionally good stnnils
are reported In cvory illnictlon. Al,
tiio jojiiffe ranch for Instauoa, mid-1
Way  between  Fori  Steele  nnd   Wimu .
nil eight nerc Held or rye, six feel lill'li
mid nitlto uniform nl that, will glvo
a yield of aboul twenty ions, and
other Oolda look Just ni good, Mr.
Jolllfe expects in get about a hundred I
ions of liny this yenr, nml though he
bus Irrigation facilities, bus mil yd
hml to put any water on Iho laud.
if 1-eigh can't repair your watch,
throw It away. W
FOR  SALE
Team oi Bay Mares
Ages 8 and 9 yearB, weight
2,800 lhs.    Harness, Wagon and Sleighs, price
#350.00
FOR QUICK SALE
Harold E. Tipper
!j Klagsgate     •     ■     BX.
«wwvwwwwwiVwvft**i«r«*«rVwftnfl
Fuji Tea Rooms
Next Futn (Irocery
HOOD   MKAI.N -Ten or Coffee
ICE CREAM
COLD SOFT uillNKS
FltESH IHJTTEIIMII.K   '
r'KKSII Kll'll M1I.K AND
. CKEAX FOB SALE
Sl'HINU CHICKEN
T. FUJIYAMA
AN   Al,I MINIM
FRIIT  FI'NNEI.
given away wllli each Aluminum   Preserving   Keltic
al the following
Bargain Prices
S quart  #1.99
10 (|iiarl  #2.19
12 quart   #2.99
Patmore Bros.
Sanitary and Heating
Euglueer*,

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