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Cranbrook Herald Jul 2, 1925

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VOLUME    27
NUMBER    19
Kimberley's Re
cord Is Checked
Wycliffe, Their Old Adversaries, Give Miners Their Initial Setback This Year
As n result of Kimberley mooting
Iheir first defeat of lbe season, al
lhe bands of Wyclilfe on Sunday,
lhe baseball league table takes on a
very Interfiling appearance, with Wycliffe in the running for lbe ponunnl
.lill. The score was 10 to K for lhc
mill crew. Neither team played nu
good a brand of ball as they have
put up on previous occasions when
Ihey have met. Wycliffe got ahead
in lhe eighth, when they got three
men  in safely.
Lumborton enjno to Cranbrook
and went away victorious, I hereby
breaking the tie which existed for
third place, li to 2 was the score in
thffl game. Wardner went to the
Concentrator nnd took the game
from lhe home team hy 0 to 'I.
On Sunday next the games will he:
Concentrator at Kimherley.
Wycliffe at Lumberton.
('ranbrook at Wardner
Thirty-Six   Pupils Pass Into
Third Year on Local Ex*
Following in the report of attendance and passes for the high school
year just closing:
I'eiTccl attendance: Very honor-
able mention, Arthur Shankland, per-
fecl toy throe yearn.
Murray McKarlane, Henry Godderis, Chester Roberts, Mildred Burdett,
KI he! Speers, Malcolm Harris, Marginal McClure, Allan Shaw, Willie
Spuitcu, Leslie Sainsbury, Josephine
Pnacuiizo, Blissubcth Miller, Margaret
i, Selina Dixon, .lack Barber,
:■ Holmes, Ettu McGill.
With Honors — John Cummings
89.0, Poter Brennan 84.5, Sophie Mader 83.7, Graham Dale 78.1, Jessie
Mclnnis 70.4, Tom Marshall 75.5,
Andy Cassldy 75.
Pass— Ethel Speers 73.0, Eileen
McQuald 73.5, Brunei Murphy 73,
I Ronnie Haynes 72.3, Oliven Evans
72, Laurence Foster 71.9, Jack Dix-
{on Ti.:!, J. Wallinger 71.2, Philemon Bolnnger 71, Malcolm Harris 70.2,
I Winnlfred Beale 09.7, Rita McBurney OO.*!, Edith Johnson G9.G, Ivy
! Dezall   00.4,     Mabel  Stender  60.6,
Tho league standing Ib now na foi- Marguerite Caven 05.5, Ray Beech
Kimherley   7
Wycliffo     0
Lumberton    5
t'nmlii-iiiik   4
Wnrdner    2
Concentrator   0
IIM.l, Ernost Danielson 08, Billy Tny-
lur (12.1, Albert Dobson 58.7, Kagner
,'-. 'Johnson 58.7, Murray Garden 58.1
Sunday nfternoon the Wycliffe
ball field was the scene of n battle
royal, when the Kimberley Juniors
and Lhe Cranbrook High School team
came together for the deciding game
to determine who would he the possessors of the cups which Messrs. V.
M. MacPherson and K, Paterson are
donating to the Amateur Athletic
Association for junior competition.
Each team had one game lo ils credit, and both were out for blood.     A
>r I crowd was nut to cheer for their
respective teams, some from Cranbrook being in attendance. The
team from Cranbrook was the same
as thnl which played both for (he
juniors ami the high scliool tennis
this summer, but was entirely madi
.Mary Daniels 54.0, Edgar Montpel
Iier 54.0.
Passed with supps. — Margaret
Doric 58.8 (Geometry); Kathleen
Dallas 5,1.4 (Geometry) j Jack Swan
53. .1 (Algebra); Sherman Harris
60.4 (Latin); Ed. Dobson 50.4
(French. Algebra).
failed — Jack Genest, 47.6
Honors—Josephine Pascuzzo 84.4,
Aubrey McKowan 84.4, Harry Heise
83, Marlon Kummer 82, Dorothy
Spence 70.2, Phyllis Thompson 78.5,
Elsio Erickson 78.1, Frances Trussler
77.2, Eng Young 70.9, Netty John-
son 75.1, Victor Holmes 75
Pass—Bert Laurie 73.9, Margaret
Willis 73.0, Margaret Trussler 72.3,
Hazel Campbell 72.2, Jessie Brown
71.fi. Harry-Cassidy W.S, Don--Ita-V
ton 70.0. Jack Barber 70.2, Dorothy
McClure 70.2, Edith Carlyle 70.1, Ca-
thertne Harrison 70, Margaret Mc-
[Cluro Td. Myrtle Powell 69, Florence
[Findlay 67.6, Nancy Nisbet 60.8,
[Jack Henderson OH.8. Lillian Lewis
06.8, Eizabeth Miller 65.4, W. El'
men 03.8, Arnold Holdener 63.8, Mar-
gnrbl Mclnnis 88.8, Ray Brown 6.1.7,
up nf high school pupils, and with Doris Mackenrot 02.7, Melville Reade
Brogan pitching, they pui-up n Bl.8, Mack Horie fll.4, Harriet Home
good gome, Scoring started In the B0-4i Mnrlam Williams 50.2, Etta
second when Kimherley got/mc man McGill 58.4, .lean Home 57.8, Marion
across, while in Cranbrook's half of Staple" 57.3, Cyril Harrison 54.1,
Ibis frame six men crossed tlie plate!*-1 •'"' Sainsbury 50.5, Hilliard Simp*
through the heavy billing of Ihe Kim
berley pitcher's offerings. Kimber
lev added two in the third and Hi.
nmo in the fifth, Crauhrook hi*
scoring one more in the fifth.
At the beginning of the ninth
Klmberloy scored two again, even
ing Up lbe score. With two on baits Lewis with a three base hit, wn
responsible for the winning run
which was made hy Beech, nltltougl
GoiU-sl also crossed the plate. Thi
official score was 8 to 7 for Cran
A  date is being arranged     for    '•
banquet nl which the jun!
Klmberloy nnd Cranbrook, who havi
pul    up    such excellent games.
son ■'
,     rinsed with supps. — .lames Mc-
Pnrlnnc   59.fi   (Latin   French);   Sei-
Dixon 57.7  (Latin); Willie Tay-
■.*'  (Latin); Kffie Charbonneau
11 ntln,   Arithmetic);    Yvette
Guindon   61.8     (Latin,   Arithmetic,
Geometry);   Colvin McBurney   50.5
(Latin, Qeomtry); Will Spence 50.51
(1 ntin, French)! Allan Gill 50.0 (La
i ii.   French,   Geometry).
Foiled      Allan Sham 40.0, Berth
Jil Benson -14.8.
On Friday afternoon last an exceedingly pleasant surprise was given to Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Logan, in
the form of a substantial presentation from the teachers at the Central School, with whom Mr. Logan
has come in contact during his long
term as janitor there. Mr, Logan
retired al the end of last month after having been in charge of the Central School building for more, than
fifteen years.
The presentation to Mr. and Mrs.
Logan took the form of a beautiful
silver flower basket, and was a token of the pleasant relations which
have existed between Mr Logan and
the teaching staff at all times. The
gift was taken to their house by two
of the girls, Dorothy Brown and Olive Norgrove, and with it was a
note of explanation, which read as
Central School,
Jtfne 25th, 1025.
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Logan:
The teachers of the Central School,
Miss Magee, Mr. Morris and Mr. Harvey, ask you to accept the accompanying gift as an appreciation of the
many kindnesses you have shown us
throughout your term of service
Yours very sincerely.
Naturally Mr. and Mrs. Lognn are
much gratified at receiving so unexpectedly such a substantial appreciation from those at the school.
A meeting of the above association was held in the K. P. Hall Monday evening, June 29th, when it was
decided that the local league should
be known as "Kootenay Assembly,
No. 14." The following officers
were elected for the balance of the
President   SIster L. P. Hill
1st Vice-Pres. .. Sister W. M. Patton
2nd Vice-Pres. .. Sister E. A. Burton
Treasurer Sister L. Armstrong
Secretary   Sister D. H. Ryckman
Chaplain   Sister A. C. Bowness
Sergeant-at-Arms    Sister J. R. Willis
Inner Guard   Sister J. Rutledge
Outer Guard ....... Sister'*K Burton
Historian J  Sister H. MacKinnon
Piahist  Sister W. Fink
Will any native daughter, desir-
ious of joining the order, please obtain an application form from one
of the above.
r leam of|Sulllvajl  Hill i
the .euro i
will    I     d thai mn
nii'i-l for a social evening, nml at
Which the cups presented by Moi
sis. MacPherson ami Paterson, and
the medals presented by Kimberley.
will be given to the winning tennis.
Tins dale will in- announced later.
football team played
a Sunday last and lost
f 0 to 1. It is under-
inly ihrough being un-
their regular team, and
man   short,   Cranbrnok
aide In hav
playing om
could not bold the Sullivan Hill men.
Ily winning (bis game tbe Hill team
earned the right to meet Kimberley
i"i   Hie Cup nn July   1st.
K. P. Op«»itt| Dane* Friday
The social function which is to open the enlarged premises of the order of the Knights of Pythias, on
Friday evening, bids fair to be attended by a good assembly The reputation of the K. P.'s is well known,
and on a special occasion of this kind
there is no doubt thut they will be
doubly active in seeing that their
guests of the evening are given a
good time. The committee in charge
have planned a pleasant social time
for the commencement of the evening, to be followed by the refreshments which the Knights' good Sisters' are to provide. Judging from
previous experience in this line it is
safe to promise something exceptionally nice when this important
feature of the evening is reached.
Robinson's orchestra Is billed to furnish the music for the dance which
is to follow the first part of the program.
Movag Into New Horn*
Dr. Large has this week moved into the Nelson residence on Lumsden
Avenue which was recently tenanted
hy Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Leiteh
List of Promotions From Central School Divisions
Big Shipment
of Wool Made
Total of Fifteen Thousand Ibi.
Sent Out Lait Week by
Local Sheep Men
The annual spring shipment of
wool was shipped out last Friday, and
represented a total of about 15,000
pounds. This includes almost the
entire local wool clip, and the ship-
mat was made through the Canadian
Wool Growers' Association, under
the direction of A. L. Hay, district
agriculturist. This shipment is an
increase of about a thousand pounds
over last year. Among the largest
shippers are the Cox Ranch, Cherry
Creek, Pete Woods, Al. Doyle, and
J. R. Walkley, who probably are responsible for about half the shipment
between them, but Mr. Hay states
there was this year a noticeable increase in the quantities sent out by
ranchers who are raising sheep in a
comparatively small way, shipments
of less than a hundred pounds made
last year being replaced this year by
several hundred pounds in many cases. The price of wool varies according to the> market demand, but
some local sheep nien last year received upwards of thirty cents a pound
for the best grades of fleece, so that
the shipment just made represents
a considerable item.
promoted in High School on recom-
hh-nii-.iiii-.il. Names arc arranged In
ardor nt merit, Imsu-tl mi oxnininn
tlotu hold throughout tho yoar In
Ing iiu per cent nf pupils recommended.
KmcM Worden, Norn IMili-s, Leltch
Peterson, Helen Holsc, David Evans,
r.-nil Harrison, Mildred Bridges, Arthur Sakagulchl, Nellie Miller, Idn
MacGregor, Frank Martin, -Jack Atchison, Mmlcliiui Woodman, Norma
Surtoes, David Weston, Audrey Col-
Iier, Doris Hyaclnthc, Laura llnll.
Garnet Patmoro, Amy Ban Qunn,
Melanie Lebeau, Dents Turner, Sol-
velg Ljundqulst, Huth Chalondnr,
Kathleen Henderson, Kounlil Moffatt,
Mabel Clnrk.
Ilono,. rolls in Division I.
Proficiency—Ernest Worden.
1 teportment—Nora Miles,
Punctuality and Ketfiilaril.y—Mildred Bridges, Mabel Clarke, Audrey
Collier, Helen Heise, Laura Hall,
Kathleen Henderson, Konnld Molfall,
Solveig IgundquUt, Melanie Lebeuu,
MacGregor, Arthi
.!   Ue.-ton.
ur    Sukagurhi,
Honor roils in Division II:
Proficiency—Nellie    Miller.
Deportment—Mary Huchcroft.
Punctuality and Regularity— Ka-
Ihlcon Haley, George Kembel, Nellie
Snkagucht, Elsie Wood.
Promoted ta Grade Vlll — Mae
Gooderham, Margaret Henderson,
Irene Mclnnis, George Futa, Jean
Warren, Mary Robertson, Leslie Lai-
thwaltc, Sheila Paterson, Barbara
Heale, .Mary Macdonald, Kathleen
liezall, Dorothy Bridges, Winnifred
McQuald, Marion Gill, Clifford
Haynes, Harold Holdener, Ruth
Bond, William Harrison, Roy Llnnell,
Chnrlca Allen, Katherine Martin,
Donald Munlonald, John McKay,
(frat-e Moll, Jack Farreli, Helen McGill, Alee Dulslel, Annie Harbinson,
Leslie* Kuhnert, Florence Pattinson,
Wilfred   Pocock,   Kathleen   UtVat-
lane, Molly Johnston, Harry Fanning,
Jas. Huchcroft, Susan Randall, Bud
Parker, Elsie Parker, Eileen
Gray, James Drew, I.u-
clelle Rosling, Helen Campbell, May
Strachan, Enid Shankland, Leslie
Phillips, Laura Andeen, Beulah Hilt,
Mary Genest, Lorna Barber, Grace
Honor rolls:
Proficiency—Margaret Henderson.
Deportment—Grace Pritchard.
Attendance — Dorothy Bridges,
Grace Flett, Clifford Haynes, Leslie
Kuhnert, Irene Mclnnis, Sheila Paterson.
Promoted la Grade VII Dorothy
Brown, Olive Norgrove, Jessie South,
Kathleen Edmonson, Rusk Randall,
Mary Roberts, Helen Gllroy, Sidney
Weston, Vera Sadler, Rosaline, Weston, Edwin Haley, Gordon Detail,
Marshall Russell, Beverley Collier,
Marie Collins, Robert Mulrhead,
Winnifred Pelkey, Evelyne Eley, BU
(CaeUennt en Page Sis)
Phone System
for Kimberley
Will Men Outlay ef About
Twenty-five Thousand Dollar!, It b Expected
No more important news as to the
development of the town of Kimberley has been heard recently, than the
decision of the Kootenay Telephone
Lines, Ltd., of this eity, to establish
a new local telephone system in that
place. For some time there-have been
rumors that something was pending with respect to telephone matters there, and lost week it waa announced that the Kootenay
Telephone Lines, Ltd., had decided
to accede to the wishes of a large
number of people in Kimberley, and
install an up-to-date, serrice with a
central      office      there, Por
years Kimberley hai had telephone
connection with Cranbrook and the
outside world, through the Cranbrook
offlce. So long as there were but a
few phones in use this sufficed, but
with the addition of extra phones,
and increased business, the service
seemed to be inadequate. Necessity
forced the Consolidated Mining 4
Smelting Company to Install their
own private automatic system, aa at
that time there seemed to
be little likelihood of the private concern making the necesary outlay to
give them the service they required.
With the company served In this
way, the possibility of an enlarged
service for the town seemed to be*
come all the more remote.
It is pleasing, therefore, to learn
that the Cranbrook company has decided to go to a necessarily large expense to instal thii system. The
company has purchased a property at the rear of H. L. Grady's tailor
shop and purposes to erect a building thereon 30 x 40 feet, with a
basement. Negotiations aro undar
way for a complete equipment, provision being made for a 200 line capacity, The sectioha included In the
service are McDougall Hill, Kimberley, Beale Subdivision, Blarchmeat
Park and Chapman*. The staff will
consist of a permanent linesman and
the necessary lady* operators. To
complete this installation the company will require to make aa expenditure of $25,000.' With this big
outlay, it will readily be seen that
even with a liberal patronage, tbe
company is likely to lose money for
some time.
Conservatives  MWei mi Friday
As was stated in the Herald last
week the G.W.V.A., in their efforts
to provide amusement and recreation
of every sort for its members, have,
at no small effort built up a new bowling green on their property, and
are considerate enough to make the
use of it open to the public Friday
evening last Mayor Roberts was present and threw the first bowl, thereby delating the green open.
During the evening some interesting games were played. Some old
bowlers were present, and some more
new ones were there to try their
hand at the game, and from the enthusiasm displayed, it is most likely
that the green will be altogether too
small to accommodate all who want
to enjoy the game. One game was
played between teams captained by
Messrs. Milne and McGregor. "Be
sure and get the broom, laddie!" was
the Scotch skip's admonition to his
men, while Jim kept calling to his
team not to take "too much ice."
With a little practice it will not be
long before the curling fans will be-
just as ardent lovers of the bowls as
they are of the stones.
The membership fee is*$!».00 for
the season for those outside the membership of the G. W V. A. The cluh
has purchased two sets of bowls.
TOURIST KILLED ON        IIV       An       1,
Severe Wind~Sto"rm on Sun- <" LxplOSlOIl
day Blows Down Trees
on Burnt Over Section      Box   of   Dynamite Explodes
Prematurely, Inflating Extensive Injuries
Old-Ettablitked Bnei.fi. U Sold
The most important business
change announced for some time has
rcently been put through, when John
Manning, operating the Pioneer Grocery, disposed of his business to A.
D. Bridges, of tbe Cranbrook Trading Co. The building has also been
taken over by Mr. Bridges from the
owners. The transfer does not take
place till September, and in the
meantime Mr, Manning Is announc-
iag a clearance ol his big stock of
caine ware, which is not being included in tbe transfer. Mr. Manning is
one of the oldest established merchants in the eity, having been In business over twenty years in various locations in tbe city. It is understood
that the business will still be conduct-
ad in the old location by the new
Leaves on Motor Trip to Coast
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Morris and two
children, left on Sunday for the
coast by car, where they will spend
the summer vacation at Vancouver
and Victoria. Accompanying them
were Miss Km ma Honeywell, of Calgary, an aunt who has gone to the
coast for a holiday, and Mrs. A. K.
Leigh, who will be returning in about
two or three weeks.
Sunday last a Btorm such as, according to old timers in the mountains of the vicinity of the Banff-
Windermere road, had never before
visited that country, caused considerable damage and exacted ns its toll
the death of a lad 10 years of age.
who with other members of his family were passing on their way from
Olds, Alberta, to Victoria, B.C. All
was quiet in the mountain- till about
noon, it having been a delightful day,
when suddenly the sky darkened and
the wind began to blow. Many cars
at this time were going to and from
In the stretch of burnt area which
is about five miles oast of Sinclair,
a car proceeding to Wisconsin met
the cars from Olds, both being stopped by fallen trees. The cars were
together, while the occupants got
out and were seeking shelter In :i
cut bank in the road. The unfortunate boy was just getting out when
big tree crashed down and killed
him practically instantly. Dr. MacKinnon, who was within a few yards
of the accident at the time, rushed
to the scene, but life was extinct In
less than two minutes. Other ('ranbrook people who were in the area
affected, tell of the great destruction. Mayor Roberts and bis family
were proceeding to Banff and were
held up for hours at Vermillion till
the road was cleared. Mr. Roberts
states that the road looked like a
bush camp the way the trees were
Such an accident is certainly deplorable, and one which tu many
hardly to be dreamt of iu a country
noted so for the absence of winds
such as this. The section, however,
being burnt over, the mots did not
have much of a hold, and the trees
were easily blown over.
Dr. MacKinnon, as coroner, determined that an Inquest was not necessary) being himself an eye-witness,
and so instructed the mounted police officer stationed in the district.
It is understood that now the possibility of accident in such a section J
np X.
afternoon   lasl   at   1,80,
Of the Otis Staples I.um-
wns the scene of on accldenl
h Carl Oscar Olafson lost his
It  nppars that  Olafson.    who
ii  party  of eight   doing
in whii
was on
the grading for the logging railr.
vas getting ready to . blow up a
tump, when In some unknown manner a box of some twenty of thirty
sticks of dynamite exploded, antl so
mutilated the unfortunate man that
he died in about twenty minutes, after suffering terribly. On account
of the intense heat the explosion
might be attributed to many causes,
Possibly in Inserting the fuse In the
cap too great a pressure might have
been brought to bear, resulting In it
going off, and the box of dynamite,
which would be only a short distance
away, also exploding.
Olie Storheltn, who was working
with Olafson. was standing within
ten feet of the box. and though rock
aud debris were thrown a hundred
and fifty feet away, not a thing hli
him. He was fortunate in being so
close that everything went over his
head. Storhein) ran for help, which
was about fifty yard-; away, and
the foreman, Lee Johnson, made n
stretcher to take the unfortunate
man to romp.
Though In a f richt ful condition,
the victim of the accident was conscious all the time and asking for
water, and also wished to be allowed
to die. He passed away supported
by his companions, who did all they
could to relieve his sufferings.
Olafson was well known in tbe
camps, being a likeable character. He
was a good workman, careful at all
times. He was in his .'ISth year and
jingle. A sister of deceased lived
In Chicago, and his father still lives
in his native land.
The funeral took place on Monday
is noted, steps will he taken to clear j afternoon fromjhe undertaking pnr-
the right of way, so that a repetition
of such an occurrence would be im-
Family Removes to Calvary
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Leltch and family, left this week for Calgary,
where they aro making their home in
the future.
; Mvaic Pupils Gain Panes in Examinations for
Certificates; Recitals Mark Close of Year's Work
lor?, Rev. M. R. Blackhurn, of the
Presbyterian Church, officiating. Tbe
I pall bearers were Messrs. Lee John-
isoii, Ole Storheim. Julian Tanburg,
Fred Larson, Albert Xelson and John
( An inquest was held in the city
hall on Saturday evening, by tbe coroner. Dr. G. K. 1.. MacKinnon, at
which a verdict of accidental death
was returned, no blame being attached  to anyone.
* Clarice Ward for the primary divis-
* ions, both being successful.
; Youth In Cranbrook Hm Been Much Absorbed in Music Studies +
'. ' -.....-■■ es^d^^MAt.*********************
.Mr--. Sterndalo Bennetl waa vastly
interested in the Sullivan Mino and
the Concentrator, both of which he
■was  fortunate enough  to  visit  during his short stay in this town.
The announcement haa been made
of a meeting of the Cranbrooit Hen's
Conservative Association, In the Maple Hall on Friday evening of tbis
week, July .1. Theiprineipal business
week. The principay business to
to come before ', the meeting is
to be the election ef delegates to the
nomination convention for the federal riding of Kast Kootenay, which
includes the Cranbrook, Fernie and
Columbia district • provincial ridinga.
The date of the nominating convention has not yet been announced, but
with delegates in readiness, it will
be possible to bold this rathe ring at
at compaialivoly shall aalira.
Attention is called to the following
quotation from the music syllabus of
the Department of Education:
'The Department ot Education
has decided to make music an optional subject in the high school curriculum. In grades 9, 10 and 11,
students may substitute music for geometry or any of the science subjects in the requirements for admission to Normal School. Music may
also be taken as an additional subject by students of courses other
than that for Normal entrance. Students who take music will receive
credit for it as for any other subject.
Either piano and theory or violin and
theory may be studied. Music lessons, however, will not be provided
for by the high school, nor be given
during school hours. Only students
who have studied music for at least
one year may choose music as an
optional subject in their high school
. They will be required to pass
an entrance test, at which they must
give proof that they possess natural
aptitude for the subject and enough
ability to make success possible.
Students will be required to take at
least one music lesson a week, and to
give the. principal of the high school
at Christmas, Easter, and such other
timet as may be deemed advisable, a
written report from their music teacher on their general progress and
An examination will he held annually and will consist of two parts,
a practical test and a paper in theory, the latter to be written at the
time of the regular Departmental examinations in June. The practical
test will also be held in June, and
will be conducted by examiners ap.
pointed by the Department of Kdu
The- preliminary test will be held
probably in the last week in August.
Intending candidates must send their
application and $2 fee to tbe Regis-
itrar, Department of Education, Vic-
Examination Results —
Mcliill University, Conservatory nf Alusic
The following pianoforte pupils of
Mr. Bruce Robinson were successful j
the    above   exams,    which    took j 	
place on June loth.   The examiner|Education Department Music
Privately Taught As
Regular Subject
■„ B.C
i — Paa-
M. Le-
was Dr. Watson, of Victor
Intermediate Grade, Plai
sed — Leiteh Paterson, Mln
beau, Malcolm  Harris.
Junior Theory — Leltch Paterson.
Junior Grade, Piano — Pnssed —
S. Paterson.
Elementary Grade, Piano — Lor*
na Barber, honors. Passed — N. Sa-
Lowest Grade* Piano — Honors,
Jessie MacMay, John MacKay
Examination Kesults — thc Associated Hoard of The Royal
Academy of Music and the
Royal College of Musk
The following pianoforte pupils
of Mr. Bruce Robinson were successful in the above examinations, which
were held on June 20th, the examiner being R. Stemdale Bennett, of
Vancouver, B.C.
Higher Division — Pas:
M. Marsden, Bull River.
Primary Division — Pa;
Pauline Bowness.
— Mic
PASS R. A. M. & tt. C. M.
Mr. R. Stemdale Bennett, examined to the Associated Board of the
Royal Academy and the Itoynl College of Music, London, England, visited Kimberley on Saturday, June
20th, for the purpose of examining
the music pupils of Mrs. Ira Poster.
Two pianoforte pupils entered, Lco-
mu Hoykms for 'he elementary    and
With the announcements in this U-
sue and that of last week of the examinations conducted under tbe direction of the various colleges of nm-
sic and the recitals given by the classes of some of the local music teachers, it is evident that there are a
large number of the young people
of ('ranbrook whose parents are seeing they are afforded the advantages
of a musical education. Thi* num-
] ber, it is believed, would compare
favorably with any other place of its
I size. In a large number of cases it
Is found that the parents themselves
I have not had the advantages of thi*
j musical training, which makes it all
the more creditable.
That the pupils nre progressing in
their studies, and that much interest
Is being taken in them by the parents and friends was evidenced by
the delightful program put on by tho
pupils of Miss Wanda Kink, in the
Masonic Hall on Saturday morning
last, which was quite largely attend-
id, On Monday evening in the Union Church Hall the pupils in pianoforte of Mrs. R. Potter gave a concert which was also appreciated by
a large number of friends of tho
pupils present.
Il is to be hoped that tbe young
people may fully appreciate the advantages that are 1 heirs, nnd that
the parents realize that they have in
('ranbrook teachers of music who
are both competent und conscientious
about the work of teaching the children. Thursday, July 2nd, 1925
Copyrighted, 1922, by Rafael Sabatini *
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," a Vitagraph picture   with   J.   Warren   Kerrigan  in
the title role, is an adaptation of this thrilling novel.
Captain Peter Blood, buccaneer,
in command of his ship the Arabella, named after Arabella Bishop,
with whom he is iu love, engages two
Spanish ships in battle and overwhelms  them.   A tier  the  fight  he
rescues Arabella and Lord Wade, an
emissary sent to the West Indies by
King .lames to nuikc peace with pirn-1
ev, and makes them is guests. The,
sight of Arabella stirs all bis love fori
her, but he fears his career as a'
pirate has bloated nil hopes of winning her love.
Captain Blood paced the poop of
his ship alone in the tepid .lush and
the growing gulden radiance of the
great poop lantern in which a seaman had just lighted tho throe lamps.
About him all was peace. The signs
of the day's battle had been effaced.
A group of men squatting about the
main hatch were drowsily chanting,
their hardened natures softened, perhaps, by the calm and beauty of the
night. Captain Blood did not hear
them; be did nol hear anything save
the echo of those cruel words which
had  dubbed   him  thief and  pirate.
Thief and pirate!
That be should ever meet Arabella
Bishop again had not entered bis calculations, had found no place In his
dreams. They were, lie conceived,
irrevocably and for ever parted. Yet,
in Spite of this, in spite even of the
persuasion that to her this reflection
that was Ins torment could bring no
regrets, he had kopt the thought of
her over before him in ull those wild
years   of   filibustering.
Thief and pirate! She had summed
him up, convicted him and .sentenced
him in that one phrase. lie was
thief nnd pirate in her eyes; nothing
more, nothing less. What, then, was
-be?     Whal   are  (hose  who   liave   no
harity? ho asked the stars. Thief
md pirate she had branded him.
She should be justified. Tbii'f und
pirate should he prove henceforth;
no more m.r less; as howelless, as remorseless, as all those others who
had deserved those names. She bad
shown him clearly to which world he
belonged. Let him now justify ber.
She was aboard bis ship, in his power,  and  he desired  her.
lie laughed softly, jeeringly, as he
leaned on tho taffrail, looking down
at the phosphorescent gleam In the
ship's wake, and bis own laughter
startled him by its evil note. He
cheeked himself suddenly, and shivered. A sob broke from him to
end tbat ribald burst of mirth. He
took his face in his hands und found
a chill moisture on his brow.
Meanwhile, Lord Julian was engaged in solving the curious problem that had so completely escaped
the buccaneer. He was spurred to
it by vague stirrings of jealously,
lie wondered what precisely might
have been ber earlier relations with
Captain Blood. He bad observed,
for instance, that Blood's ship was
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Wc Specialize in all kinds of
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3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write lo
Pincher   Creek,   Alia.
PHONE 27 tf
"l     tee.       And—and    yet     Captain
Blood hai not married her."
C.P.R. Tilt-graph Building
Nc-r-d lo   i'. M.  C,  A.
Office  Hour.
ii io 12—1 lo r>       Phone 20-1
TRUNK'S      -      VALISES
Or anything in Leather
Also for
Shoe.,    Rubber.,    Sock,,   Over-
nil., Glove.,  Etc.,
It will pay you lo visit oar store
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Home St.   Cranbrook B.C.
named the Arabella, and he knew
that A rabella was M iss Bishop's
name. And he had observed ull tbe
odd particulars of the meeting of
Captain Blood and Miss Bishop, and
the curious change that meeting had
wrought  in each.
The lady had been monstrously
uncivil to the Captain. It was a very
foolish attitude for a lady in her
circumstances to adopt towards a
man in Blood's: and his lordship
could nut imagine Miss Bishop us
normally foolish. Yet, in spite of
her rudeness, in spite of the fact
Lhal she was thc niece of a man
whom Blood must regard as his enemy. Miss Bishop and his lordship
had been shown the utmost consideration aboard tbe Captain's ship.
They were given the freedom of the
great cabin, and they bad-sat down
to table with Pitt, the muster, ond
Wolverstone, who was Blood's lieu
tenant, both of whom had shown
I bom the utmost courtesy. Also
there was the fact that Blood, himself, had kept almost studiously from
Intruding upon them.
His lordship decided to seek nd
dltlonol Information from Miss Bishop. For Ihis he must wait until Pitt
and Wolvorstonc should hnve withdrawn. Tie was hardly mnde to wait
so long,  for as I'itt rose from the
Our Saturday Specials
Are From Choice Local
Our Shamrock Hams and Bacon
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
\   Phone 10       ...       . Cranbrook, B.C.
table to follow Wolverstone, who had
already departed, Miss Bishop detained him  with a question:
"Mr. Pitt," she asked, "were you
not one of those who escaped from
Barbados with Captain  Blood?"
"I was. I too, was one of your
uncle's slaves."
"Did you ever sail with a Frenchman  named  Cahusae?"
"Cahusae?" Pitt laughed. The
name evoked a ridiculous memory.
"Aye. He was with us at Maracay-
"And another Frenchman named
"Aye. Cahusae was I.cvassour's
lieutenant, until he died."
"Until who died?"
"Levasseur. He was killed on one
of the Virgin Islands two years ago."
"Who killed him?"
"Captain Blood killed him."
"They quarreled/' he said shortly.
"Was it about a ... a lady?" Miss
relentlessly pursued him.
"Vou might put it that way."
"What was the lady's name?"
"Miss d'Ogeron. She was Lbe
[laughter »>f the Governor of Tortuga. She hud gone oil' with this fellow Lovassur, and . ■ . and Peter delivered her out of his dirty clutches.
He was a black-hearted scoundrel,
and deserved what Peter gave him."
I see. And . . . tttid yet Captain
Blood has not married ber?"
Not yet," laughed Pitt, who knew
the utter groundlessness of the common gossip In Tortuga which pronounced Mdlle. d'Ogeron the Captain's future wife. Ho paused in the
doorway to impart a piece of information.
Maybe it'll comfort you to know
that the Captain has altered our
course for your benefit. It's his intention to put you both ashore on the
coust of Jamaica, as near Port Royal
ns we dare venture. We've gone
about, and If this wind holds, ye'll
soon be home again, mistress."
He went out, leaving his lordship
pensive, those dreamy blue eyes of
his intently studying Miss Bishop*?
face for ull their dreaminess; hi:
mind increasingly uneasy.
"He amazes me, this man," said
he, in his slow, languid voice that
never seemed to change its level.
"That he should alter bis course for
us is In itself matter for wonder;
but that he should take a risk on
our behalf—that he should venture
into .Jamaica waters ... It amazes
me, as I have said."
"What is still more amazing is that
he does not hold us to ransom," said
she at last.
"It's what you deserve."
"Oh, and why, if you please?
"For speaking to him as you did."
"I usually call things by their
"Do you? Stab me I I shouldn't
boast of it. It argues either extreme
youth or extreme foolishness. Si
does the display of ingratitude."
A faint color stirred in her cheeks.
"It is news to me that ingratitude
is a fault only to be found iu tbe
young and  foolish."
"You are probably aware that be
delivered us," said he. "And living
as you have done in these savage
places of the world, you ean hardly
fail to be aware of what is known
even in England: that this fellow
Blood strictly confines himself to
making war upon the Spaniards. Si
that to call him thief and pirate as
you did wus to overstate the ease
against him at a time when it would
have been more prudent to have understated it."
"Prudence?" Her voice was scornful. "What have I to do with pru-
Nothing—as I perceive. Bul. at
least, study generosity. 4 tell you
frunkly, ma'am, that in Blood's place
I should never have been so nice.
Sink me! To be sold Into slavery!
Uh! His lordship shuddered. "And
to u damned colonial planter!" He
checked abruptly. "I beg your pardon, Miss Bishop.    For the moment
You were carried away by your
heat in defence of this . . . sea robber." Miss Bishop's scorn was almost fierce.
His lordship stared at her again
Then he half-closed his large, pale
eyes, and tilted bis bead a little. I
wonder why you hate him so, he
said softly.
He saw the sudden scarlet [lame
upon her cheeks, tbe heavy frown
that descended upon her brow. Bul
there was no explosion.
"Hate him? Lord! What a
thought! I don't regard the follow
at all."
"Then yo should, mu'am." His
lordship spoke his thought frankly;
"He's worth regarding. He'd bd an
acquisition to the King's navy. A
greut man, Miss Bishop. A man
worth regarding."
Miss Bishop wns moved to sarcasm.
"You should use your influence
with my Lord Sunderland to have
the King offer him a commission."
His lordship laughed softly.
"Faith, it's done already. I havi- his
commission in my pocket." And he
increased her amazement by a brief
exposition of the circumstances, ln
that amazement he left her, ami went
in quest of Blood.
He found the Captain pacing the
quarter-deck. With the amiable familiarity he used, Lord Julian slipped
an arm through one of the Captain's
and fell into step beside him.
"What's this?" snapped Blood,
"I desire, sir, that we he friends,"
said he sauvely.
"That's mighty condescending of
Lord Julinn ignored the obvious
"It's nn odd coincidence that we
should have been brought together
in this fashion, considering that I
came out to the Indies especially to
seek you." And he proceeded to explain hlmstlf and his mission.
"Ye're my guest aboard this ship,"
said Captain Blood, "and I still have
some notion of decent behavior left
me from other days, thief nnd pirate
though I may be. So I'll not bo telling you what I think of you for daring to bring me this offer, or of my
Lord Sunderland—-since he's your
kinsman—for having the impudence
to send It. But it does not surprise
me at nil that one who is a minister
of .Tames Stuart's should conceive
that every man is to b,. seduced by
bribes into betraying thoso who trust
(Continued to oar next issue).
Kelowna, It. C.—Elaborate preparations are being made for tbe
letccnth Annual Convention of
the Western Canada Irrigation Association, which -is_.to he held here
July 2<K :!li and 81-, A strong committee, consisting of members of the
.'ity council and the Hoard of Trade,
das been formed to look after tho
local arrangements. Visitors are expected from the irrigated areas of
Alberta and Saskatchewan, mid also
from (he various irrigated areas in
British   Columbia.    Slops  are   being
ikon h> see that plenty of accomodation will he available for everybody, nnd thai the visitors' stay in
Kelowna will be as enjoynhb' ns pos-
'The executive of the Western Cauda Irrigation Association has pre-
mred an excellent program of addresses and discussions mi irrigation
opies of particular interest to all
oiineclod with irrigation development in western Canada, and lending
luthorities on irrigation matters in
western Canada nud from the United
States will porticlpote. The local
lommlttoo is arranging a grand tour
of the Kelowna district, in which
some of the most beautiful and most
product ive orchards in the Okanagan
Valley are to be found. This will
take place on tbe last day of the convention, July 81st. On the return
to Kelowna from the grand lour, the
delegates and visitors will be the
guests of the Mayor and city council,
at a civic banquet and dance.
It is expected that the Lieutenant-
Governor of British Columbia, the
Hon. Waller C. Nichol, will open the
convention on the morning of July
29th. The mayor of Kelowna, Mr.
D. W. Sutherland, who is one of the
Vice-Presidents of the association,
will welcome the delegates to Kelowna. The chairman of the executive committee of the association,
whicb is responsible for the progratn,
is Mr. Grote Stirling, the member of
the Dominion Parliament for the
Yalc division of British Columbia.
Other members of of the executive
are Lawrence Peterson, M.L.A.,
Barnwell, Alto., K. S. Allen, of Raymond, Altn., E, M. Carruthers, Kelowna, B.C., Bruce Robinson, of Calgary, Altu., A. S. Dawson, of Calgary, Alia., M. B. Weeks, of Regina,
Sask., P. J. Jennings, of Calgary,
Alta., F. K. 11. Wolliiston, of Vernon,
B. C, und .1. W. MeLane, of Medicine Hat, Alia, .lames Colley, of
Lethbridge,   Altn.,   is   the   secretary.
Doing damage to the extent of
¥75,000 Or $80,000, fire on Wednesday evening of last week destroyed
the planer mill of Columbia Valley
Lumber Co. mill, at Golden. It is
not definitely known how the fire
started, but it was apparently n case
of spontaneous combustion. When
first discovered about half past seven, the whole south end of tbe buil-
These GiHs of Ours Will Ride
In this day of automobiles and
airplanes the girls refuse to either
walk or swim when they go to the
water for n cooling dip,> Now It la
the "Bubble Boat" — a bamboo
frame on three inflated rubber
balls—and equiped with a sail. It
is a quite popular craft at the
beaches this summer, .Seer how it
- *.* t\-'\
ding was in flames. Work was ovtr
for the day, but tbe employees wow
quickly on the spot and everything
possible was done to check the flames. Three engines were soon playing
seven or eight streams of water on
the building, and the work of the fire
fighters was successful in keeping
the flames from the sorting shed
nearby, where there was much lumber ready for shipment.      The lum
ber n
a C. I
a thin
result .
ber of
ered 1
mpany's own locomotive, and
, R, engine from tbe main line
ded in {Milling several cars
he scene of the fire,   but two
box cars were destroyed and
i one badly damaged. As a
if the fire a considerable tunti-
meii will be thrown out of
ami although the loss is cov-
y insurance, there will be a
interruption to shipping.
Canada's Affairs Discussed at Railway Meeting
President of great National Institution Tells of Country's Business Conditions and Discusses Central
Railway Situation — Immigration Shows Signs of Coming Improvement.
1 ,i. If. l.. IliiftM, Plrcctor.
2 III.   lion.   I.oril    SlnwcbriMMj-,
3 (Jriinl Hull. Yi.("-President.
1 ll Frederick l„ llcl<|iie, K.O.
S \V.    ll.   Curie,   K.U*   general'
A gllmrae at a ruriUT of the big room In whicli Canadian PitcUJc Shun hold «t* wiln i I
hew the annual udtlrvuiuf Clmlrnioti ond Pn«ldvtit K. W. limit ty on national buatnet
(iifullilun* ond Ihe Company'* ufluiu.
The annual shareholders' meeting
of the Canadian Pacific Hallway
la one of the important financial
evonls of the year as naturally follows from the position held by that
company as a great national institution the activities of which touch
every branch of Canadian lire. On
the first Wednesday lu every May
lhe shareholders gather to hear the
president toll of the company's past
year and lo elect directors to curry
ou Us great wurk. At these meetings ate always lo be found many
nf the country's leaders ln Industry,
commerce ami finance representing
nil parts of lhe Dominion, and the
presldt ut's report is looked upon as
nu epitome of husiness conditions
throughout tho whole of t'unuda. Of
Course, all the shareholders cannot
otlendi ihey are far too many and
they are too widely scattered, particularly in recent years when the
holding of Canadian Pacific stock or
bonds has greatly grown ln popularity among the small Investors of
the country. It all were present
the gathering would bo a great mass
meeting and the country towns, vll
lagcs and even the farming districts
of Canada would bo represented to
a surprising extent.
The meeting was this year held
on Mny C and tbe chairman and
president*. Mr. E, W. Beatty, drew at1
tenl Ion to the company's lessened
earnings during 1924 which had resulted from a decrease ln the movement of manufactured articles and
a smaller crop movement for the
year. These conditions, ho said, hnd
continued during tho first three
moid lis of tlm present year, but
during the month of April tlio
decrease In gross earnings were
nppreclnhly less which gave ground
for the belief tbat conditions were
slowly improving. With a good crop,
particularly in Western Canada,
thoro wns cause for confidence that
the results ot the rear's operations
would he reasonably satisfactory.
He pointed out, hp'wever, tbat neither rail nor ocean traffic bad reached normal proportions and that until
they did so the company's expenditures for capital, maintenance and
general operation must be curtailed
so Tar as may he without Impairing
the high standard at whkh the property has always been maintained.
Mr. Beatty referred to the government proposal to nuhsldi/.e a line of
freight steamers on the Atlantic under the proposed Petersen contract
and pointed out tbat particularly
during the past 2 years Atlantic shipping operations have beet) conducted
with very unsatisfactory financial
returns. He said the companies felt
they bad been placed on trial and
therefore were making the fullest
disclosures nf the traffic conditions
and of the results of the operation
of the Canadian Pacific steamships,
Attention was drawn to tbe need
of nn aggressive Immigration policy
nnd the unsatisfactory results so far
this year when 10,792 immigrants
came to Canada as against 23.880
during the same period of tbe pre*
vlous year. Mr. Beatty pointed out
there was nothing fundamentally unsound ln Canada's Immigration laws,
but there was an apparent lack of
concerted nnd definite policies In
Great Britain and on the continent.
There was encouragement In the
fact that emigration from the British
Isles was becoming more active,
enquiries from tho United States
were becoming more numerous nnd
the continental field showed considerable promise.
In this address Mr. Beatty felt Impelled by the prominence which tbe
general railway situation hns recently been accorded In parliament and
through the country generally to
make some references thereto. He
noticed and welcomed an awakening
of public Interest qulta contrary to
the disinterested. ajjatty heretofore
displayed by Canadians towards
transportation matters, Mr. Beatty
drew attention to the statement otb n
heard tbat tbe present railway situation In tbe Dominion was due to thi;
failure In former years or private
undertakings, tbe Inference being
that defects of private ownership anl
administration reunited iu the establishment of public ownership. Mr.
Beatty pointed out tbat Hie principal
Causes of the present unsatisfactory
conditions "Van undoubtedly tlm
formation from time to time of polities of extensive new construction
and duplication of existing lines, In
most, it not all cases by tho govern*
ment or with government assistance
nnd in anticipation of a much greater
development than tho country haw
Fnthlre was almost Inevitable Mr,
Beiiity continued, since lhe undertakings wore so far iu advance of
tho country's existing or Immediate
future requirements, and It did not
to him seem material whether tlio
Gver-nmhltious projects were launch
ed by the government of tbe day or
were conceived by individuals or
companies. In each ease these undertakings received the financial
support of the government nnd tho
approval of the people of Canada,
without which they could not have
been completed, but ln neither onse
could their break-down bo attributed
to private ownership.
In consequence of the existing conditions, there wns, said Mr. Beatty,
a general and deep-rooted desire for
railway economies, for tbo •elimination where possible of Intensive competition and duplicate services end
lhe utilization where feasible of joint
instead of separate terminal facilities. Tn this- connection tbe president of the Canadian Pacific Bail-
way pointed out that the position of
hts company Vas unique. He stated
that many of the lines of railway
now forming the National System
*i'sre net COBStroctsd as part of one
v, John l.calle, Comptroller.
7 Mr Herbert S. Hull, Director.
8 13   IV,   Ileal If, Chairman  ami
l'i. .M.I. 111.
!• i. n. Octten, Vice-President
jo Krueil Uexnmier, Secretary,
li if, w. aiouou, Director,
ia Wi v Wler, K.C.
railway conception) hut wero conceded and designed to compete with
each other ns separato transportation
units, while ea< li m them, In addition, was   in  competition with tbe
Th" cons Inllon of the National
System bad. bo said, brought, lu cott-
rcqueuce under one administration,
linen which were originally designed
io In' compellllvu ami tn no sense
imi ol ti unified system. On the
i.iii. r hand, tho Canadian Paelfle
II.illw   . i, ul hoi n conceived and cou-
strucl  !  .i' o system, hnd  been
extended from time to time always
ns a single system, each part of
which wns planned to supporl the
other.   Thero had further been heavy
ex| nnill  of public monies with u
vlow io In ;n-iii:: ihe national »ys-
Irtn linn to a hlshot Mate of efficiency, In particular liy the addition
of much modern equipment mil power. Since llttlo now traffic had
been dovolopod in Cnnndn In tbo last
five years nnd a very moderate
ntnount of new territory opened, the
expenditures were aimed to take
from (he Canadian Pacific Hallway
OS much Ofl improved service and
largo expenditures could accomplish.
As lo the larger question of tho
future rolatlons which the two systems would hear to 000 another. Mr.
Bontty said: "Wo propose to work
In the greatest possible harmony
with the National Railways consistent with the Interests of your pro-
perly nnd of Its owners. I am
convinced that the vast majority of
Canndtnns, ospoolnlly the bttnlnesi
Interests of ihe country, do not do-
sire to see the company either ab
sorbetl   or  menaced    I should
add. too, that no proposals of uny
kind from Uie company to the Government or from the Government to
tho company have heen ninflfl save
those to do with tbe attention of re-
during economic waste throw-* h tho
elimination so far ns pebble ol
duplicate services." Thursday, July 2nd, 1925
>After£rtryMeal \ \i
Pass It nrouiid
after every meal.
(Jive the family
the benefit of its
old to digestion.
Cleans teeth too.
Keep It always
in     the , house. ugt
"Outs little - helps much" \
people I
ougha take half a tea-
loon  of  MInard's internally
molasses. For sore throat
-il chest heat and rub well
to affected parts.   For cold
head heat and inhale.
fMiiiard't ghci quick relief 49
,etv enjoyable picnic was had
> school children of Kingsgate,
heij- parents, at the obi auto
ito on the Yal.k-Kinj?sgate
ni Juno -lith, it being tht. end
■ hool term. Swimming, div-
id paddling were the chief en-
nls of the school children.
dame liebFat the Yahk Mill
in Lho 27th inst., by the Bush
lui. of lionners Ferry, was a
Miccess, a large number of
a up from Eastport, Meu-
Creek, Itonuers Ferry, etc. Th,.
dunce really begun to be enjoyable
when the heat of tbe day had subsided, which was ubout 10 p.m.
t i I, Taylor, road superintendent,
v,a   n visitor to Vahk on Friday.
MrB. W. Itaum, Miss A. McCurt
noy and Miss I). (In I man motored to
King gate on Friday last.
Some of tho lady admirers of the
local wrestler, Nels Jepson, of Yahk,
are a lillle concerned over the coming v restllng match at the Mill Hall,
Vahk. on Tuesday evening, June lit),
hetwecn-Nels Jepson, of Yahk, and
lied Amlrosoir, the "Strong Man
of Kitchener, for thc best two out
of three  falls.
Quito a number of decorated cars
left Yahk early Sunday morning to
attend the Scandinavian picnic held
at Green Bay.
Corp. and Mrs. Crump, of Kings-
gate, were visitors to Cranbrook on
One of tbe sons of Mr. Tipper, of
Glenltlly, whilst cutting some gross
with a scythe accidently inflicted a
nasty wound on himself. Dr. Tbomp-
son of Yahk attended, and reports
that he Is progressing favorably.
I       WARDNER        !
4 *
The fifth game of the kids' baseball series took place on Friday even-! mony. _
injr on the Bull River diamond, when j     n        „       ,    , P   .,     ,,, „
-„■,)„„,. ;„„;,., ........ i„...  mLJ    Rosa  Poscoo,  of the  Hanson  Garage, Cranbrook, was in Wardner on
Tuesday evening,   demonstrating
the young people reside in Fernie,
but are well known in Wardner,
having visited here several times at
the home of -Miss Millie Barnes, who
is a cousin of the bride. Miss Barnes
anil-Al Kievill journeyed to Fernie
on Monday, where they attended the
bride   and   groom   during   the   cere-
the Wardner junior team lost their
second game to their oponents by a
score of eight-six. These games get
better every time the boys play, and
both teams are now playing some
good bull. Bull Uiver put in a new
pitcher in the person of Harry Doug- j
lass, but he did not find it easy to |
hold the Wardner batters down.
Wardner took the lead and held it
until the sixth inning, when ihe tenm
went wild" and by u few bonehead
plays ullowed Bul! River to make the
winning scores. As the game only
lasted the usual seven innings, the
home boys returned home defeated.
Harold Anderson pitched for Ward
ner. Alec Daye and 0, Nelman very
generously took the boys to Bull Itiv
er for the game, at which the Usual
large crowd was present. The series
now stands at three games to two,
in Wurdner's favor, antl the next
game is scheduled to take place
Wardner on Tuesday evening next.
The Sunday school is being closed
for the next two months on account
of the hot weather, which makes it
almost impossible for the kiddies,
especially the smaller ones, to pay
attention to their lessons.
new Oldsmobile sport model, which
rumor insists we shall see in the near
future being driven by one of
residents, several of whom are much
interested In the
ind Mrs. Oic
Holmes, and Mrs.
A. Ols
en, motored
to Cranbrook on
y afternooi
-ni   :i   shopping
Mr. and Mrs. Jepson, and their
in, Paul, were visitors to Kingsgate
n   Sunday  afternoon.
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
Opposite (larago, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
\\ v Solicit Yoar Fatronage
A Good Example
merchant sends out form let-
his customers telling them not
; his nd in tbe next issue of the
per.   The day after the paper
he sends out another letter
; (hem to hunt up the ad if they
it, for it will save them mon-
(y this method the  merchant
sure that everyone has his at-
called lo the special ad.
**.H<*******+*+*4"K ********
| Tlu— *
* *
* Spring Is Here *
i  Come in and have a look nt the £
J   New   Shipments , Just Arrived J'
* Mrn'i Fine Dr«t nnd Work Sox T
* Fine  Dreti  Shirts  in   Silk*  nnd *
* Cottons,    Mrn'i Hrnvy and '£ ,
J Mfbl  Work  Shirti,  Dr«n j
nnd Work Shod *
Ladies nnd Children'. Shop* & *
Sand J-.      Stllteatetj Trunk* .j.
£ nnd Othrr Goods X
I Paul Nordgren Store j
X       On Kain Koad. near bride. *
|  White Help Only ll Kaiployed. i
:| Yon vrill find thl. Cat* ilMq
Plaea to Enjoy Yonr Metis
I ALEX. HURRY -   Prop.
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
pHoni u
A wedding of much interest to
several people in Wardner took place
in Fernie on Monday last, when Miss
Millie Rauter and Johnny Gibson
w*re united in marriage by the Rev.
Oswald, of Christ church.    Both of satisfaction.    Al Kievell took charge
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Ynhk ninke ynur home at
This Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rntmin. All are clean
and comfortable.
AgemU for Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Can a
■pttlalty.   ■xeollemt. Warehousing.
Telepfaoae tt        .1*       ,u
P .O. Boa 214
P. Hurry, B. Mader, B. Embree,
D. Elderking and Alec Daye motored
to Jaffray on Saturday evening to
attend the dance. I. Fitzsimmons
was also in the crowd.
Mr. and Mrs. Vic Lundbum, Ed.
Peppier. G. W. Donahoe and J. Fletcher motored to Fernie on Sunduy
to see the big ball game between tbe
Fernie and Calgary teams.
Born at St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook, on Thursday, June 25th, to
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Holton, of Wardner, a daughter. Bill is, of course,
carrying the most joyful countenance in town these days, and has
the smile that won't come off, etc.,
beaten a mile.
Mrs. John Carlson, of Nelson, arrived in Wardner on Thursday, and
will spend the next two months here,
visiting her husband, who is employed as grader in the green chain at
the sawmill.
Mr. Plant, night watchman of tbe
C.P.R. engine at the station, sold his
Ford tar on Thursday last to Fred
and Henry Anderson, who are now
riding around in .state, according to
Lizzie's good humor.
Mrs. Theo Thompson and sons, and
Mrs. Howard Haney, motored to
Lumberton on Thursday evening to
visit Mr. Haney, who is at present
driving a truck there for Jostud &
Nelsen's garage, of Bull River, who
have accepted a contract from the
B.C. Spruce Mills to carry freight
up to the various camps of the com-1rel
Ed. Peppier is leading a merry life
these days, Mrs. Peppier having left
On Monday for 0 couple of weeks'
visit with  friends In Spokane.
Harry und Frank Thompson, Jack
Dow, Pete Hurry, Chas, Hamrin, Ed.
Peppier   and   Eltner  Thompson   all
took the notion to motor lo Bull
River on Tuesday evening, some on
business and some on pleasure bent.
Th(. Anderson boys, Harold and
Adolph, Jnck Dow and Chas. Barnes,
jr., motored to Elko on Wednesday
evening to attend the dunce, and report thc new hall as heing a fine
plaee to dance In.
Elmer and Harry Thompson motored to Cranbrook on Wednesday
evening, the former keeping an appointment with the dentist, Dr. Fergie.
School closed for the summer vacation on Friday, much to the delight of the kiddies, who. for the
past month of hot weather, have
found confinement in the classroom
nnd their studies decidedly irksome,
Turing the past three months the
children of the biir school have been
commencing  school   at   eight   a.m,
of the baskets, making a good, witty
auctioneer, the fun waxing fust and
furious as the baskets ranged higher
in price. Competition on the bidding was keen, and several of the baskets commanded a high value of six
or eight dollars. For thoBe who attended the affair and were unable to
secure supper baskets, supper was
served hy members of the Institute
at fifty cents per plate. Ice cream
and cooling drinks were on sale
throughout the evening, receiving s
ready sule on account of-the-heat.
The proceeds of the affair are to
be used to defray the expenses of
the annual picnic of the Farmers'
Institute, and which will he held this
year out at Green Bay, sometime in
the near future, as soon as the members have their plans completed.
Coraan Anderson, of Wnrlend,
Montana, arrived in town on Saturday last for a weeks visit here with
his parents. Corsan is employed as
grader at the Warland mill.
Tom Haney, of Barons, Alta., arrived In town on Friday for a visit
with his parents, Mr. ond Mrs. L. H
The ball game which took-place
on Sunday last at the Concentrator,
resulted in a win for the home team
by a score of six-four, after nine
innings of splendid ball playing. The
Wardner team has put up a dandy
exhibition of ball at their last two
games, and intend doing the I same
thing again next Sunday. Jack Dow
pitched the whole game for Wardner,
and did good work. Sam Thompson
... .;aid to easily have been the star
player at the game, making five hits
in five times at bat, and certainly
put up a fine game on third base
Both teams worked hard, and the
game was extra pleasing to watch on
account of thc very few errors made.
The Concentrator team started off
with the scoring nnd maintained the
lead up until the fifth inning, when
Wardner rallied and soon turned the
score sheet in their favor. The boys
are determined to duplicate their win
arrived home on Friday's train,
Mr. and Mrs. .lack Taylor and Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Burgess were motorists to Moyie mi Friday evening, registering at the Cameron House.
Miss  Esther  Weir   ond   Bernard
Dpsaulnlers,   Who   have   heen   writing
the government exams in Cranbrook,
returned  home  on   Friday.
Miss Woodman left for Cranbrook
on Saturday.
Mr. McBroom took In the dance
on Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs.
to Green Bay to
Mrs.  McLaren
on  Thursday.
Algob Johnson went
thf picnic there on
went to Crauhrook
rather than at nine, thus being al-i again next Sunday, when'they play
1  '      '    '   ' ';'"■ :" il '   the Cranbrook team on the Wardner
grounds. If they continue their godd
playing as they have the past couple
of games, there isn't any renson why
they shouldn't at that. The line-up
for the game was:
Battery—-Don and H. Thompson;
infield, F. Thompson, Reed, Embree,
and   S.  Thompson;  outfield,   Gillis,
Hurry  and   Barrows.
Keep up the good work boys.
Saturday evening the Carr shows
put nn an exhibition in the club hall.
The attendance was fair, but the
warm weather stopped many who
otherwise would have attended. Acrobatics, feats of strength, cord
tricks, etc., were the attractions pulled on* by Mr. nnd Miss Ruth Carr.
John Moren spent the week-end
visiting his pnrents at Wasa, returning to Wnrdner Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wynne and
Wm. Holton motored to Cranbrook
on Saturday evening.
lowed out an hour earlier in the afternoon, which relieved matters a
good deal.
Miss Corbett and Mr. Whiting, the
local teachers, left on Friday and
Saturday respectively, upon the closing of the school, for their homes
in Victoria. Wardner parents and
kids alike are regretting that neither
of tbe teachers ar(. returning to take
charge of tbe school next term, as
Miss Corbett will be married during
the summer antl Mr. Whiteley returning for further study ot the university, where he is studying for the
Both local stores are reported this
week as having received letters from
the police deportment at Cranbrook,
regarding the law against selling
merchandise on Sunday.
Herb Heoddon spent the week-end
visiting friends in Wasn, motoring
down on Friday evening in company
with Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Renick, and
turning home Sunday.
Mr. nnd Mrs. P.. Hyacintbe and
family, of Jaffray, motored to Wardner. on Sunday atlernon, and spent
several hours visiting at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Alec Daye.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mindlin, of
Calgarv, arrived in town on Satur-
dav. oil their monthly trip through
this district, nnd spent several days
here while Morris took orders from
thc boys for the Crown Tailoring Company, of Montreal. Mr. Mindlin's
policy of always conducting his business in such a wny that he con always go back to a mnn he has once
sold, and sell him something else,
certainly brings him the trade.
The Farmers' Institute held their
basket social nnd dance in the club
load" of supplies for his I halt on Friday evening, and in spite
of the extreme heat, the nffair was
well attended, people from the Valley and Bull River helping to form
a comfortable crowd. The music for
the dance was furnished by the Syn-
ropated Strollers orchestra, of Cranbrook; who. as always, gave complete
Arthur Welsford left on Friday
evening for a few days holiday in
Calgary, to get his Ford car, which
has been stored in Calgary since last
Fall. Before driving back to Wardner, Shorty will journey on to Wet-
asknwin. Sask., where he will spend
several days nt his ranch upon business mntters, us the ranch is leased
out for the year.
Fred Anderson and Charlie Barnes, jr., motored to Crnnbrook on
Friday, the former business-bound.
and the latter having his molars looked over by  Dr. Fergie.
J. Martinos motored to Fernie on
Friday,  killing two  birds  with  one
stone, in thnt he returned home laden with
Misses Gertrude anil Marie Conrad
and Mr. Harry Hogg and Meb Dallas
motored to Cranbrook Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs, James Whitehead
nnd  daughter Josephine  motored  to
Mrs. Auger is here visiting with
her daughter, Mrs. Walker.
Mr. Mackbwain left on Thursday
for South Dakota.
Messrs. Fritz Hollmnn, Pat'Downey and Fred Lewis were in town on
Thursday evening.
Mrs. Bel), of Cranbrook, was the
guest of Mrs. Roy Burch last week.
Mrs. Nicholson, of Cranbrook, was
visiting with Mrs. Soutter.
Mr. Alex Noult left for Spokane
on Thursday.
Mr. William Whitehead, of Kim-
berley, spent the week-end here.
Miss Pauline and Madeline Wise
OfM tke, ilwwaa ttt.    iMrt U llnil. linWIU
Ou d*y In early iifflan, ■ pnrty of guide, were
finnrlnt n.»r Emu-aid Lake in the Canadian
Pacific RockTu. Now it happened that the campers
had with thorn ■ vory young and very unwise dog.
who ruhly tot friaky with a Lady Black Benr and
chased hor up ono of the big jack-pines standing on
the border ot tho lovely lake. The only thing that
saved tho young canine was the (act that tho lady
waa a Black Bur, not a Gristly. But when the bear
stayed on her lofty perch, the campers discovered thnt
ahe had left behind her a young family, cuddly little
things not much larger than puppies and just as playful. Two of thorn they took along, leaving one for
the unnatural mother.
I One wu a light-brown fluffy thing, so her new
friend, christened her Blondle, the other being of the
dark brawn variety, naturally was called Brunette-.
They were about two months old when Mary Graham
Bonner met them and, so charmed was she with the
two baby tuba, that eke tells tho story in St. Nicholas'
Mttttetm   "H m tne* away and mum back in a
53T)£<#>J5 mtm mwK mm e*~ « i~t»
Taktai • awtrn la Um 1
There never wen brighter little bean, no, ner a*****
ones.   They will keep yon entertained alwnyel"  And
ft was all pretty true. But winter waa < ,
as they had been brought up by humans, the gnldee
feared that their native instinct would not aaaert Itself and decided to build a winter bod for them. But
even though they had spent the summer with human*,
they were going to sleep through the winter ln their
own lares and penates—the guides' den wae not dark
enough. So the stupid humane learned that aU the
shades should be pulled down in tha ltttle hows and
all the curtains drawn, and In ersrwtadHhs two little
bears, and when only a day or two later, when one
of the guides went to look, they still had tholr little
green-brown eyes partly open not wen too sleepy to
even bc interested In their favorite neat of enkeeand
syrup. And soon they were off te the Land of Nod
to dream sweet dreams until snows grew soft and thoy
could venture out If tho sun won bright enough tn
caat their shadow. Aad when that time finally came,
tho tint words ther heart ****** Ite M*
llMiUi^^Mri m.
By Arthur Brisbane
The scientific person says "tlie
recent terrific heut comes from
spots on the sun. unusually tierce."
Another says "Uie heat travel.-;
north Irom tropical jungles, thanks
to atmospheric conditions."
Accidental conditions of the air
lanes .send us heut from tlie Equator. How soon shall wc learn to
do. for ourselves, what nature does
fitfully ami at the wrong time?
Do you doubt that fully ctrilfeed
men will transfer surplus heat
from the Equator to tiie Ninth
Pole? That will seem a moder-t
accomplishment some centuries
It seems difficult to us. But suppose you hail predicted two hundred years ago that the lightning
flashing in the sky, occasionally
killing men, would be harnessed
une day ami made to ran u washing machine, a fan or a carpet
Men will manage and direct the
Mirth's heat as easily as they now
Hrcct heat from the furnace.
Gqnlngsby Dawson, writer.
noiirns because women are .-tt
wide, "shelved," at an age when
heir brothers anil husbands be^in
o be latere: ting. He says a
voman Ip, or ought to he "at the
icight of her charm after forty."
Various things work against
.'■omen and prevent thoir having
irdent young admirers, as Ninon
le I'Enclos had at the atje of
"venty. The children come too
;!ose together, in many ca.-es, ai.d
hat wears women out
Then, husbands are dull, and af-
r a day's work th*»ir talk is
ightfully tire-mine. Xo food for
'he wife's mind. Also, women
lave lived on the earth for 500,000
years as drudges, With a small percentage kept as toys. They literally have not had a chance.
But times and cnrt'Htinns are
changing. Women vote, families
an smaller, you cannot tell a
woman from her granddaughter,
when their hacks are turned. And
often, when they face you, one i-
about as young ai tiie other, and
the graniinitither has, spiritually,
the younger face.
Tom Lee, negro boatman on the
•Mississippi, lived long before t',.e
world heard of him. The steamer
Norman sank and lie saved thirty
lives. The "foil:.-" collected money
to buy him a house, much tn hi-;
surprise. His performance seemed
to nim commonplace. "| kept going and coming," said lie, "until
I saved everybody I saw in tl.i
river. Then I went to the ean 1
bur and built a fire."
The world exists and life Is made
possible, thanks to tbe workers
that "just keep going ami coming."
A man writes in his last hour,
"Burn me up, scatter my ashes
around the .Statue of Liberty in
New York Harbor. Death ha.-, set
me free."
How does he KNOW that deatli
has set him free? Nature, of
which deuth is a port, has a habit
of using the same material over
and over again. Thc trre of this
generation supplies mould to the
tree thut takes its place.
A man burned up today may go
:raveliru', his spirit to continue
ills work und struggling in some
ather far off sphere.
Everybody knows what a dc-
oressed working man said to his
jog: "You're lucky, When you're
lead, that's the end of it. But
#hen I die, they're not through
with mc yet; I huve to go to bell
However weak this nation may
be, In tho fnce of a spirited article
written by obscure Socialists, it
is a strong nation, financially,
U. S. Government bonds went
higher then ever last week.
Those assured by this writer
.luring the bond selling campaigns
that bonds would go above par
will please note lhat Treasury
'four anil n quarters" sold lost
week ut 107.10.
It takes every man fifty yeara
:o learn how to live. "Al fifty u
man is either n fool or n physician." But If a man at fifty will
Jo what he knows he OUGHT to
do, he nitiy easily live fifty  yeun
To KNOW U om thing, to DO
/     Packet of
'$8°-°W0RTH OF ANY /
Clean to handle.   Sold by all
Drup-Rists. Grocers and
General Stores
Cr&nbrook Sunday afternoon,
Messrs. Ed, and Ernest Adian, of
Yahk. were in town on Saturday.
Mr. Conroy went to Lumberton on
Sunday, returning that same day.
ise registe
»t tlu- Cameron
N. \V. BurdiMt and family, Ii. Niv-
on. Kimberley; Al. Sewold A. \V.
MacDonald. Berl Sang, Janus .Martin.  Cranbrook.
One   Egg   Cake
'i ••pfu] Borden's St, Charles Milk.
diluted with ', cupful cold water.
■i    cupful   vegetable   cooking   oil,
scant   -271  cupful   sugar,
1      ci;i.--
H.-  teaspoonful salt.
1 'j teaspoonful. baking powder.
I '-.•  cupfula sifted flour.
Ib  teaspoonful vanilla.
'-a   teaspoonful  lemon  extract.
Beat the obk light and crenni it
with the sugar, salt, and flavoring.
Combine the milk, diluted, with the
cooking oil. Sift together the dry
Ingrodlents and nd<I them alternately
to the first mixture with the milk.
Beat thoroughly, turn Into a lined,
medium- sired pan and sprinkle cut
meats, chopped raisins or coeoanut
over the top. Bake iu a moderate
ven for thirty minutes.
Strawberry  Short  Cake
Cupfula flour.
2 teaspoonful.. baking powtler.
1 teaspoonful salt.
2 roundinsr tablespoonfuls butter.
2 rounding tablespoonfuls granulated
I cupful Borden's St. Charles Milk,
Sift all the dry Ingredients together, work in lutter, as you would
for pie crust, add thc milk, heat with
spoon (it will be very stiff) and bake
20 minutes in an oblong pan. Split
cake   with   a   hot   knife,   butter
the two sides and put them together
with two quarts of strawberries that
have been cut into small pieces,
sweetened and allowed to stand before placing on cake.
Free Beelpe Book-Write
Borden Co, Ltd., Vancouver
+   For Good Value ia *
i*    GOOD   EATS    t
Go to The I
ZENITH   CAFE      f
Cor. BAKF.R ft VAN  HORNE  f
Lift Off-No Pain!
Does'nt hurt one bit! Drop n lit-
tie "Freezone" on an aching corn, Instantly thnt corn slops hurting, then
shortly you lift it rinht off with fin-
Your druggtot noils a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few (eats, nufflcient
to remove every hard corn, itoft corn,
or corn between the toes, nnd the foot
calluuafH, without torcnou or irnU- PAOB FOUR
Thursday, July 2nd, 1925
^' M Kvt; •■
Gel the Fads About lnur
— Special Attention Given to Children —
r* * *** * * * * * * * * ** * * * * * * * * * *
* ** *** * * * ***** **'* * * * * * ** **
Mrs. J. Corbett, who lias been
spending1 the past two months with
relatives and friends nt Vancouver
und other const points, returned to
Lumberton op Wednesday afternoon.
"j    Mr. Cornell, manager of the Columbia  River Lbr. Go.   at   Golden,
B.C., spent, a few hours in Lumber-
ton on Wednesday morning in tha
interests of  bis  company.
The school year in Lumborton
came to a close on Friday afternoon
lol' last week, and needless to say, it
'was no sorry dav for lbe Lumberton
i kiddles. The hoys celebrated tho
event by framing up a ball (fame on
u grudge of miller long standing
between lbe first and second ben
ches. It must have been quite a
contest, for one of th,> casualties re-
quired first aid attention. In lbr
early par! of the year the Ladles'
Aid Society announced thai it would
award a cash prize of five dollars to
the pupil who bad shown the grenl
est amount of progress nnd interest
in his or ber work; a second prize
(consisting "f two dollars was also to
be given, Miss Johnson, teacher of
, the Luniherlon school, was chosen
to mak(. the selection. Tbo prizes
j'were awarded to Phyllis Dwelley,
first, nnd  Mary   Hazell, second.
Tbe regulnr meeting of the Lum
berton (luh will he held on Wednesday evening of next week.    This will
WWWWl'WflWlbe the only meeting held during Lhe
tbe Cranbrook herald
11. Ko.
Inburiptlon Prlco ...
.. .(3,00 I'
r Yenr
Ie United Stales	
... $'j..".n r
-r Year
AilvortlHloc  Rates
on  Applies
CUaoyoe i
r ('opy
ier Ailvertisiui: should
bo liamlml
Iii not later tliau Wed.
Mlday noon to secure
■IIIUKSIi.W, |I'I.V Zml, l''25
Ai-'ii'i; nn-; del-lick     wn \t:
i tularin. Wh Brunswick votes nexl month. Wlitil
will ils v'crclicl bc? It was thought the Saskatchewan election recently tnighl iitflitcucc the decision
of iln- federal governmenl in its search for a good
s|n,t to light and take another lease of lift- if possible, and if ibis is su, the Nova Scotia election will
lirobabl) have the effect "f making Ottawa sit light
till tlie smoke bluws away and lite deluge subsides.
THERE was an earlhi|Uake fell in sonic parts of
tbo KcHilcnays lasl week end, bill il was nothing like lb<- political upheaval thai had lhe province
of N.,va Scolli in ils throes on Thursday lasl, With
forty three years of Liberalism foi ils provincial
governmenl record, and ti hundred per cent. I ibcral
federal  representation,  Ihe  lurnovei   there  was so
sweeping  lhal  al   firsl   iis  significance vi i   be
realized.     I'reniici   \rmslrong and Iii* entire cabin
et, will * exception were all rejected, unhealing
that the feeling of lbe ele •» in regard to il   ;*.-*.
ernuienl was nol a personal one, bul something
deep-seated and nol to be explained away by  flow
ing eloquence dwelling mi a re I   *i  forty three
yea is.
The feeling  in Nova Semi.*, i*, Hml Liberalism
has sai i iii, ,il Hi, ma in inn*-, lor Ihe balance of power elsewhen      Huge voles foi publii  ivurl   . in lhe
form of elevalors, harboi  improvement
undertakings, have heen passed, and Nova Scoliaus
leel thai  since iln   population ul  iln    try    is
mil increasing proportionally, any developmenl tal,
mr place in lhe wesl on a large scale nni-l ultimate
ly detract Limn the volume ol trade lhal now goes
through its own ports.      Iln- -aim- applies In the
western cry for lowered freights, Whal lhe maritime-, want i-. a lowered rate wesl lo widen lhe mai
bit-, for ber | Ittcls.    These are federal issues, lo
be sure, bul lhe electorate ba*. liol seen in llu* Mac
kenzie King regime any signs oi Iln  li i  landing
wiih lbe Armstrong governmenl lhal Ihere would
be every justil'iialion for expecting.
Outside tin- si i ike > mi.11 i..II. I line ha . been an
absence ol any big provincial issues in Ihe campaign.I
ll would seem thai lhe electorate in Nova    Scolia
have little faith in Iln- ability ul Premier Al nie.
tn handle lbe situation in lap,- liratou. Hi nn
compromising altitude in response lo the appeals
senl out for lbe families of iln  sinking i i  . de
claring that these appeals wen- "a hoax mi the Canadian people." would d" him im g I al Iln* pulls,
And Ibe appearance nl' the military in iln strike ar
ea wutltd be aniillier unpopular muve whii li iln* pen
pie a I large would credil in iln- inability * iln provincial governmenl In cope wilb iln- siltiuliou,
WhaleM i  lhe cause, lhe fonservalive pnrty
has gained a strong hold mi Nova Scolia, lo lbe prac
tiial exlincli i lhe othei  parlies, and in lbe. il
has followed Ho bud ni Prince lidward Island .md
I*, ii inn- iliai in the observance nf   tin- national
holidays Canadians have a tendency to forget the
occasion giving rise tn tlie occasion?     The charge
i-. often heard, and mosl likely has ils foundation iu
iln- fail  lhal al  the em unity celebrations whicli
are pul mi. there is often little nr no reference made
in iln- occasion commemorated. No doubl these
occasions would provide splendid opportunities fnr
instilling patriotic principles into the minds nf the
populace, something whicli il is too often felt can
I™- sadly bit in the schools, forgetful of the facl
lhal for the purposes of education every child wlm
attends is presumed in a general way in be a patriotic Canadian, if not by birth, then from choice.
Bul whatever criticism can be offered on this
inre, must level-headed people will not go iplile as
far as Miss Agnes Mel'liail, the Progressive woman
member in lhe federal house who in a debate on the
nn i ils uf unlet training in the sehunls. declared llial
Kinpire Dny and presumably the same would ap
ply in Dominion Day — instead uf showing thc
" ' things we were doing fur civilization, was nothing
lui a "strnilv, silly, pompous, bombastic performance by military men and those that backed them."
Strong language indeed, but not strong enough if
n were merited, Bveii if there is room for nr
gumenl there, less sympathy will be found for
Miss McPhail's attitude in regard in ihe war mem
minis erected all uvcr lbe country. They are shriu
es as saered as iu any cemetery In many wives, par
nils and children, wlm will feel keenly lhe sling ui
lhe lady member's tongue when she refers lu ilmn
un the floor uf tin- I lltawa House as "silly  wai me
|  rials     .     .     .     .of war rather than uf Ibu e
who had paid ihe supreme sacrifice."
*   *   -t   t   *
TAKING lhe ground lhal tin- anxiety of lhe government- In leud aid to tlie victims uf tin* I lunn
Bank crash had carried it past eunsiitntiunal limits,
iln- Senate offered amendments In Ihe proposed relief bill, whereby lhe amount In he refunded is re
ilueeil, but il is made mure workable in regard lu lhe
small depositors. Under the final measure as it
was agreed In, it is understood Ihere will he iiu reimbursement fur deposits in the name nf societies
 ganiznlions where Ihe loss would fall collectively ami mil individually, cities and municipalities
i ing under ihis head,       and all deposits uf five
hundred dollars ur over will be Biibjecl to investi
gal ion by a commission, as lu their circumstances,
lhc Secret oP
I Sueeess/td Baking]
consists very largely of
choosing a hakiiij,' powder whose leavening
qualities nre uniformly
Mimic ItaKinn Powder
is Iln> powder thai never
fails you. Tbis is tbe
reason why it Is by fur
the most popular buk-
Jng ponder in Cuiiuda.
month oi' July, since it was decided
lo hold lhe meetings hut. onco every
month during June, July and Au-
The dame wliich was held last
Wednesday evonlng in the Lumber-
ton Hall wns attended by a large
number uf people from lhe surrounding district. The dance was held
under th(. auspices uf the Rocky
Mountain Ramblers, whirl, orchestra
furnished the music for the occasion. Refreshments were served
during Intormission.
Mr. Ross .Jenkins, field representative uf ihe U.S. Epeerson, underwriters, Kansas Cily, spent Friday
afternoon in Lpmberton, inspecting
th«>   plan)   oi'  Ihe  Spruce   Mills  lUl
.Mrs. Theodore Dionno, nf Spokane, is spending a few days in Lumberton nl the home of .Mr. and Mrs.
II.  Landry.
Tin- Lumberton~b.O.L., No. 2915,
held ils regulnr bi-n Iblv meeting
on Tuesday evening of last week in
the Lumborlon Hall.
Mr. Hess, of Ctdgory, who is con-
necled with the Revelstoke Sawmills,
Lid., spent a few hours in Luniherlon on Friday of last week.
Mr. Bnowdon, of Calgary, was a
business  visitor  in   Lumberton   last
Mr. ami Mrs.  W 1 were married
in Vancouver un .lane .1th, at St.
Paul's church. Mrs. Wood was formerly Miss Gwendoline Foncea,
whose I  was at Croydon, England. Th,. attendants at the cere-
moitj  were Mis. L, C. Barry, s'ster
of lhe bride, ami   Mr.   II.  Scaltadav.
.Mrs.   W I   had   lived   in   Vancouver
for some time, during which interval lie has made many friends.
Mr. Wood, km.wn nil along the line
as Sam, hns been in the employ of
the H.C. Spruce Mills for the 'past
year and a bail', aud at present la
employed ns clerk at camp No. 8,
when- tl borne has been built and
furnished bj Mr. Wood. During th0
lime Sam has l.een nt the camps be
has mndo guinj friends with tbe men
in lhe v.,,,,.1-' operations, and also
tbnsu around the plant at Lumber
ton, who all join in wishing llu- newly  weds a hmg and prosperous life.
Mr. and Airs. IT. T. Dwelley and
daughters, Phyllft and Constance,
motored to Nnlal this week, wher
they  s| t   lhe    Isi    visiting   with
Mr. L. Hilton, our postmaster, has
dispa e<| uf lit: Overland touring car
and i now driving a Studebaker
coach, which he qurehased from (he
Dezall garage. The new coach is
om- uf the latest Studebaker pro-
ducts ami is emlaiuly a fine car.
The rmid between Green Bay and
Crnnbrook was a busy highway on
Sunday, for there jviis a large gathering present al the Scandinavian picnic which was held Sunday under tbe
nuspfccH of the Scandinavian Brotherhood al Green Bay.
Revenge is sweet, such was tbe
ease Sum lav, when the Luuibertoii
baseball team turned the tables on
their rivals from Cranbrook. Tbe
las) lime these two teams met Cranbrook gavo us the bitter end of a
oUI'-lwo score, sn we managed to
How them two, hut made it lfl-2,
a favor of Lumherton. The gnme
was played on ihe Cranbrook din
limn.I and was a gOod affair from a
spectator's viewpoint, since thore WH
onlv a few errors to detract from
the olherwie g I playing. The locnls hnve shown up very well in the
pnst iwo games, and we are all hoping lhal ihe good playing will Continue for the next two, for we have
a haul schedule left with Wycliffe,
on tie- program fnr next Sunday.
Holh of those tennis play on tbe Lumberton diamond, Bob Mitt-hell
pitched a very good game anil wus
given excellent support by all bis
team males, lie added nine to bis
strikeout lisl, whicli makes him well
among the top heap of pitchers in
the league. Frit/. Hulhnun and Pat
Downey got on in 'our half of tbe
firsl, and were sent home by a bit
oil' Jlmmio Mason's bat. Another
was added in lhe third; one in the
filth, and one each ill the eighth and
ninth. Cranbrook's tallies came iu
the lust of th,, second and eighth.
Tile attendance at the game was nut
very large considering the backing
a Cranbrook tenm should have, and
also in view of (he fact, that tbe game
decided the third place position, as
Lumlierloii and Crunbrook wer(. tied
for third prior (o Sunday's game.
Tin- locul team is now in third place
  . , - .-,-- position,   and  a  win   over   Wycliffe
themenial viewpoint oil nnada and ( nnadmtm whicli lusoiieccsHury a part of the outfit for buccchs in anew country. ,„.M Sunday will place us right up
They will undoubtedly make the heal of cl Ikons later on and represent m future of immigration against which ,(„,,.,, w|(|, '„ |j(1 (•;„. geC0nd honors
none in this country would be found to object. Tlu. game m,xl Kimi|ay Hbou|d be »
To Be Trained as Domestic Servants in Canada
Here is a party of forty young girls bound for tho St. George's Homes, Ottawa where they are to be trained as
domestics. They were sent out to the Dominion by the Catholic Emigration Society of Coleshill, Birmingham,
England and sailed on the Canadian Pacific Liner Montclare recently from Liverpool in charge of nuns and priests.
These girls are all around twelve to fourteen years of age and su will have an admirable opportunity of taking in
very good contest, as Wycliffe barely
nosed a win out uf Lumherton the
last time these two teams met on the
Wycliffe diamond, and it is expected
that there will be a large turnout.
The following is last Sunday's lineup:
Cranbrook—L. Clapp 2b., Mulkin
ss., Frank Bamford p., Mortimer 8b,,
Ene. Hogarth c, McDonald cf., Pin-
lay ri'., Verne Woodman lb., Fred
Briggs If.
Lumberton—Fritz Hollman ss.,
Pat Downey 2b., Ed. Lavoie c, Bob
Mitchell p., Jim Mason C, Tom Hogarth lb., Bernie Sternberg rf., Les
Dwelley  if.,  Fred   Lewis ef.
On trial—Agnes Noyce.
Orade Ib—Frank Sissons.
Average of attendance—80.5%.
Honor rolls:
Proficiency—Edmund Gartside,
Punctuality and Regularity—Jack
Deportment—Dick Thexton.
Writing Certificates — Dorothy
Thompson, Arthur Hern, Ernest Ruault, Mabel Sakata, Jack Langin,
May Stone.
lnvermere, B.C., June 27- Mrs. .1.
M. Gibbon, of Montreal, accompanied
by her daughter, Miss Faith Gibbon,
and her sons, John, Murray and Phil
ip, arrived last week to spend their
summer holidays at Ihe artistic bungalow  which they own, overlooking
the   waters  of  Toby   Creek   ami   tbe
beautiful Columbia Valley,
Mr. Alex Laird is away un a visit
to the Pacific Coast.
Tbe various schools of Hie different districts closed last week, and all
those who are in charge, and whose
homes are outside, are off mi their
long  holidays.
List of Promotions fur dune, 1925.
Crude VII—Eddie Oartside.
Grade VI -Jim Stone, Frank
tirade V—Jack Thexton, Ceorge
Noyce, Ruse Noyce, Hypolllte Ruault.
Crude IV—Dick Thexton, May
Stone, Hob Patlison, Ivy Sissons.
Grade Illh—Mabel Sakata, Bertha
Gartside, Jack Langin, Evelyn Hern,
Hilly Slssons.
Grade lib—Dorothy Thompson,
Ernest Ruault, Arthur Hern, Alice
Phone 104     —GROCERIES—     Phone 104
FLOUR, made the old fashioned way
Whole Wheat Cookies,
Sugar Cakes .   ..
(linger Cakes
Oat Fruits   .......
HONEY, in glass
At aim .1: LEAF FLOUR,
in lh. sacks, ea. H5c
per doz, 20c
per doz, 20c
per tl»»/. 20c
per do/. -Wiper do/ 25c
per package 25c
per package SO,
li this $1.11(1
per tin 20c
2 Ids. 35c
ok Ih. sack $5j5
ok Hi. sack $525
1 Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
" " "/^fyW^WWWVWSVW.WflAV.%Wi*W^»-^AWdV-AWWJWWdW
Is Now
Under New Management
The Dining Room Has Been Altered and the Service
LEE DYE, Proprietor ,
The Old Location   ■   Van Home St., Opposite C. P. R. Depot
The Greatest Selling
Event of
The Season
Having disposed of my entire Grocery Stock, I
am now forced to offer to the public my $4,000
CROCKERY STOCK at less than Wholesale
Prices. We have a limited amount of time to
get this out, and therefore we have slashed
this splendid stock with litter disregard of
cost or worth.
Reg. $S0 Gold and White 97 piece Dinner Sets        $32.00
Regular $50 Floral Design 97 piece Dinner Sets 32.00
Reg. $3.25 Clover Leaf Cups and Saucers 2.50 doz.
Reg. $3 Plain White Cups and Saucers 2.25 doz.
Reg. $2.00 Plain White Cups and Saucers 1.50 doz.
Reg. $5.00 Clover Leaf Plates, 8 inch 3.25 doz.
Reg. $3.50 Clover Leaf Plates, 7 inch 2.50 doz.
Reg. $2.50 Clover Leaf Plates, 5 inch 1.75 doz.
Don't hesitate to bring your friends:   Every
Piece of Crockery in the Store must be sold
regardless of its value,
J. MANNING Thursday, July 2nd, 1925
Kimberley and Wycliffe
A largo number til* citizens ""it
nd In Green Hay Sunday, lu all'
In- Swedish picnic.
Mra. Boll Is spending " l'"w ih
ii Crnnbrook.
Mir. Williams lefl llii' rival ui 1
ivi-i 1. -for Calgary,
Mr, .-mil Mrs. Wm. Allchlson In
nuved hito tbelr new 1 io nn i\
MoDoilgnll Heights,
Tin' dance given I'Yidny nigl
tlio Concentrator liy tht> married
waa   largely   ntli'iiilt'il.     Tli
which was beautifully decorated IW
tin- occasion, was packed,  Thoro was
mil a ilull moment all evening for
anyone.   Tho CHpfl Worn by the ladk'H
added  lu  llio amusement, also  tlio
baloon  contest and confetti   wall/.
In tlio balliiini contest Miss Johnson
wm! tho prize.   Tho table supper was
all that could bo wished fur   abundance uf everything.   Wo congratulate llio married mon nn (In* success
The RiU hotel opened for business
A number from Cranbrook attend-
d the dance at the Concentrator on
*   •
Many Varied Attractions Will
Re Staged On Dominion
Day: Special to Run
A   Wonderland for  Children at  Wembley
uf lhe
Laslette representing W. 1
was  in   town  the  oml  nf  111
Mrs. Tom Caldwell and Mrs. 1-
Carlson wore Cranbrouk visitors o
Mrs. Jack Holland entertained a
ten Sunday afternoon.
we el
nion Da
of in
Mrs.  Halpin  returned  this
from a vacation trip to Kaslo.
The big dance pavilion on
school grounds will no doubt be
patronized on the 1st. "It's ti
Oixie,  n valuable  dog owned  I
Mrs. Tom Caldwell, was run over by j
n ear Saturday night.
The Gyros met at Riley's dinning
room  Thursday  evening.
Tbo tea at Mrs. Mellors Friday
afternoon in aid of the English
church was well patronized.
Dr. and Mrs. Hanington lefl fori
the Windermere Saturday. They
will go as fnr ns Golden to moe) Mrs.'
Hanington, sr., and also Miss Ida <
Huntiigtuii, who has been attending]
Bcljooi «t Victoria. The Dr. will al-'
so hnve a short fishing trip, roturn-'
ing Tne:
M tsfl
home th
Mildred    Rurdoth-
i week l»» spend the
in C
Morrison  hns  as
ii other from Spekani
's Freeman h-fi  for
nnbrooh on Friday.
tone i" bolng h-t't untur
iho celebration of Donv
unique success, was ab-
Idont from the last meet-
f Kimberley .Inly Ist committee
it Lhe company's offlce to re-
reports from the several sub-
Itt-i-s  and   to  discuss  matters
oitanoo in connection with the
i  which    this   section of the
Kootenay look to Kimberley to
as hosts.     The 1926 committee
not unmindful of the record set
.heir predecessors in  1924, and
nut, not only to equal it.   but to
:i now mark for those in charge
of Future celebrations to strive for.
Mr. Murphy, who is in charge of
Iho erection of the pavilion,   stated
Ilia) by Monday night next the beams
and joists would all be laid for the
big dance floor, and that volunteers j
would bo welcomed to lay the floor.
Ml concessions this year will be
run by the Athletic Association.     A
central ticket booth will be in operation us formerly.  Sharpshooters with
onus will have the time of their lives
hying to disfigure the dusky orb of
a gentleman from Alabama, who has
been granted a concession    at    the
lim-1 park.      The    Elk's    Children's Day
[Queen supporters will    be    granted
booth concessions at the park to dis
[pose of tickets for their respective
! dates.
e band will be In attendance
all day for which a satisfactory remuneration will be paid. An endea-
or is lieing made ulso to have a band
of pipers appear in the parade, and
in case there should be any doubt as
in ihi' musical accompaniments for
the day, it might he stated that the
Kiks' Band of Cranbrook has offered
its services.
Trucks  and  cars will  be  provid-
ed to convoy    the    children to the
grotlnaS,      The committee has also
decided  to charter a special    train
i Cranbrook for the day.     This
leave the terminal city at 8.30
leave Kimberley on the return
my at 11 p.m.     Tho fare for the
id trip is to be $1.20 for adults
00 routs for children, with re-
,1  rates in  proportion  from  the
-mediate points.
^7"lscount Jellkoe, former Admiral of the British
v 'Navy during the Great War, shaking hands with
Sir George McLaren Brown, European General Manager of the Canadian Pacific Railway, at the miniature Banff Station and seated on the miniature
C.P.R. train which takes travellers around Treasure
Island. Viscount Jellieoe is remarking: "This is but
another of thc great things the Canadian Tacific
Railway is doing and I am sure that the Canadian
Pacific trains are going to prove in conjunction with
the wonders of Treasure Island one of the drawing
cards of the (Wembley) Exhibition." The engine
which draws this train Ib a replica of engine No.
2300.   The Island is intended most of aU to delight
children who obtain views of a sandy beach on which
Robinson Crusoe and Man Friday disport themselves.
There, too, the children dig In the sands to their
hearts' content and there are caves and Noah's Arks
with chains of moving animals; pirates and seventeenth century ships, characters .out of fiction such
as Pan and Wendy, Long John Silver and Jim Hawkins, Tweedledum and Tweedledee. The train pasuei
through the Connaught tunnel and winds tn and out
of the Canadian Rockies through the Great Divide.
There are realistic sceneB of Banff and Lake Louise
and a park of wild animals while from the sands th«
children climb hy pony tracks to the summits of many
famous peaks in tbe Canadian Pacific Rockies.
Miss iii.th Soderholm arrived home
Friday from Crnnbrook. whore she
hai bean attending high school,
Tho lower part of Carlson's hotel
v ill bo open for the lsl of July.
Barristers, Solicitors, &r.
Offices: Imperial it.-ink Bldg,
IN K. of P. MAI I.
Open Every Thursday frnm
10 a.m. to ft p.m.
The Kimberley members and nd-
in., ni of the church of England
tn t nnndn, took a definite step for-
word i.|i Sunday last, when regular
services ihere were inaugurated under tha ministration of Rev. W. J.
link, lhe newly - arrived incumbeiu
Divine worship was conducted in
the K. of l'. Hall at 8 a.m., 11 a.m.
ami 7.30 p.m. The attendances
wire satisfactory, and that in tht> evening was particularly encouraging.
At Lhe close of the evening service
t business mooting was held, to dta«
. ii      eliii tly,  (Iii- financial problems
Wata Tea Think af Insurant'*
— UkU Up —
Crauhrook & KimlK-rh-y
Inlt lf.nu lor klmktrl.) Ton aull*. j
Shoe  Repairing
Talta Your Shop, lo lh.
Norbury Avo.    •    Cranbrooit
I'm Quality & Value In
/Win's Oress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nkho", Prop.
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
■!■      {Over Kinilii-iU-y llurdwarr)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
10 to 6
And by Appoinlmi-nl
(ll:iiis-m Block)
Tuesday*, Thursdays &
11   12 and2-5
Alio by Appointment
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and /ine Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
involved in the purchase of a siie
and the erection of a building, and
it is satisfactory to note that sufficient encouragement was forthcoming
to warrant thc acquisition of the lot
and preliminary work on the building project.
Mr. Crick made some introductory
remarks, and was followed by Mr.
J. H. Burrows and Mr. E. Marsden,
who laid the question of a suitable
site before the meeting.
The new church will ho located in
the Beale & Elwell subdivision, the
committee having concluded orange-
ments through C. H. Phillips, agent
for Messrs. Beule & Elwell here, for
the purchnsp of a corner lot, Block
B, Lot 1, on Wallinger Avenue.
A campaign ia being arranged to
secure at least fifty subscribers of
$50 each, to be paid in instalments if
desired, which, with aid from the Synod, will realize n sum sufficient to
finance the scheme for the present.
In addition, the Ladies' Guild will
render assistance by organizing a
garden fett> or some similar out-door
About sixty-five families of the
Anglican communion reside in tho
district, and there has been n real
need for tbe organization of a
burch, There is no doubt thai
these,   and   others,   will   render   aid,
Between twenty and twenty-five
years ago there came to the Presbyterian Theological Hall in Winnipeg,
a professor of high reputation, to
fill tbe chair of principal in that
growing and promising institution.
We always had an opinion that a
man from Scotland was pre-eminently fitted to fill such an important
chair. But he had scarcely heen
warmed in his seat when he began
an agitation at the General Assembly
to "bring about what would have
changed the status of the church considerably. Prof. Patrick for five
years kept up this agitation. The
vote for church union was against
this merger. But as nothing is more
successful than persistence, the Pres-
' byterians throughout Canada were
[asked to submit the vote to the peo-
| pie. A good deal of propaganda
was carried on by quite a few of the
ministers. The prospects of higher
pay, and the economy question were
given as reasons for the proposd am-
altramation. The first vote resulted
in a large majority against church
union. It was yet considered that
the minority was too large, so another vote was taken in 19111, when
the opposition increased many times,
so much so that Principal Falconer
declared it would be madness to pro
ceed further in the face of the growing opposition. The anxiety to form
such a union body as so many desired, forced matters. The advocates
of the merger seemed more anxious
to please those whom they had promised to join than to avoid the disruption of their own communion. Then
was perpetrated the most infamous
action in the history of the Presbyterian Church since the time of Laud.
The (ieneral Assembly decided on doing what no other Assembly ever
thought of doing through the long period of at least three centuries. It
was useless to tell the leaders of the
movement the General Assembly's
function was to carry out loyally the
vow they all solemnly gave, "to maintain and defend." The fact that
the act of the General Assembly to
extinguish every trace of the Church
was ultra vires lay lightly on the
hearts of the men who were advocating union. In the legislatures they
obtuined majorities to transfer the
property of the Presbyterian Church
to the new body.
On the 10th of June, in College
Street Presbyterian Church, this un-
ion was to be consummated. Dr.
Clarence MacKinnon, principal of
Pine Hill Hall, was the Moderator.
The usual proceedings were carried
out, and Dr. Pigeon was elected Moderator. Then came the climax.
There were about ninety non-concurring comissioiieis present, and the
point was reached when the Assembly would close, Dr. Nelson then
presented the protest to tho Moderator, who now occupied th
for the last time, it was
Therfl was a persistent effort to have
the protest thrown back, but it
stood, and the Assembl) remained in
session. They left the church, and
retired to Knox Church, and at midnight continued in session until 1
o'clock on the 10th of June, and elected   Dr.   McQueen.   ex-Moderator.
as interim moderator.' The delegates — for such they were — met
on the 8th day of June in St. Andrew's church nnd made arrangements
for continuing the Presbyterian
Church in Canada.
north and south th-
spread that tli,. nnl
was small. Hut tli
led St. Andrew's fl
and at every
East,    west,
word had been
■union sentiment
• crowd that fil-
urch at all hours
islon, from Vancouver
The Tourist's Eternal Triangle
Someone has just published a book about Canada.
It is only a little book—about eighty pages—
but it contains an astonishing amount of information. It will tell you how many cities there are in
Canada: how many people there are in those cities;
hew many bushels of wheat were grown in 1924 and
hew much money the government makes out of tbe
buifaeiK of governing. It will also tell you, incidentally, that Victoria, B.C. is one of the most beautiful
citwt of the world and that Vancouver has the second
finest harbor there is anywhere.
That is the right sort of hook to publish. There
li nothing vague, nor indefinite nor yet inaccurate
about the information it gives. It errs, if at all, in
Maff a trifle too modest. Victoria, is indeed one of
tha Mat beautiful cities In the world, but that Is not
ittmiwu] about It  lt io tho capital of Brlttak
Columbia ond as such ii the centre of tho prorlaatffe
recreational, industrial, and social actmUeo IM
that's saying a whole lot Then there's Voooodtoo.
Look at its bathing beach. No wonder tho eitiatas
have built the second finest harbor la tho world
when they have a treat and beantifnl slab af tha
Pacific Ocean to fling themselves aad each ethe*
into to revive their weary bodies aad ailnds whea-
ever the business of operating their famous harbor
becomes burdensome.
These two cities aro linked with oacb otftor aad
with Seattle, to the south, by what li kaowa as tha
Triangle Route of steamships of which the Prlaeoai
Kathleen, of the Canadian Pacific Coastal service
is a member. Tho 'Kathleen' recently Made hot
, inauffuftl trip aa tUa roato aad k aow g—oaoatlg
lU tha aanksb ., . . . , .     .       „.■ *
Island to Cape Breton, dispelled any
idea that ProBbyteHanism had been
wiped out by legislation. The enthusiasm that prevailed and pervaded
he Assembly . it is impossible to di -
cribe. Unanimity, loyalty and the
finest fellowship prevailed through
the whole body of the church. The
gallery was pffeked, and even lacked
standing room. The intense earnestness had never a greater parallel, except perhaps at the scene at Grey-
friars two centuries before wlm tht
solemn league am) covenant was
signed. Dr. McQueen continued as
interim moderator, ami the schemes
of the church were all reported on.
Perhaps nothing impressed one more
than the loyalty of th" women. The
reports of the several Presbytei es
must be left for another time of writing, lt is needles to say that the
venerable hero. Rev, Ephraim Scott,
M.A., D.D., was elected moderator.
This eighty-year old divine showed
wonderful enerjry, and had been present at the General Assembly in 1875
when the different bodies of Presbyterians throughout Canada were united und formed the Presbyterian
Church in Canada,
(These impressions of the Presbyterian General Assembly recently
will bg continued in a future Issue),
financial and otherwise, towards the
speedy completion of the present
Word was received in Kimberley
early last week that the Posl
office Department bad authorized tbe
establishment of a regular post office
at what will be known on the post office map as Chapman's Cnmp, It is
not definitely known when the service will be commenced, but the appointment of the posetmuster is now
under consideration by tiie proper
authorities. The addition of the
post office there marks another step
forward in the march from the rougher mining camp stage to the thriving
and pleasant mining town that Chapman ta destined to become. Tbe hi-
ceqvenlence of hnvlng to go to Kimherley for post office service was apparent to many, who felt thai Chapman was entitled to this consideration that is is about to receive.
As far as Kimberley town is concerned, tbe addition of the post office
at Chapman will not be particularly
advantageous, as it is felt thai those
who would ordinarily conn- to Kimberley to get their mail, and to do
other post office business, will not
now have reason to come us frequently. It is the opinion of many
that the best interest- of all would be
served by the various sections of Kimherley centralizing their buainesa activities aa vmch as possible, and nol
lending encouragement to any movement  towards  separation.
Kimberley't  Third  Bef*r Parlor
Last    week    the    premises    formerly oecui ii I by the i Id barroom of
the North Star Hotel, were opened
to the public, it being the third place
: there where liquid refreshments
of the beer variety can now be obt-
i ained. The new parlor is under the
' management of George Griffith, who
has taken a lease on the premises.
The day being a pay day. and also a
hot one, the new place, though little
advertised, came in for a good share
of the trade that way going. The
place has been entirely renovated,
and now presents a spick and .span
Upholsterer and
Furniture Repairer
has opened a new place of
business in
From time to lime he will
have pieces of newly uphol
stered and other furniture,
which it will pay anyone lo
look over.
All Repairs Promptly Done
and a parly will call for your
Good,, or give you an ritirnatr.
Phone 69   -   Venezia Block
' Boys' Khaki Blouses,
j Sport Collars, 4 to
t      10 years,  -  -  - 90c
{ Boys'Navy Polka Dot
Blouses, 4 to 10
years, each  -   $1.00
| Boys' Light Stripe
Blouse, 4 to 10
years   •   -   -   $1.00 J
Boys' Brwn Canvas
Shoes, sizes 1 to
5, per pair  - -   1.75
Armstrong Ave,
Grand Indian
FuD Dress Mounted War Dance — Rehearsal of
Whoop-Up Battle and Massacre—Indian Exhibits
For Further Particulars Write The Secretary, .Macleod, Alta,
JiimiiniiilWHiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiioiiiiiniiiiit]iiii!!iiiitiE]iiiii!-i:i*i[iiii tiiinmiiiiiitticiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiitiiiiitiiicitiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiitiiimiiHiifini
Get Crystal Creamery Butter
— We Have Some Nice Fresh Buttermilk —
Thursday, July 2nd, 1925
(In The Methodist Church Building)
"Come thou with us, antl we will do theo good."
11 a.m. Junior Choir
12.15 — Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m. Senior Choir
Rev. M. S Blackburn
Morning Service  11  o'clock
Subject,   "THE  SATISFY-
Sunday S.I I al  12.15
Evening  Service  at  7..MI
Subject, "OUR VISION."
let. -n,
Drs,   (ireen   &   MacKinnon
Physicians   &   Surgeon!
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings   7.I10 to 8..10
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   It.   MILES
9 to 12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m.
Hanion   Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
Baptist CJjurct)
21.1 Norbury Ave. - Phone 202
II  a.m.—
Service will lie conducted hy
Principal II. I.. Porter
'lhe regular evening service
j i.s withdrawn during the ah-
Mice tif Hie paslor from the
Every Garment sent to us to
ht' Gleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Cure
Our knowledge ot the business
la your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phono and we will
call, or bring u» your work
W«   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE   157
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish something good
lo eat, go to Ihe L.D.
Phone 350
Norbury  Ave.,  Next  City  Hall
H. W. Herchmer
— PHONE (il —
tea Um* et Wall Pafw
Ia Stoek.
■ton, Humon Arena*
rtttte *** at all
OkiKMQOI     .     .
Ti 11,0 KH
Cnibriint Ht. <>m>. Ilk. at Cob
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Houra
Cifari, Ctgalettea A Tobacco!
Cranbrook  St. Phone 201
Opp. Baak of Commerce
Shorthand, Typewriting, Booh*
hooping, Penmanship, Spelling,
Rapid Calculation, Commercial
English, Commercial Laid, Filing, General Office  Procedure.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
Now Torn Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
Ummu li  UM
K.   of  P.  HaU
afternoon of tilt
flrat Tundfc7 at
I p.m.
AU Udlw an
eordUlly UTtud
President:     Mr.. GEORGE SMITH
8t«.-Tr«m»n    Mm.    Flitirioi
I. O. O. V.
Meets every
Monday night at
Tho Auditorium
. Sojourning Oddfellows ure cor-
diidly invited
N. G.     -       -     A. E. LEIGH
Rec. See. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
(Continued from Page 1)
ly Crawford, Kohenu Miller, Lillian
Webster, Alex Laldlaw, May Russell,
Mary Richmond, Gladys Partridge,
Evyonne Williams, Albino Haddad,
Lillian Dale, Ruth Fanning, Walter
Barrett, Garnet Blaine, Tres DeLuea,
Jean MacDonald, James Brookes,
Mary Fyfe, Vincent Ljundquist, Malcolm McPhee, Emily Taylor, Margaret Johnston, Dorothy Flett, Mary
D'Hondt, Bob Reichurdt, Florence
Johnston, Gordon Trusler, Cyril Harrison, Helmer Erickson, Gladys
Brain, Jean Niblock, Edna Taylor,
Ellsworth Ryan, Ruth McKowan,
Margaret Farreli, Lloyd Burgess,
Mike Frost, Norman Galbraith, Ruth
Nicholson, Joseph Genest, Vivian
Kemp, Walter Agland, Eugene Kennedy, June Collins, Henry Taylor,
Willie Stevely, Eddie Leonard, Jimmy Dixon, Pat Harrison, Nancy McCrindle, Edna Collier, Evelyn Smith,
Alex Williams, Donah! Mclnnis, Eveard Lewis, Bertram McLean, Wright
Speers, Richard Ban Quun, Bert Pel-
ton, Madeline Wise, Elva Turner,
Kathleen Nisbet, Stanley Porter, Joe
Walkley, Pauline Bowness, Jnck Parker, Pauline Wise, Winnie Stewart,
Berta Jones, Maurice Godderis, Jessie Cussidy, Jim Atchison.
Division IV. Rolls of Honor:
Proficiency — Jean Warren.
Deportment — Annie Moore.
Regularity and Punctuality .—
Bculah Hill, James Huchcroft, Wilfred Pocock, Mary Robertson, Enid
Division    III. Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Dorothy Brown.
Deportment—Gladys Partridge.
Regularity and Punctuality—Walter Barrett, Gurnet Blaine, Dorothy
Brown, Mary D'Hondt, Margaret
Johnston, Alex Laidlaw, Eddie Leonard,  Malcolm  McPhee.
Promoted to Grade VI-—On Young,
Donna Leiteh, Norah Simpson, Herbert Pottej- and Bunye Futa equal,
Hilda Gillis, James Halcrow, Mike
Kolisnek, Asenath Leiteh, Pearl Prei-
walt, Jane Nisbet, John Magro, El-
Smitli, IlainiL's Poho, Marguerite
Walkley, Ada Gammon.
Passed on trial—Clarence Barrett.
Honor rolls:
Proficiency — Donalda Walker.
Dtportment — Eileen Moore.
Punctuality and Regularity—Genevieve Saunders. Jack Parkin, Ada
Gammon,  Esther Leonard.
Promoted   to   Grnde   IV.   Sr.—Eu
nice Lake, Doris Eley, Violet Miller,
Fred Kolisnek, Barry Hill, Eleanor
Green, Georgina Cox. Elliott Dale,
Stanley Williams, Hubert Linnell,
Victoria Pascuzzo, George Carpenter,
Olive Sadler, Stanley Weston, Gladys
Ratcliffe, George Watt, Frank Morro, Elliott Taylor. Florence Jordan,
Margaret Dalziel, John Pascuzzo,
Betty Brown, Etelen Haddad, Donald
Gill, Violet. Koi'giii'. Mary Lee, Steve
Romanuik, Albin Ivecgnn, Albin Erlckson, Joe Hon Quan, John Nlblock,
Leonard Poller, Bud Sullivan, Sheila
Hennessey, Cecil Morrison, Nooch
Tito, Ethel Lewis. I nun Taylor, Allan
MacPherson, Willie While, Faith Ryan, Mabel Atkinson, Clyde Williams,
Mah Lin Jee.
Honor rolls:
Proficiency—Eunice Lake.
Deportment— Irma Taylor.
Punctuality and Regularity—Doris
Eley, Franklin W 1, Clyde Williams, John Pascuzzo, Albin Erickson, Stanley Weston, Gladys Ratcliffe.
Promoted   to   Grade    IV.   —   Van
Young, Douglas Paterson, Barbara
Muirhead, Agnes Cray, Helen
Spruell, Sherman Evans, Ralph Manning, .Sam McCreery, Louise Bridges,
Donald Vance, Phyllis Wallace, Ruth
Lundy, Dorothy Coleman, John Richmond, Ellaine Leiteh, Pearl Walkley,
Jessie Magnet, Willie Ban Quan,
Raymond Burgess. James Adams,
Margaret Carpenter, Sam McDonald,
Muriel Little, Mnry Komanuik, Archie Roberts, Claude Jordan, Kathleen Brend, Harold Porter, Madeline
I'alchett, Henry McMurrcn, Lelghton
Warren, Sybil Norgrove, Frances
Slye, Tony Naso, Marguerite Morro,
Cyril  George, Byron  Kemp, Hunter
Hot Harris,  Murray Rombough and|McClure,    Graham    Patton,    Pearl
Steward, Slanley Whit laker.
Airs, Al. Leader, one of Pacific Milk's first users, often
writes something of interest
and value.
In a letter curly this week,
she says we speak of using
half Pacific Milk and half water in recipes. She points
out that the milk should ht
poured ineo the wuter, ruth'
er than put wuter into the
Hrnd     Office:     Vancouver
Factnriei at Ladner m\ Abboltford
Mary Lomont and Margaret Partridge all equal, Evelyn Holdener,
Eva Kilby and Eunice Moore equal,
Frances Curie, Lillian Russell, Hazel
Bowley anil Rose Magro equal, Go-
no Bigattini, Sadie Gibbs, Mary
Smull, Normun Blaine, Florence Bolt,
Clarence Johnson, Cynthia Pollen,
Leona Small, Gordon Calhoun, Ben
Honor rolls:
Proficiency—On Young.
Deportment—Margaret   Partridge.
Regularity and Punctuality—Geuo
Bigattini, Hazel Bowley, Hilda Gillis, James Halcrow, Mary Lamont,
Asenath Leiteh, Rosie Magro, John
Grade V, 2nd term, to Grade VI,
lit term.—Ira McNaughtan, Clara
Gordon, Jessie Mackuy and Margaret
Rutledge equal, Lily Poho, Owen Hatty, Marion Richmond, Harold Howe,
Elizabeth Godderis, Dorothy Macdonald, Billy Whiting, Kathleen Neily, Edgar Offin, Theo Laurie, Christine Williams, Robert Stevely, James
*unn, Harvey Birce, Elizabeth Stewart and Gordon Speers equal, Harry
Walkley and Allan Patmore equal,
George Haddad and Frank McClure
equul, Robert McGregor, Florence
Steward, Edith Walker, Mary Pritchard, Jack Pattinson, Edna Shaw,
Yuel Guthrie, Allan Downey, Josie
Blefare, Harvey Moir.
Percentage of attendance—98.01.
Honor rolls:
Proficiency—Ira McNaughton.
Deportment — Harold Howe.
Punctuality and Regularity—Yuel
Guthrie, Billy Whiting.
Wireless For Lifeboats
Tin- Ctniiinl Liner Aneanla, constructed for Cniunllun service, Is equipped wiih motor llfebouta niu-d with wireless Installation. Each one
or these li<mt» la enpnWo of travelling nt a upend of 8 knots, with in ordinary lirelionts in low. The Ascunlit Is duo nt Moutreal on her maiden
voynao Sunday evening May 81.
Sidney Tutten, Lillian Nililm-k,
Thomas Ithudes, Susan (imiltl, Quoo-
nie Kemball, Elgiri Hill, Annlo Romanuik, Hilly Jordan, Wilfrid Faulkner, Hubert Storrar, Prank Lensk,
Charles Bell, Leonard Dingloy, Mnry
Walkley, George Harrison, Gojrdon
Lancaster, Violet George.
Promoted  from  Grade   II.  Sr.,   to
Grade III. Jr.— Eugenie McGi-uder
.laek DeWolf, Edna McPhee, Arthur
Hinton, Helen Sutherland, Amy Offin, Esther Weston, Lillian Sadler,
Stephen La Fleur, Gordon Uussell,
David Brown, Margaret Smith, Sebastian Flagle, Hedley Baxter, Charles Wormington, Beatrice Calhoun,
Douglas .Inliiis. Prod Harbinson,
Phyllis Wilson, Bernard Niblock.
Harry Collier, Phyllis Ryan, Frank
Promoted from Grade II. Jr., to
Grade II, Sr.—Lawrence Gillis,
Charles McQuuid, Margaret Scott,
Edward Flower, Esther Giliiis, Sandy
Palled—Phyllis Brend, Douglas
Gooderhum, Mike Tito, Madeline Ro*
mano, Nolson Bnrnhtirdt, Alex Lai*
sen, Jack Bei-rington.
On trial—Reggie Bovls, Betty Dal-
•ziol, Peter Poho, Charlie folk, John
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Muriel Miller.
Deportment—Frances Looney.
Punctuality und Regularity—-Velda Coleman, Maurice Haley, Frank
Un Eley, Eddie Wood.
Promoted to Grade 111 2nd term—
Gertrude South, Florence Stender,
Bertil Erickson, Enrl Whiting, Sheila
Stewart, nnd Georgo Wilson equal,
Queenie Chow, Evelyn Wliitler, Harold Coutts, Mnry Grant, Eddie
Frost, Dermot Moore, Doris Dingley,
Gwen John, Enid Home, Joe Pro-
venzano, Glen BownesB, Stewart
Flett, Phyllis Macdonald, Mylos Beale, Leslie Sadler, Herbert Conroy,
Walker Willis, Ella Blgattini, Phyllis
Ward, Ruth Briggs, Gladys DeWolf,
Herrlck Owen, Adolphus Burton,
Gladys Jlilne, Teddy Smith, Dorothy
Patchetl, Frank Rhodes.
On trial—Frank Jones, Prod Pattinson.
absent   from  exuini-
.ed  on   l-ecomnienda-
Honor rolls:
Gertrude Sooth.
Deportment—Evelyn Whlttcr,
Punctuality and  Regularity—Bertil  Erickson, Teddy Smith,  Herbert
Conroy, Gwen John,  Kiln Bigattini,
George Wilson.
Promoted to Grade 11, first term—
Prances Parks, Peggy Hayden, Christine Paterson, Margaret McCrindle,
Paulino McDonald, Harold Milne,
Selmn Ljundquist, Margaret Leonard, Nellie Burton, Thoodode Johnson, Barbara Rutledge, Knthleen
Harbinson, Hazel Sincluir, Annie
Lee, Jnck Neily, Dick Wallace, Mary
Branch, Agnes Stewart, Victor Ilod-
dadj Robert Collins, Willis Wolfer,
George Sutherland, Aulder Conroy,
Rosie Nuso, .lames Nlblock, George
McMurrcn, Junto's Wheaton, Rence
On trial—Eleanor Collins, James
Honor rolls:
Rogulnrlty n
Promoted from Grade IV, 2nd
term, to Grade V. 1st term.—Donalda Walker, George Storrar, Kenneth
Huynes, Roberta Collins, Eileen
Moore, Juck McAuley und Edith
Faulkner equul, Genevieve Saunders,
Angelo Provenzuno, Percy Weston.
Kichi Maigawa, Norman Hall, Percy
North, Billy Sounders, Karl Brennan,
Edith Sullivan, Albert Nicholson,
Doris Haley, John Belanger, Edythe
Wells, Joe Birkin, Dolly Johns, Ru-
die Kozuk, Georgina Haddad, Grant j Fink,
MacGregor, Stanley Heise, Joe Quan,
Wurd, Billie Burton,.Thomas Young, kins.
Thomas Miller, Kathleen Haynes,'Ml- j Promoted to Grade I, second term
ini Blefare, Burbaru Worlhinglon, —l.cthu Shoccroft, Evelyn Shoo-
Edward Romanick, Harold George, croft, Edgar Homo, Hcrberi Offin,
Muriel Worthington, Esther Leonard,'lima McNnughtoii, Dorothy Barber,
Jack  Parker, Jack Roberts,    Hilda William   Sutherland,   Porcy   Ryder,
Peggy Hayden.
Kathleen   Harbinson.
nl Punctuality—Alex
Promnli-d la Grade, il — Bill -burn
Normun  llpwo.  Bertha    Bun
Gilheii  Parker, Patricio Ron-
Promoted in order of merit.
Highest  possible,  COO.
To Grade IV—Mary Cameron 487,
Bernard Pelkey 484, .lack Reynolds
.184. Ina Poho 484, Harold Curie 471.
Inu Colledge 408, Cldye Colledge
408, Edward Looney 4(ifl, Albert
Uussell 405, Annie Birkin 406', Ed-
ward Walsh 44!), Lilly White 438,
Julia Mobs 434, Rose Blefare 417,
Kathleen Watt 417, Ronnie Coleman
4to, Jolando Magro 356.
I Repeat—Harry Solecki 302, Margaret Cossets 348. **
To Grade Ilia—Sevilla Rosevear
452, Billy McNeil 420, Edwin Berrington 420, James Haley 417, Eileen Pantllng 372, Freddie Shaw 300,
Nina Gordon 300, Paul Solecki 304.
To Grade IiIh—Catherine Rosllng
400, Agnes Moore 454, Muthias Flagel 440, Philip Rombough 448, Hugh
Watt 435, Ellen Saunders 430, Gertie Dalaiol 420, Marguerite Pelkey
410, Steve Yadernuk 414, Quiy Sullivan 411, Mlllttimt Pelkey 405, Angelina Blefare 304. Frank Blefare
301, Walter Cox 387, Rose Yadernuk
370, Connie Worthington 281, Jose
phine Garffa 228.
Honor Rolls:
Proficiency—Mnry Cnmeron.
Deportment—Bernard Pelkey.
Regularity und Punctuality—Ei
leen Pantllng, James Haley, Agnes
Moore, Philip Rombough.
Grade lib—Muriel Miller, Frances
Looney, Stnnley Saunders, Lloyd
Colledge, Leslie Colledge, Joyce
Bond, Betty Birkin, Tom Barrett,
Velda Coleman, Gerald Keegan, Camilla Romano, George Stroud, Herbert Berrington.
On trial-—Eddie Wood, Margaret
Grade la—Franklin Eley, Irene
Curie, Violet Partridge, Frank Romano, Alex Blefare, Buddie Brehmer,
Sieve Chlpluk, Malcolm Sanderson,
MttuHco Haley, Milton Solecki,
On trial—Jimmy Shaw, William
Hflgel,   Billie   Yadernuk.
Grade Ih—Esther Paulsen, Gerald
Walsh,    Urue<>    Cameron,    Freddie
Challenge For Gyro Ball Game
The Gyro Cluh held a meeting at
Hyley's Cafe on Thursday evening,
Various committees were appointed,
and it was arranged to challenge tho
Cranbrook Gyros to a game of base
ball. The Kimberley Club is pre
paring Chris. Foote und Norman Bur
dett to take their places in the pit
cher's box.
B. C. L. S.
Civ. nngineer & Land Surveyor
P. O. Bon 333   -   Phon. 210
C.  P.  R.
Qeneral Change in
Effective, Sunday, MAY 17th, 1)25
Westb'ml — Pnc. Time — Kastb'nd
No. (17 Dnily No. 08
ar. 12 noon nr. 4.10 p.m
lv. 12.10 p.m Iv. 4.20 p.m
To Kimberley — No. 8211 lv. 12.25 p
m,j No. 8.25 lv. 4.30 p.m.
From Kimberley — No. 824 nr. 11.30
u.m.; No. 820 ur. 3.55 p.m.
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednes
day It Saturday. No. 821 Leaves S.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
and 8 (Standard Sleeping Curs only)
between Montreal*^ Toronto, unci Vnncouver will be resumed, first truin
leaves eneli of hese points on May
17th. 1925.
13 nnd 14, between Chicago and Vancouver will be resumed, first truin
pacing through Calirary westbound
June 3rd and eastbound .June Oth.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
i. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A., Calgary
Sainsbury* Ryan
■Mlntta aina *mi Wm*
TtlotoM MulM
CRANBBOOK     •     B.C.
In (lining at a Restaurant where
things ore kept immaculate, the
service prompt nnd the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. Thai's why you'll enjoy
dining here Our daily menu
always Include** many delightful dishes.
Maternity  & General Nursing
Terms Moderate
Garden Ave, Cranbrook B.C.
■Eh ~" *i
mY    , '■  1
Carefully selected — prepared liy Cooks who know how
— Jtml served to you in an
appetizing and appealing
way — is what you get when
you il"]. with us. Riompt
and courtou.3 scrv.ee;
■hone 165
For  First  Class
Bftabllshed INI        ttetm 114
Geo. R. Leask
AN» cohtuoim
Cabinet Wtrk.
BetimatM ftvM m
■11 mi*** tt work
OBeei Career Htrkujr Atom
Md llmrii Mra*
Ton Will Stake No Mblaka
lo Ordering that
— rrom —
The Tailor
Van Home Ntreat
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Phone tit
Phono 4III
Bruce Robinson
Phone 296        Teaeher of Manle P.O. Box   762
Third House from rresbyterian Qhureh
And Then
No Mora
SAtf 8I.10U SHOULD*'
Pippin jokbs
OBVIL Thursday, July 2nd, 1925
Pre ent Forest Fires'It Pays
If }l
Western Canada's Mosl  Thrilling Spectacle
July 6th to Uth, 1925
Por ono Glorious Week, Citizens nnd Visitors will participate
Wonderful Live Stock Display
See Ihe World's Longest Team from Gleichen, and Many
Other Special Features
Opening with the Magnificent Historical I'agaent and Stampede Parade and Closing with a Mammoth Barbecue
Saturday Night
Be in Hoot Gibson's Motion Picture of the Stampede
— Reduced Passenger Pares —
Visit Banff, Canada's Famous Mountain Resort
Exhibition Entries Close June -?0th — For Prize Lists nnd
Information, Write
Fred Johnston
E. L. Richardson
General Manager
Guy Weadick,
Stampede Manager
Opp. McCreery Bros,
Where they employ  only   \
while  help, and where  the   «
cooking is done by a lady    |
The Service will Please You
Mrs.  M.   ROWE
Spei d Kings From American
Tracks Will Be Seen In
Matched Events
193   Armstrong   Avenue
Nest lo VY. P. Doran
— Fit and Style Guaranteed —
Wc ara here to cuter to your busine! a
ami :il  Prices lhal an- Rtfchl
We Do ClennittK nml Pretwlng
Prompt Service
— I\ (). liox 598 —
Automobile races, meting out their
ti i a! thrills .'ind sensations, are once
i. oxa,   [or the   seventh   consecutive
! ci r,  to bu h pnrt of the Calgary
Stampede  nml   Inhibition.      Saturday, July II. lbe final day of the an-
u.il thrill week, is tho time set aside
the dust dogs to wheel out their
:n - in what promises to be the
entesi  automotive Derby ever sln-
:. il for thi> west, so far '»« dirt tracks
.'■■ concerned)
Chief among the entries who have
already   signed   "p.   is  Fred  Horey,
twin1 champion of Canada nnd of the
i orld, und a driver who hus wheeled
par of every type on every
■;  type of track in both the
nil  ,| Stales ami  Canada.      Horey
i    present   time   holds   seven
records,   all   of  which  have
Willi nnd Without Coupons
Lor General
Admission Purposes
For Sal-r nt
i ih,
lashing attack that waa
In* dlrl   tracks by thut
ird ln-i-aki'r of all time.
, tin- Norwelgtan spaed
hnrlod liis Riant space-
insln  Speotftl   over   the
T Dayton Iwach, nt the
,. miles per minute,
lohnny DcPnlma, ilarinK little lt-
pUot, and a cousin lo the world-
Ralph, is trying to do on the
in tracki whal Peter DeFUle, an-
■   . relative "f the speedway idol,
*i .1,1
. who
Wi ,*.
amis .
f lliro
"It Eats Like Cake'
\ Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
t     Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
j: Refreshing Drinks At All Times
*\ Will  Convince  You  That  We  Can
F. BELANGER, Proprietor
Writing Certificates Awarded
to Central School Pupils
DIVISION X—Grade IV. Edgewater, ami a further group
Clarence Barrett, Roberta Collins,'nine   Russian   agricultural    fami
Edith   Faulkner,   Georgina   Haddad, i fe.t?k!1 ,"",1™'L,:    ""Jnvermer
f»f! ment than has been possible
tlie past years.
Jack Atchison, Mildred Bridges,
Helen Briggs, Marion Carr, Mabel
Clark, Audrey Collier, David Evans,
Gordon Freeman, Helen Heise, Laura
Hull, Kathleen Henderson, Solvetg
LjundquUt, Melanie Lebeau, Norn
Miles, Ida McGregor, F.vu Nicholson,
Leiteh Paterson, Garnet Patmore,
Kvn Stender, Arthur .Snkngtichi, Norma .Surtoes, Denis Turner, Ernest
Worden, Duvid Weston.
Amy Bun Quan, Hose Burton,
Kathleen Haley, Mnry Huchcroft,
Doris Hyacinthe, Nellie Miller, Sophia MacGregor, Jean McPhee, Gordon Runkins, Mary Rankins, Nellie
Sakaguichi. Hazel Simpson, Rita
Strachan, Hazel Williams, Elsie
Lornn Barber, Dorothy Bridges,
Helen Campbell, Grace Flett, George
Futa, Mary Geneat, Mae Gooderham,
Eileen Gray, Margaret Henderson,
Leslie Kuhnert, Ida Lancuster, Betty
Lunn, Donald Macdonald, Kathleen
McFarlane, Irene Mclnnis, Winnifred McQuaid, Katherine Martin,
Elsie Parker, Sheila Paterson, Florence Pattinson.
Laura Andeen, Barbara Beale, Alec Dalziel, Murion Gill, Annie Harbinson, Leslie Lalthwnite, Mnry Macdonald, John Mackny, Helen McGill,
Annie. Moore, Bud Purker, Leslie
Phillips, Mary Robertson, Lucielle
Rosling, May Strachan, Jenn Warren.
Walter   Agland,   Walter   Barrett,
has already done on the paved courses. That is, to uphold the speed
reputation of the Italian, and of thc
famous DePalma family. DePnlmn
has entered a fleet little one-man Du-
esenberg, a car said to he one of the
fastest of its make on dirt trucks.
DePalma will likely be matched in a
special event with Horey.
Among the other drivers who have
signed for the International Motor
Contest Association events, are Bobby Green and Spunk Collins, who
have entered Fronty Fords, George
Tibbits, Oscar Anderson, Billy Williams, Rod Naley. and Bud Putman.
Six events are slated for the day's
Garnet Blaine, James Brookes, Dorothy Brown, June Collins, Lillian
Dule, Treaa De Lucu, Mary D'Hondt,
Kathleen Edmondson, Ruth Fanning,
Margaret Farreli, Joseph Genest, |
Albino Haddad, Margaret Johnston,
Alex Luidlaw, Eveard Lewis, Jean
MacDonald, Kobena Miller, Robert
Muirhead, Jean Niblock, Olive Norgrove, Gladys Partridge, Edna Shepherd, May Uussell, Emily Taylor,
Henry Taylor.
Dorothy Flett, Normun Galbralth)
Maurice Godderis, Pat Hurrison, Berta Jones, Vincent Ljund(|uist, Nancy
McCrindle, Donuld Mclnnis, Ruth
McKowan, Bertram McLean, Marshall MePherson, Ruth Nicholson,
Kathleen Nisbet, Jack Parker, Stanley Porter, Jean Rutledge, Dorothy
Steward, Elvn Turner, Lillian Webster, Rosaline Weston, Sidney Weston, Alex Williams, Madeline Wise,
Pauline  Wise.
Perfect attendance— Jean Rutledge and Alex Williams.
Proficiency—Rosaline Weston and
Sidney  Weston.
Geno Bigattini, Florence Bolt, Ronald Cam, Francis Curie, Pearl Frei-
wnlt, Bunye Futa, Hilda Gillis, James
Halcrow, Elliot Harris, Evelyn Holdener, Clarence Johnson, Eva Kilby,
Mike Kolisnek, Mary Lamont, Asenath Leiteh, Donna Leiteh, Rnsie Magro, John Magro, Eunice Moore, June
Nisbet, Margaret Partridge, Cynthia
Pollen, Herbert Potter, Murray Rombough, Lillian Russell, Norah Simpson, Leona Small, Mnry Small, On
DIVISION IX.- Grade   V.
Allan Downey, Elizabeth Godderis,
Clara Gordon, George Haddad, Owen
Haley, Harold Howe, Theo Luurie,
James Lunn, Dorothy Macdonald,
Jessie Mackay, Robert MacGregor,
Ira McNaughton, Kuthleen Neily, Lily Poho, Marion Richmond, Margaret
Rutledge, Elizabeth Stewnrt, Billy
Doris Haley, Kenneth Haynes, Dolly
Johns, Rudie Kozuk, Esther Leonard,
Kichi Maigawa, Eileen Moore, Jack
McAuley, Grunt MacGregor, Albert
Nicholson, Percy North, Jack Parkin,
Edward Romanick, Billy Saunders,
Genevieve Saunders, Hilda Smith,
George Storrar, Edith Sullivan, Donalda Walker, Edythe Wells, Barbara
Worthington, Muriel Worthington.
Louise Bridges, Dorothy Coleman,
Sherman Evans, Elluine Leiteh, Muriel Little, Ruth Lundy, Ralph Manning, Barbara Muirhead, Sam McCreery, Henry McMurrcn, Sybil Nor-
gro»e, Douglas Puterson, Graham
Patton, Harold Porter, Archie Roberts, Mary Romunick, Frances Slye,
Helen Spreull, Donald Vance, Pearl
Walkley, Phyllis Wallace, Yan
Grade Ha.
Hedley Baxter, David Brown, Harry Collier, Jack DeWolf, Sebastinn
Flngle, Mabel Griffin, Fred Harbinson, Arthur Hinton, Stephen La
Fleur, Grace McCreery, Eugenie Mc-
Gruder, Edna McPhee, David Miller,
Amy Offin, Gordon Russell, Phyllis
Ryan, Lillian Sadler, Margaret
Smith, Helen Sutherland, Esther
Weston, Chnrles Wormington.
lnvermere, B.C., June 27—The
prospects for more rapid and extensive colonization nnd development in
the Columbia Valley are quite bright,
Mr. J. S. Dennis, Chief Commissioner
of the Department of Colonization
und Development of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, has stated during
his present visit to the Valley. Mr.
Dennis is also the president of the
Columbia Valley Irrigated Fruit
Lands, Limited, which has large holdings of irrigated land adjacent to lnvermere, and he pointed out that the
opportunities offering in thc Valley,
and the wonderful record made in
the production of small fruits, alfalfa and seed potatoes are now attracting the attention of colonists, and
that the prospects of moving, in certain groups, to locate in the Valley
this year, are quite promising.
Already a group of some forty
families have located on the property
of the Columbia Valley ranches at
district, ami further groups of colo-|
nists are at present considering locating in the Valley—all of which
indicates that the special opportunities offering fm- colonization in the
Columbia Valley an- now becoming
known, and attracting ihe attention
of colonists, with the prospect of
more rapid settlement ami develop-
Kncw Her Arithmetic
"If there were four flies on the
tabic and I killed ono," asked the
teacher, "how many flies would he
"the dead
the bright little girl,
No. 4
uestioa: why is it
no one ever questions
your good judgment
when you buy a
McLaughlin-Buick ?
nSWCfS Because no one
hears anything discreditable to this famous motor
car. On the contrary everyone hears many good
things. The favorable experience of McLaughlin-
Buick owners through many years has brought
to McLaughlin-Buick universal recognition as
one of thc few best Canadian motor cars.
trt Enwn GHEEIt
IPMinl   Qetee   toll***   .1     . ,
Aatea.ttve Gastnrrit.rfl )
Xjeern to re&d llii hfdnMMt-M*, er
ll li tlu best met nt tasting Ui-j bat
tery. (let odd mul*-* ot celluUul in*
steed uf glass as >!:la type Is fn
lesa danger-ut brmttrinic. A i catling
between 1.276 and -l.'JOU ilenutett
that the battery I. lifting *pr;iperly
charged by tne cener-^or. If the
hydrometer leading geta down to
1.200 you may be using Uio -lghla
or starter too much. If the euglue
la hard to start excessive use of
the starter wlll run down tlio battery, lt the car la not operated
much during the daytime the battery may not get enough current tu
carry the lights. In case none of
these troubles are shown and the
system still Is at fault, you should
have the car taken to an electrical
expert, as the generator may not be
delivering the amount ot current
Keep Ihe baliery terminals tfijEl
and cuveird with sup grease to
prevent an-moo by the battery
•eld. Prevaaii >b:rt circuit! by
watehlai the IssalalMa ot the wires
and covsf Ing «srt pteeee with tspe.
Ths only aueMIao the wires need
Is to sm thai thsy do not come
loose or beaaaee abort circuited. Uy
going onr th* thumb nuts occasionally *»1 glr****! ts ths rest
of ths wiring sunk' trnjDIas will be
Kesp -sa if* on Us smnstsr to
msks ion that ths battery la
chargl»g_w»ao th* engine Is running, wttm Mw osr is running
about (warty gdki ta hour, with
all ths lights tamed os, ths ammeter shaald ektrn "staffs." It It
doesn't ths bsttsry wtll bs discharged. This oslla tor expert attention. Alio MU whan the
ammeter doeant "discharge" when
llghta em Initios art tamed off.
This Is a short circuit bstween the
ammeter mt switch aad II must
be found aad corrected Immediately. If tha ammeter needle becomes bent, giving wrong reading,
this near h* deurmlned by shutting
oS ths lights anl disconnecting the
wlrs trom -tha ammeter to tha
Ths anccsHful motorist Is ths fellow who karas by observation snd
who Is oooetnntly tinkering wllh
aad nnd how
How Teachers Federation'Will Tour Canada
(1) One or the <;reat Lake* mtaavmaam which wlll  reave? t*a partr   treat
Fort William i» Port MeNleholl.
(2) Tho ferry limit "Motor Priaeeao" »!?•■* fcetweea VlMNW 0*4 Vaa-
eoaver  Inluitil.
<3) The Special Train nhleh make*  ■ teeorJ mo aereoa Iho eai Ire eeea-
tl) An up™ observation
m> A Lake Kootenai ute
iUi   An niilumiililN* mtultl
Mlinl.rm.n     HlullMllt.
<T)  BlgM-aeelna   baa   Hied nt **rl    lull-ration polnta of the trip.
matt on   nil trnln* pn«*lnu thmn*h lbr Iloeky
nt  t:ikf   pn MC nitrm   ovrr   Ihr    fiimou*    Raaff-
Robcrt Louis Stevenson crossed
the Pyrcnnocs oa a donkey. He
even enjoyed tlie trip. Whatever
physical dlsroniforts he had to put
up with were more thnn compensated for hy thc amount of knowledge
ho accum ilated and by tho deep
pleasure he derived from coming Into
close contact with the beauties nnd
wonders of nature. But tho donkey, Vlmtever his pood points may
he, is not now rc-.anled ns the most
satisfactory means of transportation
and we In Canada have a decided
preference for the moro comfortable
aad rapid convryucaa depleted above
Tho picture illustrates the general
system by which tbo various points
of the Dominion have become linked
up with one another by Canadian
Pacific steamers, trains and automobiles. It also shows the means
by which Dean Laird's special party
of school-teachers wlll make thetr
educational trip across Canada, from
coast to coast, leaving Toronto on
July 20th, arriving at Vancouver
July 27th, and returning to Toronto
early In August. A apeclal train.
(No. 3 ln the Illustration) will he
utilized, and reduced rales ore beln-:
ottered to teachers who dnlre. as It
weir lo comUU tholr ow» educa
tion by Increasing their personal
acquaintanceship with ilie country
about which it Is their duty to instruct the rising generation. Although thr* tour Is arranged primarily for tin- bonefll r>r school teach-
ers, it is nol restricted to ihem. anl
other professional and bustni poo
pie are taking advantage of the opportunity to make this combined
pleasure and educational trip ncross
the country.
The pnrty wtll travel by rail, Villi
several stop*or«Ts.to%neouTer, and
from there will cms to Vnncouver
bland hy a COIUdUn Pacific  ferry
hmt (No. 2). From there by train
thoy will proceed from Vancouvor
to Nolson, B.C . and thence via simmer (No. .1) over t«ikr- Kootenay to1
Kootenay Landing. Hy rail again
on to Winrlermere, from where thu
automobiles (No. C) win convoy
them over the famous Rinff-Wlnder-
moro Highway to Banff. Entraining
oure more, tiie party will go on to
Edmonton, returning frnm thore to
Port William, from which point they
travel by one of the dmadian Pael-
Qrenl Lakes Steamers to port
MeNieholl (No. 1) and completo th*
tour trom there te Toronto by rnlL P A 0 E   El (i H T
Thursduy, July 2nd, 192J
The Fountain of Youth
in the case of Jewelry — is the GIFT SI I0P Workshop.
Here out-of-date designs, things toe
wear, are made new and
Designs and estimates are furnlshi
lent operation makes the cost of r
A. EARLE LEIGH, JEWELLER   norbury avenue
dlil fashioned lor you to
.hut-mill's' again.
ed free of charge, and eftic-
'emodelllng very reasonable
30 x 3 1-2, heavy fabric  $7.50
30 x 3 I 2, heavy cord $8.00
30 x 3 1-2, heavy lubes   $1.50
Why send eul of town fur tires und
tubes. - ■Wilson's Vulcanizing Works,
Cranbrook, 13rf
mpletod for ita
te invited In In-
lit tin- Library Knunt In the
t Ofllce on Saturday evening nexl
With evorythlm
opening, tin; pub)
ut S p.m., whi-i
kindly consents
declare the new
opened. At a i
committee lust
wus appointed 1
i Mayor Roborta lias
I i„ bo prosent and
iii*.liliili..ii formally
looting nf tho library
Fur sides and ser
nrs.   See Rutclift*
lice Nnsh nnd Star
& Stewart.   33tf
lasi   Groen  Bay was tlie
un- nt' tin- largest picnics
hi I  in-Ill nl this popu-
Tho occasion wus tlie
nl picnic of llu- Si-uniiina-
lei'liiind uf East Kootenny,
Bontatlves of lliese count-
-k   .Mil
Fairmont Hot
A Popular    Resort   wilb many
natural    attractions,    75 miles
from   Cranbrook   on   lbe   motor
higbway   ,„  Banff
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air    Swimming Tank
with individual  Dressing
Rooms    also Curative italhs
— Charges Moderate —
RADIUM   -   -   - B.C.
strict, from Sirdar I" Crows Nest.
■•em early morning tn lute at iiiglit
,- inml was filled with cars, must
' them bedecked with streamers, go-
e* ni* enming from the picnic, where
ii* huge crowd hnd the times uf their
tea. A tug-of-war- nnd othor gam-
, thc host of eats and drinks, made
o iln) ull llinl i Id In- desired.
SPECIAL, —- Tungsten lamps, 10,
5, -111, fill and 00 watts; 25 e each.
t — W. P. DORAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
****** ****** *****
Meals and Light Lunches
J llll ii nice run from Cranbrouk
Fitlfltl    Fiiliing   &   Hunting     in
lli(. country right here
flasoline, oil, Groceries and
Oilier Provisions for the
;..;..;..:• .;..!.* •:••:•
When in Kimberley-
looking around, drop into the old
and al sighl vou know you will He treated right.
There you will find
First Class Bowling Alleys
Soft Drinks and Confections
Up-to-date Cigar Stand
Prizes are being offered, consisting of $20.00 in Gold,
for the highest score in three straight games of
Five Pins or Ten Pins
—Come Along, nnd Try Vour link
ation Stock
We have bought the balance of the stock of the
late Noble Foundation, Ltd., Store, Nobleford, Alta.,
at a very low price on the dollar. We can and will
give high class merchandise at prices never heard oi
before. Although we are overcrowded with goods,
the temptation of high class merchandise at such low
prices made us buy this stock. In the next Fifteen
Days it will pay you to visit the store every day during
this sale, as we are unpacking goods as soon as room
is made.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
Lawn Social at St. Mary's Rectory
Thursday, July ltith, followed by a
dance at the K. P. Hall. Be on hand
share in the usual good time at
this function. 19-21
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe &, Stewart's parage. 20tf
On Priday night, at S o'clock,
there will be a welcome meeting ill
the Salvation Army Hall for the new
officers of the Crauhrook Corps,
Lieut. K. Baker has been promoted
to captaincy, and is going to ltoss-
liuid to take charge of tlie Corps
Special prices on new Raterics at
Service Oarage.   I'hone 84 ,        ltf
Mrs. .1. II. .Ionian and family lefl.
on Wednesday of this week for Vancouver, where in future tlie family
will reside, Mr. .Ionian ami his son
having preceded them a few weeks
ago. Mr. and Mrs. Jordan have been
residents of the city for over fifteen
Mr. A. A. MacKinnon left Friday
evening last for Toronto, where he
will meet Mrs. MacKinnon and proceed with her to Montreal, where Ihey
will take the boat for Glasgow, on a
two months' visit to the Old Country. During their stay tliey will vi
sit the Wembley exhibition.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 83li
Following the closing of school
Friday last there was an exodus   of
school teachers from the city to their
homes, or to other places where tliey
planned to spend their holidays,
unlay, Sunday ami Monday also saw
a large number of families leave fi
various points,   a   number going to
Kaslo and other lake points.
W« cart7 a full lint of Utn'i Worn
an'i and Hints' Shoea.
W. r. DORAN.
Our low prlcaa win tTery Ume.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Womens' Institute will be held
on the luwn at the home of the Ties.
Mrs. O. Smith, on Tuesday, July 7th.
at II o'clock. A demonstration or
"Fruit Salud and Dressings" will hi
given, ami afternoon tea will hi
served. The executive would Uke to
see a good number of members
In the sport chronology, the year
nineteen twenty-five can justly he
called revival year, so far as Cranbrook is concerned. What with the
good, old game of lacrosse apparently a permanent fixture, ami the opening of the Groat War Veterans"
lawn howling green on Friday last,
there is nothing left but cricket to
be brought again into bing to make
the list of new aid games complete.
Now that the schools have closed
we can naturally look for a heavy
increase in tourist traffic und in its
wake the starting of fires and accidents. With u few hot duys such
us we suffered last week, it will not
be long before the whole district
will be dried up, and the match
thrown by the many careless Individuals who pass through the forests
will soon find u resting place which
will put tbe whole district in danger.
1,. Harrison and son Cyril
; al Fort Steele just now,
ie of Mrs. Richardson, at
Thursday .evening a bee
Store Closed All Day Thursday
at 9.00 a.m.
B. Weston's Store
Baker St. Thc Store That Sells For Less
to bc
held at the new city park, to which
everyone is asked to go. An axe, or
a ruke or saw will admit anyone to
the grounds that evening. Come along and do your bit to make this the
finest park iu the country. Baker
Park is beuutiful in itself, and all
that is required is a little pruning of
the trees, and eleuring the fallen
trees away. Comparatively few
people huve ever seen the park, but
those who huve are loud in thir praises of it. The new bridge at the
entrance ts now complete, and the city men are hard ut work getting the
tourist part of the big estate into
shape for the many visitors expected
here this summer, lie on hand the
Thursday evening.
The baseball team of the Windermere Indian Reserve paid Cranbrook
u visit Friday evening last, when
they met a tenm of ball players of
this city. As the game was not advertised, there were but few spectators when the game was called. While
the visitors lost to the home team,
they put up u good gnme, and with a
few weak spots strengthened, could
give a good account of themselves.
The game opened with tho Indians
getting two, followed liy three from
Crunbrook in their half of the first.
From this on the home team were in
the lead, the final score being eleven
lo five. Mortimer held down the heaving end for Cranbrook, nnd with
pretty fair support, he had little difficulty in holding the visitors down.
The good natured banter between the
Crunbrook men und Dominic, the Indian catcher, kept the crowd in roars
of laughter throughout the game.
The visiting pitcher hud u nice collection uf curves, it wan noticed,
Mrs. 11.
are visitoi
at the hoi
Mrs. F. W. Green and family left
on Sunday for Iheir summer home at
Mirror Lake, Kaslo, where they will
spend the holiday seuson.
Keep Thursday, July ltith open—
it's the date of the Lawn Social at
St. Mary's Rectory, at 8 p.m., to
be followed by a dance at the K. P.
Hall, from 10 tu 1. 19-21
Mr. and Mrs. IL E. Jecks, of Ho-
zelldene, left on  Wednesday of this
■k   by ear, lo spend a  two weeks
holiday at. the homo of their SIIN m
weeks oi
Hum I
rood rec
(loihleris who has been a pat-
it Ihe hospital for the last two
; to  so, is leaving this week lo
his  home,  having made a
very from his recent opera-
I he road fro
cllffe, on lhc
Mary's  river
irk is being done on
tlie Mission to Wy-
isc up from the St.
t the prairie.       The
bridges which have Iieen iu use over
thi' draws in I hi' hillside are gradually being replaced with fills and
culverts on thai particular piece of
Mrs. N. E, Ryckman left on Tuesday of this week for Spokane, whence
she leaves for Yellowstone Park,
where she will spend about a week
before leaving for Los Angles and
other California points. She will con
dude a pleasant holiday by a visit to
A meeting of the Women's Conservative Study Club is to be held
on Thursday evening at the home of
Mrs J. II. Meighen, when the ladies'
association will elect its delegates to
act at the nominating convention for
the East Kootenay federal riding, in
anticipation of au election which may
be held shortly.
Mrs. T. A. Wallace and family left
on Thursday of last week for the
east, and will he away about ten
weeks, enjoying a vacation on a farm
near Toronto, wliich is owned by u
brothe,- ot Mr. Wallace. Mrs. Richards, Mrs. Wallace's mother, who
hns been staying here, has left for
Couer D'Alenc. on a visit with relatives there.
The Labor meeting advertised for
Friday night last, to be addressed by
Mr. A. E, Smith, of Toronto, did not
materialize, owing to the meagre at
tendance. Mr. Smith has been oi
a speaking tour of the west, and is
stated to be a speaker of no menu
order. Ile was formerly a Methodist minister, being a pastor at Nelson in the early days.
Miss F. E, Magee-is spending a
few dnys with Miss A. Woodland before returning about the end of the
week to her home in Saskatchewan
where she will spend the holiday, In
leaving Cranbrook at this time Miss
Magee severs a connection with the
public and high school stuffs extending over a nftmber uf yeurs, during
which she has made some worm
A. E. Leigh, the jeweller, reports
having hail a good many unusual jobs
tn handle in his business, but is now
up against something he does not
tike to put his hands on. It is noth-
thing less than a swurm of bees
which has settled in his backyard,
What to do with them is something
of a problem, und the udviee of an
expert apiarist will be sought in order to dispose of the swurm of urn
invited guests.
The result of the Nova Scotia elections hold on Thursday last proved
a considerable shock to the enstern-
ers in tins district, who were nwure
of the Liberal regime, und how its
long record under four premiers
stretched back Into the obscurity of
DVcr forty years ago. Forty Conservatives were elected, including
one who had formerly been known us
ii labor member, but who this time
ran under the Conservative banner.
The other three seats were cuptureil
by tin- government, two of them heing in Antigonish.
Septimus Burnund, of Culgury, a
well known master printer in the Alberta eity, was a visitor by motor lo
('ranbrook ami Kimberley this week,
and went ou io the border to meet
some friends who were tuuring
through from Los Angeles. Mr. Burnund was a short time ugo attracted
to Kimberley as a possible field for
a new printing venture iu which he
intended to interest himself at that
lime, but agreed on looking over the
field now that the situation was being handled adequately by the office established there already. j
With regard to an announcement
last week that committees of the various service clubs of the city were
considering the staging of a carnival on August 7th, it Is now stated
that September 7th is the correct
date, the occasion of the Fall fair,
and not the Childrens' Duy, which
August Bth, the dute when the
Kiks \uiiy;e are going to hold the biggest childrens' day that has yet been
put on in these parts. It is hoped
this will correct any Impressions that
may have been made on account of
the error.
Judging by information that we
believe to be reliable, we think that
you will fine in this Store one of the
largest and best assorted stocks of dependable Furniture to be found in the
west. Nol long ago we quoted prices
to a parly who had been in Tornto,
Winnipeg and Calgary, and we were
told lhat our prices were the same at
Toronto, fifty dollars less than Winnipeg, and a hundred under Calgary.    We
got Ihe order for over $700.00, and this party paid us spol cash, so wns under
no obligation to "blow us up."
We have no objection, in fact we welcome,   anyone hi come   along and
bring their catalogue and compare Quality and Prices.       Eastern prices look
fine on paper, but when you add 35 per cent, to the cosl for freight, they look
You want to buy as'
cheaply as possible, and we
want to sell at a profit, but
all that we can reasonably
ask is that you give us the
same chance as   Tim,   or)
Bob, or Jerry or David. We
are willing to give them a
little the best of it — we don't want your money till you get the goods, they do.
Just come along and let us prove to you that we do carry Good Furniture, and can sell you that order for the new home just as cheaply as anyone
•     WEDDINGS    I
Saturday evening, June 2(1, a wedding of much interest to Crunbrook
people was solemnized at the United
Church Pursonage, when Mr. Frederick Harry Briggs and Miss Margaret Lenora Finley, were united iu marriage Mr. Archie L. Finley, brother of the bride, supported the
groom, while the bride's ■titer* Mri.
W. Wilson, wus matron of honor. Rev
B. C. Freeman officiated.
.1. K. Beaton is making u good recovery from his recent stroke, and
was last week-end able to enjoy a
cur ride for u short distance. He
is recovering the use of his side in
quite a satisfactory way, his friends
ure glad to learn.
STRAYKD—to my cabin on Finlay
('reek, an aged chestnut horse,
white socks behind, nnd white
blaze on face. Branded left hip.
Owner may have same by paying
charges.   R. A. Ballentine.    10-2ol
54 SHKRP FOR SALK. — Flock
young grade ewes, Imnbs, Oxford
ram,    K. Jolly, Golden, B.C. ,
WANTED. — Experienced girl for
housework in the country. Wages $!!!>.00 per month. Apply Mrs.
R. Gladwyn Newton, lnvermere,
B.C. 18-20
KOIt SALK — 5 passenger touring
car, six cylinder, Nosh, in good
condition, five good tires. Apply
to Beale & Elwell or Ratcliffe *
Stewart. 4tf
WANTKD—Girl for offlce help. Stenography and bookkeeping. State
particulars of experience and salary expected, by letter, or call at
Herald office. 9-lt*
Three Dining  Room Suitcg
Sidcbonrd* • ■ Dreiieri
UphoUtered Chairs
Electric Fan Sewing Machln»i
Cook Sloven - Beds
nnd Oilirr Gaoda Too Numerous to
» 76 P. O. Boi 231
Second Hand Dealer*
On Monduy evening next, July fi,
a joint installation meeting will be
held with Sullivan Lodge, Kimberley. This will be followed by a social session, and a large attndance
of brethren is requested. Sojourning members ulso invited to attend.
Lodge opens at H.IIU p.m.
19 Recording Sec.
*»» —
N () T I C I;
Mr.. Ed|»r World, was Annie Bank..
My wife, having loft my bed anil
hoard, I will not be responsible fnr
'nny debts Incurred hy her nfter thin
Pernie, B.C. June 2r.Hi, 11125.
All White Help
That When
You Buy A
Other Than
One-Third ol
the Price K"es
for Duly?
When you buy
goods you save
that much.
MODEL X   -   Prire $K5
$2 00 DOWN
Putt One of
in your home.
Balance Leu
live Records
EREE with
iach Machine.
Many exclusive
Patey Bros.' Music House


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