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Cranbrook Herald Aug 6, 1925

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VOLUME    27
Kiddies Feted
by Local Elks
Cranbrook Children Royally
Entertained by Big Brother Bills
Wednesday afternoon the Cranbrook bulge of tho "Big Brother
Bills" firmly entrenched themselves
in the good graces of the boys und
girls <>f the eity, when to their unbounded delight they were given the
time of their lives at the new Mount
Baker Park. For many reasons the
attendance this year was not quite a»
targe as last year, but this did not
make the enthusiasm with which the
youngsters partook of the hospitality of the Elks one whit less.
After u busy time of preparation
by the committee, nil was in readings for the kiddies at the grounds at
about one o'clock, when a procession
of over seven hundred childreft started in through the old phesant run
in the pack, first calling at the stand
where one of the Elks was dispensing bottles of the famous Bowness
Whistle. From the popman they
went to the rolls and weiners department, and these were thought to be
just right. Passing out and re-entering the enclosure the children
were then treated to cones of ice
cream, these heing handed out on the
return of the empty pop bottle. Later on candy, oranges and peanuts
were-also given to the children.
Between partaking of the various
good things provided, a grand pro-
grum of races was run off, everything working like clockwork, there
not being one hitch in the whole afternoon, us well as all sorts of fun
for young and old The egg and
spoon race created the most excitement, there seeming to he, according to Starter Bill Cameron about
a thousand entries. To Steve <^lark
of Wycliffe, went the honor of winning the silver cup presented by A.
E. Leigh, In the fastest Elk in the
Cranbrnok herd.
The weather could not possibly
have been betler for the event, being just right. The affair, besides
being the Elks' Kiddles* Day, and
their Flag Day, was what might be
considered the opening of the new
park, being the first time that the
majority nf people hnd visited the
place. Outside of the portion which
bus been set aside for the use of
tourists, there is a nice bit of ground
down near the creek, as well as a
beautifully wooded portion above the
tourist portion. Should the city some
time be in fl position to put in an
open pool, many would probably be
attracted lo Cranlironk by the pleasure tn be derived frdm it during the
nf Ihe local Indge
iod numbers during
id all did their part
the real success it
was. Only those wlio have undertaken such a job know what that
lu the evening the big dance at
tlte Auditorium held the boards, and
an excellent crowd was in attend*
&nce, considering the fact that it
was a lint summer night, A brand
tiew inches! in under the colors of the
Rika made its first appearance, its
members being Mi-; Phyllis Small,
and Messrs. Hurt mi, Edmnndson,
Gra|)am, Patey nud Ward. Brother
Jimmy Junes was the official announce, At eleven o'clock Exalted Ruler
Steve Clark gave the impressive 11
o'clock service of the Elks' Lodge,
tbis being given nt that hour at all
f unci inns wherever Elks are congregated. This was followed by the orchestra playing "Auld Lung Syne,"
As twelve approached the question
as lu who was to be tbe owner
of the new Ford car was uppermost
iu the mind- of most of those present, visinns uf catling around the
next evening on the hest girl to take
her for a spin with "Lizzie" presenting themselves, even the writer, holding ticket 1818, hml hopes that he
would lie its proud owner. Sharp at
twelve the stubs were placed in a
churn and a lady was asked to volunteer to mnke the drawing, Miss
Pelkie consented. After they were
given a thorough good shaking she
renched iu and extracted a ticket
which, according to Harry Laker's inspection, bore the nume of Mr. Elmer
Thompson, of Wadner, and number
710, who wus declared the winner.
Many visitors -were present nt the
dance, among whom were noticed
Mr. und Mrs, Percy McDermld of
Vuncouver, Dr. und Mrs. King of Ot-
tuwa, ,1. Huekhum, M.L.A. and Mrs.
Buckham, Golden, W. H. Cleland,
lnvermere,    Miss Luurle, Winnipeg.
The men
turned out
the afterno*
to  make III
Harry White Made Recipient
of Handsome Gold Watch
on Monday Evening
At the regular meeting of the Oddfellows ut the Auditorium on Monday, a pfenning incident was recorded
when, under the heading of "good
of the order," Bro. Harry White, who
is shortly removing to the coast with
his family, was made the recipient
of a handsome gold watch from the
members nt the lodge, as an appreciation of the interest he has always
shown in the lodge, ln addition to
having heen a Noble Grand of the
local lodge, Bro. White is a Past
Grain.* Muster for British Columbia,
und ulso u Post Grand Representative
from the B.C. Grand Lodge to the
Sovereign Grand Lodge, I.O.O.F.
He wae initiated into Key City lodge
about fifteen years ago, and hus held
many offices, being ut prose nt one
of the trustees of the lodge property.
There was an unusually large attendance of brethren on .Monday evening, members being present from
many outside points, and also from
Sullivan lodge, Kimberley. The presentation was made by the District
Deputy Grand Master, VV. D, Gilroy,
P.G., who voiced the regret the lodge
felt at the impending departure of
Bro. White, while extending congratulations in that it implied advancement. He spoke in keen appreciation of the interest Bro. White hud
always shown in the lodge, nnd of
the part he had always taken in its
The watch was a gold case, silver-
faced model, and engraved on the
back were the three links, while
inside the case was an inscription,
Presented to Bro. Harry White,
Past Grand Master, by the members
of Key City Lodge, No. 42, August
3rd, 1926."
Bro. White, in acknowledging the
gift, said he had been completely
taken by surprise, but naturally he
would always think a great deal of
it, on account of what it meant in
A*r MIH Meetin* Monday
Tho e interested—and this should
include a large number — are asked to bear in mind that the monthly
open meeting of the Board nf Trade
will be held at the city hall on Monday evening next, when a number of
Important matters in tbe local interests will be discussed. Among
the maters to be brough up, it is understood, wil he the preservation of
the timber along the roadside between Sheep Creek and Canal Flats.
Cranbrook   Loiet   to   Fer nip
Sunday, playing the same team on
their own diamond, the George Anton's Victoria's ball team lhat beat
Pernio on the previous Sunday lost
In the visitors by the score of live to
four, The game was undoubtedly
lost through a number of errors by
a member of the Cranbrook team.
Holman for Cranbrook pitched good
ball und should have had a win to his
credit -Tack Dow was referee and
Heinle II. Holman was base umpire.
Dr. King Pays
Brief Visit Here
Is Accompanied by Mrs. King
Leaves Friday — Back
to Ottawa Later
r fair.
associations. He would look back
with pleasure to the lime he had
j spent in Key City Lodge, and even
when he went awoy, s#tiil proposed
to hold his membership here. When
he had established his home al the
const, he assured the brothers that
visitors  would   bo  made  welcome.
Felicitations were also added to
Bro. White by the Noble Grand of
the lodge, ami Bro. A. G. Monkhouse,
a former Noble Grand of Key City
Lodge, with llro. J. Beaton, another
Past Grand, spoke of long associations with Bro.  White in the lodge.
Following the lodge session, the
brothers adjourned to tbe stage of
the Auditorium, where the social
committee had prepared refreshments which were much enjoyed.
Following this, there was a program
of songs and speeches, the former
being contributed by Bro. A. Bell
and Bro. W. G. Morton, while the
speakers at this time were Bro. H,
White, Bro. W. D. Gilroy, Bro. W.
S. Johnson, and Bros. Dickenson,
Watkins and Hines, of Sullivan
Lodge,   Kimherley.
Chronicles of the Windermere *
An Interesting Budget by the Herald Representative
Fire Menace Lessened — Congratulate Capt. MacCarthy — Big Farmers' Picnic at lnvermere — Party
of Teachers Visit — Soldiers Memorial Unveiled
Dr. Kfbg was welcomed nn
nesilay on a short visit to his
city, travelling west to the cot
bis way tn open the Vancnuve
Ile was accompanied by .Mrs.
During his short stay here, leaving
again on Friday, he consented to
speak at the Kiks' Children's Day
being held Wednesday afternoon at
the new aty park, where his address,
both timely and interesting, was listened to attentively. This little act of
courtesy on the part of Dr. King is
appreciated by not only members of
the Kiks Lodge but hy tbe public iu
Dr. King is returning direct to
Ottawa from Vancouver to attend
further cabinet sessions which will be
held next week, but will again return
to the province in September when
he will visil tbis city and district for
a longer period.
Dr. and] Mrs, King have just returned from Englund where, as Minister of Kihltc Works, the former
represented the Dominion government officially-at the opening of the
magnificent Canada Building in London, where all the activities of the
dominion will now centre. This ceremony was attended by the King
and Queen, and Dr. King speaks of
the occasion as being one fraught
with much importance for the dominion.
Asked as to the possibility or nth-
erwise of an early election being called, Dr King said that there was no
thing definitely dcided, but intimn
ted that the matter was being considered ut sessions nf the executive
council, nnd the fact that further cabinet sessions arc to bo held next
week, which will be after the N
Brunswick elections, would seem to
give rise to the impression that tie?
result of the polling there on Mond-
* ay may hnve some bearing on the de
%  cision us to. the dominion election.
* Dr. King also plans to visit Victor-
* ia while at the coast, being scheduled
? ! there fnr the night of the 1 Uh.    H-
will   leave  Vancouver  for  the  east
again on the 13th,
Takes Prominent Part in Program at Mount Baker Park
Wednesday Afternoon
Fire  Chief  on   Hobday
Percy Adams, fire chief, is taking
his holidays ut present, and spent -J
COUple of days at"the beginning of
the week with Mrs. Adams and family at the Atwnud ranch Creston
Firit   Holiday
26   Years
Mr. and Mrs. g. W. Patmore left
on Monday on a motor trip to the
Coast. This is the first holiday Mr.
Patmore has taken in his twenty-six
years' residence here, and in that
time he has never been farther than
fifty miles from the city. Two members of the family are spending thfl
summer with relatives In Alberta.
Farmer's   Picnic   a   Succesi
As recounted
respondent In tl
district, the Fm
nlc organized ;
Farm, Invcrnien
by the Herald cor-
e  Lake  Windermere
mors'  Institute plc-|a
.  the   Experimental1 ],j
duly took place on |\VJ
Satin day last,
success.     Car
enay made the trip up
brook,   Kimberley,  Bull
nd was a pronounced
from the Fast Koot-
from Cran-
liver.  May-
(Special to The Herald.)
Inveremere, B. C, Aug. 4.—The
week which hns just closed and the
opening hours of this have certainly
been n hectic one in the lives of practically all the dwellers in thc Lake
Windermere district. During that
period events' have been passing
which will long live in local history.
First in order came the news that tlie
forest fire bail crossed Horse Thief
creak and for all any of the village
dwellers knew if conditions were favorable, it might wreck damage to the
property of persons engaged in
ranching on the outlying benches.
Not any damage to personal proper*
ty, save to belongings of Mr. Wm.
Stalhuth, of Wilmer, has so fur heen
rted and thanks to heavy downpours of rain and the continued work
f the forestry department detachment all danger is practically af an
end for the moment.
Mr. Stalhuth, who resides in Wilmer but is the owner of a pre-emption on the north side of Ilorsethief
creek, had nil his buildings and their
contents   totally   destroyed.     His   is
loss which it is hard to value but
It 1%estimated to cover several thousand dollars.    The property was not
n any way covered by insurance.
Bif   Picnic al   Experimental   Farm
Saturday as a Whole day was given
over to the reception of members
of the Farmers Institutes of District "I" whicb embraces the whole
of Kootenay East. The visitors commenced to arrive enrly in the day,
privately at first but later as guests
of the Dominion Government Department of Agriculture on the
grounds of their local experimental
station, under the direction of Mr. K.
Gladwyn Newton, B.S.A., the local
Lunch was served to all and sundry on the lawn and under thc protection of a marquee, after which
Mr, A. B. Smith, of Cranbrook, as
chairman of the District Institutes,
took charge of the proceedings and
reihained master of ceremonies until
the last Round of his gavel well on into the night. The special guests, outside of the local institute representatives, were Hon. E. D. Barrow,
Minister of Agriculture for the province; MqfGooderham, of Ottawa,
Dominion Government apairist, and
Hon. J. A. Buckham, Speaker of the
_^^^_^_^_^^_^^^_^_ l°c°l house of parliament. Pructic-
Mr. and Mrs. Flunk Russell and'ally all the Institutes were rcpreson-
family returned on Monday from tuted including members from Blue
their holiday trip. btny,   GeUta,   Bskco,   Kdgewatcr,
Cranbrook. Jaffray. Lumberton,
Mayook and Newgate, The after-
lunch speeches bcing ended the visitors were taken in charge by the officials of the station aud shown the
work which was curried <*i in their
respective divisions. One of these
which received possibly the major
portion of the attention was the
dairy cattle branch. Thc line foundation of Ayrshires which the local
station possess was much admired.
Later in the afternoon an amateur
judging competition was carried on
of the cattle under the direction of
District Agriculturist Angus Hay.
The results were watched and listened to with great interest. A small
reward was given the successful competitors, first honors being taken by
Mr. Alfred Laird of this part, second
by Mr. Kerr of Marysville, third by
A. B. Smith of Cranbrook and fourth
by Harry H. Peters of Athalmer.
Later on in the evening the winners
had their prize
E. D. Barrow.
Reports on Convention
P. W. Willis entertained the Rotary members with a very interesting
account of the recent Rotary International convention held ut Cleveland. On account of the lack of
time for the full report, it was necessary to give   it   in two parts.
Moyie Hotel Condemned
Another old landmark in the town
of Moyie will soon disappear, the
Manhutten Hotel having been condemned as a fire hazard. It is owned by Dr. Hansen, of Fargo, N.D.,
and through his agents, Beale & Elwell, offers are being invited fnr tne
demolition of the pluce.
A pleasing feature in connection
With the Elks' Kiddies' Day nt the
new Mount Baker Park on Wednesday afternoon, was the unfurling of
the Union Jack by Hon. J. IL King,
who made a short address in eulogy
of the flag, und the order responsible for the day's pleasure that tha
children of Cranbrook enjoyed. After
Master Briggs had raised the
flag, W, F. Cameron called upon Dr.
King to address the audience, Dr
King said in part:
Mr Chairman, ladies and gentlemen, Hoys and Girls nf Cranbrook:
Allow be to nsure you that it is a
great pleasure for me to be here today, and to express my gratification
and appreciation of the kind invitation  of  the  Cranbrook   Brotherhood 	
f Elks. It is indeed an honor to be look. Baynes Lake and elsi
present on au occasion such as this,
and to be reminded of those things
for which the flag stands. Not only
is it an emblem of conquest ami defence, bul it symbolizes also the a'ts
nf peace and welfare, that come to
the people over whose heads it floats.
One cannot but be filled with the
same sentiment that Inspired the poet to write:
Breathes  there a  man  with  soui 30
Wlio never lo himself hath said
'This is my own, my native land!' ^^^^^^^^^^
In Canada we have a good coun- is fitting them for manh
try, und wc can be proud of it and inanhnod,
its accomplishments under the flag. To the boys end g
It is essential that we have that love your sports and play, play the game
of country in order that we may in- fairly, and no boy or girl will make
spire similar feelings in the hearts nf a mistake of they keep to that mot-
the newcomers tn nur gates. [to.      Play the game fairly ard you
Mr. Chairman, and gentlemen of will come out all right."
the B. P. 0. K., I must again congra-1 Loud applause greeted the conclu-
tulate you, and I am sure thc boys ion of his remarks,
and girls will be impressed with | Following the ceremony. Dr. and
the ceremonies of tbe day that you Mrs. King spent half an hour renew-
have provided, passing as they are ing acquaintances with many old
through a period in their lives which I Crnnbrook friends.
Brewery Goes
Up in Smoke
Forty Thousand Dollars Damage Done by Early Sunday Morning Blaze
k, Baynes Lake    e
ami with the cars froi
listrk-t, and thi* Win
■rs :is well will, will*
over tw> Hundred pei
lit  ill nil.       The ntl'n
■ ranch-
iv pres-
voted a
(plete success, and will likely be-
a- a permanent yearly excursion.
Among the interesting event was
an Impromptu stock judging contest
put on among the farmers, whicli was
won by Mr. Lang, Windermere district, Ist, Ben Keer. Kimberley, 2nd
and A. B. Smith, 3rd.
■d and we
I Ideals of Scouting Set Forth
*    - ■ r
* Address by Assistant Provincial Commissioner Shows
I Movement of Value to the Boy, the Parent and the Na-
|       tion — Varied Camp Activities Are Outlined
Bawling Match Arranged
The  big  bowling game  lnsl   Fri-
day evening u( the (I. W. V. A. lawn
between    the    MeGegnr and  Milne
given them by Hon.   rinks resulted in n tie,  19 each, al-
^| though it did not go its full course.
While   these   events   were   taking , Another  match  is  to  take  place  on
plnce   at  the   Experimental   Stnlion  Friday evening of this week between |wh° "'as to provide soap fnr an ind)
Friday evening of lnst week a gathering of those interested in the
Boy Scouts movement took place in
the K. of P. hall when a few citizens assembled to hear about this
Previous to the meeting, which
was called for eight o'clock, Mr, G.
H. Searrett, Assistant Provincial
Commissioner and Provincial Camp
Chief, met the members of the various Scout Troops of the city nnd
gave them a very interesting talk
on some of the requirements of the
coming camp. The boys listened attentively to the list of articles they
bad to take and why they had to
bring them. Doubtless nil could have
recited, os one boy actually did, al!
that the leader had told them. After
thi.s the Commissioner asked the boys
if there were any questions they
wished to ask re the kit requirement,
when one little fellow piped up "are
we tn bring soap?" A ripple of
laughter came from some of the rest
nf the boys, who mistook their comrade's request  for information as to
district were engaged j rinks
ontests  at  Taynton's   G. W
) lin-
the boys of the
i m m i ng 1 ^^^^^^^
Bay of Lake Windermere and thi
al events served to close the di
of the nfternoon.
Shortly   before  the   supper  hour
many of the visitors from tbe north
left  for their homes by automobiles
but those who remained, accompanied by many of the members of the ,
local institute, went across tn Wind-1
ermere, had supper in the  Winder-1
mere   hotel   and  closed   the  evening I
listening to addresses  from  Hon.  ]■'..
I).   Bnrrow,   Hon.  J.   A.   Buckham,
Mr.  A.  B.  Smith  nnd  others moro
locnl in their character.   Several important subjects were discussed such
as thc range problem of bulls ami
wild horses and the advisability of
doing nway with the Advisory Board
of the Formers Institute in the possible hope of saving expense by having   their   good    offices   performed
through the district represenlotives.
from the Gyro Club and the
V. A., which should be nn interesting contest, even if the Gyros
cannot bowl any better thnn they
enn  play soft ball.
Dr.   King   InipeeU   Library
During his stay in thc city, linn.
Dr. King, in company with a member
of the "Library committee, mnde n
visit of inspection to the new Public
Library r n fh the Post Office which
through hi- instrumentality he was
successful in obtaining from the government for use us 0 library. He expressed himself as delighted with its
appearance ond signified his intention of making a donation nf a collection of hooks thereto.
Gyro Club's Picnic
Sunday last the Cranbrook Gyro
Club held a picnic at Peckham's Lake
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   in which they were joined hy their
No decisive action was taken on ony brother Gyros from Kimherley.    Goof these.   The hope was almost mil-  mes nnd other sports were enjoyed
in that in bis opinion, soap wos'other- i
a  questionable  necessity  for a  real
boys' enmp.
Following the talk tn the boys, Mr.
Searrett spnke tn those present on
Scout -matters. He regretted the
lack of interest which was apparent
in Cranbrook in Scout matters, stat-
inc that he considered it a pity there
will promote good citizenship. He
said that all instruction was on this
principle. In his mind, scouting developed self-reliance and ability to
shoulder responsibility. Leadership
and responsibility are sadly lacking
in the young men of today. A., in
war scouting, so in peace scouting,
one has to be self-helpful to succeed.
The safety of a nation depend- or,
the chnracter of the people more
than on its arms.
Good, clean habits personally, to
be energetic, industrious and honest
in their dealings with others are what
they tried to instil into the boys.
In repard to the methods of scouting, Mr. Searrett said thai the object was to encourage the boy t'.
find something for himself—to make
use of his nntural aptitude, which in
reality was the best kind of education. Their method had been dubbed
"The Find-Out Method."
The movement, he said, might bo
considered from three viewpoints:
Tho- boy, the parent and the nation.
For the boy.  it tenches him good
mradeship—a hoy isolated from
generally a failure. They
appealed to thi- "ganc Instinct."
Boys, he claimed, were wont t(. run
in gangs of five or six.
Fnr the parent, it solved the problem nf educational recreation, ft
provided an outlet for their enthusiasm, it gave him a hobby—something which ho would earry through
boy wn contented
there was no real
sense of sonic-
were not more people ready to -get,,n manhood. 'I h
nut and give the movement moral and happy, aud
and financial support. He urged happiness without
thnse present to use their best en-.thing accomplished, For the nation,
dcjivors tn enthuse nthers nnd put'smiting conserved boy life. He .on-
over the Scout movement strong. He'^ered there was a great necessity
felt that this apathy would disappear f,,r «W to examine ourselves to see
if more knew what scouting was, and if WO
what it does for the boy ond the com- doing
The   speaker   claimed   that
efficient  in
man could
versally expressed thnt this, the first
Farmers' Field Day of the Fast Kootenay district might become nn annual event on account of the knowledge gained and the good time enjoyed hy all.
Conqueror of Mt. Logan  Re-turni
Still another event of pleasure this   possession
time wus the safe return of Captain [ shield,   fn
hy the pnrty, numbering nbout fifty. A soft ball gome between the
Crnnbrook Club and the Kimberley
Club was won by Crnnbrook by an
overwhelming score. Everyone vot
ed the picnic a great success. The
Cranbrook Gyros have recently taken
f the attendance record
district   Number   eight;
(Continued on page three)        t which they have won,
what  we are
_   consider him-
If educated unless he had a trained
there ability as well as 0 desire to help his
were three main misapprehensions as fellow men.
to the Scout movement. These were:'    '" conclusion, the speaker review-
(1) That they were brigades of ('<I the arguments against scouting,
'officers   and   privates   for    drilling '">'' s,li«l there was no real idea of
manliness into hoys; making   soldiers   out   of   thc   boys;
(2) That it was a school with a there were rules but no regulations,
set curriculum and standard of ex- Ul> claimed that it took more strong-
animations; ;th  of character to  be a  peace time
Ci) Ah organisation for people in "Wler, if they liked to call  them
society to  work  in  for  the  sake of that, than a war time soldier.
publicity* While there was no definite policy
Opposed to these the commissnner wlth r('K'ml to religion, hq claimed
gave his definition of scouting as 0 ln»t if routing were properly car-
game In which thc elder player pro- r'(,'I nllt- il would be found to con-[of IC
vides healthy environment for the'tain the very essence of Christianity
younger players and encourages' H« ht?KK*,»l the people to get be
them in such healthy activities thut | (Continued on page six)
mosl disastrous fire fo;
years in this eity took place 011 Sun-
lay morning in the early hours, when
the Crunbrook Brewery was destroyed. Tlie loss will he heavy, the estimates  running as  high  a-  $40,000.
Tiu' origin of the fire is obscure,
t it is thought to have been due to
short circuit in the boilerroom. The
axe had made considerable headway before It was noticed, as is evident from thc fact tbat the first alarm to the telephone operator on
night duty was given by Chas. McDonald who was at work in the C, P.
It. yards, and telephoned from the
yard office. Almost immediately a
second alarm came from the night
watchman at thc Sash »v Door Company, and after the file department
had been notified, and while the call
firemen were being notified a third
alarm waa given from the hospital.
Tl ■ fire being outside the city limits thc Blrcn wa- nol sounded as soon
as it would have been, and tbe truck
Waa on the spot and the hydrants being connected up before the siren
was sounded, and tin city generally
aroused, when the big glare made it
obvious thai a big fire was iu pro-
The frame structure burned
Hy, ,.: d with bin two hyd-
|i ai d . tu- of these car-
. ! ■ - ■•;' hose, there was
:■■ : saving thc brewery
building from the outset. A two
pipe in the building soon burst
frmn thc heat, and this caused a fur-
lessened pressure. As it was
it is considered remarkable that it
■::■- :■ ssible to save the office building adjoining, and the nearby houses. The crass on the bank at the
rear of the brewery was ignited, and
had to be put out to stop it from
iproading. There were several explosions during the course of the
fire, from the vats bursting with the
heat, and a compressed air tank al-
H -ib vy">i>: v.-i*h ronsidcralrfv force,
but fortunately no one was in ils
path. The machinery is a total
loss, including a new bottle cleaning
apparatus and other plant added to
the  brewery this spring.
The Cranbrook Brewing Co. is a
local concern which has been doing
business on a substantial scale. The
principal owner fa Jos. Uruult, of the
Canadian Hotel, others interestd in
in being B. Johnson, of Kitchener,
the estate of the late V. Desaulniers,
J. E. Kennedy, and others. Insurance amounting to about S20.000 in
all is understood to have been in
force on the brewery. It is understood that in all likelihood the place
will be rebuilt, so that before long it
will atrain be possible for Fast Kootenay people to once again enjoy their
favorite beverage.
Free   Candy   for   Kiddin
Saturday afternoon last the Pine
Tr'-e made a great hit with the children of Cranbrook, when in conjunction with the circus picture entitled,
"IL- Who Gets Slapped," they contributed a special treat to the children in the shape of a bag of candies.
Needless to say, the children were
highly delighted with the gifi from
the Norbury Avenue store.
Think  Well  of Cranbrnok
Mr. nnd Mrs. Duncan II. Campbell,
of Delia. Alberta, are Cranbrook vl-
iltors today. They have been on
an automobile trip through California and the south, going as far as
Mexico, and are now on their way
back to Delia, where Mr. Campbell
conducts  a  general   merchandising
business. Mr. and Mrs. Campbell are
favorably Impressed with Cranbrook
and nay that this place is one of the
neate i little cities they have seen
011 their extended tour Thy will
visit Banff on thc way back, going
over the Windermere rond.
flower   Show   August   20th
Attention is drawn to the announcement made this week by the
Women's Institute, as to the annual
Flower Show and Exhibition1 of
Fancy Work, which is to be held this
year on August 20th. at the K. of
P. hall. Tbe show will be officially
opened by the mnyor, T. M. Roberts.
Elsewhere in this issue is being published Ibe entire prize list of tbe fair,
in addition tbe Mayor has put up
a special prize for the best display of
ffowers. A small ndmission charge
s for adults is to be made,
which no one \* likely to begrudge,
and, as usual, refreshments will be
served during the afternoon. I» AO-fl    TWO
Thursday, August 6th, 1925
V"ihis plumed castor.    "Shull we come
S to business?"
IS I     "Perhaps it will be best.'1
■. By  RAPAEL SABATINI -      }
jj Copyrighted, 1022, by Rafael Sabatini J
"CAPTAIN Bl.OOD," » Vit.icrnpi, picture   -with   J.   Warren   Kcn-ii>.-in   in
the  title  role,  is nn  adaptation of  this   tlirillni-*.  novel.
f\ "Pernaps it win oe Desi.
£ Rivarol took up a paper.
5 going further, 1 have to oh:
Sometimes    111 1   a
lied    ll
why  he had rome  bar
nt all.    Ile was degenei
under the eyes o( all.
n black beard to grow "
bud ever been so care
and tin* long, thick Ida
In    Tl
He al
llll*,*   **l
1. hair,
lank, untid)  mane. Woi
only oa.*  \vhn  held  the
ihic 1.
degeneration, ventured <
him frankly aboul it.
"Lord, Peter!  I» thor
no end lo ihi*.: ' the gin
od.  "Wlll you Bpend yo
nee lo
i had i
ii* da;
'd   bi
ablo of ,*,
plain," M.
iclf,    "I   li
untonanco, um)
ont   of  in ier
d'Ogeron dcllv
■iiit* you -M. di
of l-'rcnch His
a    word    Mill
forco hero un
to ho I
1 am speaking ofllclnlly, nn  enp
'I heii' is wai' between Prima
Spain in ISurupo.    It is the in
ion of France that this war shal
•nrrlcd into ihe New  World.    A
commund of M, la Buron de Itiv-
for   thai   purpose.      1    have   let
from him desiring mo to equl]
a v
pplcmentury squadron nnd raise
a   h
idy of mil. less than a  thousand
lo reinforce him. on his arrival.
t 1 hove conic in propose to you,
■.•ipiain. at the suggestion of our
friend,   U.   d'Ogeron,   is,   in
', thai  vou enroll vour whips and
force  under   M.   de   Rlvnrol's
'Willi Iiii*
isHoau foi
i!„, for 111
i. You villi
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
We Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices <m Application
Wire, Phone or Write in
Pincher   Creek,   Alta;
PHONE 2-, il
v.,a ai*o offering In lake i
French service?" be asked
! terms, monsieur?"
■auk of
You will enjoy I
ami .mih will b
* wiih your men, in one
in all prizes token."
uili consull my officers,'
They camo and lhe i
aid In fore Ihi'in bv M. di
mself. Yliei'ville, the
li milliliter, hod llio lim
mn io M. do Cussy thi
offered was
npitaine do
md suitable
irvlng under
pay of Uml
entitled, loin one-tenth
or ti
I   I hi
lid allsil
.    This
.  ami
id  sis
ffffffffffffff fffff ffffff*
Rural   Telephone
C.P.R. Telegraph  Building
Next lo   Y.  M.  C.  A.
Office   lloui-i
I lo 12—1 to 5 Phono 204
if the prizes, tbo officers
vor for their men; nol for
M. iln Cussy finally I'on-
I lho articles wore drawn
id Unit very day. The
liiecaneers wore lo ho al Petit Gonvo
iv Hu* ond of January, when M. do
livarol had announced Unit he mlghl
Captain Blood was in a dise;niii-
b'd mood when Ile sailed from Tor-
Ugn, aad slid in Hint mood when he
■aim- to his moorings in lhe bay of
vtii (loavo. In tbat same mood
a- greeted M. le Baron de Bivarol
vhon Ihis nobleman with his fleet
,f five men-of-war al lasi dropped
inchor alongside tho buccaneer
hi] .
Summoned to wait on him, < np-
ain pi | repaired lo Ua- Castle of
i'| Petit (loavo. where tbo interview was
J tn take place. Tho linron, a tall.
( hank-faced man of forty, very fold
{[and   distant   of   manner,   measured
JlCnptnin  111 I with an  ove of nbvi-
{ out    disapproval.      of    Hagthorpe,
i | Ybervllle    and    Wolverstone,    who
iged behind their captain, ho
heed whatever.    JI. de Cus-
d Captain Blood a chair.
imenl. M. do Cussv, I du not
hink M. le Baron has observed lhat
am mu nlone.    Let mo presenl to
*.,.ii, sir.   my   companions:   Captain
the Elizabeth, Captain
id i
":\   I
tho Atropos aad I
if tbo Lachesis."
in-i-il hard and haugh-
Blood.    II
M. de
bserve that
Cussy has exceeded his instrue-
lons in admitting you to one-fifth of
lit- prizes taken."
"That is a matter between your-
olf and M. de Cussy, my general."
"Oh, no.    It is a matter between
nyself and you."
"Your pardon, my general. The
ntii-h's are signed. So far as we
,re concerned, tbe matter is closed."
"But, inml de Dieu! lt is your
oncern, 1 suppose, that we cannot
ward you more than one-tenth
"You are quite eertuin of that, M.
lo Baron; thai you cannot?"
"I   am  quite  certain  that I  will
"lu that ease," said Blood, "it but
remains for ine to present my little
account for our disbursement, and
lo fix lho sum at which we should
bo compensated for our loss of time
and derangement in coming hither.
That settled, we call part friends, M.
le Baron, No harm bus been done."
"Whal lbe devil do you mean?"
"Is il possible that 1 am obscure?
My French, perhaps, is not of the
purest, but—"
"(lh. your French is fluent enough; too fluent at moments, if I
may permit myself the observation.
Now, look yoo here, M. le Kilibus*
tier, yuu have accepted service of
tin' King of France, you und your
men. The first obligation of an officer is obedience. You are not to
conceive yourselves, as you appear
be doing, my allies in the enter*
s I have in view, but my subordinates.    In me you behold a commander to lead you, not a companion
or an equal."
"Oh, be sure thut 1 understand,"
'My  Superior officer!    You!   .Why,
ynu are jual a common pirate."
fffffffffff fffffffffff*
—IN —
Or anything i" Leather
Also for
Shoe.,    Rubber.,    Sock.,   Over-
f alls,  Glove.,  Etc.,
5 It will pay you lo visit our store
i Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
5   Van Horn- Si.    Cranbrooit B.C.
fffffff fffff.::::::"ffff.:
Uly al Capt
Implied plainly thai, he despised
them, and thai bo desired them at
onco lo understand it. It bad a curl-
on. i ffoil  upon Captain  111 1.    II
awoke lhe devil in him, aud il awoki
a; the same time, his so]f-rostiecl
which of laio had boon slumbering.
A sudden Bhnme of bis disordered
ill-lailipt appearance made him por
Imps ih,* more dcflnnt. Mo waved
his captains lo the chairs llial stood
"Draw up t" Hie table, lads. We
an- keeping the baron waiting."
Thoy obeyed him. Wolverstone
wiih ii grin lhat was full of under-
standing. Haughtier crew the stare
or H. do Rlvarol, He did tho only
thing remaining lo mark a distinction between himself and them.   Ile
PUI on his hat.
"Ye're vory wise now," said Blood
amiably. "1 feel lbe drnughl my-
.1!'."   Ami bo covered himself wilb
Our Saturday Specials
Are From Choice Local
Our Shamrock Hams and Bacon
ARE   THR   VERY   ISt-ST '-,
Cnptaln Blood laughed. He was recovering his normal self amazingly
under the inspiring stimulus of conflict. The only thing that marred
liis enjoyment was the reflection that
lu- liiu] not shaved. "I forget nothing, I assure you, my general. I do
not forget, for instance, as you appear to he doing, that the articles we
signed are the condition of our service; nnd the articles provide that
we receive one-fifth share. Refuse
us that, and you cancel the articles;
cancel the articles and you cancel
our service with them. From that
moment we cease to have the honor
in hold rank in thc navies of the
King of France."
Captain Blood rose, his officers
| rose with him.    Captain Blood bow-
"M. le Baron." said he.
"You shall he advised of my resolve." M. le Baron retorted.
That resolve proved to Captain
Blood's way next official husiness
brought these two together. Wolverstone was the cause of Captain
Blood hunting audience with the
admiral while he sat at dinner. The
old Wolf had retorted with his ready
fist a mocking Frenchman's remarks
and had heen flung in jail. M. de
[livarol hade his visitor be admitted.
There cntiered now into his presence n spruce and modish gentleman,
dressed with cure and somber richness in hhick and silver, his swurthy,
clear-cut face scrupulously shaven,
his long black hair in ringlets thut
fell lo a collar of fine point. In his
right hand an ebony cane. His stockings were of silk, a bunch of rib-
lii.ns masked his garters, and the
black rosettes on his shoes were
finely edged with gold.
"Your people hove arrested the
wrong man, M. de Kivnrol," Captain
Blood began. "Instead of the French
ofllcer, who used the grossest provocation, they have arrested Cuptain
Wolverstone. It is a matter which
1 bog you to reverse without delay.
"Sir, you—you are insolent! But
of insolence that is intolerable!1
"M. le Baron, you waste words.
Justice is justice in the New World
ns in the Old. That justice I invite
you, with submission, to administer."
"With submission?" snorted the
boron in furious scorn,
"At thi> same time I will remind
M.   le   Union   that   my   buccaneers
inilier SOO; your troops 500; und
M. de Cussy will inform you of the
interesting fact that any one huccu-
neer is equal in action to nt least
throe soldiers of the line."
"Yon will do me the favor to wait
the ante-room,  M. le Capitaine.
desire a word with M. de Cussy."
When Ihe door had closed, the
baron loosed his fury upon the head
f M. de Cussy.
"So, these are the men you have
nlistod in the King's service, the
men who nre to nerve under me!
What explanations do you of fer me,
AI. de Cussy? I warn you that I am
iot pleased with you. I am, in fact,
s you may perceive, exceedingly
The (lovernor seemed to shed his
hubblneaa. He drew himself stiffly
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10        ...
counsel with M. le Gouverneur, From
what he tells me, it is possible that
a mistake has heen cnminiltod. Your
captain shall he released."
Captain Blood bowed.
"And now, sir, you have had the
night I'or reflection in this mutter
of the articles. Am I to understand
that you confirm or thut you repudiate them?"
"I have considered that, too," he
announced. "And whilst my opinion remains unaltered. I must confess that since M. de Cussy has
pledged us, it is for us to fulfill the.
pledges. The articles arc confirmed,
Blood and his officers were summoned a week later tu a council
which sat to dertermine their operations against Spain. M. de Rivarol
laid before them a project, for a raid
upon the wealthy Spanish town of
Cartagena, which was rich in gold
loot. Captain Blood professed astonishment. Sourly invited by M. de
Rivarol to state liis grounds for it,
he did so with the utmosl frankness.
"You mean, sir, that we arc to
sail across the Caribbean on an adventurous expedition, neglecting thai
which lies at our very door. In our
absence, a Spanish invasion of
French llispaniola is possible, If we
begin by reducing tin- Spaniards
here, that possibility will bo removed. We shall have added to the
Crown of France the most coveted
possession in the West  Indies."
Captain Blood laughed outright.
He had suddenly read lhe Huron's
mind. M. ile Rivarol, intrigued hy
his mirth* scowled upon him disapprovingly.
"Why do you laugh, monsieur?"
"Because I discover here nn irony that is supremely droll. You,
M. k' Baron, General of the King's
Armies by Land un(l Sea in America, propose an enterprise of n purely buccaneering character; whilst I,
the buccaneer, am urging one that
is more concerned with upholding
the honor of France. You perceive
how droll it is?"
M, le filibuster," cried Rivarol
in a thick voice, "it seem? tliat I must
ugain remind you that i am your
superior officer."
"My superior officer! You! Why,
you are just a common pirate! M.
le Baron, I have the honor to wish
you good-day."
He .stalked out,'and his three captains, although they thought him
mad—rolled after him in loyal silence.
Nevertheless, it was lo Cartagena
that they sailed in the middle of
Mnrch. Volunteers and negroes had
brought up the forces directly under
M. de Rivarol to twelve hundred men.
With these he thought he could keep
the buccaneer contingent in order
and submissive.
They made up an imposing fleet.
led hy M. do Rivarol's flagship, the
Victorieuse, a mighty vessel of eighty guns. Each of the four other
French ships was at least as powerful ns Blood's Arabella, which was
of forty guns. Following Ihe lesser
vessels, tho Elizabeth, Lachesis, and
Atropos, and a dozen frigates laden
with stores, besides canoes and small
craft in tow.
(Continued in our next issue)
Mr. and Mi's. Nick McKenv.ie. of
Kimberley, were iu Movie on Sunday
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. It. A
Mr. nnd Mrs. Clark motored ti
from Trail last Tuesday. Tliey visit
ed with Mrs. Tom Christian of ('ranbrook.
Mrs, B. Johnson, of Kitchrner, is
visiting at the Sunnyside ranch with
Mr. and Mrs. Algol) Johnson.
A very enjoyable birthday party
was held at the home of Mrs. j.
Whitehead in honor of her daughter,
Miss Sadie Whitehead. The forepart of the evening was spent in
dancing in the scliool ho use. Then
the merry party adjourned to the
home of Mrs. Whitehead, where a
sumptuous supper was served. Covers were laid for forty. Miss Whitehead then thanked her guests for
their beautiful gifts. After the cutting of a delicious birthday cake, the
remainder of the evening was spent,
in singing and playing games. The
guests departed, all agreeing that the
party had been a most enjoyable one.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Sharpe were here nn
Joe Rollhciscr, from Lumherton,
wns in between trains on Wednesday.
John Fitch'
its new coal
i house looks well with
if paint.
Mrs. Herman IVarson and daughter, of Yahk. are visiting in Moyie.
Stanley Ilabcland wns in town on
Mr. George McKnv snent tin* weekend at Bonnington Falls.
Mrs. Mend nnd daughter, from
Blenheim, Ontario, and Mrs. I'nh
Mead, of Mcleod, have been visiting
in Movie with Mr. and Mrs. James
Mr. and Mrs, Woa! returned home
tn Kimherlev last Friday, nfter spen
ding some time will) Mrs. Weir.
was   tn
Mrs.  Wise
Mr. and Mrs, Win
down from Kimherh
Green motored
y on Sunday.
nf Ynhk, was in town
Cranbrook, B.C.
Mac Brogan,
on Sundny,
Glen John'-on. of Calgary, spent n
few dnys in Moyie this week.
Miss Jes-vin Banner is spending her
holidayr. in Moyie.
I- Huron, it was folly to have „ TV weiner vonsfheld on onr bemjh
I  the buccaneer captain.    It S*"»'»V Zv"m'\ ftl*r!Stod  n ,aoot"v
uld he madness to persist.    We rr™'(i-    Throutftmi   lhe evennm re-
have md the forces to meet force." lotions from the hnnjo and accni-
M. de Rivarol condescended to he,1,nn woro ronrlfii'd,
jollified.    It wot necessary that he     Mr  nm| M|% Frnnk tMan mi(| f„.
hould save his face. m,|y W(,r(l ,    fc Sundny.
"Very well," he said.   "Be so good      * "       —
* to recall this Captain Blood." Mr. LnsUn Mead. Mr, Ormie Mend,
The Captain came in, ussured and Misses Unit Mead and Rndlo Wh'te'-
v dignified. M. de Rivarol founded were the gnocU nf Mr. and Mr".
, detestable; but dissembled It. M. J. Bnnner. of Kimberley, during
M. le Capitaine,   I   havi-   taken tht* week.
The huge key; more thnn 0 inches
long, shown above, got bnck home
recently alter an absence of 212
years and couldn't find its key-hole,
That key-hole was in the niasaive
gateway to Fort Anne, Annapplis
Hoyal, Nova Scotia, but both gateway nnd lock hud vanished long
ago. When Col. Francis Nicholson
and his New England troops captured the fortress in 1710, the key
was taken to Huston and remained
there until September, 1022, when
it wns returned to Fort Anne bv
the Massachusetts Historical Society. In accepting lhe key, L. M.
Fortier, honorary superintendent of
Fort Anne, now n National Park,
regretted that, while tlie society was
taking such good care of it, "our
fathers let the gateway and the gate
to which thi.s key belonged, go to
pieces and utterly disappear so that
we only know of their existenre and
location hy the old plans, tracings of
which are in onr museum."
The remainder of old Fort Anne,
however, is well preserved, antl
ca-h' year thousands of tourists
visit it, walk nlong its grass-grown
ramparts, Inspect the French powder magazine, pass through the
quaint sally-port and view the in-
lercstiut' relics in the museum which
from Boston and St John, N,B.,; fa
was built as officers' quarters by
Queen Victoria's father, tho Duke of
Kent. The fort covers 31 acres,
overlooks beautiful Annapolis Basin
and is exceedingly picturesque. Sieur
de Mohts and Samuel de Champlnin
discovered nnd founded Fort Royal
(now Annapolis Royal) in 160-1,
four years before Quebec was settled. Tho first fort was built' in
1836 and the present one between
10.S8 and 1710. It wns the armed
outpost of Acadia and defender of
Evangeline's people, and was besieged thirteen times.
Annapolis Royal,  easily   reached,
but one of many picturesque pl«ce»
in Nova Scotia. Near by is Grip4 •
Pre, made famous by Longfellow,
from which Evangeline and Iter
Acadian neighbors were expelled in
1755. The site of her home :i ft
park from which Evangeline in
bronze seems to scan the Basin- ot
Minas in unending quest of her lost
lover, Gabriel. There are good hotels
at Digby and Kentville, and j&ft
Liverpool chain of lakes and Lakft ■
Kedgemakooge nre favorite resorts
for lovers of canoeing, camping,
fishing and hunting.
,~. 4v
A Farm Which Walked Down Main Street
i bow
: onr ol tin
mailinn Pacific tlooie which look part recently In a procession at the Calgary stamMte
as the most unique feature or Ihe parailc.   It Is a complete model ot a farm and •
usual bulldingi, ami livestock, shows BUCh details as a radio aerial stretching from the barn to lh* ',
■•   iitonioliile entering a garage, farm implements and all the paraphernalia customarily associated ;
The float was prepared and contributed by the Department of Natural Resource* atOse .*
besides ui
wiili modern farm
Canadian Pacific Railway
*%m- i -£.
-,7^.7.:^. ,*&&£*"-<*.
IJj^g-.l,-?^ ' iir,.,..*;;--*.
5J5J -*-:'^*v    -   * -'i-t y-'
-&- ri,-f ■■XlK.i   ,-JiWV.i.'.**---
*'*^Ui*l,*>-* st-v*   *,'*-.-■-*WA'..'-'-'*'
!>* ;.;p*^-'"
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■*-s*l >c*«jii'-3utyH -•. •■V-".     |
---•V'.lt-U-' '      ^*1}»>--! fv    .
i ft y.r.fit:'-eftii-' rt srtxtty*   ••,'■<■
,,- ..„ .,   -.. ;>.   .--tr-.7
-■ -j   - . ■* ..        . . .....
*'.',,        *.....,.  ',.■•   .
m\at^tV*..*Jr9k4  k~*M
Iti'ttirniiiir   vlrtnrlttH*  Irnrn   lh>
*T he moose and deer-huntlny Mason in now In loll
swiim in the Province ul Quebec and ihe indications arc lhal gamu li more abundant limn it ha.
been for rtitiq> years This fact, itypUiei with thc
rainy weather of tlie •iu.iiiki. whieh tiu.wl many
BporUmen to pustponu Lheir visit until Lhu fail, may
i)uitc pesv-ihly lend I" a record season.
Th" fish and gdino preservation policy ot t!u
provincial government, which has resulted lu lhu
phciiumennl incrr-Hae of wild life, i» of Interest to a <
iportEincti. Inleiviewed *n lhe Hubjcet recently, Mr.
J A. Bellelsle, superintendent of thai brnhch of the
-government con erred in this policy, Raid: -'Kur tlte
past fifteen voars v.e Ipivu riyicenlrnud un gauia
prererv.'Llinn in this province This ha.i been most
i rfrcllvelj ucrnhipHshed by '.lv entahllahnti ut "f small
pnr.eives which arc linked to private fish and game
r'ub; Wu have now no less than BOO of ibewi tt|ld
are working steadily to cslnldinh mmo, As a condition uf tin' lensu we Insist lhal each club provide al
linsl twn fully -unnHfloH \tnme wardens whom wc ll-
penae a- such 'I lie result is tlml we have l,mil)
l>ninc wn .i. iim more than cm own cui'ps nf nboul l:!5,
maintained nl no i-vpinsv to the government, n far
Inrgei numhei i n we enuld postibly supply were
we runipt'lled U du aii from |<oolif fundi. Vt > ru il
mil fut Uu- uulk-y, l"'H^ ttttcU of luuntii intu which
rlimc— via   Ihp   HI.   I.rtnrrnr*   lllm.
Ibu fish nud game overflow from these preservta ,
wuuhl lie utility destitute of such life on account of I
t|to great numbers ul' sportsmen druwn into the prov* .
in-.- over wli.iiu v.u enuld exorcise link- ur no ef^cUr*
contrail Ah it Igj tlu* whole country tecum with tro* J
phitis awaiting the aportBmnn, whether hu bulungi to
■ i i luh or not. I
"As a proof of the incvuase of game," Mr. Ball*-
Ib|o continued, "1 might Bay that iiiou.hc, bear and
deor have lately been seen even in the suburbs 6t
uur ciiiin and towns;   Of recent years, a moose wm
hot in lheBvcry heart of Quubeu city, in the squara;
between the UusiK-u and the city hall, and another
n ar a large apartment huuse a stones throw from
the I'atliumept lluiltiings. On another occasion, a
Lear was shot in thu suburb of St. Kuidi. All over tha
province, this increase is apparent. Lake Megantlc,
tint Lnurentlans, tlie Cntincnu Valley, Temiskamint,
Klpawa, St. Maurice, Lake Edward, Maniwaki add j
other p!:u'cs on the Canadian Fucific lines, art
And, to clinch Mr. BcMoiKle's case, the following
conuH to iiaml from Tern-kip Camp, on Lake Temia-
I aming: "Moose, deer and heftr ure very plentiful thla
i a-v-jti. especially moosu. They are all over the placa,
I have been out for four days with a party from Sew
York city who have never seen anything like 'tk*
aijUndance ol game wa have here." ^A Thursday, August 6th, 1925
iii*.   - ..A.uiiUHl*   UKIUJU)
i' a li o    r ii R r. b
<esW   HtS
Firea - it
Use Baby's Own
Soap. It's "Best
for Baby Best
for You".
! ff.::vff.vffffffffffffffff
|| YAHK 5
* * * * ** ** * * * **\* * * * *** *****
Mrs. McDonald, ot Cranbrook, is
spending a few days with Mrs. Alex
I Brogan of Yahk,
Mr. Wade, Mr.~and Mrs. .1. Marklund, Mrs. Hjort and Mrs. Macklc-
doany were on ;i fishing trip lo Move- ..ii Wednesday hist.
Mrs. S. McCartney nnd Miss Fos-
ler were visitors lo Kingsgate on
Wednesday lust.
Miss Kihvnnls returned last Satur
n the Cranbrook Hospital
slid   soniowlinl    weak,    liut
Where Great Coi
ng favorably,
Mr. Billy Mills and his sister, Ellon, who pnssod through Yahk lust
wi ok, wero l'i,rce,| to roturn to Ynhk.
tholr cur having developed rear end
trouble,   Tins trouble, however, was
|soon rixed hy Stanley llaviliind or
the Yahk Cnrage, und tho couple
proceeded on to Nelson, onrnuto*. to
Vancouvor to spend their holidays,
latter which thoy will return to their
Ihomo nt Fernio,
Mrs. Crowe, of Yuhk. is heing visi-
led by her fullier-in-lnw and her
brother-in-law, Judge Campbell nnd
A. ('. k'eene. both of lleppner. Ore.
Mr.   ICeene   is   looking over   the   sur-
■ country witli a view, if he
a suitable spot, of starting
days is having its effect upon those
who are obliged tu labor for an ex-
Istence. Tlie only redeeming feature of the mountain country in the
background is that by nightfall the
atmosphere becomes cooler, and this
brings relief from the penetrating
rays uf old "Sol" by day.
---  '■ ■'•■^!f*f^r.
■7.7 rei).
J      COTTAflB HOSPITAL,     5
f   Maternity  &  General   Nur.ing
r£ Torms Moderate
J      Mrs. A,    CRAWFORD
;■ Matron
!; Gnrdeti Ave. Cranbrook B.C.
Above is pictured the plot In Arlii ton National Cemctory where
the body of Wm. Jennings Bryan la laid at rest. Tin- mausoleum
shown is where the body of Admiral Dewi ;. re ted for years but recently transferred to a crypt In National Cathedral. 'I'liis site is
the highest point overlooking the Potomac nml Washington.
Canadian Cafe   j
Opposite Qarage
Near Brldc     I
Comfortable   1
toonia   wiih
Cafe in Ci
We Solicit Yipiii- Pntronngo j
A. Hjort
- Prop. \i
* * ** * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ** ***•
Foi-  Good   Value  in
Go to The
11      ZENITH   CAFE
Spring   Is  Here
Come in :in*l hnve **i look al tho *
New Shipments , Jusl  Arrived j
Men'. Fine Dreis and Work Sox *
'. I   Finn   Hi * * -   Shirt,  io   Silk,  snd *
', ',       Colin,,..   Mr-.-,'. Heavy and '*
Light  Work  Shirt..  Ore. *
sod Work Shoe,
Lsdie. sod Children's Shoe, ,1 •;■
Sand.il..    Suitcases, Trunk. I
sod iHie r Goods X
Paul Nordgren Store |
J       On Vain Hood, nur bridge      J
* *
24 Hour
ok Drug & Rook Co.
I rs thi: pi,ack to eat.
•j-   While  Help (Inly Is Employed.
*   You t-.ill find Itils Tnfe A llaaiey
X     riuce lo Enjoy Your Meals
X  AI.KX. HURRY -   Trop.   ',
le   1*1
! Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
I'HONE   10
ii large sheep farm.
Yahk has heen visited thc past
week with a number of electrical
storms. In one case the lightning
struck the corner of Mr, Coffue'n
hum, and in another ease started a
small fire on the hillside.
Mrs. Cowan and hev two young
(sons left Yahk on Saturday for Modi-
I cine Hut, to pay a prolonged visit tn
her parents.
Mrs. Allun, from Spokane, Wash.,
paid a brief visit to her parents on
Mr. and Mrs. R A. tythgoo nnd
son, Arthur, spent the wcck-cml al
Kimberley, visiting Mr. ami Mrs.
Walker, of that town.
Mr. Laidlaw, Liquor Control Board
inspector of beer parlors, pnssed
through nn Monday, enrouto on his
return trip to the Const.
Mr. Warren paid n brief visit lo
Cranbrook over the week-end.
Mr.   Wndc,  the  station   ngent  nt
Kingsgate, returned  on  Friday lnsl |
from Vancouver, where he has beon K6'
spending his holidays.
A very enjoyable dance, proceed- au
ed by a picture show, was held nl tn
Eastport last Saturday night, thcM"]'1
music being supplied by the Bush,",
Orchestra from Bonners Kerry. East- ! '
port will now have a picture show)"5"
every Saturday night, n special elec-1
trie light plant having been installed ..
in  the amusement  hall.
A good time was had at Yahk oq ;
Saturday night at the dance held in I
the Mill Hull. The music waa sup ■"
plied by Miss Foster at the pin".', dl
Mr. Foster, Sr., on the banjo and Mr, ' "
Foster. Jr., nn the violin, Nearlj '■'■
all the local people were present.       [,:M
Mr. Dave and Charlie Lone:  (bro-j me
tilers),  from  Sandpolnt,    Ida.,   wh.-  "B
jhnve been visiting in this distinct for
the past few days, met with an auto
ut nn Saturday evonlng. When
ii •■■ r nm Moyle, a loose plank
■ of ihr bridge! causing them
into the bridge railings with
ar, n piece nf the railing strik-
■, Dave Long and breaking ono
il     nnd  badly bruising his
iln was -nn in mi Sunday
non'a   train   to   the   Cranbrnok
nl on a stretcher, and i -os-
report) d to be getting mi
, Haul, ;
nl' holldn
uey and her dnugh-
Nelson spending a
MI. tele
?r thn II
m nf Mr.
livan   for
:•        WASA
The mill eardiu*.' house of the Koo-
Itcnay Rivi r planl was Hie scene on
Sn urdi *■ enipg nf a dunce and
soi ial .** ■■■ tainm ml (riven under tho
auspici    of Mr. and  Mrs. I). Mag.
I. ".' ihe culinary deportment.   Re-
■ 'n. . ni ■  .v*re served   ami   music
■ upplled by tlie Wolf Creek Glee
*ili. nnd a iolly good time was had
i!e. - in attendance.
Mr. .1. Gordon and Mr. A. W. Hor-
were a motor purty to Cranbrook
Mrs. E. Chene-j, of Rock Lake, at-
ided thc enlertuinmenl on Satur-
'■ ■ given .11 die mill hoarding
: • I i Well Creek, and featured
occn inn hy tripping the light
itoslic, ie the delight of those
'■-ent. ;,- well ;i^ bringing back
re ii -  ".' Mi.. "Polka" -and   the'
Mr. A
nay  if
III   met
. Mori
pped i
The beauty nf the Lake of the
Hanging Glaciers, west of here, is
being portrayed by Mr. Kimball, the
celebrated landscape artist. Mr.
Walter Nixon accompanied him in
charge of the expedition,
Mr. Conrad Kain, who has been
gone most of the summer to Alaska
in company with Captain Dunwaters,
who was hunting bears, has return-
. W, Horie, setter at the Koo-
Iver sawmill on Wolf ('reek,
ng a Chevrolet car, which he
the proud owner of while In
nk, during his recent visit to
tropolis. Hereto tore, Mr. A.
e has been somewhat haii'1'-
n making dates come true by
,  but he will now make his
come   true,   so   long  as  the
holds good.
Mr. C. Lundy was the house guest
over the week-end of Mrs. Chenez,
Rock Lake district.
Mrs. E. Jones is visiting friends
at. Fernie, and Mr. Jones, who is the
lumber sawyer at the Kootenay River mill, is taking his meals at tho
mill boarding house during the absence nf Mrs. Jones.
The Kootenny Uiver Lbr. Co., operating the  Wolf Creek   mill,   will
complete its season's cut about the
first of August, having exhausted
the stand nf timber in close proximi-
to the mill. Considerable timber
still remains standing, which is eon-
trolled by the company, but which
n account of its long haul, will lie
lefl for winter operations on sleighs,
when another camp may be built to
operate from. The immense cut of
pine lumber about to be completed,
will be run through the planer, preparatory to bolng shipped to the markets, A planer is being secured and
will be set in operation upon the
completion   nf   the   present   cut   of
Mack Horie, Jr., son of Mr. and
Mrs. Horie, of Cranbrook, was a
visitor to the Wolf Creek area last
week, the guest of his father and
brothers, A. W. and Jack. He returned nn Saturday to Cranbrook.
Chronicles of the Windermere
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When in Vnhk make you*" home it
nil   NMV IIOTETi.
Tlilu 1 Intel Ik new frnm bottom lo lop.    Twenty-five nicely furnlKln'il rooms. All am clean
ami comfortable,
eat of tlio post few
This Week!
A««nt« for Hani and Soft Coal.     Distribution Cart a
Specialty.    Excellent Warehousing.
By Arthur Brisbane
Telephone «J
P .0. Boa 216
England dislikes President Cool-
idge's Fourth of July "address and
■ays there is nothing In it to
"show that tho President has tried
to master the facts concerning Eu-
That, however, isn't what Interests the United States. The President HAS mastered fuels concerning THIS country. He has mastered the fact that when you lend
money you expect to get it back.
And he seems to have mastered
the fact that the business of the
United States und of the President is to attend to the Unite.!
Stutes uml keep out of foreign
A little girl of seven set fire to
six houses and was sent to an industrial school for correction.
Not long ago thi.s child would
have been punished with death,
perhaps by burning, first being encouraged to denounce the "witch"
whose evil spirits had compelled
her to set the fires. The world Is
not so bad as it was once, even if
it seems less religious.
The Government will sell great
ocean liners that don't pay, lliclud-,
Ing the Lcviuthan. Suppose the
richest country in the world would
run its ships without extravagant
frills, brass bands, etc., ami allow
school teachers, high school and
college students to go to Europe
and back ut cost, or, better still,
FREE of cost. How much would
It bo worth to this nation to have
25,000 teachers and young stude-'.s
see and study Europe every year?
But nothing of that kind could I)"
done. It   would be "paternalism."
A a*A mm mumiI   Browning
seeks "a pretty refined girl fourteen years old, for adoption." He
has one adopted daughter and
wants another to keep her company. He will j;ive the adopted girl
every opportunity, education, travel, kindness, rare, love."
Of course he will, all perhaps
EXCEPT opportunity. Opportun-
itv to eat, dress, travel and live
free of work is not OPPORTUNITY.
What would Rosa Conheur have
amounted to had a rich man adopted her. Hor girl friend painted
fruit boxes to buy food for two,
while Rosa Bonheur painted pictures that made her famous, and
undoubtedly gave her self-sacrificing friend a place in Heaven. Who
would have known Rosa Bonheur
had a rich man adopted her?
With lights shining along the
road, Uncle Sam's flying mail ships
go by night between New York
and Chicago, That is progress.
And, because it means development of the living ship, it means
safety for the nation. Credit Postmaster New and President Coolldge.
John T). Rockefeller is eighty-six
years old. He plays his usual
round of golfj weather permitting,
quite coi.i. ni with 48 for i» holes,
and with liis milk nnd seltzer, toust
ami perhaps two ounces of meat.
It i-; hard for Borne to realize
that golf, exercise that anybody
can take with a stick and a round
pebble, not more than -0 cents
worth of ■■ a day and a bed to
sleep in are all thut Mr. Rockefeller gets froi . his great fortune.
What will history say of John
I). Rockefeller, whose work and
success better than that of any
other man, with thc possible exception of Henry Ford, typifies this
industrial aye?
He will bo praised because bc
has never ?el a bad example of ostentation ami extravagance to embitter the poor, •
All except his contributions to
knowledge < ill he forgotten in 500
years, i; ■' ' 000 years hence, histories will i irry the picture of
,1, Im D. l;> i feller and will say of
him: "This i lbe man wlio proved
competition to be wasteful and un-
that    onto
nonage and
,nan could   icoessfully
i    - : i   ind . try, laid tho founda-
Iji q\ m r nip by tbe people.
They at last discovered that what
one man could do the people could
do for themselves."
L-       • I
i h   -
- ■ ^
With the
Cream left In
(Continued from page one.)
A. 11. MacCarthy of Kannax ranch.
Wilmer to liis home. Captain MacCarthy is tho successful lender of
the party of skilled international
mountain climbers who ventured
forth tn climb Mount Logan and
were in every respect, successful
Mount Logan was estimated (and
that estimate has now been confirmed) to be the highest peak in the
Rocky Mountains of Canada. It
rears its lofty head Up into the skies
in the neighborhood of the boundary
line between Alaska and the Yukon.
Its extreme height, its distance from
any centre and the short season in
whicb it is possible to attempt un ascent have always put it beyond the
hopes and aspirations of the great
majority of alpine climbers to attempt. After preparatory work of
many months and after encountering
fatigues which baflle description
Captain MacCarthy was able to lead
the six climbers who accompanied
him to the highest crest of the mountain. He returned on Friday afternoon, making the last stage of the
journey home in his car accompanied by his wife and Mrs. Syune,
of Princeton. From the start to the
finish of his undertaking Captain
MacCarthy's work has been watched
with the deepest interest by his many
friends and admirers in this district
nnd it was only befitting that on the
evening after his arrival as many as
could do SO assembled ami in a body
attended the intrepid explorer at his
home and on behalf of the members
of the Windermere District Board of
Trade presented to him a congratulatory address. To this mark of appreciation Captain MacCarthy responded in most excellent form and gave a
short resume of some of his experiences and a promise that at some day
in the near future he would honor hi.-
fellow residents with a prepared lecture, fully Illustrated by lantern
views, Illustrating some of the hazards of this difficult mountaineering'
Parly of Teacheri Visit
This week opened with the arrival !
of  the   personally  conducted   excur- i
sion of 140 of Ontario and Quebec
teachers and their friends, under the
direction of Dean Sinclair Laird of I
MacDonald   College.     They   arrived
per special train  about 10 a.m.  and <
were  met and  welcomed  by  officers
of the district Board of Trade after
ial to the fallen of the district in the
world war.     Thl * hand ■ me n
ial  was  duly  pre ented   by   Mr,   R,
Randolph Bruce, Honorary Pn
of   the   local   G,  \V. \     \.     .■■ i
whicb   Her   Excellency   Lad)    B  i ■
performed the unveiling ceremony in
the presence of a \ uard
the Windermere District G. VV. V.  \,
relatives of several of the fallen and
full company of the  Boj
and Girl Guides.
After  the  sounding  of  the  Last
Post by Bugler Len  Richardson, of
Cranbrnok, who had come up Cor that j
purpose,  Lady  Byng in  the inten i
silence which prevailed, loosened thi
itring which held the Union Jack in
which the cairn had been enfolded. '
Shortly before this n short  but impressive   service   was   conducted   I
Rev. F. Bertram Atkinson, the vicai
of the parish.   A silence was ol sei .
ed    for   some    min nie-    when    tii"     z^^^^^^^^^^ —
reveille was blown.    Many  wreaths " **--**.*■—-mmm
were placed at the foot of the mem-    ——- -	
orial amongst the first being one put ^'"'^ Candy mine of The c* (id
there by Master Jack Shlbley, surviv- ;lu,i Mininj and Smelting Co., near
ing child of Private Waller Sh bley, l,:-;i;,i forks, which mine is bell r re
a reservist of the 1st Nnrr.dk> ondi1 ;"'"L ''• Matheson is in ehurgi of
one of thc earliest from thii district   tne "■"l'l',li"r of the n Ine,
Tree  Recipe Book- Write
Borden Co., i.id., Vancouver
:o full  for the honor of  I
country.     Other   wreath;   \v
d. amongst them bolng om
Harold E. Forster, whose
Lieutenant Frank Humi.
mongst tho slain. Still otli
placed by the L, 0, I.., tl'
Sons of Canada, the A. F.
R. ^Randolph Bruce, A. K. P
the Wilmer Ladles and the
mere District Hoard of Trad.
Mr.    William    Seaton,    a
nt    of    the ■  local    orgi
bad charge of the proceed!?]
A. Ashworth. ns sei n tary,
of the detail work to carr:
That ceremony being ei Jed
cellency, with thc aid of Mi
Torinan, rolled Into tl - i .
he logs which form ■
new Memorial hall n| : ■
instruction.    Both the hall
memorial cairn are  I gifl   I
R.  Randolph  Bruce  I
VV. V. A.
Before      leaving
Lady Byng expn i
His   Excellency   h w   interest
would be in the undertakij _•    ' •     G
W. V. A. and -.vi :;- 1 ■■.
cess   in   all   their   undertaking*       Vt
the time of fan well fi       -:--
train Her Excelli I cy  ; ■    ■ nt. .  tht
officers of the association, for
sociatlon, with large portraits ■ ' her
husband and herself.
The afternoon's proceedings were
slightly hindered by a refreshing rain
which, while it caused a certaii
mount of Enconvenien e, did
mable good jn helping t<   ; it    .-
many forest fires raging thi  agi
the district,
ro plat.'
by Mn
lirothi ■*.
*1      v.* ' *   '
tt Uh and \\ Iiii,mt Coupons
■   N'*.--'.,
Pop General
£   \ M .
Admission Purposes
Ki-hi r.
For Snlr .it
id ?]*■*, h
193   Arm.Iron,.    Av.nue
Neil M \v. 1-'. Doran
—  Fit  and  Style Guaranteed —
A ■ ore heri to cater to your business
:■- Prices that are Right
We  Do Cleaning and  Pressing
Prompt Service
— P. O. Box 598 —
Opening Up Rock Candy Mine
A report from Slocan City i   I   I
effect  that  several   men   froi
place left during the week for th"
Opp. KcCreery Bros.
Where  they employ  only
while   help,  and   where   the
cooking is done by a ladv
1  ■   • rvice will Please You
Mrs.   M .   R 0 W E
us Hair ?4J
Or Money Back
2*»ttwhowi '■ -.--* oralate the growth of thtlrhilf
/-"•■•'':> ■ 'Ml !--■ IScatpMatauu AsEnrioni
head-.f.-tr ng vigorous hair tardy followi iti i -■ -
l-ir.I u"-. ;^r.ti coo '  - - .   e-. > t^aiw yln t;M
'... •■■-.- .'.;.. ■,-:-.-    ■ .,-. ."..;;;.
I;;t ':-"■■'   ■'-■' ■  --'t1- '■'■- -is.-. .,  .. hi«ir  /'Mid
i\> '-'" '■'■■•■ ■ '- ■*■;-;-■ ' rV a:.;,..: at-.r Lrir.f<at.ral;*w
^   circulationo/&ioodto(e«du»eh»lrnioa EkvnvrVra
Us oa M-day treatment Plan. Money L^ U it tfS
B. C. SPRUCE MILLS, LTD.      -      -
Stores Department
which they were conveyed to tlie C,
P, R. Lake Windermere Bungalow
Cani]» which was to be their headquarters. The day being Sunday,
was spent largely in quiet enjoyment
and such personal pursuits as attending divine service, going bathing,
boating ami the playing of tennis.
, G. W. V. A. Memorial Unveiled
During the afternoon many of the
visiting teachers attended the ceremony uf the unveilinK of tho memor
'it Gfl
Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
Will   Convince   You   That   We   Can
Thursday, August 6th, 1925
The great competition in this class of timepiece has brought about such a high standard
lhat alarm clocks are now sold by us al a
mere traction or their former cost. No one
need he without an alarm clock when Ihey
can he hough! at the prices wc ask.
PRICED  IROM      $1.78
We have n large stock ol olhcr ducks -
from lhc stately old hall clock to lhe prettj
mantel limepiece. 3ome in and admin- we
know you will buy.
5 1
! +++**+*++++++t*++'4''*'*+*++-*'»
Extracts from the L.ue of
'f X The Cranbrook Herald of thb
£ i T        Date Twenty Year. Ago.
5 **.x.+**+****++**+**+*****
•'. .1. I', l-'ink and family have retur-
jjlned In,in 11 month's holiday at the
?,*„:isi nml Spokane.
;.i c, ii. Thompson, solicitor of this
5 eity  has returned from a visit in the
f Thi' new mammoth HO drill com-
5 pressor nl ll«- si. Eugone Mine, idn-
■■' yle, wns set in lliutiiin this week. It
\\ i„ one nl' Uie largest pieces ni' mln-
f Ina in.-ieliinei-y in Easl Kootenny.
*".' A $61),000 tiro took plaee in Fer-
•I nie iiiii week. Including ill ils lisl
!■ ,,r total hisses the Ureal Northern
'f Hotel mul lhe Pernio Fieo Press.
BREAD    %
fff.Vffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.Vfffi-ff.Vff 11""1
\\i Scott McDonald was installed as
5 the in" Noble Grand "f the Odd-
51 fellows Lodge on Monday evening,
I"! Boating Cranbrook -'! I" 2 after a
5 hard gamo, Lotlibrldgo won pnsses-
jjlsimi «f the Levasseur Lacrosse Cup
i* nnothcr year.
Tho only horseless carriage In
nnbrook is owned hy Mr. Dorr,
0 shoemaker.      ll is pulled by n
tbe Cranbrook Herald
Subscription Price  J8.0O Ver Yoar
To tailed Slates  tSAO l'er Year
Advertising Hates on Application,    Changes of Copy
lor Advertising -jhould bo handed In not later than Wednesday noon to Ht-cur-j attention.
TlirkSD.w. AUGUST fi, 1925
IT is slated tlml one of the items of business which
. ill come up al the meeting of the Board of Trade
lay evening, is the need for preservation uf
stretch of stately timber mi the Windermere
road, between Premier lake and Canal Flats. This
i- along lhe line suggested again in these columns
recently, after being allowed to lapse fur a number
of years. ll is desired to ascertain what steps may
Le i.'il.rn tn preserve this limber, sn that it may continue lu be luiiktd upon as a scenic assel to the
district. Cruisers nnd logging railway surveyors
have been busy on thc tract, aud next year might
in1 too late, I'm- proposal is to have tbe government appropriate a snip alongside of the road, to
preserve appearances, keeping the lugging and sawmill operations in the background, and another idea
is iii have the entire tract declared a national park.
Now lhal llu- Board of Trade and lbe public
an- alive to iln situation, it should not be allowed
to rest till ;t solution is obtained.
LITTLE New Brunswick will feel there is a good
deal resting on ber decision as recorded at the
provincial elections taking place there on Monday,
.when the Liberal government, under the leadership
of Premier Vctliot, is seeking a renewed lease uf life.
[low New Brunswick goes will likely decide whether tin- dominion government will carry uu through
its last session, ur will endeavor tn win the confidence nf iiu- people at an election this fall. If New
Brunswick does by chance emulate Nova Scotia
and vnic for a change uf government, then the dominion leaders will realize tbat tbe Nova Scotia,
Prince Edward Island and Ontario turnovers were
nol mere ebullitions nf Conservatism, but a deep-
sealed desire im" a change, The Liberals have held
their own in provincial elections held in Quebec, Saskatchewan and British Columbia since the last do-
miuiou election, bul the Conservatives on the other
band have gained overwhelmingly in Ontario, Prince
Edward Island and Nova Scolia. Manitoba has
remained Progressive, and Alberta, where another
Progressive government is iu power, is due fur nn-
otber election very sbnrtl
New Brunswick ihi-- week, ninety-eight candidates
were nominated fur the forty-eight seals in the
ihe park would also appear to be something that will
have lu he considered "hen fluids are available fur
improving llu* property.
Till*. Herald is in receipt uf a communication, like
su man) nihil- which come to hand week by
week, asking lhal seeing "it is in the interests . . .
we trust vuu will be able tu give space tu it in ynur
valuable paper."
This request was unique, however, in tbat ac-
e panying  ii  were nineteen typewritten  foolscap
sheets, estimated in take up a modest ten columns
,,f space. Tlie Herald will admit tbat it was Iu a
cause of unusual importance—that of the conservation of lbe forests and tbe prevention of forest fires
--■but tu expeel au aggregate uf ten columns uf
space fur propaganda work uf this kind seems like
working a good thing tn the limit. Tbis material
emanated from llu* office nf the Canadian Forestry
Assucialii.il. which is supported by grants frnm tbe
Dominion and Provincial governments, and subscriptions (nun individuals and corporations tbat appreciate lbe wuik the association is doing.
Nol une paper in fifty will lie able tu accede
tu ihe requesl made fur publicity in tbis way, and
much valuable lime will have iieen wasted iu lbe
preparation ..i lhe subject matter. A paid adver-
tising campaign I'm' educational purposes along this
line would have cost a little more money, but would
have received one hundred per cent attention, and
returned dividends in interest created in what is
after all a vital national subject, and une therefore,
lhat is unfair I" leave lu lbe uncertain treatment
uf free publicity.
prom Our Exchanges
Distillers of whiskey in Scotland ure not at all happy
at the present time. The trade is hampered by overproduction which tho distillers say no amount of advertising
is able to overcome. Figures Issued hy the British Governmenl and verified hy the trade show that while 28,-
024,1)00 gallons were manufactured in 1924, only 12,-
r.KH.OOO werr consumed by Great Britain. In many
quarters outside liquor interests this decline in the consumption of spirits in Britain will of course be hailed with
delight ;is Indicative of growing sobriety among the population of tlie United Kingdom.—Spokesman Review.
Till-'. Kiddies' Day, pul on f<>r the second time in
this city, this year took on :i little more significance frnm the fact that it may bc said to have
marked the formal opening of the new park acquired
liy the city for the enjoyment of the people generally, and it was a happy coincidence that Dr. King,
always interested in signs of progress in the city,
ivas able to he present to grace tlie occasion.
The place is admirably suited for an occasion
of thc kind, and now that the Kiks have set thc
pace, it i- Imped that other uses will be found for
lhe new park, of similar nature, in this way the
ratepayers will feel that they have something there
lhat is a real assel to the community, and nm a
useless piece of property for the convenience of the
tourists in the summer. Apart from the community
uses which could bc found for ii in the summer
months, there i-> no reason why some facilities for
winter sports could nol be provided, .such as toboggan slides, ski jumps antl oiher attractions that
would al once fascinate and captivate the young
people and the pei.pie not su yOUUg, who love the
while outdoors,     An outdoor dancing pavilion iu
Somewhere in the great heartless city of London is a
pour lone gentleman by the name of Paulint.
The Government of British Columbia sent Pauline over
there some months ago to represent this province.   But he
seems to have dropped from Bight   The gaping maw of
In the nominations in   London appear- to have swallowed him quite up.
Now, the upkeep of Mr, Pauline's official residence and
ofilces amounts If. only some $00,000.00 a year. That
surely is not much to pay for sleeping quarters for a poor
tired out old gentleman who wants to slumber in peace.
And certainly we cannot expect Mr Pauline to ramp and
rave around continually at his age.
But now the Wembley Exhibition is on ngain, we would
rather like to hear, no matter how feebly, from Mr.
You see, British Columbia has something at stake in
that exhibition.
B. C's. mining exhibit, for instance, could he made to
sell B. C's. mines to the whole field of British capital—
if there was some real selling agent on the job.
Of course, that mining exhibit can be made to carry
Fred Starkey of Nelson again this year—if he is not
wished on to the I'.C.F,. beforehand.
But primarily, the effectiveness of the mining exhibit
must rest with the Agent General. He is, or should be,
British Columbia's super-salesman in tho United Kingdom.
To put some senile political henchman in that office
wlio will only pop up his head whenever the annual estimates come up, is a crime agninst tho natural resources
of this province, and a crime against the public purse.
-Right now tlie minerals of British Cohimbin nre waiting to ho sold to the world. And Agent General Pauline,
who should be out selling them, is sleeping the sleep of
lhe just and the politically righteous,
Premier Oliver should make the occupant of B. C.
House a real live selling agent or else close the House
right up.
To allow il lo become fossilized, somnolent and obscure is an outrage upon the peoplo of British Columbia.—Vancouver Sun.
Gffie standard
for'over soyears j|
Bliss Carman Communes
With the Gulls
H BIMi   Thought* m-traeriwd.  wil!  prtne   t
I prk-tlMi WltoffA la <aft*t jeez*.
Friday,   August   7
And Iheir sins and iniquities will I
remember no more.—Hebrews 10:17.
w    *    *    *
Saturday, August 8
Thou shalt keep therefore his statutes, and his commandments, whicb I
command thee this day, thn|  it  may
go well with thee, and with thy children after thee,and that thou mayost
prolong thy   days   upon   the   earth,
which the Lord thy Cod giveth thee,
for  ever.--Deuteronomy  4:40,
Sunday,  August  9
Take my yoke upon you and team of
me;  for  I  nm   meek  and  lowly In
heart:    and  ye  shall  find   rest, unto
your souls.—Matthew Ll: 20.
•   •   •   •
Monday, August 10
And  when   the  chief  shepherd shall
appear, yo shall receive :i crown of
ghn-y that fadeth not away.—1 Peter
• * * *
Tuesday, August  II
Sing unto  tho  Lord,  praise  yo  the
Lord;   for ho hath delivered the soul
of lhe poor from tlie hand of the evil
doers Jeremiah 20:   111,
* ♦ * ♦
Wednesday,  August   12
Trust in tho Lord, and do good; po
shall thou dwell in the hind, and verily ihou shalt be fed.- Psalms 37:3,
• * * *
Thursday, August  13
Bul my God shall supply all your
need according to his riches in glory
hy Christ  Jesus.—Philiplnns   I:   10.
FolldwinR is .'i statement ut
ore re-
[wivc'tl nl the Troll Smelter
'..I- tho
leriod July  li-nil In July  3
1st   In-
Name of mine unci locality
Dell, Benvertlell
Bluebell, Rlondol
Emerald,  Snlmo  	
...    38
Monitor, Three Porks    	
Kovengo, Bnvertlell
Ruth. Sandon
Silversmith, Sandon       	
Wollington,  Bonverdclll
Knob Hill. Republic
Quilp, Republic             	
Lucky Jim, Rosebery     	
Lucky Thought, Silverton 	
Silversmith, Sandon
.    11)1
Company Mini's
Newton McConnell, tho well-
known Canadian cartoonist,
mado the above skotch of Bliss
Carman from life aboard a
Canadian Pacific coastal vessel
when they were crossing together
from Victoria to Vancouver.
The 'nature poet', is a lover of
the great wide west and spends
much of his time in the Rockies
and near the X'oast. Here is his
poem to the Trail Riders of the
Canadian Rockies whose annual
pow-wow and ride takes place
this month:—
woiro riio.M thk aroccAsnr
From the land ot the Abennkls—
Tbe rivers and hills of the East—
An Indian spirit semis grpetlhg
To tho ureal Trail Riders' feast.
A font and alone with peril
We wont wiih arrow and how,
Mounted, unarmed and jortling,
In safety at ease you go.
Little enough was our learning.
Small was our craft and skill,
But \ve saw the feet of ihe morning
tio by—and our hearts were still.
We shaped the eanoo and the paddle,
We   fashioned   the  snowshoe  and
And the Great Spirit wns with us,
As we kindled the council flame.
You have circled tho earth with your
Your magic is more and mort,
Yet must you heed nur wisdom—
The truth of the wilderness lore.
You ride to make good onr beginning,
Our trails to keep clear nnd extend,
Guarding the lodt:e and the campfire
In peace at sundown's end.
I2n, over all we are tribesmen,
By the law lhat does not -swerve—
At home in the tent of tho open.
On call through the Great Reserve.
We lift you the friendly elgnal,
We send you our si^n on the air.
Look East for our smoke at evening,
And say. "Our brothers aro there."
May no foot want for a slirrup,
No prayer nor adventure fall,
And Uie Master Guide n.o with you,
Ih   the   'word   from   Iti-1   Moccasin
Haines Falls, N.Y.,
July, 1024.
, *************************
Fairmont Hot!
Springs    I
\ \   A Popular    Remrt   wiih many i
natural    attraction*,    75 milet •}
from  Crnnbrook  on   the  motor I
Iiijthw»y  to  Banff *
Warm Radium Baths    *
Open Air    Swimming Tank |
with individual  Dressing     *:■
Rooms - ntso Curative Baths *
— Charges Moderate — .>
Entire Household furnishing, including Baby
Grand Heintzman piano,
gramophone and French
Haviland china dinner
Mrs. T. Caven,
Hanson Ave.,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cif.ra,  Cif.telte. A Tobacco.
Cranbrook   Si.     ■     Phon.   201
Opp. Bask of Coramarca
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
—  PHONE  S14 —
To Liverpool
I Aug, 21 Sept lfi Oct lfi .... Montealm
Auk 28, Sept 2.r>, Oct 23 .. Montclare
Sopt 'I, Ocl 2, Oct 80   Montrose
Sept ll, Oct 9, Nov fi . ..fMontroynl
To Cher'b'g S'hamptoH Antwerp
Aug 2fi, Sept 23 Oct 21 .. Minnedona
Sept il. Oet 7. Nov 4   Mclita
To Belfast, Glasgow
Aug 27 Sept 24 Oct 22 ....fMonttmirn
Sept. 3   Montreal
Sept 10. Oet S, Nov fi .... Metnpnnm
Sept 17, Oet 15, Nov 12 .... Marburn
To Cher'bg, S'thampton, Hamburg
Auk li( Sept 10 f Empress of France
Sopt 2, Sept 30* .. fEmp. of Scotland
t From Quebec
•Not Calling at Hamburg
Apply Local Agents or R. W. Greene,
Asst.  Gen.  Agt
Beverage Peddler in Cairo
Beverage Peddler in the Cairo Bazaars photographed on Canadian Pacific
S.S. Empress of Franco during her world tour which concludes May 2
and then (joes on the "Round America" trip via San Francisco, Balboa,
Colon, Havana to New York which is reached May 23. A number oi
Oanauians will take this latter part of the trip-
FEDERAL ELECTION OCT. 14?    the Mackenzie King government, as
• —— well as the tremendous amount in ap-
A Toronto news dispatch says the pvopriations in nn attempt to satisfy
dale for tho Federal election has dissatisfied electors everywhere in
been set for October 14 of this year, the Dominion, are indications that a
Activity on the pari of members df [contest is near at hand.
Phone 104     —GROCERIES-     Phone 104
imported anchovies, per keg $1.25
IK1.I.Y POWDERS        .! for 2Sc
[ODIZltD SALT, per package 20c
BLUEBERRES, 2s. per tin     25c
TOMATOES, per basket     .. 50c
PEACHES, per basket  50c
per gallon   $l.3S
Dr. WATSON'S TONIC STOUT, per pkg   . 75c
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Is Now
Under New Management
The Dining Room Has Been Altered and the Service
LBB DYE, Proprietor
The Old Location   ■   Van Horne St., Opposite C. P. R. Depot
"""—"""""*""" "••- M -■"-.ui..... ——irnmni-iiimnir
Week-End Specials
20c  II)
4  Ills. 2ffC
lllc ilni.
25c II)
.lllc II)
ORAPES     ..
38c  II)
38C II)
Our Big Crockery Sale
still continues.      There are hundreds of more values
to be had.    Don't overlook our TEN CENT WINDOW
There are hundreds of useful articles in it.
John   Manning
OFFICE 93 Thursday, August 6th, 1928
Kimberley and Wycliffe
************************** i Sports of various descriptions were
J 1/ I M n r n I r V * pulled off during tlio nfternoon,
J |\ rWI D t K L, r. Y X which caused considerable fun—nnd
r to finish up the dny tor the children
;i free picture show wns given nt the
Orphouin. Thoso who hnd tho uffnir
in charge n o Ih be congrntulntod on
lhc success o( the dny. In thc evening o dunco was bold nl tho Con-
Wm. Undsnj nn
few days ut Mri
tho week,
A gloom wns en
on Monday lasl wil
thnl Mr. Angu   I..-
killed   III   llll'   I II
Sullivan mini'. **i
wi'll known In toi
hero n number ot y, ■-.
vlvod hy i Towln    . li
li„,vs. The «ymi
niiinily goes "in i" * he I
niily.     The   t rid   will
on Thursdnj all.* 'om
Ion Church, burial bi ing in the nc
Mining Inspector Mr. Slrnllon m
in town on Tuesduy.
Joo Grcigerirh wns successful
operated nn nl Iln- Cranbrook Hi.
pltnl thc first of tbo week,
■'■'■ ""' town Mr. and Mrs. Prank Carlson nnd
wns Iclirncd i,.|Si Mr_ „„a Mlu T„n, Caldwell nnd
■ " ""' ll"'" 1 tnmily, Mr. nml Mrs. ,11m O'Brien
•"kirn "! I1"' ,-ni,I Mr. nnd Mrs. Sill Smith wore nt
'■■"; 1'in wns pnirmonl   Sundny,
11,, |, iir- Master ChrhsFooto colehratod his
dow und two birthday Saturday by ontcrtnlning
uf iln* com-[nboul twenty buys nnd girls.
A    id-1- of Gyros   from   town
"'attended   tho   picnic   nl   Pockhnm's
r.nko Sundny, n vory onjoynblo time
'"'"', In iiu-; s i  by nil prosent.
!    Mr. and Mrs. Rutherford spent thc
was week ul St. Mary's Lake   They reporl  fishing vory good.
n   I    Mr. and  Mrs. Chomnl  and pnrty
"Ispeiil Sundny nl Wasn.
Mr. and .Mrs. C. A. Foote nnd Chris
and Mr. an.I Mrs. Phil Johnson mo-
Flag duy was celebrated in Kim- tored to Pnirmonl Sunday.
berley on Tuesdnv under thc direc- —
tion of tho Elks' Lodge. Tho bogin- Tl"' M:,s""": "''<= '"»IliinK their nn-
ningof the progrnm for the dny, wns nuDj Picnic <" Premier Lake next
a parade by the kiddies, headed by Sunday.
the   Kiks'  band.     After  this
A number from town attended the
speeches were made and the crown-j-rccuptio,, gimn f,„. jj,.. H, White in
ing of tho Queen by>. Hanington, Cranbrook lnst Mondny.
Miss    Winnie   Burdeit    being   the —
Queen  for the dny.    Frnm  thence !    Mr. und Mrs. Geo. Thrnscr, of Bull
crowds  of  people,   both   young  nnd  River,   were   Kimberley   visitors   the
old,  flocked  to  Morrison's  park,  air first of the  week.
idenl spot for a picnic.    Here loa
Mr. nud Mrs. -lark Fisher motored
In   Fernie  Sunday.
of soft drink
cream  and  hot  dogs   were   server!
out in nbundnncc  to  both children \    Several car binds of citizens mo-
nnd adults, there being no shortage j tored to Fernie Sunday to witness
of   anything   in   (lie line   of   eats, the boll gnme between the town boys
 | nnd Fernie.      Owing to the  henvy
electrical storms the game was spoil-
oO ,^~      "~\        ed for the dny.    A return match is
Mo-lniMf   /" ■\l£'St<i\    |to be played here on the 10th
Dick Burke was n Crnnbrook visi-
ir on Monday,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank   Fortier   re-
turned  the  end  of tho week  from
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
Unless you soo the "Bayer
Cross" on tablets you arc not
getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe by millions and
Miss Frai
yes Chalmndgc is in town
as  special
I'irsi*   at   the   Kimherley
Mr. Frank Fortier is relieving Bill
Lindsay at I lie Tunnel mine while ho
i> away on his vacation.
prescribed by physicians lor 25   - MINER LOSES HIS LIFE
O  fbs* Accept 111!! I
t^Ctf*^    Bayer package
whicliconlains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" Ixkot of 12 InliMs
Also bottles of 24 an.I 100 - l'i
Aspirin   I;   the   '* . i.ri.l   In
rniin.ini    if    1'iv* -,(    Mono-
•ceUciclileiter 01 Sallcyllcaeld.
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices* Imperial Bank Bldg.
IN K. ol l\ II \I.L
Open Evory Thursday from
10 a.m. to f> p.m.
Word reached tho city on Monday of on accident that occurred
aboul noon that dny al the Sullivan
mine, in which ;i minor named Angus
Livingston losl his life.
While working In one of the old
;--..! .f the mine, :i fall of ore oc-
curred, burying him and making it
!., difficult matter to extricate him.
jh is stated thai aboul two hours
elapsed before ho could be dug out,
■ uh. n ho was beyond aid-
j Deceased wns forty-four yeara of
1 age, and leavea a widow and family
of two ai Kimberley. The funeral
,":. held this afternoon, services be*
i Id al the Union Church, and
ikitlg place at the Kim-
i beriej cemetery today, this being
■ ■ time the newly established
burii I    roi b   been made use of.
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
(Over Kimlierley Hardware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
10 to 6
And   by   Appointment
(Hanwn Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays <&
11 - 12 and 2-5
Also by Appointment
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orea
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Pi([ Lead and Zinc
rllllllOHII nillllllllllinillllllllll I'llllllimiullltllllilllLllilimilllllllllllllllllMllllI UIMIIIIIIIIC] llllllcllllllllliniaillMM
Get Crystal Creamery Batter
— We Have Some Nire Preslt Buttermilk —
— PHONE 8H —
&©*♦•     ---•  „■■•■ <k tefe-••'■'*i-iU&m-'
"w • '   '■^'■4*Wt^m-i
-*a   .   ■  j.  ■*- '"-"a***--.
"ii* *   1-. Id
WHEN   Field   Marshal
Halg   visited    Jasper   N'n-
tionul Park and learned oi
the organization   meeting   of the  j..
Jasper Squadron, Trail  Riders of with a r
the Cauauian Rockies, during his | at
visit, he expressed a wish not only
to visit the encampment but also
organization aa a char-
of the baby squadron.
Marshal nnd Countess
shown   here   mounted,
oun of the Trail Riders
li and the tepees of the
■    -it  behind them.     Mem-
bi ra of tEe Field Marshal's party,
all of whom had ridden many miles
of mountain trails since their arrival in the Canadian Rockies, were
also enrolled as charter members
of the new organization, which is
under the presidency of Major
Fred Drewater, M.C, outfitter at
Jaspor Park Lodge,—C.N.R. Photos.
Recovering   From Operation
By J. 1). S. Barrett, who rej
vent ion  of Canadian  Weekly
* at Winnipeg, on Ji
********************** *****
Years of experience in serving the
travelling public are fast enabling
the C.N.R. to develop a high standard of service—not condescending,
commercialized service, but an appreciation of your patronage. Tbe
Canadian National Railways is more
than a common carrier—it is n common host, as is vouched for hy many
of the visitors to Winnipeg tbis summer, during the newspaper convention.
•   •   •   •
The visitor to Winnipeg, to appreciate what mnny of the citizens esteem beautiful home surroundings,
should walk leisurely along the winding parked byways and observe the
extensive, luxurious lawns, gardens
and spacious residences where the
aesthetic mind has wrought enchantment from once barren stretches of
bald prairie.
a a a a
In Winnipeg the bank clearings for
one year alone nre in excess of two
billion, five hundred million dollars.
■ The city has 14H churches, (lfi public schools and collegiates, 13 seper-
ate schools and a Board of Trade
with a membership of nearly fifteen
The largest individual railway
yard in the world is to be found at
Winnipeg. It is the third largest
city in Canada, and dominates almost
the entire field of Western' Canada,
Winnipeg is known in the States
as the "Chicago of Canada." That
hardly does Winnipeg justice. Th.'
writer of these notes believes that
in a few years, Winnipeg will be
greater than Chicago in population
and in volume of business.
At Assinihoine park, where the
newspaper men were entertained by
the cily of Winnipeg, there are deer,
elk. moose and kangaroo parks, grizzly bear dens and buffalo paddocks.
Here there is a wealth of flowers and
flowering shrubs. To many visitors
it waa a great surprise tit find that
this great prairie country has been
endowed by Nature with a natural
park having rolling land and huge
knarled elms nnd oaks.
In alt there are nearly twenty
parks, squares and athletic grounds
in Winipeg, with a total area of
about 160 acres and improvements
costing upwards of a million dollars.
■ •  •  •
Mayor Webb, who welcomed the
newspaper men to the city and extended to them the freedom of Winnipeg, said be would rather have the
good will and moral support of six
weekly newspapers than all the da-
lies in Canada.
Mayor Webb is a soldier und patriot. He is also an enthusiastic booster for the completion of the railroad to Hudson's Buy. He thought
that the east ami west should bury
their differences and pull together
for the good of the  Dominion.
The trend towards division is one
of the great forces whicb < 'annda
must face. It comes at us in a variety of forms, division of race, division of creed; geographical division, the Kast pulling against thc
West; economic division, the town
against the country; industry against
agriculture, high tariff against low
tariff. But divisions nre no new
thing to Canada. This country has
met them in the past nnd, with the
aid of the newspapers, the divisions
have been conquered.
• * • •
Questions of race nnd creed do
not play nearly the part in our life
that they did fifteen or twenty years
ago. We have learned to compose
them, nnd what we hnve done with
these tendencies toward sectionalism we can do with the others. We
often look to thc United States as
a country moved with u single pur-
»,   and   particularly    new»pn|H'r
escnted this paper at tin*
NVu spnpcrs' Association,
ic 21. 25, 26 and 2y.
nen  new  in the  fieii
. forget
fm* years after   indep
leon achieved, section!
lism w.-i.
ihvoughout lho young
Washington almost ilos
laired o
• The many friends of Jos. Giegerich will be pleased to know that he
is convalescing admirably from an
oprntion which he underwent ou
Wednesday at the Cranbrook Hospital, for the removal of the appendix.
As soon as ho hus thoroughy recovered he will leave for South America
to take up his new position there.
glng one nation out of tbe diverse
pieces. Tho newspapers of Canada
have to fight no such factions as
then prevailed, and if we have dividing infiiM nees, we have unifying
influences an well, chief of which
our  Hritish  connection.
There   is
Mayor  Wei
the weekly
Mrs.    Davidson,    of    Ladysmilb,
s I Grnnd Chief of the order of Pythian
Sisters for B.C., paid an official visit
*  *  *  * to the Kimberley Temple recently,
no doubt, however, as ^',0 occasion was tho annual in-
h told representatives of spection, and while here the Grand
press, that, in pulling in IChief witnessed a mock ceremony of
rections, the people of .installation by tho local Sisters, giv-
ing'tbo energy which   ir'E helpful suggestions.
Past Chiefs Kummer and Bowness,
of Cranbrnok, Past Chiefs Watklns
and Turnbull, and Knight Mawson
made appropriate speeches during
the evening.
At the close of the ceremony the
Kimberley Sisters entertained the
Knights to a tasty supper, the guests
including Mrs. Bowness, Most Excel-
Cnnada nr
should be going to the building up
of a -tnnig and prosperous nation,
and while we thus fritter away, our
vital powers, wc cannot expect to cut
j the figure in the world that we
ihould, or attract the attention of
he people we need to help us bear
lur burdens and solve our problems.
lent Chief of Ci
other Knights ;
Key City,
Mrs. Brooke. Mo f Excellent Chief |
of Kimberley Temple, No. 27, in i
few well chosen words presented tin
Grand Chief with some handsomt
needlework as an appreciation of he
visit, and Mrs. David on made ull
tide  acknowledgement.
The proceedings throughout were
of a most pleasing nature and will
be remembered with gratification by
all who were privileged to attend.
irook Temple, and I   <*" ' -fc
im the: / After E\?ery Meal \
New  Salvation Army  Post
Pass it around
after every meal.
Give the family
the benefit of its
aid to digestion.
Cicans teeth too.
Keep it always
in     tlie   house. gg|
Kimberley may now bc classed as
an   outpost   of   tbe   Salvation   Army •»      ""■'    «»"u»«r,  pg]   ,
detachment   at   Cranbrook.     Captain,   (j "Costs UttU' kelps much"tf
R, II. Mason and party commenced a
series of open air meetings here last
week    and    wore    gratifeid      with
Iheir reception.
Public opinion is the force the
chief citizen <>f the city of Winnipeg
urges ns to employ. "If there was
a united opinion among thc newspaper writers nnd readers, something
of utmost, importance would happen"
Mayor Webb told the members of!
the Canadian Weekly Newspapers' |
Association. Undoubtedly something
would. Tbe influence of a united
public opinion would be tremendous. It would give direction to any '
government which could command
it. There would be no twisting and
turning In search of policies, no trying this ai,id that to see if it would
fit in with the temper of tho people.
The course of the ship of state would
be definitely laid out, and there j
would be nothing to do but hold the
wheel. There would be -lability, too,
no rocking or plunging, but progress
on an even keel. And there would
be the power that would make for
A united public opinio^ with the |
active support of thr' weekly newspapers, would not solve all our problems, but thfl healing of our differences would clear away at least half
of them, and put us in the way of
solving the others. It would amount
to a firm and unshakable fnith in
our destiny.
(To be Continued)
Wbtn Ton Think ol Insurance
— Call Up -
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sol« Afanti for Klmb.rle; Townllt-e.
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Shoe, to lbe
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
For Quality & Value in
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop.
Mi.-s Eileen Butler, daughter of
C. A. Butler of Calgary, formerly of
Penticton. arrived in Crnnbrook last
week to visit with Miss Helen
Worden for a few day;. In company
With Miss Butler. Miss Worden
left on Monday for IVmicton, to be
present at the nuptials of Miss May
Macdonald of that city, and Mr. Geof
Wan-en, son of .1. .1. Warren of To-
ronto. The wedding music will be
played by Mhs Worden. who is n
close college friend uf the bride.
Miss Macdonald is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. 0. A. B. Macdonald, of Penticton, and formerly of Chnrlotte-
town, P. K. I.
Mr Ted Nagle, who left Kimherley
for the coast on a ten day vacation,
Willi before returning to Kimberley,
[visit for a few days at his home in
i Penticton. where be will be the next
best man nt the wedding, which
hakes place on August oth.
At a nieiting of thc Cranbrook
Itetail Merchants' Association held
on Monday evening al the city ball,
.1. Fred Scott, president of the
branch, was elected as the delegate
to represent Cranbrook at tbe provincial  convention  to  take  plnce  at
* C. JOE BROS   *
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors !'
Why Should You Choose
The Star Car?
1. Principally, that for Economy, Reliability and
riding comfort the Star has no equal.
2. The Star is a low cost transportation car.
which is an important factor.
3. Thc Star is a low priced car, vet in it are embodied many of the features which are to be found
otherwise only in the high priced cars, making it
The Durant Tubular Backbone.
Special Durant Muffler
Long Semi-Elliptic Springs
Red Seal Motor
Remarkably Efficient Cooling System
Silent Timing Chain
Hot Spot Manifold
Single Plate Dry Disk Clutch
Streamline Design
Ratcliffe & Stewart
DISTRIBUTORS    -    -    -      CRANBROOK, B.C.
Vancouver next week,    lie is |
,uii Thurxduy uf thin week.
•a VI tig
Fleet  Foot
Shoes !
For Every Member of
the family
CHILD'S, eight to
ten    .     .    .   1.10 !
YOUTHS'eleven to
thirteen    .    .1.20
BOYS' one to five . 1.40
Armstrong Ave.
Buy Bonds
By Instalment
Tiie new instalment plan of buying bonds
— a payment down, the balance by week
or month—■ makes the purchase of sound
bonds attractive for four reasons.
i. They save your money.
2. Bring high interest, 5 lo 6 per cent.
3. Are readily convertible into cash; and
4. Can be bought   by   instalment payments.
Pemberton & Son
— Financial Agents
418 Howe Street     -     -     -        Vancouver, B.C
Agents • Wood, (iundy & Co., Toronto
| When in Kimberley-
,;..;..;. * * * * * * * ** **..;..;. **** * * * * * * * * * 4.4.
looking around, drop into the old
and at sight you know you will be treated right. *
There you will find
First Class Bowling Alleys
Soft Drinks and Confections
I Up-to-date Cigar Stand
I Prizei are being offered, consisting of $20.00 in Gold,
I      for the highest score in three straight games of
Five Pins or Ten Pins
—Come Along, and Try Your Luck
THE TWO PETES      ....      Managers PtflB   I1X
Thursday, August 0(h, 1925
11 a.m.
(In The Methodist Church Building)
C. FREEMAN ■'•'*■"•
"Come thou with us, und we will do thee good."
 Junior Choir
Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m.
Senior Choir
j    KNOX   |
;l Presbyterian
till   conduct
morning in
tin-   services
,1 evening
■^  Morning
Service  11 o'clock
Sunday School al 1-2.15
Evening   Service  at  7..IO
•fffffffffffffffff fffffff
 " 1
Baptist Clmifb
21.1 Norbury Avf. • Plionr  21Y!
11 a.m.—
Service will he conducted by
.. Principal  II.  L. Porter
The regular evening service
is withdrawn during tlie absence of the pastor trom the
VOtl   AUF.   I'flltlll.W.M
\V.   A .   p E k (i I I:
Campbell .Manning  Block
Phone 07 Office  Hour.
9 to 12: I to 5 p.m. Sal. 9 lo
Drs.   (ireen   &    MacKinnon
Physicians   A   Surgeon.
OlnV,. :it. Residence, Armstrong
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings .... 7..'!0 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
DR.    I-.    B.    MILES
I< V.   12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m.
Hanion   Blk,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
Every Garment sent to ur to
be Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of Uie business
is your assurunee of satisfaction hero.     Phone and we will
call, or bring ua your work
We   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE   157
Ideals of Boy Scout Organiza
tion Set Forth
(Continued from page one.)
I tho movement and give it their
ai as well as their financial sup-
Wbat he noticed in many pla-
was that people, while they were
pathetic, they were apathetic,
nbrook had fallen behind in its
tncial quota.
'he object of his mission here, as
I  as to other places,  was to get
iling nn the correct footing.
illowing ia a list of the pro-
igram of the camp:
Program  for  Day
i.m.—Rouse,   personal   exert
lutions, breukfast, etc.
.m.—Camp    inspection    by
..in.—Saluting the  flag and
i.— 1st lecture session for
Un! work•under seconds
Tiiend supervision of du-
11.(Ml    a.m.—Session     with
12 noon—2ml session for officers.
1.15 p.m,—Lunch,
2.0(1 p.m.—Compulsory rest for
buys (except cooks for day), !lrd
session  for officers.
"no p.m.—Scout activity for boys
and officers under deputy camp
4.15 p.m.—Individual Scoutmasters put in practice any activity they
desire with their own troops. Credit
given  for same by camp chief.
0.16 p.m.—Supper.
8.1 Ti p.m.—Combined camp fire,
Each member is expected to contribute at least one item to the program.
■fl.30 p.m.—('amp prayers.
11.45 p.m.—Officers camp fire and
deputy,     Questions  and   difficulties
ileall  witli.
|earlier Ir
ported   the   p
with  camp  chief   and !,,m'*L tivaa,  ill
today attributed
Ition was ununii
I order to give ai
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish •ometbing good
to eat, go to the I..I).
Pin.nt- 350
Norhury  Av,,.,  N<*»t City  Hall
>: h. w,
— I'HONE 61 —
Ml Llie of ir»U T*%t*t
in  Ntoek.
Btore. Han mob ifiiM
I- "■■■- 4ot »t ail
rfMMtiu.OK     .    .
Preiidenl:      Mn.
Mmatm in the
K. Of 1*. Hal.
fcfUrnotm of Ihe
flrrt TumiUt at
I p.m.
AH ladle* are
cordially iotIM
GEORC.k .smith '
Mm.    PliilajNoii
Tlie course of lectures to be given
l  the camp are as follows:
Uy Camp Chief II. G. Searrett:
Subjects—Cam psites, camp hy-
iene, personal health and hygiene.
alk on names, troop records and fiance, and .committees, Relationship
f Cubs, Scouts and Rovers.    Patrol
itiii. Court, of Honor and investing Special talk to Scouters. How
• rig up a club room. Scout law and
inrades (short). Aids to Scoutmas-
ily Deputy Camp Chief Sykes:
Subjects—Troop drill and signs,
notting, lashing and splicing. Un-
m .lark. Scout stuff and salutes
diort). Axemanship und camp ex-
idients. Fire lighting (short).
The following are the main aetivi-
• ■    uf tho Scouts:
Exhibition  of  axemanship   (camp
iiiefs to be the judges).
Exhibition of baking (camp chiefs
i bo the judges).
Camp expedients (early in course)
(James and charades.
rn vest It lire ceremony.
"Freezing" and disguises.
Nighl   stalking.
Sand tracking (if possible).
Splicing and knotting.
Construction  of lariat   and   staff
I. O. O. F.
Meets every
i Monday night al
Hie Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows ure coi
dially invite-!
N. 0.     -     -P. A. WILLIAMS
Ree. See. R. G. Dingley, P.O.
F.xtend Feliciations to  Cap-
bin MacCarthy; Officers
Elected for Year
,'^k^    C.   P.   R.
General Change in
lay, MAY I7lh, 1S25
ic, Time —* Kusth'ml
Duily No. 08
  ur. 4.1IJ p.m.
lv. 12.10 p.m lv. 4.20 p.m.
I'„ Kimberley — No. 82H Iv. 12.25 p.
m.i No. 8.2!j lv. 4.30 p.m.
From Kimberley — Nu. 824 ar. 11.110
a.m.; No. 820 ar. 3.r,!> p.m.
No. 822  Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednesday & Saturday, No. 821 Leaven 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
nnd 8 (Standard Sleeping Cam only)
between Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver will be resumed, first     train
leaves earh of liese points on May
17th. 102.1.
18 and 14, between Chicago and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
p&Mring through Calgary westbound
June 8rd Bnd eastbound .lun.. Bth.
For furlher particnlara apply to any
ticket HKi'nt.
J.  E.  PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calgary
AI the Pacific Milk booth ni
the Fair, August nth to ISth,
a little hook of recipes thul
use Pacific Milk will lv Riven out. Call al Ihe booth and
Kt*t one. There is always a
question every year about
rain, so let us hope Uie I air
this year has nnml dry wen
Head     Office:     Vancouver
Factoriei al Ladner & AblmUford
(Specinl to the Herald)
irmore,   B.  C.   Aug,   1—The
i'ntli annual  meeting   of   the
rmere district Board of Trade
■ti'iitly held here, during which
nurd's  officers   for   the   year
fleeted to their respective po-
important and far-reaching
is dealing with domestic affairs
'ted, in addition to this nm-
ia report of the auditor showed
board's finances to be in a very
stote, while tbe report of   the
i i! net out tliat quite a good deal
"il, had iu a -quiet way been ac-
ilished  in  the year   which   has
closed  for the board.      After
ng with such local questions as
mprovements of the local trunk
nml other matters more or less
stir, attention was drawn to thc
thnl Captain K. II. MacCarthy, I
lender of the expedition which'
mt   tn climb  Mount  Logan, bad
•complished this task, and the board
members   took   cognisance   of  this
fact, tbe secretary dispatching a congratulatory   telegram,   which   would
reacli Captain MacCarthy immediately on bis arrival from Cordova.
Still another motion drew attention to tho numerous forest fires occurring throughout the province. It
was stated tbat such were not common to tho same extent before the
■nt   of  the  white  men  in large
I road:
present efficicn
tbe opinion oi'
should be be'ul i
der to determin
an examination
mately the fin
case and n l'i i
steps should lie
Ing up and eon.;
trails to fore.-'
event of a fin
have easy and
the fire.
The officers i
ed for the emui
ard Cleland, of
Ur. F. K. Cov,
G. Hamilton, ■
Ickson, J. c.
Bruce, A. A h
mere; Frank K
A. M. Chlsholm,
R. W. Bartman,
W. 11. Tompkin
The report o
"Local condit
entire Winderm
proved since th
at but few ot the
iu (he interior had
senee of so many
origin of which is
o lightning. A ino-
msly pussed that in
and support to the
forest servants, in
e board an enquiry
'ter each fire in or-
ils origin, and also
i) ascertain approxi
uial loss in each
est that immediate
.il.i-ii for the open-
toning of roads and
reus, so tliat in the
the fighters should
mmediato access to
this province were better than  the
best; roads in  Alberta.
1 tli
inrd appoint
are W. How.
re, president;
trident; Basil
orth,   :
E. G.  Er-
if Inver-
[ Windermere, and
Fairmont Springs,
the council reads:
ns throughout the
2 district have impelling of spring.
Those who nre watching agricultural
development welcome the arrival in
our midst of a settlement of experimental Agriculturists who have located, and are about to settle in and
near Edgowater. .Also some Russians
who have emigrated from Manchuria,
In the case of these hitler settlers,
agriculture is distinctly a new departure for them, and the move will
require every consideration and tbe
taking of careful steps to bring to
a satisfactory issue.
"Steady development
e mining hu
in properties j
ut   also   in   th.
>if  a  number
f claims
place in Ih
us, not only
developed, I
opening up
whicb bad not heretofore been touched.
"In the matter of the tourist
trade, the number of visitors bus
visibly increased, and those of our
members who live on tho main travelled thoroughfares, and are engaged in business, have been materially
benefitted, ns, is evidenced by the
Improvements which they have made
to  their holdings.
"The members of (he Windermere
district Potato Growers' Association
and the Windermere District Rod
and Gun Club have both increased
in membership and efficiency in their
"The consolidation of the two
school districts of Athalmer and lnvermere has been accomplished. A
new building for the consolidated
school is now iu course of erection,
"A mem
A., and tl
fallen her.
of which ci
(   Mr.
worthy monu
"During  tl
lost the servi
Mr. A. G. I'n
ed to Nels.,
1!.   I
I hull for the G.W.V.
ueinorial cairn to the
in the late war, both
through the generosi-
tnndolph Bruce, ure
Pending discussions between the
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
in reference to tbe Kimberley-Tuda-1 *'
nac rate on concentrates, tbe railway
commission is waiting developments,
the Associated Boards of Trade of
Eastern British Columbia has been
informed, in response to the request
forwarded some time ago by Commissioner Fred A. Starkey, for suspension of the new rate, and a hearing on it at Nelson on the commission's next visit.
Following a wire from A. D. Cart-
wright, secretary of the commission,
a letter from F. F. Burpee, secretary
of Chief Commissioner II. A. McKeown, reads:
"In the absence from the city of
tbe cliief commissioner, I beg to acknowledge receipt of your night lettergram with reference to increased
rates on concentrates, Kimberley to
Tadanac, and for your information
may say that we have received a
protest from Mr. Warren of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company of Canada regarding the matter, followed by a subsequent telegram requesting thut no action be
taken by tbe board pending discussion with the railway company.
"The matter, therefore, stands for
thc present."
Victoria—A new record in tbe salmon puck of British Columbia is set
by the figures for 1024, contained
in tbe annual report of the Commis-
iouer of Fisheries just issued. Tbe
pack last season totalled 1,746,313
cases, 400,01)0 cases larger than any
pack in the last five years, and exceeding tbe previous record of 1018
by 120,150 cases. This increase is
due almost entirely to the puck of
pinks and chums, constituting 77 per
cent of the  whole.      There   was   a
jiPacket of
Clean to handle.   Sold by bQ
Druggists, Grocers and
General Stores
iu dining nt a Restaurant where
things are kept immaculate, the
service prompt, and Ibe food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always Includes many delightful dishes.
Sainsbury & Ryan
Rutimatea Glrtm nnd  Wert
Qua ranted
slight  increase  in  tlie puck of
Tft1«phoneK «%f end
of the fishery pro,
province  for   1028
20,706,014, out  of
otal of $42,505,545
The valu-
tlon  of the
minted   to
almost forty-nine por cent. Tbe
put wns two nud one half time
much as that of Nova Scotia, the
ond in rank. The value of the
but fisheries in 1023 was $2,353,562
more than in 1022, and as tbe catch
of 1024 was l!,!i7'.l,2lll) pounds larger
than thai of 1923, the figures of value, when prepared, will show a great
increase. The pack of dry-salted
herrings iu 1024 also exceeded that
of tbe previous year by over ten
thousand tons.
| Cancer Fame |
an.) 1
board since i
Archer lui, r
W. il. Gttddi
pects to ream
"Death hat
and in " Ira
us of Arthur
William Chn
while it tool, away by I
Mr. Joseph Davis, of
generous business man
old timers.
\ our board has
,1 and interest of
thb'ort, who has remov-
Mr, Cuthbert was nn
tad'mg   member   of   the
(j, inception.     Mr. F. I,.
.■moved to Pernie.   Dr.
ifi, of K.lgewater. ex-
ve very shortly.
; visited our members,
• !,■ manner has robbed
Brtco, of Athalmer. and
mberlain,   of   Wilmer,'
Tbe policy of rond supervision inaugurated a few years ngo by the
Department of Public Works, is resulting in a considerable reduction in
expenditure, according to figures
compiled by department officials.
The report shows, for Instance, thut
in district six, which comprises most
of the Kast Kootenay ureu with its
many trunk roads, the cost of supervision bus steadily decreased, until
now it hns renched a totnl equivalent to 1.5118 per cent of the total
expenditure. This, it is said, is much
below the percentage recognized by
the engineering profession us proper
in private works of similar nature.
The works department was exhibiting u letter recently from a Vancouver business mnn who had recently completed n motor tour thut took
him over n greut many of the interior
highways und down through the
Crow's Nest Puss into Atbertu. He
stilted tbat be had found the British
Columbia roads in excellent shape
and declared thut the worst roads In
at ural
Athalmor,  n
amongst the
LatMt .ly1.. It fabric. $40-160
II. C. [AINU, Van Home SI.
J. E. Barnard, wealthy London
hatter, whose hobby Is microscopic
lenses, has won great fame in
financing anil making it possible
for Dr. Gye to at last isolate the
cancer germ—the first step toward
finding a cure.
selected -
oks wlm k
is wlinl
i' with i
Ilull.   M
II iw huw
' you in an
mi get when
I'liolie Jg5
:   For First Cln.s
Opposite W, n. Hill's Store
B-Habllihtd 1(118 Phaat HI
Geo. R. Leask
Cahlnn Worfc.   Hrtnre I'raalif
Kshmiitfii given aa
all clait".,, ot work
OHeei On nor ftorhnry A
aad Kd*ar<!> Htmwt
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295 Teacher of Manic I'.O. Box   7G2
Third House from Presbyterian Church
'Inli   « HAKBKOOIi   1IE1ULU
Women's Institute
— FOR —
| — AND —
_ OP —
I to be man
f,    THURSDAY,   AUGUST 20th
: At the K. of P. Hall
Official Opening al 3 p.m., by His
Worship the Mayor
Sec. ,
1 Embroidery on white linen, solid ..    .75 .GO
2 Embroidery on white linen, eyelet ..    .75 .50
3 Pair embroidered towels  75 .50
.  4   Embroidered Afternoon Ten Cloth   .75 ,50
5 Afternoon Ten Cloth with cut lace
work   70 .50
6 Bedspread nny design   75 .50
7 Crochet nrticle   75 .50
8 Fancy Bag, uny variety  75 .nil
9 Tatting  75 .50
10    Home mnde rugs   75 .50
U   Article in X Stitch  75 .50
12 Crochet article in wool  75 .50
13 Hand knitted article ....: 75 .50
. 14   Hand knitted sweater         1.00 .75
15 Best house dress, machine work 75 .50
16 Best article,  any variety   75 .50
17 Silk embroidered on linen  75 .50
18 Paper flowers   75 .60
Special prize best collection fancy
NOTE—Entries hnving previously won a prize will
be disqualified, nnd all exhibits in ('lasses 1 and
3 must he work of exhibitor.
1 Sweet Pens, six colors uf six spikes
of each  75 .511
2 Pansies. best collection  75 .50
8    Cut flowers, best col. 0 varieties .... 1,00 .75
I liiises, best collection ... .75    .50
5 Asters, 3 colol'8  75    ,S0
il House riant:., best collection   1.00   .75
7 Best  Geraniums  	
s lie.*,!,  Fuschias  	
•J Best Begonias 	
10 Best  Foliage Plants 	
11 Best  Fern   	
12 Hest Plant, nny other variety 	
lu Carrots, six     	
14 Half Dozen Potatoes 	
15 Plnte Peas', "in- dozen puds  	
Hi Best. Cabbage    	
17 Parsnips,   six   	
is Beets, round, *-i\	
IP Besl Cauliflower
20 Six Slocks of Rhubarb    	
21 one  Pumpkin
22 Plato  Black  Currants
22 Plato  Raspberries
24 Plato uf Strawberries
25 Bosl Collection uf Vegetables
2(1 lies! II.'il Cabbage   	
2; Besl Plato Broad Beans 	
28 Plato  Wus   Beans 	
2ii Plato Onions 	
NOTE—Books donated by the Department "[ Agri-
ctllturo, will lie given as Specials fur Flowers.
Specinl Prize given By the Mnyor for the 2est
Display of Flowers
1 While  Bread, une loaf 	
2 (Ine lual', Whole Wheat bread 	
2    Fancy Bread, two varieties 	
-I    Doughnuts, six 	
5    Huns, plain, six  ...
7    Iced Layer Cake 	
K   Jelly Roil - -	
II    Fruit Cake  	
I ii   Shortbread  	
I I    .lain Talis, six, plain pastry 	
12    Apple Pie 	
c:   Pineapple Pie	
II Lemon Pie 	
15    Collection Preserved Fruit in Syrup,
nut less than four varieties 	
III Collection uf Jams and Marmalades,
nut less thnn four varieties 	
17    Collection uf Jellies, not less thnn 4
IS    Collection of Pickles nut less than 4
varieties    '.	
10    .Meal, canned 	
20 Chicken, canned 	
21 Best Collection Canned Vegetables
NOTE—All competitors in tlio above three classes
must lie members of thc Institute before Juno
80th, 1925.
All town exhibits must bo in place by 11 a.m. of the
day nf tlie Exhibition. Rural members will
he given ii short extension of time.
Best Bouquet of Wild Flowers—open to boys and
girls—Book prizes donated Ity the Department
of Agriculture'.
Jimmy Goodrich, Buffalo, an unknown nowpbi.7 one year ago—is
tha new lightweight cholmpion of
the world—if Bonny Leonard stays
in retirement. Goodrich won the
title by knocking out St™ Loayza
of Chile in,tiie finals of -the world
r. .'.. It OiAPIN
*   ■ i ':'.
i     :.S-
XfM     ■
good morwinc-, mister jo
i have a little nevjs i rfm -    ■     " iat i'm    !
suite Sure vou will Be :-.-' mt—
IT'S SHORT, UOT O.l-0. « CCLUV. AM  -. --".f ,
IT'S A ?,v?iu AND ItUf-ttteAOEOS v:,:i_ in: ,t up I
The toesipent tose t=o=. us, But HE had just
men Substitute f-cb him re   '."■"   jTfiATE OUR
WEW,BEUEI5SiBlE,SELF-CLEAmi»iC- door-mats! I     I
You'll Suit it ffoop Position, wcu'tycu *?     I
HAyE A ClO-Aft     	
=7     *-^i
A reader interested in dairying
especially .Shorthorn perform a noes,
hands in tho following clipping from
nn English paper, volatiing to the remarkable milking record of two cows
of that variety, one in England und
the other from South Africa, both
worthy of note aud of interest to
dairymen generally:
22,000 LBS. IN 31 % DAYS
Cornflower, a dairy shorthorn
fourth culver, owned by the chairman of the Berkshire Milk Recording
Society. Mr. Robert  Crow.    Jealots
Hill Farm Bracknell, has given 22,-
1889$ lbs. of milk iu !I17 days, since
calving on June Oth, 1024, ami is still
giving five gallons daily. In the last
milk recording year, October, 1028,
to October, 1024, she gave 13,708*4
Captain Granville Sonnies of Ash-
well Manor, I'eiin, Bucks, reports
thut his dairy shorthorn, Fairy
Queen 0th that has given over 1,000
gallons in each of her three previous
lactations has averaged over (11 lbs.
per day since calving on April Kith,
and is now giving over seven gallons
on twice a day milking.
The dairy shorthorn cow Rose that
gave 82% lbs. in 24 hours to win
first prize when competing in the
open milking trials at the Oxfordshire Show at Cnvershain, subsequently won the South Eastern
Farmers' Challenge Trophy in the
milking trials at thc? Royal Counties'
Show    at    Portsmouth,    where    she
(yielded 71 lbs.  12 OZS. of milk
being in milk for three months.   Tii;
cow won first prize in the open milk*
nig trials at the Windsor Shov    I
Royal Counties Society lasl
yielding 7:1 lbs, s ozs. of mil -
fing. She is tbe property   ■' th"  '   i I
Wandsworth Agricultural College.
At the Central Show at  Bloi    I
toin a roan pedigree shorthon   *
Czarina  82nd,  bred  by  Mr.   K.  T,
Parker,   Carleton   Hill.   Penritl
tained the following successes: First
in class, first in milkiwr trials,
dual-purpose class by test antl i   il • .
champion in dairy classes, ihortl   i
trophy for best shorthorn  dair;
beef, and Sir Richard Cooper'
for  best  shorthorn   descend-':
Coates* Herd Book stock -niv.    5hi
also won first in the milking
tion at J"hiinncshurir ihi- ye
last year at the Royal
one first prize, ont
,1   in   tbe   milking  competitions.
animal   waa   exhibited   by   the
■ \v, -•• duster from bis Home
•   • v   Westminster   EJstate,
Bc   Five   State.     The  Carleton
herd  is  fully  maintaining the
position it attained when in the
[ jta    iur li r. the bit.' Mr. Wil-
i' irki r,   father  of the present
.    chief   families   from
., •    .-.!.■ being bred are the
,.   ..    .   (one ui which was sold
;i.-,'..   ■ ■( Westminster for his
. r i, and was sold by the
.-..  oi   the dispersal),
i'.    , i -.   Recluses, and In-
ear, while ,
t Ma-
Farmers    in   the   Lake   Winder-
distriol have been very sueeess-
: airing during the past
■  :■■■ an and this year they
increapod   acreage   to   this
Ifcut mt m Ittttar CMrtrtttMsl PAGE   F. I a H T
Thursday, August 6th, 1925
Gift Shop Special
I SPOONS, in Special Gift Boxes  .   ,
S. Butler, ul' McLeod,
tin' home of Mrs. Si
Mr. Walter Long, toller of tlio Im-
■rial bank ul Creston, arrived in
ranbrook on Tuesday, having beon
ali-l'.'iTi'.l   to  Ulii  city.
-I Urquhui
ll,,- pruvinch
Un- Superb,
liolice i" Ink,
policing ih.- i
-,l   by! I'n,
Hi, i:il ! III,
i the work of
sland, hns in*
While pluylng hisl weok, little Miss
>f'Rossland, hns heen released |nnJ ■, „jH.v |,w| nl(. mtafortune In
his position iii nceordnnco with f„n ami fracture her loft arm. The
•w pollcj adopted. |llttlo one Is now carrying tho injured
inlii'i' in ii splint.
rived then with I,, funiilj uver lho
i . I'. I.' . und I tupping ui Hu* Hotel
Alia,..    Former Chief of I'ollce No-
The regular monthly
meeting of the Board will
be held in the City Hall
on Monday, ihe 1 Oth
inst., a! S p.m. Important public business.
Tin-  debentures  being
llu' Klmborloy Sri I 11.*
building   nl'   Un-   addition   in   Hi
school there, and the installation
ilu'ir centrul  heating planl   f
present building ns well ns tl
  wore completed lnsl weok ul Iii
Hi-mill Office, mul delivery mndo to I
iln-  Klmberloy  School   Board1.    The      'n
: issue is for 1(20,000, mul tho bo mis, J1"1-'!
nn- of JBOO dennmiiinliiin.  Interest j
ini.\ ul.le hnlf-youijly nt soven per conl
per milium.    All the issue bus been |
Mrs. L. <
ox and her two
joys retun
I'd homo on Sum
ay froi
i holiday
i ihi' east.
T. 1!. Haynes, of tho C.P.R. freight
depax'tment, left on Sunday lust for
u holiday.
Mrs. .1. II. Cassidy mid family returned I,, Un' city ihis week from a
holiday Midi relatives ;u the coast.
Dancing every Wednesday and
Priday evening al Smith Lake open
air pavilion- Robinson's Orchestra.
Dancing II lo   I- llll I'
Crnnhi k   being   Hie   lnsl   place
Ihey touched  nl. being   lenoyn   In
huve beon here nl   Juno aB, lhe
police have heen naked i" assist in
locating n tourlsl party, cunsisting
uf a lunn named Schiller, nlong with
his wife mul daughter, Thoy came
I'l'inii lim*.I-. Montann, nnd visited nl
Lothbrldge, Calgary, Bonn" nml othor
hi.- Archdeacon Grali-iPlaces,   nml   rinnlly   reached   Cran
he colobranl ul Hie K.iui hrunk, nfler which nil Inu f them
wus lost, nml Hie police hnvo nol
yet succeeded in getting nny word
of them.
I'll,'  V.
will I
i "I'(Ii.ni*   Hul!
ihe.iii,. proachor al thc  11.00 a.m. sor
new ni,.,.   m   chrlsl   church   mi   Sundny
\ 1st  II.
mny  wilb  Mr.   mid   Mrs.
.Miss Moltuttlo and Miss
Walker of Calgary, Mrs. Hartley left
uhoul two weeks ago by motor via
Windermere nml Banff I'm- n visit to
Notice to
subscribed fur ut KImherley, the de-|Cnl,
bi-ntures  allotted,   mul   llu'   un
already under way.
cturnlng uu
;. Bids Im Ihe Lumber ;.
:■ ami Bricli in lli<' Man- £
': lial Iiii Hold Building i
'f and Outbuildings al Mo- ;■
£ yif, B.C., will In' receiv- 5
ii lo tin- lr>lli of An- 5
lu loving memory uf our Dear I'n
reels, Mr. mul Mrs. Peter II'
say, om., who departed this life, Ku |n •
ther, August 21st, MIUj Mother, August Bth,  11117.
(Ii.ne  In  tlieir rest, In :i 1,,-lli-r lun.I.
Kreo from nil sorrow mul care,
Guided by mi unseen hand,
'fn heavenly mansions fair.
Inserted by the daughters in the
wesl. (Mrs)  E. A.'BGKCII,
Cranbrook, H.r.
A meeting I'm- lhe mothers of thc
lliil Cluldos will I.,- hold in the Pur-
ish Hull. Augusl hull, ul 8 p.m., I.
i'utisiili-i- urrnugemonts fur n suniinei
cump fur the girls. All mothers nre
[.Ind-1urgently   n osted   In   attend   thii
After a visit uf n week Willi her
mother, Mrs. Leainan, Mrs. Jock
Thompson uml-Inu* daughter; Miss
Jean, returned In their home in Lethbridge un Saturday lnsl, accompanied liy Master Jimmy, who has been
spending the holiday wiih ids grandmother here.
Special prices nn new Rater
Service Gninge.   Phono -'II
The Herald has received Ihis woek,
unfortunately a llttlo     lulu   for
publication in this issue, su notorial on the Seoul comp, which is
lieing hel.l at present ul Pockhnm's
Lake. This must, thoreforo, bo
held over I ill next week. The camp
was rtilly organized hy Hie middle ui'
the week, nml seventy buys in nil air
attending, Ihirly-eighl frnm Cranbrook, twenty-two from Fernie
the remainder from Michel nnd
Enjoy a plum-,* in thc lake and
thon  Iho  danco  at   Smith   Lake every
Wednesday and Friday night.    Robinson's Orchestra. 2-llf
For sales and service Nash and Star
curs.   See Ratcliffe St Stewart.   33tf
Mr, nnd Mrs. G~T. Molr and family returned this week from their
holiday trip, which took the form of
a tour ul' sortie 1800 miles by ear to
Spokune, mil to the Coast by the
Columbiu Highway to Portlnnd and
Seattle Al. Portend Ihey visited
wilb relatives for two weeks or su,
seeing much nf the country there in
Hint time, iln tholr return thoy
"■-nl up in Grnnd Forks In look ovor Iheir frull  ranch,     O veiling
•■'I* Seattle,    nt    oi r th,. tourlsl
enmps   there   were  over seven   hund
red ears spending   Hu-    night, with
purlins uf tourists.
\   Annual FLOWER SHOW
t ii i: :
will he Ill-Id on
Fur  first class automobile repairs
',■ Rnlcllffo * Stewart, lllllf
Rev. Air. U'eii- arrived in Hi
IM' woek mul will he conducting lh
services ni Knox Church during Hi
month ul' August
Thurs., Aug. 20, at K. P. Hall \
3 The Opening Ceremony by MAYOR ROBERTS will S
5 take place at 3 p.m. S
£ -There will be a competitive Display   of   Neealework, >
J Home Cooking, Canning, Etc. *\
> The Mayor lias very kindly offered a Special Prize for :
£ llu' Besl Display of Rowers ^
dl   lip   IO   lilt-    I Jill   Ul   /Ml-   mf
gust.    I lie buildings are -
in- loin down and
'f removed by the purcnas-
f er of the material.
£   Work musl commence
5 on ot before September
Address Lids lo Beale
Elwell,   Cranbrook,
Padburg, A.L.C.M.
Teacher of Violin
— PHONE so-' —
I list  Venr's Successes in
I.. C. Al. Examinations
Hoy Honry Llnnell . Honors
Mary Wilson McDonald and
Willie Spence .      lei Class I'asses
Allan William Patmore .. Honors
Uavid  Weston . .   1st Clnss Pass
\        RYLEY        *
The third interest of T.
I'mtlos in tbe Patricia Confectionery Store has been
laken over by II. Lingas
and Theo. Danos,
T. Poulus has now no further connection wilb lhe
\   and BAKERY
•X        KIMBERLEY - B.C.
Like It
For cooling comfort.
For invigorating pep
Work luiM been going on at tho
nsl dflleo building tlii* week lixing
ic iipHltiir'H 1*00111 which lias liithcr-
i imi been mmle use nf in what has
[•on l>nt>\vii as the attic, but which is
■ally n good sized room well fitted
ur additional living quarters, the
iiruoso Ln which, they will he put.
M. Walaon, Hie well known
nal golfer til" tho Spokane
I Country Club, arrived in
i>ii Tueadoy evening. Mr.
has  been engaged   by   the
Cranl k   Golf  and  Country    Club
in give golfing instructions for a period nl' one week. Golfers desiring
I., take Iphsohb should communicate
ai  once wiih I In- secretary,
Tuesday lasl   was mall-order cat-
lOgUQ  day ;il   lllc  post: office, and to
(Ik- printer wild liis nose attuned to
Iln- smell of inl; on paper tbe fact
was apparent on stepping inside the
post office door. The place did literally "reek" of the mail order catalogues, tine to the pungent scent arising from tbe ink used on thc .surfaced sheets in the colored illustration sect! if lbe catalogue.
W. .!. Duncan, accountant on tbe
stair of the K. V R. at Penticton,
accompanied hy Mrs. Duncan and
family, are visiting witli relations in
Kurt Steele. In company with Mrs.
lv Howard and Mrs. McCretney, they
paid a visit to Cranbrook on Wednesday to late Iii the Elks' Kiddles! Day
picnic and other festivities. Mr.
Duncan is an active member of the
Rl'ks at Penticton,
All Knights of Pythias, of Crescent
Lodge, and their   families,   wishing
to  tuke  advantage of the  invitation
of North Star Lodge to a picnic at
Wasa Lake, Sunday afternoon, Au
gusf Oth, are asked to kindly turn in
their names  to Mr.  E,  A.  Hill   not
later  I ban   Salurday,  so  that  trans
poi'tation  may  be arranged.    Mem
libers wilb cars will be asked to ac
i commodate those coming from Cran
ror thirst" quenching Jibrook.   B< bond at t p.m. at tin
< 1 satisfaction. ||castie Hall.
f i             ... s
< i      Patricia ice cream, so- 1
f |
(las and frozen fountain'
£ I dainties are  relished i
£ I ibis town by (oiks who I \Qm lw
■till s' - *,  ,
j 1 know.
-llu,I ii wonderful time, lmt i-lml
But buck," was llic way Jno (
n dlnui -.iiiniiiHi-i/i'il his trip In tin'1'iist.
n   = Mr, Cardinal returned In Crnnl
=   nil  Tiles,la.v
All White Help  i
,-ff.::::vfff fff fff
The Patricia
g away two month:
Dining bis stay hi
h'([ Montreal, Quebec, St. Anne:
Bland oiher places, including Detroit
= Kain a good portion nf the time he
| .whs nwny made tho east wet in more
I ways than one. In Detroit lust Week
■lilie saw the streets literally in rivrs
i[i»f water, there was such a down
11pour. The tourist, traffic Lb Mon
treat and Quebec was something en
Mrs. T.K. Futa
is a'.'.'iin conducting a Grocery Business at the old stand
The patronage of former customers it solicited, while
new ones will find Service and Satisfaction in
dealing with the
Futa Grocery- ■ Phone211
Saturday evening a very enjoyable
lime w:is bad by those who look in
the dance ni Crnnbrook's new popular resort, Smith Lake. HobinsoU's
Orchestra dispensed tlie musical ac-
loinpariiineiifs, which were much enjoyed, ".lust a nice drive, a plunge
or two in llif bike, and then a dance,
mako-a a tip-top night"—that's how
one party put it. who was out ou Salurday last. Tbat Mr. Kngbrighl In-
l.'tnls to maintain order at nil costs
was evinced on Monday, when a local
party was up before Magistrate John
Leask on a charge of creating a disturbance there. If order is main*
laiiied, pretty nearly everyone in the
district can go out nnd have a good
time, but one person who has lost
Ids head, can spoil Lhe plaee fur all.
Tn connection withe the Popular
Girl contest being pul on by the Agricultural Ass'n as a fall fair feature,
the four candidnleg nominated are:
Kathleen    Dallas.    Jessie    It...    Mar-
.iret McDonald and Muriel Reade.
The candidates arc expected to select
their own managers, nnd -lack Young
will act fnr Muriel Reade, while I,.
P. Sullivan is manager for Miss McDonald. The other managers have
lot yet been learned. Prizes are to
be (1). 100.00; (2), $50.00; (3),
$25.00, and (4), $25.00. There will
be three prizes for special drawings,
the first prize being 50';, second
prize 30',;   nnd third prize 20',;, of
no-tenth of the gross receipts of the
contest. The manngemenl nf the
lampnign wil! he in lhe hands of a
Iriving of cars has come
i" notice of (ate, and such Infringe-
ii tfl   of the  law  as  driving a  car
with one headlight onl of order. On
Sunday night lasl two such curs were
noted in or near the city, and one
evening last week a car sped up one
of the avenues at a speed of thirty
to thirty-five miles an hour, to the
imminent danger of the many kiddies who are wont to play at that
ndjlime, running' back and forth across
irf the streets. There is no justification
j for this, and offenders, if they nre
hauled Into court for it, are not likely to be dealt  with very leniently.
j»  The Members of the Women's Institute offer a cordial %
% welcome lo all. >
GOOD EATS will be served al 2!k per person, and ^
there will he a Sale of Cot Flowers.
No charge fur
. I r) .THIS    ^
Mi-, ami Mrs. Frank Dooilaon
llttlo »iii< ii'iui I on 1'i-iilay fi'i
three weeks' hollilny trip tu lho c
Members of Selkirk Lodge, N'o
For prompt repairs anil satisfaction ko to Rutclifft) & .Stewart's gar-
»t'e- 20tf
This Is the popular camping season
and many families are enjoying a
period ,,f relaxation al the camping
spots in tho Vicinity of Cranbrooit,
Green Bay proving ns popular as evei. as well ns Fairmont, and other
plnces farther afield.
Monday and Tuesday of this week
Manager 11. Lee of the Star Theatre,
pul into effect a novelty with respect
I" theatre programs, withholding thc
nam,* of the films In bn shown, and
iuviliiiir patrons t<> come and take a
chance   on   the selection made for
■"•■"■   ■»«im» them.      Thus,, who attended    were
undoubtedly  pleased  with   the  vt-s-
The feature picture wns en-
I "Thc Spaniard," and wns -very
in the city.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, ll),
25, 40, r,(l and no walls; 2n ,• each.
at — W. F. DORAy'3.
Our Low Prices win every time
u on Iii*. right sid-
1.1plenty uf ruoni f
|IOBl   Iiii*i   -.*.!',h   01
;'* ii Ford car, tippi-ouching
A. F. & A. M., Kimberley, arc hold* '-'a*ilT than |„. wn. ,i,*;v
Ing their annual  picnic uu  Sunday *( .,
nexl, August Oth, nl  Premier Lnke. ,u ,
Members of Crnnbrook Lodge,   mul : ,-;s|
their families, arc cordinjly  invited *,.„.„
to join them, and a good number purpose doing su.     The outing will lain
the form of a basket picnic, ami
limse attending arc requested in take
along their baskets.
in lhe mad slowly,
of lhc rond, Willi
r a car tu lie driven
Hilary care, he met
.    Tu give
ng room he polled out nearer
edge uf the mail, nil her than
collision, when the edge 6f the
rond gave   away   beneath   the front
wheel, letting ii  do<ffl  into a hole,
and  allowing tlie enr lu  turn   uver.
The Cranbrouk Brewing Co. wish
to thank the Cranbrook Fire Department fur their excellent work ill cult
nectiun with Ihe recent [Ire al the
brewery through whicli the olllce ami
other buildings wen* saved.
closed car overturns
on Windermere road
saturday ae.ternoon
After liming driven
or 111'
After scrambling mil and assisting
his passengers I'l-uin'tlie enr. Mr. Wilson look the pains to lake the posi-
tion-nf the passing car's trncks.giving
positive proof thnt he hud been unnecessarily crowded off the rond.
Help was sunn forthcoming tu get
lhe car back on tlie rood, and un
reaching Falrmonl lie telephoned to
the provincial puliee at Windermere,
but lhe Ford had already passed
through! The puliee followed il op
and overtook the car near Sinclair
ffiil Springs.. The driver proved t„ he
li Mennonite from Altici-la. ami as
veil as driving away from lhe scene
i.f Hie aii'ideiit lt,< had precipitated,
lie iiu charged wiih speeding, having
11 aw :i,,l  considerably   faster   than
interesting and  amusing,  while  the
plnstlgrams, nm seen here fur srtine
time,   were   particularly   interesting.
The many friends uf Mr. .1. Mc j1''"'' the dull summer moving picture
Lnren were pleased lost week tu wei- Period, it is Mr. Lee's Intention to
■unie him bait tn Crunbrook again endeavor tu spruce    things up with
il'ler a prolonged sojourn at Heches- special features ,,f this kind.
tor, Minn., where he wns obliged t,, j —
pccinl  treatment.    We nie j
pleased lo learn that  tiie operation
was highly successful, und lhat after
a short resl. Mr. ,M, Lnren will be in
better health thnn formerly. In i	
puny with Mrs. McLaren he returned
to McLeod about ten days ago. com-
ing In Cranbrook un business un Fri
duy of lust week, leaving fur McLeod
on Sunday.   To many it will i r
interest tn learn  that   the  diagnosb
of the lucid doctors nod thos ' iiu*
Mayo clinic were    practically    Identical ill Mr, McLaren's case.
teen years without any mishap, and the regulations permit, in his anxiety
in   spite  of   exercising  all   dl are.   apparently'In leave the sc  uf Hie
W. 11. Wilson met witli an accident j mishap  behind.     Mr.   Wilson's  car
on the Windermere i d lust Sutur- was fnrtunntely nut damaged exten-
dny afternoon, near Fairmont-, illus- sively, suffering somo   broken  win-
tratlng the truth of thc assoillon that down ami dohled fenders, while his
the  careful  driver  has   o  often I passengers ver,- fortunate io escap-
lliiin nut tn experience the effects ,,f ing with a few pttl-v'brulpes and a
another driver's carelessness.    Com- shaking up.
We can7 a full line ol Mens Won
in's and Misses' Shoes.
Our low prices win entry lime.
Oildf.-lli.ws' and R,-I„-L.l,'.' Plcnll
Trucks will leave lbe Audit.irium
nt IJ o'clock mi Wednesday nf nexl
week, Aug. 12th, t„ convey Hie child
roll to til'een Hay. Cars fur lhe llllllltl
will leave between  I  o'clock an,I :'
O'clock.      Visiting    llddfellnws    ami
Rebekahs are cordially invited.
•t—Jtfue, i.ftftm ,r\fm ,el\ft at •**>,*» a, .ftfe n ,.l\fem ..efyen.,,fyi»*o~^jm.J\frm.ot}fit~ otyo^ii
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
Fob' SALK -One Shetland
years old   used I" cl.il,li,*
consider any reasonable nffer,
Mrs.   II.   B,  I'll.lnr.  Fori   Steele.
FOB   SAI.F     Threes I    bicycle.
to  good    iitiuii.     Al,.flail's   V:i
riety Store. "7 8(1
FOB   SAI.K— Estate     nf    Joseph
Voting, 121 acres at Fairmont Hut
Springs.    Good barns; four r i
I'll hulls,'. Five minules walk
from Post Ofllce. Further par-
ticiilars enn be ulilnini'd frnm the
olllce nf A.  1, Fisher, Fern.,'.   ll.C.
Must l„- sold l„ setllo up estute.
>      2n-:::i
S-swing Machines, WnstiiiiR M.-i.-hiiic.
Dre.ier,,    WhbIi    Stands,    Sideboard-:
Sideboard.,  Buffets
China  CablneitS     -  Oil   Slave.   -   Etc.
We liave a quantity of Italian l*i*c
Plione 70 . P. O. Bo* -.'IH
Second Hand Dealer.
• I The Best Equipped Business College in British Columbia
The I'irsl Tlirec Months' Salary ill lhc Minimum Wage Will   more linn l*.i\ fin- Ihe Com
plete Course
Shorthand — Typewriting — Bookkeeping — Penmanship — Spelling
Business Arithmetic — Commercial English — Commercial      Law
Filing — General Office Procedure
Nelson Husiness College lii.idualcs Can Always Obtain Situations
J P.O.Box 14,Nelson,B.C.
t3r*s%a m*\> ***%' —*%>< *<*%• »**%< m*t%*
Phone 603
,**%< me/tf ***%' mile *•**%•'ee*Ap nQ


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