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Cranbrook Herald Aug 10, 1923

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DANCE MONDAY September 3rd Auditorium
New Highway
will aid Crow
Scenic Beauty Troves Revelation To Commissioner
(Frdkit the Pernio Proo Press)
The Bconlc International Parks
Highway wiih put un iho map ut u
(.'(invention hold In Missoula, on July
M und 28, which was attended by rep
renculutlvos from tho principal towns
through Which II will poN between
Hull • Uke and Hain't'.    Tho delegates
representing tho Canadian ond of tho
highway wore J. II. Banna, ieoretary
ur the Calgary hoard ot trade, J. W.
McDonald, mayor and president nt
the McLeod hiaml of trade and myself,
representing tho Tourist Association,
The highway posses through Salt
Like City, Ogden nnd Logan, lu Utah;
Pt'otito, Pooatello, Blaokfoot, Idaho
FallH. St. Anthony, and Monlndo, In
Idaho; Dillon, Wisdom, Hamilton,
Missoula, Havalll, Poison, Kullspell,
Whttollah, and Euroka, In Montanu;
enters Canada at either Gateway or
Roosvllle—the latter place if the U.
S. Customs department will put an
officer there. It tl en comes up to
Elko, Pernie, Blairmoro, McLeod and
Lethbrldge with a branch down to
Cunlstim and Waterton Lakes Parks,
then up to Calgary, Banff, Lake Louise
over the Banff-Windermere road to
Cranbrook and back to Gateway (or
Rooavllle) and over the same route
to points back to Salt Lako City.
Connections to Yellowstone and Glacier Parks will be included.
The Canadian delegates were driven
from Kalispel to Missoula by Mr. A.
V, Gibson and back from Missoula to
Pernie, by Mr. Gibson as far as Kalispel and from there to Eureka by
mayor Boorman, of Kalispel and from
Eureka to Fornic by Mr. J. G. Masek,
of Eureka.
The name given to the highway is
very appropriate, while tbe Canadian
delegates have only seen this end of
lt as far south as Missoula, a distance
ot 260 miles, the whole of which is
wonderful, they were assured by many
who know what the balance down to
Bait Lake fs Uke, that it Is even more
uceulc. The road surface, with two
short stretches excepted, is excellent
throughout, these stretches being 18
miles close to Lima which ia undergoing repairs now, nnd 14 miles between
Eureka and Whtteftah which the State
Highway commission have given assurance would have work commenced
on It at once.
Everybody is very enthusiastic
about this highway. Whilst there is
a north and south road in eastern
Montana, there was no named road
over the Rockies In western Montana
until this rrtite was adopted by this
convention. That there will be vary
considerable travel over it which will
onmmenco almost at cnee, there is
very little doubt. We heard many
people express their Intention,ot driving up into Canada during tho next
month or two Just to seo for thcmstl-
ves What tho road conditions are.
Though not good by any mean*, the
etrelch between Eureka and Whiteflsh
Is not half so had as it has been painted, and as It is the only poor pleco,
those who come up before it Is fixed
up will nol kick about It. and are
certain to relurn with very good reports,
&M$ highway directly connects with
Bolton on the west side of Glacier
Park. There is u road under construction through this park from the
eastern utile to Helton which It Is
expected will bo finished next year,
und thoru Is nol much doubt lhal much
of tlml travel will be diverted from
Bellon over tho new highway.
At tho present tlmo a largo propcr-
tlini or Ihe travel Into Canada rumen
up by way of Yellowstone Park thru
Montana on (he eastern side of the
Rockies l<i Glacier Park. A consider
able mileage of thnt route fs through
prairie, country, dry and parched during the warm weather, and offers
little of scenic interest. The new
highway on tho other hand runs thru
a well timbered valley having beaut!
ful mountains on both sides nf It and
splendid farina and ranches all thru.
This is especially noticeable all the
way between Kalispel and Missoula,
where there are some of tho finest
farina I have ever seen.
All around the west shore of Plat
head Lake ore large cherry orchards
whose entire products go to the New
York markets.
Flathead Lake, which Is tho largest
body of Inland water In America
outside of the Great Lakes, Is perhaps
the most beautiful part of the whole
highway. Going down we fallowed
the road on the west side of tbe lake,
and coming back we took the road on
the east side which makes a drive of
over one hundred miles high on the
hillside and overlooking the lake for
almoat the entire distance.
When tto beauties ot thi* highway
kscssas toowa, u k cartels la
Important Thai Every Precaution lie Taken
With tho return of the hot dry weather the danger of forest fires again
looms largely on ibo horizon. Wo
have been most fortunate this seusou
lu having i-.tich an extended rainy season followed liy periodic showers and
as a consoqitotfce tho lire hazard has
boon down to n minimum. While a
number of fires have bcetl reported in
the Cranbrook district, the one at
Lumberton recently was the only one
of any consci|iiciu-e, the others, due
largely to tho careful supervision of
tbo local forestry branch under Mr.
Norman Moore, were not allowed lo
mako any headway, cadi, however,
might have heen the cause of a devastating conflagration. In tho latter
part of July coiulltons were reported
hazardous lu all purls of Hritish Columbia. According to the chief forester of B. 0. tbo total fires reported to
July 14, was 490 as compared to 1212
for the corresponding period of last
year. Vancouver Island reported 182,
Prince Rupert 118, Cranbrook 44, Nelson 38, Prince George 3(5, Vernon 28,
Cariboo 27, Kamloops 22. This year
It is the intention of the department
to use airplanes in fire protection
though no regular patrol will be maintained.
No matter what paper one picks up
today the urgency of every one using
tbe utmost precaution re the lightng
of fires and the extinguishing of all
matches, lighted cigars, cigarettes,
aud camp fires ts being pointed out.
This paper has from time to time published gratis, articles on the matter
of forest protection, and while at the
present time we huve not the pleasure
of carrying the paid udvertisng ro fire
prevention which Is being inserted In
almost every paper In Ihe province,
our Interest fn the question is none the
less keen. Below we publish in part,
several articles that have recently
been written in regard thereto:
Clifford Sifton says: "It seems self-.
evident that if the plague of forest
fires in Canada is permitted to continue, the exodus of population from our
timber growing areas cannot very
well be prevented." sir Lomer Gouln.
Minister of Justice, in a recent statement says: "One of tbe greatest menaces facing Canada today Io the progressive destruction of the forest resources. The most expert Information
shows that ten trees have heen wasted
hy human-set (Ires to one tree utilized
for the service of the Canadian people.
This spoliation of what is, In tlie main.
a public owned property, of great Immediate utility und quite indispensable
to tbe future of our country, cannot
lh» permitted to proceed much longer.
C we are willing to recognise the
.imaging consequences of forest
waste, surely we aro willing, as copartners la Canada's: progress, to put
a step right now to a form of public
robbery that must be checked if the
naiion is to survive. The forest is the
most destructible of all our natural
resources. Had it not been for recurrent conflagrations started by human
carelessness Canada today would un-
Notedly have ben lhe richest forest
owner on the globe. Forest scarcity
has bred high prices and keen demand,
so that every square mile, of Umber In
this dominion may be said to represent potential employment, municipal
development, trafllfl tor our railways,
home markets for our termers, and
ilther valuable commercial gains. It
in useless to argue lhal forests are
private property, for ci^liiy-ilve per
t. of tint forest area of Canada Is
owned by tbe people. Even were fores!
protection nothing more iban Insurance nn the existence of paper and
lumber companies and the news pnper
Industry, the claim on n Canadian
citlzin's cooperation would he hardly
less sensible. The plain facl of the
matter Is that one of the steadiest
plllarn of public revenue, railway
traffic, well-paid employment, and the
upkeep of hundreds of municipalities
Is stanilng limber."
Dr. P. EJ, Dopllttle, president of tbe
(Continued on page two)
The Late President Warren Harding j
a great influx of tourists to tbe Crow
and Canadian Rookies by way of
Roosvllle or Gateway, and also entice
a great deal of travel from northern
pdints, all of which will of necessity
benefit all the towns through the
Arrangements are being made to
have the entire route marked ns quick
ly as possible, nnd the markings decided upon will he white as a base
and black liars and block R and I.
The President ot the Association Is
Mr. S. Coffey, of Missoula,. Vice Pres-
ldent, Jas. W. Davidson of Calgary;
Secretary, Chas. Roberts, of Missoula;
On the board of directors are: J. W.
McDonald, ot McLeod; L. S. Croshle,
ot Banff and J. F. Spauldlng, representing Canadian nterests.
I Tha people of Missoula entertained
fetba delegate! royally.
Calvuj Coolxogb.
Calvin Coolldge, vice-president of
Lhe United States, was sworn iu aa
president early Friday morning at
lis home In Vermont His aged father,
a notary public, officiated at the
ceremony, which took place hy lamp
Light at 2.47 a.m.
Monthly Meeting
i of City Council
Hatters Both Routine nnd Spec-
lul Dealt With at Kegular
Monthly Session
The regular meeting ot the council
was held on Wednesday evening when
the Mayor and aldermen Cameron,
Jones and Balment were present. The
meeting was conducted according to
iloyle with the resula that a large
imount of routine business was put
Mr. A. Ashworth aud Mr. E. T. Coo-
per were a delegation from tbe band
with regard to the payment of the
allowance to that organiation. The
position of the band was ably presented by Mr. Ashworth. Mr. Cooper
claimed that When the musical society obtained tbe grant from the city
ihere was no band and that It was one
of their objects to develop. There had
iieen a certain amount of friction in
regard to the running ot the band but
the trouble was being caused hy some
Alio were in lt for the money. A petition signed by a number if bandsmen
and musicians and presented by Mr.
W. A. Burton was read and considered
Tho letter read as follows:
His Worship the Mayor aud
Dear Sir
In the best Interests of the civic
hand project in this city it is deemed
dvisable by the undersigned bandsman and musicians to withdraw the
present band organization from any
further connection with the Cranbrook
Musical Society and reorganize entirely sepnrate. To accomplish this it
will be necessary for the new organization to be placed in control of tbe
baud Instruments now in possession of
the Musical Society and for the said
society to have no further jurisdiction
whatever over the city band.
It hereby promises that Mr. W. A.
Burton will accept the position of
bandmaster and that a suitable and
competent set of officers will be elected to handle band affairs If in return
your worship and council uudortake to
glVo control ot the said bnnd property to the new organisation and will
also continue to turn over the financial assistance already promised to
(be musical society, If Ihe terms
necessary to secure said financial assistance as stated io the musical society aro compiled with viz. 'that a
suitable band concert be given for the
benefit of the citizens, In the bandstand, weekly during such part ot Dip
season as weather permits.
Signed by .eighteen Members
After some discussion It was moved
Hint the letter from Mr. Burton bo
filed and that wc continue our arrangement with the musical society with
the understanding that they make anl
effort to reorganize the band, lt was'
the consensus of opinion among the]
aldermen that there was more trouble,
between certain factions In musical
affairs than there should be and that
some attempt should be made to get
rid of the agitators end let the rest
get down to business. It was felt
that Cranbrook had plenty ot musicians to make a good band.
Tho reports of the Works, Water,
Sewer, Light and Fire departments
were all read showing that the affairs
of the city were being carefully looked after. Beside the repairs and general maintenance of the various departments the most important thing
done by the engineer was the inspection of all the tire hydrants and the
presentation of a detailed report with
regard to their conditio*. An Increase
Till. 111!ATI! OF
Many worthy editorials iiave appeared in the American and Canadian
newspapers on the death nf Warren
Harding. The following from the
Spokane Daily Chronicle Is hoih beau-
iit'nI ami concise in Us manner ot depicting the passing on of the president
as well as the lessons to be derived
from such a life us thnt of deceased.
„ "In the quiet of the evening hour,
his people absorbed iu their employments, all unmindful ot the nearness
oi" tho hour of parting, America's
chieftain set out last night upon his
travels to another shore.
"Death came to Warren-G. Harding
as fame and distinction had come,
unheralded, and it found him as life
bad always found him, wiUi a smile
upon his lips. Unaffected by the laurels of his office he maintained bis
composure to the last und wftu away
with the quiet dignity that had characterized his life,
Ono hundred millions of people are
speaking lu hushed tones today along
tlie thoroughfares of the nation he
loved, where only a little hour ago
they were rejoicing in the promise ol
tiis recovery. But if they read aright
the message of his life, they will pay
their tribute to his memory not In
mourning, hut in dedication to more
earnest efforts for a better America.
During bi» cabinet sessions the
president, always had with him his
vice-president. All down the line his
subordinates havo been prepared for
such an hour as this. Vudaunted by
the mysteries of the hereafter, Warren Harding concerned himself with
doing well the tasks of this life.
Therein lies tbe splendor ot bis exam pie.
Great though the shock of It all,
this Is not un hour to stand dumb ln
tbo presence of Destiny. It Is an hour
to contemplate the majesty of life as
Warren Harding lived it. and acorn
the fear of death as ft was scorned by
him, a man who departed "not, like
tlio quarry slave at night, scourged to
Ills dungeon, but sustained and soothed by an unfaltering trust, approach
thy grave like one that wraps the
drapery of his couch around him and
lies down to pleasant dreams."
Within ono week from the time that
Warren G. Hardng, President of the
United States, who as a "good friend
and neighbor" was being accorded a
most whole hearted welcome to Canada, by tbe people of Vancouver, the
president of the United States ley
cold In death, in San Francisco. The
admiration or the Stirling quoltles of
president Harding were not confined
to lhe people of ills own country, for
during bis two year term of office he
had not only won the respect and
friendship of his own .countrymen,
but of the world. His visit tc Canada
only served to strengthen the bond of
friendship that existed between tho
people of Canada and the president
au well as the people whom he represented. The kindliness ot his disposition wns tbe great outstanding trait
of his wonderful personality. His love
of children, aud the unfortunate, was
always evident, and served to endear
him to all those with whom he caraeV^ o„,h.(
1n contact/ Possibly tot* these rea-ft*.;,, ;£*., J>J,V
sons did the death of fie president
have such a personal interest for the
people of British Columbia and the
Dominion. Never before has such
spontaneous expression ot sympathy
been given even to one of our own
nationality as was accorded to the
late president.
The same lovable characteristics,
patience and kindliness which gained
and held for him mafiy friends In private life he exhibited in his intercourse with his colleagues and in all
his business relations. From all parts
of the universe come expressions of
sincere sympathy, all paying trfbute
^•avYcn 0. Hai? ding
Mrs. Warren G. Harding, widow nf
the late president, who was reading
lo him at bis bedside when death came
to him from an apoplectic stroke. His
death came without warning to her
nt 7.30 p.m.
Oiling Appreciated
When tbe matter of the oiling of the
streets came UP. the question was often asked, "How long will an oiling
lust.? Sifme were inclined to discredit
ihe statement thut one oiling would do
the season, and after the first application It was fell by others that the
una It amount put on would have little
effect, and that within a tevr weeks
the street sprinkling would have to
be resumed. However, the oil has now
Iieen on for about two months without
apparent sign of cutting up. in fact
the surface is getting harder every
duy. These windy day- it would tie
well for us to recollect what it used
to bo like and also to consider what ii
would have Iieen this year with the
increased tourUt traffic. The benefit
already derived has bee»i well worth
*-•■      v -"v - "S :-'v-c,v
The only possible trouble now Is from
dust coming in from the C.P.R. prop
orty near the depot or from the side
avenues south cf Lewis. With the ex
n-erience gained this year it is most
likely provision will be made for
greater use of the nil next year.
Old Railroader
Passes On
On Friday evening last a delightful
party dance was given by Miss Betty
Woodman, fttiss  Vena  Baxter.  Mist
Hopkins and Miss Gertrude Hopkins
at the Parish hall proved to be a most
,    enjoyable social event.   The hall was
to his charming personality and his t„tefulIy decorate(, wlth ru, (lowers
One of Ihe vacant chairs around the
nldermaulc hoard ou Wednesday evening was caused hy the absence of
Mr. W. w. Kllby who stole a inarch on
his friends hy taking a little business
trh> to Vancouver. Dame rumor has
it. however lhat when lie returns he
will not be alone as on Tuesday In
Vancouver a marriage ceremony was
celebrated lu which our city father and
M.-s. David H. McKay were the contracting parties. The bride Is well
known iu the city where, before her
marriage to Mr. McKay she was
known as Miss Annie Hoc. The happy
couple will spend a month In the vicinity of the Arrow Lakes before their
teturii to the city.
strength of character, together with
the hope that his life would serve as
a model of unsparing service and devotion. Every one from the highest
to the lowliest feils that the American nation has lost one of Its greatest
In regard to tie new President,
Calvin Coolldge, It Is felt that the
United States Is fortunate In having
had a man ready to step into the position of chief executive, possessed of
such practical experience in legislative
and executive capactles, and know-
ledge of statesmanship. Fcr twenty
years he has devoted his time to public affairs rising iu thnt time from city
ou no 11 lor to tlie presidency. In his
capacity as vice president he showed
the possession of sound judgment and
carried himself at all times with a
dignity befitting his position.
nge pressure at the fire hall, this was
due to the better circulation obtained
by connecting up tbe system near the
post office nnd ut tbe P. Hums corner.
Dr. Rutledge presented his report
on the condition of the local dairies
which showed tliat they were all In
good condition.
The old trouble as to un agreement
between the city nnd C. Godderls
agnln cropped up.
After learning from Penticton and
Fernie that the collection of garbage
was fraught with more or leas trouble
It waa decided not to go Us for tfcla
system at least just yet.
The milestones in the life of the
lute president of the United States
onstltute un interesting Hem and are
as follows;
Born In Blooming Grove, Morrow
county, Ohio, November 2. 18(15.
Began career ru newspaper publsh-
er, November 26, 1SS4.
Elected lo Ohio state senate, his
first politwl office, November 6, 1898.
Elected lieutenant governor of Ohio,
November 3, 1903.
Defeated as Republican candidate
for governor, November 8. 1910.
Elected to United States senate November 3, 1914.
Nominated for the presidency, June
!, 1920.
Elected president, November 2, 1920.
Inaugurated, March 4, 1921.
Died August 2, 192.1.
Miss Wanda Fink ts making a rapid
recovery after her operation for appendicitis.
Mrs. C. J. Tyler and two children
of Nanalmo, are visiting at the home
of Mrs. Tyler's sister, Mrs. 4. R. Ha
unt! pot plants and formed a fitting
background for the merry young company who were met together to celebrate the safe return of the four young
ladies mentioned above from that
memorable trip to Banff. On their
trip the girls were out to show that
they could go it alone, their slogan
being "Never name the other sex except to say Ah-Men." With Mrs. Ed-
mondson and Mr. Cassldy at tbe piano
tbe music was all that could be desired for the enjoyment of the hundred
guests present. The dainty refreshments were served and the dance
was continued till 1 a.m. when all
went home thanking their hostesses
for the delightful time they had had
and hoping they would go away again.
We regret being unable for lack of
space to publish n list of tho invited
r'nmllinr   Figure   In   Railroad
Circles Tailed to Reward
Ou Monday the funeral ot the late
.-■urge Ford Manahan, whose death
-ciiiTed In Vancouver on Wednesday
if hiht week, took place from the
Church ot England. The service at
church was attended by a large
number of friends of the deceased and
!i!s family. The Knights of Pythias
Ige of which Mr. Manahan was a
member, attended in a body, as well
nil his brothers of the order ot
Railway Conductors who were able to
IB present.
At the grave the service of th*
iiurch of ESngland was read by Hev.
■*. V. Harrison aud was followed by
he combined impressive burial cere-
nontea of the Knights of Pythias and
the Order of Railway Conductors.
District Deputy Grand Chancellor A.
li. Hill acting as prelate for the local
lodge of Knights of Pythias and sec-
etary H. T. Tiffin conducted for the
0. H. C The pill bearers were
William Johns. J. A. Arnold. A. J.
Balment, H. Itobicheud, J. O. Ingham,
and W. ixtng.
Tho late George Manahan wag born
in St. Thomas. Ontario, on December
1st 1879. Uke many of his brothers
and relatives, railway work was his
chosen occupation from his early day*
He was engaged for a ncmber of years
at Fort William. Ont.. aud moved to
Cranbrook about twenty-two years ago
Idee which time he had been conducts on both passenger and freight out
of Cranbrook, and for three yVars
fendy was on the old Soo-Spokane
train. Mr. Manahan had the reputa-
ion of being an Al man at his work
t being at all times satisfactory, and
ves well liked by his fellow employees
He was popular and well liked by
ill and as an athlete and lover of
lean sport took an active Interest In
til field sports, representing Cranbrook on many teams a tew years ago.
The deceased served through the
tfouth African war. Besides his sor-
.•*» ~inr, wife he leave* tie mourn his
lose the following brothers and sis-
-;rs: Mr. Clifford R. Manahan, of Fort
Viliiam. P. K. Ma.iahan, conductor
ra the C.NJl. out of Kamloops, who
were in attendance at the funeral, also
W, Manahan. engine shop foreman
for the C.&N.W. st Chicago, and J. P.
Manahan. of Port Arthur, Mrs. Elliott
if Winnipeg is a sister.
Among the many beautiful floral
Tributes received were: Family, Gates
Yjar; Sister and 3rothera, Gates Ajar;
Mrs. Mary Bamford, Spray; Elk River
DIr. 407 O.R.C. Crnnbrook, Broken
Wheel; Pacific Division. 267 O.R.C.,
Vancouver, Broken Wheel; Creeent
I>odge No. 33 K. of P., Triangle; Mr.
nd Mrs. Brogan. Spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Balment. Spray; Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
McNeil. Anchor; Mr. and Mrs R Tiffin,
pray; Mr Frank Doodson, Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ingham, Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Hennesy, Spray; Mr.
and Mrs. H. Briggs, Spray; Methodist
Ladies' Aid, Spray; Mr. B. Klernau,
Wycliffe, Wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Dal-
.as and family. Spray; Mr, and Mrs.
It. A. McBirnle, Spray; Mr. and Mrs.
J. Jackson. Spray; B or R. T., Wreath;
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Cameron, Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. T. Caven, Wreath; Mr.
and Mrs. Art Wilson, Spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Percy Graham, Spay; B. of L.
Wreath; Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Bur-
ion. Spray; Mr. and Mrs. J, S. Taylor,
Spray; Fink Mercantile Co., Spray;
Mrs. Telfer, Fernie, Spray. Beside*
the above there were numerous offering the names of the donors being
Coming Events
Saturday, September 1: Knox Church
ladles' Aid Sale, it the Church
Hall, at 3.30 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 3rd, Labor Day dance
at the Auditorium.
Mon. ft Tiles. Aug. 13.14, Alice Brady
in "Missing Millions" at the Star.
Comedy — "The Smile Wins"
Wed. ft Thurs, Aug. 15-10, Jack Holt
In "The Tigers Claw" at Die Star.
Comedy, "O Promise Me"
Frl. ft Sat., Aug. 17-18, Conway Tearle
In "The Rustle of Silk" nt the Star.
Comedy, "BLAZES'*
Saturday, December 8: Annual
Kasa Chant Ladles' Aid.
On Sunday last there died at tha
St. Eugene hospital, Florence, the beloved wife of Mr. Henry Shepherd of
Wynndel. The deceased had been In
hoapltal for about six weeks. The
family huve only been a short time
the west coming from Winnipeg
about a year ago ln the hope that
Mrs. Shepherd would find renewed
health. About two weeks ago Mrs.
shepherd suffered from a stroke and
on Sunday last a second one proved
fatal. Tho deceased Is survived, besides her sorrowing husband by four
children. Interment was made at
Creston on Thursday.
Mr. W. R. Jones, B. C. Telephone
superintendent and his wife along
with Mr. and Mrs. G. I). Risk, of the
B. C. Underwriters association were
guests of Jack Young while In Cran-
moTt on their way to Banff.
Tourists arriving In town the last
day or so report road crawi at work
between Pincher Creek and Crow's
Nest.  Better lata thsa sever -Terete PAGE TWO
Friday, August loth, 1933
Cte Cranbrook Gerald
Publl»h.d Every Friday
Sibieriutlon Price .... W.tl) per rear
To United States KM per year
"WIU • Uul.ll WI1..U1 ■ Hull.*
Prist., kr I.e.. La...
A4T.rll.lar Rata, on ApplloatloD.
Cbaag.. (or AdT.rtl.lor MUST b. In
thi. offlc. W.do..dajr noon th. .urr.nt
w..ts to .tour, attontloa.
AUGUST     1923
1 2 34
5 6 7 8 91011
W1128 29 30 31
appruprlatiuns for the advertising of
theHO reHorts.
.Am most nf thu tnurislH mako out
their itlnt-rary, even for Hide trips, he-
fdre leaving home, it Ih must essential
thut the proper information be put In
their hands. This can be done mast
effectively by co-operating with the
other associations.
Many are of the opinion that lt
would be to Cranbrook'a advantage to
support the district association rather
than disassociate ourselves and attempt any individual work. It is suggested however tliat a certain portion
of the money alloted for this work, or
additional money otherwise provided
he used for the purpose of concentrating on the tourists after they reach
Cranbrook iu an endeavor to have them
remain over with us longer than they
might huve Intended. Some action ln
the matter will be necessary as we
understand that the annual meeting
Is to take place early in September
when plans for 1924 will he formula-
led. While the suggested plans of the
Commissioner are not as yet fully developed wo believe they ure to take the
form of u booklet jilting the linei of
the one issued iu Wl'l but (hut n more
detailed description of the side trips
from Die different towns he Included,
thus enabling the tourist to tuke in
whatever trips might appeal to him.
if Crunbrook's representatives on the
association were to see that in such a
booklet the points of Interest were
.properly brought out, hotter results
could be obtained in this way than by
any individual effort. In any event
the matter of tbe cost of the respective schemes and the probable result
of each should be thoroughly considered before any definite decision is
arrived at.
The very great increase in the number of tourists passing through Cranbrook this year .should convince those
who weru mosl skeptical as to the
value or the advertising that the city
was doing this year through the lour-,
1st association. Undoubtedly the road
has been extensively advertised and
tbe Banff-Windermere highway is now
known throughout this country and
Ihu States. It m'ist be remembered
however that while there have been
many visitors from the south country
who huve gone back boosters for us
there are others whose visit to our
country will havo just tho opposite
effect. It Is therefore up to us to look
very carefully into the matter of our
advertising as well as that of our association with the association to which
Cranbrook now belongs nnd which has
been the wans of putting us lu the
happy position in which we now find
ourselves, getting the tourist trade
both going und coming whether we
want them or not. We are on botli the
blue and the red trulls and no matter
what other avenues are opened up to
bring tourists into tbo Canadian Rockies our position assures us of a visit
from practically all of them. At first
Bight the suggestion that Crnnbrook
act Independently In the matter of advertising next year might appear a
gdod one, It would seem, however, to
be taking advantage of those not io
fortunately situated who have helped
us up the ladder as it were to the
Htage wo are now on. At the general
meeting of the tourist association and
the board of trade this spring it Is a
matter ot record thnt the results that
had been uttuined and that wero In
prospect for this season could not have
been achieved had the boards of mule
and the tourist associations not worked together. The C.P.R. grants could
not have heen obtained by any one particular locality.
It should alHO be bourne In mind
that tiie other large resorts havo extensive plans for advertising for next
year iitui it therefore behooves us to
)■•••■' thut our lamps are kept burning
brightly or Denver, Utah, Yellowstone
und Glaoler parks will gel the trade,
to say nothing of Vancouver und Victoria.
Selling Ht-euery Is much like selling
ii.urc.iuiul.ui'. A merchant with competitors Is wisu enough to know that
no matter how good business muy bo
he must keep on advertising, otherwise
hie opposition will soon get bis cits*
•outers uwuy from him. Might this
not happen if our publicity is curtailed. How aro wo going to reach onr
customers except through the advertising medium.
The United States hns 112 million
people with 11. million cars, many,
possibly most of whom know nothing
of South Eastern DC and Southern
Alberta. All the advertising that hue
been done by the government, the
O.P.R. and the Tourist Association hus
reached barely a fraction of them, hut
It Is good to know that that which has
been done by the local association hus
heen most effective, being tbe means
of bringing Iho large number nf lour-
i its we have soon during tho last few
months. Banff and Lake Louise are
known throughout the continent, nev-
artheleag the C.P.R. Ia tucreulng its
Mr. J. F. Spauldlng of Fernie wus a
Cranbrook visitor on Monday and
Tuesday of this week in connection
with the affaire of the Tourist Asso-
otation, of which he fs commissioner,
From evidence which Mr. Spattlding
hud fn the way of letters from tourists ami others it appears, that erroneous Information Is being circulated
with reference tn conditions of travel
through the Crow, which according to
ihe letters emanated from both Cranbrook and points in Alberta. White
it Is a fact that earlier ln the season,
due lo flood conditions, certain parts
ol' the road were bad, it is understood
that now the road Is all right for
travel and that gangs of men are at
work improving conditions all
the time. In company with a Herald
representative Mr. Spauldlng visited
the local camp site one evening, and
there learned from a party from California that It would be tr. our Interest
to have someone stationed in McLeod
as at that point tmirbrt's were being
advised not to take the Crow route.
Following this advice, this party had
gone by way of Calgary, The same
information was gained from others.
As this is u matter of vital interest
lo Cranbrook and the Crow generally,
ft Is felt that some steps should be
taken to see that the effect of thli
erroneous information Is counteracted. Those tourists arriving from the
south, und who have visited the local
information bureau have been properly advised at all times as to the
condition of the roads, but unfortunately only, one In ten seek information from tbis source. Aa in the
majority of cases, each traveller over
tbe Crow will strike Cranbrook twice
the Importance of not having them
miss it is self evident.
Several parties were visited end It
wus found that none of them Intended taking in the Crow trip, but Mr.
Spauldlng, who had plans and guides
with him had not the least difficulty
in showing that it would be to their
best interests to take In the Crow circle or at least to go as far as Frank
nnd return to Cranbrook. Before
leaving, Mr. Spauldlng had the
sitrance of five out of the six parties
interviewed that they would change
their plans so as to take In the Crow
trip. Having travelled every part ot
tho west that Is get-at able by car,
Mr. Spauldlng wus acquainted with
most of the places from which these
imirlHts cume and through this knowledge was immediately at home In conversation with them, and thus received a most attentive hearing. The visit
also showed the Importance of some
ono in this city keeping In touch with
the tourists In order that the city
might derive as much benefit aa possible trom their pausing through our
city. For the amount of money allowed by the board, the present secretary
is giving even more time than should
be expected. The matter of the secretary devoting more time to this Important work should be kept In mind
for next year.
First Prize Essay by Margurct Wake
field, age 111, Vernon Central School
Senior Grade.
-(Hit    KllttSTS,   AMI   Will*    HE
Hon. Dr. Sutherland WIU Officiate al Nelson-Spokane
Hon. Dr. Sutherland, provincial
minister ot public works, is to open
the Nelson-Spokane highway on August 29th.
In response to a telegram lent him
by J. R. Hunter, chairman of tho
colebrnton committee, the minister
replied yesterday, accepting the Invito lion.
Kndeuvora will be made to have
the governor ot Washington act on
behalf of tha United
We people of Rrltlsb Columbia
should be proud protectors ot oui'
forests. 11. C. hi's the largest forests of any province in Canada. We
also have /tome of the finest timber
of North America. We want to do all
iu our power to stop forest fires from
burning down these far-spreading
miles of wealth. Without our forests
we could not prosper. They belong
to all of us, aud it is our duty to keep
them safely guarded.
These vast ureas of timber are
worth millions of dollars to our people. In 1920 It waB estimated that
around ninety-two million dollars
was made from our forest products,
and iu 1921 It wus calculated that 64
million dollars was made. Compute
the amount, (!4 million dollars a year
for one hundred years, and you will
huve six billion, four hundred million
dollars. It our forests are burned,
we lose six billion, four hundred million dollars, because it will be one
hundred years or moro before the
forests are grown enough to produce
lumber to pay us for our great loss.
The tree has a life like ours.
Right under the bark there is the sap.
This Is the vital part. Like our blood
is our vital part, so Is tbe sap to the
tree. When people go out into the
forests for picnics they want wood
for fire. They really should use dried
dead wood; but some people are Ig-
.oraht nnd chop down -little trees
How would wo iike someone to come,
ilong aud kill our children? We
would not like it at all. If some of|
?ur children were killed It might mean
j. severe loss to the country, for In
their later years tin** might become
ieading men and women In Industry.
So |U Is with trees; by destroying Utile trees we are throwing away our
i.iture forest moiiarchs. Some children—even grown-ups when out for
picnics iu the woods, think It grest
uu cutting niches in the trees. This
s like stabbing a tree In the heart, for
when the people huve gone the tree
is left to die.
Trees are worth millions of dollars
o civilization. From the moment we
are born to the moment we die, even
■vhen we are deud—for a while—we
ire forced to use wood. Our cradles
■.re made of wood. Later ou In life
ve have chairs, tables, houses, sidewalks, many parts of ships and trains,
paper, etc., all are made of wood.
When we die we are placed in wooden
Farms and towns built at the foot
of mountains are given a good supply
if water If the mountains are covered
with forests. If they are hare, the
snow, which melts and supplies the
water, thaws out quickly and the wa-
er rushes fn torrents upon the settlements, there being no trees to check
its rapid advance, and so floods are
caused and many lives lost. Orchards
are sometimes washed out, and nearly
always where there are no forests on
the mountains the "people desert their
The destruction caused by ninety
out of every hundred forest fires ts
due to carelessness. One tree makes
over a million matches. Now these
matches have heads which cannot
think for themselves—we have to
think for them. If we do not use our
heads properly, If we carelessly fling
matches everywhere, we may cause
many forest fires. One match may
destroy a million trees.
If a forest Is burned, the birds and
animals will have no homes. The
campers will have no cnrnplng grounds
tho hunters, no forests to hunt In and
nd animals or game birds to hunt,
Our animals produce beautiful furs
and skins, which are in great demand
and bring In a lot of money. Our birds
are a great help to tho farmers for
they devour millions of insects,
Now there are two things I tell all
people of British Columbia to remember, anl I bear them in my own mind.
One Is—that the forests of British
Columbia are to be guarded safely
and the other Is—that If we do, "Every
day fn every way they will grow better anl better, and we will therefore
grow wealthier and wealthlor." J
(Continued from Page One)
Canadian automobile association, says:
"The dominion of Canada has been facing losses in forest fires which can
no longer be bourne with equanimity. Day after day reports are
read of the sweeping of largo tracts
of timber lands by flames, and it Is
reported all too frequently that some
busy community has been wiped out
along with a forest. "Canada cannot
afford heavy losses in her natural forest resources through carelessness,
and, therefore, I am making this appeal to the tens of thousands of automobile enthui'iusts who are linked up
with the Canadian Automobile Association through affiliated leagues und
clubs, ami to all motorists generally
to do everything possible to prevent
tho destruction of u forest flro. Bvery
forest throughout Canada is a tangible
pay envelope for Canadian workmen
and widespread burning of timber
constitutes disturbance for industrial
employment and economic conditions.
Motorists should never leave a camp
fire burning, throw ti Ugh tod mutch
Into tbo brush or build u larger lire
than is necessary for current needs.
Motorists who appreciate scenic beauty should do everything to conserve
the glories of Nature for those wh<
come afterwards. •
He drew to Be a Lawyer
Mother—"You say you have been to
Sunday School, yet I can smell fish on
your bunds.   Kxplain please."
Johnnie—"Well here's the Sunday
School paper, mom, and there, right
ota the back page, Is the story of Jonah
aad Oka wh^a."     — i ■-» -•-«•
The Curse of CarelesNiiesM
A fool there was and his pipe he lit
(Even as you and I),
On a forest, trail  wliero the leaves
were fit
To become a blaze from the smallest.
Of spark-and the fool, he furnished it.
(Even as you and 1).
The forest was burned to Its very roots
Even beneath the ground.
With the flowers, the birds and th
poor dumb brutes,
Old hoary oaks, and the tender shoots
Which might have made logs but fo:
such galoots,
Allowed to wander round.
The lumberjack has now passed on,
His pay day comes no more,
And the screech owls haunt the camp
at dawn
Where the cook's tin pun woke the
the men of brawn;
But the mill is silent, the trees are
t'rom the soil nnd forest floor.
A deadly sight are those hills of rocks
Which once were beds of green;
No hope fnr the human, no food for
the flocks;
The flood must be held by expensive
While  the harbour is  silted  to  the
The ships no more are seen.
But thf fool smokes on in the forest
Leaves camp-fire burning too.
While the patient public pays tbe bill
And the nation's wealth is destroyed
for nil.
If the law doesn't get htm the devil
Smoker, it's up to you.
—The Pathfinder
Learn Rule One then follow Fifth
aud Tenth:
1, The cop Is always right. Never
sass him.
2. Never crowd a truck to the curb.
3, Never run over the crossing cop'.-;
4. Steer around the lamp post in
the middle of the boulevard.
8. Never sass a cop.
6. Always give a woman enough
room to change her mind.
7. Try to avoid runnng Into the
mounted policeman's horse.
8. Whon you have iieen given u
suuimdns make It a point to appear,
Judges appreciate this.
9. Never drive on the city streets at
night with your car lights nn, people
crossing the streets don't want to
know you are there.
10. Never saas a cop,
Expert Tuning
1   Any Other Kind Will Ruin 11
Alvln E. Perkins
a strictly Independent tuner,
and the beat-recommended man
In Canada, with .in years of
valuable factory and other experience, stands for positively
the best In the profession of
tuning and repairing of pianos.
Honesty of purpose and con- i
sclentlniis ■ workmanship, and
strongly endorsed by the best
authority In Canada — piano
manufacturers who are positively particular where they put ,
their signature, as follows:
Morris £ Karn Co,
Helmsman & Co.
(loiirlny Piano Co.
Dominion Piano Co.
Newcombe Piano Co.
Fletcher Bros.
Oerhard Helntzman House,
Prof. J. D. A, Tripp.
Mason & Rlsch Co.
And othors.
Nr. Perkins will be ln Cranbrook
early la Heptenher and will
■take his ngalav rails.
S|HMiiic Cases Where Tourist
Hunters linve Left Much
Capital In 11. C.
People of British Columbia do not
realise whut ;i wonderful asset they
possess in the game of the province,
declared J. P. Gulmont, of the British
Columbia game conservation hoard ln
a recent address at Nelson to the Rotary Club there.
Game was n source of revenue not
so much through direct revenue In
tho form of licenses, and fur, as in
an Indirect way. He mentioned as an
example one party which came from
the United States hist yeur to hunt
game fn this province, The party
paid $28 for a license, and $;.i"> for
trophies, which they look out with
them, but they spent $3,1100 for equip'
ment, guides and supplies.
Visitors liny ii Mine
.'n another onsa a party of game
lui tilers spent some weeks in Kusl
Koot01)uy Insl year. .As guides they
had somo prospectors, one of Whom
possessed ;i claim, Which ho sold lo
Hie visitors tor $50,000 and upon which
Ihey 'ure spending another f 40,060
for development this year.
Scenery was a greul usset lo Hritish
Columbia, but tourists, said Mr, Guimont could 880 that without leaving
the trains. What wus required was
something that would make them
spend time iu tlie province. Hunting
and fishing were attractions which
accomplished that purpose.
Cast KoolOimy Klk Herd Leads
Mr. Guimont spoke of the game
park in East Kootenay, and remarked
that It contained the greatest herd
nf elk on this continent, with the exception of that in one of the United
States national parks. East Kootenay,
he said was a hunter's paradise.
He mentioned, amid applause, that
tho game conservation .board, whoso
members nre employed without salary
had recommended that the area across
the lake from Nelson should be closed
to hunters, so that game might find
a haven there, and the people of Nelson have the pleasure of watching
game animal;; pnnlml around on the
mountains on the north shore.
Rush Adamsoit, who has been In the
city for the past month, leaves today
for Detroit where he 1ms purchased a
business.—Pernie Free Press.
Iu view of the fact that a great
number of Americans are espousing
the candidature of Henry Pord for
president of the United States iu sue
cession to Calvin Coolldge, the follow,
ing comparison'of Pord und Rockefeller taken from the Toronto Satur.
day Night is of interest:
"Recently John 1). Rockefeller had
a birthday. He was eighty-four on
July 8th. Tlie eighth foil ou a Sunduy, und no doubt ninny thousands
who motored thnt duy stopped somewhere along the route, took on a
cargo uf gas or oil, one or both, and
lu paying for tho same remarked;
'There goes another quarter for John
1>.' This Is probably as far iib the
average mortul went towards congratulating Mr. Rockefeller upon his natal
Wherein lies Ihe difference helweeii
two very rich men. John it. Rodeo-
I'eller on Ihe one hand and Henry
Pord   on   the   oilier.   One popular
eilOUgll l<> ho thought  of seriously us
a presidential candidate; tlio other so
Unpopular that he probably could nol
be elected to the position of pound
keeper in his old home town.
What has Henry Pord done for
humanity? He employs thousands of
hands ut good pay, ami he has accumulated millions for himself.
What has John I). Rockefeller done?
He established u great, industry,- employing thousands ot hands ut. good
pay, and be accumulated millions.
But tt Is just hero thut the parallel
So far us known Henry Pord has
kept his riches to himself. At least
he hns never given largely to any
great philanthropic movement Aside
from aiding men to earn good wages
Henry Pord has done nothing for humanity.
On tlie other hand John 1). Rockefeller, through the Rockefeller Foundation, and by other means has expended millions to aid his fellow men In
tile most practical mid enduring ways.
It Is said lie has spent half a billion
dollars in this manner, more money
than has been expended by one man
in oiitj life time in good works. He
has advanced the cause of education
by endowing colleges. He has given
scholarships galore. It was his purse
that aided iu tlie fight to eradicate
the book worm and do away with yellow fever, and so on through a large
field of endeavor.
By all the rules of the game John
D. Rockefeller should be a popular
citizen of the United States, and again
by all the rules of the game Henry
Ford should he most unpopular, but
the reverse Is the case. It may be
alleged that Henry Pord 1ms thousands boosting for him, but the
organization founded by Mr. Rockefeller is fur larger and many times
more powerful than the Pord contingent. So the case cannot rest here
on secure ground.
As before stated, when a man buys
a gallon of gasoline for his car his
mind wanders instinctively to the
question us to how much of tbe sum
paid is going to John D. Do the same
thoughts occur to the many buyers
of the Pord cur? 1 doubt it. And still
there is greater reason, for while the
Pord Company is a one man concern
the Standardj Oil corporations nre
largely owned by the public, by the
stockholders, large und small, With
John D. Rockefeller u side show so
to speak.
Admittedly tho whole question nf
human likes and dislikes is u perplexing pilule, an enigma In psychology, and lhe mosl liiteresilng case ex-
mm is unit of Rockefeller vs. Pord.
—Toronto Saturday Nighi.
"I'll hive a piece, you always
get Dale's Bread, don't you?"
When your Grocer sends
you Bread, insist on
DALE'S. Don't allow
money to go out of town
by accepting imported
Is Now Open
Our Goods Are All Home Products As Far As Possible.
—A   cool   and   cheerful
place, where you are ser- J
ved wiih i\te best Summer !
"Cooling Off Station"
i For white teeth and
a clean mouth. Just the
most delightful dental
1 preparation you ever
used. With Klenzo, clul-
' dren don't have to be
urged at tooth-cleaning
time. Take it tube home
to try. M^^^^
Sold liy
— The Ifoxall Store —
I'HANUROOK      -     -      B.C.
WU." u P»T» to iesi
OUR SALE continues to the end ot next week. With fresh stock,
being received all the time you still huve an opportunity ot getting
us "good u selection us ul uny lime during the sule. For thme who
have not hud the opportunity of taking udvuntuge of our sale heforo
this, we are putting on A FEW EXTRA SPECIALS lo conclude the
I.ITTI.i: BOY lll.l'K, (Khaki) 3 to 7 years, reg. 1.10 sule price    7g£
I.AIIIF.S I'UIF. SILK BOSK brov.li, black and while, reg. I.M
•* sale price       90fj
MKNN I'l'ltK COTTON SOCKS black and brown, reg. 86c a |>ulr
sale price   .'.pairs fur **, | ,00
Regular :ir,r per pulr. Sule price 4 pairs tar • 85£
AMERICAN Bit H'F.ltY (IIIM7. regular 50c ami lid
Special II yd. fur..   | ,00
HIIITF. TWII.I. SIIKKTIMI reg. 1.25 ante price       9{U
ili:vs lil.lt; HFNl'l OVF.HAM.S either pant* or bib
regular $2.00 sale price $1.45
as to the Food Qualities lu Milk, Ib needed
than a child's demand for milk — and more
milk. '
Many of our Patrons are receiving
wonderful benefit from adopting   a   Milk
T. E. AUSTIN, Propr.             Phone 481
I Friday, August 10th, 1023
Newly Decorated   —  Clean and Coo'
Enjoy your meal, ln comtort here
Service prompt und courteous
Food the best quality obtainable
Elftit commodious booths for parlies
Served With Cream
— Phono 105 —
"Hair-Groom" Keeps Hair
Million.  U.e   It—Fine for  Hair!
—Not Sticky, Greasy or Smelly
Our Food and Service are Pleasing a Host of Friends.
Opposite C. P. R.
Ihrsry (torment sent to ui to bo
Cleaned or Dyed 1ft glvan
Our Utmost Care.
Our knowledge ot tlie builnesi
Is your assurance of satisfaction
■•re.   Phone, and we will cull,
or bring ut your work.
W« Clean and Dy* Everything
PHONE  167
W. ll. Ban ford, ('.!'.It. district freight
figont, of Nelson, wss a business visitor Thursday.
Mr. A, I.. Kny of Cranbrook, was a
vlBltor, Thursday.
Bovoral of the youngor sol have beon
iumy during Hu; past ovontngs building a tennlB court und now enjoy the
pi-.Mt Hiiro of playing the old game of
Mr. J. W. nusikam of Vancouver,
wiih a business visitor. Thursday.
Mr. J. \V. Coultro of Fornle wns up
fur a few ikys supervising a new
transmission lino to he cut (rem Elko
to Pernio for tho East Kootenny Power Co's., now high Hue,
Mr. S. A. Williams of Nelson, spent
Priday In town.
Nrtw is tho time for huckleberries,
and residents of the town and district
are busy harvesting the apparently
plentiful supply to he had In the Sand
Creek district.
Little Leonard Larry met with a
painful accident on Priday evening
while riding a horse and endeavoring
to drive some catray horses from the
back yard, one of tha horses kicked
him on the leg, breaking two bones and
inflicting n bad flesh wound; he waB
removed to the hospital at Cranbrook
on Saturday morning.
Mr. Gcdrgo Reid of Stevenvllle,
Minn,, wns an Elko visitor, Sunday.
Mr. II. C. firyanl. nf l-os Angeles,
motored in on Saturday and paid a
visit io Elko Fulls.
Mr. A. P. Nimmoi of Calgary, was a
business visitor on Monday.
Mrs. T. H, Duncan ami children, accompanied by Mrs. Duncan's mother,
Mrs. J. ThompEon of Crnnbrook. left
on Monday's train for Spokane, for a
row days visit there.
Conslablo Smith left on Monday
for Yahk whore lie will be located for
a few days.
Mr. Stanley Morion of Flagstone,
Spent Monday in Klko.
Mr. A. McDonald, bettor known
Sandy,  of   Winnipeg,   was   a   visitor
during the Week nml was also looking
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.,
llu.lcal Dlr.ctor
Oranbroo. Hualcal Society
Taaoher of oinitni, Violin and
Preparation for Hu.lc.1 mum
Pkene Mi Crnnbrook, B.C.
(Section ltlOI.
IN   Till:    HATTER   of    LOT    2010,
(Ton late for lust week)
Mr. Dun Magnet and family aro acting as cook und ds'-lstants ut Leask
& Boyter'e. For some time Mr. Magnet was chief cook for the BjO. Spruce
and later went to camp 8 of the O. N.
P. Lumber Co.,
Mr. Peter Jeffrey accompanied hy
II. S. Arnold and Dave Coffey made £
trip of inspection over the line between Wasa and Skookumchuck on
Sunday last. The highway is In fine
condition, but crossing tlie Kootenny
on tlio return trip at Sheep Creek tlie
U.. S.   Ambassador   In   Paris
Would Reform  Presidency
In a statement Issued from his ofllce
In Paris on August 3rd after receiving
the news of tho death of President
Harding, ambassador Myron T. Her-
rlck declared "He died for his country
just as any soldier killed In battle."
President Harding died a martyr to
office. He was killed hy the pressure
of responsibilities of his office."
"The American people now must realize that the ofllce cf president must
be reorganized. We must take off
Borne of that load of responsibility.
No man can live through It."
"The responsibilities of the presidential ofllce must In somo way be
divided. Tlie human frame can not
stand It. I know something of President Harding's worries.
"When a man Is president there it-
no peace, no happiness for him. This
tragedy should bring this to tho attention of the American people,"
opposite was experienced.
Is;<;«' Mill who has a ranch ou tho
licnciilanils near Wasa reports having
a splendid crop of new oats. Mr. Hill
ir a nallv'o of Finland where he served his tlmo on the farms of lhe old
Tho "Post MOBQUltO Dunce" held at
i lie. Wasa Hotel ou Saturday, July :'8,
was a dlstnot success from the fact
that a large attendance was present
from ull parts of tho district. The
"Melody Five" orchestra of Cranbrook
did credit to itself as a musical aggregation worthy of its place In any dance
Clare Manning and Prod Stoner were
business callers at the campB on Frl-
dny. The two hoys are spending their
vacation hero and will return ln tiie
autumn to the Unlversty of Alberta
wliero tliey have been students for
sdmo time.
Sam McDonald left a few days ago
for the prairies to help with the harvest, after which he goes to Arizona
iu search of renewed health.
Dave Coffey, formerly of the Wasa
Hotel has taken over tho position of
log loader recently vacated by Sam
The plant of the Kootenay River
Lumber Co., was closed down on Wednesday of lust week on account of the
main shaft giving way, however, very
littlo lime was lost in making repairs.
Jimmy Crowe and Bon ford Jeffrey,
juvenile members of their respective
families, spent a few days at the
camps in the way of a vacation, learning the "new Idea" in lumber operations. Tlie boys enjoyed their vacation very much and are longing for
the time when they can become full*
fledged in the manly art of handling
limber and wearing calked boots.
tel Cranbrook, was a Wasa visitor on
business and pleasure en Wednesday.
Word hns heen received that Sam
McDonald is iu Pincher Creek watting for the harvest gun when he hopes
to handle a tractor.
Isaac Hill bus resumed his work
at the camps having completed his
Robert McBean hus resigned his
position as loading teamster at the
woods camp or tho Lovering people
and is taking a vncalun iu the hills.
Messrs. Peter and Stewart Jeffrey
who liuve had a contract for skidding
expect to complete their work this
week after which it is understood a
vacation will bo in order.
H. S. Arnold hns been holding reins
over four up of late on the road grader, while Mr. Walt Carruthers is at
the wheels in the stem with an eagle
eye for tbo topography of grades.
John  Richardson,   formerly   stable
Me Mm *Jbsfa
Seven year Old M.:ry bad been repeatedly cautioned against handling
any object that might contain germs.
"Mother," sbs said, "i shall never
play with my puppy any more, because he has germs on him."
"Oh. no!" replied ihe mother,
"There nre no germs on your puppy."
"Yes there nre." insisted tho child,
"I saw one hop."
M't.    Hi
raMuft "Heirft..
•:■*■ intern.t.
>co\mm ana" foist
etc bMk.
boss has superceded Robert McBean | his breath away."
Go On With The Story
Dingus—"Have you heard  the  last
Ford joke?"
Bingus—"I hope so."
*    *    *    •
Fust Worker
"That last girt Joe danced with took
over his Interests In Calloway.
Mrs. Ray HIrtz and little Catherine
Miller were Cranbrook visitors, Moiu
Mr. Emory of Fernie en me In on
Monday evening's train.
Miss  Ester   Swnnsoti   is   visiting
friends near Fernie.
as loading teamster.
Prominent among those who atten-
(Jeorge  ('bitty  and Tom Sheppard ded   the   big   mosquito dance were
nre two new arrivals al the Lovering
H. S. Arnold motored to Cranbrook
on Thursday of Inst week on business
and pleasure.
Harry Munroe made a business call
at tho camps on Wednesday of last
Oust Thornqutst of the Imperial ho-
Stewart Jelfrey, Fletcher McDonald
and Chappie Arnold, of the Wasa
camps, and ull report u dee-lightful
time was had.
,A1gx Gould of the upper Wolf Creek
district was a caller at the Lovering
camps on Saturday.
Lloyd Roberts formerly of Skookumchuck Is among those registered
at the Lovering camps.
Sholet Felt That
He Had Benefited
AU of Womankind
Door to Business Life for
Women Opened by Spinner
Proof having been Wed In my office
of the loss or Certificate of Title No,
I'.iis.t-A to the above mentioned lands
iii the name of IMlen Smith, and bearing date the l*t March, 1907, 1 HERB*
BY CIVK NOTICE) of my Intention at
tho expiration of one calendar month
trom the first publication hereof to
Issue to the Haft) Ellen Smith a pm-
Visional Cerllflcate of Title in lieu of
such lout Coilillcate. Any person
having any Information with reference
to such lost Certificate of Title Is
requested to communicate wiih the
Dated tit tho Land Registry Office,
Nolson, it. a, ibis 4th day of July, A.D.
Dale of first publication, July lfl, 1983
<l FEEL that I have done wine
1 thing for tbe women who h
Next Stop Forward    Wm    tk*
Typewriter, Then
Emancipation Followed  Quickly.
How  the doors
Towrla*. & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Can a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
PA In 111
ferit     conmtrciol
always had to work so Ik ni.
This will enable them more e:nily
tu earn a living."
Thus spoke Christopher Latham of business op-
Sholes, inventor of the typ.writcr, portunity first
jut before his death in 1890. The were opened to
story of the economic emancipation American women
of women through the opportunities M» how women
for wider usefulness opened to her tirst came to be
by the invention and development employed in cler-
of the typewriting machine has tow leal work by the
been told—by the Herkimer County Qovernment, hu
(New York)  Historical Society,     lest    beta    iis-
Incident to its coming celebration  closed,
of the fiftieth anniversary of the in-     The   Herkimer
vention of the typewriter the  So-  County       (New
ciety has published "The Story of  York)   Historical
the Typewriter",  the  first  compre- Society, which 00   _._      „    . ... .
hensive history of  this  revolution-  September       1*   l™...""*yT?
ary machine. The celebration will be next will celebrate  eemejeimtirjf tee
held September ii at llion, Hettti- the   fiftieth   corner County, N. Y„ where the nan-  nivertary  of  the
ufacturer of the first practical tyfc-  Indention   of  th.
writer was begun by IC Kcmiugfcon  typewriter.   »t   IUon,
&   Sons,  tlie gun  makers,  in   18*3.   County,   New   York,   ttkttet   th.
fin une of the last letters he eoer lory of the hegmninf of the "fens.
wrote Sholet say. "Whatever I nay >•"*>" nwtrement in . new birtor-
have fell in the early days of the  ical document. Th. tkary of Cko
value of the typewriter, it is oh- Typnrri*«r."  ,
viously a blessing to mankind, and ** While the tpfMMtoW uMhia*,
especially to womankind.   1 am gkid the manufacture of which taao at
I had something to do with it.'     <!>on in September, 1873, k ttoOhr
The writing machine opened to responsible for the prewnce of mft-
women the door, of business lie. li001 °f women tn offc. work
"The business office of 1873 icons throughoat the world, the actaal
no more remote from the present entry of women into that Ml wu
than the economic restrictions hi- "lade possible by a flllHoill
posed on the women or fifty years County man, according to the So-
.10," declares the Society's book, dcty'a book.
"It might also be said that no Thi. man wu Gca.nl Francis
real career wu possible for Iter Eliu Spinner, bom in Mohawk,
outside of the home.    Such oppor- N. Y., suburb of 11km. and a dose
tunities  for   gainful   ocupatiou n. friend of Phflo Kesaungton, nan-    ... _, .... ... „. „.
did exist were usually for tbe un- ufacturer of the bit typewriter. partuenU of the Government, now
trained and uneducated, in ahoas, General Spinner, who had repre- atatxb in Herkimer, N. Y. On A.
factories, domestic service and one tented the Herkimer County Dis- prdcotal, placed by the Daoghua-s
like. In only two other callings triot in Congress, wu uoofoted of tbe American Revolution ore
had they made themselves indispon- Treasurer of the Untied States by General Spinner's word.: * The
sable, that of school teaching aad President Lincoln 00 March 16, fact that I wu
nursing, and all the opening, in 1861, and continued to hold this iotrodacing women to
this and a few minor occupations office until June .10,1875. When he ment in the <
could do little more than utilise a took up his official duties at Wuh-
fraction of intelligent womanhood, inaton, he found a condition 1	
"The girl stenographer and typfat ilar to the one with which .11 of
came into business because the win tls were recently unlaw during
needed and with her coming tie the Great War. . The men had
ancient   barrier!   fell.  The   typkt gone to war in such nnnaWi. that
biased the path by which other wo- there was everywhere a *carci*y of , .     	
men entered every department of workers,    and    Central    lajnnir wood, the atrchora.., teila of. let-
buttnets. 'Economic   emancipation  conceived   the idea of an*flafinf tor *e recerred from one of f
rf- women   a. government    oft***.  wWrik •ap:"W«*)d yoo
1 wu a >tai**a*( ianawnntaa h ~ "
Sterner dot*/ st Bertrkmrr,
It. y, trttstd by tht mom-.
met Hie ietmrsutu tf Ike]
O. t. fnowmun* st ires*,]
„, ■*»
his agency.
The grateful women of the tiro,
afterward, remembered General
Spinner', effort., and hi. Matae,
erected by the women of nte De
ment in the office, of the Government gives mc more real tatufac-
tion than all the other deed, of nry
However, tbe   unhappy
nee.  of many of   these
hewed how strong were the pre-
iadic*. of tbe time. Grace Great-
•■aiumi •->.»■■«■■■*,       *,umi».i|>tiii*ai     liiiivvi
wu won and from thi. great til- wome
•ntph hu iimim every other de- Thi. ■
Do toll
"Yep. she lifted his Tlask out of his
hip pocket."
«   •   •   *
P. Prune—Th* I»rof.
Returning to his office  from lunch
lie rra.il tha sign lie hail pla.ed on tli
door   when   he   left  and  which   said,
"WIU  he  back  inhaif an   hour."    So
lie sat down and waited for himself.
•    *    -    *
Lessons In Ftlijuotte
By .Miss Vera Dense
If you want to impress HER family
with  tlio fart   that   you  are a  wideawake, up-to-the-minute young chap,
tell them spicy stories at the dinner
tahle;   teach   her father  to  shimmy;
hev  mother to drink  hootch  from  a
pocket   flask;   and   her  grandmother
the fine points of shooting crap.
Tlie I.iintr-Siii'ierintr Bjrei
What strange llherties, says the
Boston Transcript, do our story writers take, with their characters' eyes!
Here are a few:
"Her eyes roamed carelessly around
the room"
"With her eyes she riveted him to
tho spot"
"He tore his eyes from her face and
they fell on the letter nt her feet"
"Ha drank her in with drowning
Their eyes met for n long, breath-
s moment and swam together"
Marjorle would often take her eyes
from the dock and cast them far out
lo sen."
"He tore his eyes away from heta,
causing Intense pain to. I oth," We
should think it would.
Sewing—It you will wind a piece
>t adhesive tape around your fore-
linger when sewing, it will save you
having a pricked finger.
I *   *
Cleaning  Piano Keys—Kerosene
will  clean  your  oilcloth  table  and
ihelf covers, while alcohol rubbed
311   piano   keys   will   make   them
bright and  clean.
1   •   t
Woolen Clothing—Cutting lint,
hair and fuss from woolen clothes
is not an easy task. However, it
can be made one if a rubber sponge
is used. Moisten the sponge with
water and squeeze almost dry before using.
•   *   •
Grease on Stove—If grease ;s
•pilled on the s:ove. sprinkle the
place with salt. . This will prevent
an odor of burning grease.
Seeding Date*—Seeding dates is
s very sticky job. but if one would
ds in cold water, there
et the;
would not be t
: difficulty.
Reviving Leather—To revive the
luster to your leather chairs, or
whatever you wiih, u=e the white
of an egg with a small sponge.
Washing Woodwork — \V hen
washing woodwork, culd water is
very preferable to warm. This because it does not soak in the wood
as much and therefore dries more
quick! v.
• *   • 0
Threading a Niedle — When
threading a needle, try cutting the
thread on the slant, instead of
itraight, and see how much easier
it is.
• • •
Keeping Silver Clean—If you
wrap your silver in parafine paper.
it will look like new at the end of
a summer.
• •   t
Attaching Window Shades—A
new method of attachinK window
shades, is with the use ot adhesive
tape. Use tape an inch wide. This
is much easier and better than hammer and nails
• *   •
Washing Copper snd Brass— Put
some vinegar and salt in the water
when washing copper and brass and
see how they will shine.
Order from Any Government Vendor
ijf PALE
A LIMIT, clear, amber-rotorcd
/*  beverage, as ivri-e*liiii|[ mid
nppeii/luit   as   thr   fine**!    betT
slioulil be?.    Its nitisMciii  purity is assured   by   mthpiiIou**
care ghu.  m tho method or
1    tin-wing.
Tin's advertisement is not
published   or  displayed   by
tho   Liquor   Control   Hoard
or  by   the   Qovernment   of
Hritish Columbia.
\\Swe\vA tkaa roes
Priday, August loth, 1IM8
methodist Church
KEV. 11. C. FREEMAN, l'ustor
Tho United Congregations of tlie Methodist and Presbyterian Churches will Worship in the Methodist
Church ou Sunday next, August 12
Rev. E. W. McKay will conduct the Services
12.15 p.m. Sunday School
We will be glad to see you.Strangers please wait to get
Baptist Cljurrt)
Shortest Story
Five  ucea—Kuiiurul   Tuesday.
• *   •   *
TimIV l-'u.r Enough
She—"What is the shape of a kiss?"
He—"I dun no-— but give me oiiu and
we'll cull it square,"
• •   *   •
Skins We Lore lo Touch
Tho fellow who starts his conversation  thusly:   "Well,  nol   Lo  brag
about myself, but "
Phone 810 P.O. Box 888
A.M.B.I.C., ft B.C.L.S.
Office - Armstrong Ave.
Cranbrook     •      •      -B.C.
Dm. Green & MacKinnon
1'lijslclans and Surgeons
Offlc. at  residence, Armstrong
Afternoons     2.0(1 to 4.00
Evening.  7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
• to IS a.m.     1 to 6 p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
Fawn. IU
Sorter? Ave, next to fit; Ball
Meet, ln th.
G.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon of tb.
Drst Tuesday at
8 p.m.
All ladl.. ar.
^^^^^^^ cordially Invited
rn.ld.nli   Mr.. F. Constantino.
Hae.-TrM.urer: Mra. 8. Tejloi.
I. O. O. T.
—tarfSlft. Maeta .v«T
s—\ JEjRK Hon day night at
VaF*fBE?Th*' Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellow, are cordially Invited.
N. O. - - R. L. Burtch
R.c. B.C.       li. O. Dlngley, P.O.
-Th. |
Knights of Columbus
will meet ln tbe
at I) |i.ni. *
Fresh Milk tt Whipping Cream
It not aatlaflnd will return th.
CflODDEBIS    •    -    Hub Tel
lnvermere, B.C., Auk. <■ - Among
the guests wlio have registered ut the
Sinclair Hot Springs Camp, Radium
Hot Springs, during the post week,
have been,—Mv. and Mra, John T.
Stlrllug, Eklmontonj Dr. J. D. C. Ouy
and family, Calgary; B. T. Mitchell.
A. .1. Mc Au lay, 0. Russian, 11. E. Men-
Ick. all of Edmonton; A. Ndrrlngton,
University ot Alberta; Mrs. J. P. McFadden, New Denver, ii. <'■; Tom Up-
1UU, M.1M*., It. S. Phillips, Fernie, Ii.
O.; Mr. and Mrs. Lister und family,
Calgary; Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Sutherland mul daughter Thelmn, Golden;
V. E. Bamford anil wife, Crauhrook;
S. M. mid Mrs. Forster. Plnkliuiii,
Snsk.; Mrs. Ewart, Golden; Duisy
McCallUm, Vancouver; Mary (i. Beat-
tie, Vancouver; Sybil D. White, Cran-
brook; Jean II. Beattle, Vancouver;
Mr. uml Mrs. Page, Cordla Abbott,
Tulsa, Oklu,; K. M. Humbly, Golden;
,1. I). Robertson, J. A. Clark, Edmonton; J, Gftlr, Klllam; Mr. and Mrs. H,
A. ilornletn, II. Garvin Homleln, ('.
O oil ret, Sau Francisco; Mrs. N. Warren, Mrs. W. Nicholson, Hugh Sibhald,
HuiilT; Mr. mid Mrs. A. G. (*. Creel man,
Vancouver; Mr. ami Mrs. A. Allertom.
\V. Qulmper, Montreal; Mr. and Mrs.
It. W. Davidson, Medicine Hat; Mr.
nnd Mrs. F. Higglns,^Victoria; Mr. and
Mrs.-T, J. Jaeger, (leorge J. Jaeger,
Jr., Wm. /A. Ryan, Chicago; Mr. nnd
Mrs. M. D, Thatcher and family, Mrs.
V. A. Luce, Anna M. (ireismer, Pueblo,
•olotudo; Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Wise,
Ihlcngo; Mr. uml Mrs. R. C. Foster,
Miss Eleanor Foster, Calgary.
Mrs. P. J. McFadden of Sew Denver,
and Miss A. Norrlngton, of ('resent
Bay, B.C., made a stop at Radium Hot
Kiirlngs on Tuesday last en route to
tbe meeting of the Alpine Club at
Banff. They intended covering the
eighty-five miles on foot.
Mr. nud Mrs. F. Higglns of Victo
ria are spending a week at Sinclair
Hot Springs Camp, where Mrs. Hig-
gins hopes to derive some benefit from
tbe curative properties of tbe Radium
Hoi Springs.
Mr. It. C. Haysou accompanied by
Mrs. Rayson has gone ou a visit to
tlie coast
Members of the Monarch Life Assurance Company's 100,000 Club from
Toronto to Victoria will assemble In
tho C.P.R. Lake. Windermere Cump
here in convention from the 13th to
tho 15th of this month;; they will
come in by automobile from Banff on
the twelfth.
The local troop of Boy Scouts under
the command of Rev. F. Bertram Atkinson, left this weok for their annual
camp. Their (|unrtors this yeur will
be on the ranch of Mr. D. Larmour
nt OanaJ Flats on the shore of
Columbia Lake.
Mr ('. CJ. T. Harcourt, chief supervisor of western branches of the Imperial Bank of Camilla visited this part
tills week. Ho was accompanied by
Mrs. Harcourl anil their family.
Dr. Mnry B, Crawford, chief medical
inspector of schools Tor the city of
Winnipeg, is visiting her slater, Mrs.
Basil ti. Ilamilou on her way back
from tbo coast.
Mlsa May Starke Is spending a
month's holidays here having come
from Montreal.
< 'oiisi met ion bus heen commenced
on the frame work of Christ Church.
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
Wb.n you wlah aomethlng good
to aat go to tbe "L.D."
TAN HOHNr; ST.   Opp. Stalltutl
New Building
Nicely Furnish.-il
When in Town Slop Hero
Kalnbllaheil 1898 Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
Cabinet Work.   I'lelnre Framing
Estimate, given on
alt classes ot work
Office: Corner Norbury Avenue
und Kdwards Street
11 tt.m. "FIRST THIXGS"
Sunday School 12 noon.
7.80 p.m. "(1(11) IS LOVlf
statistics Show 15,000 Japanese
Iu Province nml s()'> In
Rest Of Dominion
ere an
kkkvh i:s man
masonic tf.uimj:
Acting   I'usior.
Victoria.—The amazing rapid growth ul' British Columbia's Oriental population i» revealed in t'igiir*j3 released
recently by the provincial government, Tli use- figures Bhow that the
Japanese iu this province are multiplying practically three times faster
than whites, ami thai of tlio 15,868
Japanese given in the Dominion census us the total Japanese population
of Canada, l'*-,00fl aro resident in B.C.
The births by decades
or the most intercut lug
that Ihey Illustrate iu a
bow rapidly Ibo nuinbo
births have grown from
uml how the Japanese
during the past docade i'a
ced tlie Chinese. Hero an
for  tlio  Inst   live decades
e stum
tics   In
graphic way
of  Oriental
year to yoai
births   liTivt
ir otitillslan-
e  I lie  nJurOE
1871-80, ii
(Special to the lleruld}
lnvermere, B.C., July 2S. — Three
most iuter&ulug publications have re-
ently come to hand. Tbo First of
theso Is "Geological Explorations in
the Canadian Rockies," field season
of 1922, published liy the Smithsonian
Institute, 1922, It is from the pen of
L'r. Chas. D. Walcott, the Institution's
able secretary, and reports tlie results
of examinations made lust year by Dr.
und Mrs. Walcott in the neighborhood
of- the Bunff-Windermere highway.
The work is beautifully illustrated
The second pamphlet Is the report
made to the government ot the province by F. Napier Dennison, superintendent of the dominion governmenj
observatory at Victoria, and gives a
most exhaustive statistical record of
the rainfall, snowfall, and other meteorological phenomena for many past
years closing with the year l'J22. This
takes in particularly the records of
Cranbook, this place and other spots
in the East Kootenay district.
The third, the last but possibly to
us locally the most important of the
three is the report of R. Gladwyn
Newton, superintendent of the dominion experimental station, setting out
exactly und scientifically the results
obtained in agricultural experiments
on the farm. Of particular interest in
this report Is probably the results
with field crops and potatoes. Others
are the phenomlnal results In egg
laylng'by "Lady Dot" the hen who during her first season laid 325 eggs.
The results of bee keeping are graphically illustrated showing a record of
net value of production per colony of
as high as |39.38.
It is hoped that tbe building will be
complete and ready for service by early in tbe fall when his lordship the
Bishop of the Diocese will be present.
The edifice is so located as It is hoped
will serve as the plnce for Church of
England services for lnvermere, Aih-
almer and Wilmer.
Chinese births, no Japanese; 1881-90,
!)5 Chinese, 2 Japanese: 18D1-1000, 466
Chinese, t; Japanese; moi-io, 76(1 Chinese, i-.fi Japanese.
Japanese liiillirale
In the lilll-20 period lhe Japanese
births jumped forward and passed the
Chinese. The Chinese births for that
decade were li!02; Japanese 2Sii2.
During the two years 1921-22 there
have been ;i(J3 Chinese births ami no
fewer than HSU Japanese births.
If the Increase in births continue,
according to tlio same rate as have
been maintained during lhe months of
January, Fmrmiry and March, therftj
will be a 30 per cent. Increase in the
number or Japanese births.
Tlie city of Vancouver, according to
the provincial government's figures
had 1717 Japr.ne.^1 females and last
year there were 262-Japanose birth:;.
The total Japanese pdpulation of the
city is officially sel down as 4240,
which gives a birth rate per thousand
population ot 59.3, almost three times]
as high as llio White race. The Japan-:
eso birth rale per thousand female's
Is 146.7.
Some Comparisons
ln other word*;, if the birth rate of;
o'her British Columhin women of all
nationalities was as high as it was
last year for Japanese women in thfe
province there would have been 8j(.-
000 births in the province instead of |
10,120. That is Ihe official provincial government estimate. If the samel
rate were applied to tiie whole of
Canada, there would have been GlT.OHO
Canadian born babies hist year instead of only 250,307.
The births in British Columbia lust
year are segregated as follows: British, 8,319; CJ-inesQ, 173; Japanese.
5fi3; other nationalities, 1075. Tin
birth rale per thousand for the whole
or British Columbia is 20.1 according
to the Dominion estimate, which is
regarded by provincl::l officials as
nniro thai) one point less than it
should be. The British birth rate in
this province Is 21.4; Chinese. 7.6;
and Japanese 36.8,—Vancouver Province.
Over a thousand million fish eggs
of various species were collected By
tho hatcheries brunch of the Department of Marine and Fisheries
during 1921.
Inbound ships from the United
Kingdom are averaging 4,601) tons
of freight for discharr-'1 nt Vancouver. Outbound they take about
4,000 tons per vessel. Last year
the average outward tonnage was
practically the same while the" inbound was only about one tenth «f
what it now is.
Announcement has been made
that a Government wireless station
is to be erected on St. Paul's Island,
which stands in the entrance to tho
Gulf of St. Lawrence, off the most
north-easterly point of Nova Scotia.
Two Government wireless engineers
iiave arrived there and ure mnldng
arrangements fur the erection of
the station.
One hundred nnd forty thousand
Ccmulian school boys have been
banded into an :.rmy of guards tn
watch for anil prevent forest fires
iu tlio Dominion this year, uccording
to an announcement made by the
Canadian Forestry Association. Tlio
new organisation, which is known
as tbo Young Canadians' Forest
League,, will, it ia expected, save
several million dollars' worth of
timber from five ravages.
That "prospects for increased immigration into Canada are excellent" was one of the most important
statements male by E, W. Bentty,
K.C, upon his return from an extended tour of England and European capitals. Tlie president of the
Canadian Pacific Railway believes
Canada is progressing in the matter
of immigration, but intensified efforts are essential, he considers, to
offset erroneous impressions abroad
that'Canada docs not require new
A record run between Winnipeg
and Quebec was recently made by
a special Canadian Pacific train
when passengers from the Orient
were, through delay caused by landslide, in danger of missing their
connection with the C.P.S.S, "Empress of Scotland" at the eastern
port. The train covered the 1,579
miles in a Htt!o over 36 hours,
whereas the schedule time for trains
between these two cities is 53 hours,
Tbe passengers had crossed, the Pacific on the C.P.S.S. "Empress of
Russia" and were taking advantage
of the 21 day Orient-to-Europe aer-
vice of the Company.
The United States has invested
In Canada $2,500,000,000, according
to the Bankers' Trust Company oi
New York, which has just completed a survey of Canadian industry and the amount of United States
capital invested. Of the total sum
invested, SI,200,000,000 is in bonds,
and the remainder in farms, mortgages, small businesses, industrial
enterprises, banking and private
loans. It is computed that mora
than 200 branch factories were
opened in Canada by United States
concerns in 1919, and a great number in 1920 nnd 1921, and that late
in 1922 the number of these came to
A collie dog is reported to hava
saved the life of a London West
girl, while accompanying the child
lo a nearby store. On the way ihe
stopped on the C. P. R. railroad
tracks in the path of a westbound
flier. Realizing the child's peril,
the dog threw himself against her
with sufficient impact to knock her
clear of danger,land was cut to
pieces by the train before he could
;:cp:ain safety.
First IVoman Typist Using First Real Typewriter
Kwong*  Chong
11 Armstrong Avenue
Oppoatta W. D. Hill'.
rtnt Claw  Work Guarantied.
i Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Uinm, Clynrelt*. and Candl.a
Cranbrook SI.     -     Phone Ml
Opp. Bank of Commerce
THIS picture, token in 1872, marks the
beginning ot a new era for women.
'it "how. the daughter of Christopher
La*t*aa Sholet, inventor of the typewriter,
operating his final experimental machine.
One jrear later this mom machine, until some
refinement*, waa manufactured commercially.
Wed-****Jf-*, September 12, next, at IHon
HeHdmcr Curaty, N. Y„ exercise, will tw
held m ecamemonte the fiftieth (mmver-
'' * - etamtm
Historical Society is now preparing a pro-
grain of international scope.
At tin! time Miss Sholes was learning to
operate this early typewriter, the world
was still making its letters, its manuscripts
and its records by the slow, method of haaoV
writing. Women in business were unknown.
Today, die typewriter is in universal use I
throughout the world, inscribing coma-'
pMidcnce in one hundred aad fifty lan-
guaget.   Today, millions of women time
,l|j,J_ . J a II       II   I   lilt. ttmsteemMttmeeeem tM » SaaW_' '
Cvnuwa    cuhmjuk    iRBna    vansamk SB
■ o« »i■!■■■»■ ammmmmammak
Tlie list of fatalities due to automobile nrcdeuts at railway crossings
iu Camilla and the United States continues to grow.
Recklessness— failure to stop, look
and listen—is the expluimtou of many
of these accidents. If it grows tiresome by repetition, it is to be remembered thut repetition would not be
necessary If the advice to observe
caution wero followed. What a saving
there would be hi sorrow would be
obvious, even to tlie careless who still
The rapid growth till motor trulll
has brough with It uu increase in
crossing collisions. Since 1017 the
lumber bus jumped almost Ml per
cent. Complete statistics Tor 1032
on iraflrdad tvcoldonts nra not yet
available, ;hiil in the ttrsl ipiurter
llioro wero 816 daoths, In the second
310 and lu thu third 462, Por every
person killed there were au avoi'agfl
f i hive Injured.
The huKiinltf of travel on highways
and streets are Increasing alarmingly,
Belter regulations ami mure rigid enforcement of thoso already iu existence will help to make I ravel sale.
But conditions will never be what thoy
Should be until there Is a realisation
ou tbo part of drivers of motor vehicles of all kinds that high powered
engines carry within them death and
destruction as well as speed and
Is the best remedy
known for sunburn,
heat rashes, eczema,
sore feet, stings and
blisters. A skin food!
All 'D-uzgtsti end Stom.—50c.
Ferule—Day labor work on Trans-
conlnental highway near White Spruce
and Coal Creek road to cost $ti,300;
new bridge ou lower Sand Creek to
cos! $2,000,*—Pernio Free 1'resn.
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Aug. 4—The travel by car over the BaniT-Wliulermero
motor highway Is quite up to local
expectation. The oillcial records show
that since the opeiting on the 30th of
June, that no fewer than- 1064 cars
had registered at the entrance gates
up to the 23rd of that mouth. As
there was no occasion In register for
tho lirst seven days of the month It
is more than likely that the number
entering within that period dues not
conic within the count. If that ia the
case it is safe to add another five bun
dred to that number. The places along
the direct route particularly are feeling tbe Immediate and direct benefit
if this Increased travel and ure showing a marked Increase in business accordingly. On this side of the Columbia Rtver there has also been a
marked improvement in consequence,
jne instance alone proves this in Hint
.be C.P.R. Ldko Windermere camp re-
iorda an* Increase of over 250"*. In tho
lodgings of July 1022.
Many and distinguished nre the
number or persons who journey across
the way in automobiles, but amongst
the first to attempt the establishment
of a record In the way of being the
first ladles' toxgo over it afoot are
Mrs. McFadden, of Sandon, B. C. and
Miss Norrlngton of the University of
Alberta. This they essayed to do by
starting out from Firlands station one
day last week and according to last
reports had made the journey iu safety, thdugh not all of it afoot.
Vancouver. — I'reinler John Oliver
distinguished himself In ihe parade
ami celebration iu honor of President
Ma riling, hy appearing In a dollar
Panama hat. This was In fulfilment
or his statement thai he would ignore
the regulations as io wearing swallowtail coat, grey spats, atrtpod trousers
and silk lial lu tht* morning and would
come in "what was comfortable," Ho
appeared In a dress -mil at Ihe stale
banquot at night. Hon. Win. Sloan,
minister of mines, who hears a striking resemblance to President Harding,
was repeatedly cheered by persons
who thought he was the President of
ales. "The Hook," t
er weekly paper? in
Presidential visit number calls attention to the Insult to Canada given by
the Daily Province in printing u series of, pictures showing the depths
of shame felt by a man caught in tho
act of trying to pass a Canadian
"quarter." "The Hook" asks if the
Province is printed Wr Canadians or
foreigners.—Fernie Free Press.
Wlsduni of "UYHiiiM'lah
Yea. verily, the man who talkelh to
himself hcareth a lot of silly things.
W'ouldst thou know what n wife is?
.Twos my friend Solomon who said:
"A wife Is a person who at frcqquent
Intervals asketh: "What thinkest thou
Is the matter with my wrist watch?'"
The good book sayeth "Thou shalt
labor eight hours and sleepelh eight
hours"—but not the some eight hours.
My son, east aside thy vanity and bo
wise—for bald beaded und toothless
you came—and bald headed and toothless yea shall go.
the United Stales.    "The Hook," tho
new Vancouver weekly papei? in  its
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prof. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nurslug
Terms Moderate
JIBS. A. CKAfft'OKl), Matron.
Garden Avenue     -   Phone 260
His Pies, Cake, and Pa.*
try  can   not he beaten.
Phone SJ      .      Norbury its.
Mrs. R.tter ^
Mrs. Hitter has move I away
from Hritish Columbia and takes
tho trouble lu write hack, saying )mw much she Is able to
appreciate Pacific Milk now
that she can't get it. "While I
lived lu Vancouver I always
used Pacific Milk. I hud tried
others, and not liking I hern went
burh to your milk. I suuxhow
Jiiul took It for granted that (-nulled milk Is belter for cooking,
but since we left up there I find
the genuine quality of pacific
Milk. Certainly 1 haven't fniiiid
another 1 like so well,
Pacif iclvuik Co., Ltd
.   Urad Office, Vaneonyer, B.I'.
raflarhM at Abtrat.toH anl l.d.cr.
Cor. Lewis St. ft Clnrft Ave.     *
Near Fula's Grocery   .       f
FIHST CLASS laAtmiltY       %
wokk .   im.nk ut:in:
ft'e ore Careful  of tho  Finest
Work called for ami delivered
Write Box 7S5   -   We Will Gall
Full Line of Wall-Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Pbon. 409 at all hour.
rilANBIIOOK    .    .    .    EC
Milk and Cream
ItlllECT KlltIM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
CfUirottOOK Tit.tlX TIMKS,
Ml il* DAILY—To Notion, Vancouver,
8poka.no utc. Avrlvu 18.10 ii.ui. leav.
13.30 p.m.
\o. (is ii.tii,v-To Pernio, l.oihlirldi.,
Medlolno Hul, CUtairy. etc. Arrive
4.10 p.m.; lehvo 4.30 p.m.
l.'riiHbroiik,  Myelin',', Klmbcrl.r Service:
Mo. Si;i-I.eavo 7.0D n.m. No. 841—Ar-
rlvo 2.10 p.m.
Crnnbrook, I.nko Windermere and
tloldcn Service
Momluy and Tlmrsdny, eacb week
—NO. B2I, leave 9 a.m.     Wednesday
and Saturday—HQ. KshS arrive 3.30 p.mT
For further particular, apply to any
ticket agent
J. B.  PIlOCTOn,
Dlfirlet. Paaaaniar MM, Oalgary. Friday, August Kith, 1923
</   Every 10c
Packet of
$80<'WORTH   OF  ANY /
Clean to handle.   Sold by nil
DritKKlHtx, Grocers and
General Stores
%++* .<..> w..*)/Wt*************+
j|       KIMBERLEY       |
|f     NEWS NOTES     f
List   your   property   with   Martin
| Bros. 1B
Mi-, nml  Mrs.   Murphy anil  family
returned last Priday trom u camping
trip at HI. Mary's LflltO.
Lin-Hi- ,\„I'amplii'll. ot'rtbsBlnnd, was
a visum- Iii town mi Priday.
Klmb.rl.y *ti.50 single, f.2.50 return iUMBEBTON FALLS
Brown's Stage leave. Kliiilu-i-li-y
morning ami attemaon tin- Cranbrook,
Kmiuir,. ut Dlmor'a Cafe. 15lt
Following I. a stateinont or ore received at.the Trail Smelter during tlio
period July 22nd lo 31st Inclusive,
Name of Mine and Locality.        Tons
Alamo Mill, Alamo, B.C     :!!>
Bosun, New Denver, B.C  18
Black Bock, Northport, Wash  IS
Cork Province, Zwlcky, B.C  89
Florence, Princess Creek, B.C. ... lo:l
Lone Pine Surprise, Republic, Wu. 22.1
Qullp, Republic, Wash  219
Sally, Beaverdell, B.Ct  36
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C. (lead)   129
(zinc)    «
Company Mines   11,062
Van Rol, Silverton, B.C 42
ro deciding; on Llial new build-
Unit repair work, see lleo. tv
tin- I'loiu-er Builder of Klni-
iiiul Craiflirook, -  18tt
Jones & Doris, Cranbrook contractor., will be pleased to estimate on
that new building. IS
Mra. A. ii. pompstei' lias returned to
Iter homo al l'1-irln-r Cl'eoK after slaying a nil with lo-r brother, Mr. 0,
a. Foote,
Mrs Rtyrono entortnlnod at tea to a
millibar- of frlomls lasl Thursday.
club Cafe, Crnnbrook, commodious,
(-lean, comfortable, l»tt
Mrs, Clmpinun and daughter, who
have been vlsitlnB bore during the
past month, departed on Sunday for
Willow Point, laler journeying to
Mrs. C. S. Williams nml little daugh-
li-r. of Trail, are visiting Mrs. E. S.
Mrs. 1-1. James accompanied by her
young .sou Roy left on Sunday on a
motor trip to Rossland lo visit with
fr.omls In tliat city.
Mr. and Mrs. W. UlanvlHe of the
Sullivan Hill have gone on a motor
trip lo Banff over the new highway.
I'll meet you at the Club Cafe, Cranbrook. lBtr
When You Think of Insurance
— Call Up —
Phone 30     ::     Crnnlirook
Bole Agent, lor Kimberley Townsltc.
Dimor's Cafe
— Open Day and Night —
Ion will Enjoy your Meals nt
Ul. Cafe
Our Service 1. Prompt and we
always try to please.
Light Refreshments
Pry Cleaning Pressing
Ileimlriiiir & Laundry Work
— See ~   -
Box »7 : KIMBERLEY .
Wo call for and deliver goods
Satisfaction   Cluaranleed
■;    Morrison & Burke
i Bonier* In*Coal nml Wood
'•'.       Til INSFIIt WORK IIONK
Tell your wives nnd lell your
Opposite Depot
Kooas by Kay or Week    Light Lunch
Meal. . Fruit . Heft Drinks • Candy j
Cigar, anil Tobacco.
CHARLIE WINfl   •   Kiinliorlcy
Sweeten the Stomach
30x31-2 Tires -  $10.00 each
We Hell all Leading Makes ol Tiles and Tubes.
We Repair any Blie ot Tire, Cord or Fabric,
There I* no Job leu Large, uml no Joll lOO Small.
tasol.lM        • OIL       ■        ACCESSORIES
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio: Baker St., Oranbrook Ph»n. im
For Dates Apply J
Phone 374        ,- Cranbrook B.C'
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Cauda Limited
Porebaieriof Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead & Zinc Orel
Prodaeenof Gold,Sil*er, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
from tbe Browo and Morley stage
office. Parcel, called tor and delivered In Kimberley     Plione 531.      tl
Mrs. Palm at the townnlle entertained her friends at tea last Wednesday.
*■* -met
Morning    and    afternoon  trips to
Kimberley  from  Brown  &   Morley's
Stage office oppo.lt. Koote.uy Oarage
I'hon. 531 tf
Dick Burke bled himself lo the region of St. Mary's Lake last week on
a Halting trip and returned with a
bunch of "beauties" which he shared
among his friends. Dick Is not u
Nuva Scotlun and therefore cannot be
dubbed u "tlsh eater" which may or
may not account for bis generosity.
Mr. und Mrs. Writ. I Indwiy and family returned from u camping trip ut
St. Mary's Lake lust Saturday.
Aayone considering taking life Insurance should consult Martin Bros..
Cranbrook. They are District Agents
for Canada's largest life company, and
have specialized in that business for
fifteen years. I5tf
Mrs. T. Ellison and daughter Flossie
who have heen visiting Mrs. N. W.
Burdett, returned to their home in
Trail last Priday. _
Two parlies were held at the home
ot Mrs. C. "A. Foote, anth being ln
honor of Chrlssle's tenth birthday.
The one on Wednesday was for his
boy friends, while Thursday's gathering was reserved for the gentler sex.
Both little affairs were enjoyable for
those who participated.
It Is expected that the concentrator
will be In operation -before the end of
the present month. A delay lias been
occasioned by tbe non-arrival of steel
to complete certain portions of the
works. With the commencement cooperations of this, the largest construction of Its kind In existence, the
position of Brltsh Columbia as a leader In the mining world will be still
further marked.
Mrs. Bel), who resides at the mill,'
slipped on the verandah and sprained
her foot but that member Is now progressing in a fnvoraVdc way.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Hanson, nee
Miss Pansy Coulter returned Sunday,
afetr spending their hoMeymoon In
The Consolidated Minstrels & Singers Company Limited, will present the
Follies of 192.1 In Hundley's Hall on
Thursday evening, August 23rd ut S
p.m. This will be In aid of the Kimberley Methodist Church building fund
Admission, Adults *1, Children 50c.
A good time Is assured all who attend
90 get there early or you will have to
Will A. Elletson Jr. ot Rossland
passed through Ibe city on Wednesday
on his way to Kimberley where he
will act in the capaclt of assistant
Mr. Jack McDonald of the mine rescue station at Fernie, one of tlie provincial mine Inspectors came down
from Fernie on Sunduy and took a look
over the Sullivan mine on Monday.
On Sunday last Kimberley brought
the Lumberton aggregation down another peg from the high perch upon
which Bhe h;-s Iieen riding since the
beginning ot the second spasm of the
district league. Viewed from the hit
and strike-out standpoint it seems
though Lumberton should have had
do decision, but us it Is the runs that
count rflmberley got lhe bacon. Kimberley counted one In the first
bul the logger, immediately countered
with u couple In their half of tho
ri-.une. Iu the Blxttl Pitt Murphy the
famous pinch hitter made It 50-50
wllli a nice Nil after an error and a
sacrifice hit hud been recorded. In
the eighth Kimberley again scored,
putting them rmo iiliMil then an error
111 the field lot in two more, the final
scoro being •', to 2.
Kimberley       100 001 030—5
Ltrmbertbn       200 000 000—2
Struck out by Mitchell, 12: by Garrlty, 9.
Kimberley got
I lilts, Lumberton 0.
On Friday morning Inst while engaged on survey work at Skookumchuck with Mr. B. A. Mooiliouse. Mr.
Dan ItiJherts had the misfortune tn
chop three of his toes while cutting
some brush on the survey line. Mr.
Moorbouse hurried him In to the hospital where it was found that a tendon had heen cut. this was sewn up
and he la now gelling along nicely.
All the promises that were made
by tbo local lodge nt Knights of Py
thins wllli respect to the dance that
tliey planned tor lust Friday evening
were fulfilled to the letter and everybody had a eood time. Even the weather man was generously disposed and
turned on a nice cool evening with
tlie result, that dancing even indoors
was very enjoyable. The music provided by Robinson's orchestra was
appreciated by all; their time, the
liberal encores, and the pep which they
put Into the dance were features that
mile their work appreciated and the
nice a success. The supper served
hy the Pages Esquires and Knights
l all thut could bo desired. The
sandwiches, wrapped lu the serviettes
wero tasty und fresh, and the cukes
wero delicious. Tlie artificial moonlight provided by the Bpot light, wus
good, those who were not afraid of its
dazzling effects stayed In the center,
while others, fearing that it might
spoil their complexions, bugged the
sides (or the hull) or eddied in the
comers. The dance which was supposed to end at two wus continued
till 3.15 much to the satisfaction of
all. A large number of visitors from
Cranbrook and other points were
present. It is expected that repeal
performances will be staged by the
K. P's during lhe coming, season.
Knight Commander Ally nnd the
committee In charge are to be congratulated cm the success of their first
(From the Fernie Free Press)
Fernie maintained their undefeated
record in tbe second half of tbe East
Kootenay llasebull League race here
on Sunduy afternoon by defeating
Wycliffe by u score of seven runs to
three in one of the fastest ball games
witnessed on tlie locul diamond, the
time taken lo complete the game being only one hour and forty minutes.
Pennington pitched u strong game
for tlie visitors and only allowed six
lifts, but these came ut opportune
times for the locul batsmen and when
coupled with u bruce of costly errors
meant enough runs for the locul team
to win.
Ault was In usual form aud kept
the game well ln hand throughout
showing wonderful control In pinches
unit keeping the eight lilts secured off
him well scattered.
H'jcllfl'c Takes Lend
Wycliffe took the lead in tbe second
Inning when Rogers led off with a
three bagger and scored on an error.
Their lead was short lived, however,
Fernie coming to iiat in their half of
the second iinfl scoring five runs
through a walk, two doubles and a
couple of errors. Pennington scored
WyclilTe's second run In the tilth when
he led off with u single and was butted in by his teummutes. Fernie added two runs in their hair of (he llftl:
when Bishop led off with a single and
scored on McTeer's two bagger, tbe
lutter scoring on a wild heave of
Pennington's. The only other run
ot the game was scored when Steve
Clark connected In the sixth inning
for what would have been a good
double to right Held, but the ball rolled under a stuck of huh' In tbe out-
Held und Chirk circled the buses before pitchforks could be procured.
Score by Innings:
Wycliffe    010 011000—3
Fernie       050 020 00X—7
Wycliffe       37 3  8  24 11 2
Fernie       30 7  0 ' 27 11 2
Sacrifice hits: Trimble, Hovan, Col-
ton. Two base Jilts: Ituscball 12).
Callahan, McTeer. Three base hit:
Rogers. Home run: Clark. Struck
out: by Pennington 6; by Ault 9.
Base on balls: off Pennington 1
Dropped third strike:  McTeer.
Umpires:  .McLeod and McLaren.
The league standing Is as follows:
Won.   Lost.   Pet.
Fernie   4     II      1,000
Lumberton       2      2        .500
Kimberley    1       2       .333
Wycliffe       0       .1 .000
Otis Staples Lumber Co., |
Limited |
Manufacturers all Kinds of Lumber f
Pine, Fir, and Larch f
Enquiries Promptly Dealt With |
Wycliffe, B.C. j
. History waa mad* nt this first motor caravan dimmed Its .way
serosa the hiirnlmr laniat of the Sahara desert. - This picture'was
tiken in the vert heart of the deeert. between Humeri and Hoaxer.
II, «aa a Frenob .expedltloo
Just What He Needs
The famous "-bad Inning" once again
let) to tho downfall of the local nine
at Fernie on Sunday last. As the
writer did not witness the game it
must he reported mi hearsay alone, a
good deal hus been heard of the game
hut of a necessity most of the remarks
must be omitted. Apparently the lo-
culs onthlt the Fernie team, hut as
usual'failed to bunch their hits. Pennington held the opposing club to nine
scattered blows, hut let them have
enough in the second frame to go for
five runs; lie was aided ami abetted
hy the field in the donation ot course.
Something lias to be done about this
aforesaid "bad inning." it's getting to
be a regular habit, and an expensive
on at that: incidentally the final score
was 7 to 3. Steve Clark's homer Is
lhe favorite bone of contention at the
present time arid promises to remain
SO for some time; Steve contends that
he aimed at the haystack, but the envious ones claim it just happened.
anyway that's one of tlie tilings no one
ever will find out.
Bdb Trew ami Bill COX went fishing
on Sunday; that alone is an item for
the sport page, but tbe wild and wooly
fish story that Hill brought home i
in a class by itself. We will not tell
the yarn in all its horrible details, being a disciple ot Isaac Walton and
likewise prone to such lapses of truth
and conscience; but we do know that j
the fish story is doomed before it is
told, and In a way we sympathise with
Bill, knowing too well that "the/est"'
will never recognise the element o
truth In the returning fisherman.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Frederickson and j
daughter and Mr. and Mrg. A. .Staples'
and   daughter   returned    from   their
motor   trip   to   southern   points
'Yes, we have no bananas, but wo]
have some mighty fine wheat," chuc-'
kle the St. Mary's prairie farmer.1* as*
they unload the new farm machinery;
binders, harrows, plows and a variety
of other implements that are arriving this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson started their auto trip to Medicine Fat oni
Sunday morning.
Mrs. (l, P. Chapman and daughter,
who huve been visiting tn Kimberley
during the past month have returned
to their home at Trail.
Cocoa Leading Tone
in Fall Frocks
Mr. und Mrs. D. J.
ily   are  .-pei.'liny   a
camping in the vlcin
Fisher ami fam-
week's  holiday,
[>' of Green  Hay.
Tbe above creation Is featured tn
Cocoa Satin-faced Crepe, the only
trimming lelng a girdle of bronu
beads which catcnei tbe left front
of circular skirt Into a panel. Jenny
neck ami ihort sleeves with circular
flounce edge, complete this stunning
gown, it-in topped by a brown felt
hat. Amber necklace and- brown
beaded ban, kud contrast to tit*
UNLESS you see Ihe name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are nol getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions fot
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxen of 12 tflbleta—Also bottles of lit aiul KW— Dmggilt*.
aaiailu la ,),. trade mark (r.fl.l.-r. .1 In Cana(ln) nf ii.v.t Manularliiro uf Mono-
•aatkatUeater uf Mailerll.-a.ld. Wlillu It la wall am.wi, il.ui Aapltlt, m.-.ina Hay*,
■Mayftunu*. la aaale, th. piihlk- ...In.t Imllail,,',,. Ilia Talil.t. uf L-, ■ < > c.-mnanf
****»»—wail wit* ***** PHtal Uwlr uuuk. thu "Barur CrwaV- PAGE SIX
Friday-, August 10th, 1923
Holland Pottery
Watchmaker & Jeweller      Norbury Ave.  Next U>or Star Theatre   •:•   j
********************************************* I .
Willi Ilea!,- H Elwell.
ij I City Items of interest
Insure witli Boale anil Elwell.
+   -I-   +
The Womsn'a InBlltuto Flower Sli
,„l ,„. hCK| |„ the Q.W.V.A. ball
£ win I,.- lit evidence    A bi  .
Something   Ir"""+ + +
"I      Jr. m.il Mra, Hum   M
Remember the (late S
August 15th!
tcavc us your j,
The Druggist
Phone 111 1'. 0. BOS t III
P. 0, Box 1-10
For full Information regarding sailings und rutee to England nnd Europe,
apply to lieiile & Elwoll, Steamship
BORN—To Mr. and Mm. K, K. Lunn,
dt Baynes, ut tiie  oottage  hospital,
Cranbrook, on Sunday; August  r,, a
Orudy & Eye ure now located In
their new Btoro on Bulier Blreet, opposite McCreery Bros. 2"lf
Tbe annual Sunduy school picnic
of the Sulvutinn Army was held on
Wednesday, August S at Mr, Ilcnlirs
ranch when a very happy time was
spent by both old and young. The ofli
cers and comrades of the local corps
wish to convey their thanks to Mrs,
Morrison und Mr. Heutii who so kindly let them have tho use of their
grounds for this occasion, and also
those wlio loaned curs and thus help-Ion's and Misses' Shoes,
ed to give the children a very enjoy- Onr low prices win every time
ublo time. W. F. noitAN'.
a month -.ii tholr luko rancn
placo.   Mr. nnd Mri   Den   .
accompany Ihem ai   fnr   un
fvheio o Bhorl holiday will boi   ct
■f   +   -
I   special trip* arranged i" any plot
any   Unto,   by Brown   nod   Morh
Pbone 531.
+   +   +
A mooting of the school bi
lii-ld on Friday evening I in I in tl
nbsonco of   chairman  Wilson,
Miles ucted iii thai capacity    M ttl
of routine business wee attended !
Mr. II. I.. Porter ot Viking and Ml
B, ii. Porter of Victoria wero appol i
i.,l io tho stuff in lako the iilncci   i
Miss Tin r ami   MIbb  C.  Ci
rostgutNl.     The board havi   bi
vised  thai   il   will   bo   neci
provide unothor room ut il '
Bi hool.
+ + +
Drop in ami try an l<-o Cream t
tbo Tea itoiini service al lhe Bi
+   +   +
The district meellng of tho Un |
,-lul board of tho Methodist churi
olnvened In Cranhronk on Wednesds
when roprosentatlveB npm differei
parts or Ibo dlstrlcl wero In altm
+    +   •*■
When yon want to lake a ride wll
your wire or sweetheart, phone 0
and we will Bupply you a car and yo
ran drive it yourself. Vou s ive mi'
tills way. You can go when and wl -1
you want to. 21
+    +   +
BORN—Al   the  St. Eugene hospltl
on Aug, s, in Mr. and Mrs. A. I'.iunci
alli-r of thia cilv. n son,
+   +   +
Buy your shoes nl ll. Weston's I
and net rail value.
+    +    +
Father nodanl of Vunconver
supplying nt tho mission In tbe ;
sonco of Father Todrow who is
+   +   +
We carry a full line of Men!s Woi
,|r Walter Kay who was operated on
; is mornlug for appendieltie is re-
orti ■! in good condition.       ,
Dorothy   Corrie   of   Fernie,
,,....   Marjorb   Stovo and  Miss  Jean
i, : lounli b   ■■:   N dson  are  visiting
latlsfled   witli   your
du of Jaffray, Is at
i her two children,
have undergone
:■    and  are  now
v. Innlo 3
been  vl itlne  ul
nl Mis   V. C, Bor-
.   !■: -  to Ed nonto
ttl*. el.
1 1   ! '..Ill
I,  Halle
i-lro ol tho tleutli It
ogeph Clark ul Am
-ri-lnry to
,ui College
r brother's
lie coast.
fate cator-
uts of profit
Oliver, wlio
u-raik Tor n
tot- Banff,
w F. noitAN.
away on their
i - all appeur-
the go. li is
- leadership ol
or a good time
iii   l«
'llson Herald, Ear,
Only One Watch
in Five
after the owner lias worn it
ii yeur or ao, keeps anywhere
near correct time. Dirt is
mire to penetrate the best of
cases. Have it looked over
by ti competent watchmaker.
The satisfaction of knowing the right time will be
worth ten time*) the coat.
•What I'ind of time does
yours keep?
£0rit»ttj Irani. GUo%0
Cranbrook and Fernie
Routes—Fort Steele, Bull River, W.miner mul Klko.
Leaving Cranbrook: Leaving Fernie:
Crauhrook Hotel: s 11.111. King Edward Hotel.1 3 ]>."••
Prices to Fernie $5.00 ami to other points according to
For Cranbrook, Phone Kootenay Garage 117
For Fernie, Phone Fernie Garage, 158
Anybody VYMilim to Go Flailing nr for a Picnic
Arrangements Will Gladly '■■ Hade
ck  of
A Safet;
Iwoll's »
■ ectlon
es   nml !
untiring etfori
-,\ well earn.
Ife ami family,
.11.1 Mrs. P. G.
arty are enjoy-
We trust the
;i considerate
tforta OC those
• production of
.<■ journal
Morley's Stage
Sunday to St.
In the morning.
; fine Eor work
Scoy returned
iday, Mrs. Scott
il a very pfefts-
larenl   at Boun-
Seasonablo Materials
ik i>- of highest quaint and complete iat-
iteed, Grady & Eye,
Itreeu 23tf
press we learn thai a
us derailed at Jerome
wiiii: :i tour hour delay
" ni in" iKion train..
posit Boi in Beale &
vault nwans absolute
your valuable seourl-
per annum [a th« cost
Our beat ad. Ih a proper fitting Suit |
mi a HiitiHfiuii oustomor, j,
33tt   (irmly & Eye, tailors, Baker st.
MIbb Evelyn Hlnton of Chicago wus
visiting liur brother, Mr. Harry Minion trom Friday to Monday hint.
A thousand pairs or shoes to chooser
from at
On Tuesday evening at Hie Presby- '
terlan  Church, deputy commissions]* I
U- H. Searrett gave a most interesting I
address on the Boy Scout movement
Wo regret not being able to publish
a full report, Mr. Searrett la one of
'.lie  highest  authorities  011  the  Boy
Scout movement.
Why stay iu the city and swelter,
wlieu you can take the family out for
1 spin on Sunday, or any evening, in
( ear that you can drive yourself? You
can go aud come when you please.
See the Drive Yourself Motors, opposite the U. W. V. A, hall on Cranbrook |
Street. / 22tf|
In connection with tlie article appearing In a recent Issue of the Vancouver Province re the suggestion of
1 lie name of Mr. Hurry Uale of Vancouver to fill the vacancy on the
Board of Hallway Commissioners, the
question has been raised in the city
today as to the qualifications of the
former mayor of Vancouver for this
post, So fur as can he learned it is
claimed that his qualifications do
not fit him for the position, he not
having had any raid road or similar
experience, It is stated that, the name
of Mr. Joseph Jackson of this city is
being mentioned in connection with
the appointment, aa being one who
through Ids long and successful railroad experience would be a valuable
member of the board.
Mr. Jackson has for years occupied
positions on the school board and
council and wus lust yeur a candidate
(or mayor. We quote In full the article referred to:
Mr. II. H. Gale, ex-mayor of Van
cotiver, as successor to the late Dr
Rutherford on the Board of Railway
CommfBSloners. was urged by the ex-
BCUttve of Vancouver Central Federal
Liberal Association. Thursday -light.
The meeting, which was attended by
presidents of the subordinate associations, was well attended and passed
;i resolution urging on the government
iho appointment ot Mr. Gale. "His
appointment would be received with
general acclamation by the business
interests and the public generally of
Western Canada," said the resolution
which will be forwarded to the government.
Particularly the inside that cannot be seen
which is the part that usually gives away
and spoils the Suit or Overcoat.
The unseen part is just as well made
as the outer part, whether It he a ready*
made, nr » special order absolutely only
one Suit, cut ul u time. Thai Is why SOCIETY BRAND will fit and give absolute
satisfaction In wear. Our guarantee, as
well as the makers', Is sold with every Suit,
if It Is not right, bring it back and get a
new Suit or your money.
the price is not twice as
high, hut thkyj.vill wear twice
as long as most makes.
II'-iiislilrIitiig.--Mrs.   Snrlees,  Gnr-
i-n Avenue. 2tf
— Most Up-To-Date Cafe in Cranbrook     —
Large Roomy Booths   -   Clean   -   Comfortable
Served from 12 to 2   —   Dinner (1 lo S
Enjoy a Sunday Dinner with your family here
Geo. Anton
PI ODD ' M   n.!(   NEXT WEEK
Featuring / i.i' r. I'.laliY
IIiti-'s i!m- i-i-i-i exciting i-vooli-
(hi ill, r  ovor   riliiH-d. Uroalfeat
ot nil Boiton ulnclct* romancoa.
Pntlie News. Cornell*
■mi: SMILE "INS"
Program      ll- and £90
wlili   JACK  HOI.T  mul  n   big
Tlgor IIuiiK East Iinlinn limbic,
Natlvo Dancos, authentic io.h.i
Iftiliiiii Bettings autl n virile helium love story of ihrllllng sul-
Comoily, "0 PB0JUSE Mi:"
lU-'.TT.Y COMl'SOX nml
The   bnthralltnf   nml   unusual
Hu- love nf n famous siiitenmaii.
As ii tails uiiii Uto in trie lilgli-
i-si olrclee, li rIvi-s opportunity
for marvellous sels ami koviih.
MIi a ConipBon has n rule lileally
Biti't'od to her aii iijs Mr. 'n-nrle.
I  -lil.-,ly "lll.A/.KS"
On Thursday afternoon, August ic,
from 4 to S, at the home of Mr. anil
Mra. W. S. Santo, the tallica of SI.
Mary's church will hold a salo of
home cookery. Tea, candy, and tee
cream will also he on hand. 24
We have heen askel to stale that
frlenda of lhe hoys who have gone on
Hie hike, wlio wish to send nnrcels to
ihem should have such parcels at the
Cranbrook Drug & Book store before
a a.m. on Monday morning. No soft
stuff such as pie and soft fruits.
Hood Insurance protects your properly just as good rood protects your
health. C.et your Insurance from
Beale & Elwell.
Tall ami sec Miss McCualg. demonstrator for the Parisian art needle at
The Fink Mercantile Co., store, August 10-11-ia with a fall line of stamped linens aud tlireada.
Morning and afternoon trips to
Kimberley from Brown & Morley's
stage office opposite Kootenay Oarage
Vhorte 631.   . «
The past week has seen several
cases come up In-fore the stipendiary
magistrate. On Monday, Charles
lt:uiilitir<lt. charged wllh receiving
stolen properly wns allowed to go on
suspended sentence thanks to nn ap-
lienl for leniency entered by Rev. 11.
I'. Kroomnn as woll oa the possession
nf a Rood win- record.
Pele Miikiirnv put up n strong defence against u charge of Stealing a
wnlcli from u hn-al Jewelry store but
ihe evidence of three witnesses was
-nillcli-iii lo award Pele a verdict of
sill or tlio name number of dnys.
Mail lu Manning for vagrancy and
begging will be put up In lhe Jail for
five days.
I'm- pussier worthless cheiptcs In
Mny 1032, II. MoMann waa assessed
$1(1 or IB duys In tho cooler, nud not
being overheated at present donated
the necessary currency.
The case or the foreigner Tlscare
charged with the shooting of Miss
.lean lllayke ol Port Steele canto up on
Thursday afternoon, the evidence went
in show thai the accused had an altercation and after receiving a blow
on the nose left the house ot Miss
n-ilyke and returning lator demanded
admission, ho was told that the mnn
who struck lilin had gone, hut Insisted on gelling In nnd upon being refused. It Is alleged, shot, whether ot
the woman or the other man wham
lie thought still In the house Is not
known. Miss Blayke was shot as sho
was running upstairs having reached
the ninth step. The accused was committed for trial.
Ed, Earnhardt, chtfrged with enr-
rytng wonpons to the danger of the
public peneo w»» committed for trial
on Thursday
Beginning August 1, ll is now necessary that all form letters, post cards
and oilier letters acknowledging the
receipt of sums over *10 carry stamps
from 2c'to tl, according to the amount
of money received. The maximum.tote
however, Is $1, formerly It was %'2.—
Tho Herald is In receipt of a letter
signed W. H. re the clly baud. If the
writer will Inform us who he or she is
wo shall be pleased to publish the
May we again call the attention of
correspondents lo the fact that this
paper refuses to publish any letler
unless the same is endorsed with the
name and address of the sender.
If smart apparel appeals lo you; If
style ami distinctive tailoring are an
attraction, ace Qrady & Eye about
Unit next suit. °3tf
Tho Oddfellows aud Keliekall ledges
will hold a picnic for themselves and -
their families at tii-een Bay on Aug.
22ud.   They will meet at the Auditorium at one o'clock.
Newly Constructed - Nicely Furnished
Modern Improvements
Van Home St., Opposite Repot
At The
Cranlirook's New
Watch For Our
Iry A lion Ton Special
Choeolate, Strawberry and
Vanilla Flavore
Fuji Tea Rooms
Next Futa Grocery
GOOD MEALS-Tca er Cnffee
New Perfection
Oil Stoves
Going at 25% off regular ]
prices. Now Ik your chance
to get a bargain.
Also a Snap in
A Fruit Funnel given away j
with every Kettle
Patmore Bros.
Sanitary and Heating
fhoie r.
Wo pay th* boat prion going tor all
kinds   ot   furniture.     Wa buy anything from a mouse tr t to an «•**-
W  W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
FOR SALE—Good house furniture,
reasonable. Apply Mrs. II. J. Miller,
opposite Masonic Hall, Fenwlck
Avenue 24-25
LOST—Anyone finding a folding camp
bed between Kimberley und Lumberton, July 28, please communicate
with Ihis office. 23-2*
fOR SALE—Two coffee colored female Corker Spaniel pups, nlco
curly fellows from Al. bred stock
$10: also some llhick Spunlels from
the best t.limine, stock lu these
parts, males $10; females $5. Apply
A. Di-sjiiidlne, Uellevuc, Alta.   23-24
TO RENT. — Sullublo orflce or Btore
ou Armstrong Avenue, next to W.
F. Dorans. Apply to W. V.'. Kllby. 22lf
I--OII SALE.  - Northern Electric var-
iiitnicleaner, iiraeiii-nlly new.     Apply to A. il. llliimenneiir, llos 4r.it,
WANTED. Ily boy nnd iilrl of 16
ami 17, work of any ileacrliillnn. Apply llox 111. 2211
IIIIUK 1*011 SALE The Columbia
llrli-k Company now tins i-mil supply or new brick on hand. Apply,
1, x 723, Cranbrook, I7if
LOST—Between Jaffray und Mrllalnn
POft RENT—Office lo rent two doom
from Venolla Hotel, apply lo John
Hard. 22lf
FOR SAI.11—Two practically new 3
ton Highway Trailers. Can be seen
at Kootenny enrage. Snap far
quick sale. 21-24
WANTED—Young mau or girl desiring to secure a thorough business
training for office work. Apply to
Beale & Elwell. Hit
40 ACRE FARM CHEAP-for quick
sale. Good buildings, spring creek,
auto road to door, fine bottom land
with part already und.tr cultivation
Big Sullivan Mine, Kimberley, etae
by, la ready market right at door
Apply to Martin Broa., Cranbrook,
, ma mi


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