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Cranbrook Herald Jul 30, 1925

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V O L U M E     2 7    "~ A"r MH»
NUMBER    23
D. P. 0. E. No. 86    HELP THE
Looking Ahead
Toward Unity
Delegate to General Convention Says That Was Keynote at Big Gathering
RANS CONTINENTAL       \Q        .     fkfi* s.
Camp Monday
.1. tl. Voting wns wolcomoil Imek In
the city „n Sundny after Four er live s„r, going on west nnd south through
weeks' visil in lhe east where he Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, No-
was one of the II. ('. tlplogatlos nt- brnska, Colorado, New Mexico, Ari-
tending the convention of tho Dora- aona, Texas and over thc line into
inion Command of the (i. W. V. A. Mexico, then back to the States,
Mr. Young represented tho branches crossing over at Southern California,
at  Cninlirook   nnd   lnvermere,   und and north through the Garden Slate
Cninlirook on Saturduy and Sun- j
lay was visited by a long-distance |
walker, who luul covered many thou-
sands of miles on foot to reach Ihis
city. Joseph de Qagne, a French t'n-
nadlan resident of Montreal, aged
21 years, is ou u walking tour of
this continent und arrived at Crunbrook on Suturduy evening last. oc.cn-
On October 2nd, 1084, Qagne left ASST.   COM'R   IS   COMING
Montreal, and on October 27lh cross-  —
oij the International border at Wind-1    Arrangoir/onts nro now practically
mplote tor the annual Knst Kootenay Hoy Scouts camp which   is  to
Will Enjoy Ten or Twelve
Days Under Canvas at
Peckham's Lake
to Oregon, Washington and Idaho,
where he re-entered Cunada.
This long-distance walker had
heard a great deal of Cranbrook,
and the beauties of East Kootenay
during his hikes, and was glad to bc
privileged to visit here.
On Sunday afternoon Gange proceeded on the return trip to Mon-
for lh
tuke place nt Peckham's Lake, commencing „,i Monday next, August :i
and continuing for about ten twelve
dnys. It is to be -expected thut not
less than forty Scouts from Crnnbrook will! lie in attendance ns well
as about thirty from Fernie, eight
from Michel and possibly hulf u
dozen from Fort Steele. Each of the
troops will have their own Scout
Masters nnd leaders, and In addition
Mr. Searrett, tho Assistant Provincial Commissioner will lie present,
•and other officials of the scout move-
others al lending from tbis province
were ,1. Marklund, of Pernio; W.
Drennan, the provincial secretary, of
of Vancouver; Colonel Edgctt, of
Vernon; Captain Inn McKonzio, of
Vancouver; Colonel Robertson, of
Victoria, und three othor delegates
from Vnncouver, New Westminster
and Poucu Coupe. The convention
proper occupied four days at Ottawa
and included in the proceedings was
nn official welcome to Field Marshal-   ...   , '     ti-.iinini.* l<  ,,,. ,i,,. ,   i ,■    ,
Farl   ir„in.    ,-,„„,„•„, i„   m.«    « wi" hove covered  over  nine thou- ,   'nlnB ls 8m*through, particular-
can   naig,   commander-in-chief   of        ,     ., ,   , ,     .     Iv fm- tlm old..,. „,.,-.,,..   i   i:     .
il„. r-iim, ..,.,„„   ,., i       .-   •        ■    saml   mlle3  »n  foot   snee   leaving,1'      r lno °"U|  -wonts, looking to-
the British army, and a stirring ad-'          ,      ... s wards scout leadership,
dress from this distinguished soldier,                  ' '"• Car. will leave fV-,,,1 ,    l        u
in which he made a strong appeal for      A thi»* w°'«> "°ting r* that <il11'- day morn „J    o , i      ""     '.'",  1'"."
complete harmony among the differ- W »" the journey on foot, Gange *» ™™"g>and." '   °f°<*°f that
ent veteran organizations who were, !h»*  *»■  "ly  •»•  P<* •'  boots, | ^   h™*  lnt(' ^■-*°,™  '"    "°
after all, striving for the same ends>»<<* *™ heen  soled and heeled j ™J   ^    ,'. "o^
five times.    These boots were made I' 'I'5' sn that tlui caraP can
:1|trcal and will complete the journey I1"""'-   Tl,u comP "in be run on 011-
" through Canada,  at  which time  hciwe!' linc's' un'101' w,|ich a system of
Mr. Young snys that unity could be
ic keynote of tne entire
convention,  this  spirit  being  muni*
tnken as the keynote of tne entire i'^ tho Canadian FootwearCompany ^org-aniZod and arrangements made
of Montreal, and while nt Cranbrook
fest in all the discussions und on the j""' m'm mre in excellent condi-
contentious questions that might liei"""' csI"-'ci»uy considering thc thou-
expected to create some disscntion. Isamis of miIes the boots were used
One of thc big questions was the pro-' travelling over railway ties nnd
posed amalamugation  of all  of  the|roUK" roai,s'
On  Saturday night,   the   French-
■ currying on matters as smoothly
King to Visit
City Shortly; to Open
Vancouver Exhibition
Word was received In the
city on Wednesday stating that
the Honorable Or. King would
leave Ottawa on August .'Ird,
und would stop off for a day at
Cranbrook on his way to the
coast to open the Vancouver
Exhibition on the 10th inst.
He wlll he accompunied liy
Mrs. King. After a short stay
tt the coast Dr. and Mrs. King
will return to Cranbrook for a
more protracted stay.
Full Pass List
I  at High School
One Hundred Per Cent Taking Departmental Exams
Those who desii
with tin* fine points
to get acquatn-
iii lawn bowling!
R. M. Archer,   of   Innisfail,
is New Appointee, at
Salary of $2300
A further change has been made
in the principalship of tho high
school. Mr. Garner, of Trail, who
had been appointed, asking to be relieved when confirmation of his ac
cept a nee wag received.
The Board, therefore, dealt with
other applications, which resulted in
the appointment of Mr. R. II. Archer, of Innisfail, Alta., at a .salary
of $2300 per year.   This is consider-
[    In connection
examination rei
days ago, the re
brook is concer
wrote the junior
innliun, and ail
cessfftl then boi
subject.    Two nl
writing siipi'l'i
completed   llu ir
This hundred  p
the cause fuv in
the trustees, an
slderod eloquent tribute I
of the retiring principal,
ih iho High School
published n few
Its so fur as Crnn-
cl nro again most
■ • nty-four pupils
.in iculation exnm-
f i liese were sue-
only six requiring
iminntions in one
r pupils who were
tary examinations
cspectlvo courses,
tenl pass list is
li gratification by
will also be con-
the work
Mr, 11. I.,
land any who are interested in the
game, will have the opportunity of
seeing an exhibition game of unusual class at the greens of the G. \V.
V. A.j on Friday night This game
lias been arranged in order to stimulate interest in lawn bowling, nnd
an interesting contest will undoubtedly develop out oi this game, which
is scheduled for seven o'clock oh Friday evening. The two opposing
rinks, Including it will bo seen, some
old aud practiced hands at the game,
will lie as follows:
MaeKenzie Morris
Jim Beaty 	
Jock MacDonald .
Sandy MacGregor
Eighty-Six Per
Cent Passed
 Jus. Mtlnc
Gib. Sinclair
Al. Colquhouti
. Andy Waugtl
nnd nther equipment   necessity,   is
beinu brought from the Coast, and
everything will be done to make the
,   ,.     . i    ,,    t. .    , ,.,,,.,   i''W8 ns comfortable aa possible dur-
veteran bodies into one Imperial or-      On  Saturday night,   the   French- in   thl;ir Bt     a( ,fc        ' ""'
(anisation to be known ns Ihe British |Canadian wus guest of the Y.M.C.A. l8Urronndings nre so suitable for
Empire    Servlco    League,  or    tho \mi for luncheon on Sunday wasfhe thing of this kind        ' "'  '" '"'!
>e Earl Ilaig himself.    The principal1 Nm"''SS "' SOy' wl,il
objpets of this body aro to curry on
the work which the veterans have
been    undertaking    s o ni o t i m e s
as possible.    Camp equipment, eon-1 "My 'es8 than hflB uee" paid in Cran
sisting of tents, two large marquees 'brook  for  this  position   for   many
years  pastr-but  Mr.  Archer comes
through parallel organizations, and
the wnatjranititfnn will eliminate
the overlapping and duplication of
effort  which   must   inevitably  result
the scouts
will have serious occupations at stated times during the day, consisting
of their varied scout work and camp
duties,   recreation   will   be   by   no
EVIDENCE IN CITY!"101"111 ovorl<"lk^. »»»! ample opportunity  will   be  afforded   for   swim-
well recommended und has hud extensive experience; He is a graduate
of Dublin University, Ireland, and
was principal of file High School at
Nunuimo for five years before going to Alberta, In addition to the
principalship, ther* still remains one
vacancy in the high school stall' to
be filled, and applications for this are
being considered, Mr. McLean of
Burn's Lake, B.fiL, has been in the
-eity this week in regard to this appointment.
A recent, issue of the Nelson News
when there are a number of organi- gave report of the number of cam-'
zations working for the same general pers at the tourist cump there. This
causp. The purpose of the new Em-,wns that in seven days twenty-seven ',
pire League will be not only to weld curs had made use of the park. It
the veterans themselves together in will be of interest to know that since
various parts of the Bmptre, but will the new park site opened here 800
also embrace their families and do-Jours have registered ut tho pnrk, or
pendants, iu order to carry on tho an average of ,'12 per night.      This
|ming, boating and sports of all kinds.
It i« expected that the cost of the
■amp to the boys will not exceed 00c
work as the veterans of the war drop
out. It is expected that the now body will  tend to create a  new spirit
will afford some idea of the fortunate position thnt Cranbrook is in,
Ideated ns it is on the junction of
ult   in  two important tourist trails.    With
out the large number of people who
of  imperialism  which  will
strenghtoniug the bonds between thi
various pails of the Empire, Into jare hore daily, it is feared that Cran-
this new body, the G.W.V.A, hove brook, with the number of her own
decided to put Its enllro strength and people away holidaying, would look
resources, and it now has assets a very deserted place and that some
throughout its many branches in ev-JHnea of business would bo a little
ery province,   amounting    to    over dull,
eight million dollars. Besides the number staying over
Another Important matter dealt at the park grounds, many are regis-
with mhs the nomination of mem- jtered at the hotels, It being estimated
hers from whom the government way >tmit 'nero Bre "," Cflra P*r tm>' P**"
Appoint members who will adminis-1alng through the city, carrying ;ifil>
tor   the    canteen     fund,    this    fund   people.
amounting to about two million dol-l The large number of foreign cars
Un, which will bo apportioned to'from distant potato, such as Florida
the various provinces  according t
id Texas.
the number of veterans who aro resident there. Under this scheme, B.C.
will have n substantial portion to be
distributed, und ihe purpose of the
Commission "ill be to havo it administered in au entirely Impartial nian-
ery noticeable.
Emt   to   Weal   Motor   Tour
'Halifax, Nova Scotia to Victoria
'., via the All-Canadian Highway'
the   slogan   nn   the   renr   of   j
ner and a   a minimum of espouse for  ,,. ,     , , . .
1 . < hevrolel  tooting car which attrnc
administration.     Die monev  is to li
used for the betterment of thfl conditions stirroundlhg the veterans und
their dependants, rather than for Individual casoa. It may thus bo used
for schools, hospitals, endowments,
or any purpose where general good
of the veterans is to bo considered.
Those recommended for the commission iu \l.c. include the Followingi
Major Hicks, Cranbrook, Colonel
Robertson, Victoria, General odium,
Vancouver, Colonel Rdgctt, Vernon,
Colonel Cy. Took. Prince Kupert, and
Mr. Pltlllnmorc, Victoria. From this
group the governmenl will select a
hoard nf three or four to constitute
the Provincial commission.
During the time of ihe convention
af   Ottawa,   Mr.   Young  stal
ed a lot of attention as it passed
through the city on Wednesday. He-
sides the original license, the enr
was decorated with licenses from
every   province,     excepting     Albert.l
and Saskatchewan, Little Prince
Edward Island, apparently, had not
boon overlooked in the itinerary. Tho
pnrty was composed of a number of
young men who are travelling from
Now York to California to take up
work nt the Lelund Stanford University. They were anxious to remain
on the Canadian side as much as possible nnd Will likely lake the Fraser
River Canyon road, which it is stated is now open.
5c per day.    A list Is given be-
of the equipment it is expected
ih scoul should tuke with him for
■ outing.
-' Double blankets.  Rubber mat,
cushion or pillow.
1 Swimming suit.
1  Sweater.
1 Change of underwear.
2 pr. of stockings.
Old cap.
1  Towel.
1   Extra  shirt;  old   pr,  trousers.
1 pr. running shoes.
Tooth brush and  paste
Comb and brush.
Soup, pins and safety pins.
Noodle and thread.
Knamel cup, deep plate, knife,
fork ami spoon.
Complete Scodt uniform if you
have one.
Exl ras—Smull mirror, mouth-
organ, books, camera, fishing
tackle, or anything that you think
will add to the pleasure of the
camp, especially your best disposition; im drones, shirkers or
deadheads wanted.
Mark alt your clothing.
visit his old home town of Sunder-
the bind, and among other places he
B.C. delegation in particular were touched at were Toronto, Lindsay,
treated with every consideration and, Hurrie, Orilliu, Fenelon Falls, Ox-
enjoyed the hospitality of Iho eity'Bridge and the Lake Simcoe district
of Ottawa, the mayor's cur being
placed nt tlieir disposal very frequently, onnbling Ihem to see much
of the surrounding district. Mr.
Young also took tho opportunity In
Mr. Young will present a report
of the convention to the (!. W. V. A.
hero al their next regular meeting to
be held shortly.
Returns   from   Relieving   Duties
W. (J. Morion returned to the city
the beginning of the week from
Kingsgate, where he hns been relieving ofhYers of the Customs and In-
lnnd Revenue dopurtnicnt there for
some time.
Rev.   M.   S.   Blackburn   Leaving
Rev. M. S. Blackburn,   who   has
been supplying Knox church during
the month of July, is leaving the end
of this week for the coast, und may
shortly return to his home in the
Kast for a holiday. There is a possibility that Mr. Blackburn may be
returning to the cily in a month, or
so, as the matter of a permanent pps-
tor for the church has been under
consideration by the members of the
congregation of late. Hev. A. G.
.lames, of Creston, was in the city
lust week-end, conducting communion
service. Rev. I). A Smith, provincial
organizer for the Presbyterian
Church, is conducting tho services at
Knox  chureh  on Sunduy  next.
Wednesday evening the Smith Luke
beach was opened with a dance, which
nccording to everyone present was
one grand success. Mr. P. J. Eng-
hright, the proprietor, is to he congratulate don the affair. He hus
gone to considerable expense, having this season spent something like
$1,500 in improvements on the plnce,
it is stated, his aim being to make the
lake a pleasure resort which would
be a credit to the city. A feature
which has met with the favor of tho
large number who would wish to patronize a place of this kind, is the intention of the proprietors to run it
on thoroughly respectable lines. The
patronage of any element that desire to be disorderly is not invited.
On Wednesday, despite the threatening weather and the actual interruption by a ten minutes' rain, between a hundred and a hundred and
fifty people were out and thoroughly
enjoyed themselves Robinson's orchestra supplied the music which
was just thc thing
With the pavilion and other conveniences that have been established, and the improved road to the
lake, it is really up to everyone to
boost for the lake Tell the tourists about it, they will enjoy it
Typo Union May Be Revived Here
Memories of old times were revived this week in the visit to the city
of W. S. Armstrong, of Vancouvor,
as on organizer of the International
Typographical Union. He is mnking
an effort to revive a local of the union, embracing the East Kotenuy,
including Pernie, Cranbrook and
Creston. One member of this firm
retained an active membership in the
union till Its desire to take on further proprietor members was not expressed nny too cordially and a member of the staff holds a proprietor's
honorary withdrawal card, while a
third member wns formerly connected with the organization till removal
mnde its connection somewhat remote. But it is altogether likely that
contact will again bc made with the
union in the event j of a local being
formed in this district.
Porter, durlnfl lh
This is the second
thai <>no hundred
has been secured,
others interested
effort and appli
boon necessary m.
teachers and schol
a successful pass I
the successful si ml
marks are as follow
Ruth Soderholm
Patmore 7G7, Mlldn
.Margaret Johnson '
075, Santo Pascuzz
White 652; Margnrc
Henry Godderis 025
(Supplementary <;■
Chester Roberts 021
land 0M, Hector I.
rid Millington COS,
der 000,  M.   McKorl
pasj two years.
ear in succession
cr rent, of passes
The parents and
ill appreciate the
ition which has
tlie part nf both
rs to obtain such
I. The names of
dents   und    their
Results of High School Entrance Exams Are Very
. Gertrude
lurdett 70-1,
■Iran Flett
'V.i, Edward
idderls (Ms,
The results of the high school entrance examinations a^ published last
week-end, appear vory satisfactory
io far as Cranbrook district is con-
emed, Of those taking the examinations from Cranbrook, So" per
nt of Division Nos. i and 2 pupils
passed, all of those   in   Miss   Woodland's class being successful.
This   is  considered  very   satisfac-
ory, when it is scon that the average
f passes all over the province is 64
per cent.
Nora Miles, with 425 marks, stood
third   in  the division  which  included
Nelson and all points east.    Mono IJ.
Bulter of  Wycliffe  also  did  excep-
II    with   428   marks  and
Ernest  Worden of this city was an-
> rank high, -securing
The   list    of   passes
us follow.-:
Nora   H.   Miles   425,   Ernest   M.
Worden 413, A. Uitch Paterson
ed, and that the return game to be U^ GonKm y Bn|mb .^ ^
played here next Sunday will be woll |(|(|n r yr<,,mlin 370.
worth seeing. The line-up last Sunday, which will likely
Cranbrook's ball team took a trip
to I-'ernie on Sunday last, where they
iflct a fast Intermediate aggregation tlonally
of the coal city, whom they defeated [
11 to Q In a very good game.   Kcrnie other schola
had  a  strong  battery  consisting of mj^    marks.
Safko and Caslmer, while Cranbrook j throughout the district
were represented  hy  Holman  pitch-j
ing, and K. Hogarth catching.   Those
who witnessed the gume claim that j
the two teams are very evenlv match-
he tho same in
the game to lie played here, was, besides the battery mentioned: Morti-
Dorls Hayneslmer lst* T* ",,^iirtn -n'*- Bamford ss
notry) 02-t, l--°*rnn *,rt'' Finley If, McDonald cf,
C. Clapp rf, F. Bripjrs spare,
tors are on sule for the game.
Arthur Shank-
tinell U12, Mu-
Hestor Challen-
tne B»2, K. A.
Auctiun Sale at Fenwick Ranch*
Cnmeron   fi"2,   Charlie   Parker  508,
T. M. Leask (Supplementary Geometry)  547, Trilby Rebel 544, dames
Brogan (Supplementary English Lit- j
eraVure)   Bgoj  T. -T.  Hrown   (Supple-T
mentory Physics) 528, A, C. Spence|
[(Supplementary Physics) r>i<), A. B.
Williams (Supplementary Geometry)
Myrtle Garden eqmpleted nnrmnl
entrance course, .1. A. Taylor completed junior matriculation course.
The following comparative  figures  relating  to   the  examinations  all
through the province will,  be   read
with Interest:
No. of Crude XI. students writ-
Ono of the largest auction sales
ever held in the district Ls to take
plnce on Wednesday, Autrust ll'th,
at the well known F«>p\*'Vk r^neh
near Bull River. Advertising mat-
tor for the event Is now in course of
preparation and will no doubt arouse
considerable interest among the ranchers of the district throughout
Mary E.
Huchm.ft 866, Mary C. Rankins
.149. Jean K. McPhee 849, Hazel E.
William? .'MT, George S. Fanning .'142
Kathleen M. Haley 341. Eva K. Nicholson 341. Helen J. Briggs 340, Eva
|R. Stender 33H. Warren Kerr 33(1,
j Simon J. Frost 331, Reta Strachan
828, Wdliam R. Flttt 327. Robert G.
R Willis 321, E. Evelyn Gartside
318. W. Gordon Rankins 318 itobert
',.). Macdonald 317. E. Rose Burton
J315. George A. Kemball 311, Grac*?
IE, McClure 310, Joseph C. Little
IPromotkfd on rccooimeadatioh;
Helen G, Heise, David Evans, Paul
H Harrison, Mildred A. Bridges, Ar-
jihur Sakakuichi. Helen MeG. Miller,
[Ida   E.   McGregor,   Frank   Martin,
Potters   for   Fair   Out
ing in province     2145
No. Grade    XL    students clear
No. Grade XL
No. Grade XL
failed .",
In   Cranbrook
of Students writing ...
Clear Pass 	
Supped.      0
.. 543
.. 336
.... 21
.... 18
Percentage of Passes
In Province    .
In Cranbrook .. .
Percentage of Supps
In  Province
In Crnnbrook
Percentage of FaHur
In Province
In Cranlironk 	
As percentage] are
only   real bnsis of c
will lie seen thnl tin-
school  has  once   moi
wide radius, as the place is one of|Jf>hn v'"• Atchison, Madeline Wood-
tho olTl-estublished farms, and L« ex-1 man- Norma A. Sortees, David Wes-
e Of) tion ally well equipped. !ton- Marion Carr, Audrey E. Collier,
[Doris Hyachinthe. Laura A. Hall
J Garnet W. Patmore, Amy A Ban
j Quan. Melanie F. Lebeau, Dennis V.
Large posters are out advertising !Turner- Ruth Challender, Kathleen
the Cranbrook fall celebration. On i H- Henderson, Ronald C. Moffatt,
Labor Day there will be a program jMab(/1 riark* Solwl* E. Ljungquist.
of horse races at  tho  fair grounds. Bull   Ri»er   Bridie
am) baseball and lacro>se as well, al-1     Oscar B. Johnson 383, Florence C.
..   . 15.67
considered the
omparison, it
Crnnbrook high
c   made a  high
average, Ol
viiico, in fa
of the best in the pro-
Formrr   Alder.
Vi.iti Cily
Mr. Frank Dunn, timekeeper for
tho C.P.i:. tie and timber dept. at
Vnhk. is spending a few days holiday in the city.   To a Herald repre'
nlativo Mr. 0 inn stated that for
some time the mill bus boon busy
getting out grain doom for use nn
tho company's cars. In anticipation
of a heavy season transporting the
prairie grain crop this year.
Drilling   Rim    After  Accident
Not wit list and in"- un accident recently, when a tree fell' on lo the
cabin of the crew, work on the new
drift nt Hie llrh Roaring Crook
claims of N. A. Wallinger K gi
jipnee. Mr. John Scorglo, tIn
neer in charge, who sustained some
cracked ribs in I i><- mishap, is back
at the work, while Thomas Miller,
who ulso suffered some injury, has
been aponding some time in the cily
recovering from it^ effects.
ong on
•  engi-
ong with other sports.      In the evening    there will be a dance at the
Auditorium, at which the result of
the popular girl contest being put on
will bo announced.    On Wednesday,
September 10th, which will be the
big day of tho fair, it is hoped the
exhibits    will    surpass anything yet
seen in tho east Kootenay.    On this
dny, which may be declared a school I
holiday  for  the  school  children,  If]
the school boards accede to the re- j
quest of the agricultural association I
•xocutive, there will also be n sports
lay program.
Jostad 355. Grace C. Wardrope 343.
Fort Steele
Ethel  P.  Kershaw  355,   Margaret
M. A. Werden 321.
Pauline C. Rosen 300.
Weir 311
Owner of Fairmont Property Here
E=ther V.
Oscar Bellmen 871, Ingrid Bakken
Mona Ii. LeD. Butler 426, Florence   M.   McClure   37'!,   George   P.
Watson 300.
Yahk   Centre
i     Sylvia     A.   Baker    327,   George
r of the 'Smith* 301, Archp McLeod 300.
Springs' j Bajrnei Lake
« 313.
Ivan E. II. Hockley 315, Catherine  Duncan  300.
I Waldo  Su-pvrior
Margaret Taylor 301.
The   following pupils  of  the   Kimherley schools have   been   lUCCOSSful
in the recent entrance examintaions:
Clarence B. Skoorbeim 878, Florence Mason 868, Puul II. Soderholm
342, S. Louise Fi.-her 332, Alice A.
Helen K. Cllin* 312.
Mr.  W.  II.  Holland. O*
well   known   Fairmont   lb
property, arrived recently from Eng-1 Gwyrfneth Back
land in company with Mrs. Holland,
and is expected to remain for about
a month, during which time ho has
also to visit the coast on business.
He was looking over the Fnirmont
property, which is yearly being made
more attractive, under the manage*
ment of Mr. R. W. Bartman, nml ii
beginning to receive the at ten-
attention it merits from the tourists.
Among tho recent improvements to
the place is tho erection of a wooden
hut, substantially built nnd nicely Dacre :il''
finished, complete with four beds for
parties who might not take to thc
airy tents provided. The hut is fin-
ishod something after the style of
thoso seen it tho C.P.R. bungalow
camps. On his visit hero Mr. Holland brought with him u supply of
automobile stickers, printed very attractively in colon on one side
ing a view of tho celebrated swimming tank and the mountains in the
background, while on the reverse
side is a map nnd table of distances.
These were procured in Switzerland,
whore Mr. and Mrs. Holland wore
wintering, nnd make a sticker moro
than ordinarily attractive.
MARRIED—At the First Methodist Episcopal Church) Oakland, Oal.,
show-1 on Thursday, July U.'lrd, Annii-.
daughter nf Mr. and Mrs. John Laurie, of this city, to .Mr. Kenneth A.
MeN-dly. nf Oakland, Cal.
The family nf the hride nre residents of long standing In Cranbrook,
and tlieir friends will join in extending congratulations and every Rood
wish on the BUsplcioUl oecnsion.
Thursday, July 30th, 1925
Copyrighted, 1922, by Rafael Sabutini |i
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," a ViUgnph picture   with   J.   Warren   Kerrigan in
th* till* role, it an adaptation of thi* thrilling novel.
CHAPTER   XXI—Continued
She hud turned her shoulder to
him ao that he should not see her
face. His lordship's unusual nervousness wus steadily increasing.
"He thought, then—so' ho told me—
that* my presence here had eontribut-
etPHo his inability to redeem himself
in your sight; and unless ho were so
redeemed, then was redemption nothing."
"He thought that you hud contributed?"    she echoed.
"Aye, aud ho said so iu terms
which told me something that 1 hope
above ull things, and yet dure not
believe, fur, Ond knows, I am no
coxcomb Arabella. Ho suid ... I
had gone aboard Ids ship to demand
instant surrender of your uncle. He
laughed ut mo. Colonel Bishop should
be a hostugo for his safety. Hy rashly venturing aboard his ship, I afforded him iu my own person yet
another hostage as valuable at least
as Colonel Bishop. Vet ho bade tne
depart; not from the fear of eon-
sequences, for he is above fear, nor
frOlH uiiy personal esteem for nie,
whom he confessed that he had come
to find detestable, and this for the
very reason that made him concerned for my safety."
"I do not understand," sho said,
as he paused. "Is not that a contradiction in  itself?"
"It seems so, only, the fact is, Ar
She cried out at that, aud clutched
hor breast whoso calm was suddenly
disturbed.    "Cu  on." she bade  him,
"Well, then: hi' saw in uie olio wlio
mado it impossible that ho should
win you—bo ha said. Therefore, he
could with satisfaction have Killed
tne, Hut because my death might
cause you pain, because your happiness wus the thing lhat above all
tilings ho desired, he surrendered
lhat part, of his guarantee of safety
which mv peraon afforded him. If
his depart nre should be hindered
and I should lose mv life iu what
might follow, thoro was tho risk lhat
. . . that you mlglif mourn me. Ho
cause of that he bade me leave hli
ship, and bud tne put ashore." Sin
looked at him with eyes that wen
aswiin witli tears. "Was he right
Arabella? My life's happiness hangs
Upon  your answer."
"He said that!" sho cried. "II
did that! olt!" she turned away,
ami through llio Blonder, cluster'
trunks of the bordering ornnge-tt'
she looked out across tho glittering
waters of the groat harbor to the
distant hills. Thus, for II little while,
my lord standing stiffly, fearfully
waiting for fuller rcvealation of he
mind. At last it came, slowly, do
llberately, iu u voice that ut mo
ments was half suffocated.
"What, weighs—oh, so heavily and
so bitterly --is the thought that hut
for lho  words  in  which yesterday  I
abella, this unfortunate man has tho  repelled  him,  ho   might   have   hoc
.  .  .  the temerity  to  love you."       j saved.     And   now   ho   is   lost—back
mJieXiti, - ■ i-.^ | at his outlawry ami piracy, iu which
ultimately he 'will he taken and destroyed. And tho rault is mine—
"You huve no cause for shame,"
said he. "As for your sorrow—why,
if il will afford you solace—you may
count on uio to do what man can to
rescue him from this position."
Vou will do that!" she cried with
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iiidden   eager   hopefulness.     "You
"I promise," he answered her.
And then, retaining still tlio hand
Bho had surrendered to him—"Arabella," he suid very gently, "there
is still this other matter upon which
yoo have not answered nie. Thi.-1
matter that concerns myself, and nil
mv t'utuie, oh, so verv closely, This
thing that Blood believed, and that
prompted him . . . thut . . . that
you arc not indifferent to me." Ile
[saw the fair face change color and
grow troubled once more.
"Indifferent to VOU?" said she.
"Why        We 'have   heen   good
friends; wc shall continue so, I hope,
my lord."
■"Friends! Good friends?" He was
between disomy ami bitterness. "It
is not vour friendship only that 1
ask, Arabella. You heard what 1
Bald, what I reported. You will not
say that   Peter  Blood was wrong?"
Gently she bouWiI to disengage
her baud, the trouble in her face increasing, A moment he resisted;
then, realizing what he did, be set
ber free.
"Arabella!" he cried, on a note of
sudden  pain.
"I have friendship for you, -my
lord.    Hut only  friendship."
"Is it  Peter  Blood?"
"Peter Blood?" she echoed. "I do
md know," she said, faltering a
When the Jamaica fleet pul to sen
some few days latter, Lord Julian
sailed   with   Colonel   Bishop   in   Vice-
Admiral Craufurd's flagship.    They
cruised awhile oil' llispaniola, wntt'll-
Ing the Windward Passage, hul tiny
cruised iu vain, ami, after a mouth
of it, returned empty-handed to Port
Royal, there to find awaiting them
the most disquieting news from thfl
Old  World.
The megalomania of Louis -XIV
had set Europe iu a blaze of war.
The French legionaries were ravaging the Rhthe provinces, ami Spain
had joined the nations leagued to
defend themselves from the wild am
bilious of the King of France. And
there was worse than this: there
were rumors of civil war in England, where the people had grown
tired of the bigoted tyranny of King
.lames.    It wus reported Hint William
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of Orange had been invited to come
Weeks pnssed, und every ship
from home brought additional news
William had crossed to England, and
in March of that year, IGHlt, they
learnt iu Jamaica that he had accepted the crown and James had
thrown himself into the arms ul
France for rehabilitation.
Tu a kinsman of Sunderlund's thi:
was disquieting news, indeed. It was
followed by letters from King William's Secretary of State, Informing
Colonel Bishop that there was war
with France, and that in view of its
effect upon the Colonies a Governor-
General was coming out to thc West
Indies in the person of Lord Wil-
loughby, and that with him cume a
squadron under the command of Ad-
iral van del* Kuylen, to re-inforce
lhe Jamaica fleet against eventualities.
Bishop realized that this meant
the end of his supreme authority,
veu though he should continue iu
Port. Hoyal as Deputy-Governor,
Lord Julian, in the luck of direct
iew;; tu himself, did not know what
it illicit mean to him. But lie had
been very clofee and confidential with
Colonel Bishop regarding his hdfiei
of Arabella, and Colonel Bishop
more than ever, now that political
events put him in danger of being
retired, was anxious to enjoy the ad-
vnntnges of having a man of Lord
JulinnVemlnence for his relative.
"There is one obstacle in our
path," suid his lordship. "Captain
Blood.   The girl is iu love with him."
"The luazen baggage! Hy God!
I'll bring her to her senses."
"Don't be a fool, Bishop. Listen,
man. She has a constant mind. As
long as Blood lives she will wait for
"Then with Blood dead, perhaps
she   will   come   to   her  silly  senses."
"Now you begin to show intelligence,"    Lonl    Julian    commended
"Then    with    Blood    dead,    perhaps
■he wi'l come to ber leniei."
him. "That is the first essential
"And here is our chunce to take
it."    Bishop warmed to u sort of enthusiasm.     "This  war   with   Fram'e
removes all restrictions in the mat-
f Tortuga.    We are free to invest it in service of the Crown.    A
victory  there and  we  establish  ourselves in the favor of thi.s new gov-
"Ah!"  said   Lord  Julian,  and    he
pulled thoughtfully ut his lip.   Bish-
p  laughed coarsely.
"We'll hunt this rascal in his lair,
right  under  the  beard  of  the  King
f Prance; and we'll take him this
time, if we reduce Tortuga to a heap
of ashes."
On that expedition they sailed two
ilays later—which would be some
three months after Blood's departure—taking every ship of the fleet,
and several lesser vessels as uuxiliu-
To Arabella and the world in
ral, it was given out thnt Ihey
were going to raid French llispanio-,
Meanwhile, some three months before Colonel Bishop set out to reduce Tortuga, Captain Blood, bearing hell iu bis soul, had blown into
its rock-bound harbor ahead of the
winter gales, and two days ahead of
(he frigate in which Wolverstone had
sailed from Port Royal a day before
In that snug anchorage lu> found
his fleet awaiting him—tile four
hips which hud been separated in
that gale off the Lesser Antilles, ami
ven hundred men composing
their crews,
His captains, Hagthorpe, Christian and Vlierville, were on the jetty
to receive him, and with them were
some hundreds of   bis   buccaneers.
When tliey plagued him with qUCS
tions, he hade them await the com
ing of Wolverstone, who would satisfy tlieir curiosity, and took his way
Olono to the fine house of M. d1-
Ogei'uti, there to pay bis respects lo
in friends, the Governor and the
Governor's family.
When Ihe Old Wolf cast anchor in
buy two days later, it was to him ull
turned for the explanation they were
about tu demand of Blond. Now
WolverMoiie hud only one eye; but
be saw a deal more with that one
eye than do most men with two; and
he had tlie sound heart of a boy, and
in lhal heart much love for Peter
Anon when ashore he was beset
by questioning buccaneers, it was
from tlieir very questions that he
gathered exactly bow matters stood,
and perceived that either from lack
of courage or other motive Blood,
himself, had refused to render any
account of his doings since the Arabella had separated from her sister
"Tbe Captain wus ever a modest
man," he explained to Haglhurpe
and those others who eame crowding
round him. "It's not his way to be
sounding his own prnises. Why, it
was like this. We fell in with old
Hon Miguel, and when we'd scuttled
him we took aboard a London pimp
nt out by the Secretary of State
offer the Captain the King's commission if so be him'd quit piracy
and be o' good behavior. The Captain damned his soul to hell for an-
wer.    And then we fell in wP the
Judge John T. Raulftton of Rhea
County, Tenn., who is presiding at
the trial of Prof. Scopes, charged
with violating  Hie  state law,  in
       .   teaching U.c theory of evolution in
Jamaica fleet und thut grey old dev- Dayton, T-nu. high school, Wm.
il, Bishop, in command, und there J. Bryan aids tlio prosecution and
was u sure end tu Captain Blood and    Clarence Dafrow tne defense.
to every mother's son of us all. So
1 goes tu him, and 'accept this poxy
commission,' says I; 'turn King's
man and save your nod; and ours.'
He took nu- at my word, ami the
London pimp ;-■;,■,<.> him tho Kmg's
commissi..n un i>i*. sjjot, and Bishop
ull but choked hissolf frith ruge when
he wuH told of it. But happened it
had, and he wus for-m-d to swallow
it. We were Liny;':; men all, so into
Port Hoyal ue sailed nlong u' Bishop.
But Bishop ditln'l tt'ust us. He knew
too much. But for hts lordship] the
fellow from London, he'd ha' hanged
the Captain. Kind's commission aud
all. Blood would ha' slipped out o'
Port Royal again that same night.
But that hound Bishop hml passed
the word, and the furl kepi a sharp
lookout. In the end, though il took
a fortnight, Blood bubbled him. lie
sent me ami ijiiwl o' lhe men off in
n'frigwte thai I boughl for the voyage. Hi.: game ns he'd secretly told
mt—was to  follow and give ehr
Whether   Hull's   Ilir   gi   he   played
ur no| 1 ean'l lull yuj Pol here h. '
afore me as I'd oxpflcled he Would
Having  delivered  hi If   of   his
decoction i.f fact ami fal eltooil, and
theivl.V   added   one   mme   I-   lhe   es
ploits  ..f   Peter   Bl I,   he  enquired
where the Captain mi-l.t he found.
Being Informed Hist he kepi lo his
ship,    WolvoiVlone    sfepped    Into    «
bOttt and went  aboard, I port him
self, as li<> pul  il.
In the greal cabin of the Arabella
he found leler Blood alone and very
far gone in drink a condition in
which no man over In fore remembered having seen him. As W.-lvcr
stone came in. the Cnplnin raised
bloodshot eyes to consider him. A
moment they j-thm'pbncd in their gasso
as be brought his visitor into focus.
Then lie hiughod. a louse, Idiotic
laugh, lhat yet somehow was half a
"My God, Pctor, What's this?"
inld   Peter.    "Rum from
wh.it nils you?
"I'm   asking yo
he  bawled.
"Rum," said Captain I'd I, again,
and smiled. "-hi:;' nue. I answer
all your questions. Whj donjorr answer mine? Whaich.i gonerdo wi'
"I've done it," said Wolverstone.
"Thank God, yo had Hu- sense to
hold your tongue till I tame. Are
ye sober enough to under land me?'
"Drunk or sober, alius 'derstand
"Then listen." And mil came the
tale that Wolverstone had told. The
Captain steadied himself to grnsp it.
"It'll do us well nsei truth," said
he,   when   Wolverstone  had   finished.
"Ye're maudlin," Wolverstone
growled., "We'll talk ngnin lomor
They did; hut to little purpose,
either lhat day or'on any day thereafter while Hie rains which ne) in
that, night—endured. Soon the
shrewd WolverHtohp discovered that
rum was nol whnt ailed Blond. There
was a canker eating at hi.' heart, aud
the Old Wolf knew enough to make
a shrewd guess of il : nature. He
cursed all things lhal daggled petticoats, and. knowing I.i- world, wait
ed for tin- sickness to pass.
But il did not pass. When Blood
was not dicing or drinking in the taverns of Tortugn, liH-piiig c.iiipniiv
that iu his saner day: he had loathed,
he was shut Up in lilt ciibill a hoard
the Arabella, alone and uncommunicative. Ilis fri.-i.d a! Government
House, bewildered at this change in
him, sought to reclaim him. Mude
inoisolle d'Ogeron, particularly distressed, senl him almost daily invitations, to few of which he responded.
(Continued in  • next issue)
A, B. Sleeves, travelling salesman
of the Swift Canadian company, Edmonton, arrived safely at Ilis Fernie
headquarters early Saturday morning, after having run the gauntlet
in his roadster of n fusilnde of shots
fired at him hy a uopipte of bandits.
He had jtisl c.midctcd his southern Alberta trip, and as usual, was
returning l<. Pernio for the weekend. While passing Rpnrwood, a
railway siding aboul lit miles east
of Pernio, two armed .men jumped
into   the   r..a.l   ami   commanded   him
to stop. Instead of complying with
this order, Steovi stepped on the
gas, and passed tho w<>uld-he robbers al a very high speed) the men
fired several llnl at the car after
it had pnssed Ihem,.btlt without inflicting nnj damage, On arrival al
Fernie, Mr, Sleeves reported the
mailer to tin- provincial police of
B.C., ^ho had a number of officers
scouring tho country surrounding lho
scene of the  ottPinqlpd hold up,  iu
an effort to cnpl  H.e bandits, but
up to lhe  pr I   time  no truce of
them has been  found.
"Monkey Law" Judge
■ ..ass***     a.	
Lloyd Georgfe Enjoys Canadian Travel
1, Al   «   wn)Milu   llii[>|iin,:    |.luci\
2. Lloyd Groree eonventca with J. J.
Sii.lly, (.niiTA-l Munam-r, Canadian Pacific
Railway, eastern linen, nn (lie utxervallon
platfurm ot liiu private car,
I N appreciation ot thc arrangements made for his comfort while
travelling over thc lines of the Canadian Pacific, the Rt. Hon. David
Lloyd George wrote E. W. Beatty,
President of the Company as follows;
"My dear  Mr.  Beatty,—
"I have had such a heavy list of
engagements to fill since I arrived
on this side of the Atlantic that
this is literally the first opportunity
I have had In which to write to
thank you very heartily for tho magnificent arrangements which you
made for my journey west of To-
>*yito Every facility and every
comfort were afforded to my wife
and daughter, and also to the entire party, and I owe you a deep
debt of gratitude.
"With all best wishes, believe me,
ever sincerely,
(Signed) MD. Lloyd George."
The ex-Premier of Great Britain
was much Interested ln things he
saw en route, snd lost no opportunity of adding to hts store of
knowledge of the Dominion.   He is
here seen at a wayside stopping
place, and with him (n thc front
row are Dame Lloyd George, Mist
Megan, D. C. Coleman, Vice-President Canadian Pacific Western lines
and Mrs. Coleman. Id the smaller
picture he is seen with Darni Lloyd
George, Miss Megan and J. J. Scully,
general inunngur Canadian Pacific
eastern lines, viewing the passing
scenery of North Ontario.
"The Wild Wave"; Born 1873 and Still Going Strong
(l)-"Tlie Wild Wiitc" -af Nki-r-
rlis, Dublin.
(2)—Cnptllln   E.  Land), ol Uie
(8)— Tin' riniudluii l'acldo .S.S.
'——- -
s   y
~~-f:- .. 1
\. *■
V ;-
The Wild Wave, of Skerries, Dublin, sailed the seas over half a century ago, with Captain
Andrew Landy as skipper and E. Landy his son, also of Skerries, as boy. To-day The Wild
Wave st ill skims merrily over the Irish Channel, and her first cabin boy, a lit I le older than she is, is
in Command of a big Canadian Pacificlirier, the Montrose. Captain E. I.amly who is very Irish
and every inch a sailor is one of the most popular skippers afloat. He served with distinction in the
great war and has had, on the whole, a pretty eventful career but he still speaks ailed innately ol
the goiid old Wild Wave and his happy days aboard her as a boy.
THK  Earl of Loltrlm, who hns been spending
vacation on this side of the Atlantic, passed
through Montreal on his return home, sailing last
week by the Canadian Pacific steamer "Montclare.1
Tlie Earl Is greatly interested in tho development of
Donegal ns a tourist resort, and hns been interested
to find that part of Ireland bears so much resemblance to Maine and New Hrunswick—with wooded
hills running up to about two thousand feet high
ond streams and lakes- full of fish. Ireland, according to the Earl, is rapidly settling down to normal
conditions, nml Donegal has recently received a considerable influx of tourists, there being excellent
hotels such ns that ut Kosnpenn, which has its own
golf course, its own fishing for trout and salmon, and
a beautiful bathing beach nf golden sand .four miles
long with waters warmed by the gulf stream.   Done-
Sal Is n great favorite with artists and writers,
eorge Russell (better known as "A.E.") and John
Mnsel'ield, being among the number of those who
have painted or written about Its beauties.
People nre opt to think that the north-west Coast
of Ireland is inaccessible, but as a mutter of fact the
Carl says he has fre^ucntiy motored from Belfast to
ilfll  H.8.
f'Rlllf,   K<»»-
i.ni   of   HM
Rosapenn In five hours. The roads are being Improved and motor traffic in Ireland is on the increase, particularly now that so many Canadians and
Americana are taking their own curs witli them to
the Old Country. Tlm Karl of Loltrlm who has
crossed Canada before this is much interested to sea
the development of Canadian tourist resorts. He
was particularly struck hy the tremendous crowds he
found at thc Chateau Krontennc, in Quebec. It will
be a long time, he snys, before Donegal has such a
hotel, but the present ones arc very comfortable and
surprise visitors from this side by the conveniences
they offor,—Rosnpenn; for instance, having suites of
rooms with private bath.
Owing to thc greater case in securing labor, the
rates are also not so high as on this side—one can
get very fair accommodation with meal? included for
five dollars a day, and this provides the opportunity
for excellent salmon fishing in season.
Another erroneous opinion, nccording to the Earl,
was that It rained all the time in the Went of Ireland.
The average rainfall in Knsnncna is only from 40 to
■15 inches a year. Visitors, he says, are ton apt to
think the climate of the whole of Ireland is the saint
aa that of KUUrney, which he admits ia w«U _; Thursday, July 30th, 1925
Stops Summer Odors—
The heavy smell wliich warm
weather brings to many people is hugely preveuted by
regular bathing with a free
lather of Baliy's Own Soap.
The delicate aroma dispels aU
unpleasantness and the skin
feelsso refreshed ,cool&sweet,
Baby's Owns sells nt 10c. a
cake at dealers everywhere.
"Best for you ond Baby too"
Mra, Soutter took lnsl Tuesday's
li-iiin for Crniilirook- returning homo
llu- Collowlim dny.
Ah. uml Hi . W'oal nml two chil-
ilreu, of Kiii.li,-i*li'\ nro spontilnH sov-
i-nil il.-i.v -.villi Mi***.  Weir.
Don't endure it If>nrcr. Hub tlio
iiffiTifd parti well witli Minard'n.
It cases ti;.' ache, supjilcs up tlio
muscles nnd joint).
Mrs, Guindon, who has been in
('ranbrook for the past week, returned home on Friday.
Wo extend congratulations to Miss
Ksther Weir on passing her entrance
Several people from Moyie took
In the dance at Yuhk. last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley and Mr. and
Mrs. Parker motored to Cranbrook
on Saturday.
A number of the boys here made
ii round trip Into Kingsgate and back
uu Friday evening.
Mr. Fraser MeKay, of Kimberley
spent Sunday iu Moyie visiting with
his brother, George McKay.
Mr. ami Mrs. John Taylor and
sons, und Miss Sadie Whitehead motored to Yahk uml Kingsgate on
Two five pound salmon were
caught here on Sunday by Mr. Stanley,
Tom Christian spent several days
in Moyie un business this week.
Mrs. Wise, Miss Mamie Farreli nnd
Vivian (tailor motored to Yuhk Mondny evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Cameron, nnd Gertrude Conrad motored into Cranbrnok on Saturday.
The post offlce and Mr. A. A.
Smith's general store are now settled in their new location.
The Misses Esther and Jessie Weir
and Mrs. Griffin went to Yahk on
Mr. Bob Parker was a Moyie visitor between trains on Tuesday.
Mr. Fred Lewis, of Lumberton,
visited Moyie on Sunday.
Maternity *k General Nursing
Terms Moderate
Garden Ave. Cranbrook B.C.
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
Opposite Oarage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms with !
Cafo in Connection
Wo Solicit Your Patronage j
A. Hjort - Prop, j
t  The—
Spring Is Here
Come in and have a look at the
New Shipment'. , Just  Arrived
Men's Finr Dreil nnd Work Sox
Fine  Droit  Shirt*   in   Silks  and   *
Cottons.   Men's Heavy »nd      *
Llghl Work Shirti. Dm.        f
nnd Work  Shoe! +
Ladles nnd Children*! Short & +
*       Sfindnls.     Suitcases,  Trunks      *
± nnd Other Goods t
| Paul Nordgren Store |
I        On Vuln Road. ni*r lirlilf-8       i
For Good Value in
Go to The \
and        ^
24 Hoar   J
Service    \
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
:■,: .11
ffffff fffffffffffffffffff
»__ _ . .
** llltlMWmwMWMW
While Help Onlj I. Knplajed. i
Yog will find thin Cat. a Hour !
riw. to Knjoj Tut Stale
AI.EX. HURRY •   Prop,
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Firm
Dr. Nelson, lute of the U.S. Im
migration Service ut Eastport! ldu.
hus now moved with h\< wife to
Nqcthport, U.S., where the doctor h
going into private practice, and will
.shortly open a general hospital,
which will contain fifteen beds, besides operating rooms, etc. Friends
of Di*. Nelson wish him every sue-
cess in his new venture. Dr. Nelson
served with the Canadian army dur-
ing the Great..War.
Mrs. Nels Jepson, with her son,
Paul, both of Yahk, left on July BC
on an extended holiday to various
parts of Oregon, U.S.
Mr. Harold Tipper has now practically recovered from an attack of
hloocj^oisuning iu his. leg.
Mrs. T. Kvjen has returned to her
home in Yahk, after spending several   weeks  in  Spokane.
Mr. Perkins, former school principal of Yahk, paid a brief visit to
some of his friends in Yahk on the
34111 inst.
Mr. Frank Dunn, of the C;P.K.
mill offlce, Yahk, left Sunday on his
annual holidays, lie plans on visiting Victoria and Vancouver, B.C.,
and he also intends to spend a few
days in Cranbrook.
A number of local people have
taken advantage of the recent fine
weather, and have spent several days
huckleberry picking, returning with
several gallons of berries, whieh will
be preserved and greatly enjoyed at
Christinas time,
Mr. and Mrs. Mattinson and family.left on Saturday for Saskatchewan, where they will make their future home.
Dr. Thompson and his son, Royce,
of. .Yahk, visited the Fairmont Hot
Springs last week.
Mr. Ben Riley, of the Yahk Hotel,
returned on Friday aftevnoon from
Denver, Col., where ho has been taking a-.special health treatment. He
feels" and looks better for his treatment.
Mr. Thomas, U.S. customs officer
of Eastport, has been notified that
he is boirig transferred to WeStbury,
which is on the Montana State line.
During his stay at Eastport Mr.
Thomas has made many friends on
bath sides of the boundary line, and
was noted for his congenial manner
and .his efficiency^
Mrs. . Erskine, of Ynhk, left on
July..24th for Scotland, where she
will spend a three months holiday
visiting relatives.
C.P.R. workmen have been busy
all during the past week replanking
the platform of the C.P.R. station nt
Yahk with partly used planks from
Kootenny Landing. This hns made a
big improvement lo the station platform, which was in very poor repair
before. The workmen expect to be
at Yahk until Wednesday next, as
they still have to re-crib the well nt
the C.P.R. pump house.
Mrs, Cowie. who hns been away
for the past five months in Vancouver and Calgary, returned to Yahk
lnst Saturday, accompanied by her
thusband. who joined her in Calgary
for a brief holiday.
Mr. Laldlaw, Liquor Control Board
inspector for heer parlors, was at
Yahk on  Saturday.
Mr. K. A. Lythgoe. the local Justice of the Peace, who has been suf-
Japanese Alpinists Climb at Jasper
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HEADED by Yuko Maki, under
secretary of tho Japaneso
Alpffto Club, six noted Japanese Alpinists , have left Jasper
Park Lodge, at Jasper, Alberta,
for a twenty-five days' trip into
the Columbia Icefield, one of tho
least-known j)orJions of the Canadian Rockies. Their trip will
take them to -the .headwaters of the
Athabasca and North Saskatchewan Rivers, and an endeavor will
be made to climb Mount Alberta, a
virgin .peak which has so far defied alt efforts to conquer its
higher slopes. Members of the
party state tbat if the territory
lives up to their expectations it
will attract hundreds of Japanese
Alpinists annually. The expedition is elaborately equipped scientifically and the equipment includes. still. and    notion  picture
cameras and a completo dark room
wfth which pictures will be developed In the field. Three Swiss
guides, Heimlich Fuhrer, Hans
Kohlor, and Jean Webber, from
Jasper Park Lodge, are accompanying the party and five guides
and forty horses from the' outfitting stables of Fred Brewster, nre
being used on the trip. This is the
largest party which hns left the
Lodge this year, and the first party
of Japanese Alpinists to tackle
some of the untried fields of the
Canadian Rockies.
The party is shown ready for the
start from the Brewster ranch.
Left to right— N. Olcabo, M. Hu-
tano, Y. Mita, S. Hashimoto, Y.
iMaki, Fred Brewster, Outfitter; II.
Fuhrer, J. Webber, H. Kohler,
Swiss Guides,
fering from a slight illness for the
past few days, is now recovered.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam McCartney hnve
been entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Harper and daughter, from Missoula,
Montana, U.S.
The Kootenay Telephone Company moved their camp of workmen
from Irishman Creek to Glenlilly on
Mr. Jack Taylor, road superintendent, was a visitor to Yuhk on Monday.
Mrs. Baker is confined to her bed
with a severe heat attack.
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
«   If il! M i   i
When In Yahk make your home at      *
This llntnl Ir new from bottom to top.    Tw«nty-flve nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.  j>t f\
i     i*   r m :
The Herald this week received
notice of the opening on Monday
last of the new building of the Nelson Business College, nt Nelson,
where not a few Cranbrook and district pupils have put in terms of
study to fit them for positions in the
business world. C. W. Tyler, of Nelson, is the proprietor of the Nelson
Business College, and personally directs it.
The new quarters of the Nelson
Business college stand on two lots
nt the corner of Baker, and Vernon
streets. The one-storey cement building with stucco finish is 4!) feet
wide on the Baker street side and fill
fiMUttt Ooottdft
Mwnti _ iuiu   An   "twl<
Br Arthur, 0*k*m*
Agent* for Hud and Soft CmI.    DUtrltaUpa! Can «
■p-Mlaltr.   BxMUMit WankM-fta*   t
1AND and (H-UAVDL H    Stf
i ■   <■■-■   ■   ■-, N      '*>4
TckpkwK tt       .!.       ,v. *>   ,|j P JO. Iw 2\S
.luilKf- Gary says times are all
right, business is xnuu\. and there
is no reason why it shouldn't remain good. The recent slump
followed too much speculating,
after thc election-.   - '   *
High finance, and middle class
finance, ridiculously and unnecessarily frightened hy I.a Kolictte's
cundiducy went on a stock gambling debauch when the danger
was over. The slump is tlie headache following tho debauch.
Great is thc power of .science,
which hus found a way to prevent death by gas asphyxiation.
Oil uf red peppers Is mixed with
the gas in minute, inexpensive
quantities. While the gas burns
you don't notice it. But if the gas
ls turned on unlighted, or there
ls a leak, the pepper oil, mixing
In with the air, causes violent
sneezing, forcing you to rush from
the house for relief. Simple.and
Other scientists seeking to, And
metal alloys that will forengr resist corrosion hope to produce *
"An automobile that will never
wear out." To-day's nutotn-ahijea.
answer the description pretty well,
If you keep them oiled, and give
them decent care.
Professor Bonnevie, of Osjo
University, says a man need not
be so wise after all, in order to
know his own father.
Paternity can be proved, the
professor says, by the resemblance
of a child's fingerprints to those
of his father.  .
Professor Bonnevie, who Is a
lady, can instantly Identify the
father of any young baby by tba
,   talM fo-a-i
  _ on ''giving preference to home lnduttry and American workmen." . Newspapers say
he "defended" suefc.. preference,
but there ia no need for defense.
Tht duty of a nation, its gov-
araroant and Ita chief executives
li to work for that nation, and
for. tha .working people that have
created it.
- The British are not bashful
about giving the preference to
British Workers. In every ailver-
tisamant you read "British Hade,"
M "British Built." Too many
Americans brag about the fact
that what they offer is "imported
from Sgland." as though there
tier* notnin£.fit to produce or use
in this coSfty. If you MARK
your money in America SPEND lt
in. America.
Hiss Nora Bayes1 experience
commands respectful attention.
Returning with her fifth husband,
she says she is on her Arst real
honeymoon, because this husband
is a "NO-HAN."
Tha experienced lady divides
husbands Into the weak "YES-
MAN," and the powerful, manly
The "no-man," as you guess,
harks back to the cava and knows
how to say "No." A woman likes
to be bossed, says Hiss Hayes,
tnd soon gets tired of a "YES-
An Interesting definition of husbands, but there is such a thing
as saying '"NO" too often. Who
knows but No. fi may be another
Fowler Mc Cormick, grandson
of John D. Rockefeller, and heir
to a great Harvester Trust fortune, ls working as a duy. laborer
In a harvester plant sorting out
heavy metal castings.
"There's a hero for you," says
.public opinion.
Hen   succeed   und   rule   other
Sen by the use of the mental
A1NSPRIN6. The three greatest
rulers of men ln history nre Alexander, Caesar and .Napoleon. None
of them started in as a simple
soldier in the ranks. Alexander
at thirty was ruler of the world.
Caesar started in Roman politics, became a soldier, went to
Gaul and grew powerful enough to
frighten the Senate, and he ruled
the world, including Rome.
Napoieon went to a military
academy, studied and read books,
used his brain, and HE ruled the
world. ^^
To have a son worth while, give
him the best chance you can.
Dint, good health, than aducatio*
tisenu-nt is nut inserted by thc G
r.t the Province of British Columbia
Mr. nnd Mi>. A. Potts nml chil-
Iron, Ruth and Arthur, of Eldersley,
Saskatchi wan,   * I   I.i t   week   In
Lumberton, af the home <>f Mr. and
Mrs. A. ll. Lytle, father and mother
of Mrs. I'otts. Thc trip was mnde by
motor. Tin- return journey was
Btarted on Monday morning via the
B-tnll'-Wind.-nncri-   highway.
Mr, I. R. Poole, secrotjry «f the
Mountain. Lumber Manufacturers'
Association, spenl a few hours nt
last Wednesday in  Lunyjerton.
Mr.    1).   li.
c,   Inspector   o
grades for tht
tern Pine Mnnu
fni-t im its' Ass
n, si
>-nt Saturday af
ternoon inspoc
Todes in the var
mis depiirtnic
ts ol
the Spruce Mill
t well worth Beeing. Just what it will
I he has not been dofinitelj decided,
| hut it will perhaps be hard ball.
Many of the Ltimborton fans jour-
' neveil t<> Kiinherlt-y last Sunday afternoon to take in the Ramc between
thai town and Pepnie. From all accounts, it was n (fame well worth
seeing)  and   evi ryom yed  the
contest very much. Bob Mitchell was
"ii the Kimberley line-up ond played
a fine game out in the righ!  field.
The -regular meeting of the Lumborton cluh will take place next
Wednesday evening in the Lumber-
ton Ball. The program for the evening has been altered quite noticeably, as there will be no cards. The
party will be in the form nf n hard-
timea affair, and prizes will be
awarded those who aro dtossod for
the occasion. Thi- will be the only
meeting in the month of August, and
the committee ia looking forward to
entertaining a Large crowd.
feet deep. Woodwork all through
is of coast fir, hand-dressed, and the
floors are hand-pinned.
At each aide of this are cloakrooms, one for girls and one for
The main classroom is 'M\x2-l feet,
ond contains six largo windows, two
glass-panelled doors and six observation windows aud six blackboards.
Every student attending the college
has his or her individual desk in this
room, which will accomodate 70 pupils.
The classroom at the rear, with
accomodation for 2.rt students, i.s
19x24, with five windows, five black-,
boards and two observation windows^
It is fitted with new desks.
Another classroom is 22x17, with
three windows, five observation windows and three blackboards.
All the ceilings are m feet hifih,
and the plastering is of white smooth
finish. All blackboards throughout
nre cement and slag mixture, huilt
on chicken wire in order to give resiliency, so that if the building settles
they will not crack. They are mod
elled on those used in the London
English County Council schools.
The typing room is 21x17, with
lfi latest model typewriters. It has
four large windows with five, observation windows.
A passage running down the center of the building is four feet wide,
and the observation windows in tho
classroom look into this. At the end
of the corridor is O small reception
office, 7xM, and to the right i.s Mr.
Tyler's private office,  12x14 feet.
n the Inst four years there have
heen no complaints from the parents
of any pupil attending the school,
Mr. Tyler suid. Ilis pupils come
from Cranbrook, Fernie, Kitchener,
Snlmo, Ymir, Needles, Harrop, Rossland, Trail, Kimberley, Queen's Bay,
Edgewood, Cascade, Grand Forks,
Riondel, Granite, Yoder, Nakusp,
Robson, Vancouver, New Denver,
Taghum, West Grand Forks, Creston, Matsqul, Sheep Creek, WyclitTe,
Moyie, Marysville, Greenwood, Fruit-
vale, Sirdar, all in British Columbia,
and Landon, N.D., and Porthill, Ida-
Records of shorthand kept for the
lust three years, show the rate of
progress, lesson by lesson, of each
tudent. From these Mr. Tyler has
heen able to classify the students under "fast," "average" or "slow."
But the term 'slow' is no reflection on the mental rating of ii pupil," Mr. Tyler said. "A pupil may
be very brilliant in high school and
low at typing, shorthiiud-or bookkeeping.
"After classifying the students un-
ier one of these heads, within two
weeks of the beginning of a new
term a claps is split up, and those
able to proceed at the average rate
of progress are formed into one class
ond the others Into a lower grade.
In possibly another two weeks, another division Ib made, those in thu
higher grade who huve ceased to
work nt full pressure automatically
descending to the lower grnde and
those in the lower grado whose ambition has spurred them on put into
the higher one.
"By these means we omure that
no student is held back hy slower
students, and that the slower students are given every opportunity to
raise themselves to the standard of
the normally superior student."
Students once graduated are hou-
orary members for life, and many
come hack to the college ut any timy
to brush up their work, The college
makes a point of keeping in touch
with every student.
\ baseball meeting was held last
Thursday fevening iu the Lumberton
llnll to wind up thfl season's activi-
' \i'j Very little business came up
for consideration other than passing
on outstanding bills. The treasurer
reported a very neat sum in the
treasury, amounting to approximately f 160.00. This is by far the m.st
successful baseball season which thai
local club has enjoyed, and is per-j
haps the best showing, financially ofj
any organization  in  the  league.     It!
f decided to take no trips which1
would incur a great deal of expense,
in spite of the fact that the secretary
of the club has received several requests for games. The amount which
has  been  accumulated   throug]
season will be expended, partially a*.,
least,   in   resurfacing   the   baseball
grounds.   New suits will also be pur-.
chased for the club next season, as
those which have Berved the players
since the inception of the organization three years ago, are almost beyond the possibility of repair.
Mrs. J.»amoii and daughter, of Saskatoon, are visiting at the home of
Mr. and itfrs. A. J. Neuman. the latter being another daughter of Mrs.
Mr. II. Stevens, who i- employed
as pond   foreman   for   the   Spruce
Mills, was taken to the St. Eugene
Hospital last Friday morning, where
he is recovering from an attack of
The baseball season is not at an
end yet, so far as some of the Lumberton fans arc concerned. The married men are very confident that
they can slip one ov-r on the bachelors, and have issued a challenge ta
a game of either hard or soft bail.
to be played on Monday evening on'
the Lumberton diamond. The garni
has been scheduled, und the twoi
teams will do battle on Thursday <-■.■-'
ening. as the date has been changed,
because of the game which ha- been
scheduled in Cranbrnok for Monday
evening.   It will be soma content ar.il.
With and Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
- Sal.- nt
193   Armttrori'-r   Avpnu.
Next to \V. K. Dofin
— Fit and  Style Guaranteed —
Vt e are here to cater to ynur business
and at Prices that are Ilif-rht
We  Do Cleaning and  Pressing
Prompt Service
— P. U. Box 598 —
Opp. M«Crec-r.v Bros.
Where  they employ only
white  help,  and   unere  the
coofcinj,' is done hy a lady
Tho Service will Please Y.m
Mrs.   M.   ROWE
ious Hair L",£
Or Money Back
women who whh totirvjlatr t
head of -strong vigorous hair sa
tent use. and consis^nt use l-
amm i dued with a i>a:*nt -rabbi
ihe medicament rfirectly to the
he flexiUe nipples 'A the apt!
circulation rjfbbod to (f-rd the h.
bu on 9Way Uealment tia.
thl l.iir. And
'.f; a healthy
-     B-ttrfoarnn
:-'..u:j Mai ii it taOrn,
B. C. SPRUCE MILLS, LTD.      -      -
Stores Department
"It Hats Like Cake"
Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
Will  Convince  You  That  We   Can
Thursday, July .10th,  1925
The great competitiun in this class of time-
piece hus brought about such a I.ik'■ slauilard
thai alarm clocks are now sold by us at a
mere fraction of Iheir former cost. No one
need be without an alarm clock when they
can tn- bought al the prices we ask.
PRICED  I ROM        $1.75
We havi- a large ..im I; ol other clocks —
fi ..iu iln- stately old hall .lock to the pretty
mantel timepiece, 3ome in and admire — we
knuw yuu will buy,
Friday, July 31
So that we may boldly say, The Lord
is my helper, and I will not fear what
man shall do unto me.—Hebrews 13:
be yi
if y
Saturday, August 1
ye shall be my people, and I v
mr God.—Jeremiah 30:22.
a  a a a
Sunday, August 2
i>  abide  in  me  and  my  words
■ in you, ye ahall ask what ye
and it shall lie done unto you.—
* • • •
Monday, August 3
ed are ye, when men shull re-
yoii, and persecute yuu, and
say all manner of evil against
falsely, for my sake.—Matthew
honor.—Proverbs 3:16.
Thursduy, August fi
And 1 will give them one heart, and
ne way, thnt they may fear me for
ever, for the good of Ihem, and uf
their children after them.—Jeremiah
Tuesday. August 4
He that wulketh with wise men shall
lie wise; hut  a companion of  fools
shall be destroyed.—Proverbs  13:20.
* a a a
Wednesday,   August   5
Length of days is in her right hand:
and   in   her   left   hund   riches   and
Che Cranbrook Gerald
r A. WILLIAMS - ■ It. POTTER, B. Sc.
Bubscrtptloa Price  |8.00 Fer Year
To United Stales  StM Vet leu
AdrertUlDg Kates on Application, Change! ot Copy
lor Advertising -ihould be handed lu not later than Wed-
MftJay noon to eecur* altantton.
THURSDAY, JULY 30th, 1925
IT i*: nul long since there was chronicled the death
o( ■. itstanding figure   in   American    public
life, in the person of Senator LaFolletle, for many
years the stormy petrel of American politics. Now
comes lhe word id the passing of another of the
American political freethinkers, and an even more
outstanding figure in thc life of the nation, This
was William Jennings Bryan, contender for the
presidency a number of times on the democratic tic-
ket, He was the Demosthenes ni America, hut it
is regarded by many chroniclers of his life that il
was his very eloquence that proved his weakness, fur
his policies could nol always be shaped to the idealistic goals liis golden words would point to.
He was hi-si known t»» tlie world in general,
perhapi as the in. is! unbending disciple of prohibition, and man) vear-. ago, he was a lone crusader for
what seemed a hopeless cause. But unlike many
other prophets who are denied even a glimpse of their
promised lands, Bryan lived to see the land of his
Iiin it under a prohibitory law, even though it may,
It. a section Of the people, be an enactment that is
honored more in the breach than in the observance.
Bryan's action iu breaking witli the democratic convention when it refused tu incorporate prohi-
btbition into ils platform was characteristic of him —
following the glimmer of idealism, even when personal popularity was al slake. Ile exercised a per-
 al magnetism through his oratory, ami maintained personal touch with tlie populace by that means,
though the newspapers derided him, and politicians
ilia.It* him the bull of Iheir jukes.
His death was a sacrifice to his principles, au
attack of heart failure being induced, il is given out,
bv the strain of the famous Dayton evolution trial,
when Bryan, a stalwart believer in religion of lhe
oltl order, worked up a strong argument iu rebuttal
ol tin evolutionary theory which it was claimed a
schoolmaster was inculcating into the minds of the
Da) ion youngsters.
♦   ttt*
IT is an unfortunate (act, that while Ihere are with
iu a comparatively short distance of Cranbrook, ;
number of beautiful lakes, attractive lor camping.
fishiugi bathing and vacation needs in general, lh
an- mostly marred by the bad condition of the roads
leading into Ihrtn. This is not line lu all cases, but
i.iicu Bay, Wasa Lake ami St, Mary's Lake are well
Known examples, and Ihey are places where    lh
people uf iln district like to go for relaxation,    l'i
(..ii    an- being made lo improve this condition is
Iln  case oi -nine of the lakes, with lhe result thai
iln- pleasure ot those who visit these beauty spot
i   greatly enhanced,     lhe government is not alway
ai fault, Pome of lhe property al these lakes being
privately owned, but il is a matter lhat the board of
trade might will lake up, so thai when local people,
having talked up the district and recommended lourisl-. lo visit some of these places, may not feel conscience stricken (ur fear thai the unsuspecting tour
isls may sustain a broken spring, or something worse
—perhaps a fractured disposition — in taking in lhe
heaiilies of lhe Cranbrook district.
♦   *   *   *   *t
Till-, impending visit of Ur. King lo his home riding will be regarded as being fraught with some
significance, since it is hardly to be expected that he
can return east again without giving his supporters,
antl lhe electorate lu general, some inkling as to whe-
tlii-i In- lias decided to let ihe blandishments of the
coasl ridings (all upon deaf ears, or whether ii is considered expedient (ot lhe local Liberals to look else
where for a standard-bearer in the forthcoming elections, ll ma) he political strategy to conceal as
long as possible the intention or otherwise of the
governmenl iu regard to an election, but Dr. King
lias little to lose anil everything to gain by letting
the people oi iiis constituency know whether he
desires lo accept the nomination which it goes without saying his supporters will he eager tu press upon him. Iliat announcement would clear the haze,
ami then al the first ring of the bell East Kootenay
would be away In another of its interesting and one
hundred pei cent, proof, unadulterated, election
fom Our Exchanges
There is every Indication here that Conservatives are
preparing to run a eampaign at the next federal election quite similar in eharaeter to that by which Sir Rob-
Borden was swept into power in 1911, and by which
reciprocity waa defeated. The flag, it would appear, is
again lit figure largely in the campaign, and the "loyally" cry is again tn he used against the Liberul government.
Some of the ammunition was inadvertently supplied
for this campaign by the government itself. There can
be no doubt lhat the committee appointed by order-in-
coUnctl to design a Canadian flag to be used on land
was decided upon in good faith, and that the personnel
of the committee was chosen from those regarded as
most competent to design the proposed new national
Old politicians, however, regard it as having been
exceedingly doubtful tactics for the government to have
ever suggerted lhe displacement or modification of the
Union Jack hy a Canadian flag. They forsee the manufacture from the action of much campaign material on
the part of the Conservatives.
They regard it as unfortunate, also, that in the selection committee more cure was not taken to have the
various religions of the Dominion represented. It was
merely a coincidence that all six of the eminent Individuals on the committee happened to be Roman Catholics. But, from the political point of view, it may he
regarded  as an   unfortunate  inadvertency.
The committee has been cancelled, but the incident
is certain to be featured in various ways by Conservative orators at tin- coining eection,
In Quebec it is evident somewhat similar tactics are
to be employed. It will be recalled that in 1911 the
navy was made the issue there.
This year — it is apparent from a speech delivered
by Hon. V.. L. Patenaude—annexation is to he the cry.
Much will In- made of the government's proposul to
change the constitution, and the prime minister will be
accused of intent lo turn Cunada over to the United
Stutes. French-Canadians will he told that they are
thus in grievous danger of losing the language rights
which tliey at presenl enjoy under a constitution which
it is the alleged Intontton of Liberals to destroy.—Toronto Slar.
In Kasl Kootenay llu- Conservatives have their nominating convention nl Crnnbrook, and if it should so hup-
pen lhat I'r. Kultcdgc is the Tory choice, that constituency will have one of the most interesting campaigns
in its history, grunted Hon. Ur. King, minister uf public
works, again carries Ihe Liberal banner, and the fight
is a two parly affair,
(•last Kootenny is made up of Culumhia, Fernie and
Cranbrook provincial ridings, which return Liberal,
Lahor uml ConsorVflttVC members respectively to
Dr. ItUHedge enjoys a personal popularity over a considerable pari of the constituency, but whether it is suf-
licient to overcome the prestige aa cabinet minister carries, plus the friendship il is reasonable to suppose has
heen created at Fernie for Dr. King due to the aid given
Home Bank depositors, polling day ulone can decide.
Just at present the odds favor Dr. King but we use the
word "present" advisedly, because if the election is too
long delayed most anything may happen at Fernie to kill
olf the good effect lhe Home Bank relief has had on the
Liberal candidate's chances.—Creston Review.
The United church of Canada typifies the value of cooperation and the futility of perpetuuting slight denominational differences in home und foreign mission fields.
Church leaders in Cunada speak continually of tbe union
as the "groat adventure" and enter upon it as pioneers.
The successful ciilininaliou of the long years of negotiation in the Dominion for church union will doubtless give
fresh stimulus to similar movements now on foot in Scotland uud Australia, as well as here in the United States.
From Ibe New York Times.
Extract!  from the  Untie of
The Cranbrook Herald of thii
Date Twenty Years Ago,
As u result of a head on collision
between two work trains at Lund-
breck, Alberta, K. .1. Hrown, C.P.R.
engineer, was killed. Through some
misunderstanding, Uie two trains
met on a curve. All the crews
concerrfed were  local  men.
W. Stewart of'lhe Cosmopolitan
hjotel is expecting to leave shortly on
a 'visit to the Old Country,
Gerge Hogarth has disposed of
his hotel at. Klko to A. Mfltz of
Fernie, B. C.
J. H. Baxter of the Moyie Drug
Store was drowned while bathing in
Moyie Lake, early this week.
Cranbrook is lo put on a big labor
day celebration Ihisyear, wiih $1200
in prizes.
** ** *** * * *** ,j,„j„j. ,«, ,$,.., ,*. ,*, £,.,-,;,...... ,♦,
H. S. Joslln and A. ,1. English,
Medicine Hat old timers in Crunbrook, were visitors in the city last
J. H. Gormley, of Chicago, was in
the eity on Monday, on his way to
Ferry Creek, to look over his mining interests there.
.1. Wallace, of this city, brother of
T. A. Wallace, left on Tuesday evening; for Vulcan, Alta., where he will
engage iu harvesting operations for
two or three months, There has
been u heavy call here for harvest
help of late, a request for forty or
more men heing received here early
iu lhe week.
A number from this city journey-
e.l on Sunday Inst to Wash I,nk«,
where Uie OddfolloWB from Kimber
ley, along with the Robekahs, were
plcnictng for lhc day. The lake
was at its besl, and needless* to say
with the hUracilvo beach, bathing
was extensively Indulged in. Lunch
und supper were served al the tables
under ibe trees, and the day was enjoyed to lhe full by everyone.
Tuesduy evening the Knockout
soft ball nine were playing true lo
their name, ami hud the Y. M. C, A.
team praying for mercy before the
game was finished. The score was
something like 80 to 5. Hindson
and Leigh were the battery for the
Bandits while Woodman and Postmaster Harris were pitcher and hack-
stop for the triagle men. Thfl winners are now after the scalps of the
local  Rotarians.
| Wednesday afternoon, while pushing a wagon with a stick, engaged in
the operation of an imaginary railway train, with some other boys, at
Ithe city park, young Donald Gill had
the misfortune to slip on a stone and
fell against the end of the stick. Tl
happened this was very sharp,  and
j broke the tip of the breastbone and
also ruptured the stomach. The
young lad is now getting along nicely.
Friday evening lust the Kiks'
dance in Mount Baker Park was attended by a very good crowd, considering lhe unpromising weather
land a report circulated during the
day that the dance had been postpon-
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
— PHONE   514
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cigiri,  Cigarettes  £  Tobarroi
Cranbrook  Si.    -    Phona  201
Opp. Bank of Commerce
Buy Bonds
By Instalment
Tlie new instalment plan of buying bonds
— a payment clown, the balance by week
or month— makes the purchase of sound
boncls attractive for four reasons.
i. They save your money.
2. Bring high interest, 5 lo 6 per cent.
, 3. Are readily convertible into cash; and
4. Can be bought   by   instalment payments.
Pemberton & Son
— financial Agents
418 Howe Street     -     -     -       Vancouver, B.C.
Agents • Wood, (iiindy & Co,, Toronto
When in Kimberley-
looking around, drop into the old
and at sight ynu know you will be 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, and Try Your Luck
ii THE TWO PETES     ....     Managers
ed owing to the weather     Dancing ted officers of tho Crunbrook Lodge,
took pi.
tin- green anil n nura- j Knights ut Pythias, will lake place
lhc tourists in the camp came' at Ihu Castle Hull, when il is expec-
nml bail :i good iim
nssi-L [or on occasion
A dune- tod thnt with the attendant
in the park would ho a siting brother nnd sister lo
uf vi-
uf this ' lurge crowd will be present.        Tbe
Pythian sisters will take a prominent
. ,        .   , , i    ' part in the affair, so it will be ccmce-
nesdav evening, August  12th, | ,   . ..   . . ...     ,    . . .,
. ., .:       „ ., .,      .       [eleel that from a social standpoint the
success of the affair is assured.
the installation of the recently elec
WHEN Piold Marshal Karl|of the locomotive nt Uluc' Uiver
Hate Crossed the Canadian ! and drove his own engine for sev-
Rorkies on his special Can- end    miles.     Upper    photograph
adian National Railways train, he
expressed a wish to view the scenery from the cab of the engine
rather than from the observation
roi which was attached to his
train,   lie therefore took the throttle
siiows him aboard tlie engine of
his special, while below be is
shown with Countess llaig, looking
out toward Mount Robson, the
highest peak in the Canadian
Rockies-*—C.N.R, I'hotos.
Phone 104      —GROCERIES—     Phone 104
Fresh Shipment of Or. Middlelon's Health Cookies,
per dozen  20c
Dr. Middleton's Ironized Hlour, 10s  85c
Raspberry Vinegar, per bottle   45c
Gold Medal JMayonaise, per bottle 80c
1000 Islands Dressing     50c
Slued Pineapple, 2's, per tin   25c
While Pickling Vinegar, per gallon $1.35
Supreme lur nil lire Polish, per box      .  50c
Bmpress Orange Marmalade, per jar  .Wc
Campbells Soups, o tins              $1.00
Lipton's Tea, Red Label NOc
Clnresholm Creamery Hut Ier   40c
Castle Flour, 981b. sack       $5.40
llu   Regular Meeting of the- l.a,lies' Guild Will  Be Held at
tin- Home nt Mrs. J. T. Sarvis, Wednesday evening,
August 5th, at 8 p,m,
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Is Now
Under New Management
The Dining Room Has Been Altered and the Service
LEE DYE, Proprietor
The Old Location   -   Villi Horne St., Opposite C. P. W. Depot
Hundreds of Customers have expressed their appreciation at the Great Values they have had at our
Bis Crockery Sale. There are still hundreds more to
be had. Don't hesitate to come in and see the greatest
values ever offered in Cranbrook.
We still have a few more 97 PIECE DINNER SETS
all regular stock patterns, a regular       ^QO.Cft
$50.00 set for sDJfc.JU
On Saturday we are replacing our 25c Window
wild a 15c Window. There will be some wonderful
values in it.
John   Manning
OFFICE 93 Thursday, July 30th, 1925
THE   CRANBROOK   lll-KAl.l)
Kimberley and Wycliffe     j
Notes I
Dr. Rico returned the ond of lust
wi'i'k from ii visit to the coust.
The Elks' Band playod in front of
the hospital pn Friday night} at McDougall Heights, nnd the music wns
greatly appreciated hy the patlontH
mul others.
Mr. Ballard of tho Grofd Wost
Saddlery Co., was In town doing hus
InOBS  "ll   Monthly.
.1. P. Bcotti of the Ocanbrook Drug
& Book Co,, nnd Ml% Seott, woro in
Klmborloy on Mondny,
Prank CnrUon hns pm n comont
sldowulk in front of his hotel on Howard Stroetj mul hns his rooms ready
for two, being busy furnishing them
this wook. This is mi Up-t0-dnt0
place nf business, nml will un tlniilil
prove n popular plnce wiih those dos*
Irlng trnnsiont accommodation.
The Ico cream social hold nt the
Sullivan Aline Inst woek in aid of the
Union Church was a groat success
financially, ami much credit is due to
thoso who had tin1 affair in charge,
The dance given by tho Angllcun
Church ladies at the Concentrator
wus u complete success financially.
The ladies wore more than pleased,
and a good crowd filled the hall. The
dance was intended for the open-air
pavilion, but owing to the ruin it wns
decided at the last moment to so to
the Concentrator.
Mrs. Davidson, of Lady smith, the
Grand President of the Pythian Sisters for B.C., paid Kimherley Lodge
u visit on Saturday night. Refreshments were served nnd a vory [dens-
ant evening spent. A number from
Crnnbrook attended the meeting.
Road  Foreman  John  Tuylor and
son Elliott were in town on Tuesday.
Joe Geigrech, who lefl Kimberley
some time ago, returned to town on
Tuesday to again bid farewell to
friends. lie lias just returned from
the coast where he was in attendance
at tho wedding of his brother. As it j
was slated before, Joe had an attack
if appendicitis and will go into lhe \
Cninlirook hospital lo undergo an op- *
oration before leaving for South An
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
For Colds    I leadachc
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago     Pain
tt^ Accept only a
Bayer package
which con tains proven directions
lliin.lv "Bayer" boxes ol   19 tablets
Also bottle* of 24 and lot) -Druggists
A-1.I1I11   i    il..'   trad    n irk    <r.-vi-ii-tvl   In
f. I Itjw   M ■ mi  ■ I    •■   ■      Vl" ■■
■eellfarfdalFl ol HillcrllctcW.
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Hank BUg.
IN k. ..f i>. HAUL
Opon Ever) Thursday from
11) n.m. to 6 p.m.
* B\ J. I*. S. Barrett, who represented this paper al the Con-   *
* ventiou o( Canadian Weekly Newspapers1 Association, held  *
* at Winnipeg, on June 24. 25, 26 and 2;. %
While making the
i pee
Tin n wi
in heigh
gave pr
the har
then  im
lurney to Win-
tei was impressed with
: signs of prosperity.
heat was nearly a yard
jratn all over the three
!  np well and
Today greater Winnipeg has a population of nearly quarter of a million
industrious people.
at hopei
eai tlmt
The population of .Manitoba is placed at 750,000 people.    There are al-
f a heavy yield in 'so an estimated total of three htm-
Indications just   dred  and  seventy  five   million  mofi-
the very best crop I quitoea  which  would  be about five
Mr. .1. P. Ki
ui  Thursday.
Iowa visit..
lack   Wills  of   the   Sullivan   mine
s in Moyie the end of the week.
Hilly Cameron of the Concentrator
h-l't hy motor for Spokane, Seattle,
Vancouver uml othor points ami will
rei urn iu about two weeks.
Mrs. (Ur.) Hannlngton entertained a largo number of her friends at
tea on Friday afternoon when a very
pleasant time was had by the several
guests. In the evening the doctor
entertained several of his gentlemen
friends at bridge. This, too, was a
pleasant social event.
The Kimberley Odd Fellows and
their wives and friends spent a very
enjoyable duy at Wasa on Sunday,
bathing being the chief attraction
and lurge numbers took advantage
of the warm wuter and the wonderful heaeh. A large crowd attended
md there were heaps of good things
to eut und drink for everybody. The
dny was nn ideal one for a picnic and
everybody there voted it one of the
best affairs of thc season. A number
from Cranbrook joined the party.
Mrs. Deschamps and son Master Joe,
wero guests of Mrs. E. G. Montgom-
erylast week.    They left for Koot-
nay Lake on Sunduy,    Miss Jean-
tte Deschamps accompanying ihem
on tbelr return trip.
Charles Morrison left on Saturday
for Calgary. He will he gone for several days.
Mrs. Jack Taylor was in town on
Saturday evening,
Oeorge McKay of Moyie pnid a
short visit lt> town on Saturday.
Mrs. EJ. K. Jackson, who hus heen a
patient at the Kimberley hospital, re
turned to her home on Saturday,
Mrs. Bob Crerar is visiting with
friends ut Rossland.
Mr. and Mrs. Koto Murphy nnd
family returned this week from their
trip to Seattle.
Dr. Tiffin has located in town nnd is
now open for all engagements. His
offlce is on Deer Park avenue.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Kred Chapman of
Trail motored Into Kimberley on
Tuesday. While here they are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. K. ti. Montgomery.
News reached Kimberley on Tuesday of the death of Harry S. Gamble I
..f Trail. Heath occurred at Spokane
Where he had none for un operation.
Mr. Gamble was well known in mining circles and was foreman on the
Sullivan Hill for years. Sympathy is
extended to the bereaved family.
\ ihowef miis given at the home of
Mrs* l.ord,.s, at lhe Concent rater,
Tuesday nfternoon, in honor of Miss
Hope, mnlron at the Kimherley hospital. Her encagement to Mr. Wm.
To.do wan announced some time ugo.
year Western Canada had ever ex-
periened. Prospects of a bumper
yield in all three prairie provinces
were uniformly bright. But early
pari uf July caused disappointments.
In Saskatchewan several localities,
.since July cume in, hnve suffered because of Insufficient rains. In Alberta there has heen n liberal amount
of moisture and almost everywhere
alone flic main line of the C. N. R.
the farmers are going to harvest a
big crop except whero the rabbits are
It might be said that during recent years the farmors in some sections of Alberto, along the both lines
of railway, handed together to kill of
the coyotes, whereupon jnck rabbits became -a regular scourge. The
farmers there aro also finding out
that, as the coyotes decrease, goph-
ers(as well as rabbits) multiply unreasonably. Despite a very bad reputation, the clever coyote mny serve a
useful purpose, after all.
In Manitoba the cut worms are destructive iu stime localities where
campaigns were carried on during
the last year or so to kill off the
crows. All of which also goes to
prove the usefulness of the much
maligned crow.
*t *f * a
In Winnipeg, not fnr from the C.
N. R. depot, in I860, was erected the
first house of Winnipeg.
Pioneers found their way from
every part of the continent, and soon
the land of bison nnd beaver became
the abode of "communities of men"
—tho theatre of great hopes and
sanguine anticipations.
The growth of Winnipeg has been
one of the greatest marvels of the
past fifty years. The population of
the whole province in 1871 was only
11,908. Of these Winnipeg had only
215 souls. In 1872 Winnipeg had
its first newspaper and the following
year Winnipeg was incorporated as
a  city  with  a  population  of  1,800.
take  place  early in
the wedding to
Miss l.lu Hannlngton entertained a
number of her jrirl friends on Wednesday afternoon at her home on
Howard street.
4 ^▼♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦++++Q4tfr++4+44++4++»4#
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
(Ovor Klmborloy Hordwnro)
■Mondays, WediMMbyt &
I   I ill.l \ s
10 to 6
And  by   Appttintmr-nt
(Hanson Mock)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
11-12 and 2-5
Aim by  Appoint mm
The committee of Kiks in charge
of tbe Kiddies' Pay to be held Wed-
nesday next. August Bth, report everything In readiness for the big event. Thoir plans include amusements
of every sort, and with tho refreshments which are to be provided, a
glorloui day for the young ones is
undoubtedly in store.
In the evening a dnnce will be held
n* the Auditorium, at which the
Irawing for the Pord ear will take
place, tickets foe which are now on
sale. The lucky winner, if present
will be given delivery of the ear on
that occasion. Tlie Kiks are leaving
me unturned to make n even
greater success than thoir efforts of
proviouF years, and nsk the public
to btlp in ihis way by purchasing
tickets for the new Ford car, which
is to be raffled.
The events of lhe day are to take
place iu the new Baker park. Those
who have nol already visited the
park should take this opportunity of
doing so. The place will be found
idea) for a community event of thin
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
nl Canada, Limited.   -
I'urchasors nf (iold. Silver, Copper, Lead and /Ine Ores
Producers of tiold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
•uiiiiiuiHiMii iiti iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiimuiiaiiiiiiii
Get Crystal Creamery Butter
— We Have Some Nice IVcsh Buttermilk —
— I'llONi: 88 —
Lumbar Official, VUii Clly
W. T. Culver, Chicago, A .1. Nes-
sen, Mmiisloe, Mich., nnd C, M. Pen.
noclt, all officials of the Crows Nest
Pass Lumber Co., were visitors in the
city this week on their way to St.
Mary's Lake for a few days' fishing,
Devising n hew kitid of motion
picture camera with a built-in
motor that is almost noiseless In
operation, Burton S. Moore, proprietor of thc Nictau Camps In New
Brunswick, has succeeded in taking
about 4,000 feet of film of wild llfs
in action which will be shown In due
course on Canadian and United
States screens. He has been particularly successful in depicting every
motion in that special phenomenon
by partridges known as drumming.
hundred for each person. Tin
writer is basing his calculation on
the number of "skeeters" which were
continually making a broadside attack on him during his brief stay al
one of the communities west of Win-'
ii i peg.
Some formers may prefer the cut
throats of the South Sea Islands to
the cut worms of Manitoba, but the
writer would prefer both the cut
throats and the eul worms to tlio mad
mosquitoes uf Manitoba.
• *  •  •
Manitoba hus a land area area of
281,926 square miles.   Here there is
space and opportunity for n population of over fifty million peoplo,
(To be continued.)
The Kimberley office of tbe A.P.P.
is not the busiest establishment in
that town. Nevertheless, much
useful work is quickly done by Constable Bert Nelson, who is in charge.
For the period from June l.'I to
July 9 the sum of $709.10 was collected from various sources as follows :
Court Fines   $281.00
Automobile Licences      182.00
Miners' Licences       50.150
Trades' Licences      2'l.rj.(10
|    The   i .\i!l  be   interested  in'
tbe pei J I Hu- following accounts
in conni i i with tbe bin celebration
lat Kimberlej on buly 1.4. and regret
tiie hard " ^li: of the officers and
committd he not been •>{ advantage to th ■ ,; hateur Athletic Association nf that town.
The task of organizing and carrying out a program like that presented thero on Dominion Dny involves
much Inbor, nnd the citizens who undertook, and successfully carried
out, thai lab ii. urely deserved more
patronage from the Burroundlng district than wo:- extended, and naturally they fool disappointed on this oc-
The receipts and expenditure nre
given beloWi and it must  lie noted
thnt con Idorable nceouary expense
ii i- red in putting the grounds
Into   ihupc   Eor such occasions.
Labor un   round . Lindsay
Park   $;i:M.7.ri
Sporl    on  Grounds—
Spei ;'d Police •       . SKI.00
Expi i. g   Crnnbrook
lia cbnll team  . 40.00
Kxpem    .   i'rnnbrook
Laero      leam    40.00
Kimberley Kiks
Bond   150.00
Cnp... Medals.  Prizes,
[•"lie    <tSX27
Flngs for Children .. li'2.90
Refreshments      -18.00
Carnival and  Dance—
Supplies, Etc nr.ri.27
Orcltestrn and piano   05.00
Printing ami advertising   205,00
Special Train, deficit, on
gunrontee     71.86
Tola!         $2,010.14
ubscriptinn  List, Gate Re-
ieipK Cnrnival & Dunce $1043.80
Balance,   Deficll          72.R4
These items demonstrate the increasing amount of husiness activity in the thriving community.
Preparations for Kiddies' Day at
Kimberley are nearing completion,
and the Elks' Lodge of that town are
leaving nothing undone to ensure a
really delightful time for their
youthful guests.
Interest in the Queen Competition
is being revived as the day draws
nearer, and the sale of votes is accordingly stimulated.
Some idea of the magnitude of catering for six hundred kiddies can be
gathered from the following list of
'essentials" which have already been
placed on order for the big day on
August 4th:
.'toou ice cream cones.
1080 bottles of pop.
1500 buns.
100 pounds peanuts.
100 pounds candy.
10 gross chocolate bars.
The dny will commence at 10 o'clock with a parade, which will leave
the school grounds at that hour. This
will be followed by sports, in which
it is planned to put on thirty-seven
events, besides all kinds of games of
skill,  for prizes.
The day's entertainment will include a visit to the pieture show —
and everything will be free to tlie
Arrangements are being made for
a dance in the evening, particulars of
which will be announced in next
week's issue, when the plans for tho
crowning of the "Children's Day
Queen" will also be announced.
Nothing is left to chance, except
thc weather, and if this is favorable
we will have the pleasure of recording a great success for Kimhrley's
first  Children's  Day.
AB -ft
.IH  10
■ i]'",
-in in
:i r, n
28   0
41   6
Rochon ...
42   ft
G. Muwer .
53  ID
.  ,18   0
.  SS   7
41   0
C.  Musser  .
48  18
British interests win. now control
the Stemwinder and North Star-
mines, ru-ar the Consolidated'! famous Sullivan property at Kiiulierley,
B.C., will develop the Stemwinder
on a large scale, O. C. Thompson
announced in Xelson recently.
Porcupine Gold Fields Development and Finance company, a subsidiary of a lurpe concern operating
oOUth Afrira. took the properties
under a three year lease and bond
from Mr. Thompson und his assoei-1
tes nine months ugo. J
Drifting 400 feel from tht hottom !
of a new 125-foot shaft, the operators are still in  milling ore in hoth
faces, it  is declared.
Sixty to seventy-five tons of ore
is mined daily and stored oil the
dump hy u three-shift crew of ir,
The ore is similar to the Sullivan's, Thompson says. There nre 27
diamond drill holes in ihe Stemwinder. ai spots th,. ,„.,,, jhntu is 26
feet wide and its extent is unknown.
Wkta Tea Tklnk of IniuiuM
— 0»U Up —
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole lf»ti lor Klmberlt; Towa.lt*.
On Thin- day of last week the In-
itnllation of the oOleors of the North
Star Lodge, KnlghUt of Pythias,'look
place in tli- h Cnstlo Mall.
The installation ceremonies were
performed hy the Deputy Grand
Chancellor, Bro. Carlson, assisted hy
Pasi Grnnd Chancellor Bro. Whit-
ford, of RoRHlftnd, acting as Grand
Prelate, .-mi! Past Grand Bro. Twells
acting as Grand  Master at Arms.
Following are the officers installed
for ihe ii*.: niior term:
Bro. W. Turnbull   cc.
Bro. Al. Bodua   V.C.
Bro. -I. Hull      Prelate
Bro. E. Nelson   M.A.
Bro. A. Watklns  K. of R. & S.
Itro. F. Carlson   M. of F.
Bro. .1. Caiii|iliell   M. of E.
Urn. 1,.  Maws,,,,   M. 0f A.
Bi". W. Peter-on   I. Q,
Bro. G. Hedqulsl O. G..
'AfterEveryMeal \
Pass lt around
after every meal.
Give the family
the benefit of its
aid to digestion.
Cleans teeth too.
Keep It always
in     fhe   house. e,o\
j "Costs little-helps much",)
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Stion to thc
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrooh
For Quality & Value in
Men's Press & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nicho', Prop.
Why Should You Choose
The Star Car?
1. Principally, thai for Economy, Reliability and
riding comfort the Star has no equal.
2. The Star is a low cost transportation car.
which is an important factor.
3. The Star is a low pricfd car, vet in il arc embodied many of the features which are to he found
otherwise onlv in the high priced cars, makinc il
The Durant Tubular Backbone.
Special Durant Muffler
Long Semi-Elliptic Springs
Red Seal Motor
Remarkably Efficient Cooling System
Silent Timing Chain
Hot Spot Manifold
Single Plate Dry Disk Clutch
Streamline Design
Ratcliffe & Stewart
JJV.V.V.-. V-V.% V.V.W.VWAV,    ,
C. JOE BROS. 5|5
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
5      Stilts Made To Order
j   Cr.-ii.hN.ok   Bt,   0,»p,   Blc.   Com-
?A\\V.\ AV.W.V
Manager Jack Roger* led thc Kimberley team in batting with thi' remarkable percentage of 527. He also led the team In getting free transportation to first, having hnd !> liases on belli), showing that the opposing pitcher* hud a wholesome rOflpect
for his ability to clout the hor»ehide.
Charlie Musser, although the weakest hitter on the team, led in run getting, the tall, rangy outfielder must
apparently have had the same effect
on opposition fielders as his good
looks had on the weaker sex.   Clink
Over half of last year's western
grain crop was handled by the Canadian Pucific Railway according to
data just issued by the Dominion
Bureau of Statistics. Of th* total
grain   inspections  numbering  171,*
SV££&U&«KR&: -the "trike-"ut •*•nf l"* "y*
on tho company's Hiwi, rep-mentlng  whipping the ozone on 1(1 ocoiulonn,
B7V4 per rent, while of the 130,167  Jimmy Coen wiw the hard link hitter
SKfilHl or 52.8 pu cut H« «•£-*  •"" '"""It •«» *•""'* *""«*-y »l »	
% ita awiii. S! SUBS »•**»
Gingham Porch
Dresses    -    -     1.50
Misses' ('..nelium Aprons,
age 8 to 12   - 1.25
Mary Pickford Ail-Over
Apron Dresses - 1.25
I.an-.i' Size Bungalow
Aprons   -   -     1,00
\nn irnng Ave,
BOOTS, Slioi s, Blc
l 411 Kiddies of Cranbrook and |
District Are Invited
to be tho Guests of the Benevolent and Protective I Ir- I
der of Elks, Cranbrook Lodge, No. 86,
at their j
Second Annual Picnic
to be held at thc new
Mount Baker Park
Crunbrook, on *
Wednesday, August 5th,   I
SstewmSkmrn l
Prizes For AH
Be sure and bring a cup or mug with you — and a good *
appetite. PA-9E
Thursday, July .10lh, 192S
(In Thc Methodist Church Building)
REV. B. C. FREEMAN ''astor
"Come thou with us, and we will do thee good."
Sunday, August 2nd
11 a.m. Junior Choir
12.15 — Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m. Senior Choir
Dlstrlcl Organlier
will   conduct    the   services
morning nnd evening
Sunday, Aug. 2
Morning Service 11 o'clock
Sunday School at 12.15
Evening  Service at 7.30
W.   A .   F E R 0 I E |
Campbell Manning   Block
Phone 97 Office Hour.
9 lo 12; 1 lo S p.m. Sal. 9 lo I
Drs.  (ireen   &   MacKinnon
Physician.  A  Surgeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.80
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to S p.m.
Hanson  Blk.,  Cranbrook,  B.C.
Phona 380
Norborjr An., Nail Cily Hall
H. W. Herchmer
— PHONE 61 —
Fan Use et Weil fmne
la Start.
8Un, HuhiItoh
Smmm at all mem
WUMMI    .    .    .    tt\
C.    P.    R.
UCAfMDMNj! n"*"a ch»nKe ln
KfTectitP, Sunday, MAY I7lh, 1928
Wcstb'ml - - I'ac. Time — Eastb'nd
No. 07. Daily No. 08
ar. 12 noon ar. 4.10 p.m.
Iv. 12.10 p.m Iv. 4.20 p.m.
To Kimberley _ No. 823 Iv. 12.25 p.
m,l No. «.2.r. lv. 4.30 p.m.
From Kimberley — No. 824 ar. 11.30
a.m.; No. 82-3 ar. 3.55 p.m.
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednesday * Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thursday.
and 8 (Standard Sleeping Cars only)
between Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver will be resumed, first     train
leaves each of hese points on Hay
17th. 1925.
1.1 and 14, between Chicago and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
pu-wirig through Calgary westbound
June 3rd and eastbound Juna Oth.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
1. E. PROCTOR. D.F.A, Canary
Baptist Cfjurc!)
213 Norbury Ave. - Phona 202
Sunday, Aug. 2
11 a.m.—
Service will be conducted by
.. Principal H. L. Porter
The regular evening service
is withdrawn during the absence of the pastor from the
Every Garment sent to us to
be Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of the business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phone and we will
call, or bring us your work
Wa  Clean  A  Dye   Everything
PHONE    1S7
L. D. Cafe
(Llltle Davenport)
When you wish something good
to aat, go to the L.D.
vomit's nranruTi
U la
i. *f r. a*u
iraooa of the
•rat Tmaaday al
• ML
ladiM an
•ordfellr inTttM.
President:     Mn. GEORGE  SMITH
SMuTrttttwri   Mn.    FUlajioa
HON. E. N. RHODES .mills strike of February, l!)2Ii,
Hon.  E. N. Rhodes, Premier and  represents Cape Breton Centre.
Provincial Secretary, is leader of the HON.  PERCY C.  BLACK
Conservative party of Nova Scotia, perpy chapman Black, member
and member for Hants county, was for Cumberland county, who is the
born in Amherst in 1877. A fcrwiu-'jMinister of Highways, is a sun of
ate of Acadia College and the law tJlG ]jite Hjrmiin B|ack| ltr Amherst.
school of Dalhousie University, he Re was born on n farm in Amherst,
became a member of the law firm of U8 years Qg0 ,I(1 aUl,l)(ic(| Mount
Rhodes and Sterne, in Amherst. In Allison College for one year, but was
1908 he was elected to the house of cuIIe(| honu, (1|1 nccolmt o£ the Ujn08a
commons to represent his native of hh fathcr Later he managed thb
county, and held his seat until the farm for fiv(, yem% H(1 W0R mnn_
geucrul election of 1921. He was' . of thfl Wallace Sandstone quar-
Speaker of the house of commonsU.iea for a number 0f years, and later
from 1917 until his retirement. Mr. became presldenl i.f tin- Amherst
Rhodes came to Nova Scoria early in BlK)t nm, Shoe Clinip.inVp Limited;
the present campaign, and became whjch position he si ill holds. He Is
a Conservative candidate for HantslalHo  presi(i,Mll  :ill(,  managing diree-
ated, Regan attempting to cross the
the line nnd Hutten heading for Alberta. Scrgt. Greenwood, of the B.
G, police headquarters, Fernie, after
making an investigation, got in touch
with ;the Alberta provincial police at
Calgary and upon information he
was able to give them, Alberta Provincial Constable Balk located and
arusted Hatten while he was working
on a ranch near Calgary. Hatten was
brought back to Fernie for trial and
folowlng the preliminary hearing he
was held until the next sitting of the
county court when he may elect for
t:peody  trial.
county.   On the resignation of W. L,
Hall, K.C., leader of the Conservative party, early in May, Hon. Mr.
Rhodes   was   selected   to   take   his
John C. Douglas was born at Stel-
larton, on June  14,  1874, and wns
educated at Picton Academy, Mount j elected  to   that
Allison   University,   and   Dalhousie.  ago,     His   first
He holds the degrees of B.A., M.A. jns a candidate was in the recent pro
vincinl elections. He is nn euliius
iastic golfer and  curlor,  and  in. re-
tor of the Nova Scotia Clay Works,
Limited. Tie has beon actively interested in politics for many years,
and was president of the Cumberland
Liberal-Conservative Ass'n during
the time Premier-elect Rhodes represented Cumberland County in the
house of commons. He was reposition two years
I ugo.     in.-:   nim   venture   in   politics
1. O. O. p.
grttmfft^.       Meeta every
M        raiiiiiiiiii)* nieht at
tttem^tteewef Tho Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellow* are cor
dially invited
N. G.     -     - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec.  K, G. Dingley, P.G.
"One    day
years ugo
and L.L.B.    He is Attorney General
in the new cabinet.
Always a keen politician, he wns
first elected in 1911 as u member of
thc Nova Scotia Legislature for Cape
Breton, und was again returned in
1910. At the general election of
1917, he was returned for the federal house us member for Cape Breton South aud Richmond, hut was defeated in 1921. He had previously!
been mayor of Glace Bay for three I
years.    He has been president niW,!gtudent v
vice-president of the Liberal-Conser- Heil he ma(1)1 R m atmiy of 80cio.
vative party of Nova Scotia. In W-Jlwfad a||(, |al)()r ,„„,,,U),1S( an(i ut
ligion he is a Methodist. He repre- U FpaiKi.R gayier won a scholur-
sents Cape Breton East. |fihip th(it (1(|titie(, him t(( q t.ourse [n
HON. G. S. HARRINGTON economics at the Catholic Universi-
Colonel   Gordon   Sidney   Harring-'ty „f Washington, D. C.,
ton, Minister of Public Works and I , m ,
Mines, was born at Halifax, in 188H,' U|?M   ADDrcxiTn   CAD
the s«n of Charles Sidney and Mary , Wtn   AKKLOI C.U   TUR
De Wolfe Harrington.   He was edu'
cated in the Halifax public schools
ligion is a Methodist.
John Archibald Walker, Minister
of Natural Resources and Development was born at West Lake Ain-
slie, Cape Breton, on February
H, 1890. He graduated from St.
Francis Xavier University and the
Dalhousie Law School with the de-
Igree.s of B.A. and L.L.B. During his
iirs in those two universi-
Historic    Aspect    of
Recent Gathering
at Toronto
and Dalhousie University, graduating in law and being admitted to the
Bar in 1904. He was made a K.C.
in 1015, He married Catherine MacDonald in 1910. From 191:1-1915 he
wus mayor of Glace Bay, In 1915
he joined the 85th O.S. Battalion as
major. He served in France, Belgium antl Kugland on regimental und
gium and Kngland on regimental and
staff formations, 1917-1918. He waa
appointed  deputy   minister,   Depart-
, .     iment of O.S. Military Forces of Can-
. letter just received, and lor  w|u  „, r(i|m)te(| ,o fu|, ^ uf
colonel in 1018, For yeverul yearn
he hai been solicitor for tlio United
Mine Workers of America, district
'ill, und is credited with being lurgc-
ly responsible for the settlement of
the conl strike in 1022, nnd the steel
about two
Pacific Milk
came up in conversation
with a friend who yets
very good results with
it. I tried il, was greatly pleased, and have used
it ever since,"
Mrs, Jessie Naysmith, of
Victoria senl these words in1
them we are very grateful.
Htad    Office:    Vancouver
Factories al Ladnar *k Abbot (ford
Homer V. Hutten was committed
to a higher court by Stipendary
Magistrate Cote at Fernie last week
on a charge.of breaking and entering, arising out of n robbery at the
Section house, Klko, B. C, un June
20. .Tomes G. Regun, Batten's part-
ner in this -robbery, was arrvsted by
the B.C. provincial police shortly
after the crime, as he was attempting tn cross the Americun bonier at
Kingsgute, und is now serving time
in Nelson penitontinry. The two
men, after breaking into the house
und .stealing a sum of money amounting to aboul $40 and some personal
ejects belonging to the section mnn,
went to Crunbrook where they separ-
(By    J.   F.    Smith,    Committloner,
Knox Church, Cranbrook.)
The 10th of June will he long remembered in the history of the movement for what is termed church union in Canada; It was continually
broadcasted during the lust few
years that a union of the churches
in Canada was taking place. The
real fact was the three great churches mentioned were to be linked together with pious unanimity, A basis of union was drawn up by the
leaders of the movement, which
was frequently changed, until at last,
we have the present basis. Of
course, the chief opposition to this
merger was in the Presbyterian
Church. Mr. Thomas McMillan, the
president of the Presbyterian Church
Association, showed at the,close of
the recent congress meeting* that
104,005 favored union and 110,105
were against. There are now 743
real Presbyterian congregations. The
Union Church organized in the College Street Presbyterian church, and
discussed the name to be adopted.
Tliey fell back on the good old name
of "Moderator" nnd Dr. Chown most
generously withdrew to give first
place to Dr. Pigeon, who had served
a few hours as Moderator of the extinguished Presbyteriun Church. Dr.
Clarence MacKinnon had the glorious honor to be the last to serve one
When the protest of the non-assenting members was presented to
the Moderator, interruptions were
violently indulged in, and to crown
nil, the organ in all its power was
bellowing out its noise to drown the
voice of those men who refused to
allow their church to bc driven to extinction by Act of the Parliaments.
Presbyterians owe a debt of gratitude to the Semite. Long may it
live to check the vagaries of thc
members of Parliament. Sir Joseph
Flavelle, a prominent Methodist, entertained the united church at his
Professor    Main,    of   the    Auld
Kirk College, Glasgow, of course had
been a bit lonesome until he got
among the "Fathers and Brethren"
in the true kirk. He was very happy
and gloriously free after his diplomatic duties were over with other
church courts. Around und above
him were over two thousand cheering Presbyterians. He did not bother with the legal question. The
Privy Council.may.show the General
Assembly had no more constitutional
Rower or authority to change the
doctrine, or.existence of the Presbyterian Church than the Sultan of
Turkey. "The Presbyterian Church
in Canada", will cling to the time-
hoppred pqme.
Then fallowed the "Wee Free"
deputy, Rov. John.MncLeod^ decorut-.
ed with the .Ordj.T of .the.British Empire. A Highlander, from the Gaelic
Chureh in the centre of. Glasgow,
nnd a man fit for any war-torn regiment when he begins to run down
a sneak or n lie,. He was Indeed at
home, saying without reserve that,
he was with this assembly and church
iu every particular. It required unit
skirl of the pipes to have raised the
roof. The remnants who went to
Cardiff to attend the Pan-I'reshy-
terian Church will not find a congenial atmosphere in sound and loyal
Wales. Those who sneered at the
ancient documents and repudiated
the most vital system of doctrine, are
not the type of men that this council
will give a warm reception to.
The 13th sederunt of the fifty-
first General Assembly has become
historic. As a session of the Kirk
Assembly it is more than famous.
Pnrt of the commissioners adjourned
to meet in a fortnight. Another section, Rome 79 members, continued the sederunt and then adjourned
to hold a midnight session in another
church. Then, in that unheard of
hour, they mnde further ndjnurn-
ment to a third kirk for very important business, h is safe to say that
there will be required some close
searching through the records of
church courts to find an equal to the
thirteenth sederunt of the fifty-first
General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in Canada. The midnight
vigil in Knox church was something
we cannot get out of our mind. What
had stirred that vast audience to forsake sleep and home? Why that suppressed excitement, the stern faces
and not infrequent tears? Those old
men, bent with years and cares;
women, too, just as. numerous and
aroused; young men nnd maidens,
never more serious. AH believed
that it was the hour ofTdoom set hy
the Parliament of Canada, when the
church of their fathers would be
taken from them and mutilated.
Everything taken except that which
they had struggled to gave of their
birthright. As man could not help
them in the hour set by the seculur
arm for tragedy, they had appointed
a prnyer .meeting. Durhig the sederunt of the Assembly the following
resolution.was..passed.. "The grateful, thanks of. this assembly are rendered to the Ajjglicnn and Baptist
churches and others for giving the
use of their churches nnd hulls, when
they were denied the use of their
own by the confiscation of the Act
of the Legislatures und parliament."
However, the end is not yet;
Truth crushed to earth
Will rise again
The eternal years of God are her's
And error wounded, writhes in
And dies amid her worshippers.
Married at Calf ary Thii Week
Mr. and.Mrs. H. Cheney wish to
announce the engagement of their
eldest daughter, Helena Maude(Cis-
sie), to Mr. Frederick Woolley, of
Cranbtjook, B. C. son of Mr. and
Mrs, T, Woolley, of Albert Park, thu
marriage to. take place at the Pro-
Cathedral on July-22, at 7.30 p.m.
-rCalgary ■ Herald.
Latest sly'es ft fabrics *40$C0
H. C. LQJ>«. Van Horne St.
7 When usms x
3*?: <f)    EXACTty/
Best of an Fly Killers 10c
per Packet at all Druggists,
Grocers and General Stores
in <lining at a Restaurant where
things arc kept Immaculate, the
service prompt and the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always includes many delightful dishes.
Sainsbury & Ryan
Batlmataa Olran aad Work
TalepkoiM IM aad Mt
CRANBROOK     •     B.C.
******************* *******
m   i%m0e.
\   1,-Jtf
m   'aaaaaa»       i
I   '■
Carefully selected — prepared by (jinks \vll0 kimw liu\v
— ami served tu yon in an
appet^ing and appealing
way — is what you gel when
yon (line with ns. Prompt
mul conrtotts scrvce,
Phona 155
For First Class
Oppnslts W. 1). Hill's Store
■atabllahad UH
Geo. R. Leask
CeMtt* Were.   Platan Pnailat
BatlmsiM lira* oa
•II alaaaaa nt vork
Caraw Narliur-f Araaaa
•M Mwarla Mra*
Bruce Robinson
Rhone 396        TMtber ef Manic P.O. Hm
Third Houra (rom Proahylcrlnn Church
assmssaaaaasmsammsmsmmmmmmtmi m  —
'-ue gives voo
■ Thursdny, July 30th, 1925
lot,   > KA.NHHtWK   HKRALD
This is "Tarznn" tlio 1000 ton scow recently built nn-l i
Shipyards, Vancouvor "Taraan" will carry tho larger
E. Junkins Company, B.C.. Limited, for thfl handling ol
construction of tho Canadian Pacific Railway's new deep •
Approximately 800,000 foot of British Columbia fir hai
machinery which hns boon -assembled in Vancouver con iii t   i
generating nnd lighting plant, Beveral hoisting engines, ti stocl
I I Wallace
iy i he Sydney
go into the
.   -.
i'ile driving
. a complete
ONE hears a lot nowadays about babies travelling i i ■
travelling without nurse or mother and they are all
Human babies wouldn't survive, but tho sturdy little I
thousands constantly shipped from hatcheries to farmers a
boxes which enable then) to make the journey in safety
Eorty babies
Iy n day old.
 tntive of
ts In special
Keynote of North!?
a typical i
Mystery It is said, is the keynote of tho north. Mystery
uml Silence, And because of ita mystery there will
slways be nn attraction, something to draw men on and
hold them. I'or it is no moro legend thut the north ever
culls buck those who have once lived in the snow and the
mountains, or through an Alaskan summer. What is true
of Alsakn is also, to u very greut extent true of the enst
and western shores of Vnncouver Island and of the
northern mainland shoreline. Scarcely has one left
Vancouver or Victoria than there dawns the feeling that
here Is a new life opening out. Ab everywhere there is
charm, bo also fo there mystery. One stops off at little
coastal villages to explore, or perhaps to fish or hunt, or
study native life or industry, and the first thing that one
runs into is thn mysterious totem pele, that Indian
"family tree", which has great significance in the aboriginal hist cry nnd life of the Indiana of the Coast, but
which concents ita strange tales from the Uninitiated
whito man.
Two striking examples of Indian art, totem poles
which are said to be among the best on the Pacific Const
because of their excellent design, legendry and historical
Importance, havo been brought from the weBt coaBt of
Vancouver Island to Vancouver, B.C.. where Mr. C.
Bannister, who secured them from the Indians, has
erected them in front of hla home. They were made by
tho Hesquiat Indians and illustrate native legends and
tribal history.
The Hesquiat Indians lay claim to being the first
natives to see the white rn^n in British Columbia. The
tribe's legend of tho seeing of theso mon dates back to
1788. The story told by these Indians is:
"Two Indians were travelling along the west coast
In canoes and In n light mist Suddenly out of the mist
there loomed a giant canoe with white wings and skulls
._ , |rom t£em    AU oyw the dwj(i o( th8 boat
banging from them. All over the decks of the boat
senuotusd strange-looking eraaturaa such as thay had
■iilniH Mow. tteySrtWI«<M»»<iUMiMt
twenty f
TheG  •
which I
ful chief,
all of th
of the chid
Tho man i .
skdll was I
greatest mi i
evidently ac-ei
skull in In- I
of his family <
mac.: i
legem! I '
Th  '
and boast
where \
'Tain-   o
ffhatyi i
you ii    01
can do.' It  .
a sei
and amasji
In nearly all .
dual pcraui-umiy, art!
thcmselrcB into biros,
terol V;titiini»ff.
ig   tick and
Immediately a
■ qovi red from
■ a and terrify-
: cured exceed
in concrete bases.
I iles was looked
■ i ■     .* the whale,
, to the power?
.... as a whale
asl was held,
gatn •• in the lodge
mi agst them.
with the
rei - ived the
C   -' >Ka-Nim
i holding the
in sth is part
11 ■ official dancing
picted the
■ revarieator
a creek
Bear said
tev rybody of
hfng. Now
U what I
ted to draw
i tl i ■■ itontshmenc
• barat ters took on a
vara able at
nny time to changa
animals or itahea.
Here anal h
During July thousands of osteopaths and members of allied professions gathered in Toronto from all
parts of the United States and Can-
ada,to attend the International Convention of Osteopaths. Several of
the visitors toured the country in
the interests of osteopathy.
Final figures showing the total
live lobster catch on tho Nova Scotia coasts, for the season ending
June 1st., show a total of R.686,W>0
lbs. valued at $1,364,141, an morease
over the 1924 season ot V»f,400
lbs., in quantity and apflrwrimarely
half a million dollars IhWalUQ.
During his tour of Western Can-
adn over the Canadian Ifcetfto lines,
Field Marshal Karl Hnijf wes received on all sides by chewing and
enthusiastic crowds. At towns in
northern Ontario nnd elsewhere he
shook hands and exchanged reminiscences with local ex-service men,
many of whom he recognised.
Having concluded his visit to the
Pacific Coast, His Excellency Lord
Byng, Governor-General of Canada,
has returned East. Beforo leaving
the West His Excellency stayed <dt
for a few days at Banff to meet Enrl
Iloig, ond the two famous soldiers
spent some time together talkiag
over old times.
Considerable interest has been
aroused in London, England, over
the urrival thero of 8,000 peony
blooms for exhibition in thor Canadian Pacific pavilion at Wembley,
The peonies were grown by W. Or-
iniston Roy of Montreal, and have
heen sunt to England to dispel the
belief that Canada's climate is excessively cold.
A delegation of prominent 'newspaper proprietors and jouiwdists
from Great Britain passed through
Canada recently on their way to attend the Third "Imperial I'ress Conference to be held at Melbourne,
Australia, during September. Besides the delegates from the British
Isles, representatives of Canada and
the other Dominions have been invited and will attend the conference.
Two automobile accidents occurred
in Montreal over the week-end at
railway crossings, in both of which
it was proven that the car struck
tho train. In the first accident the
car ran into the first enr behind thn
engine and in thu second struck the
side of the engine itself. Public attention has been directed to these
accidents as illustrative of the results of negligent driving.
Early in July a purty of one hundred French-Canadians associated
With the University of Montreal' de-
parted from Windsor station on a
three-weeks educational tour of the
country under the auspices of the
University. Mayor Duquette of
Montreal, Monsignor. A. V. J. Piette,
rector of the University and Piofes-
sor-E. Montpetit one of his associates accompanied the party. They
were seen off ut theistation by#E. W.
Beatty, K.C, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific [Railway nnd other officials.
A similar excursion to the Aov«
left Toronto, July 20th, for the bane-
fit of English speaking schoolteachers. This tour, also lasting
three weeks and covering all principal points of thejDominion waalcon.
ducted by Dean Sinclair- Laind ot
MacDonald CoHege under tho .Auspices of the Teachers' Federation <4
Canada. '
During thu eight months ending
March 11*25, 137,7118 cars of grain
were passed hy the government inspectors for the western provinces.
This number has only been exceeded
four times in the past twenty-four
years. Of the total fer this year
1(15,565 were on Canadian Iteific
According to a statement issued
by the Bureau of Statistics, Can-
ndn's production of commercial
fruits for the past year showed a
decrease of $H,!Ut2.!tU in value as
compared with 1023. The total
value of fruits grown Un 1888 was
f:i:ut}p.:u:i and in 1024J $lM,'Jt',tVi:si.
Thero haB been n drc'.idcdtfncroase
in the first quarter of, this'year in
the ordinary life insurance! written
In Canada ns compared with that of
tho corresponding period in 1924.
Tho increase in Mnrch oyer February was from twenty-tight to
thirty-five million ■dollars.
According to thej first weekly report issued by the /Canadian Pacific
Railway, the cropiacrenge tbis year
will be Slightly less than last. It
is estimated that'Manitoba will sow
about 2,043,000 meres this jjrar, Sas-
ketchewan 8,555^8:. and Alberta
2,721,68!) making a total* area of
13,919,87E as compared vith 14,-
163,905 'in 1923. |
Very encournging reports ns to
the general agricultural outlook in
Southern Alberta hscve been received from Canadian Pacific Agent*
around Calgary. Much more progress has been made with seeding
than wns anticipated land conditions
arc described as, cither "splendid",
"fine" or good/nml in every ease
plenty of maiataxe in the ground ia
!\ Terminal Building at Victoria, B.C;
I lip wnii-r upi'roiH-li,
[rtfiOt IH 111 ■ illU-Tli
M.iriin' Terminal at Victoria* B.C   Top is ma tht mainland pnttanca.
li, Hhowliiit Hit' Parliament llull-dlnitH in Hit tiackftriuiiul.
if the main «.ii Hnft room.
of \
Tho handsomo marine tormina! building of the Canadian Pacific Hallway recently completed at Victoria.
B.C.. Is ono of tic structures of its kind in the Dominion.     Classical in style with wide
pylons flanking tin   V        'inclpal facades, Its stately Ionic columns surmounted by a bold corulce nnd enta-
biilkllng Is a distinct acquisition to Victoria's waterfront, already enhanced
io Provincial Parliament Buildings and the Bmpress Hotel,
this structure bouses the geheral offices of the B. C. Const Steamship Services
(Novations are faced with "cast stone" made on the premises during cou-
";i.-, material consisting ut ground Newcastle [aland stone and white ci ment,
nnd durability of tbis well known British Columbian quarried stone.   Tho
o . Hti enclosing walls of masonry.
m ti ol wide and is three storeys in height with s fourth storey \zi feet by
tlie main building.   The pitched roof Is covered with slates imported from Wales.
blalure, this bi   -
by tho nrchitecturi :
Ereetod nl i c
of the Canndl tn
structlon. tho tlnl h  I
tho result, giving llu
frame Is oil r Infi
The building
25 feet, orocti d ci I I
A wide fireplace, gel Iidi m and an Interesting system of indirect lighting add i.mcu to the attrac-
tivenfiss of the larp n which Ib finished in Caea stone with ornamental atrields sad cornices In
the same mnterlal, I being of rich mahogany.     A marble staircase lead? up from the south en-
tranco on. Belleville Sin   L to the offir.es above and the corridors   throughout   ibe   building  have grey  marble
dadoes, floors of Tcrrazzo anil woodwork of British Columbia fir.
'Empress of France" in Suez Canal
The Canadia ■■- <>f France in theSuet Canal photographed daring he* world tour. Thaahip
will do ik ; then will conclude her trip ry sailing around America via San Frandseo,
Balboa, Colon and i- V irk which she will reach May 23.   A number of Cwflw will take the
tatter part of the trip trc i Irltish Columbia^
New Hunting Ground in tne West
■KIT All from the mad
r and in the     *
Canadian Paeific ''•   »
Cariboo dlstrlcl
Here, as nowhi ■*
tincnt practt- *
makiiiE om     I
agalnat   the   it'.!"* ■■
Ilcro   in   the   virgin   wild
ttooi-a and carlboi
tain slu-i-p anil v. !
way in oaett » * '
■man is amcarnad
tcrrilorv in which   Ihey
koinu Wat hut very  fi
It  have beon   the
Incurilon.   Thc imoll -1 »
lite is u thing ol  inl   ;
tary rather iha;i of dread '-
•iU lolk.    Ihe  muum-.i.  Uun and
•r<!Xi3t..- -."<  -u.-.-_-;v-,":.i
smaller   fur   hearing   animals
.i   trappers   paradise   of   the
district, which  Is  also  the
fishing country of thu West.   Rain-
how, cut-throat, silver, dolly varden
■ - I lake trout are found in abund-
snd the smaller stream? and
contain gamey mountain trout
in plenty.
Big game hunters who have dis-
■•'i' i   the  district   use   Ashcroft,
.i   station  on  the  Canadian   Pacific
way, :■'»:(  miles   pant   of  Van-
couver,   as   the   "going in  point."
■   A hcfofl they make their way
itomobile   to   Harper's   Camp
■ "i miles north), Rarkerville, or
one of the other hunting centres.
The road over which they travel is
tl a one mads famous b| tha geldidaje or awn waaka.
seekers in '49, and is in very good
condition the year round. Those
who have not established permunent
camps are catered to by guide and
outfitting companies which provida
every needful thing, pack and saddlft
horses, canoes, camping equipment,
in fact evtrything hut rifles and
The picture above was taken at
the K. S. Knight, Ltd., headquarter*
camp on Quevnel Lake last fall, and
is typical of the Cariboo camps.
From ramps such as these one can
make short trips to neighboring
lakes and atrcams, returning r*ch
night, or one ran pack enough stores
and rquipment to provide for a so*
journ in the wilda extending ovag PAGE   EIGHT
Your Old
Fashioned Jewelry
Thursday, July 30th, 1925
May be beautifully rejuvenated
at surprisingly little cost. Look
through your jewel case und
recall the thrill of pleasure experienced at the first sight of
a beautiful jewel received some
years ago. That pleasure may
be renewed by having the precious stone reset in a modern
ling or barpin of white or yellow gold, at
I A. EARLE LEIGH, watchmaker and jeweler 3
*. Estimates cheerfully given  without obligation to you. j
I   LO
Wi- wish lo express lo the people
oi Crunbrook mul Wycliffe our sincere tliunks uml keen appreciation
<>f iln- sympathy nml kinclnesB shown
on behalf of Un- Into Damon Poster,
ni in,- time of liis recent accident
nml subsequent  demise.
'llu- McCnddon family
Belllnglu    Wnsh.,
.Inly   20tll,   1925.
Mr. I. N, Campsall
wish lo express their
lion [or llio symputh
them in their recent
the death of Un
Victoria Cnmpsi
< lllll
nml family
deep apprcciu-
v extended to
Mrs. Knthorine
'Fairmont Hot
A Popular    Retort   -with many
natural    attraction!,    75 mile.
from  Cranbrook on   the  motor
highway |„ Banff
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air    Swimming   Tank
wifli individual Dressing
kijoiiis • ,-ilso Curative Haths
— Charge. Moderate —
RADIUM   ■   ■   ■ B.C.
l       RYLEY
com,vh:kciai. men
:j  All White Help
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, 50 and 60 waits; 25 c each,
at — W. Pi DOKAN'K.
Our Low Prices win every time
Sainsbury & Ryan, local contractors, thin week commenced work mi
the new glasshouses which are being
built f<»- 0. B. Willis at Slatervllle,
un his property on the Wyctill'e road,
north of the hospital. Mr. Willis
will remove his present glasshouse to
the new location ami will gradually
add to It till he may luivo two ur
three acres under glass. Ile will
have his own water system fur the
place, and will branch nut intu a ful-
i-r line of nursery wi
hruhs, shade trees, etc.,
lilted  to  the distriet.
rk,   raising
iu varieties
Notice To
With a view to ascertaining the approximate value of tourist traffic to the city and district, the Cranbrook
Board of Trade requests
all cily and district merchants interested in the
question to keep record
of sales to tourists during
the month of August,
and forward a compilation of such sales to the
office of the Secretary of
the Board.
Cranbrook Board of Trade
Padburg, AX.C.M.
Teacher of Violin
— PHONE S02 —
Lasl Year's Successes in
L. C. M. Examinations
Roy Henry Lionel!   Honors
Mary   Wil.-oii McDonald und
Willie Spence ... 1st fllasn Passes
Allan Willium Putmore .. Honors
lJuvid We.ston .... 1st Clans Pass
Baseball Park
Sunday, August 2nd
Mrs. T.K. Futa
is again conducting a Grocery Business at the old stand
The patronage of former customers is solicited, while
new ones will find Service and Satisfaction in
dealing with the
Futa Grocery- - Phone 211
Insure with Heale & Elwell.
CI. J. Spreull leaves on Friday to
enjoy u ten day holiday with his fa-
mily at Kuslo.
Dr. Fergie is expected back in the
city on Suturduy from a week'a vacation with his family ut their summer home at Kaslo.
Hev. E, \V. McKay, former Presbyterian pnstor at Cranbrook, has
arrived at Kaslo to take charge of
the United Church in that town.
For sales and service Nash and Star
ears.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   iilltf
Mrs, F. 11. Miles arrived back this
week from Penticton, where she has
been spending a pleasant holiday
wilb Mr. and Mrs. W. Baskin of tho
Inke eily.
Mr. and Mra
. Mnr
sdi-n mul family,
of Bull River,
this week on a
motor holiday
round thl' circle
tour Banff ami
Miss Jean Cnmeron, assistant prin-
ilpnl al the McKay Avenue and 011-
'oi' schools at Edmonton, arrived on
I wilb ber sister, Mrs.
Tuesday I
C. Kerr.
Dominion fruit In-
short time  in tbe
city   this   week   on   official   business,
mpnny with Mr. C. A. Cock, local inspector.
E, T. Rosovcar, formerly of this
city but now engaged with Shelly
Brothers, ol' Calgary, is a visitor at
bis home in this eity for a week, leaving again on Thursday.
The flag nt the C P, R. depot was
lying hair mast early this week in re-
pect I'or (J, M. Busworth, an official
nf the steamships branch, who passed
ay in London this week.
Tlu- dance to be held by the Elks
Wednesday   next,   August   5th,
promises In be a real treat.      The
Milts' dances are noted for their good
times,  and   this  promises  to  be  no
Mr. C. A. Cotterell, assistant gen-
■al superintendent, C.P.R,, Vancou-
■r, arrived in the city on Wednes-
iy afternnna via the Kootenay Central, in compnny with Engineer Alex-
When within Tour miles of Crnrt-
l» k, Lawrence    II.    Miller, going
frnm Sedro Woolley, to Edmonton,
riving a Maxwell car, had the misfortune this week to have his car
burn up completely, at nine o'clock
Tuesday morning. It is presumed that the fire took place due to a
hort circuit.
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Tiley were recent visitors tn Cranbrook by motor
from Penticlon, where Mr. Tiley has
his headquarters, as Imperial Life
Insurance Co. district representative.
They were on a combined business
and pleasure irip.
W« cany m full lint ot Men'* Worn-
•U'l ud Utiles' Shoei,
Our low price* wla trery 'Jme.
C. H. Robinsnn, nf Nolson, Dominion fishery Inspector, was here on au
official visit on Saturday. He is.hav-
ing quite a busy time chocking up
American   tmirisls  who  will   persist
Eh—**- iA'».«a/w
«rf|fW i^>lnHfciiii^iii^Wo<^iii^Hi^it<^
j NI
in   fishing wil In
ton Review.
ul   a  license
Major   Hirl;'
man on Satur.l
brook Hie folli
jor travelled bj Main ni
Natal,   where  he  joino.
went t
turned to (Iran-
day.    The  Ma-
far back as
his   motor
. consisting nf Mes-
Mohondron, Taylor
, along with Will
visitors   here   from
car, and completed lhe roturn journey in It,
A motor pa
dames Coodm:
and Miss Taylor,
Goodman, were v
('ranbrook a couple nf days last week
and were guo.-ls of Mr. ami Mrs.
Proctor, making the trip in Will's
new Oldsmobile car.—Creston Review.
The Kimherhy baseball team that
defeated Fernie on the Kimberley
diamond ou Sundny last, will Journey
to Fernie on Sunday next I'or the deciding game, each team having won
their home gaum. [( is likely that
both Johren and Mitchell will be used
in this game, which promises lo be
lhe baseball sensation of the season,
We have just received some of the newest
designs in Chesterfield,
Bedroom and Dining
Room Suites.
E. IL Small,
tenay Indian ti]
official visit tii
week. Mrs. Sn
and wus renew
nl" Cranbrnok, Koo-
i'lil, was here on an
latter part of the
ull accompanied him
at;1 acquaintances in
!. T. Molr
back the <
their holiday,
enjoying at p
and family are expect-
iid of this week from
which Ihey have been
irtland and California
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Slewart. 83tf
Too late for inclusion in this
week's issue, a report has come to
hand of the annual meeting of the
Lake Windermere District Board of
Trade, containing an interesting resume of eomnniiy work undertaken
by that body during the past year.
Aniftant   ("oi
ii miss in ner   tn
points. On the return of Mr. Moir,
T. R. Haynes, acting agent in Mr.
Moir's absence from the station, will
be taking bis vacation,
The  annual  joint  picnic   of   the
and  Rebekahs will take j aspects of the Seoul movement will
at   the  Auditorium at  1   p.m
ther particulars next week.
Mr. Hcnrrett, the assistant provincial commissioner of the Boy Seoul
movement, will nddress a meeting iu
connection with die movement at the
K. 1'. Hall, on Friday evening nf this
Week, lb- will speak tn the buys
particularly at 7 o'clock, when every
Scout is requested to be on hand,
particularly those wlm are attending
the Scout camp next week. At H.I5
o'clock, Mr. Searrett will address n
meeting for the publi
parents of the .Scout:
These are beautiful articles —
well made and thoroughly dependable, and the prices are considerably lower.
We invite you to come in and
11 i > ^^JD
n*Af< HlfW  iinfrr  n(*J[,i   H^flji   u*\J[t*   ii^i   unftii   Mufri   „nfr|   nft-,,^  w^n,,,   A
The Fernie Free Press is too honest a journal to lay itself open to
the journalistic shortcoming known
as plagiarism, and is usually quite
ready to credit the other weeklies
it (piotes from with the original
source. But sometimes it errs in its
endeavor to he honest, and the credit
goes to the wrong paper, as iu the
case of a baseball game story recently, which was taken from the Herald
nud quoted as coming from another
Special prices on new Baleries at
Service Qarage,   Phone 114 ltf
For prompt repairs and satisfac- FOR
tion go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Mr.   A.   Klaner,   treasurer  of   the
Dominion   Day   Sports'  Committee,
has made up the following statement
of  receipts  and  expenditures,  show-
at which the  ing a clear profit on the day's opera-
are especially  tions of over $3,000,   From a finun-
B. F. Whiteside is having a few
days olf duly on the yard engine,
which is temporarily in charge of D.
Campbell of Cranbrook.—Creston
A. -I. Ironsides, master mecnanic,
nnd ,1. Murphy, roadmaster, both of
Cranbrook division, are trying out
a weed exterminator on the Kootenay Central railway.—Golden Star.
SALE— Estate of Joseph
Young, 1-1 acres at Fairmont Hot
Springs, (bind barns; four roomed house. Five minutes walk
from  Post Dili
requested  to he  present.      Various cial point
Wednesday afternoon, August be discussed, ami all those in!
nt (Jreen Bay.   Cars will meet
f  view  it   was  the  most
successful    celebration    Fernie   has
yet pulled olf, and the extra money
in the movement should be on hand   raised   will   be  a  great help  toward
to  hear the  assistant  commissioner  the   swimming   pool.—Fernie   Free
on its progress and aims. Press.
FOR SALE—One Shetland pony, t,
years old—used to children.    Will
consider any reasonable olfer.
Mrs.   IL  B.   Pilcher,  Fort  Steele.
FOR SALE— Three-speed bicycle.
Jn good condition. Moffntt's Variety Store. 27-HO
ticulars ean be
office of A. I, Fi
Must  be sold  tt
Further par-
btnlned from the
her, Fernie, B.C.
settle up estate.
FOR SALE — fi passenger touring
cur, six cylinder, Nash, in good
condition, five good tires. Apply
to Beale & Elwell or Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 4tf
Sewing  Macliinrs, Washin-f Mat hi net
Dreaiers,   Wash   Stand*,   Sideboards
Sideboards,   Buffets
China Cabinets     - Oil Stoves - Etc.
We havi> a quantity of Italian Disc
hone 7fl P. O. Boi 231
Second Hand Dealers
The Sale You HaveBeeaWaituitf For


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