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Cranbrook Herald Jul 4, 1924

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Array THF GRANBROOK HERALD
/
VOLUME    86
CRANBROOK, B.B., FRIDAY, JULY 4th, 1924
NUMBER    19
Kimberley's Initial Celebration
Lacks Nothing For Success
Dominion Day Draws Immense Crowds   to   Mining
Town, Where Ambitious Program Is Carried
Out Absolutely Without a Hitch
WEATHER IS IDEAL FOR BIG EVENT
HIGH SCHOOL
STANDINGS AT
END OF TERM
LW.W.Case
Is Settled
'Klmborloy nnd Wycliffe wus good up
to thi* sixth Innings, whon Wycliffe
aeontod to go to pieces, their crack
pitcher,  Pennington
Dominion Day wuh fittingly celebrated nt   Kimberley   on   Tuesday,
when, backing tho efforts of the Kim
berloy Amateur Athletic Association,
seemingly every mnn,    woman    mul
child   of  the   thriving  mining  town
were tint doing their  bunt to  make
the titty a success.    That they were
eminently successful in their efforts
is the verdict of everyone who took
in tlie big program thut the men of
the Sullivan country had prepared,
From every    angle   thu   duy was '<
gratifying to those who shared the
responsibility   of  staging  what  will
likely be known us Kimberley's first
big day.   A nice hot day, a big crowd,
guud sports and amusements, und u
bang up carnival und dance to top
it off, was u combinution that wus
hard to beat. Future committees
will have to exert themselves to do
better or us well. To Mr. E, S,
Shannon antl the energetic secretary, I
Mr. Fred Willis, fell u lurge amount!
of work. Gaston-like, they attribute
it all to the faithful band of commit-[
teemen und citizens generally, who
co-operated with them wholeheartedly in order that the day might be u
credit to the town;
In consideration for those coming
from Cranbrook on the special train,
the starting of the parade wns put
off pending the urrival of the special. Leading the parade was the
Kimberley city band, just newly
adopted by the big "Brother Bills,"
who made a name for themselves with
their playing all during the day.
Marshalling the parade was Mr. B.UCOre six points. In the eighth Mus-
S. Shannon? assisted by Dr. Hanirig-Jser led off with u three bugger, scor-
tmi- fing on a hit by H. Horn, Bysendorf
being pounded
This,  combined   with some
errors   by   lhe   fielders   allowed   the
Klmberloy boys to romp around at
will.     Tiie game started out as if it
wns going to be a one nothing event,
both sides going out in order in their
first innings.    The second, however,
was the start of the fireworks, Piper,
the first man  up being deliberately
walked.    He was followed by Clark
and Bamford, each with healthy two-
buggers und Piper scored on Clark's
hit,   Bamford   stealing   third   after
Breen  was out on  an outfield  fly,
and scored on Pennington's hit.      A
neat double play concluded this innings.    The next three innings saw
the Wycliffe  team go out in order,
practically four strike outs and four!
I easy flys being their downfall.     Wycliffe  stock  went   up  again   in   the
sixth when Piper got a hit und Steve
Clark drove him home with a home
run, the ball going half way to the
j Concentrator. In the eighth, Vaughn
got a three base hit and scored on
Piper's out at first.   Kimberley started business in the third, after By-
sedorf was  hit  by  a  pitched  ball.
Horn,  McMahon,   Coen,  and  Berkel
each clouted the ball for two buses,
four runs being the result.   With two
out in the fifth, Berkel and Hanley
scored on singles by themselves, followed   by   one   by   Matlock   und   as
many errors    by    the Wycliffe team
resulted in raising the home team's
Resulti of Grades X. and XL
Local Exams Held
Last Month
The following are the results of
the examinations held at the High
School during the week ending June
88th.
GRADE X.
Homn
Ruth Soderholm   8G.3
BRIDE AND GROOM
ELECT BOTH GIVEN
PRESENTATIONS
ACCUSED INDIAN IS
SENT UP TO STAND
TRIAL FOR KILLING
Mrs. J. M. Chirk and Mrs
Other  participants  in  the  parade got to'first on a fielders choice
18
... 6
the
fin-
came in the following order:
Indian Pete; discoverer of the St
Kugene mine.
Other Indians.
Prospectors und Puck Train.
Transportation of ore us in 1895.
Mine Float.
Mill Float.
Kimberley's  Fire   Brigade;   (Firewater our specialty).
An Elk?
P. Burns & Co.
Decoruted Cars.
Au Elephant and Jimmie.
Wild Man and the Tame Lion.
Clowns,
Decoruted Bicycles.
Other Cars. ^ 	
Upon reaching the grounds it Was I working at the Sullivan mine, though
evident that much work had been'tho whole tyam played well, the new
done here in preparation for the big men naturally making their pre
day. Booths to cater to the parched! ence felt, however, The first half
and hungry were distributed about ended 1 to 0, the Tunnell having
the grounds, and these did a land of-J scored from a nice goal which Pote
flee business from the start. ; Corrlgan headed In on a nicely plao*
The first event was the tug of war. ed corner kick by Archie Richmond,
The children's sports were then got In the second half another Comer
under way and tho 23 events were, by Richmond was headed in by E.
put through in quick order. I Nesbitt,   making   the   Tunnell   score
The first ball game between Cran-jtwo to nothing.
brook and Kimberley proved to be nl     During the evening the log chop-
one-sided affair, Kimberley being ap-j ping  and   sawing  contests   attracted
purontly  too  much  for the  younger; n  lot   of attention,  as  did  the  rock
   W.
Horn got a hit, advancing Bysedorf,
McMahon scoring both of them with
a one base hit. This concluding the
performance'. The score by innings
follows:
1 2 8 4 5 G 7 8 1) 	
Kimberley 0 0 4 0 2 3 6 3
Wycliffe    03000-2010
The  football  gome  between
Concentrator and Tunnell was :
'exhibition, and witnessed by an enthusiastic   crowd.        The  game   was
won  by  the  Tunnell men,  who hat!
the hest of the argument after the
first fifteen minutes.      The Tunnell
team had the advantage of having
several players from Coal Creek who
while   the   coal   mines   are   idle   are
Margaret Johnson
Chester RobertH 	
Esther Challender ...
Norman Parker 	
Arthur Shankland ...
Jean Flett 	
Gertrude Patmore ...
oseph Brogan	
Henry Godderis 	
Pass
Doris Winteratein ...
Lillian StEloi 	
Santo Pascuz2o 	
Emily May 	
Doris Haynes 	
Hector Linnell 	
Eva  Weston  	
Marguerite Godderis
Edward White  09.1
Grace Baker   69.
Trilby Rebel   68.9
Mildred Burdett   67.9
Marion Atchison   67.2
Jack Brown  65.6
Muriel Millington   65.1
Berta Cameron 65.
Ray Hill   64.9
Murray McFarlane   64.4
Constance Spence   63.5
Dagmar Anderson
1 Amy Williams
84
77.6
77.4
77.3
75.5
75.2
75.
73.3
72.8
72.6
72.3
72.
71.4
70.
G9.3
Did  Not   Go  T.  Jury  A.h^^^^t^J^'1"''""1 "',d ?*?«"> Stl
W»i Emectcd On |miscellaneous ehower Thursday eve-|       1*1" 0« Fatal Whllky II
Wednesday
AGREEMENT IS MUTUAL
What was expected to be a lung
drawn out legal battle between the
Mountain Lumbermen's Association
and the officials ot the I.W.W., came
to sudden ending on Wednesday when
It was announced thut without going
to court the case was settled by the
legal representatives of the two sides.
It is understood that the settlement
was mutually satisfactory to all parties concerned. It is a source of satisfaction thut the lawyers, forgetting
the big fees that would doubtless be
theirs had the case gone to the jury,
were able to find some common
settlement, thereby saving a lot ot j
valuable time of jurors and witnesses as well as unpleasantness and
reference to the strike which the district was unfortunately called upon
to suffer this spring. The exact wording of the addresses to, Presiding
Judge, Mr. Justice Murphy, were as
follows:
Mr. Meyers (counsel for the Luin
hermen): "My learned friend and I
have arrived at a settlement in this
matter, the terms being the action is
discontinued, without costs, and the
counter claim is discontinued without
■.costs."
Mr. KoSs (for the I.W.W.): "That
60.4'is quite satisfactory."
60.31    The Court:  "I will order accord-
miscellaneous shower Thursday eve-j
j ning last i„ honor of Mis. e . m. sing, i Given Sentence'
■Aho waa the fortunate recipient of!
» lai-(,'i- number of useful and valu-i    *-*.,    i   * . L     ,_
,., ,    , ,    u' """ vmu        Much Interest hns been  roused in
able presents from about thlrtv.flvan. .,.   •   ■   ,.*_■•.■    iL
f>i„.. mi   .- „    ,      , ""l> "" ithe i-use nf t aslniir l'hllip, tht young
friend,, all ladle, of the Methodist !„„„„„, wh0 „ll|lld, chal.;t.d wit>h th*
Church who Inul gathered to do her ku,lng „,- ,,„„,,, Andrew .mother in-
ii"   previous to her departure for d|an „f the reservation.      The tra-
ul  't    I 7      Tf' ',' '">"d-v *»"* P'"« •» Tl""'"l"*>' "I*"
undmo.,,1   she   will   be   married   In |Mt, „,„, w(u „d ,„ ,ht,     fic
»bouttwO|week, Im.. The evening on Friday morning, Philip himself
wasspen n music and games, antl-1 .cqu,i„Ung Mr. 11. F. Helmslng, the
«ng lefreshments adding mud, to\ltuUM Alr,nl, ,vith tlu. ,,cK Ac.
Pleasure of the evening. „„,,„„ „, „,„ sl,„.). An<ir(,w had w.
same homo was the scone oflcome Intoxicated, and was mistreat-
Philip took the part
Central School
Promotions
Thirty Pais From Entrance to
High School; 21 Others
Writing
HONOR R0LLS4 STAND'GS
Th ^^^^
another ploaaant function on Prlday||ng hla wifl.
;;™" ;f" !!"■' "Thm "f H°'t"'*'voman,andWhenthed«'n'ken
th        d      "Zi T" 7WRL"' '»'»' turned on  him he picked up a
oi i leader,  Mr   Martin  Harris, do |t „t Andrew's head.      He collapsed
pretty much as ,hey wished for the |mmedl.tely       it being found later
[.evening   ,„  this  way showing how thBt hls ,„*„ ha'd tSbSSLibj
ad r anl ST  Thi """ ".Vl* blow.      Another Indn.n n.mea
ook  he Led   f Th's,a"*,rec'»"»*'iAhel  had   also  attempted  to   i„„r
bookcase vMeli " ',""?"«« «' »'" **>«™h and received In
by the boy, during the evening, and L  „,, hoapitlli.
hoi. Inl I"'."*-" '""'"" "f th° H    Tht' »t'"«»"'1 ■"» 1>'»»"' "'"J'r ar-
nomo whli-h he is soon tn take no. .       j        ...   .       .
session  of     ,\   i ll„    • P0"   rest, and on Wednesday came up be
session ol.    A  j„lly time was had fore Magistrate Leuk.    He wa, com
Melville Leask   .17.6 ingly
Pan (Conditioned) |    The Lumbermen had sixty witnes-
Bennie Murgatroyd   51t.G.ses that they were prepared to eall to
(French) j substantiate their claims,  while  the
lean Ward   57.4 loggers had  forty to  put on in re
trench)
Failed:—Archie Findlay.
GRADE IX.
Honor*
John  Cummings  _  87.6
Jessie  Mclnnis    78.4
Eileen McQuaid  78.4
Peter Brennan   78.1,
Rita McBurney   78.2
Andy Cassidy   77.0
Sophie Mader -...•..-..-....-.  77.
Ethel Speers   76.11
Graham Dale   76.
Ena Davey  76
Initial,
LOCAL CONDUCTOR
AWARDED BIG SUM
FOR DAMAGES
Tbos. Caven Wins Action For
Reinstatement Against
C. P. Railway
Cranbrook team, who, however, put
up a good fight ami were game to the
lust. The Cranbrnok boys were nol
playing up to their game, hut took
their defeat gracefully. The Kimberley team played au even tra ine ami
seemed to be Ihe master of things|
from the start, ami played a number
of substitute pitchers, The feature
nf the gnntfl wits ti brilliant catch of a
foul ball hy Logan, he having to run
mit among the automobiles to get it.
Score hy Innings:
18 8 4 6 0 7 8
Kimberley .        I   I  :i 2  I   I   l) :i   12
Cranbrook .    u o ti n o o o n   u
The game in the afternoon between
drilling ami mucking competitions.
Coney Island was not in it with the
Monte Carlo side shows that were to
be seen on all sides, for the kewpic
dolls ami tlie whole hums, everybody
wanted to take it chance. The way
those in charge of the hooths "(touted
enough to wring money out of a
stone.
The Carnival spirit was maintained
throughout thfl dunce, caps and streamers being provided, The orchestra
also helped, as lhe members were in
while, with red sashes.    "Mickey," as
i special policeman, kept up his end
if the game and amuseil many in his
I'foits at keeping the peace.
SAWMILL PLANT ON
WOLF CREEK LOST BY
FIRE ON TUESDAY
Word reached the city this week
that the Leask & Boyter sawmill, on
Wolf Creek, about twenty-seven miles from this city, und some miles
north of Wasa, had been destroyed by
fire on Tuesday. No particulars
huve been learned, but it believed the
mill wus completely destroyed. The
jdaut had a capacity of ubout twen-
ty thousand feet a day, and had recently commenced to cut on a big order for tho prairies of a million feet.
Residences   Change   Hands
Arthur Ham hus purchased the
bungalow at the corner of Norbury
and Edwards Stret, at present occupied by Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Ward. Mr.
Word has in turn purchased the house
on Burwell Ave., recently vacated by
H. L. Harrison and family, but will
not be ocupyiag tt until Mat alterations have been made tu the pluce.
Mrs. W.
in Vuucoi
iponding
at   Elk...
II. It.
van loft for her home
on Thursday after
'k   with  her  parents
A hi co tr<-   Cranbrook  Voles
The majority of Mr. N. A. Wallinger is likely to be further increased
on the 15th of this month, when the
absentee votes are to be counted. A
total of fifteen votes for the Cranbrook riding were polled ut Vancouver on election day, out or some 1736
altogether, a total which was well under the number expected. Political
rumors are still busy with the possible developments at the coast in
the political situation, it being said
now thnt there is likely to be a general reorganization of the cabinet, In
order to strengthen the government
I as much as possible for the by-elect-
tlons that it must go through. For
the Conservative leadership, it is suited that both Dr. Tolmie, dominion
organizer for the party, and Hon H.
H. Stevens,    ue    being considered,
ing the littler.
Philemon BeUnger   75,3;
Ray  Beech     76.
James Robson   76.
Pass
Brunell Murphy   74.3
Margaret Horie   74.3
Jean Wallinger  73.11
Olive Ryde   73.6
Hubert Nelly  73.1
|Byron Haynes 73.
Louise Robertson  72.2
Ivy Dezall  72.
Tom Marshall   71.-
Mabel Stender   71.1
Malcolm Hurris     70.2
Edith Johnson   70.
James Johnson  70,
[Jack Dixon   70.
Laurence Foster  69.6
Kathleen Dallas  „,  69.7
|01iven Evans  68.S
Wiunifred Beale   68.
Marguerite Caven   66.7
Evelyn  Ward       67.1
Kagtier Johnson    64.3
Mary Daniels   61.2
Ernest Danielson     .   60.4
Hnrland Clark 60.
Ethel Atchison   59.5
Murray Garden   69.3
Jack Swan   59.2
George Helmsing   59.
Sadie Whitehead   58.6
David Frame   57.2
iSonard Parkin   o4.9
Conditioned
Pearl Pritchard   65.6
(Latin)
Edgar Montpellier     64.7
(Latin)
Billy Taylor   68.4
(Latin)
Sherman  Harris   68.
(Algebra)
Failed
John Helmsing  47.6
Jack Genest     47.1
Arnold Holdener   40.2
Did not write the exam and will
repeat Grade IX. next year; Ruth
Bower.
Conditioned students must present
themselves  at  the   High  School  on
und the evening will be long remem
bored hy those present,
PROMINENT MUSICIAN
IS LEAVING SOON FOR
LARGER  SPHERE
Mr. G. E. Bower Receives Appointment as Organist at
Lethbridge Church
It is announced by Mr. G. B,
Bower, thut he has accepted the position of organist at Knox Church
Lethbridge, wh
lilted for trial. Philip might have
been discharged had not some testimony been offered thnt might show
there wus jealosy between the two
men. At the inquest held on Monday by Coroner Dr. V, W, Green, a
verdict of death being caused by a
blow from a blunt instrument in the
hands of some person unknown.
The funeral of the tragedy victim took pluce here on Suaday afternoon, from the Catholic Church.
The liquor in the case was traced
down to its source, und an a result
James Kirkwood of this city, was arrested on a charge of selling liquor
I illegally to Indians. It was alleged
he will be going, that Andrew got some from Kirkwood
about August 1st, with Mrs. Bower; in connection with a horse deal. On
and family. Mr. Bower was one Monday this case was heard before
out of seventeen applicants for the | the magistrate, and the prisoner
position. The church hus a seat-1foutid guilty and was fined the sum
ing capacity of about seven hundred, of $2UU, and sixty days in jail as
and there is a three-manual pipe or-Veil.
gun by Cassavant Freres, of St. Hy- There the case will rest till the
aclnthe, Quebec. The choir num- accused lndiun comes up for trial
bers about fifty voices, and therefore Judge Thompson at the HPi*
pastor Is .Dr.  Phillips Jones. (assizes.
For two   seasons   past, Mr. Bow-1
has
Society    activities.
had charge of the musical I **oy*****t***
Mr. Justice   Walsh,  on  Saturday, Tlhla^lTT'   u*'^ <mifld'
nidul down  i.„w. 4«vn*. is •*.«« stage where his influence is
handed down judgment in favor of
the plaintiff for $10,000 with costs,
in the action of Thomas Caven, railway conductor, against the Canadian
Pacific Railway Company. Caven
instituted an action for damages for
wrongful dismissal, following an investigation by the company of alleged improper returns made hy him to
the company.
The judgment in effect means that
the agreement between the C. P. R.
and the Brotherhood of Railway Conductors is a binding contract between
each railway conductor and the railway company, and not as contended
by the company, merely an agreement
with the brotherhood, of which the
men cannot take advantage of as individuals.
It also settles the point, bitterly
contested between the men and the
company, that spotters cannot charge
conductors with taking fares for their
own use, long after the offence is
said to have been committed, thus
giving the conductor no opportunity
of identifying and calling the passengers from whom it was said he collected fares, to disprove the charge.
Mr. Justice Walsh held that where
conductor is continued in the service, after such an offence is said to
have been committed, the railway
mnipany is deemed to have condoned
the offence, and cannot afterwards
discharge him from the service.
A. A. McGillivray, K.C, and S. J.
Helman acted for Mr. Caven; Hon.
R. B. Bennett, K.C, George A. Walker, K.C, and D. W. Clnpperton, for
the CP.R.
OBITUARY
Seventy-two honor rolls were distributed throughout the school for
perfect attendance.
IHVISION  I.
Proficiencyi Aubrey McKowan,
Deportment: Ernest Laurie.
Regularity   and   Punctuality:   Dan
Brake, Jessie  Brown,  KtfiV Charbon-
jeau, Mack Horie, Catherine Harrison,
Marion Kummer, Bert Laurie, Josephine Pascuzzo, William Wolfe.
Promoted to High School: Division
1.1 60 p.c. of recommended pupils
Aubrey McKowan, Phyllis Thompson,
Marion Miles, Catherine Harrison,
Marion Kummer, Josephine Pascuzso,
Ray Brown, Bert I^urie, Elsie Erick-
son, Dan Brake, Dorothy Shaw, Elizabeth Miller, Eraser MacKay, Lillian Lewis, J. Henderson, W. Wolfe,
Harry Heise, Nancy Nisbet, Eifi>
Charboneau, Ernest Laurie, Pearl
Gooderham, Leslie Saiusbury, James
Dalziel, Jack Barber, Melville Reade,
Mack Horie.
A. WOODLAND.
D1V1N10* IL
Pearl Saunders.    Margaret  Willis,
Edith Carlyle, Florence Finley.
Twenty-one pupils are writing for
the government examination.
Honor  Roll:— Deportment; Edith
Carlyle.
Proficiency:—Pearl Saunders.
Regularity and Punctuality:—Margaret Willis, Marian Williams, Cyril
Harrison, Marion Carr. Florence Finley, William Dargie.
r. E   MAGEE. Taacher
D1YIS10* HI, Grade TIL
Promoted   to  Grade   VIII:   Honor
Roll:—Proficiency; Nora H. Miles.
Regularity L Punctuality: Kathleen
Henderson and Helen Heise.
Deportment:—Jessie Cassels.
Nora Miles, Ernest Worden, Helen
Heise, Mildred Bridges, Leitch Paterson, Denis Turner, Ida MacGregor,
Laura Hall, Frank Martin, Kathleen
Henderson, Mabel Clark, Eve Sten-
r!-:r, Qotsksli Fe**»uu Kr.,j.irf M--&*.
jfatt, Ruth Challender, Amy Ban
Quan, Grace McClure, Bert MacDonald, George Kemball, Robert Willis,
Gordon Brumby, Gordon Ranklns,
Isabelle Frame, Billy Flett, Jean McPhee, George Fanning, Walter Fan-
DELEGATE TO GRAND
COUNCIL OF NATIVE
SONS GIVES REPORT
On Wednesdny evening a special
meeting of the Native Sons of Canada was held in the K. P. Hall, when
the report of the representative who
was in attendance at the grand
council held at Courtenay, B.C, waa
presented  by  Jas.   Martin,  the  sec
Monday morning,  Labor Day, September 1st, to write an exam on the
subjects in which they lire condition- ri,r(llpl:u u> ou*. martin, ine speed, if they wish to proceed to thejretary, and the delegate from the
next higher grade. Cranbrook Assembly.      The Herald
Latin students have the option of.regrets being unable to go more ful-
dropping Latin next year and taking '
Physics.
H. L. PORTER, B.A.
Principal
Visiting City From th* East
Miss Mabel Spence, sister of J. W.
Spence, manager of the Cranbrook
Co-operative Society, arrived in the
city on Monday for a visit here. Miss
Spence, whose home is in Ottawa, is
•■. HWTcnn,   kih    uciitg cini»uerau,ianjoying a trip from tha capital eity
I with tha probabilities strongly favor-It* tto weet raw*, stoppiav a* aave-al
;.,., it,., I..H... La »_
ly into the matter at this time. Possibly the most interesting part of
the report was the reading of the
several planks of the platform which
{the grand council adopted. These
set forth in concrete form the basis
I as it were of the order. It is expected that the platform will he printed
for-the use of the members.
Secretary Martin was complemented on his election to the office of
second  Vice-President.      The rapid
I strides that tha order la making   ia
places en nuts.
being largely felt in the musical cir- t f"". ueorge fanning, Walter
cles in the city.     His growing class' ************************** R>ng, Jack Horie, Jessie Cassels.
of pupils, his work in charge of the; BEjy goNDEAU *** "* ***L*Y-
Knox Church choir, and at the school!    Thuwday morn|„g    at    daybreak      ,f „ JITLM0?f £      j n
as musical director, as well as In thew passed (iwav at the St. Eugene Honor Ro"f: Re^ *nt-v *!Vd f|mc-
other directions have tended to show h m an()ther ((f the oJder joneer8 tuality ^-Audrey Collier Kathleen
the place he has made for himself in Lf the Kootenays, in the person of Haley Mary Huchcroft, Mela™ Lethe musical life of the city. The Mus-Bpn Rondeau, While it had been|b*au* SoPhw ■tefllf*f' NeUl* MU"
ical Society especially will find his|km)Wn for some time that Mr, Ron_'>«* *0lc SsUguichi A. Saksgui-
[place difficult to fill, and his work deau ha(J not been in K0(ili hea|th(ich.ch.. David Weston. Hazel Williams,
I at the schools since given the appoint-Lht! n(.ws of hjs jIIneas and death Elsie Woods.
.nent as instructor by the board, is camt. as a djslinct shock to many. Proficiencyj-Paul Harmon.
another instance where his hard work      In rea|jtV( the pas8in(r of Mr Ron ■    Deportment:- May Cox.
showed  good  results  for     the time dettU Wfla the reauU of the excessive!     Promotion-   from   Grade   VII. to
at the disposal for the work. As tfee heflt in the district for the last twojGrarfe W""   Nflmes ,n t"der of mef"
musical   director  of   the   Cranbrook jor thret, davs,      ,t appears that on|it.
Musical  Society  he  has   made  him-1 Tuegday   afternoon   some   time   the-     '*ul iIamaon- D*vid Evens, Me-
  deceased  had  left  his  home  on   his H?"te Lebe8u' J)"*d Weston'    U*
ranch about three miles out on the\™S*»*. *nd Eva •NichoUon- Aud">f
Wycliffe road, but before he coald|ColI,er' Norm* Surtees' G"rnet Ptt"
get back had been overcome by the|mo"' Arthur Ssksguichi, Nellie Mil-
heat. Mr. H. Morigeau and hh|W. H«el Hllliams and Kathleen Ha-
mother, who live about two miles j «?'* *' R*nkin*. Simon Frost, Elsie
beyond the Rondeau house on a side Hoodi' R,t* Stradian, Sophie Mac-
road leading off from the Wycliffe Grefifor- He,en C***. Mary Huch-
road about this point, were passing croft' Jesaie Brain' Joe UtUe» Nalilt
at about six forty-five that evening Sakaguichi and Hazel Simpson, May
for the last time, as they were mov.;Cox' Hos* Burton.
ing from the district, when they not-: "'   "■ WHITE
iced the old gentleman prostrate by      „    MTISIOJf T., Orade TL
the roudside.     From his appearance
it was evident he was very sick, but!
self responsible for a number of big
productions, which in almost ev-
lery case, appealed strongly to the
'musically inclined people of this city. As a Rotarian Mr. Bower will
also be missed from the weekly gatherings of the club. Needless to say,
Knox Church will also miss his playing of the organ and his choir leadership. Mr. Bower came direct
from England to Cranbrook on the
invitation of the Musical Society, to
take charge of their work.
Many will congratulate Mr. Bower as he goes to a larger sphere, and
will wish for him a full measure of
success in his new work.
Coming Ewtts
Tha events noted below are tbosa
or which paid advertising appears ln
life Issue, or for which printing work
■as been done ln tali offlce.
Friday, July 4.—Third Annual 4th of
July Dance ut Lumberton.
Fri. & Sat., July 4 & 5.—"Rupert of
Hentzaii," .sequel to "The Prisoner of Zenda," at the Star.
Mon. & Tues., July 7 & S: "The Circus Cowboy," at the Stur.
Wednes. & Thurs., July 0 4 10: "The
Call of the Wild" at Star Theatre.
Friday & Sat., July 11 and 12: Rig
feature picture, "Pleasure Mad" at
Star Theatre.
 .    „lwednes., July 16: Lawn Social at Ca-,
itW eetaaMahwMit nf m-w ledge* wan P   ttlnHc Wert nry, fp'tnttrvT hy dance"
suiiatactian. |    at K. P. Hall. ''
he was able to converse with his
neighbor, saying that he would like
help, but did not need a doctor, as
he felt nothing could be done for him
then. Mr. Morigeau then picked
I him up and carried him to his house,
about a hundred yards distant. Word
wafl sent to the hospital by the pas-
jsing slage, and the ambulance was
J soon on the scene, and the man, now
j unconcious, was removed to the hospital in a delirious condition. For
two days he gradually became worse,
finally passings way on Thursday
' morning.
| The lute Mr. Rondeau was well
| known in the city and district, having come here in the early days from,
the east by way of Montana. He
wus for u time a resident of Fort
Steele, working there in the boom
days of that town. Though a carpenter by trade, he sometimes prospected, and did any work that offered. About five years ago his wife
pre-deceased him. One daughter Is
now living in Spokane is the only direct relative  alive.
The funeral will take place on Saturday from the Catholic Church.
 ,—>♦>   ■    i.
On Motor Trip to the Coast
Mr. and Mrs. F. II. Dezall and family and Mr. arid Mrs, S. Taylor left
this week on a motor trip to the
Coast. Mr. Dezall will be returning
shortly, while the remaining mesa bare
\nf th* party wilt make a more prol-
iiule.1  sUy.
Promotions to Grade VII. in order
of merit.
Mse Gooderham,Geo. Futa, Irene
Mclnnis, Sheila Paterson, Harold Holdener, Kathleen Dezall, Elmer Holm,
Dorothy Bridges, Donald MacDonald,
Susan Randall, Harry Fanning, Grace
Flett, Kathleen MacFarlane, Nellie
I Owen, Helen Campbell, Elsie Parker,
Molly Johnson, Us. Knhnert, Jeule
Musser, Lorna Barber, Clifford Haynes, Grace Pritchard, Victor Galb-
raith, Ida Lancaster, Eileen Gray,
Katherine Martin, George Roberts,
Betty Lunn, Beulah Hill, Jay Wei-
kel, Chrissie Charboneau, Florence
Pattinson, Helen McGill, Dobie McDonald, Jack Farreli, Walter Helm
I sing, George Pelton, Luceille Rosllng,
Douglas Patton, Hubert Pollen.
Promoted on Trial:—Enid Shankland.
Honor Rolls: Proficiency: — Mae
Gooderham,
Conduct:—Grace  Prichart.
Regularity and Punctuality:—Dorothy Bridges,  Ida Lancaster, Betty
Lunn, Irene Mclnnis, Elsie Parker.
B. WRIGHT, Teacher
DIVISION VI.
Honor Roll: Proficiency; Margaret
Henderson.
Deportment:—Jean Niblock.
Punctuality and Regularity:—Jas.
Huchcroft, Wilfred Pocock, Winnlfred McQuaid, William Harrison.
Promoted to Grade VII:—Winnlfred McQuald, Charles Robertson,
Margaret Henderson, Alee Dalsial,
Margaret Lnseoiabe, Marian GUI,
lEuth Rond, Annie Monra, Leslie Phil*
(0 rknx TWO
TBS  CBANBROOK   HEKALB
•Priday, July 4th, 1924
ER LEY and WYCLIFFE
IMEKISmu  ITEMS  CONCERNING   KA1TKNINGS IS  AM. ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE SOUTH BRANCH, WHEKE MINING, LUHBIRISG AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME.
The Otis Staples
Lumber Co., Ltd.
Yard Is Now
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
Wc Will Carry A
COMPLETE STOCK
- - OK —
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
MOULDINGS
DOOUS
WINDOWS
BUILDING
PAPER                NAILS
HOOKING
BUILDER'S
CEMENT
HARDWARB
BRICK
DR01* IN
AM) LOOK OVER OUR STOCK.
WILL FIND
VOI!
OUR GRADES ARE UNIFORM
WHY PAY RENT
Ask T. W. COLLINS
OUR LOCAL MANAGER — HE WILL  BE  PLEASED
TO SHOW   YOU   PLANS AND
QUOTE   YOU  PK1CEH.
**************************
I   KIMBERLEY   f
| NEWS NOTES J
*'!.+*****++*+++++ + + * ++*++**
List your property with Martla
Bros, 36tf
Mrs. Williams, t~f Trail, Is tho guest
of ber siste.fi Mrs. 10. S. Shannon,
Mi.-,s Jennotto Dcschainps of Spokane, is lbe guest of Mr. and Mrs. K,
G. Montgomery.
Mr. c. A. Kimte lias purchased a
t*1\   I'eli'l'liniu  bout.
Kx tensive   alterations   are   being
utdc to the Mark Creek storo,
PrizeWinners
At Celebration
guit, I,. Houle, H. Worth.
Men's Sport*
lim Yards Flat: M. Argue, S. Moffatt. W. James.
Long Jump: W. James, 17'H"; IL
_ Brossj 11. Itlnnienauer.
r.,,^. .      ■>■       l/'   l    I     '     High Jump: IL Blumenauer, 5'0U"
Events   at   Big   Kimberley w; /„„,„„, ^ Km}ti
Event on Tuesday Putting  the  Shot:   II.   Hros»,  M.
Well Contested ! "'""7; %*•*■* ,
Potato  Rncos  W. James,  II.  Blu-
.m     inn wit itn niinauer, S. Moffatt.
CUPS ARE PUI UP j    Sack Rneoi S. Moffntt, D, Quarrln,
ChlMren'i Sparta I    Three Loggod Kace: S. Moffntt ami
Names of lho winners nre glvon In U. Roovle; M. Argue ami W.James.
the order of 1st, m I, ami third,     Pal Men's Rocoi (Over BOO lbs.):
unless othorwiso Hated j W. Jnmes, C. MeKay, P, B. Taylor.
Boys IB ami under: C   Cough, T.|    Greasy Pig Competition\ W. Motile,
****************************
Helnre  dectdlO*  US  tilBt  UCW   build- I Summers,   A.   LtliMi
Ine or tlist repair work* lee Geo. H. i     Boys  IS and undo
Die 1'louesr Builder of Kim !•'■ Bonne
J  Li
l*ask,
barley ami Cranbrouk.
18 If
The new Olympic Cafe was opened
u the first. This makes the sixth
ostatirant in Kiiulierley.
Mrs. Chomat entertained at the tea
our on Friday.
iii.
Mrs. V
luncheon
Caldwell entertained at
ni Thursday.
I.   B<
500   Sun   Life   Policy   Holder!   ut
Kimberley are reminded that the company has recently added a new policy.
Your locul agents, Martin Bros., of
Cranbrook, huve specialized in the
life business for fifteen years, and
can advise you about this new policy
am) serve you in any other life insurance mutters. 1 ltf
Mrs. Stevens of Cranbrook is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Meister.
Two of Kimberley's popular young
people, Miss I'eurl Barclay and Mr.
R, Murray, were married in Cranbrook on Saturday.
The children of Kimberley were
the guests of the newly formed order
of Elks, nt the picture show on Saturday.
DRESSMAKING BY MAIL
All you have to do is to send us
your  bust, hip und waist measure,
length  of dress and  illustration  of:
style, and the material, nnd we will bury; P, Blayney
uiiiplete for you a dress that will satisfy you in every way. Work guaranteed. The Dressmaking Shop,
Armstrong Ave. lfitf
The Kimberley public school report
s  beld  over  for  publication  in  our
next week's issue on account of luck
| of space to publish it in full
P. Sod.
Boys II and uml
Davis, A. Johnson.
Buys '.i and  und
Soderholm, E, Stem
Boys ti and uni
Holland, M. Ander
Boys ;i to n and
son, M. Lozanski, Ti
Boys Sack Race
Cough. T. Summers
Boys Wheolbnrr.
and Litner; Davis
Leod and Soderholn
Boys Long Jump:
T, Summers, 12*5";
Boys High Jump:
Summers, A. Litner.
Boys Three Leggct
and H. Summers; M
Skorheim; (J. Tamie
Boys Potato Race;
Litner, P. .McLeod.
Girls 16 and undi
Bonner, M. Connor.
Girls 14 and umli
Brain, J. Brain.
Girls 10 und unde
Brain, E. Young.
Girls 8 and und*
McKay, A. Pearson.
Girls 0 and undo
L. Griffith, B. Bell.
Girls :i to g and i
R. Kopek, J. Thompson.
Girls Three Legged Roc
and E. Houle; K. Brain i
A.
R.
P. Hopkins, J.
!■:. Li
G. Quirk,    C.
Wile
ough
Mc-
C. Gopgh, l.TS";
L Livingston, 12'.
: C.  Gough,    T.
dRace: C. Gough
Bonner antl C,
and G. Quick.
I1. Summe
K. Miller. E,
K. Miller.' lv
l.iidii-
ICgg ami Sp	
'  Eventi
Kace: Miss il. Frost,
Mrs, Marsden .Mrs. Crfe'or,
Married Women's Race: Mrs. Griffith, Mrs. Crerar, Mrs. Marsden.
Needle Threading Competition!
Miss J. Frost Miss 10. Brain, Agnes
Pearson.
Single Women's Race: Miss J.
Frost, Miss E. Pearson, Miss Kiduk.
Nail Driving Competition: Miss A,
Pearson, Mrs. Caldwell, Mrs. McKay.
Fat  Women's Race:  Miss White-1Lecturing Knight
head, Miss Kicluk, Miss Strichuk.       [.Inner Guard
Protect Your Car
IN A <!OOI>
GARAGE
BUILD H   WITH
Staples Lumber
SEE T. W. COLLINGS FOR PRICES
II  IS III UH VOI!
A homi:
ON Till) EASY PAYMENT PLAN
THE
Otis Staples Lumber Co., Ltd.!
■M***++++*M*+++*++*******+*++++*+**+*-f-*+
■I. Bonner, (
I. (lark,  ll
JI. McDonald
Ier: B. N(
I ******
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
—0-—
BOOTS AM) SHOES
Sull CasOS mill Truuk»
OVERALLS
RooU and Slioes Nently Repalrftd
A i lasn smr.HKYi' oi'
Real
Maple Syrup
JUST AKKIVliD
ASK I'S FOB IT
A. Mellor
GENERAL   MERCHANT
liiiiciilii-rslixnitl.ltJCJ i[exiii]iiijc3i,iiri.iiii.crji.ri.u.iiijC3,jiti.i.rir.c3B.iiiti.iii.c3ll.iiititril-Eail.riiiiiliiE3tjiiiiii.r,i-C3lFiriiij.iiicariilirilllciE3llili.iJ.ili-c
g       I
High Class Confect- §
Ryley
ioners and Bakers
****
OUR STORE IS NOW OPEN.    FULL STOCK OF        1
. PLAIN AM)FANCY CAKES AND   CHOCOLATES       1
— Old Country Kljie Pork Pics a Specialty — |
{    Ice Cream on Sale Daily       -     Agents for Moir's Chocolates   |
|     NEXT THE KIMBERLEY JEWELRY STORE   J
tililliuiiiiiiii v*:    ■ -s.itri.rinp ninininiit n [itiiiiiiiiiiinitiiiniitun uiiiinilllllilllllt] in miiicuim tnTi
iniiiiiiMiiniiiiiiNiiiiniiiiiiiiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiitciiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiitiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiit.iitniiiiiii!.!!
a
For Service
STOP!
at  the
KIMBERLEY GARAGE
J Kimberley's Leading Oil, f
Gasoline and General
Service Station.
COMMODIOUS STOKAtil:
— 24 HOUR SERVICE —
Agents for
CHEVROLET CARS
AND     TRUCKS
Wlm Yea Think of 1 murine.
- Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley .
Bole Af.nl. for Klnberlor TowniiU.
LOOK TO US
To Keep Your Car in Good Running Order,
and You Will Have No Delays or Regrets.
Besides General Repairs—
We Make and Repair Springs.
Rebuild and Recharge Batteries.
Carry Ford Parts in Stock.
Repair All Makes of Cars.
The Service Garage
KIMBERLEY, B.C.      .      -      - T. H. SERGEANT, Mgr.
liiiDiinniiniiiniiiHiiini] iiiiniimimiioiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiinuiiii
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, BMBI.T1NO AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
tUlIIi,   BBITMH    COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
FuckawN of Gold, Slim, Copper, Load ft Zlne Orel
Prodr.eert of Gold, Bitot, Copper, Pig Lead and Zlue
TADANAC" BRAND
A LARGE SHIPMENT OF
SILVERWARE
Both Table ware nnd flatware
has just arrived
Also a new line of
FANCY GLASS WARE
Moit Appropriate for
WEDDING GIFTS
KIMBERLEY JEWELRY
i vi * Wiiffiiiiiiiiiiiii
Morrison & Burke
Dealers In Coal aid Wood
TRANSFER WOBB DOME
Tell yoar wlrw end Ml your
Mule
tfWWWWWWWWWWW*
Oirls  Sack   Race
Blayney, N. Bllller.
Oirls Egg ami Spi
■: I*. Baker
nd A. Yer-
'earson,
Lepard,  P.
•n Hnvo: E. Hod-
P. S. Irwin, principal of the pub!
Bchool, left for hla home in Nelson i
Priday.
First Baseball Game: Kimberley vs.
Cranbrook; won by Kimberley, 11-0.
. Tug-of-War: Winner, Tunnel.
Silver cup presented by Western
Grocers, Ltd., for annual competition, and silver medals given by Kimberley A. A. A.
Final Baseball (lame: Kimberley
vs. Wycliffe; won by Kimberley, 18-
0.
Silver cup given by Giant Powder
Company, Limited, for annual competition; and silver medals given by
Kimberley A. A. A.
Final Football Game; Concentrator
vs. Tunnel; won by Tunnel, 2-0.
silver cup donated by P. Burns &
Co., Ltd., for annual competition.
Rock Drilling Competition: J, Ru*
bick; 8 minutes; -I inches; W. Reece,
!S minutes, JI » H inches.
bit j     Mucking   Competition:   K.   Olson,
I minutes o2 -seconds; B. Roman, 5
minutes -I seconds.
Log Chopping Competition: S.
Whidden, .'I minutes <I0 seconds; li.
Jack, it minutes 20 seconds.
Log Sawing Competition: O. Soderholm, 1  minute  10 seconds; B. .lack,
I minute 1.") seconds.
Parade
Best Decorated Cor; T. Summers,
C. Gough.
Best Comic Item: "Elephant," .1.
McQueen.
Horse Racing: E. Lisle, L. Davidson, D, .Alason.
A. Keer, G. Rutlshousor, W. Keer.
Tyler . ...
Chaplain
Secretary
Treasurer
Esquire
Pianist
Trustee!
Morrison ;
 C. G. Dohlgren
....... P. D. Murphy
  L. Sales
  II. S, Smith
... W. E. Aitcheson
J. A. Higglns
.1. R. Goigerich
W. E. MacDonald
A.    Foote. Charles
nd Frank Carlst
MONTHLY REPORT
FROM SULLIVAN HILL
PUBLIC SCHOOL
Neilsen. Grade IV.
tirade II; Hildur Johm
Robert  Hendy.
Bsle   Wills.
Grade 1;
V. O. WILKMAN
Victoria.—During the past week
eleven new companies were Incorporated with Provincial Charters. They
Include four lumber plants, three mining, and four brokers and manufacturers.
  I
Perfect    Attendance:    —    Hlldur
Johnson, Helen Neilsen, Bessie Wills,
Heliner Neilsen, Paul BachynskI, Otto
Skribe, and Anna Bitchynski.
Percentage of Attendance, 00.43.
Proficiency:   tirade   VII:—Ilelmer
DAN'S TAXI
Sl«nd:   WYCLIFFE   HOTEL
— Trips Anywhere —
-- Prices Reusonablc —
Special   Trips  Arranged
Curs fur Hire with or Without
Driver
Hi.-* li. Fox antl Mln. O. Dleboll
left Kimlierley on Saturday. After
spending the week-end in Cranbrook
they preceded to their homes for the
summer months. -^-	
The si,e„, ei .wi,,, Lodge, no. I OFFICERS OF NEW
172 of Nelson, held a D.O.K.K cere- j £LK L0D(JE FORMED
monial here lasl Saturday night, lhe ,_ viwdcdi L'V
affair was preceded by „ parade of Al MIHBtKLfcl
the knights in costume, nnd tin- Kim-,  —-
b«i°y band.      _ New Body Starti OH With
Thiirsii .v afternoon a number of      Good Membership and
Much Enthusiasm
n
OLYMPIC CAFE
NOW OPEN
First Class Meals Served at all Hours - Lunch Counter
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Special Tables for Ladies     -     White Help in Parlor
Lunch Boxes Filled - Special Prices
Clean, Comfortable Rooms in Connection
parents antl friends visited the ptlbli
school to attend the closing exercises.
Short programs were given in each
room, which were decorated for the
occasion. After the concert, Ihe two
junior clauses adjourned to the neigh-
boring fields, where, under the charge
of Miss Fox and Miss Dlebolt a picnic was held.
Agnes Pearson   antl   Chris. Foote
won the prizes for the best arranged
bunches of wild flowers.
B. Ritchie of the Consolidated was
a visitor in Kimberley on the first.
Cars from all over the Kootenays
were in Klmberloy for the first.
Mr. and Mrs. Mawson ami family
are loavlng for Creston on Saturday.
Mr, Herbert Logan returned to his
home in Nelson on Wednesday.
lum
lorge Dlmor return
on -Monday.
■d from Spo
The banquet held on Priday evening for the junior baseball hoys was
a huge succoss, AI>oin fifty -if the
hoys and their friends were present.
Afler the refreshments, the Wilson
cup was proscnted to the boys by N.
W. BuVdett. Alex (Jough. as captain
received the cup on behalf of the
team. Speeches weTO made during
the evening by K. S. Shannon, C, A.
Foote, H. Mrl.eod, L. Crowe, A.
Cough ami T. J. Summers. Music
I was rendered during the evening by
Mrs. E. Marsden and Mrs. Foster.
^W^^MNVWVWWWVSMM^^WftWhM^MAWVbMAfl*
New York Cafe
and Rooms
KIMBERLEY
B.C.
This New Cafe and Rooms are situated at the rear of
the Post Office.    Patrons will find the Rooms
Clean and Comforlable.
This is Kimberley's Newest Rooming House
Hot & Cold Water CAFE IN CONNECTION
Kimberley Lodge, No. 90, B.P.O.
Elks was instituted on Wednesday,
June 26th, with 55 charter applicants.
About twenty visitors from Fernie.
headed by W. J. Thomas, Exalted
Ruler; and a like number from Cranbrook, headed by the Exalted Ruler,
.Mayor Balment, were present to assist the baby lodge to get off to a
good start.
Fred Mackinrot, of Cranbrook, assisted as instituting and installing
officer, and did the work in a very im
pressivo manner. Organizer Moberley
Stewart of Vancouver, is very much
pleased with the class of charter applicants and is grateful for the assis*
lance rendered him by many of the
new members.
The whole of the Kimlierley hand
joined the Lodge ami will be known
from this time on as the Kimberley
Elks Hand. This hand is making very
excellent progress and there is no
doubt that in a very short time it
will he one of the hest bands in Ei
torn British Columbia.
The degree work was exemplified
l»y Exalted Ruler Thomas, of Fernie,
assisted by other Fernie Lodge officers and officers of Cranbrook Lodge.
A special entertainment was staged
by Ill-others Tom Hailey, (Jeorge
Griffith and Bet I Murgatroyd and
tlieir efforts to entertain the members ami visitors were much appreciated.
At the close of the lodge session all
adjourned to the Orpheum Theatre
where a buffet supper had been pre
pared ami where a short musical program was enjoyed.
The members of Kimlierley Lodge
e grateful for the assistance given
hy the officers ami members of Fernie ami Cranbrook lodges, the Melody Five orchestra of Crnnbrook and
to Mr. Johnston ami Mr, Bailey of
the Orpheum Theatre.
The next meeting of the Lodge will
[take place in the I.O.O.F. Hall, on
; let) that a large class of applicants
i will be present at this meeting for
! initiation.
The olllcers of the new lodge are as
Wednesday, .Inly Uth, and it is expec-
! follows;
| Exalted Ruler  K. B, Crerar
U-ading Knight  T. ffummm
Loynl Knight G. U. Griffith
THE GLEN CAFE
k i m ii i: it i, i: v
cTWrs. B. cA WILSON
BEGS TO ANNOUNCE THAT
THE GLEN OAFE (foijucrly the White Lunch)  Is now
opened for husiness.   The premises have heen thoroughly
renovated.
FIKST CLASS -SERVICE      •       OPES AT AI.l,
:: TABLES llESERVED FOR l.AIMKS
IIOIIIS
Your Patronage is Solicited
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd,
KIMBERLEY
Offer for the
Week End
Choice No. 1 Milk Fed Chicken and Fowl
Choice Dairy Fed Veal
Choice Spring Lamb
Extra Choice Fresh Beef
PURE PORK SAUSAGE, per lb    ...    30c
SPECIAL TOMATO SAUSAGE, per Ib.  .   .30c
BUY YOUR MEATS WHERE THE SANITARY
CONDITIONS ARE THE MOST
PERFECT
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd. Friday, July 4th, 1924
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
lJA QE      THREE
HIGH PERCENTAGE
WRITING CERTIFICATES
GAINED AT CENTRAL
220 Gain Diploma (or McLean
Method Writing, Out of
225 Samples Submitted
Word has come to Miss Muriel
Baxter ami Miss Pauline Macdonald
the supervising teachers of writing at
the Central .School, front II. B. Mc-
Lean, originator of tho McLean Method of writing, now in vogue in the
public schuols of the province, warmly commending the progress mado in
the writing at the school here. Out
of U'Jfi submitted from the Central
School, '2'20 were adjudged worthy of
certificates by Mr. McLean. There is
till inter-class competition throughout
tho province, by which all classes in
the same grade compete with each
other for the high honors in writing,
ami in this the classes of Miss Woodland, Miss I''. !■:. Mllgoo, and Miss S.
Di White galliod honorable mention.
The list of the pupils gaining the
writing certificates were as follows:
DIVISION I.
Number writing, IM; Certificates
obtained IM.
Jessie Brown, Donald Burton, Jack
Thirsty?
There's nothing like nn Ice
cold Boda to malte you forget
thlrstlness. First aid for spring
fever Is a cold glass of snappy,
sparkling, fresh fruit juice.
Limeade, Orangeade, or Lemonade.     Try a glass today.
And then, of course, we have
all kinds of
DELICIOUS FRESH
CANDY
to appease your sweet tooth.
For the benefit of our many
Satisfied Customers,
we are using only
Crystal Dairy
Ice Cream
From Lethbrldge.
Patricia
**************************
\ HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH f
IS THK PLACE TO EAT. J
Wllte imi> Onl, b Bmplojrri, +
Ton will find Ihi, Vete u Home) $
I'lare lo V.njnj Your Moult     t
ALEX. IIIIKHY -   Prop.  J
him: WITH is AT TDK
Victoria
Cafe
PUUBANT SI KKOIMMMiS
si:kvick DNSDBPA8SRP
homk ronki:u Hioi)
AFTER THEATRE OR DANCE
PARTIES   CATERED  TO
Phone 77
Barber, Ray Brown, Dan Brake, Efflc
Charboneau, .lames Dalziel, Elsie
Krickson, Pearl (Joderham, Catherine
Harrison, Harry Heise, Jack Henderson, Marion Kummer, Lillian Lewis,
Bert Laurie, Fraser MacKay, Aubrey
McKowan, Marion Miles, Nancy Nisbet, Josephine Pascuzzo, Melville
Reade, Hilliard Simpson, Phyllis
Thompson, Bill Wolfe.
A. WOODLAND.
DIVISION 11.
Nnmber writing,   21;  Certificates:
obtained, 21
Jack Atchison, Birthel Benson,
Margaret Willis, Margaret Mclnnis,1
Doris. Mackinrot, Gwendoline Slye,
William Spence, Graham Travis, Marion Willijyns, Etta Mctiill, Solveig
Ljuiidtiuist, Nettie JohnsLon, Jean
Home, Harriet Home, Cyril Harrison, Allan (Jill, Florence Finley, Jos-
ph Dlebolt, Kdlth Carlyle, Pearl
Saunders.
F. E, MAGEE,
DIVISION  ML, Grede VII.
Number writing,    Bj    Certificates
obtained, 8,
Denis Turner, Kvu Stender, Gorton Ranklna, Nora Miles, Ida Mc-
(iregor, Helen Heise, Laura Hall,
Mabel Clark.
A. H. WESLEY.
DIVISION IV., Grade VII.
Jessie Brain, Rose Burton, Audrey'
Collier, David Evans, Kathleen Haley, Lila Johnston, Melanie Lebeuu,
Joe Little, Sophia MacGregor, Nellie
Miller, Eva Nicholson, Mary Rankins,
Arthur Snkuguichi, (small), Nellie
Sakaguichi, Hazel Simpson, Norma
Surtees, David Weston, Hazel Williams, Elsie Wood.
S. D. WHITE.
DIVISION V., Grade VI.
Number writing, 20;    Certificates j
obtained, 17,
Lornn Barber, Grace Flett, George
Futa, Harry Fanning, Mae Gooderham, Elmer Holm, Clifford Haynes,
Molly Johnson, Elizabeth Lunn, Jessie
Musser, Helen McGill, Irene Mclnnis,
Kathcrine Martin, Donald MacDonald, Kathleen MacFarlane, Elsie Parker, Sheila Paterson.
E. WRIGHT.
DIVISION VI.
Number writing,    IU;   Certificates
obtained, 13.
Leslie Phillips, Bud Parker, Wiunifred McQuaid, John Mnckay, Mary
Macdonald, Mnrgaret Luscombe, Margaret Johnston, Annie Harbinson,
Marion Gill, Roy Linnell, Barbara
Beale, Alec Dulziel.
F. CAMPION.
DIVISION VII., Grade V.
Number writing, 19;    Certificates
obtained, 10.
Walter Agland, Garnet Blaine,
Pauline Bowness, Juno Collins, Margaret Cullen, Lillian Dale. Marina
Dlebolt, Margaret Farreli, Jean MacDonald, Robena Miller, Robert Mulrhead, Malcolm McPhee, Olive Nor-
grove, Jack Parker, Stanley Porter,
Edna Shepherd, Emily Taylor, Elva
Turner, Lillian Webster.
M. C. BANNERMAN
DIVISION Vlll., Grade V.
Number writing, IS; Certificates1
obtained, 18.
Hazel Clapp, Elmer Erickson, Mike
Frost, Patrick Harrison. Kathleen
Honzuk. Alberta Jones. Violet I.ut-
kewick, Bertram McLean, William
McCoy, Ruth Nicholson. Kathleen
Nisbet, Jean Rutledge, Wright Speers.
Winnie Steward. Rosaline Weston.
Pauline Wise, Madeline Wise, Dorothy Flett.
F. PAUL
DIVISION  IX.. Grade V.
Number writing, JO; Certificates
obtained, '20.
Edna Baxter, Gladys Burton, Jessie Cassldy, Marie Collins, Gordon
Detail, Kvelyne Eley, Betty Genest,
Kdwui Haley, Cyril Harrison, William Howe. Florence Johnston, Lily
Pelkey, Maty Roberts, Jessie Smith,
William Steveley. Ktlna Taylor. Dorothy Worthington.
P. M. (i. C. MACDONALD.
DIVISION X.. Grade IV.
Number writing. IS;   Certificates
obtained, 17.
Pearl Friewnll, Hilda GHIU, Owen
Haley, Godfrey Helmsing, Evelyn
Holdener, Eva Kilby, Asenath Leiteh,
Donna Leiteh, Jessie Muekay, Ethel
McGee. Jane Nisbet, Herbert Potter,
Mergers! Rutledge, Pearl Scoble, Kd-
iia Shaw, Nonih Simpson, On Voting,
M. L. BAXTER.
DIVISION XI.
Number writing, Hi; Certificates
obtained,  10,
Edith Faulkner, Georgina Haddad.
Kathleen Haynes, Kenneth Haynes,
list her Leonard, Cameron McDonald,
Kuhi Maigawa, Eileen Moure, Jack
McAuley. Albert Nicholson, Barbara
Patton, Angelo Provenzano, Edward
Komanuik, Cyril RobvrUon, Donnlda
Walker, Marguerite Walkley.
MRS. W. II. BEVAN
DIVISION XII.
Number writing, IB; Certificates
obtained, 1*1. %
Betty Brown, Helen Haddad, Sheila Hennessey, Barry Hill, Edith Johnston, Hubert Linnell, Yuen Mah, John
Ni block, Leonard Porter, Gladys Ratcliffe,  Irma Taylor,  Pearl  Walkley,
Stanley Williams.
H. FREEMAN.
DIVISION   XIII., Grade IL
Number writing,  18;    Certificates
obtained, is.
James Adams. Louise Bridges. Inn
Colledge,   Clyde Colledge,    Dorothy
Coleman, Ellaine Leiteh, Muriel  Utile, liuth Lundy, Ralph -Manning, Barbara Mulrhead, Frieda McGee, Sybil
Norgrove, Douglas Paterson, Archie
Roberts.     Mary     Romanuik,     Helen
Spreull, James Thomson, Van Young.
S. McCALLCM I
DIVISJON  XIV.
Writing certificates obtained, II,
Grace McCreery, Edith  Fandrlck,]
Hazel   Reid,   Mylea   Heale,   Phyllis I
Ryan,   Phyllis  Ward.   Walker   Willis,
Joo Provenzano, Mabel Griffin, Stephen Laflour, Ear] Whiting.
E. li. PATERSON
shortstop for the regulars, although
his shins suffered a little from stopping the grounders. Tlie following is
the line-up:
Regulars
Mason 	
Hunter	
Harvey Piper
Mitchell 	
Downey 	
Tabahak 	
Dwelley  	
Waterston ....
iBsler 	
<c>
(p)	
.....   (ss)
. (lbI .
(2b)  .
(8b ....
(rf)   .....
(cf)    .
(If)	
Challengers
 Kolesar
Shorty Mills
Caverley
  Avery
  Conroy
Woodskc
Ike Conroy
.... Scheffler
  Quesnel
Mr. Leslie Gregory, of Michel, is
spending several days visiting his
sister, Mrs. 0. N. Jacobson.
Mrs. K. J. Dobson lefl for Nova
Scotia on Thursday of last week,
where she will spend some time visiting,
Vancouver.- - A    large    amount    ol
lumber Is being oxported from Vancouver at the presenl time in spiu
of the break In the demand from Ja
pan. The groater part of the export i
lumber is going to Australia, where i
building Is reported to l»' quite brisk.;
There is a possibility that there will j
be an increase in the shipments of
British Columbia rod cedar to New
Zealand, as the government there hasi
decided to allow its use in houses they]
are building in large numbers.
I The Lumberton
bratetl the last ii
j a picnic, which wa
i grounds.    All   th
Chool kiddies <-ele-
y  of Hchool with
held on the school
children   started
Touring Canadians Royally Entertained
( ■niiiliiin W •fitly Nrwipapcr Editor* with (heir f mill I Irs ab-M:
their holiday wiih a good time ami
are determined on enjoying Uiem-|
selves during the next Iwo months to
the fullest extent.
Miss A. C. Johnson, wlio lias been
teaching in the Lumberton school for
the past year, left for her home at
Nelson, on Monday of this week,
L.O.L., No. 21» H7 held its regular
meeting last Tuesday evening, when
much business was transacted. Plans
for the kiddies picnic were gotten under way although no date has been
definitely decided upon as yet.
Bob Mitchell has been a busy man
,   ,. ,   i for the past few weeks and has dls-
liallenge to ' .        „,,,,,.,
'covered a number ot traits that he
did not think he possessed, The cause
The mill crew issuer
the regular ball team last week and |
tho game took place on Thursday evening on the Lumberton diamond. The
score was kept track of by our scor-i
er, Frank Kosovich, but he experienced a little  difficulty  in  adding the
tallies for they were made very frequently, as the final score indicates,
the game resulting in a  16-18 win
for the regulars.   Some rattling good.    ...   ,,      ,,.. .   ,,
,ii ,     , ..   , with Mrs. Mitchell.
material was uncovered and the teams I
certainly   have   some   dark   horses,      Manager G. C. Robson ond "Jake"
"very dark."   Ike Conroy was among have been conspiring together, and a
the foremost performers, since he en-1 league, the "Nutt Sawdust", hus been
WHEN she pulled from her wharf at Montreal, June
11th with nearly six hundred passengers aboard,
two hundred of whom were Canadian weekly newspaper
editors and their wives bound for Europe, the Canadian
Pacific S.S. Melita looked all of the proud vessel she is.
Under the direction of E. Roy SayleB, Manager and
Secretary and W. R. Davies of the Renfrew Mercury
these members of the Canadian Weekly Newspaper
Association are now enjoying a two months trip and
following a most comprehensive itinerary. Arriving at
Brussels, tho party will be given an official welcome by
the Belgian Governmeat, and, after they have visited
the battlefields and other important Bites, they will be
received by King Albert. Pans will entertain the editors,
J tlu-s..s. Mellta,
France they will proceed to
and  after some day
England.
On Dominion Day the party will be received by thai.
Majesties the King und Queen at Buckingham Palace,
and a tea has been arranged for them at the House ol
Commons. They will, of course, visit the British Empire
Exhibition, and their British itinerary will include
important cities in England, and the '1 rossachs, Loci.
Lomond, Loch Katrine, ths Country of Scott, and tho
land of Burns as well us Edinburgh and Glasgow la
Scotland. At Belfast the visiting Canadians will be entertained by Sir Robert Baird of the "Belfast Telegraph."
It is understood that moat members of the part'
will write up their experiences fully, and tbe trip wil
do much toward strengthing the loads of the Empire,
knows that he has been making one
I of the houses ready for "the" young
I lady. Bob left for Calgary on Monday afternoon for the big event.
I There promises to be a large number
of Cob's friends on the reception cpm-
| mittee when he returns to Lumberton
ded with a perfect fielding average,
having missed four beautiful chances
out of as many, his percentage was
complete but he forgot that it was
counted the other way. Caverley,
the short stop for the mill aggregation, was thought ful enough to almost
organized, the teams to he chosen
from the various departments, and
no ringers from the outside. It is
going to he some league ami real
basebnll- will be seen "some time in
the future," on the Lumberton diamond.   The following is the arrange
chase the ball for the first baseman I ment nf departments and the sched
of the regulars when *an overthrow
was made to first while Caverley was
on the initial sack, lie finally came to
and made second, safely. Lindsay
Conroy was able to stretch a two bagger into a home run with some able
assistance from the Opposing team.
Jake wns nut on the grounds so Lin.
was not awarded the five pounds of
prunes. Roy Issler made his l»ig hit
when Shorty Mills hit him in the leg.
Slnckey Neuman and Jack Goodman
were the official unips, and they succeeded in getting away without any
trouble.     Harvey   l'iper made a good
uie:
store, warehouse, hoarding house.
watchmen, burn, laundry, C.P.R. station, post office.    ('Nuff said).
Schedule
July 10: Hard Nutts vs. Old Nutts.
July 17: Old Nutts vs. Soft Nutts.
July 24: Soft Nutts vs. Hard Nutts.
July :il:Hard Nutts vs. Old Nutts.
|Aug. 7: Soft Nutts vs. Old Nutts.
Aug. UlHard Nutts vs. Soft Nutts.
Winners to be presented with a
lovo(il1g)ly cup by Paul Klinestiver,
and one box nf cigars will lie awarded
to the winning team by (J. C. Robson.
"Jake" will also present a 51b. box of
prunes to the man making the largest number of bonebead plays.
(Wonder if that is the same box he
was goiiitf to award last year)?
A new lath mill mar arrived in
Lumberton on Sunduy evening of this
week, when a baby boy was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Hadley Conroy. There
ought to be tpiite a bit of music on
the upper hill hy this time.
Remember the third annual Fourth
f July dance in Lumberton on Friday ovenlng, July 4. You are sure to
have a good time.
"Nutt   Sawdust   League"
(Interdepartment)
Hard Nutti: — Employees of sawmill, machine shop, blacksmith shop,
pond, green teamsters, green chain;
(a good sized bunch but they are too
conceited after their recent showing)
Soft Nulls: — Employees of shipping department,  planing mill,  dry
yard,   green   yard,   dry   teamsters
(Fred,   Slaekey,    Harvey,   Jap, and
Fretl Sandberg and his crew are a bud
bunch).
Old Nutt.
LUMMHRTON
SCHOOL PKPORT FOR
YKAR 1924
inarche,f>S; Vincent Downey, fi.t.
Grades III. to IV:—Alice Stephens,
76; Richard Jones, 88; Ruby LenniaJ
Bl.
Grades II. to III:—William Griffiths, SU; Albert Griffiths. St); Gin-
Idys Downey, 7U; William Trualer, *>'■:
William Robertson, 02; Henry Rob-
orison, 48.
Grades I. to II:—Klsil Stevens. D3j
Phyllis Dwelley. 01; Thos. Christen-
sen, UK; Mary Hazell, 85; Robt. Stevens, K0; Beatrice Mams. 77; Clifford
Jones, 7(1; Lily Griffiths. 74: Earl
Gustafson, 70; Eda Beauregard, 60,
McLean Writing Certificate*
Grade VIII: — Francis Trusler.
Marguerite Trusler.
tirade VI:—Florence Downey.
Grade III:—Alice Stevens. Ruby
Lennie.
Grade II:— William Griffiths. Albert Griffiths, Gladys Downey.
Grade I:— Robert Stevens, Karl
Gustafson. Else Stevens, Clifford
Jones, Phyllis Dwelley, Eda Beauregard, Beatrice Dams. Lily Griffiths,
Thomas Christenson. Hary Hazell.
RolU  of   Honor
Proficiency:—Florence Downey.
Deportment: — Phyllis Dwelley.
Regularity and Punctuality: —
Clifford Jones, Richard Jones, Petei
A. C JOHNSO .
*****************
Paul Nordgren
When Vou
CALL AT YAHK
Do nol f.-rset lo vtolt the
!
I Paul Nordgren Store j
i p.'
X
id, near brtdg*     *
fen Miliniient   nf  Straw Hit, ♦
J ii -i in.   Order Yonn Karly     J
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
VAHK. B.f.
■  Garage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms with
Cafe In Connection
\\V Solicit Your PatroMfr
Promotion. June  27th,   1924
Grades VII. to VIII:—Peter Kos-
sen. T.'l.OO.
Grades VI. to VII:—Florence Dow-
lley 87; Tliomns Hnzell, 83.
Grades V. to VI:—Gordon Trusler.
7:1; Raymond Lamarche, -82.
|     Grades   IV.   to   V:—George   Grif-
Employoes of ofllco, j fitlis, 7li; Mary Hazel], 70; Irene Lfl-
Canadian Flagf on Globe Encircling Tour !
left.   T»j   Mthil.   Aim,   India,  ana  af  Ilia  wait SatiUfal  alikla  an   th*   "Emprei»*
 j    "I aiiNrU"    pBMtngn "   """    """  *"~ **"**   *"     **~ * ■-■---
Lawar   Un,   Lama   1'cintn
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS ft ROBERTS
Agent* for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Can a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
i A3       .:.       .ft
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .O. Bn 214
I'pptr   I —            _..           	
Right,   'T-anaiU"   pMitngrra   an   ant   at   lilt   altphanii  Hut   taak   Ut-t-n  from  Jaipur  lo  tht old  City  of   Ambar, India.
"      '    '     -"     Markri   Boaar*   at   l>trj»#)ini.   India.     Right,   the  Canadlari   Pjciflc   S.   8.   ' Kmpr*aa   at
Canada."   rtcantlr   Hlarua   from   world   emit*.
IT would be hnrtl to find a happier, healthier and
more satisfied lot of people than the passengers
aboard the palatial Canadian Pacific liner "Empress of Canada" when she docked In Vancouver
harbour on May 24th at the close of her epoch-
marking cruise around the world.
Since leaving New York on January 30th, these
fortunate folk had sailed for four months In the
wake of Drake, Magellan and Marco Polo, seeing
all and more thnn all that those adventurers saw,
with none of their discomforts. They had viewed
the frowning, gun-flecked rock of Gibraltar, the
hallowed ports of Greece and Rome, on the blue
Mediterranean, had ridden camels in the shadow of
the Sphinx, threaded the Suez Canal, crossed the
sparkling Indian Oceun, walked the teeming streets
of Indian cities, the gardens of the glorious Taj Mahal
and the ramparts of the grim fort of Agra. Ceylon,
the ravishingly beautiful, palm-crowned Manila, the
hoary antiquities of China, the dazzling loveliness
of the Flowery Kingdom of Japan, the immensities
ef the Pacific—all these had passed before their
eyes in a gorgeous pageant of eighteen countries
•nd fifty races.   They saw idols, monkey*, palan-
£n«, palaces, mosques, temples, geishas, alanine, fellahs, shifts, tntahsdnor*, fakir*, pyrsmfrH
They hml advehturtt with t-V|iharils in K.-imly mul n
vekjuw in tha  llawaiian  UlentU.    Tfarv    btuuitM
back with them a host of souvenirs and Impressions
to be treasured all their lives and they say to ths
world at large "Go thou and do likewise."
Every port called at was thrown open to the
cruisers, and the reception afforded them at Victoria, B. C. on their return was no less cordial.
Thousands lined the wharf on the arrival of the
cruise ship, and Union Jacks mingled with Old
Glory in the enthusiastic waving of flags which
Victoria 'extended to the- returning travellers.
National airs and marches played by the Naval Brigade band were echoed on shipboard in the strains of
the  Philippine orchestra.
Interviewed In Vancouver as to the success of the
cruise, President E. W. Beatty said, "I spoke to
several passengers while crossing from Victoria and
without exception they nil expressed their complete
satisfaction with the ship, its officers, and the ar*
rangements made and curried out since the day she
left Vancouver almost five months ago. That ia
good enough for me. It is ample demonstration
that the Canadian Pacific can successfully conduct
cruises in competition with any organization in the
world snd maintain that Company's standing ss a
credit te Canada."
TV "Fmnreiw of FYsTtre'* will mrrf the CaTWH
'inn Van '"i » similar g'ube-uni'ircling tuur ftutti
A*.\M   YoiJl un Januury  lllii.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When in Valik make your home at
THK NKW HOTEL,
This Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five Dice-   j
ly furnished room!;. All are clean
and comfortable,
RESTAl'KAM' IN CONNECTION.
THE WEST AS SHE WAS AND IS
|    Calgary Exhibition and Stampede
I CALGARY, Alberta, Canada, July 7th to 12th, 1924
I SEE THE WEST'S BEST LIVE STOCK AND INDUSTRIAL
!-' EXHIBITS
Positively tho most novel, thrilling, educational snd Interesting
g  combined celebration in Ninth America.
The most talked of) mosl Imitated, most discuued, out-door
h   entetalnment of u docado.
If you nre looking for something with "pep," something with the
£j   reul tang of tlu* West in it, with all the genuine characters,
COME
to the "Cily of the Foothill." iii July.
SEE
The cowboy.-, cowgirls, Indians, bands, music, wild horses, wilder
cattle, chuck wagon races, real running races by some of the fastest
horses in Anu-Hcn, real competitive range sports where the contes*
tnnts are struggling in honest open competition for large cash puniei
and the honors of winning the official Canadian Championships.
BE   THERE
No Advance in Hotel or Room R»t>i.   Free A ceo m mod* tion Bureau
DON'T MISS THE COWBOY BALL
Sec Slim Moor-bhouse drive a forty hcr.<<' team from the Bar O-N
ranch of lluffolo Hills, hauling <-i(rht wagon load, of wheat through
the ttroea of Calggary.
THI: INDIAN DISPLAY WILL BE WONDERFUL
AUTO RACI:.S SATURDAY AFTERNOON
SPECIAL  HORSE  PULLING COMPETITIONS with the
with the new dynamometer wagon in uk
Fred Johnston, K. I., Hichardsnn, (iny Weudick
Fn-sident General Munager Manager
Calgary Exhibition The sump-nW ?AGB FOrB
THK CBAKBBOOK HEBALD
uiwuiiMiiiiiiu uiwiiia iiinraiinii a unui nun iiinim in iiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiii
I   Buying Carefully    J
| 'Every Item of Our Stock, no matter how small, is Sei-  |
; ected wiih utmost care.    You are assured of        a
I     STYLE, QUALITY and LOWEST PRICES HERE.
TWKNTY   YEARS  AGO
KiiructB from Hie Cranbrook
Herald ol this date, HOJ.
RAWORTH BROS.
C. P. K. Watch Insptector    —    Next the Post Office
3
uiiiitiiiiDiiiiiiiiniioMni Diiiiuiiiinti iiiiiiniiiiiiiiinic iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiHiKiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiimmii uaiun turn n
20 years ago
1    The Imperial   Hotel   opened   for
'business on Monday last.
.1. 1). McBride left Saturday for a
visit to the wholesale centers of the
ieiisr. and will also attend the St.
I,oui« Exposition.
The Orangemen of the district will
celebrate the 12th of July In proper
style in this city.
W. G, Morton roturnod this wee
I with his bride front Granby, Quebec.
it is announced thut the North Star
Mining Company i-; arranging to
liquidate itself. No further indication
of any considerable ore bodies is revealed, an engineer's report states.
An 8c dividend per shore is being
declared, and the arrangements to
wind up will proceed.
tbe Cranbrook herald
F A. WILLIAMS
Published Every Friday
it. rot
Like Hi
I- situatioi
lit iint- the
ical errors
...111,00 I'or War"'
..12,60 I'or Year I"
Changes or Copy'i\
Bnlticrliitlun rsiee 	
To United stales 	
Advertising Rates on Application,
for Advertising should bo handed In not later than Wednesday noon to Heeuro attention.
Communications for publloatlon niiiHt ho accompanied
by tlio name ol the writer, pot necessarily to appear In
print.
JULY 1924
M» now tvi wtn ihu rni sat
12 345
6 7 8 9 101112
13141516171819
20 2*22 23 24 25 26
Ti 28 23 30 31
pel the
iscnt ii
centres
cl by the -.-il
\lt.
ether
■ it It
testio
1 .i-i-1- itself sometimes k the plcb-
remnins decidedly cloudy. In the
nl.1 it- is waiting to see if nny more
ire coming in Hghl that will either
Is ni inula- it more gloomy,
ii- though the majority the big ci-
u|i against the opening of the li«|n<>r
i beer bj the glass, will be cut down
close majority by those who favor it.
the government is worse off than it was
ik the plebiscite, for it took no stand on
. and now lias both sides to placate.
rolled t
from Our Exchanges
FRIDAY,  H'l.Y  Itli. 1921
A PEACE Ol? A TRUCE
Tli
learn t
been r<
w. w.
enting tin
generally.
* an impla-cal
much grot]
sider encro
oleial.lv
id   lo|l
I sei I lent
ijuuction
cal liiinl*'
"I '
etwe
'till
ii the
he I.
I the li
lumber industry in lb
■inpa
Ea
I. W,
idy, in
d  win
W. has I
I accttsto
j  principl
mi H
are
while llu-
■supposed lu be
of the employer
them.    If the s
i il'.'i qucstiot
one purty or the
ities, which will
a conflict sueli ;
;ivmg
they
conct
were gent
ily In lhe i
me in reco
parlies in the cas
holding prctt) fin
ns lime hus c
11 Iti in-lit arrived at tncrel
ii ihe legal status of steps
'liter, it is merely a truce
s   1
sooner or Inter break nut
is the district suw this spring, Not
till sunn: more permanent basis is arrived at can
iliere be hope for the promise "f industrial pence in
ihe district. The I. VV. \V. are so open in their preaching of revolution as the best means "f bettering
tlie lot of the proletariat, that they can expect but
little sympathy from the great middle class, the strata of society that really moves the world; nor does
the I.W.W. apparently expect any sympathy from
that quarter. They prefer to sledgehammer tlieir
blows against the fabric of society as it stands today, hoping not so much for a peaceful revolution
by education, but that industry will finally weaken from its hammering, and fall. Such a
likelihood seems remote in the face of the continued
THE DEFEATED LEADERS
Tho defeat of both the Premier and the lender of
Uie Opposition wns n surprise to practically everybody.
nml must surely be considered rather significant. lt
docs not often happen thnt a Minister meets with defeat
in either u general election or a bye-election; but for
the Premier of the government to go down by such a decisive vote is surely unusual. It distinctly shows lack of
confidence, ot strong disapproval of the policy for which
1„. has st I.   It is, therefore, quite evident that Victoria
I Vancouver Island generally, does not approve very
strongly of the Oliver regime.
The defeat of Mr. Bowser, while perhaps not so
unexpected, was nevertheless a surprise, for whatever may
be suiil of him, he has undoubtedly been a strong member
of the house, fearless in debute, with a great knowledge
of procedure nnd usage.    He was ulso thoroughly versed
in the polities nf this province, and was u very useful and
capable member.    But whatever the reason  may nave
been, ho seems to have lost the confidence and goodwill
of u large section of the Conservative party; and with
lender,  und  a thorough re-organization  of the
olives throughout  the   province,  there  is  little
ili.ulit that the next government of British Columbia will
he ii strong Conservative government.   Every condition
cf tin- province tends to this conclusion, and the indicu-
hostil-. tions in the election just concluded, in spite of the hundi-
gaill illlcnps which have undoubtedly existed, point strongly in
ml
ootcnay
upon as
'gilts,
gnizei
ivolv-
ell by
 '■""•
As for the Provincial party, it seems to have been
pretty generally conceded that little advantage would be
gained  by the experiment of putting such a party in
The name
"Royal Yeaal Cokca"
is your guarantee of
quality. They have been
the recognized stiiiidiirt)
for over BO years.
!OYAL
YEAST
CAKES
ent
•d by the
ol.—Vernon Ne
opposition from the big organized*labor unions
tlie I. W. W.
to
NOTE AND COMMENT
A wing of the Progressive party in the dominion house has "bolted" from the main strength of
the party, and will henceforth sit by themselves, and
vote by themselves. They object to the caucus feature ol the party system, which even the Progressives found it advisable to adopt as a parly, and furtlier claim that the party has not lived up to its stand
THE FICKLE PUBLIC
Today's Idol is tomorrow's football. Who could have
imagined that "Mary Ellen" would be reduced to pray
that the absentee vote might allow her to slip into the
legislature, like an uninvited guest at a party. Alas, for
the perversity of public opinion. The hoi polloi can be
extremely fickle.—Kamloops Standard Sentinel.
THE CASE OF MR. MURDOCK
Mr. James Murdock, haled before the Parliamentary
Committee on Elections and Privileges, to tell wherein
his action in using Cabinet information to protect himself from loss in the Home Bank failure, does not violate
the "honor and dignity" of Parliament, is more to be
pitied than censured. For his act was not exactly that
of a dishonest man, but rather of a weak and foolish man
who, larking a clear comprehension of what is involved
in Cabinet responsibility, very humanly used a bit of
ministerial Information to save himself four thousand dollars. Mr, Murdock simply went down to Laurier House,
heard the Home Bank people tell the Prime Minister
about the bank's impending failure, thanked his lucky
stars that he was a Cabinet Minister and, on his way home
to lunch, tlropped into the Sparks Street branch of the
hank antl took out his $4,000.00. It was all as easy as
rolling off a log.
Mr. Murdock should have reflected on what his oath
of offlce meant.   He should have reflected that if it were
of protesting, they propose lo accept only part "'|wronKto uac Cabinet information to make financial gain,
their $4,000 indemnity, returning $1,500 to the treas- W w„s equally wrong to use that information to avoid
urv. Among them is Miss Agness McPhnil, the lone financial loss. Because, Mr. King's somewhat pitiable
lady member in the house.     What the outcome of argument to the contrary; there is no real difference
the movement   is,   will   be   watched with interest, b,tw!?n t!,!'wo,thln,[8,
...... ,-     ,        ,    ,i   ,        ,1   r ",i,-.. i.       I        'I'l'o difficulty often with ministers like Mr. Murdock
but it is interesting to note that another   ibu d mi -.,,,„, „ ,„.,„, , ,   .. ,       ...
,   . i     ,*       , .      Ms that tliey don't scorn to       appreciate their positions,
ty is thus brought into prominence by discord from Un(i0I. the circumstances, it is quite proper that the
within. mutter be lookod Into by Parliament,—Ottawa Journal.
Saturday. July 5
LOVE NOT THF. WOULD, neither
the things thnt ore in the world. If
any man love the world.the love of
the Father is not in him.—1 John 1!:
15.
+   +•   +
Sunday, July 6
HE THAT WILL LOVE LIFE, ond
see good days, let turn refrain his
tongue front evil, and his lips that
they speak no guile.—1 Peter 3*10.
+   +   +
Monday, July 7
IN THE BEGINNING WAS THF.
WORD, and the Wonl wns with God
and the Wonl wus God. All tilings
were mado by him, und without him
was not anything made that wns
made.—John  1:  1,3.
+    +    +
Tuesday,  July   8
HAPPY IS HE that condemeth not
himself in that thing which he nllow-
eth.—Romans 1-1:22.
+   4-   +
Wednesday, July 9
A NEW COMMANDMENT I give
unto you, That ye love one another:
as I have loved you, that ye also hive
one another. By this shall all men
know that ye are my disciples, if ye
have love one tu another.—John 18:
34,:i5.
+ + 4-
Thursday, July 10
HE WILL SWALLOW UP DEATH
In victory; and the Lord God will wipe
away tears from i>ff all faces; and
the rebuke nf his people shall he take
away from off all the earth: for the
Lord hath spoken it:—Isuiah 25:8.
+ + t-
Friday, July 11
IS IT NOT to deal thy bread to the
hungry, and that thou bring the poor
that are cast out, to thy house'.' when'
thou seest the naked, that thou cover
him; and that thou hide nut thyself
from thine own flesh?—Isaiah nS:7.
Friday, July 4th, 1924
Sidelights on a Great Industry
VAST
PURCHASING
POWER
LUMBER    INDUSTRY'S    AN
NUAI. EXPENDITURE
ESTIMATED AT
$100,000,000
-.mployecs Spend Many Millions
in Retail Stores
An Intlopondont authority has pla-
nl the annual expense hill nf the
oraat products Industrlos of British
lolumbln nt $100,000,00,
This mny ronghly he mndi
under:
Labor
l-'ieiiihi, rail and i
eenn
living,    stevedoring,
harbor dues. Insuranco
Repairs, now equipment,
commissary and other
sil|>!ies	
Royalties und taxation
Miscellaneous	
ui>
riu,non,nun
25,000,000
1,000,000
12,000,000
11.000,00(1
2,000,000
$100,000,000
This very conservative estinmte,
iuiscl ns it is upon the buying capacity of ovor .'l.tioo concerns, demon-
strateB to what an enormous extent
the husiness houseB of the province
nre dependent upon the lumber industry for their turnover nnd what a
catastrophe the withdrawal of such
purchasing power would menn to the
community.
A considerable percentage of the
expenditures detailed above benefit
huge concerns but the store keepers
get their turn when the employees of
the industry spend their wages.
There nre 40.000 men who clothe,
feed and amuse their families nnd
themselves out of the lumbermen's
payroll.
If tho industry's workers spent on
on average us little as $15.00 a week
on rent, food, clothing nnd other necessities, it is easy to see how badly
the store-keepers would fare without
their custom.
Tills series of articles eiiiuilliiiilo-
cnleil   by   lhe Timber Industries
<' ell of llrlllsh Columbia.
Here and Th
ere
M
Uncle Jcdm^
I've a mighty (food opinion ul
thu plain, old-fashioned plan,
that they shouldn't run fer office till the oflice seeks the man
—for, it'.s mighty nigh disguatln'
when we contemplate the mob,
that cavorts around the country simply liuiilin' far a Job!
Of course the princely salary's a mighty temptin' bait to
the crooked politicians that
wouid like to serve the -stale,—-
but I call to mind tbe doiii'a of
some o^ er-lrusted men who
would serve the country safirr—
if we had 'em in the pen!
I've watched (be game impartial—and I'll slate in white and
black, that wc better watch the
candidate that's first upon thu
track. . . , And, when I cast my
ballot, nt I'm mighty apt to do,
you'll hoo nie scratch tbo fuller
\ that lut'i tho leant to dol
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
A Typical Nipigon Family
it the vtfittor.t to the Canadian Pacific rtungnlow Camp tire of HhIiIdk
nnd lioiuiiiK, etc., Indian Ion- makes an ItitmcHlInt; Htutly for them, anil
Mono ant not lacking it few clili-tn nml bravou who reownber Ui» ttr«*i
"Berry Pr. rinn Pr," "Hlue  Pr."
'M.nw" "Sky" "Hawes Vr." "Crock
Fr." "(Ins" "Maggie" "While" "Hanj?
"Jiggs" "Crab" "Dugan" "(lardeti*
"Bull" "Clancy" "i.ena" "Durham'
"Purls" "V.D," "Whizz" "Ozone'
"Taxi" "Plage" "Dora Fr."
Mineral claims situate in Iln1 FORT
STEELE Mining Division of KOOTENAY district.
Where located:—On Sullivan Hill,
near Kimberley, B.C.
TaKE NOTICE thut The Comtoli
dated Mining and Smelting Company
of Canada, Limited., Free Miner's
Certificate Nn. 7581M-C. intend, sixty
dnys from the date hereof, tn apply
to the Mining Recorder, for a Certi-
Urate tif Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of
the above claim.
And further take notice that action
under Section 86, must be commenced
before the issuance pf such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 2Hrd. day of June, A.D.
1024.
THE CONSOLIDATED  MINING  &
SMELTING COMPANY, OF '
CANADA, LIMITED.
t« fi. G. MoQtuaiiwry,
Atfetit
The Canadian Pacific steamer
Empress ut' Britain will arrive at
Quebec shortly on her first voyage
from Liverpool as a cabin-clas3
steamer under her new name Mont-
royal. She is the fastest vessel sailing out of Liverpool and is scheduled to run from there to Quebec in
six and a half days.
Hritish Columbia's payroll for
1D23 was $150,000,000, accordinfi
to the annual report of the Workman's Compensation Board. The
payroll for 1922 was $128,592,-
-Ml2. and for 1921, $130,099,373. Em-
ploying firms operating at the end
of last year numbered 6,524, an increase of 145 over the previous year.
The 1924 season for the port of
Montreal was officially opened on
the morning^ of the 18th of April,
when the Oovernment ice-breaker
Lady Grey arrived in the harbor. A
big season js anticipated, especially
by the Canadian Pacific steamships,
whose vessels on the St. Lawrence
route this year will exceed 197,000
gross tons.
Vancouver this season has beaten
Portland, the great wheat port of
tbe Northwest and formerly the
great wheat port of the Pacific.
Portlnnd includes flour in its wheat
totals, Vancouver does not. According to the Portland press the American city has moved over 29,000,000
bushels of wheat to date. Vancouver, in the same period, shipped 36,*
000,000 bushels, exclusive of a very
considerable quantity of flour.
The much prized Wilder sllvei
medal, the highest award of the
American Pontological Society, the
oldest horticultural body in North
America, has been awarded to tho
Central Experimental Farm at Ottawa for the sixth time. The medal
on this occasion was given for the
Lobo apple, one of the many fine
varieties of Mcintosh Red parentage
originated at the Central Farm.
An estimate nf $|.r»00,000 for firo
protection ami management of forest reserves has heen placed before
the Government for approval by the
Minister nf the Interior.   The Min-
j Ister stated that more drastic ineas-
| urea   nf   fire   prevention   would   bl
I taken this year and in this connection the Departlnent of the Interior
proposes to utilize the Royal Canadian Air Force for the detection of
fires.
An appeal for iucreused pensions
for the originals of the old Rovul
North-West Mounted Police is now
before the Federal Parliament. The
present pensions are bused on the
pay standards of 20 to 30 years ago
and are therefore quite inadequate,
the appeal claims, and it is asked
thnt they be raised to the same level
as those granted members of the
present Royal Canadian Mounted
Police, on retirement.
"There is not u single geological
reason why each and all of the
world-famous mining camps, such as
those of Kirkland Lake, Porcupine
and Sudbury, should not be duplicated almost nnywbere in the 050,-
(t0() square miles of the Quebec Lau-
rentian Plateau, which stretches
from the Ottawa and St. Lawrenco
Rivers to Hudson Strait," according
to a statement made by T. C. Denis,
Superintendent of Mines of tht
Province of Quebec, at » rectal
nwttnir flf th# Owhw m-anen of tilt
QUALITY
SERVICE
Co-Operative
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
RASPBERRIES - LOGANBERRIES - STRAWBERRIES
(iREEN BEANS
WAX   BEANS
(iREEN   I'EAS
TOMATOES
CUCUMBERS
COCOANUTS
CANTALOUPES
PLUMS
BIN(i CHERRIES
ROYAL ANN CHERRIES
FRESH PEARS
BANANAS
Gal. Sweet Pickles, in glass	
BUY EARLY - EVERYTHING FRESH
$2.25
Cranbrook District Co-Operative Soc.
»■♦■•-■♦■»*♦ ♦■♦ » • • »■
Trains, automobiles and airplanes brought thousands of Slirinen
to \\"nHhfnj,'tnii. I>. C, to their national convention. Photo shows Imp*
rial Potentate James MeCnudles being greeted iqton his arrival.
PRIZE WINNERS IN
FORESTRY DEPARTMENT ESSAY CONTEST
The district forester, Mr. Norman
Moore, announces the results of the
essay competition, held among tbe
school children of this district, in
conjunction with the provlnical government's educational policy to prevent forest fins. The subject was,
"Forest Fires, Their Cause, ami How
to Prevent Them."      The first prize
Intermediate
1st—Irene Todliunter, 18,
Fernie.
2nd—Virginia Cumminga,
12, Fer-
nit!.
3rd—Donald Cameron, 12
Skook-
umchuck.
Special mention—Mary  V
lak, 11,
Fernie.
Calgary.—ln addition to the activity in the Lethbridge-Coutta oilfield
nt least five different locations in
this year, there will also be drilling on
the Wainwright Field this summer.
Calgary, Alta.—Lecturer in an agricultural college in Holland fur many
years, a Dutch professor has come to
Alberta as an ordinary farm laborer,
to gain first hand knowledge of Canadian farming conditions. Later he
intends to purchase an improved farm
in the province.
winners will receive a silver, the second prize winners a bronze' medal,
while those winning third place will
receive a certificate. The essays have
now been sent to Victoria to he judged in competition with others in
different parts of the province, so
that it is possible further honors
will be earned by the young essayists.
The prizes for the successful local
students are as follows: ,     Lethbridge. — Sheep shearing hus
High School | commenced among the smaller herds
Ist—Doris  Haynes,  IB, Cranbrook. and an excellent clip is reported thus
2nd—Evelyn M. Keys, 15, Golden, far.    Operations are expected to be
3rd—Minnie Young, KI, Golden,     goneral by the beginning of .July at
Senior the bigge? ranches.    With one of the
1st—John   Carlson,     Hi,     Fernie'best lamb crops in the history of the
2nd—Grace McGuire,    13,   Grass- Industry, and with wool prices firm,
mere School, Flagstone. Ifloek owners ar
3rd—Audrey   Mills,   13,  Creston.   [the outlook.
ire now encouraged ovor
*
Speaking
/p*    About
Values
THE BIG 22
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Are the Leaders in best values for everything in the House J
Furnishing line.   When iu need of any of the following, X
IT WILL PAY YOU TO SEE THEM f
Bed Springs and Mattresses    -    Dining Room Suites *
Dressers   -   Cheffoniers   -   Chesterfield Suites %
Reed Chairs and Tables  -  Easy Chairs  -  Rugs I
*    Carpets and Rugs   -    Gold Seal Congoleum Rugs |
*****************************************************
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music-
NTIIIilO: HA tit: It NT„ CHAMIHOOK
Phono 2!t5 1\0. Box
701!
18-27 Mining In.tiiutu ut CuimJa.
SPECIAL   FARES
TO
CALGARY EXHIBITION
JULY 7th    ■    JULY 12th
GOING DATES - JULY 5th to JULY 12th
July 12th (or trains arriving Calgary
before 2.00 p.m.
RETURN LIMIT -  July 14th, 1924
INFORMATION AND TICKETS trom
G.   T.   MOIR
TICKET AGENT 1H-20 Friday, July 4th. 1924
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
PACE mt
35 to 40 Miles per Gallon of Gasoline
is not unusual (or Fords equipped \t th BLANCKE AUTOMATIC THERMOSTATIC CARBURETOR CONTROL.   Installed and guaranteed to increase the gasoline mileage of any Ford at least 33 1-3 per cent, by
DISTRICT DISTRIBUTORS iKLMItK     0 L K V 1 L t
PHONE    ONE-ONE-ONE
WRIGLEYS
After Every Meal
It's the longest-lasting
confection you can buy
-and It's a help to digestion and a cleanser
, lor the mouth
| and teeth.
Wrigley'* means
benelllaswella*
pleaaurc.
5TA
SAND
OTION LISTS
AT SOUTH WARD
LOCAL ELKS ASSIST
IN INSTITUTION OF
NEW KIMBERLEY LODGE
Last week another fraternal order
was added to the district, when the
baby lodge of Elks was instituted in
Kimberley on Wednesday evening.
Following the Installation of the
Cranbrook lodge recently, Mr. Mo-
berley Stewart, the organizer for the
province, commenced work on the
organization of a lodge in Kimberley.
That his efforts have been crowned
with success may be judped from the
fact that in the short time which has
Division I
I Promoted to Grude IV: — Karl
Bronnim, Edythe Wells, Barbara
Worthington, Dolly Johns, Billy
Saunders,    Edith    Sullivan,    Terry
[North, Mlmi Blefare.
on Trial;— Muriel Worthington,
Clarence Barrett,
Promotod to Grade III., Second
Term;-- Doris Eley, Albin Keegan,
Violol Miller, Noch Tito, Robert
White, Mabel Atkinson, Victoria I'as-
cuzzo, Franklin Woods, Rosie Blefnre, Clyde Williams, Violet Keogan,
Ivor Barrett, Bud Sullivan, John Pas-
cttzzo.
Promoted to Grade HI., First
Term:—Lily White, Harold Curie,
Barnard Pelkey, Albert Russell, Annie Berkln, Jolando Magro, Bonnie
Coleman, Eddie Walsh, Margaret
Cnssels.
Grade II:—Harry Solicki, Billy
McNeil, Walter Collings, James Haley,   Edwin  Berrington,   Frank  Ble-
! fare,   Mary  Cameron,   Eileen   Pant-
Jling, Fred Shaw, Bob Pattinson, Kathleen Ukrnintz, Seville Rosevear, Tony
iCostello, Nina Gordon.
E. N. SING
Division II.
Promoted to Grade I, "A":—Paul
Solicki, Julia Mohs, Agnes Moore,
Angelina Blefare, Connie Worthing-j
ton. Ivy Slssons, Marguerite Pelkey,
Gertrude Dalziel, Walter Cox, Thos.
Scoble, Philip Rombough, Helen
Ukrnintz, Bily Sissons, MilicetvJ Pel-
Nnncy .lean and Kathleen Nisbet
have left for the family summer home at Mirror Lake, where they
will enjoy their holidays. Alex will
join the family later, Mrs. Nisbet be-1
iiitf already there.
Mrs.-N.  E.  Ryckman left on Sat-I
tirday of last week    for   a    vacation
In the east.     She will go first to vj-jGeii
sit  relatives in  Hamilton, Ont., andlR-
will also visit Rochester    and    Lake lefty
Chautauqua  In  New York State,  as [on his way west.    Whii
well as other points. (he look time to go over
C.A. antl make a hurled inspectio
the building with Secretary Clark
r.   Stoekdale,   assii
iral Superintendent
(t  Winnipeg, passed th
on   Monday,  in   bis
For expert workmanship lu eliarg
tug und overhauling baUurlm, Phone
Service Garage, No. 34.    We call for;    See the new  Star
and deliver batteries. 'l'j& Stewart.
RETIRING TEACHERS AT
SOUTH WARD SCHOOL
GET REMEMBRANCES
On Tuesday afternoon, June 24th,
the pupils of the above school entertained their parents and friends at
f the CK tauqualiad a meeting on Wednesday j{nv annual dosing exercises.
I  tip  the affairs of the      Thfl   Pr°8Xam   consisted   of  songs,
ilg mx days of entertainment.   The Irec(tationfl a,ld dramatisations, which
li-iii ii mi the undertaking this year
> a little over 94, as compered with
t $9.00 per head shortage in 1983, In!
'8 Chautauqua has play*
lugh this' nigh!
the city
the V.M.
G
the f..
cars
Ratollfffl
50tf. I
ed Creston this
lowest of thom.-
year's deficit  is
Creston Review.
tht
W. R. Rtiss, K.C., has taken an of- j[,.v. K. V. Harrison left th
ice in the Hanson Block for the dura- ginning of this week for Kaslo, join-
tion of the litigation between the I. |ng Mrs. Harrison and family there
W. W. and the lumber operators of for a holiday of a couple of weeks or
the district, with respect to the inj-'8„, jjr. (-. a. Cock, lay reader, is
unction recently placed on the lahor Un charge of the services at Christ
up    oniChurch  In the absence of the  Rec-
A  Di
sale  at
$2110.
hert;
Kilh;
piano. Art finish. For
'S. Cost  $500. Sacrifice
It.
leaders.
The case    came
Tom Barrett
Promoted to Grade 1, "B":—Catherine  Rosling, Muriel Miller, Velda
Coleman,   Camilla   Romano,    Eddie
Woods,    Bertha    Collings,    Herbert
Tuesday, the jurymen receiving their
summonses last week.
FOR SALE — International Cream
Separator, in good condition, $30.
Barber Chair. $35. Apply B. Weston.
Baker Street, Cranbrook. 9
The Victoria Cafe baseball team
played two exhibition games during
Inst week. On Sunday they took the
measure of the Concentrator team
to the tune of 6 to 10 while on Tuesday evening they beat Wycliffe 9*6.
It is expected that a return game will
be played here shortly against the
famous Thompson brothers team of
Wardner.
lor, who
week.
■ill return the end of next
elapsed since then, he was able to Berrington,   Joyce    Bond, Madonna
secure a list of over sixty charte
members, and to have brought to a
successful conclusion the installation of the new lodge on Wednesday
evening. Cranbrook lodge, which
only received its own initiation recently, went up about thirty strong,
and there was also a delegation from
Fernie. The installation was put on
by Bro. Mackinrot, of Cranbrnok.
Bruce
Russell,
gnn.
George    Strood,    Margaret
Betty  Berkin,  Gerald Kee-
I. M. FLEURY
Mrs. W. R. Grubbe left the beginning of last week to spend a fortnight's holiday with Mrs. W. A. Nisbet at her summer home near Kaslo.
It is announced that the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co., of
Canada, Ltd., operating at Trail,
Kimberley, Rossland and elsewhere,
will pay a dividend of three per cent.
for the six months ending June 30th,
payable on July 15th.
For a first class car at a moderate
figure the new Star has no equal. See
Ratcliffe & Stewart. BOtf
Just Arri ed
1924 Red Bird 1   . Luxe
ALSO
Champion Sedan & Standard Models
THK OAR WITH  TII13 POWER AND LASTING
QTJALTHBS
C'OMK ALONG AND EXAMINE TIIE LATEST IN
OVERLANDS
Dezall's Garage
pii on io   5 0
FIGURES OF TENDERS
FOR GOLD CREEK
WATER DIVERSION
JAMES A. BROLEY
Earth, 48,000 cu. yds.,
■58 .no 	
. $
14,400.00
Rne'k, 2,000 on. yils..
e   $1.88 	
31760.00
Road  Diversion   	
810.00
Dam and  Headgates
948.00
Flume and Surfre Tanks
1,080.00
Clearing Land	
1.578.50
$
22,679.50
DeWOLF it HAV
Earth, is.ooo cu, yds.,
(if  .89 \
$
19.080.00
Rock. 2.000 cu. yds..
Ig   $1.8"Mi   	
8,760.00
Road Diversion 	
3,000.00
Dam and Headgates .
3,076.00
Fluhle and Surge Tanks
750.00
Clearing Land .  .   ..
$
426.15
30,081.15
We can y a full line ol Men's Women's snd Mlises' Shoes.
W. P. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
Due to Magistrate Alallandaine being absent from town, police magistrate Leask of Cranbrouk had to he
called to Creston to try the charges
against two Senescal brothers of Kitchener, who were in the police court
on Tuesday morning for selling liquor illegally. Both wore found
guilty and were sent down for six
months to Nelson jail, Police ofllcer
I Walker of Yahk accompanying them
to that city the same afternoon. Tht;
charges were laid by provincial police McLaren who was assisted in
the ca.se by the officer from Vahk.—
Creston   Review.
The rest of the province may be
turning down the "Beer by the Class"
plebiscite but Fernie filling never did
vote "dry" and lived up to its reputation on June 20th, not a single poll
in the entire riding giving a "No"
majority. The "Yes" majority in
this riding was I2f>8. —Pernie Free
Press.
Walter Richardson, a representative of the Vancouver Gyro Club, has
just gone to Nelson after a trip
through the Crows Nest. He report
ed the road from Yahk to Kuskanook
aa being in poor shape, and suggested that the Nelson Gyros take up
the work of getting behind a movement to have it remedied. As a result of the way the road is now, he
said, tourists bound for Nelson were
now being advised to take the detour
via Spokane to get to Nelson. The
wonl he was given was that the road
from Yahk to Kuskanook was practically impassable now. He had travelled over both routes, aud certainly preferred the Spokane routs from
the Crows Nest district to Nelson.
WILL NOT RESIGN SEAT
.... IN LEGISLATURE TO
SEEK FEDERAL HONORS
Saturday night tho burning sands
of the desert were crossed by about
twenty Knights of Kimberley, Fernie antl Yabk. when Shorn el Nessiin,
No. 172. of Nelson, performed the
ceremony thai transformed this number of ordinary everyday Knights of
Pythias brethren Into real Dokkies.
Imperial Aziirt, William Irvine, of
Nelson, with about twenty of the
faithful from that town put on the
work of the temple in excellent style.
About four car loads were down from
Fernie, some tn pii through and others to look on. The ceremony was
performed in Hundley's Hall, where
also a grand banquet was heltl.
Mr. and Mrs. Angus L. Hay were
in Grand Porks for several days this
week, combining business with pleasure. Mr. Hay, who is the district
agriculturist at Cranbrook, was making a tour of the boundary country.
Incidentally it was his honeymoon trip
as quite recently he forsook the ranks
of the bachelors to join the colors of
the married brigade,—Grand Forks
Gazette.
Ratcliffe & Slewart will be plnased
to show you tbe new 1924 model Star
Car. 50tf
Right Rov. A. jTDouII, D.D., Bishop of the Kootenay tlieese, was a visitor in the city over last week-end.
He arrived on Thursday evening,
coming from Nelson with Rev. F. V.
Harrison, who had been attending a
diocesan executive meeting there. On
Friday evening) the bishop went to
Klmberloy to bold service, and
Saturday evening, he was at Wycliffe
on a similar mission. Sunday morning
a very impressive confirmation service was held at Christ Church here,
when about fifteen candidates were
received Into the communion of the
church by the Bishop. On Sunday
afternoon he conducted service at
Fort  Steele.
If you are figuring on New Tires
for your car this spring it will pay
you to call on Wilson's Vulcanizing
Works antl get prices. We sell gasoline, oil, accessories and Second Hand
Tires and Tubes. ltf
were rendered hy the pupils of both
rooms, the singing being led by Mr.
E. Bower, tbe musical instructor,
the program being much appreciated
by the visitors.
During the exi-msi's, presentations were made to the retiring teachers, Miss I-;. \. sing and Miss I,
M. Fleury, who nre reslffniiiK; the former to be married shortly and the
latter taking a position in the Hume
School at Nelson. Miss Sing received
a wry beautiful fruit bowl and pair
of candlesticks to match, and a gold
fountain pert and pencil were prcsen-
led to Mis.- Fleury.
On Wednesday the children with
their parents enjoyed a very pleasant afternoon in the form of a picnic in the vicinity of the school. Games, races, baseball, etc., with refresh-
ments, were the principal feature* of
the afternoon.
The parents were entertained at
ten in the schoolroom when a vote of
thanks was tendered to the departing
teachers and Mr. Apland for the in-
terest displayed in their work during tludr term at South Ward School.
Tbe parents and friends, through
Mis. W. Wells, were thanked bv the
teachers for the co-operation they
have given, and this brought the closing festivities for the present term
to an end.
i COMMUNICATION
'M^^U^VMWWVWWWyj After travelling close on 5,(
e Z                                                   J' 'e8i during which time he uset
C           \A/FnniMf               '' ? 13-6.00 worth of gasoline, a
. j              VVuUUIINVa                   i continental  motorist has just
Iwjsfjsjtk^^ Vancouver from  Montreal.
&*3QEt
BV AtTOIN I MENT
PURVEYORS TO
MIS MAJESTY
KINO GEORGE V.
Important facts about a whisky
are:
Quality—Age—Method qf
Maturing
Read the label on every bottle of
Kelowna: — Suggestions in coast
papers that Mr. J. W. Jones, who was
re-elected for his third term, might
I resign to seek federal honors, are not
[ accepted  seriously  here.    Mr. Jones
is looked upon as a valuable man at
Victoria because    of    his thorough
grasp of provincial problems.    With
almost 200 more votes polled for him
than for his three opponents combined   on   Friday,   June   20th,   there
seems  to  be    a    unanimity on  this
point, and he will no doubt take this
as a mandate to cary on his fight for
an amelioration of the condition! under which the fruit farmers of the I BanIL Vancouver and Victoria.
ss
kk
<2H ADiArt (Bis)
WHISKY
Observe carefully the date on the
Government Stamp over the capsule
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BV
Hiram Walker & sons,  .imited
WAUERVILLE,-   ONTARIO
Distillers af Fine
Whiski" since IHS&
Montreal, Qy«, London, Pug.
This advertisement is not published or disti
Control Board or hy the Government ol Brii idt Columbia.
interior lahor.
DOW-CAMPION
(From the Nelson News)
Miss Flora Isabel Campion, eldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. YV. R. Campion, 1001 Latimer Street, was married to David W. Dow, youngest son
of Mr, and Mrs. J. W. Dow of Creston, at St. Saviour's church, Saturday
evening. The bride was attended by
her sister, Miss Edna Campion, and
Nelson Ball supported the groom. The
groom's gift to the bride was a handsome pearl necklace, to the bridesmaid an onyx ring with a pearl setting, nnd to the best man gold cuff
links. The couple have left for a
honeymoon to he spent in Calgary,
They
will make their home iu Cranbrook.
After travelling close on 5,000 mi-
used about
transmit h-
He
only had four punct.iiT>.' in the lonjr
trip, and was using the same tiros.
He plans tn return east to Spokane,
Nelson and Kusknnook to this city,
and over the Banff-Windermere
highway.
Our low prices win every time.
men's and Children's Rubbers.
W. F DORAN.
We rnrry a mil lino of Men's Wo-
Dr. J. C. Kvans, professor of geology at Brandon College, received
the degree of doctor of philosophy in
geology at the spring convocation of
the University of Chicago. Dr. Evans is himself a graduate of Brandon
College. Ih- is a brother of Mrs. E.
H. McPhee. of this city, with whom
was recently visiting for .i tim.\
KOOTENAY ORCHARDS
SCHOOL REPORT
 FOR JUNE
Entrance:—Evelyn Gartside.
Grnde VI:—George Atchison, Mary
Richmond, Eddie Gartside.
Grade V:—Marion Richmond, Chas.
Atchison, Jim Stone, Frank Hern.
Grade IV:— Jack Thexton, Rose
Noyce, George Noyce, Hlppollte Ruault.
Grade III: — Ida Sakata, Mav
Stone, Dick Thexton. John Richmond.
Grade II: — Mabel Sakata, Jack
Langin, Bertha Gartside, Evelyn
Hern, Ruth Coleman.
Grade I:—Ernest Ruault.
Rolls ot Honor
Proficiency:—Evelyn Gartside.
Regularity     and     Punctuality :-
George Atchison.
Deportment:— Richard Thexton.
WINNIFRED LIPPITT
The Herald has received the foi*
lowing cotnunication from one of
Cranbrook's Chinese citizens, in reference to the registration which has
been in progress for the past year, of
alt Chinese residents in this country.
Apparently some ol them have not
taken kindly to the idea, at least that
would appear to be the sense of the
following quaintly worded letter:
Chinese   Memorial   Bnshful-Discre<ti>
table attainment In July 1st.
To Editor
July 1st is the Dominion Celebration Holiday, all in Canada must ot
hoist up Flags and Celebration.
In these day but Chinese is push
down a half flags in whole of Can*
ada and same as to arrangement
seems Funeral Ceremony ns flower or
other things is the Chinese July 1st.
ever Bashful-Discreditable Memorial
Day.
Cause under-circunistance of Can*
ada new immagration Regulation at
present all Chinese in Canada must
Circumscribe to be registered at before June 30th inst. with facial photo, if not nnd will find and imprison*
ment or arrest detain expulsion deportation such as all Chinese in Canada as ever disaffect screaming mourning these regulation must excruti-
ate and violation of Civilisation country. Humankind as ever slander and
despiseful.
I have I exclamation to excite arouse all our Chinese in Canada to
memorial this Bashful Discreditable
day at July Ist Never forgotten In
lasting.
LEE Yl*N SAI
P, O. Box 115
Cranbrook, B.C.
P.S.—Register from July 1st. 19*1
to July in. 1924.
Refine. Sa*k. — If present plans
are carried out. this year will be ont
of the biggest building years for tha
Saskatchewan Co-Operative Eleva-
Itor Company since the pre-war period.
An unofficial estimate of the proposed
j building program is $500,000. Work
j on new elevators has been started at
eight points in the province and organization is under way at various
other points in the province. If the
building program is completed the
company will own and operate four
hundred and thirty elevators. The
capacity will be increased by 1,200.-
000 bushels.
On Saturday last Wm. Morrison of
Vahk, was charged before Magistrate
Stenson with having drugs in his possession. He pleaded guilty and was
sentenced to six months in Nelson
jail and a fine of $200. The prisoner
was a physical wreck, having been a
drug addict for over20 Oyears.—Fernie Free Press.
fork, U. S. A.
tlte  Lapior
W.J
KNOX   CHURCH.   LETHBRIDOR. TO WHICH MR. CL E. BOWER HAS BEEN APPOINTED
ORflAMST AND CIIOII1 LE.'.. 1*.    HE EXPECTS TO ULV{B THIS CITY THIS MONTH.
AUTO RACES WILL
PROVIDE THRILLS AT
CALGARY STAMPEDE
Calgary, Jinn.- 18: — Automobile
ruces, with all thoir thrills and sen-
sations are iicaiu to be a feature attraction at the Calgary Exhibition
and Stampede, according to a state-
ment issued by manager Richardson.
"Dirt speedway racing is continually
increasing in popularity so the local
racing officials have hung out bait
attractive enough to lure drivers from
all over the land and a special at-
tempt is being made to bring little
Sig Haugdahl. the world speed king
and dirt track and straightaway
champlon of the world to Calgary.
Haugdahl holds the local track record
and the Canadian record with his
three miles a minute, world wonder
car, the fastest car on earth, and the
Pair management is anxious tn have
him wheel his new eight cylinder Miller Special around the local course.
The events this year will be professional nnd will be run under tht
rules and with the sanction of tha
I International Motor Contest Association, the dirt track nnd dirt speedway
j controlling body,
I Entry blanks have been sent out to
| more than half a hundred of the lead-
ling drivers In America, including such
i pilots as Fred llorey, Louis Dlsbrnw,
! Lurry Stone, Fred I.ecklider. Ralph
I HcPalma, Leon Hurray, Jules Elling-
' boe, Bob Cline, and a lurge number of
i other dirt track nnd speedway drivers.
The Twenty-five Lap Stampede
Derby is the big event on the card
and this race will be listed as an I.
M. C. A. championship event. In
addition to the regular purse and
bonus money, points will he awarded
which will count toward the Canadian
Championship and toward the dirt
(track championship of the world
(for the yenr 1024, The Fair man-
agement hope to have at least twelve
entries for this event.
Saturday, July 12th, th. last day
•I tk. KsMkition ia thr day sat aside
for the gaaoltua eunteata.
SYNOPSIS OF
LANDACTAMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant unreaerved, ■uf v*yel
Crowa landi may t,*> pre-empted t»
WrJtlih futjetti ortr li >'*«ri of aga
and by ■...*,-.• on declaring Intention
tu become lit.nsl, eubjecu, ccndl-
■.'■nai upon rwidanca, occupation
md Improvement foi egrlculturel
purpoeei.
Full Information concerning regu-
ifttlone regarding pre-emptloni ii
given In Bulletin Nt> l. Land Senea
"How to Pre-empt Land," ■ <jpiea of
which can bn ■■'.•*Iri-f: frM "t .haxgt
hy addreielng the bepnitment ol
f-endi, Victoria, B.C, ot lo any Gov-
•mment Agent.
Record-* wil' he granted covering
»nljr land eultahle for agrl'-Ultura'
putpoeei, and which If nut timber-
land. I.e., carrying uver V000 *><aar(
feet par acre weet of the Coait hang*
and MOO feet pei acre eeal of thai
Rang*
Appi-.cn,.lone for pre-emptlone ar*
tu bt addreened to th» I.and Com-
rnleitoner of the lmtiii RerordUig Dl-
Mater,, In which tha land applied tm
ia eltuatad. and are made on printed
forma, copiei of whirh can be obtained from the Lend Comrnlaaloner
Pre-emptlone muet be < • ■ M>l»d foi
five year* and improvement! mad*
to value of $10 per omro, induditii
■■(earing and cu.tUatlng at leeel live
acrea, before a Crown Grant can bi
rerelved
Por mora detailed Information eee
tli*     Bulletin     "Hem     to    I'le-emo'
Und."
PURCHASE •
Application! are rtcehed for pur-
ehai* of vacant and urir*e*rv*4
Crown land*, tut being tin.t,-.tand
for agricultural purpoiM. n.inlmun:
prlc* of flrat-olaae rarab<et land la II
par acra, and aecond-cktia (grating)
land' II,H per icre Further li fur
meilon regarding purchase or law
of Crown [aide le given In Buliuic
Ko. 10, lAnd Berle-v. "Purchase aad
Leaae of down I^anda."
Mill, factory, or iv! ,.-u.ui eltet on
tim»er land, not atceedtng 40 aorag
may be purchased ur leeaed. the con*
dftlone including peymtni ol
e turnpage
HOMESITE LEASES
Cnaurveyed areea, nut axt ceding IC
acrea, may ba leated aa homeeltai
conditional upun a dwelling being
elected In the flrat jwu, title being
obtainable after raatdence and Im
provament eondttlons are fulfill**
and land haa been aurveyed
LIAIKI
Por graalug and induatriet pur
poae* area* not eiceedlng HO acre*
may ba laaaed by on* peraun or i
company.
O RAZING
Under th* Orating Act th* Phjv
Ino* I* divided Into grasirg district*
and th* rang* admlniat*r*d under e
Grating CommUiloner Annutl
grating ptrmlii ar* tiaued baaod on
number* ranged, priority h*ing ftv*»
to aatabliehed owner* Rtock-ownara
may farm aaaoclatlon* for range
iaat. Wnm, ms partially tt*%
ar* e*«Jtabt*   fnr    •  i
mSst*     »»*.»*••»      at J
•■mrnymra 1> A <i E    SIX
THK   CRANBROOK   IIrRATH
Priday, July 4th, 1924
metbodist Church
REV. B. C.
FREEMAN,
l'astot
I CENTRAL SCHOOL
PROMOTIONS
SUNDAY,JULY 6
11 a.m MORNING SERVICE
12.15.—Sunday School and Adult Bible Class.
er to enter into the discussion.
Come prepar-
7.30 p.m. EVENING SERVICE
A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians aud Burgeon'
Offlce at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICII  HOUR8
Atternooni   200 to 4.00
Evening!   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   SOO to *00
ORAJ-IBROOK, B.C.
DB. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
I to II am.     1 to I n.m.
IUhiob Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
r. m.
MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone IM
Hortirv Ave, »x« «• CKy Hall
I/ODdlS AND 80CI1XI1S
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meeta  In  tha
K.   o!   F.  HaH
afternoon ot tha
Bret Tueadej at
I ».m.
AU ladles are
cordially Invtt-sd
W. W. Wolfer
Mrs.    Finlayson
President!  Mrs,
gcc-Treadrer:
I. O. O. J.
MY CITII0D6B, Ho. 41
Heats arair
.Monday night al
iTha Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellowa are cordially Invited.
RO.      -      -    R. W. Leonard
Rae. Sec.  B. 0. Dingley, P.O.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
IiEABD   TO  EARN
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
Day and Night Classes
Complete, Practical Commercial
Oours. ln Shorthand. Typewriting, BookkeeHiiig, Spelling,
Commercial English, Commercial lM.tr, Penmanship, Rapid
Calculation, Filing and General
Offlce Procedure.
lor Partlculara:
Apply P.O. Box 14, Nalaon, B.C.
Established llll        Phone »H
Geo. R. Leask
ramus idodh
AND COHTBAOTOI
Cabinet Wait. Metim rnmln«
Istlmataa given aa
all alaasea at work
OBeat Corner Itorhary Arenas
aad Ilwardi Street
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS AND
CONTRACTORS
Batlmataa Qlvsn and Work
Guat-anteed
Telsphonss til and IN
CRANBROOK     ■     B.C.
SHOE REPAIRINO
SEE
MIKE KUZMENKO
CBAJfBROOK STBFF.T
Nut to Moffntt's
Saptist Cljurrt)
PASTOK  W.  T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, JULY 6
11 .'un.--'
Morning Service
"THE GREAT
CONVENTIONS"
12 noon. — Sunday School.
Bible Classes for Men &. Women
7„W p.m.—'
Evening Service
"THE ONE THING
NEEDFUL"
100  ARE  (Olflil.-Vl.I.V
JXVITEU.
3
Vancouver. — Canada  hns  boon
warded the next two annual conven-
ons of tin- Internfltional Gyro Club.
Vancouver will bo the meeting place
tho Gyros next year, while in 11121)
tho Cluh men will gather in Winnipeg.
Montreal, Que.—Tho value of Canadian products shipped out through
tho Port of Montreal during the fiscal year eliding March was nearly
lolible thut through Ino next highest
Canadian port, according to a report
published by the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics. Tho shipments through
Montreal wore valued at $189,110,000
those through Vancouvor $98,598,
000. Tlu- former figures wore for
only eight months, while the latter
wore for tlio full twelve. Vancouver,
however, mado tiie largest gain during the year, having increased from
$111,718,000 in 1922-23lo $97,598,-
000, or nearly IJ0 por cent., while
Montreal's gain was from $172,898,-
00(1 to 189,110,000.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffffi
FOIt
Fresh Milk
AND
Whipping Cream
GUARANTEED TO WHIP
PHONE 104
mVfffmVf
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHOKI 10
CLEANING — PRESSING
— REPAIRING -
Yoo Wlll Make No Mistake
Id Ordering tbat
NEW SPRINO SUIT
Oil OVERCOAT
— Prom —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Horne Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Plione 416     tt     Phone 411
Montana Restaurant
MmIi at AU Horn
OS***, OfeanNN aal Caaitat
PACIFIC
HAS
ALL
THE
CREAM
Pacific Milk lins all the cream
the cows nivc and receives all
the cure iti evaporation and
packing that human skill can
bostow.
Its ftnm] quality has helped
greatly in giving Hritish Columbia a name for good products.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Heat Oftee, VftMtmr, IX.
>'irf»rl« at Abbol-fur* mmi l.mt)m*r
(Continued from Pago 1)
ipps, Boy Linnell, William Harrison,
John MacKay, James Huchcroft, Annie Harbinson, Mary Macdonald, Bud
Parker, Barbara Beale, May Strachan, David Harvey, Wilfred Pocock,
Jean Warren, William Cox„ Carmela
Naso.
F. I. CAMPION, Teacher
DIVISION VII., tirade V.
Honor Roll: Proficiency; Margaret
Cullen.
Deportment;—Dorothy Brown.
Regularity and Punctuality:—.lean
MacDonald, Pauline Bowness. Garnet
Blaine, Alex Williams, Robert Muir-
head.
Promoted to Grade VI:—Margaret
Cullen, Olive Norgrove, Marina Die-
bolt, Jean  MacDonald,  Edna Shop-
it, Dorothy Brown, Pauline Bowness, Lillian Dnle, Garnet Blaine, Arthur LodgO, Ruth Fanning, Robert
Mulrhead, Malcolm McPhee, Emily
Taylor, Robena Miller, Billy Crawford, Lloyd Burgess, June Collins.
Walter Barrett, Margaret Karrell,
Walter Agland, Henry Taylor, Edward Leonard, Harry Christian, Lillian Webster, Elva Turner, Vincent
Ljumiuist, Alex Williams, Jack Parker, Stanley Porter, Bert Pelton, Dorothy Steward. Ellsworth Ryan, (on
trial.)
M. C. BANNERMAN, Teacher
DIVISION Vlll.
Promoted to Grade VI:—Rosaline
Weston, Mike Frost, Dorothy Flett,
Norman Galhraith, Patrick Harrison,
Alberta Jones, Bertram McLean, Huth
Nicholson, Eugene Kennedy, Maurice
Godderis, Muriel Collings, James
Dixon, Ruth McKowan, Wright
Speers, Donald Mclnnes, Pauline
Wise, Nancy McCrindle, Kathleen
Ilnnzuk, Hilda Robinson.
Promoted on Trial: — Madeline
Wise, Kathleen Nisbet, Marshall MacPherson, Jean Rutledge, Reginald
Shaw.
Honor Roll: Proficiency; Rosaline
Weston.
Deportment:—Kathleen   Honzuk.
Attendance   and    Punctuality: —
Rosaline Weston, Marshall MacPherson, Wright Speers, Donald Mclnnes.
F. PAUL, Teacher
DIVISION IV- Orade V.
Honor Rolls: Proficiency; Lillian
Matson.
Regularity and Punctuality: —
Edna Baxter, Beverly Collier, Jessie
Cassidy, Evelyne Eley, Edwin Haley,
Elliot Harris, Mary Roberts.
Promotions from Grade V., First
Term, to Grade V., Second Term, in
order of merit.
Lily Matson, Evelyne Eley, Jessie
South, Viola Johnston, Mary Roberts, Winnlfred Pelkey, Edwin Haley,
Phyllis Home, Rusk Randall, Edna
Taylor, Florence Johnston, Beverley
Collier, Edna Collier, Marie Collins,
Dorothy Worthington, Helen Gilroy
Eunice Moore, Evyonne Williams,
Cyril Harrison, Gordon Dezall, Vera
Sadler, Marshall Russell, Gladys
Brain, Edna Baxter, Jessie Cassidy
Gladys Burton, Willie Steveley, William Howe, Murray Rombough, Elliot Harris, Louis Holm, Francis
Curie, Norman Blaine, Betty Genest.
Absent from one or more examinations, but promoted on recommendation: —■ Sadie Gibbs, Mary Lamont,
Mary Fyfe, Peggy Reid, Rosy Magro,
Geno Bigattini, Leona Small.
On Trial:—Lillian ,Russellt John
Magro, Clarence Johnson.
P. M. G. C. MACDONALD.
DIVISION X.
Promoted to Grade V., in order of
merit.
On Young, Hilda Gillis, Norah
Simpson, Donna Leltch, Ethel McGee,
Eva Kilby, Asenath Leiteh, Evelyn
Holdener and Herbert Potter, equal;
Pearl Fricwalt, Jane Nisbet, James
Halcrow, Buaye Futa, Cynthia Pollen.
Promoted to Grade IV., Second
Term: — Margaret Rutledge, Billy
Whiting, Harvey Birce, Dorothy Macdonald, Jessie Mackay, Elizabeth
Stewart, Owen Haley, Pearl Scohio,
Richard Slye, Harold Howe; Allan
Downey, Godfrey Helmsing, Theo
Laurie and Clara Gordon, equal; Jas.
Lunn, Robert Stevely, Edgar Oflin,
Allan Patmore, Florence Steward,
Jack Pattinson, Elizabeth Godderis,
Gordon Speers, Frank McClure, Edna
Shaw, Robert Macgregor, Edith Walker, Harry Walkley, Kathleen Nelly,
Nick Lutkiwick, Christina Williams,
Mary Pritchard.
On Trial I—Juste Blefare, Yucl
Guthrie, Harvey Mulr.
Honor Roll, Grnde IV; Proficiency!
Hilda Gillis.
Deportment:—Jack Pattinson.
Regularity and Punctuality: —
Richard Slye, Edith Walker, Chris
tlnQ Williams.
MURIEL L. BAXTER. Ttacher.
DIVISION II.
Promoted to Grade IV., First
Term:—Donalda Walker, Jack Mc-
Auley, Eileen Moore, Kenneth Haynes, Albert Nicholson, Edith Faulkner and Genevieve Saunders, equal;
Cyril Robertson, Grant McGregor,
Roberta Collins, Angelo Provenzano,
Norman Hall, Georgina Haddad, Doris
Haley, Kathleen Hoyncs, Stanley
Heise, Harold George, Kichi Maigawa, Charles Holland, Rudie Kezak
and Edward Romanuik equal; Hilda
Smith, Jack Roberts, Joe Ward und
Marguerite Walkley, equal; Billie
Burton, Carrie Spence, Barbara Patton, Esther Leonard, Afla Gammon,
Thomas Miller.
Honor Rolls: Proficiency; Donalda
Walker.
Conduct:—Eileen Moore.
Ri-gu!uiity    und    IWhulity:
Edith Faulkner, Stanley llei.se, Thos.
Miller, Angelo Provonzano.
AILEJEN M. BEVAN.
DIVISION   XII.
Promoted    to Grade III..    Second I Wallace
Term:—Stanley Williams, Edith John- J Spreull,
(ton, Barry Hill, Eunice Lake, Betty
Brown, Mary l.ee. Donald Gill, Florence Jordan.  Frank  Morro,  Elliott
Taylor, Elliott Hid'1. Gladys«Ratcllffe,
Stanley Weston, Ethel Lewis, Hubert
Linnell, Cecil Morrison, Sheila Hennessey,    Helen  Haddad,    John Nib-
i, Frances Slye, Irnm
White,   Annie   Frost,
in,    Leonard    Porter,
. Alhin Erickaon, Mali
iter. Patricia Parker,
Mah Vtu'ti, Ponrl Walk-
Term; in order of merit. Joe  Provenzano,    Stephen    Lafleur,
Ralph Manning, Yan Young, Bat- Mary    Grant,    Margaret    Hamilton,
born Mulrhead,    Douglas    Paterson,; Mildred    Hamilton,   Walker   Willis,
Mary Romanuik, Ruth Lundy, Phyllis Adolphus Burton, Frank Jones, Fred
Pattinson,    Dermot Moore,    Stewart
lock, Faith Rya
Taylor, Willie
Alan MaePheis.
Steve Roinanull
Gee, Harold IV
Cyril Gt
ley, Willie Tinsley, Byron Kemp, Beatrice Lutkiwick.
Honor Rolls: Proficiency:— Barry
hul
Deport mon l:     Patricia Porker.
Regularity
Byron Kemp,
<!    Punctuality!
Louise Bridges, Helen
Agnes Gray, Dorothy Coleman, Ellaine Leiteh, Frieda McGee,
James Adams, Ina Colledge, Sam McCreery, Henry McMurrin, Clyde Colledge, Graham Patton, Enos Wolfe,
Sybil Norgrove, Jessie Magnet, Muriel Little, Willie Ban Quan, James
Thompson, Donald Vance, Archie Roberts, Bernico. Coleman, Merrick
Owen, Marie Uowell, Raymond Bull-1 Gladys
gess, Doris Dingley. [Dlckini
On Trial:—Marguerite Morro, Lee
Gammon, Glen Bowness Claude Jordan.
Honor Rolls: Proficiency; Ralph
Manning. •
Deportment:— Ruth Lundy.
Regularity anil Punctuality: —
Loo Gammon,
s. McCAMATM
DIVISION  XIV.
Promoted to Grade 11., Second
Term: Earl     Whiting,    Gertrude
11. FREEMAN,
DIVISION  XIII.
Promoted    to    Crude    III..    First South, Florence Slender, Mytes Beale,'     Promoted to Grade II., First Term
Flett, Cordon Russell, Frank Rhodes,
Gladys DeWolf.
On Trial:— George Faulkner,
Phyllis Ward, Ella Bigattini, Mabel
Griffin, David Miller.
Promoted to Grade II., First Term:
—Gwon John, Ruth Briggs, Teddy
Smith, Herbert Conroy, George Wilson, Hazel Reid, Wilfrid Griffin,
Milne, Edith Fandrick, Chas.
Hi, Francis Luscombe, Phyllis Ryan, lledley Baxter, Frank Harrison, Henry Lunn.
On Trial:—Fred Harbinsou, Harry Collier, DoUgald Steveley, Grace
McCreery. Sunny Wise.
Honor Rolls! Proficiency; Earl
Whiting,
Deportment:—GwOll John.
Regularity and Punctuality I—
David Miller, Herbert Cnnrny.
13, H. PATERSON.
DIVISION XV.
"Now You're Fixed Up for the Summer"
The Battery Man is your best friend when you are getting the car
into condition for summer driving. He will advise you, whether it's a new
powerful, long-lived Prest-O-Lite or your old battery, overhauled, that you
need to make the engine run with perfect rythm, the starter turn the
engine over powerfully and feed lights and horn with abundant current.
More than one thousand battery dealers in Canada recommend and sell
Prest-O-Lite Storage Batteries because they know that back of every Prest-
O-Lite is the largest battery plant in the British Empire, and a nation-wide
chain of service stations where owners of a Prest-O-Lite battery can get
prompt, courteous service and genuine Prest-O-Lite repair parts.
' When using \
WILSON'S
FLY PADS
.   READ  DIRECTIONS
kx   USEFULLY' AND:.
it ^>. fqiwwYhem
Best of all Fly Killers 10c
per Packet al all Druggists,
Grocers and General Stores
Storage
Battery
. -right tor (fiery car
East Kootenay Battery Service
TKII COOPER
STANDARD ELECTRIC SHOP
New Brunswick Cottage Craft
tne of the most interesting exhibits in the Canadian
British Empire Exhibition
Oi 
Pacific Pavilion ut the
(•(insistu of an assortment of pottery, woolen Hnd" worsted
firoducts of an artistic nature, afl decorated with scenes
rom New Brunswick life. In addition there are rugs and
embroidered pictures depleting the Bame life. These are
nil the work of Mian Helen G. Mowat (inset) who, tenyearB
uro, gave herself up to the promotion of this novel combination of art una industry by reviving the traditional
industries of the Maritimes of weaving, rug making and
embroidery — New Brunswick Cottage Craft.
In the growth of the work no phase of it has ever
extended beyond the immediate sphere of the agricultural
worker. Nothing is utilized but what ib found in the
province, in fact, upon, or in the vicinity of, the homes of
workers. Those engaged are trained to find the Bource of
their expression of tne beautiful in the beauty which
surrounds them, in the enguging landscape of New
Brunswick, In the familiar scenes and objects of the daily
life upon the farm. The work has from the outset been
the natural artistic expression of New Brunswick farm
life, based on tho fundamental belief that the greatest
tradition and inherent love is a love of the land.
A rommtm**n»r»nf v-iw mrnTr with rng malting, and
liruuji the development uf the artistic I8I1M u high
degree of beauty combined with utility in the product ol
the spare-time hours of the farm. Later the wool of nutivs
sheep was spun on the farm, dyed, nnd used in embroidery, the sense of color combination and design instilled
resulting in the production of very beautiful and novel
work. Homespun had been made there for years, and u
development of the new trend was the making of home-
spun bags, and it *is here that this article, which hus
become so popular over the continent, originated.
A recent turn Miss Mowut's activity has taken bus
been to utilize the New Brunswick pottery clay in the
same satisfactory manner. An expert wus secured from
England to organize u ceramic industry, and lust year
this had a turnover of $20,000, Workers in this phase of
native industry are trained along the same artistic lines.
In Mifls Mowut's opinion this work has only commenced, and she plans elaborate expansion in this combination of native industry with artistic expression.
Family weaving is planned for the farm homes, wood
carving, making jewellery from pebbles, and various
forms of woodwork. Wherever native materials are found
close at hand the dwellers on the farms will be trained in
their economic utilisation, making their leitara mm*
profitable, developing aa appreciation ot tha beaatfM in
Mnrithrp awocfatioMi and nringing about a contentr. «■ »
und Utiafaction in rural life.
—Alice Mnh. Bortil Brlekion, Edward
Frost, Enid Home, Helen Sutherland, Arthur Hlnton, Jnck DeWolf,
David Brown, Henry Mah, Amy Ofllll,
Bvolyn Whlttor, Bess Cullen, Eathor
Weslon, Winnil'red While.
Promoted to Grade I., Second
Term: Kriim .McPhee. Phyllis Wil
son, Lawrence Qlllls, Leslie Colletlgo,
Lloyd Colledge, Chnrlea McQunld,
Margnrot Scott, Bather Qlbba, Alexander Halcrow, Rosie Nnso, Fred Lancaster, Edward Flower, .hmies Nlblock, Georgo McMurrin, Victor Haddad, Agnes Stewart, Dominie Naso,
U C. HBNDEJUSON
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When 7011 wl»h something good
to Mt io lo tha "L.D."
CRAMMIX CLEANERS
ANDJJYERS
■vary Garment sent to ns to be
Cleaned or Dyed ls given
Our Utmost Care.
Our tauwledit* ot the business
la your assurance of satisfaction
here.   Plione, and we wlll et.ll,
or bring ne your work.
We Clean and Dye Everything.
PHONE   167
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
JOE  UTKMATSU,  ITiijirlctor
Van Homo St. Opp. C.V. \llnal.
NKWLY RENOVATED
THROUGHOUT
Comfortable Rooms
First Class Cafe Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
IIPHWIilEIUlii p    I Mill     ,    '    '       I J
CLUB  CAFE I
Under
NEW MANAGESIENT    ;
Place haa been thoroughly
overhauled and cleaned
FIRST CLASS MEALS
Special:
CHOP SUM and NOODLES
DAY & NIGHT SERVICE
AliFRKI) SETO, Crop.
Phono 165
IiiBininiiniiiiiEiiKciiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiaiiiiini
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Llcenud t>j Prof. Onrt)
Maternity and Qeneral Nurtlni
Terms Moderate
MIU. 1. CBIWFOBD,  Matron.
Garden Avenue      -  I'lione !M>
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANUER
Fall Mne of Wall I'tper
In Stork.
Store, llnnwm Avenue
Phone 401 at all houre
(KAMHIIOIIK     ■     ■     .     at'.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
( IIVMIIIIMIli TIHIV TIMKS
XO. 117 DAILY   To Noloon. Vuni-ouver,
Spokane etc.   Arrive i-.io p.m. leave
12.20 p.m.
XO. IW IIAII.V -To Pernio, U-thbrldse.
Medicine lim. Calgary, etc. Arrive
4.10 p.m. Leave 4.20 p.m.
Cninlirook,  WjollitV, Khnlierley Ser
vice:
Xo. 8811—Leave 7.05 a.m. Xo, 8SI—Arrlvo 1.10 p.m.
Criinliriiiik, Lake H Indi'nnere nnd
floldeu Srrvlre
Monday anil Thursday, egch week
—No, 881, leave 0 a.m.      Wednesday
antl Saturday—No, 888 nrrlve 3.30 p.m.
Paclllc Time
For further partlculara apply to any
t cket agent.
J W TTIOfTOR,
TOiilrtu Pauebgrr Abuu'., Calgary Friday, July 4th, 1924
THB  CKANBBOOI  «BAl»
PASS SEVEN
Prevent Forest Fires - It Pays.
SCHOOL CLOSING AT
WINDERMERE; MANY
PRIZES AWARDED
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 2S. — The
various schools throughout tht? Windermere district have closed their
doors for the summer holidays and
those who have been in charge have
gone for n change. Celebrations of
a varied character marked the closing exercises, partaking in part of
tbe consuming of ice cream, the distribution of diplomas and tbe granting of prizes.
lnvermere school under the direction of Miss Brookes broke up on tlie
afternoon of Friday, the 27th, witli
becoming ceremonies ending in a
bathe in Windermere Lake from the
premises of Mr. It. Randolph Bruce.!
Many and general were the rewards.!
Kathleen Sims won tbe certificate for
general proficiency; Susie Nixon won
the one for deportment; while Noel
Stewart took the palm for punctuality, Other prizes given out were first
in the noxious weed gathering
petition amongst the juniors, which
went to Charles Sims, with a total
record of 181,116 plants gathered in.
Elsie Wainwright amongst the little
girls, stood him a good second with
187,271. Others who were remembered were Edith Macl.ean. Jackie
Scllcntin, Mary Prater, Jenny Weir,
Mary Macl.ean, ami Hetty Sellentin.
To each of these went a blue enamel
bin) brooch.
Mrs. George A. Bennett, at the beginning of the term put up a prize
for personal cleanliness.   This went
to litlle Wee. son of the hmmlryimin.
who totalled '.Hi points out -if :i poj '
StblO hundred. He tlrew a five dollar I
gold piece as his reward. Little Bar-
barn Scot! came second mul Ong Nam;
Binn tamo in third. Willie (Vain
Wright won a prize for best results
in ttttondlng to n tree which he hud
planted. This was given liy .Mr. I;.
Randolph Bruce,
(Special to  the  Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 2!). — Mrs.
Joseph   Lake  of  Athalmer  lias  been
spending a few days in Golden.
Mis. Ernest F. W. Sellentin and
children leave this week for a prolonged visit to tbe coast cities.
The amalgamation    of   the local
school districts tn form one large
consolidated district is going ahead
i apace, the ratepayers of this place, j
Sparkling Creek and the Athalmer
districts having each signified their
willingness to join up. Some minor
details will have to be arranged but
it is not thought that they will cause
any serious delay in reaching the
much desired end.
The work on tbe government forest.
lookout on the top of Mount Swan-:
BCfl at the back of Windermere goes
merrily on under the direction of
->killed btinds. Tbe mount stands
some three thousand feet above lake
level and its crest is possibly some i
five miles distant in a bee line from
this place, vet by night the glare of
the necesnrj  bonfire is plainly seen;
it mount.- into the air. This is '•
angely like tn the emission of ai
small Volcano at times, or takes one'
back in thought to the historical, pic-'
tin-est)tte beacon fires tbat at one time
were used as primitive signals for the:
conveying of long distance news.
FORT STEELE     i
if NOTES f
, A very pleasant and enjoyable evening was spent at the Girls Basketball
dunce held on Friday evening.
The public school held their closing
exercises on Friday morning. Quite
a number of mothers were in attendance and thoroughly enjoyed the
program,
A service was held in the community church on Sunduy afternoon, Mr..
Tapscott, the    Baptist  minister    at I
Cranbrook being the preacher. As
usual the attendance left much to be
desired.
The Community Sunday School was! June 2i>
closed on the 20th, for the summer j June 30
months.   Rev. W. T. Tapscott presen-1  July    1
Fishing from coast to coast in Canada features the July issue of "Rod
and Gun in Canada," as among the
score of interesting articles and sto-
jries there is Included the trout fishing experiences of M. M. Burwell in j
British Columbia, a story of fishing in I
: the Margaree river, Nova Scotia, by
N. M. Browne, an article on the sea
trout, hy Bonnycastle Dale, and as a
special feature un unusually authoritative article on Inland game fish by
Prof. A. V. S. Bulling of tlie University of New Brunswick. R. P. Lincoln in his popular fishing; department hits a good account of the j
Whiteflsh, while iu addition to these
features, "Cub Bays in tlte Service"
by Martin Hunter is a gripping story
of pioneer days in tbe Hudson's Bay,
Company. Guns and Ammunition!
contains four articles by well-known J
shooters while the other departments!
und stories nre brimful of interest fori
the sportsman.
'^^H*l
THE WEATHER BULLETIN I
st Ma
sanlc
(■Lack ki,
VI mission,
NEWS
Official
With CHARLES JONES and MARIAN NIXON
* li.-iv !   Oimi Miss tin- Big Show! Sec World':
rialists, Kiiit-rs. Evcrythil
ALSO
Comedv: CLYDE COOK in "WET AND WEARY"
*****************************************************
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY JULY 9 >nd 10
Great Dog Story by Jack London
"THE CALL OF THE WILD"
Willi 111 Ck. the bit; St. Iliniiiiil ■  v 11 interesting 'lui; story, with dog actor
A Drama of the Far N'urtli
Comedv. SNUB POLLARD in "WHERE AM I"
************************************* ***%***********
FRIDAY and SATURDAY JULY  II .nd  12
COMEDY      , <
STAN
LAUREL
***************
Pleasure Mad"
SMITHY
»
PRODUCED BV REGINALD BARKEN
Win- made -III'. \RTS AFLAME" here
Htinlly Gordon, Mary Alclen, Norma Shearer Willi
Winnlfred Bivson and Ward Crane
IN Till-: CAST
A Whirl uf wild gayety ami ii- cost.      The story ol what everytfcftl
-liiiK time witli experience
Coming
Collier Jr
m
m
Mr. A. K. Fiaher,
le hating the exteri
painted,
moral merchant,'
r of his store
HllllUlllihllllllt)tlllllllllHUlliiillliliitliilMiim:itliMi"iii'ii:ji<!1' li
C. JOE BROS, j
I VIMIS' mul GENTS* |
TAIIOHS
SUITS m*m: 1*4) llltl'l K i
0LEAN1N0 « PRBBUTNa |
< nrabrool su i*i»i*. Hk. ol r»m. |
Tho secretary «>f tho Windermere
District Board <>f Trade has just received advice from  Hon. Or. .1.  II.
* King, minister of public works, to the
effect lhat ho has been able to secure an appropriation   of   a   largo
[amount which will enable his department tu extend the existing governmenl telephone system a matter of
•i\  mill's or moro along the wostorn
shore nf Lake Windermere, which will
give this much needed accommodation
t.. a long waiting bunch of resident
agriculturists with big interests, residing in that part. Tho office is'
much nprociotod.
1 tho attraction at the Star Theatre on
Monday and Tuesday of next week.
!    it opens with the return of Buck
[Saxon from a big hunting trip, only big St. Bernard dug has the
nd that Norma Wallace, who had'it may be said.
' to be shown at the three yeara since promised to "wait
  for him" hail succumbed to the soli-
| of next week, is a vivid story of thn
"The Call of the Wild," to be shown
at the    Star    next Wednesday and
Thursday, July '.* and 10, in which a
tar t art,
Contmt"
icA« Upright
Wliru lu CRANBROOK itop al
Mount Baker Hotel
Conveniently Sltiiutcil.      Mosl Modern Hotel In Die DUtrlet.
ROOMS WITH PRIVATE BATHS AND SHOWER.
HOT AND COI.D    WATER IN EVERY ROOM
HATES FROM $1.00 DP,
Phone 92        - - - - P. O. Box 205
MINARD'S LINIMENT
King of Pain
Tkt mJ uliabU ttiiuJfJof Hnri,tti,,!„m iini/ AVnrj/fid. SsH Hml, Sktsist, StrJi
Jitrlli»t tf any uitt ii'il llr.tu,,
REURVED THE PAIN
Mi» Ruth T.iiltiii(tuii. 12 !i*j(*jU«r St., Hi Thom-n.Oiit   "My -*m*i.!i
ii t iu iIn uiMtiim him! MtcJ lu ull mr (rum my pl-iynirjtn lu
" liMrd'i Ijnlmtnl     I ■*■ uttrfl w-milluig -anl ilr- Ijt-nt t Ind
inJuilhuvfoliI **■   I iiH emtriiijti   Uraftlm-aimi mill th. „	
i»ti«J«i»l(-«in-r()fmi»l,»uiii'ii*.||.ilii-Ui'.iri|iiut.l-,ii t.ln«.-.lihf
Mioard's Liniment Company
wova sroTi*
LOU IS H   VI AY F! -V    " !tS '
A REGINALD
BARKER Production
PLEASURE MADJ
citations of Bag-ley, an elderly man
with money, and a power in the little town. Norma'* stepson over*
hears a lovers' conversation between
Buck and his step-mo ther, which he j
attempts to use to his own advantage,!
and demands blackmail from her.
This starts a series of stirring de-i
velopments, and to escape a hue and;
age of Jazztinie and divorce,
It is the story of a simple and unspoiled family who get a lot of enjoyment out of life when it is comparatively hard, but to when fortune comes suddenly, comes ulso disaster. Marjorle and Hugh Benton are content*
ed for the first ten years   of   their
married life, and their children are(cry Jlfu>1. hin]| Buck joing up ^ g,
absolutely unspoiled. But Hugh Is cIreM| gaining u pUce bv hjs wond.|
made wealthy by an invention he isUfn, ho»emanship and shooting cap-1
able to dispose of, and they move toLmtieSt lL hu, bl.en iBMfl-frf hel
New York-and their undoing. Only „ ,, ,(mI1,iM(< f„ tht, shoftV of th>
Marjorle, the wife and mother, can un8crupuioua BOn of Bagley's, when'
stand the strain of the change, and „ ;i m8tter llf f(1(.t Bl|R, hjmseIf
the father and his children all become had timi til, |hot( thinkjn(f he wa|
ontent for their ain)Ing )U hia w|fe»| ioV(.r
though itls, —
dii
hav
imbued with a
homo life, luxurious
pared to what they
happy family life gi
of New York's gay
the unbapppy Marjmi,
hold back her family.
had.     The
?s on the rocks
night  life, iio.i'
is unable to
At a coming
at-
out patty for her daughter sin
tempts to interfere with some arrangements she does not agree with,
and a stormy scene follows, with other developments, whereby the family divides, the daughter going with
her gay father, aud the son staying
with the mother. But there comes a
Itime when the emptiness of the fast
life is shown up, and the worthless*
ness of supposed friends is shown to
Hugh unmistakably. There is a climax of thrills, wherein all talk of
divorce and separation is silenced as
Marjorle stands revealed as a sterling true-blue wife. A happy reunion follows, and they move back to
the country a happy and mon
Isttcated family.
At the circus Buck is thrown a
del I ivlth Bird Taylor, a young!
Ircui performer, who is greatly tuk-j
eu with hi- riding prowess. He lat-1
er saves her from the unwelcome at-*
tentfons of another suitor with the!
circus, and Buck is also enabled toi
save lur life when it is maliciously;
placed in jeopardy by the rejected'
suitor. Finally Buck's romantic fe-i
ver shifts i" the little circus girl whoj
is still free, and the romance ripens|
into something bigger and better as!
the story works itself out on the|
screen.
-The Call
ofAeWild-
hmtmkmmmiMm.,
■V'
JUt London
Al  thr  Star,
and Thursday.
Wednesday
July 9 & 10
|DOa ACTOR TAKES
|       OFF THE HONORS IN
"CALL OF THE  WILD"
oph-l,o
CIRCUS DAV ON THE
SCREEN WHEN  "THE
CIRCUS COWBOW" COMESl
s*c
\t tlie Star Theatre, Friday and Saturday, July 11 and \2
All the fascinating atmosphere of
the circus ring, with romance anil
thrills besides, are introduced into
tin* picttire"The CIWIlS Cow Boy" it
:,Uui.i; presentation which    U to he
[treat
dog I
■ use him
various  <
a chnngo
a hue ft
I. Bernard dog is stolen from
hildren, ami sold to a vicious
".f the north. He is cruelly
, and registers hatred. The
'ihi later to mail carriers, who
i In a dog team. He suffers
degrees of torture through
r ownership, until he finds
ting prospector,
The dog avenges    the   death of his
friend by killing the victouH miner,
and the call of the wild guidei him to
find In. mnto.
This in a nut. lii'U iu th£ nUirg ul' PAGE EIGHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, July 4th, 1924
On The Summer
VACATION & CAMPING
Don't Risk losing your good watch, or yetting it wet
BUY ONE OF OUR $1.90 SPECIALS
A. EARLE LEIGH, the gift shop
Neit Star Theatre    HATCHJIAhUt & JEWELLER      Niirliiirj An*.
, i  i  i  t  i  t  i  i  i—•—t—t—t—t—»♦..*.—,  t  ,  ,  ,  *  *
LOCAL
a*pPPEMZVGf
COMMENDS CITY
TOURIST PARK |
OF CRANBROOK
*++***+-H»M«H"fr+
Hemstitching.-
ftea Avenue.
-Mrs. Surtees, Gar-
Itf
Miss Irma Ward has returned to
her home here after completing the
year at Elk Prairie School, near Michel, lt is expected she will be in
charge of the school on the Mission
Road for next yeur.
Murray Shoe! at $5.95. .. Worth I
99.00 il a Bargain that thoiild not
b« miaaed. .. Theie and other bargain! ar* to be had at Fink's tale to-;
day and to-morrow. ID
Hilly   Green   returned   home
Monday from school iu Vancouver.
Dr. V,. K. L. MacKinnon retur
last week-end from Vancouver.
Mrs. A. J. Balment wa
on Monday's train For
where .she is gone to s
holiday.
i iib ure with Beale & Elwell.
Wm. West of this city is a pntient
at Uie hospital at present suffering
from au injured side,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fyles expect to
leave on Sunday next on a motor
trip lo the Toast, spending a three
weeks' holiday in that way.
HORN. _ To Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Whitehouse, of Lumberton, on Tuesday, July 1st, at the St. Kugene Hospital, a sun.
The Cntholic Young People will
hold a Lawn Social tit the Rectory on
Wednesday, July 10. Don't forget
come. ' 19-20
Lethbridge Commissioner Sta* *
tes This Will Be Best
On Red Trail
The
Dressmaking Shoppe
19 Armstrong Avenue
Arc You Still Paying
Rent?
WHY?
Did you ever stop to
think what good a bun-
idle of rent receipts are to
you?
Our easy terms made
it possible for the salaried
man without capital to
buy a home.
Eugt
Clyde MacKinuoi
pntient at  the  St.
Tor   some   weeks   p;
lea\e thai   InstltUti ill   fi
week-end.
Miss Porter. Mra! We-
HonderBon, of the local
left Friday last for
Mrs. Wesley is proceed!)
ifornia,  wliere     she   wi!
summer,
Mrs. E. Cobb, of Br
at the hospital at the 1
aud reported doing fair!
Miss F. I. Campion,
her home in Nelson a
was married on Snturi
W. Dow, of this city, ;
has bee
0   Hosp
ble
was
nr   ll.
■ and MISS
tool stall's,
ie Ciiast.!
on to Cal-
spend the |
,, B.C.,
sent lim
well.
ex I  w*
the R.
time  i
will he occupying th
well Avenue, just vat
Mrs. V. /.. Manning.
who  lefl   lo
Friday last
ay   In   Mr.   1
ml the COlipl
i trip throughl"
ill rei urn sonic
expected, and
house on Hurtled by Mr. and
Jos. Daly, of Sirdar, was able to
leave the hospital this week after au
illness of about three weeks, and re-
turncil borne much improved.
The Methodist Sunday School picnic will take place on Wednesday
next, .July Oth, at Green Bay, Cars
will leave the church ut 1 p.m.
.Major Turner, of Fairmont was a
Crnnbrook visitor last week.
Miss Fleury has resigned from the
staff of the Cranbrook schools and
has accepted a position with the Nelson schools.
Airs. II. Briggs left on Monday
last for a two months visit with her
parents at Detroit, Mich., and also
with friends in Minneapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. Paterson returned on
Tuesday evening from a trip over
the Hit nil-Windermere road, being
way for a few days over last weekend.
Giving bis Unpressloi
mile ten-day auto trip s|
a vacation from which
returned, Commissioner
nterview with the Lethbi
had the following to say:
About every second ci
on the trunk roads until
towns and cities seem to
camping outfits. The fii
of a tourist camp are
good wator and a chance I
wash, ami facilities for e
the camps except the roi
provided by tlie B.C. gov
an attendant who not onl;
clean, but iu most Inata
well provided with map:
ture of the district. In
the daily bulletins of roi
issued by the American
Association were posted
The bulletins, by the v
road conditions to Mel
not touch from there ei
charge is made at most
from 25c to 50c per day.
the camps shower bat!
vided,   antl  a  fourth-
- nf a L300-|
rot while on I
he has just
Meech, in an
-ridge Herald
rinn the
carrying
iiii.-.iles
THE   INDIAN
Bagged his game usually
with the first arrow—his eye
waa keen, bis aim true.
VOU need a keen eye in
these days of artificial light
uml quick action.
We can tell you upon your
first visit, the exact condition of your eyes. If you
require glasses, you can depend upon it that our prescription will he scientifically
correct, and that the lenses
will be prepared strictly ac-
cordlng to it.
1
W.H.Wilson
Registered   Optometrist
i +**++*+++++*+♦++*+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+
..I
Yahk pin
Wycliffe
•s the Wycliffe
on  Sunday.
ball te
Special Prices un New BuUerl'
Servico Qarage. Phone 34.
Rev. W. T. Tapscott is leaving in
about two weeks for Trail, where
will take charge nf the Baptist
Church work there for a lime, Rev.
A. U. S. Stanley, former pastor there,
having gone to Nakusp. Rev. Air.
Haynes, who is coming from tbe Old
Country, and wlio will take charge of
the Baptist services here, is expected
to arrive
in the mo
for the last Sunday
Fairmont Hot
Springs
A .Popular Reiort   With   Many
Natural   Attraction*
..MAGNIFICENT   SCENERY.
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air Swimming Tank
„ With   Individual  Dressing   .
Rooms
FULLY EQUIPPED
TENTS FOR CAMPING
RESTAURANT & ROOMS
Charges Moderate •:•
ii RADIUM  -  -  -  B.C. |
**************************
Toilet   Setl
Kilby's
from $7.fi(> up.
Rev. K. W. MacKay left on Monday
for thu coast, via C.P.R. and Kettle
Valley, to attend a meeting of the
finance committee of the Presbyterian Church which is convening this
week in Vancouver.
Friends of Miss F. E. Magee have
learned with pleasure that she sue-
underwent an operation on
y of this week at the hospital, antl that she expects to be well
enough to return home to convalesce
in a few days.
"Hick" Simpson, of the eity force
who met with a bad accident a week
or so ago, in reported from the hospital as making good progress towards recovery.
Monday evening of last week a
pleasant party was heltl at the home
of Mrs. W. B. McFarlane, when Miss
K al hleen celebrated her thirteenth
birthday.
Try the Kootenay Garage for the
service that pleases. Agents and Deal
ers ia Superior Chevrolet cars and
trucks. 1
Friday evening last the final game
iu the firest half of the city league
wns played at the ball grounds between the Victorins and the city team
resulting in a win for V.m Victorians.
A National cash register $45.00.
registers up to $20.00, ut Kilby's.
16
Bargain*! Bargains 1! BargainsII!
Everywhere in Fink's Store for the
next two days.      Be early! 19
f Icessfully ui
+ Wednesday
cleanliness,
> get it gootl
...king. All
Islda camps
riiment bad
kepi things
nes be Wits
and liter
some eases
! condition!
Automobile
A the camp.
[ty, gavo tht
iod,  but  di
itcrly.       Al
f the camps I
AL three of i
i  were   pro
ranbrook—
was installing them, ami it appeared
to   me   that   Cranbrook   would   soonj —
have about the best camp on tbe All]    Hava tlmt enr overhauled aB soon
Red route.    Most of the camp:; that M POBalhlo before   the   ruBh starts.
charged 0 parking fee provided hot Far  more satisfactory  In  every  re-
and cold water and chopped wood for I apect.   See the Kootenay Garage,
cooking.    About 50 per cent, of thej *
ti
!'
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Perry nnd family  were  visitors  in   Cranbrnok  this
week.
The biif clean-up Sale ii on to-day
I and   tomorrow,   Saturday,   at   Fink'a.
Take advantage of this Sale to make
i bin savings on purchases of Summer
Goods. 19
camping tourists carried gasoline,
cooking stoves. I gathered that about
(10 per cent, were touring on holiday,
and with the other 40 per cent, il was
"moving duy."
Visits Spokane
Spokane, which, by the way, has a
comission of five for iis government,
has two camps, one free, and oi
which a charge uf 50c  per cat
day is charged.    In the latter
toilet accommodation includes ho
cold  water, shower baths,   facl
for washing clothes, the fixture.
ing very good, the building being of]
Concrete and kept quite clean,
camp is owned by the city parks de
Special! Special! Tungsten Lamps
at bargain prices. 25, 40, and 50 watt
tor 35c.
Our low prices win every time.     i .
W. F. DORAN.
The User
The Judge
(t       It is an old adage that the proof of the pudding
is in Ihe eating.    So with the purchase of Cars.
SALES COUNT
The official report of the sale of Cars in the metropolitan district of New York for the month of Ap ril
show the following cars were sold:
CHEVROLET       1.U7
Overland     -421
Stnr         hS
<ini>    .  t         -21
AI.l. CARS OF THE SAME SELLING PRICE;
Look the Chevrolet Over
— AT THE —
KOOTENAY
GARAGE
J
Mrs. McCarthy
Cranbrook visitor
Thursday,
of   Klko
.n Wedne
Ronald Moffatt and Leiteh Paterson
left  the  beginning of the week to
tl spend it holiday on a ranch near Jaf-
■ por fray where they are enjoylnE    the ,MR   JUSTICE MURPHY
the  fishing and nil the other attractions'
I aud| of life in tbe open air.
II ties 1 —
.  1 ,, At Fink's today and tomorrow, Sa
turday,   ynu   will     be     offered   some
rj-i - . nice plums in Piece Goods, such as
Ginghams,     Chambrnys,     Cretonnes,
was
day J
IS GUEST OF ROTARY
CLUB ON THURSDAY
part ment and the layout has the approval of the American Automobile
Association, which body
ly thought of by the An
Potter Prints, Ratines, Voiles, Organdies,   Flannels,  Homespuns and Shir-
very high-'1"*8- 19
Rev. Y. N. Kwait, of the Method-
Mission, Vancouver, is
Dance at the K. P.
day, July 10, after th
Catholic Rectory.
Hull, Wednes.
> Social at the
l!)-20
Principal und Mra. H. 1- Porter
left on Saturday last for Mr. Porter's
home at Arcadia, N.S.
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Phone 386 :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
GOVERNOR-GENERAL
TO VISIT CITY ABOUT
NOON ON AUGUST 7th
ist, and doca splendid work along the js
lines of keeping its members posted hl cranbrook nt present. In his hon-
on road conditions, issuing reliable ,„. the local mission on Thursday
maps and plugging nwny for better\Ma- „ socia| evening to which their
roads. Speaking of maps, the one is- Cranbrook English-speaking friends
sued by.our own Tourist Association, Were invited. The tables were well
the Southern Alberta nnd South EaBt-Lpvomi, „,„| ,M enjoyed the refresh-
em British Columbia, wa found to be|mellt(. provided, after which Rev. Mr.
•one of the best. One camp we visit- lKml„ addressed the company. Chi
id, provided a ladles' rest room with nese songs were siinK, and a very
open fireplace going full blast, easy pleasant time had. Mr. Kwan is the
chairs, curtained windows, etc. edltor  of  a   Chinese  newspaper     in
1 — '  I Vancouver,   and     iu>     contemplates
Before the summer ia over you willbringlng out a daily shortly.
need a lot of light goods.       Now is *****
opportunity  to secure  them  at     Mra-   A-   Williams,  of this city,   is
Delivers Able Address on Ideals and Attainments of
Canadian Citizenship
ate
| Reduced prices on the following
at Find's Sale Friday and Saturday
[Children's Dressrs and Rompers, Wo
men's   silk   and    Flannel Dresses, | time permits.    The matter will pro-
Ilis Worship Mayor A. J. Balment
received advice on Saturday last to
the effect that His Excellency Bnron
Byng, Governor-General of Canada,
will visit this city on Thursday, August 7th. What program will be or-
ranged for the short time the distinguished visitor will be in the city, it
is impossible to say at this early date,
hut it is likely it will include an official address of welcome, and possibly a short drive over the district as
greatly   reduced prices.
19a patient at the hospital just now,
The Rotarians were fortui
visitor having on account of the holiday on
Tuesday this week to postpone tlieir
meeting to Thursday, since it nave
ihem an opportunity of listening to
n wonderful address they wouid nol
otherwise have heard. The speaker nt the luncheon wus Mr. Justice
Murphy, of the Supreme Court
British Columbia. At the request of
President T. R. Flett he had consented to favor the cluu with a talk on
Canadian Citizenship. It win
fortunate that the judge's audience
was limited to Rotarians, his address
being of such import that every citizen might well have profited in hearing it.     The Rotarians were  til loud
Skirts, Suits, Coats, Blouses, Combination Under Suits, Neckwear,
Needlework, Children's Stockings.
All Odds in Corsets and Brassieres
to go at leas than cost. 10
Capt. T. G. Bride and Mrs. Bride of
Kimlierley were Cranbrook visitors on
.Saturday last.
NOTICE TO WATER
USERS
The use of water lor Lawn and Garden service is
hereby restricted to the hours ol 7 a.m. lo 9 a.m. and
7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The scarcity of water in St. Joseph's
Creek makes this action on the part of the city imperative. The city will be patrolled periodically lo see
that the regulation is being lived up to.
Excellent Values in
CUPS and SAUCERS
6  for   $1.00  and   6   ior   $1.25
See ui (or CHILDREN'S BREAKFAST SETS at $1.25
PLAIN TUMBLERS, per dozen $1.50
OTHER SPECIAL BARGAINS AT
THE CRANBROOK BAZAAR    Mri. Jamet Mitchell
hubly come  up at the city council
meeting next week.
The letter received by the mayor
in part is as follows:
Government House,
Ottawa,
June 21st, U»2-l.
Ilis Worship the Mayor,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Hear Sir: I am desired by His Excellency the Governor-General to say
that he proposes to visit Cranbrook
on Thursday, August 7th, arriving
at 10 o'clock, aud leaving at 12 noon
Me will be accompanied by fler Excellency Lady Byng of Vimy, Miss G
Byng. Major 1'. K. Hodgson, (private secretary), Capt. the Hon. F. W.
Brsklne, A.D.C., und Capt. W. T.
Curtis, A.D.C. His Excellency leaves Ottawa for the west on July 12th
A********************))***************
CORPORATION OF THE
CITY OF CRANBROOK
Subscriptions lor Waterworks
Debentures
Subscriptions will open on M<
day, June 28rd, 1924, for the sule at
par of $8,000.00 of debentures to be
issued under By-Law No. 243, covering the installation of a new steel
main in Slaterville. The said debentures shall bear date as of the first
day of July; shall be made payable
on the first day of July, 1944, and
shall bear interest at the rate of G
per cent, per annum. The debentures shall have coupons attached cover
ing interest which shall be payable
semi-annually at the Imperial Bank
of Canada, on the first day of January and the first day of July in
each yeur.
Subscriptions may be for amounts
of $100 or over, and should be In the
hands of tho City Treasurer on or be
fore the first day of July.
y. W. BURGESS,	
City Clerk
RAILWAY COSTS SEVENTEEN YEARS AGO AND NOW
Difference in what roads have to pay for L±9?JH
equipment makes stiff grade for
trains to climb on road te paying operating expenses.
1 lOQVo
in their praises of the address. In
the Vancouver Sunday Sun of June
29 appears a verbatim report of un
address along similar lines delived by
Mr. Justice Murphy at a meeting of
the Native Rons of Canada, at their
annual banquet. The address was
an exposition of Cnnadianism, unlimited in its scope. It was a forceful
speech, and an excellent resume of
the history of the dominion from its
insignificant position at its birth to
the comparatively dominating position in the affairs of the nations today.
Despite the elements of discord nr-
isirig throughout Canada from east
to west, which were traced for the
benefit of his hearers, the speaker
was glad to see a lively growth of Canadian sentiment. This lie claimed would do no harm; he did not fear
thut a Canadian national spirit would
weaken the bonds of empire. True
Canadians realized what u bond the
British flag floating over them
meant.
From Cranbrook to Golden Mr.
Justice Murphy was the gtuvt of Superintendent Flett, and on Thursday
ut the conclusion of his address at
the Rotary luncheon, a car was taken
to Fort Steele where the Superintendent "is private car was boarded, it
having been taken by the Kootenny
Central train earlier in the morning.
Mt
. and Mrs. G.
F. <
ftllfns art
lea-
vi ng
the
end of th
s W
iek for a
holl-
day t
rip
of about
two
weeks at
the
Coast
WANT ADS.
TOTAL   COST EQUIPMENT SAME
IT is becoming daily more important thst the public
In a country of such vast extent and small popula-
lion as Canada should thoroughly appreciate the importance of the maintenance of an adequate railway
system whereby the producer may reach his markets.
lt is obvious that the very extent of the country and
ita scanty population make this maintenance very
costly. Until such time as the population increases
by immigration to the extent that the traffic on the
railroads is heavy enough to enable them to reduce
passenger and freight rates, and yet meet expenses.
It is impossible for rates to come down without serious loss uf efficiency. Those who demand such reductions und even expect tha rates to return to the
standard of ten years nml more ago do not seem
to realize that unavoidable expenditures have risen
phenomenally of late years in practically every direction, giving the railroads a stiff grade to surmount
before Ihey tan pay operating expenses, compared
to which such expenditures wore formerly a level
track. ,
This is especially true of railroad equipment, the
cost of which in almost all cases has doubled or even
trebled, it is true that the quality of equipment has
improved during the seventeen years covered in the
above diagram. The public has demanded improved
service such as could only be given by improved equip,
ment and the railways musl pay accordingly.
The diagrams shown above graphically illustrate
the facts as they apply to only one class of equipment, locomotives and certain kinds of rolling stock.
In studying them it is important to bear in mind that
they do not account for cost of repair, maintenance
or operation, including wages, but only for actual
construction, and these costs, not touched on here,
have gone up in somewhat similar fashion.
1907
train  1907 -*. * 54*243 -
The figures on which these diagrams are based
are taken from tables compiled by the Bureau of
Railway Statistics in Chicago from data supplied by
the Interstate Commerce Commission and apply with
little variation to Canadian as well us American
roads. The following table gives the cost of tbe
locomotives and cars illustrated in the diagrams, from
agrat
'  be
1924
$53,550.00
00,200.00
39,000.00
2S.000.lll)
21,000.00
2,301.00
@ $    .40
11,200
3,000 creoaoted
<a> i 2.00
(g>    56.00
@   28.00
3,500
100 Ib.
100 tons
Angle Hara   ..     6.9    "
Bolts      0.11    "
@    50. Oil
34.1
„    „
9.5    "
(SI   90.00
60   60.011
54
it    it
1.2    "
@> 135.00
Tie Mates ...    000    "
<»    B0.00
200
it    it
6.0    "
@   90.00
(ffl    14.00
84
6,000
|>        .40
it    it
1,600
&        .26
Ballast-gravel . 9,000 yds.
Trauklaying, luboi- 	
(ji)        .40
1,200
rock 3,000 yds.
@     2.00
..........
»74M
•v
. , ..
LflOfltiu.i 37191.
......
which the figures quoted therein may T>e verified,
and also gives the cost of other equipment not accounted for in the diagrams:
1907
Heavy    freight    locomotives,
each $16,248,00
Pnsseuger   locomotives,   each,    10,057.00
Switching locomotives, each..    11,857.00
Passenger coaches, each      7,330.00
Baggage cars, each       4,820.00
Freight cars, each $700 to       825.00
The increase in the cost of railway construction in
Canada hus been no less startling. In seventeen
years it has gone up 271 per cent. The following
figures are intensely interesting as showing what
it now costs to build a mile of road as compared
with the figures of seventeen years ago. They are
concerned with that part of the construction above
subgrude, thut Ib to say, actual track laying and
ballasting. On the preparatory work of grading,
bridge and culvert building, rock-cutting, etc., where
most of the expense is in labor the advance in
costs has been no less noteworthy. As hardly any
two miles of right of way are alike in that respect
it is not possible to include comparisons. The Increase
in the cost of construction above subgrade is shown
in the following figures supplied by the engineering
department of the Canadian Pacific Railway and they
are for one mile of road:
1924
$6,000
8,800
855
162
540
2,400
400
6,000
1,600
FOR SALK—A few second hand cars
for sale, $150 up.   At the Kootenay Garage . 13tf
FOH RENT — Housekeeping Rooms.
L'uH Dewar Avenue. 9tf
WANTED—Position in country general store, ns bookkeeper nml assistant, by experienced man. Dis*
ance no object. Highest references.
Reply to Box M, offlce of tbis pa
per. • 18-20
FOUND-   On mads near Cranbrook
recently.     11»21     License     plates
D-2SS; 0-2431 0-484.  Owneve may
have same at Herald Ofllce by paying for advertising. IS
WANTED
blacksmith,
fiee.
position   as   gonoral
Apply  al   Herald  of-
IH-IU
LOST- Monday night, 23rd, Ludy'y
gold wrlsl watch wih black ribbon
and goltl clasps. In city limits or
vicinity of golf course, Reward.
J. L. Walker. 118-10
APPLICATIONS to buy the Parish
Hall of Christ Church ure invited.
Apply to either Messrs. N. A. Wal-
llngor, M. A. Heale, or C A, Cork.
lOtf
FOIt SALK—Five roomed house with
large pantry, water and light,
Two lotf. Apply, Box 3Iti Kimberley, B.C. 10-21
If you need extra fruit jars, got them
from us and snve money.    You will
find our prices very reasonable on
nny article you buy from, or sell to
us.   A trial will convince you.
THOMPSON A PETERSON
Second Hand Dealers
Crnnbrook and KiwborUy
Box 238       ...       Phone 76
CKANBROOK nnd
K1MBEKLBY

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