BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald Jul 27, 1923

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cranherald-1.0069811.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cranherald-1.0069811.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0069811-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0069811-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0069811-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0069811-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0069811-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0069811-source.json
Full Text
cranherald-1.0069811-fulltext.txt
Citation
cranherald-1.0069811.ris

Full Text

 PROBINCIAL UHUMT
Mr.
•HE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME It
ClUMHiUOK, 1S.C, FRIDAY, JULY SJlh, list
N U M B K R   it -8
Engineer Finds
Outlook Good
A. 0. Langley Visits East Koot-
ftuay And Says Mining
Is Active
"Tlio Sulllvnu concentrator, which
In being constructed at Kimberley by
the Consolidated Mining & Siunltlng
company Ih rapidly neurlhg completion," Htated A. G. langley, dlutrlct
mining engineer, ut NelBon, last Friday, alter a visit to the East Kootenay
dlutrlct. Mr. Langley Htated thu! the
plum embodies the most modern metallurgical practise and that * it Ih u
credit to the engineer;) and muiallur-
glcul staff of the company. Tho plant,
he pointed out, in really of groat
national Importance, becauso Hh operation will have the effect of largely
Increasing the output of lead und etna
lu Cuuiida.
Mining activities ln tho Wiudermere
district, said Mr. Langley, promise u
good season. The Paradise mine hus
u good showing of ore and will resume
.shipments shortly. A slight delay
wo»j caused by the condition of the
mountain roads, resulting from the wet
weather. Work has started, or is
ubout to be started, at a number of
prApert.es in this district, chiefly ut
Boulder creek, Horse Thief creek, aud
Number Throe creek.
Farther south, In the Fort Steele
division, Mr. Langley found the usual
KIMBERLEY VETERAN
BURIED WITH HONORS
ON FRIDAY LAST
Meets Death By Electrocution
In Mine. Comrades
Attend Funeral
Friday afternoon last the remains
of 11. Llimeii, whose death was but
briefly reported in the lust ' issue
were laid to rest in the cemetery at
Cranbrook with full military honors.
A number of veteran comrades, as
well its fellow workmen, merchants
nml mine oflb'ialH Journeyed to ('ran
brook to pay their lust reHpects to a
ilepnrled  friend.
Tlie funeral was in churge of the
Kimberley branch or the 0, W. V. A.,
president Itobnou, Secretary McQueen,
uml comrade T. Willis taking an active part lu tbe arrangements. The
firing party which wus led by com*
riulu Kay of Cranbrook was from the
Kimberley brunch und was made up
if It. McKenzle, J. McKlnvln, F. Miles,
W. 0, Dubry, J. K. Keoay, L. Hllllor,
1). Morrison. L. Richardson of Cran-
brook Hounded the "Ijist Post". The
pall hearers were C, QUI, C. Gowan-
lock, A. T. Hall, F. Willis, S. R. Smith,
and D. V, Abbott.
From the undertaking parlors the
body wus taken to the Anglican church
where, to a church filled with hts fellow workers and comrades, Rev. F.
V. Harrison read the Impressive funeral service, the congregation joining
with deep feeling In the appropriate
hymns,
activity amoM proaBeoU,. ,
He stated that 0. C. Thon.pi.on will (o  «? _,,_,
shortly commence construction ot a
100-ton concentrator to handle ore
from the Stem-Winder mine, where
thete Is a large tonnage ot ore similar
to that ot the Sullivan.
Mr. Langley mentioned also that
Dr. Bancroft ot the Dominion geological survey has a party working In
tho hills near Wiudermere, gathering
data for a geological map.
Mr. Langley was much impressed
by the heavy motor traffic through
Cranbrook and the Windermere valley, many ot these touricts going to
the famous resorts at Fairmont, Radium Hot Springs and those in the Lake
Windermere district. It Is estimated
that about a hundred cars are passing
through Cranbrook a day. Tho city
has provided an excellent camping site
for motorists, with water and cooking facilities. Tbirty-flve cars were
parked there one night recently.
"This is only the beginning of the
great tourist travel which the country
may expect ln the near future, ar tbe
Americans are full ot praise for our
British Columbia roads and the scenic
attractions we have to offer to tourists,'' said Mr. Langley.
burlul service, the volleys were fired
aud the "last post" sounded. As
tlie procession passed slowly by the
j government building the big Union
Jack at the peak came down to half
mast.
So far as can be ascertained the
deceased, who had been at Kimberley
for the past two years, employed as a
miner, was stepping between two cars
in the mine when his head came in
contact with the electric wire overhead, and uttering a taint groan, he
fell back, killed instantly. An inquest
was held, the verdict being that the
deceased came to his death as mentioned above, no blame being attached to anyone. The deceased was a
former member of the 199th batallton.
The floral tributes included one
from the Company and one from the
Kimberley branch of the O.W.V.,
Of    Irish    parentage,   the ddecei
had no relatives in Canada.
FORMER RESIDENT
LOSES LIFE IN ACCIDENT
AT WILLIAMS LAKE
Mr. Sydney Malcolm received the
sad Intelligence of the death of his
brother Ernest at Williams Lake on
Sunday last by drowning. No particulars are at present available. The
deceased was the sixth son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Malcolm, nnd resided In
Cranbrook from 1912 to 1914 during
which time he was engaged in the
government ofllce. He enlisted with]
the first contingent and was dratted
to the third batalliou. He wue wound-1
ed und returned to Canada In 1918
Hlnce which time he has been fn thej
service ot the province, being flrat
stationed ut victoria, then Rowland,I
and then to Williams Luke. Mr. Sidney "(SOOtty)" Malcolm left on Tuesday to be present ut the funerul which
look pluce today, Thursday.
The Vuncouver Province reported
the ueddent as follows:
Llllooet, B.C., July 28. — Ernest
Malcolm, assiHtuut government agent, Llllooet, was accidentally drowned Sunday while bathing In Seton
l*ike. Mr. Malcolm, a returned soldier, waB a native of Scotland, und leaves his parents, brothers and sisters,
resident in South Vancouver.
Before being transferred to Llllooet
he was lu the government service at.
Williams Lake, where be took uu active part In the Boy Scout movement.
The body was recovered by Provincial
Constable Hlgginbottom, and is being
shipped to Vancouver for Interment.
URGED TO USE SOME
DISCRETION IN THE
USE OF CITY WATER
fm\
leceste
SERIOUS ILLNESS OF
MR. THOMAS MALONE;
NOW RECOVERING
Mr. Thomas Malone, who since the
deuili of his wife about five weeks ago
has been suffering from stomach
trouble, was taken seriously HI on
It is stated at the city hall that the Sn,uniay Ia8t. wUh hemorrhage of
water in the reservoir is beginning, „ie g(omacn He wa8 ,removed a,
to show some signs of the heavy sum-l0)|Pt, ,„ ,hp hoBp|tali wn„e for two
mer drain being made upon it. and lf|i|ays hfl ,|1V |n fl cr,Uca, con(!Uiolli
It continues to drop at the rate It has"- qualllitv of blooil belnR ,08t !n
been, the usual restrictions on lawn Luccawrve hemorrhages. On Monday
watering  may have  to be  put  into
effect. The wet season has had the
effect of keeping the reservoir full
somewhat longer than usual, nnd water is still going over the splllwny,
but not ln as large a volume as of
late. There Is still plenty of water,
but some discretion must be used by
the householders, or restrictions must
night all hope of recovery was practically given up, but" through the
persistent efforts ot the doctors and
nurses, relief in sleep wus obtained
for the pntlent and Tuesday night
un improvement win evident. With
the eight children to he cared for the
case is a particularly sad one. Willing friends are doing all they can to
inevitably be placed on the uso of the >||W ,m, on .xl...omi of ,*.„ aKe ot
outside water connections In the gnr-1 omo of ,,„, vmAnn it ,„ vpry tryln8
dens and on the lawns. 1
President Harding Visits Vancouver
This Week; Welcomed by Dr. King
President Harding at Cedar City. Utah, on bis Alaskan trip,
donned cowboy attire, rccnlliiii* to Westerners Roosevelt's great liking
for "roughing It" clothes The President rude hrrnigh the new SSIon
National Park, where scenic Irani*. Is said tu .-.- the most wonderful
at tbe gnat West. The famous "Angel's landing" lack as a am mm
ftb U» oMvm bach of Uw PmUleut 	
;
ROTARIANS FALL
BEFORE «Y» TEAM
IN BASEBALL GAME
The ball game between the Iti it Brians and the "V" on Wednesday evening resulted in a win for the "V".
The Rotarlans put up a good game
but the speedy Vs were too much
Cor them. The game was u unique one
In that one catcher did service for
both teams, Kenwood being the iron
man that did all the work*without, the
play, so to Bpeak'. He held as lt were
the key to the situation but exercised
It Impartially. Mr. Q. Salter also
played for tlie "Rounders." Garnham
pitched a good game but was touched
up fn one Inning. The "Y" team put
up a great fielding game. The game
showed the ber.efit that the amateur
league had been to the young fellows
as they all are playing far better ball
than at the beginning ot the season.
The ganjo ejided 8-5 tn_tayor_.pt tjie_
"Y." S. G, Clark of Wycliffe made an
efficient umpire.
'.SVJWWVWWvVWWW
AMATEUR ATHLETIC
OFFICIAL TO VISIT
CITY NEXT WEEK
Word 1ms been received by
tlie officers or the amateur baseball league that Dr. Davidson
president of lhe B.C. Amateur
Athletic Union will be in the
city next week. A meeting will
lie held in tbe Y.M.C.A. building
ou Tuesday evening next, at 8
o'clock, which will be addressed
by Dr. Davidson, There will be
n discussion on lo the advisability of forming a branch ot the
provincial iimuteur body here,
und it is hoped thut all who are
Interested iu amateur sport will
be present. Tin* past season
litis demonstrated thut it is possible to run un umuteur baseball
league and pay all expenses, us
well as wiping out some old
debto,
A good meeting is looked for
ou Tuesday when the question
can be gone Into fully.
^WAViV.-WrWArWWWW'J
SUGGESTED ONE GROCERY STORE REMAIN
OPEN WEDNESDAYS
CITY UNDERTAKING
SUPERVISION OF AUTO
TOURIST CAMP GROUNDS
The tourist park is now getting the
attention of the city works department In the matter of sweeping and
cleaning und a noticeable improvement
is Already seen. Campers are saying
utl sorts of nice thing:-, about the
pluce. The accomodations are now In
fair shape, but still inadequate in some
directions.
It Is felt by some that a greater
effort should be made to induce the
tourists, who Iu a majority ot cases
are not tied down ror time, to stay a
day or two in the Cranbrook district.
For instance, lt would Involve very
little expense to have sjome views of
St. Mary's Lake produced, views of
Kimberley Mine and the concentrator,
St. Mary's Falls, Munro Luke, and
several other points of Interest within
easy reach of Cranbrook, which could
be posted up at the tourist camp site,
and lu all the hotels, cafes, and lodging places, with directions as to roads
und distances.
WANT TOURIST CAMP
ESTABLISHED AT
KUSKANOOK ON LAKE
Nelson aud Creston Boards of
Trade State Increasing;
Traffic Warrants This
INCREASING STREAM OF
TOURISTS REPORTED
FROM WINDERMERE
A point ihat hns been discussed at
a recent meeting of the Retail Merchants' Association, which is thought
worthy of more consideration, is the
matter of some place of business being open ou Wednesday afternoon, to
supply Lhe needs of those arriving ln
thu city at that time, especially in the
way of groceries. This week on Wednesday it was stated that several cars
bad to go short on provisions on account oi' the stores not being open. In
some places this is overcome-by an arrangement among the inerchuuts
whereby in the summer months one
store remains open for business
the holiday afternoon, and another
the following week, nnd so.on.
Mr. A. C. Bowness left on Sunday
ror a short trip to Nelson.
Mrs. J. M. Ault of Pernie came in to
Cranbrook on Thursday to spend a
few days with her friend. Miss Marie
Patterson, assistant at the Kootenny
Telephone Lines office.
For two Sundays past mishaps
have been reported from Green Bay
on Moyie Lake, that might have resulted fn drownings had not help been
close at hand. It seems a pity that a
place so attractive, aud an popular
with Cranbrook people cannot be
made quite safe for bathing, especially when the heach is alluring to
those who enjoy the water.
Mrs. C. W. Gough arrived in Cranbrook on Thursday of last week to
Join her husband, the energetic New
York Lite Insurance representative.
Mrs. Gough has been residing in
Grand Prairie, Alberta, in the land of
wonderful possibilities. Mrs. Gough
was accompanied by her two daughters, and they are now residing on
Dennis Street, In the former 10. T.
Cooper residence.
Miss K. Brlstow nnd Miss N. Hny-
ward who have been visiting at the
home of Mrs. Baxter for a short time,
left on Monday for Vancouver. The
visitors, who have been teaching In
the Calgary schools, are returning to
the old country via the western circle
tour, their Itinerary from Calgary being, Golden, Windermere, Crnnbrook,
Vnncouver. San Francisco, New York,
London. In Vancouver they will vis-
It Mr. Oliver Rrlstow. at one time road
superintendent at Cranbrook.
Hon. Dr. King after spending a
pleasant holiday In Cranbrook for a
week, left on Friday for tiie const
where there are several functions
awaiting him, one being the reception
of the President of the United States.
at which he is to act as Canada's representative. Dr. King was accompanied by Mrs. King. They spent a day
In Fernie last week before going bock
to the coast,*
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Willard and
daughter Lenore of Gait. Ontario, arrived tn Cranbrook on the late train
from the east on Sunday to spend a
short time with Mrs. Wlllard's sisters.
Mi*. J. T. SarvlB and Mrs. W. C. Shepherd.   The visitors are making a ctr-
Mrs. W. H. Wilson and daughtor returned ou Wednesday from a two
weeks' visit at Penticton. The family expects to leave by car Thursday
next for the coast, via Spokane and
Portland, taking in the trip to Vancouver Island before they return.
'Die euHtbound train on Thursday
evening was delayed an hour and
half on account of heavy fruit shipments on the lake. Some time was
made.up between the Landing and
Craifbrotlk. Fifteen hundfed boxes
ot fruit had to lie handled.
W. D. Martin is back in charge of
tlio C.P.R. depot after a holiday of
almost six weeks, part of which he
spent in the hospital at Cranbrook
recuperating from nn injury sustained by au overlift. Mr. McLean, who
bad charge during Mr. Martin's absence, was a most obliging agent and
Diode friend i with everybody. He
left for Michel on Monday.—Creston
Review.
The city engineer's department Is
nuking what will later prove very
valuable improvements to the water
mains in the business district. Valves that have been out of commission
for some time nre being replaced. In
two instunces. one at the post office
corner and the other at lhe P. Burns
corner, the mains leading along Norbury Avenue ond Armstrong Avenue
were practically blocked at the place
where thu valves once were, and on
inch by-pass wan the only means of
circulation provided. In the event
of fire In the business section this
meant that most of the hydrants
would be fed from only one direction
Instead of probably two or three
Streams from other hydrants would
havo been practically useless.
It is expected that the new grocery
store being opened by the Cranbrook
Co-Operative Society in the Bowness
building on Baker Street will be doing business on the 2nd of August,
Mr. Jackson, of Salmon Arm, who has
wttie to manage the store, has been
busy getting' the stock together, and
fixtures in place, rendy for the opening dny next week. The nature ot
the organization behind the new venture is explained in their advertisement published in this Issue. It is
not bucked    hy   any one particular
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., July 25.—A constant and steady stream of traffic In
the way of touring autolsts has con
tinned to pass to and fro over the
Banff-Windermere highway since tlie
date of the official opening on the .10th
of June. Much pleasure and satisfaction Is expressed by all, over the
excellent condition of the roadbed.
The scenery comes ln tor a great deal
of praise. Weather conditions
throughout huve left nothing to be
desired.
EXPECTED CREAMERY    /
AT WINDERMERE WILL
START BY AUGUST t«t
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., July 25.—Owing to
the pressure of work on his ranch
requiring his undivided attention Mr.
James Sinclair has resigned from the
position of managing director and
secretary of the Lake Windermere
Creamery. Ltd. The management has
now heen taken over hy an executive
committee of which Mr. James W.
Morland is chairman. Thin body will
co-operate with Hector McLean who
Is the manager ot the creamery*
Miss Junet McKay of Waldo, who'
has been visiting Miss Delia Greaves
for a week, returned to her home on
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Fink and family
returned early this week from a short
visit to Spdkane. Mr. Fink Is still
linn In the conviction that the more
he sees ot other places, the better be
likes Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. George Pratt, from
Medicine Hat, have been spending a
few days ln the city, visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. Wilfrid Rutledge. They
are travelling by moton and from
here will go over the new road to
Banff on their way to Calgary and
their home city. Mr. Pratt is president of the Medicine Hat Petroleum
Co., one of the concerns developing
the oil and gas resources of the prairie city.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Moe of Edmonton
were among the many tourists from
Alberta passing through Cranbrook
this week. They stayed over two
days to take In the trip toSt. Mary's
Uke. Attention was attracted to
their car by a fine looking specimen
ot Alsatian shepherd dog. or more
commonly known as Jhe German police dog. This animal, which It Is
claimed, It true to type, was born ln
Dakota, the mother coming from Germany.
Thursday afternoon a forest fire
was reported from Lumberton, and
fire wardens of the forestry depart-
ment were soon on the spot, the office here directing the field force from
Moyle. Pumps were put to work at
the fire within a very short time after lt waB report (nl. The fire was
reported as being between Camps 1
and 2, northwest of Lumberton. This
makes the fifty-third   fire   that has
A request thut a tourist camp for
autoists be established at Kuskanook
Is being made by tbe Nelson Board ot
Trade, which has asked the district
forester at Crunbiook, under wl
Jurisdiction the matter lies, to take
tlie necessary steps.
The board is co-operating mith tho
board of trade at Creston. lt Is
pointed out tliat there is heavy tourist tratllc over tlie Crow's .Nest route
and thut tlie establishment of the
camp would not only be a boon to
them but would also be a preventive
measure iu regard to forest files, at
lt would do away With tourists start
lug  fires   indiscriminately,
The letter of the board, through Its
secretary, E. F. Glgot, to tbe district
forester at Cranbrook, states:
"Ab the tourist travel over the
Crow's Nest route to Kuskanook is
steadily increasing, and promises to
continue to increase, it has become
moet necessary that u suitable camping site be provided at that place, so
thut. uutofsts con, with some comfort,
uwuit there the arrival of the steamer
to continue their journey west.
"The land there is within your dis
trlet, und'l am instructed by this board
to respectfully usk that steps be taken
by your department to huve a suitable
amp Hlte at Kuskanook provided with
the least   delay possible.
1 am also to point out that quite
apart from tho inducement which such
a site will he to tourists lo come this
way, It will greatly reduce the danger
of fires, which now exists through
parties camping Indiscriminately all
over the place."
if British Columbia will provide
through road for tourists from the
roast to the upper country, the cost
or providing this ciniuecting link will
be morn than taken cure of by the
large number of tourists who are
anxious to view the scenic wonders
of thin province, according to a visitor
who recently returned from a trip to
California.
If British Columbia had a through
mountain highway Californlan auto
tourists would travel this way In increasing numbers he declared, and
pointed out that practically all with
whom he had discussed this matter
h?.d the same complaint to ake to him,
that it -was imposeiWe to tiavei W
auto from Vancouver to the Interior
of British Columbia, without shipping
their curs over a stretch of railway,
or travelling south out of the province
by way of Spokane.
Usefulness of
Club is Shown
Swimming l.ulu ut Rwrealloii
Club Illustrates Oue Angle
ut' Activities Purnueil
clnss in the community, hut open to been reported to the ofllce this sea-
nil on the snme terms, and Is being
backed by residents representing all
districts and interests in the community.
The case against Euclyde Houle, of
Kimberley, charged with a statutory
offence, came up for trial before the
stlpendary magistrate, Jno. Leask,
nnd Justice or the peace Thos. Summers, sitting jointly on the case on
Saturday last. On the evidence adduced the accused was committed tot
trial. Electing for a speedy trial,
tbe case again came up before Judge
Thompson on Wednesday of this week
W. A. Nesblt prosecuting and H. W.
ole tour of the continent.    Leaving]Horrhuior acting for the defence.   Af-
Gatt, Ont., they came via the Great
Lakes nnd fiom here they go to Vancouver and Seattle, and thence by boat
to San Francisco and Los Angeles,
where they will visit at the homo of
Mr. and Mrs. Arntfield, brother of Mrs.
Willard.   Thoy will return   by   the
ter hearing the caae for the proseou
tlon, the defence oounBel made application for dismissal, claiming that the
evidence had not. been corroborated.
Tho Judge concurred, and also questioned the reliability of the evidence
ot the complainant, Annie Praaar. Tha
case waa therefore dismissed
son. All have heen small, but any
might have been the cause of losses
of enormous assets lu lumber and
standing timber.
The approaching marriage of Miss
0. Bennett was the ralson d>tre of a
very pleasant social function on Wednesday evening, when the members
of tbe Rebeka'h lodge remained after
their regular meeting to do honor to
one of their past noble grands. On
behalf of the lodge Mrs.1 W. Wolfer,
the present nohle grand presented tbe
bride-elect w|th a beautiful cut glass
water set, and ln an appropriate
speech conveyed to Mies Bennett the
esteem In which she was held by the
lodge, the token of good will being
given to her also In appreciation ot
the Interest she has taken In the
lodge, and her faithfulness to It. The
happy recipient responded suitably,
concluding with an Invitation to her
friends fa ba present al the wedding
which tnkM ■ lace cm tha Slat i»at
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Graham returned on Thursday from visit of about three months to the Old Country.
B. A. Hill returned this week from
visit to his family at Nelson, making the trip by car.
Mr. and Mrs. Cassldy and most ot
the members of their family left early in the week on their vacation,
which they are spending ut the Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Jecks. H. E.
Jecks. jr., of lethbridge, and Miss M.
A. Washbrook. also of Lethbridge,
are visiting a  Kingsgate this week.
As announced in their advertisement, Messrs. Little and Atchison are
fixing up their former building, lately used by Messrs. Grady & Eye, and
will be occupying the premises after
the first of August.
Mrs. W. Hall and family arrived on
Thursday, and are making their home
at the comer of Hanson and Kane
Street. Mr. Hall, who suffered a
fractured hip when un electric light
pole collapsed under him. Is now making good progress at the hospital.
W. F Luwson, electrical supply
contractor, with offices on Sprague
Avenue East, Spokane, was a caller
at the Herald office this week on his
way back from taking ln the sights
round Banff and tho Windermere. Mr.
LaWBOn and his wife were much Impressed with the grandeur of the
scenery of the district. During their
stay In the mountains they experienced several electrical storms, and the
llghitilug playing through the mountains wus to Mr. Luwson a sight alone
worth coming to see.
Coming Events
That .Mr. U. Salter is tiie right man
in the right place was the opinion of
everyone who luid the privilege of
seeing the water spot is al tlie Recreation Club on Wednesday afternoon,
True to his promise of last week, instructor Suiter certainly did {Hit on
an afternoon of sport and fun. For
three solid hours the spectators were
kept constantly entertained, the usual
delays lu connection with sports programs being noticeably absent, and it
Is to be .hoped that Mr. Salter will
pul on another one, but next lime a
charge might well be made as ii Is
well worth a respectable admlsslou
fee. The program consisted ot
straight racing and diving contests, as
well as humorous stunts such as the
egg aud spoon race, swimming Willi
the lighted candle, the tub race, walking the greasy pole und pillow fighting on the greasy pole. All these created barrels of fun Most of the
contestants were from the girls class.
The shrieks of spectators during
some of tlie contests made a bedlam
that could he heard for blocks.
The majority of the girls are proficient swimmers and aside from the
benefit of the exercise obtained, the
ability to take care of oneself in the
water Is worth many times all they
haw paid to leum.
The most interesting feature of tha
program was the life saving demon
stratum and race. All the members
of the club are given instruction in
life saving and the ability shown by
some of the girls must have been very
gratifying to those in charge. Beforo
the close of the aehool term Mr. Salter through the recreation club ggVe
a number of free lessons in swimming
to the public school pupils who cared
to attend. This WO* a direct benefit
to the boys and girls for which the
public are indebted to the recreation
club. Again, in the work of tbe mem-
of the club the teaching of the art
of life saving Is not as much of a
benefit to the swimmer as it is to the
fellow that cannot swim. Prom this
aspect the work of the recreation club
is worthy ot recognition and support.
The list of tbe prize winners of the
various events are as follows:
H yards. Girls "under 12;  1st Nora   '*
Miles. 2nd Pauline Bowness.
30 yards. Girls under 14; 1st Marguerite Caven. 2nd Kathleen Dallas.
25 yards. Boys under 12; 1st Ernest
Worden, 2nd Reg. Shaw.
25 yards. Back stroke. Girls; 1st,
Marguerite Caven. 2nd Lillian Jackson.
50 yards. Girls, open; 1st Jean
Ward, 2nd Marguerite Caven.
Egg and Spoon. Girl-; 1st Ruth
Bower, 2nd Marguerite Caven.
Egg and Spoon. Boys; 1st Malcolm
Harris, 2nd Reg. Shaw.
Candle Race, Girls; 1st Kathleen
Dallas. 2nd Jeun Ward.
Boat Race. Boys; 1st Ernest Wor-
len, 2nd Malcolm Harris.
Life Saving, Girls; 1st Ivy Detail'
2nd Ruth Bower.
Tub Race, Boys;  1st Malcolm Har-
I, 2nd Dave Harvey.
Tub Race. Girls; 1st pearl Saunders, 2nd Winnlfred Beule.
Pillow Fight. Boys; 1st Malcolm
Harris, 2nd Archie Leltch. /
Pillow Fight. Girls; 1st Molly Johnson, 2nd Ivy Derail.
Diving, Girls; 1st Marguerite Caven,
2nd Jean Home.
Diving, Boys; tot Malcolm Harris,
2nd Dave Harvey.
Greasy Pole, Girls; 1st Pearl Saunders, 2nd Hazel Clapp.
Greasy Pole, Boys; 1st Ernest Worden. 2nd Mal.-olm Harris.
TIB LOADED LOSES LIFE
FROM ACCIDENT AT
YAHK LAST FRIDAY
On Friday last at Yahk occurred
the third fata) accident that hns hap-
pened In the Crnnbrook mining und
lumbering district in practically one
week. The unfortunate victim this
time was Jean Duigle, employed with
the C.P.R. tie and timber branch at
Yahk as tie loader. It appears thut
the deceased was crossing a plank or
pole when he slipped, the tie which
he was carrying falling on him and
crushing his skull. Jean Dalgle was
born at St. Basil, N. B., In 1886 and
was a French Canadian by birth. He
has been employed as a tie loader for
the company at Yahk for the last
three years. Dr. A. G. Thompson of
Yahk was in attendance on the suffering man soon after the accident,
but could do nothing to relieve him
death terminating bis suffering In
about three hours.   The funeral was
held on Sunday nfter noon from 8t.
Friday. August 3rd;    Handleys Hall, Mary.g churfh Rev p^ Rvang offl_
Kimberley.  dance    by    Kimberley clfttin-
odge, Knight   of Pythias. '
An inquest was held which showed
Monday September 10: Commlsslonerthat the deceased came to his death
and Mrs. Hodder, of the Salvation through a fracture of tbo base of ths
rmy will address meeting at th* Ko- skull from on accident, and conao-
tfaodlst Church. que*! syncope. riss rora
TBS  CRANBROOK  IIERAL1I
'"poa'vfmsHi
\tvc\
'cm-.-   „
BfiflUiv1
THE   SATISFACTION      THAT
OOOD   WORK    GIVES    IS
WORTH MANY  TIMES
WHAT   YOU   PAY.
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO THE POST OFFICE
Cbe Cranbrook herald
Published Every Friday
F. A. WILLIAMS R.    POTTER
OubKripUou Price .
It Batted State* ..
. VIM per year
. UM ;ier year
•Wit* a maal. >i without a Haul.*
PrUttS kr Dll.1 Lakn
Advertising Rat*, oa Application.
Ckaax*. Cor Adv.rtl.lna MUST b. In
lata efle. W.dD.ad.y noon th. eurr.nf
Mik to ..cur. .tt.ntlon.
JULY -1923
'wn HO* IVt WtD thu mi  SAT
12 3 4 5 6 7
8 9101112OK
15161718192021
22232425262728
293031
FRIDAY, JULY 27th,  11122
SLOW   HUT   SANE
DEVELOPMENT
Some progress in a quiet way
is being made in the develop-
ment of the mining resources
of this part of the country. The
day hag passed when this is
heralded with the blare of
trumpets and the beating of
drums, as it were. The war
years have tended to weed out
the speculative enterprises, and
now mining endeavors that are
to succeed must be ou a firm
footing, and prove their bona
fides in every direction. There
is little room left in these strenuous days for industrial dross,
and possibly no industry lent
itself more when times were
considered better than at present, to the wiles of the manipulator than mining.
It Is a fact that today tlie
hall-marked mining man, the
man with the technical and
practical knowledge, and the
man with the capilal are coming to the East Kootenay lo see
for themselves. Deals are going through, and plans are being consummated that mean
development of mining properties. Capital is being diverted this way to prove out claims
that look promising, and to develop existing properties in
other directions. But it is all
being done quietly, and the men
behind this movement say little
except to express their faith
that one day mining will be
come Iho dominating industrial
Interest of this part of the province, beyond any question
Tliey are sanguine, but cautious and hence dislike to give
out anything that might be mis
taken for over-confidence, remembering that people are still
suspicious of the motives of
many who claim to be interested in mining.
The development at Kimberley of late in such a large way
,has overshadowed everything
in mining development in the
Kast Kootenay. Tlie scale on
which operations are being
carried on there would surprise
most people, even though they
are prepared to admit thai the
big mine is a very large factor
in the industrial life of the
district, The success of the
widespread operations at Kimberley does indeed stand as Indisputable evidence of wise
management, but every big undertaking had to have a begin
ning, and Ihe eurlv days of tlK
Sullivan mine did not indicate
into what proportions It would
develop In lnler years. As Mr
Walllnger, the local member at
Victoria state 1 at a gathering
some time ago, there may be
other Sullivan n,inob in the district yet. But mines of that
kind are not made overnight,
nor in a year, or sometimes in
a decade.
Men with knowledge, experience, and capital are requisite for proper mining development, and it is satisfactory
to know that they are being
attracted lo the East Kootenay
by what they have heard of the
mining resources of the dis
trict and the conservatively
worded reports of claims and
properties that have been put
on file for official record.
NOTES
The attorney-general of B.C.
with the premier at his back,
is out to smite the senate with
the keen edged sword of verbiage. The controversy having
had its origin as it did, such a
course is unseemly and not cal
culated to enhance the dignity
of the government, already
famed In the land for its faux
pas. When the government
embarked on the course of 11
quor control, they themselves
boasted their policy would
mean the elimination uf the
bootlegger, but it hasn't. Now
they are levelling their lances
at the senate, because that body
demanded that any change
made in the policy of dealing
with liquor export houses be
made subject to plebiscite, and
adopted that moderate policy
in the face of charges made that
"wet" interests would lobby the
senate for tlie rejection of such
a measure.
....
No more need the west be
reproached for its "wild and
woolly" proclivities, when in
the heart of the financial district of Toronto a hundred
thousand dollar bank robbery
is perpetrated in broad day
light, and the thieves making a
spectacular getaway with all
the customary stage settings, a
big car, and a fusilade of shots.
B.Weston's Anniversary Sale
is m
Until AUGUST 4th
WITH  MANY  SAVINCS ON EVERY ARTICLE
BUY AT THK STORE.
DON'T WAIT
TO THK LAST, AS SOME ARTICLES OR SIZES
BE SOI.n OUT .
Buy Now While
YOU
Friday, July 97th, 1923
(MAGIC
BAKING
POWDER
I Tpagicl^aJking Powder I
Ii5 scientifically made!
land has never failed"
Ito give tbe raaxiroun
lleavenin^ efficiency*!
I "Because of this
hnd the uniformly I
1 satisfactory results*
I obtained by its user
I we recommend iti
I&5 Canada's perfect!
Ib&king powder
PRODUCT
OF
CANADA
Magic-
baking
powder
TWENTY  YEAItS AGO
Extracts from lhe Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1903.
In a veritable Conservative landslide
the Roblin government has been sustained tn the Manitoba elections.
Pope Leo thee XIII died on Monday
of this week.
The final payment of $11,600 was
made this week on the Badger group
of claims at Perry Creek.
Jus. Cronln of the St. Eugene Mine
has returned to Moyle with the intention of opening tlie famous St. Eugene
Mine.
W. F. Cameron, tlio GOtldUStoT, la
leaving today for nn extensive visit
to bin old home in New Brunswick.
M. A. Bealo Iiiih purchased tlie rOBt-
dence and furniture of John Hutchinson, formerly u member of Hie firm.
A. 11. Fenwlck has purchased tlie
Inman residence at Port Steele, and
will move Into thut town nfler the
pluce has been renovated.
The CANDY BOX
Is Now Open
EVERYTHING NEW AND CLEAN
Our Goods Are All Home Products As Far As Possible.
SERVICE THE BEST   -   PRICES RIGHT
INCREASED ACTIVITY
AT KOSHI.AMI IVILL
It It ING  I'ROSI'EHITYI
it reads like western melodrama
and to be asked to visualize Toronto as the scene of such a
crime seems to ask too much
ot the imagination. Such an
occurrence indicates only too
well the lengths criminals will
go in deliberately planning every move ahead in their efforts
to circumvent law and order.
*    *    *    a
The matter of re-establishing
the day train through the
Crow's Nest Pass Is now before
the railway commission and
should the decision be favorable
to the petition, considerably
more railway men will be given steady employment in this
city. It is a matter which Cranbrook could well have got behind and added its weight to,
seeing the belief it the city would
reap from it.
.  *  •  *
Premier Oliver likes his Job,
he candidly told a meeting of
Vancouver merchants recently
and does not see why he should
jeopardise the positions of his
colleagues and himself by risking an election. "Honest John"
may like his job, but, what matters Is whether the people like
him at the job, about which
there is liable to be considerable difference of opinion.
(From tho KosBlulld Minor)
Mining hereabouts In reviving nt a
pleasing rate, und the future outlook
Is brighter than (or some time. With
the gradual resumption of operations
la the mines of the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co., of Cuuada Ltd.,
which company Is putting on workmen
as fast as tho progrum of rosumptlon
warrants, and other mines working,
conditions show slight Improvement.
With the opening of the big new
concentrator at Kimberley which will
make available the mill ut tbo smelter
for Rossland ores,
will return hare very soon
The work of . installing the new
lrusher for Rossland ores is being
pushed, and ere long this part of tlio
program of tlie company will bo roady.
HAM.
Saturday, July 38
THE BEST PREACHING:—Let your
light so shine before men, that they
normal conditions I may see your good works, and glorify
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OCR CONTEMPORARIES
Buying is Good
B. WESTON'S Store
— THE STORK THAT 8KLLS FOB LESS —
BAKER STREET    : CRANBROOK, B.C.
Musi Ri'Mpect Wholesome Restraint
Tho defeat of the Drury Government
u Ontario was a fair notice to all ex.
iravagant governments, regardless of
by what nume they might be called. A
roae by any other name would smell
us sweet, and a government can make
Its imposts felt, regardless of the name
hy which ft is known.
There was a disregard of common
economy ia connection with the expenditures of the defeated ministry
which caused grave misgivings in the
minds of the electors. Ministers who
chartered private cars for themselves
and their families practised frugality
in their prlvute hnults, even turning
tho building into u place of dormitories, which filled ill with their public
conduct.
The farmers or Ontario have shown
their sincerity by refusing to condone
in their own government, what they
denounced for so long in government
by the old parlies.— B.C. United Parmer.
hiJr No. re to All
KxtrimiKunt CloTernmrnts
Liberty does not mean freedom to do
us ono likes, because society Is mail a
up of men who huve rights and duties
that ail are bound to respect. All
men have rights tliat belong to them
regardless of all government, and ait
of us have duties towards each other
and toward organized society, or the
State. There are certain thing* which
people must not do, and we are rightly limited ln our conduct by laws,
rules and regulations. This restraint
doos not affect our liberty, but It does
define and limit our license. We must
learn to respect thi.-. whdlesome restraint.—Exchange.
WCarit
leak
Because
its Made
in One Piece
And one piece of totally
moulded rubber throughout. That'! why It'. •»'-
idly geeeeetetJ out tu
leak—your iiitmrv li.nl.
if it due,.
your Father which Is In heaven.—Mat
thew 6:10.
+ + +
Sunday, July 3*
SOW BOUNTIFULLY:—He which
soweth sparingly shall reap also sparingly; und he which sowt.th bountifully shall reap also bountifully.—2
CorluthiamY 9:6.
+   +   +
Monday, July 30
THE   IDEAL  WAY:—Tiley   helped
everyone,  hit  neighbour;   and  every
one suid to his brother, Be of good
onuruge.—Isaiuh 41:6.
+   +   +
Tuesday, July 11
Deliverance:— For he shall deliver
the neody when he crleth: the poor
ulso and him thai hath no helper.'
Psalm 72:12.
+ + +
Wednesday, August 1
TO UNDERSTAND:—Make me  to
understand the way of thy precepts:
so shall I talk of thy wondrous works.
Psalm 119:27.
+ + *•
Thursday, Annum i
IT PROF1TETH NOTHING: —
Though I bestow all my goods to feed
iho poor, and though I give my body
to be burned, and have not charity, lt
protlteth me nothing.—1 Corinthians.
13:8
+   +   +
Friday, August 3
GET THE TRUTH:—Bur the truth,
und sell lt not: also wisdom, and Instruction, and understanding.—Prof-
orbs.— 23:23.
BBATTIE-NOBLK  DhUU   OO.
— Tbe Rexall Store —
CRANBROOK     •     - B.C.
Where It pejs to fad
Mr. J. Rawsthorno, district representative ot the Vancouver Sun was tn
the city for a few days at the begin,
ning of the week.
f
THE KOOTENAY TRADING GO.
OF CRANBROOK
-DON'T FORGET thai,   this   Ih
til? LAST WEEK of our HA I, K.
You will find some
vvr-kar-% /Special Bargains For
'    ■l/yX^'      Friday & Saturday
s.tK^smY^^'      ^e '""*' appreciate the gen-
serous patronage that lias been
"accorded   us since the opening
v   ^      of our Store in Cranbrook, and
-x   ^ we cordially invite   any   who
have not alreay done so to call
and see for themselves the many Ileal Bargains, as they can
certainly save money by taking
advantage of this sale.
IT IS Ol!R AIM TO SUPPLY 00008
ITOS WHICH THK PURCHASER CAN IIKPKMI, AT PRICKS THAT Wll.I. PROVE MOST
ATTRACTIVE TO TIIE THRIFTY.
Below we give a few of the EXTRA SPECIAt BARGAINS
that we are offering for the Last Two Days of Ihe Sale.
I.ADIES' JERSEY CLOTH DRESSES, up-to-date
in model and design, regularly priced at
$13.50.    These we will clear at 18.50
BOYS' TWO PIECE SUITS, ranging in price from
$12.00 to $16.00 to clear at   $7.00
A few LADIES' GABERDINE BOTANY SERGE
DRESSES, regularly priced at $25.00 to $35.00,   .
to clear at   $12.50 & $18.50
We have only a few left of MEN'S NAVY BLUE ALL WOOL
SEU.OE SUITS. Thoso ure well nimle. with good trimmings..     Regular $35,011 Suits, to clear at   *l».,ill
Remember — wo still have ;i largo range of GINGHAMS,
Still going ut   1 yards lor »5c
Also a large range of PRINTS, ut   4 yards for Mr
UHWE3HIIII IU IrKai irHlltlfir£llllJlt]JIIIIC]llJltllHI*IE311llllltlllJHItlllllflltKUHIHII[l1*milHI<IHtlCSIIHIIr»«IKlll*l HI»*HC]alHH 11HIIC
WHISTLE
- HITS   THE   SPOT -
WHISTLE, biting cold, Quenches a summer thirst
and adds a seat to the day. A 10c trip to Iceland
beckons you from within frosty soothing bottles.
MADE RIGHT IN YOUR OWN TOWN
SOI.lt EVERYWHERE
Prince Rupert. B.C.—Prince Rupert
claims the world's best record for a
one trip fish catch. A fishing nohoon
er arrived at this port recently after
being at sea fourteen and a half days,
with .18,000 pounds of halibut which
mild for a sum thst netted each man
of the crew ot On *H7J».       "' •*
SPECIAL— PURE PLUM JAM, 4 lb. tin,
WARNING
The hot weather is ripening the fruit very quickly, and preserving season for a good many varieties will
soon be over, and it does taste mighty good in the winter
time,   so-   Don't be too late
Raspberries and Cherries
NOW AT THEIR BEST,    SO LEAVE YOUR ORDERS.
TUDOR TEA, per pound     75c
< Something New in the Tea Line.
FRESH GROUND COFFEE, at per pound .... 40c & 60c
TRANSPARENT APPLES  2 lbs. 85c
CANTELOUPES   20c or 3 for 35c
Hot Weather Drinks
LIM 10 JUICE at  55c & $1.00 bottle
GRAPE JUICE at   45c & 90c bottle
RASPERRY VINEGAR    85c bottle
LEMONADE, GRAPE PUNCH, ORANGEADE
and LEMONADE, in Large Bottles  (Or
Will make a gallon ami a half of Delicious Drink
BOWNESS EXPORT COMPANY
"iMinil'uHuri'rs of All Mini* of Snfl Krluks
You are Cordially Invltod lo inspect Our Premnen
■MSHIIHHtC>WIHHIHItUIIHHIIItllCJlllltl It>,.,ltl>lll .■< *>M iri.lll.lt ll: IMlll.I.lSliatll.tal.i.I Sllllllllllllt ItlllllHtlHt]'l>llllltltl*r>l|aH|ti|il.ji((Ual|j
VVttVSrVVUVVV*«VVW-"-Va*-rAVa*.*JWWWWWUU^rVUV^rWW^M
Or  ®mnigL
John MANNING
NO BETTER GUIDE
as tn the Food Qualities iu Milk, is needed
than a child's demand for milk — nnd more •
milk.
Many of our Patrons are receiving
wonderful benefit from adopting   a   Milk
Diet.
NOW IS A GOOD TIME TO TRY IT — ASK YOUR
DOCTOR.
MODEL DAIRY
T. E. AUSTIN, l'ropr.      n      u       n      Phone 481 r i
The CLUB CAFE
Newly Decorated   —   t'loan uml Coo'
Enjoy your meant In comfort hero
Service prompt and courteous
Food Iho boat quality obtainable
Might commodious booths for parties
THY OUR COI'FEi:
Served With ('roam
Phono luTi
"Hair-Groom" Keeps Hair
Combed—Well-Groomed
Millions Use It —Fine for Halrl
—Not Sticky, Greasy or Smelly
LOOK
THE HOME OF GOOD
PASTRY
Our Food and Service are Phasing a Host ot Friends.
BOOTHS FOR LADIES
CAFE  ZENITH
CRANBROOK, 1I.C
Opposite C. P. II.
■tf
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   RITCHIE
MOMMENTAL   CO.
i Noises
CRANBROOK GLEANERS
AND DYERS
Every Garment lent to u» to bo
Cleaned or Dyed 1* giveu
Our Utmost Care.
Our knowledge of the business
li your Miurance ot autlsfai'Mon
here.   Phone, and we will cull,
or bring ui your work.
Wa Clean and Dye Everything.
PHONE  IS?
GEORGE E. BOWER
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.,
Huslcsl Director
Oaubrook Musical Society
Taenlisr-ttf 8ln|lni, Violin soil
Piano
Prsparatlon tor Huslcsl Bxain
■nations
Hi IKMHTKOM, AVE.
I'houe Ws Cranbrouk, 11.1'.
Stiffness
It lia«!onWiinj lov
quickly Mliurdi Unl
tiirnt   nlWvt. Kin*
hcntnil liDWMn.
Gives Great
Relief
Mri.A.R.C.dfotUS
P.ukAn-..Ourliili,I_hH,
wriiri- 'Mvhuuitndhu
Mill Mminl'i I miment
litqninily, aUsvs with
|oul inulti. Fitrndiol
mine uw it lor ih*unu>
tl.m ind nil mt ihit
ii Liu... |rut nlitl."
n n
Mm Fris. JiAniton, Ho* 7M, TWJ,I, Onr.-
*'.«i,tv*iil very much with ntuuku in my I.u r U>,
winter, wi* wlviMd lo Iry MinirrJ'. UulmcQI, iml
wn rtlrjitc] Irn-nt-Jiiiely--.((rr lir.i -,|ii>1it-linn.
I (Hinvftcil imiwn(it and ll lui entirely (>ih.
1 liu -.'iiittf I t-n io out •viihc.il i\ m, u>, my Ij. t
»ihJ ,ive ihe ticilil to MiiMnt't Linlmtnt. Hjvo
told Mvrnl [x-u'ilt about Miiunl'i, and olli-r* tto
UliM It."
MINARD'S
King ol Poltt
LINIMENT
DWE.C.1
HOME
Oscar Believu
in Safety
First
by
Teny
Cilkisnn
1*M!*& To   oST
TWO  eifiKrVllt"
fcJUMSE*-
**.*.
',(?./
ON   A   VACATIOAJ    I
ALWANS   F66L   LIK.E
A    THeOR*!1 —
|    PO-VT    WORK.!
Hi
ere an
dTh
ere
Seeding in Alberta was two weeks
later this year than lust.
WINDERMERE
ii   DISTRICT NOTES
A second parly of Swiss immigrants
recently arrived ut St. John aboard
the .VIclitu and are en route fur the
West, where they will engage in
agriculture.
Twenty-two thousand immigrants
to Canada from the United States
were inspected on trains und highway crossings at the 33 points from
Port Arthur to Kingsgute, B.C., during March of this yeur.
Natural Science
She: "Come, Dick, we must be going,
I felt a drop of rain on my cheek."
He: "You forget we nre under a
weeping willow."
• *   *   •
Son: "Say, pop, what do you call a
man who drives an automobile?"
Father: "It all depends on how closo
he comes to me."
• •   •   •
Ain't It ihe TRUTH I
Gertrude: "Well, I will be (rank
with you—I give up—I will admit I
don't understand men at all."
Fannie: "What's tbo matter now?"
•jUertruue: "Well, my husband ran a
tank all through the war, and did a
pretty good" job at it—hut now—well,
lie can't even run the vacuum cleaner
for me."
• •   •   •
WELL, Dill HE?
A convict being: led to the gallows paused to thank tbe prison
officials nnd his lawyer for kind-
ue*.s shown. . He then turned to
the attending minister and said
"1 will see you later."
• •   •   •
Rejected, Of Course
Il was in the office of an insurance
agent. The doctor had come in to
examine a worried looking individual
who was taking out a policy.
Doctor. "Are you a fast liver? I
nio.111, do you dissipate much?"
Applicant: "Well, I sometimes chew
a little gum."
To date the port of Vancouver has
shipped or booked 17,000,000 bushels
of wheat to the Orient and South
America. The railroads expect ut
least 2,1100,000 additional bushels to
be shipped this way in the neur
future.
The memory of the early missionaries of the Oblate Order will he
perpetuated by the Canadian Pacific
Railway, and several stations on the
extensions of their lines between
Kipawa and Quinze will bear names
of early members of that organization which did so much for the
colonization of the country.
There are thirteen new paper
making machines being installed in
Canadian paper mills this year.
When erected and running full these
machines will consume more than
850,000 additional cords of wood a
year. Canada is already aium-ly
consuming and exporting more than
5,000,000 cords of pulpwood, representing the growth of a century or
more on 1,250,000 acres of land.
A new service for motor tourists
desiring to pass between the mainland and Vancouver Island has been
inaugurated between Bellingham and
Victoria. The Motor Princess, with
a capacity for fifty automobiles and
250 passengers, plies twice daily between tbe ports. This boat is motor
driven and the first ef its kiwf. *o
be operated on the Pacific side of
the continent.
1,AM> HEG1HTRV ACT
(Section 160).
IN    THK    MATTER   of    1-OT    1*046
liROlT   1,   KOOTENAY    DISTRICT
Proof having been llled In my office
of tlie loss of Certificate of Title No.
5688-A to the above mentioned land*
in tlio name nf Ellen Smith, and bearing dato the 1st March, 1907, I HERE*.
BY QIVB NOTICE of my intention at
ilie expiration of one calendar month
from the first publication hereof to
Issue lo the tut id Ellen Smith a pro
visional Certificate of Title in lieu of
such lost Cortlflcate. Any person
having any information with reference
lo such lost Certificate of Title ts
requested to communlcato with the
undersigned.
Dated at the 1-t.ini Registry Office,
Nelson, B. C, this 4th day of July, A.D.
IMS.
A. W. IDIENS
Registrar.
Date of first publication. July 13. 1923
20-1.4
NOTICE  OF  1USMOM 'HON
Ol  1'MMM.KHIIII'
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN (hat
iho partnership heretofore exist ing
between us, the undersigned, as The
Club Cafo, In Cranbrook, B.C., has
this day beon dissolved by mutual
consent, All debts owing to the said
partnership art to be paid to James
Hanios, at Cranbrook, B.C., and all
claims against the said partnership
aro to be presented to the sold James
Ramos, by whom the same will be
settled. j
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., this 9t.li
day of July, A.D. 1923.
GEO.  ANTON,
JAMBS  RAMOS.
20122
In 1922 Canada produced 2,418
tone of salt cake, valued at $54,504,
and 1,329 tons of Glauber salts
valued at ?42,719, according to government figures. There are a number of immense deposits of Glauber
salts in the province of Saskatchewan, which are at the present tints
only in the initial stages of develop,
ment, but it is anticipated that the
next few years will see a considerable increase in production.
The Canadian exhibit at the Brit.
ish Empire Exhibition, to be held in
London from April 20th to October
81st, 1924, is to be financed, controlled and directed by the Federal
Government. The, estimated cost is
$1,000,000. The two Canadian rail-
reads are planning exhibits on adjoining sites, each with a floor space
of 10,000 feet. The cost of the Canadian Pacific exhibit is estimated at
$300,000.
The Canadian Pacific steamship
"Empress of Russia," upon her last
sailing, carried a shipment of Canadian frogs for Japan. Cool space
was reserved in the hold ef the liner
and the travellers were well packed
In ice. On being taken ashore at
Yokohama these frogs will be gradually warmed until they are ready te
be let loose, when they will be liberated on the lawns of Japanese
importers, with the idea of giving
the Japanese a new industry in ths
■uoduction of froes legs.
Pr. TOLMIK HAS IUSY
TTMK BFKOUF TAKING
OX OlttJVMZ A HON WORK
imiimiiiimi i iiiih i
(Special to the lleruld)
lnvermere, B.C., July 21— The annual meeting of the ratepayers or tho
school district was held last week and
the rate struck for the next year'a requirements. Basil O. Hamilton, who
has been trustee and secretary ot the
board for the past nine yours, has
resigned. Dr. F. E. Coy la a new
member of the board.
ll will be well for all persons coming by car from outside the province
to be careful lu their attention to the
carrying out of the provincial game
and fire laws. An infraction of the
grime law by a party from Alberta was
reported this week which resulted
In them drawing a heavy fine and suf-
l'erlng the confiscation of their firearms,
Mrs. Hewar has arrived from her
home in Tilh-.onburg, Ontario, on an
extended visit to her daughter Mrs.
H. Gladwyu Newton.
Amongst recent visitors to tho Dominion GoVernmont experimental station hero were Professor Moving, and
later. Dr. MeROBtie* Dominion Agrost-
ologisl, and Dr. L. H. Newman, Dominion government cereallst, both of
the department of agriculture, Ottawa,
Ontario.
Two Fords filled wllh young students from Canton, "Ohio, who are
making a lour of Know America Plrst,
were visitors in this part last week.
Tliey had journeyed all the way to the
Pacific, coast and were on their way
ca.st once more, when, having heard
ut tbe fame of David Thompsons dd-
iugs in here determined to come this
way first. From here they left, over
tho Banff-Windermere highway and,
after a short stay at Banff and Lake
Louise Intended proceeding south by.
ei>st.
Dr. P. E. Coy oe this place motored
to Golden In his car on the morning
of the 20th where ho met his father.
Dr. Coy, ot Vancouver,'and hts mother together with some friends who
arc journeying through to their home
in Chicago. They will continue their
journey this week by motor, going out
over the Banff-Windermere highway.
Reports from throughout tbe Windermere district say that there is every
prospect of the most bountiful hay
crop that has been known for years.
Miss Forest, who for a loug period
has been nurse-in-charge of the district hospital here has been granted
a six months leave of absence and in
shortly to leave on an extended visit
to lhe old country. MIhs Florence
Erickson has been appointed substitute In Miss Forest's place.
— m
Miss Williams leaves shortly to
commence a course of training as
nurae In St. Eugene hospital, Cranbrook.   y
Dr. S. F. Tolmio Is a busy man these
days. In addition til his duties as federal member (or the city of Victoria,
his sorvfcoH are much sought after ut
the various exhibitions throughout tho
Dominion. Last week lie was busy
judging live stock ut the Calgary Exhibition, and from that city he proceeded io Edmonton to act lu o similar
capacity. Although hu does not act
ually assume charge of Ihe orgaillstV*
Hon work for tho Conservative party
until August 1st, he is already being
besieged by applications for his personal attendance at widely separated
points by Conservative Associations
Wlio wish to consult him. Dr. Toltnlc
states that the recent clean hWcep
made by the Conservatives In Ontario
has had a wonderfully encouraging
effect on the spirits of tho party from
one end of the country to the other,
and that victory all along tho lino it
In the air.
Cvefoya/neAe,
GLOBE TROTTER HEADS
THIS WAY ON TWO
YEAR WALKING TOUR
Roger Payne, B.A. L.L.D... who left
New York City two yoatB ago in May
to make a trip around the world ao to
spe'ak, arrived hero over tho new highway from Grand Forks and departed
for Nelson, Creston, Cranbrook, and
Banff, and from the latter place will
go through eastern Canada into the
States again.
He sells a little pamphlet entitled
"Hobo Philosopher" (or a living, and
in his travels has toured practically
every state ln the United States, arriving In Vancouver from Los Angeles, and coming by way of Frazer river to the Interior.
Here Is one of his sayings: "Most
people work six days u week and live
a few hours on Sunday; I work ono
day a week and live on the six."—
Rossland Miner.
A TEAR STOPPER
Bride: "Oh, Jerry hoy* I made you
the nicest chicken pie today* and the
cut ate It."
Hubby: "There, there* Queenle dear,
don't cry.  I'll get yon another cat."
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
Towrli*. t Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Can a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.P.B. DEPOT
(llqkwM
CRANBROOK, B.C.
rjo. lei tll
PICARRETXO ESTATE
\OT AS LARGE AS
THOUGHT, WILI, PROVES
MiI.oncl.iAllu., July 19.—Emlllo Pic.
urellti, wlio (lifii m\ the scaffold st
Purl SasKatcllownn In early Mny thi*.
year, k'fl an esiulo of 180,000, con
sIsthiK nt mortgage*, notes, real eetato
uml cailt, according In the will tiled In
tlio court house nt Mr-tart laat week
hy J. W. MoDonald, K.C, solicitor for
till, widow.
Tho oRlnlo In loft to Maria Marucgl
Plcarrello, tlio widow, and the seven
hllilren, nml Is illvhled among them
hnro nnd share nllke. No other he-
quests nre iiimle.
The value of tho estate In not near
ly so large ns expected, aa It was gen-
ally conceded It would run between
S2CO.OO0 nnd •MO.OOO. Dig expenses In
the trial nnd later appeals were supposed lo havo token $100,000.
Tho Plcarrello will was drawn In
May. 1921.
Plcarrello wns 40 years of age nc-
drdlng lo the documont.
Arrangements nre reported to have
heen completed between the llqnor
control board and 300 loganberry
glowers of Iho Runnier, district for
the establishment of a wine Industry
In tho vicinity of Victoria. Tho wine
will bo made from the loganberries,
which, ns a roshlt of tests conducted
during Ihe past two years by liquor
department officials, proves to be of
a superior quality. Ths first output
nnder ths arrangement will t*» t,*M
gtllow Producers win *-Jt abesst I*
* gallon tor tMr )*•*-»*.      ;' J
Order from Any Government Vendor
PALE
BEER
A LKiHT, clear, amber-colored
™ beverage, ok reftvslilnc and
appptlElng sv I In* nut-*., beer
should be*. Its consistent purity Is a.v-un-(| by M'.-upuloiL*
care given to the method of
bre wliiic.
' This advertisement k not
published or displayed by
the Liquor Control Board
or by the Government of
British Columbia.
A A A -A. M. aVAA>Aa\AAkiA at. A  ■*   i    *■   A*aV A -aVj-A. As AL
Canada Faces the Future
With Confidence
CANADIANS have always been
noted for courage, optimism
and faith in their country.
Canada was not built up by pessimists, nor will Canada continue lo
develop if her people allow themselves to become croakers and
grouchers. Canada
is fundamentally
an agricultural
country. We have
a soil and climate
which, can grow
, the world's finest
agricultural products.
Canadian farmers who have
earned the capital
• invested in their
farms out of profits
in farming are
numbered in thousands. These successful farmers
have paid off their
mortgages, stocked
their barns and
stables, bought their
machinery, made a
Sood living snd
rought up their families. It meant hard
work, but today they
are independent.
Money in Mixed Farming
In recent years, at different points
on the prairies, oats fed to steers have
brought from 70c to 11.07 as against the
Port William price of 42c per bushel,
while barley used for the same purpose
has brought as high as 99c as against the
Port William price of 57c pei bushel.
Farmers marketing their coarse grains
in this way lower marketing cost, have
a sure market and make money on their
grain, while at the same time they market
their roughage, otherwise often wasted.
The cattle embargo is now off. Steers
are worth more money and certain to
make good money for the Canadian
farmer from now on.
Money in Pigs
The Dominion Eaperimental Farms
have proved by actual test that there
Is a profit in feeding pigs. Last year at
the Central Farm, Ottawa, after paying
We Must Cut
Production Costs
Canada is meeting with the
keenest competition in the marketing of her product*. To hold
her own and regain her place on
the world's market, she must reduce coat of production.
The only way to do thla li to
increase production per acre, per
cow or per other unit.
But improved quality, also, la
eaaential to meet market demands.
The quantity and the quality I
of the product*1 and the cunt of
production in competitive countries is beyond our control.
Priced uf agricultural prodncU
are regulated hy world supply
und t'emand
Hence, decrcaiilnf production
will not help the Canadian
farmer.
for feca, labor, interest and depreciation,
the net profit per pig was still $4.63.
Profits from Sheep
As money-makers, sheep are hard to
beat. In every Province from Prince
Edward Island to British Columbia are
found many flocks returning generous
profits to their owners.
Poultry Pays
Poultry makes
money for those who
adopt modem methods, whether East or
West. Little Prince
Edward Island markets co-operatively in
car lots, shipping annually upwards of one
million dozen eggs.
The British Columbia
Co-operative Poultry
Men's Exchange
markets in the same
way, thus saving
ruinous glut in their
local market.
There is a market
for good Canadian
horses, whether light
or draught.
Grow Seed
Canada's Northern
grown seed possesses
eitra vitality. There
is a large market for
it to the south. Canada exports seed potatoes, but imports
other seeds. She has the opportunity
to grow seeds for herself and for export.
The Future
Ten years from now the pessimists of
today will havt been forgotten. Britain
has removed the embargo against our
cattle. She wants our beef and bacon,
our cheese, butter, eggs and apples, our
wheat and flour. As the population of
the United States Increases, she will
compete less and less against us on the
British market. Eventually, she will
herself be an importer of many other
food stuffs besides wheat from this
country.
Canada has the men, the climate, the
land, the stock and the potential markets necessary for agricultural success.
Let us farm with all the industry and
science we can muster. Let's get to work
and pay our debts. Canada is moving
forward with confidence in its future.
Let us keep going ahead.
Have Faith in Canada
Aulliufl... to, publication b. tk*
Dominion Department of Agriculture
W. R. MIlTIIK-IWgl.l.. MlnlaK,. Dr. J. R. ««IBl>Al.g, D.a*tr Malata,.
Liiiiniixin PAGE SIX
TBS CRANBROOK HERALD
metbodist Church
REV. li. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
SUfQUY, JULY  2»tli
The United Congregations of the Methodist and Presbyterian Churches will Worship In the Methodist
Church on Sunduy next, July 29th
MORNING SERVICE 11 a.m.
12.15 p.m. Sunday School
EVENING SERVICE 7.30 p.m.       UNITED CHOIRS
We will be glad to see you.Strangers please wait to get
acquainted.
Jiotv F'r Seine Poetry
A little rouge, a lit lu curl;
A powder box, u pretty girl;
A -bit of ruin, away it goes,
A different girl, u freckled uoso.
*   *   •   •
Blende liens Opines
Mr. Tuff must ho an awful honest
want   lie told me he worked in u
Turkish hutli - and never yet hail la-
ken one.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone Mt) P.O. Bel III
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.M.E.I.C., ft B.C.L.8.
PBOV. LAND SURVEYOR
Office - Armstrong Ave.
Cranbrook    •     ■     •    B.C
ID B.VT.A.FERGIE
I DENTIST
J  Campbell-Manning Block
I      Pkoae 17.    Office Honrn
| IU 11,1 to I p.m.  Sail. I to 1.
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoons   2.00 to 4.00
Bvenlngs   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
• to II a.m.     1 to I p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F.M.MACPHEBSON
Undertaker
Phone ISO
Korku- Ave* next to CM* Hall
IrODSIS AMD SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets In the
G.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon of the
first Tuesday at
I p.m.
All ladles are
^^^^^^ cordially Invited
President!    Mrs. F. Constantino.
Sec-Treasureri Mrs. 8. Taylor.
L 0.0. F.
KEY CITI LODGE, No. 41
.Monday night at
(The Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially invited.
N.O.      -      -        R. L. Burli-h
Rec. Bee,      K. Q. Uiugley, P.O.
***>***********************
— The |
Knights of Columbus
will meet la the
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
HALL
EVERY THIRD SUNDAY,
at > p.m.
•$*************************
Fresh Milk& Whipping Cream
We. HALF PINT
It aot satisfied will return the
money.
C.G0DDEBI8    -    •    Bak Tel
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
Whw you wbh •omethlng good
to ut go to tbe "L.D."
OUB    PBICM    ABB    BIGHT
DEPOT ROOMS
TAN HOBNK ST.  0|ip. Station
New Bullillng
Nicely Furnished
When Id Town Stop Here
Kwong  Chong
LAUNDRY
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. Hill's
lint Clam  Work Ouruteod.
I
BAYNES LAKE AND
WALDO  NEWS
Owing to tlio continued hut and dry
weallior the Boynoa Luku funnurs
Imvc boon usiiiK tlu* Irrigation water
to good advantage. The crops are in
excellent condition and a bumper
yield ot raspberries exiiei'ted. The
potatoes liiivt' beon found lo be infested with the Colorado beetle but by
the repeated use of poison they are
well under control.
Several or the Waldo boys went on
u fishing trip lo lhe souih fork of
Gold creek last Saturday niglit and
all report a Bplendld time und a good
catch.
Tlie large party ol Baynes and Waldo young folk.s that spent a week
camping on the north fork nf Uoid
Creek have returned and all are agreed on the decision that their next
year's trip will be to the same place.
They were all supplied witli saddle
horses and spent their time In scouring tho country in search of thrills
and adventure.
Mrs. Pope and children and Miss
Lewis were Fertile visitors last Tuesday and Wednesday.
Surveyors Lake, at Baynes has been
a mt nature Ixtng Beach the lust few
dayw. Fa rl ies from Ferule and the
other towns around have added their
ijiiota to swell the crowd at the beach.
We are glad Indeed Unit the Cranbrook and Fernie Boy Scouts have
chosen tbo Surveyors Lake for their
annual camping ground this year, and
hope that they will make this their
permanent camping place.
Mr. J. L. Brown motored to Fernie
last Sunday.
At the last monthly meeting of the
Red Cross executive It was decided In
call an annual meeting to be held In
Ross' Hall, Waldo, on September 6th.
The general public are cordially in.
vited to attend.
Miss Diana Hughes has returned to
Baynes after her stay at Vancouver
and Victoria. Miss Hughes Is intending to sail for her home in England in
ho near future.
Mrs. Dr. Christie and children are
enjoying a stay at Calgary. Dr. Chris
tie has returned from Cranbrook where
he has been taking Dr. Green's place,
und is now resuming his own practice
here.
Baptist Cfrorcb
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, JULY 3»th
MORNING WOR8HIP  11 a. m.
SUNDAY  SCHOOL 12 noon
EVENING WOitSHIP 7.30 p. in.
Prayer Meeting, T.,'irs., 8 pm.
During Bnllding Operation* .It
Church, All Services Will
Be Hi 14 In The
MASONICTEHTIE
Fenwlck Avenue
One block north of 2.,ptlsl
Church,
YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO WORSHIP
WITH US
ERNEST E.  KINO,
Acting  Pastor.
Friday, July 27lli, 1023
Another Birthday
for John D.
Attending regular services at tbe
.mummify church near till home
I Tarrytnwn, N. X., John D.
:,wMV1Iit observed hie 84th birth-
ny July * The rounder of Stand-
nl on Co  and now one of the
orM'' richest men. waa van
melons to newspaper nun.
Vancouver.—The boom in the timber
Industry In British Columbia which
beRan to get under way this spring
is reflected in the increased revenue
which the province Is getting from Its
limber resources. For March, 1923.
the revenue to the province from tint
her sales, leases, loggers' licenses,
scale and royalty, amounted to $283,-
7.1S. For March, 1922 the total revenue
was $205,198.
Established 1898 Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
PIONEER BUILDER
AND   CONTRACTOR
Cabinet Work.   Picture Framing
Estimates given on
all classes of work
Ofllce: Corner Norbury Atenne
and Edwards Street
Montana Restaurant
Meal- at All Hoar*
Cigars, (,'lgirettci and Candles
Cranbrook 8t    •    Fkeae 101
Opp. Bank of Commerce
PILES
Ko DM tut tlit* MinvnT litmivi thi terrible uony
at lhe ilrlilrn nature of PllM and how lin-vlc-.
II ire-til to Ul- for relief III (jln'mriiti, iDJectloua
aiul  ill laic, t4,
OenlUl produce*
"PAX"
Internal Pile Remedy
Vm li ihe prescription of a well know*, phrilclan
■ml hu proTid auccfiiful In hundred* of cam*.
I'm li Internal dlitlncl from in; oilier treai-
ment. Application! from the outside are futile
.v.! olntnenu, Injection* or dllitori are nttn-
aary. Pti U complete and U a --triable remedy,
1.1 lalni no drufi or alcohol
li if" hare not hitherto found relief do nut
-tr'-mlr. place -,-otir faith In Pat.
Rnttl In iiin.-uali)- itubborn cam on* boi n
ii.ii-.lJy iiifflcleriL
(let "PAX" from tout Dnifflit or If he rannnl
nipiily jou -tend One Dollar and "PAX" will he
■■rl you In a plain pachtfe ,
OBOWW OUIOOAL
VBODUOM OF O A WAD A
1MB Dominion *«U4ter
▼AVOOUTM, l.C.
NOVEL DEFENCE PUT
UP IS LIQUOR CASE
HEARD AT KITCHENER
Owner of Substantial Stock Ur-
io** He Consumed It All
Himself
All British Columbia records (or i^
dividual consecutive days' liquor consumption were smashed at Kitchener
last month, according to evidence
given by B. McConegal, proprietor ol
the McConnell hotel at that point,
who was up before magistrate llial*
landaino, at Cl'ottion, ou a charge of
having liquor ft: other thnn a private
dwelling.
In order to account for the disposal
of some fifty-two bottles of liquor and
inreo barrels of beer in approximately ten days last month. McConnell ln
liiu evidence stated that he had personally consumed the whole of It
within that time. The magistrate, who
Is quite an old-timer in the province
refused to believe that McConegal
ciwId average five bottles ot whisky
and thirty-seven bottles of beer dally
and largely on account of this and
other evidence, McConegal was sen
to Jail for six months.
bOoluUim have proven something like
a mirage to load the public Into a
swamp of new taxes."
The Financial Poet has not Included
in the taxable things the amusement
tax employed In British Columbia and
tho fact also that this province has the
ci ntrol of liquor sales, from which a
tremendous revenue should be derived
—and is—-but no evidence is In sight
of any letup in the tax burdens.
ELKO
HAPPENINGS
ANOTHER ASPECT OF
tWK-NIDED LEGAL
FIGHT HEARD AT COAST
An interpleading order wus refused
the Inland Empire Company by Mr.
Justice Gregory in supreme court
chambers at Vancouver, on Wednesday of last week. The original action
between the Rosa Saskatoon Lumber
Company vermin tho Inland Empire
Company, involves a claim of. $29,000
for a delivery of logs by the plaintiff
tinder contnxt
In this action the Royal Bank of
Canada came in ;u co-plaintiff on the
ground thut tho monies claimed were
under assignment, tho Ross Saskatoon
Lumber Company being In dobt to Ibe
Royal Bank,
Simultaneously with this litigation
the workers,of the Ross Saskatoon
Lumber Companyhave sued the company In tho county ccurt of East Kootenay at Fernie for wages amounting
to $12,000.
Those facts were disclosed In plead-
Inget by Sir Charks Tapper, counsel
for the Royal Bunk of Canada, who
was willing that the order be granted
under certain understandings. R.
Smith, counsel for the Ross Sucka-
toon Lumber Co., and the workers, and
Gordon Grant represented the in-
land Empire Co.,
An application by Mr. Grant that
an order staying further actions during vacation period nntil th* ease
came up In September tn supreme
court, wm, kowertr, aleo refuse*
B. C.'s INCREASE IN TAX-
ATION IS HIGHEST IN
THE DOMINION
New Tax On Gasoline Proposed
For Completion of Provincial   Highway
(From the Enderby Free Press)
-And now Premier Oliver tells us,
the dear people of British Columbia,
that if we will give him our sanction
to a tax of threo cents a gallon on
gasoline his government will I'.nUi a
Provincial highway. Wonder if Premier Oliver is joking?
If it strains tbe neck of the ordinary individual to gaze at tbo top of a
fifteen storey building, wonder how
the neck would feel after gazing ut
the top of Premier Oliver's tux wall?
If there Ib anwthing left that he hasn't
taxed we'd like to hear about it.
And the worst of it is, that, ulthough
three times the amount is missed by
taxation today us wus raised before
Premier Oliver's party came into now
ar, tbe province Ih not getting iiearl;
tho actual results uu were gut under
the older Bystctu, when, there were
ewer "engineers" and "experts" to
pay and tlie money was spent on actual  work, instead uf export advice.
Provincial taxation hus more than
doubled fn thu pant six years. But
tbe population of tbe province hus
not doubled; thu purchasing powor
and wealth of the individual taxpayer has not doubled; nor have the
people received double, or even us
much in actual results, us wiiat wus
received when revenue from taxation
was lees than half what It is today.
Here are some figures compiled by
the Financial Post ot Canada from the
public accounts of each of tho provinces showing the percentage of increase ln.expeudit.m-e9 per capita by
the province* since 1917:
1917     1921     1922
Pr. Ed. Island .. $ 5.20  | 7.90 $ 7.52
Nova Scotia   4.5S      8.89     8.83
New Brunswick .. 5.95     8.70     7.51
Quebec       4.42     6.02
Ontario     5.93     9.77
Manitoba       11.99    16.50
Saskatchewan .... 8.24    16.00
Alberta     12.94    22.30    	
British  Columbia   1&.48    £9.05    80.11
"There are several reasons far these
Increases;' conclude? the Post. One
is the rising cost of labor und commodities. This can bo blamed for
much of the Increase up to 1920. After
that period costs began to decline and
rising costs of commodities and labor
cun no longer he held up ns tbe evil
ogre behind the new taxes. The more
enlightened modern views on sucli
subjects aa education, sanitation,
health, care of the mentally deficient,
correction of evil doers, and administration of justice Recount f°r much if
the difference. That is reason No. 2.
There Is a third reason und an important one which provides much food I Victoria. — The value of fisheries
for thought. One reason why provin- products lu the province ln 1922 was
clal expenditures have risen is because |18,872,8311, as against $13,968,070 In
provinces have taken it upon them- 1921, an increase of 35 per cent. Sal-
selves to perform many function.- that' mon fisheries in 1922 represented a
In the past were left for private ind I- value of $13,106,310, an increase of 69
viduals to carry on. The government I per cent, over the previous year. The
J;; looked upon not only ns the central' halibut catch was smaller than In 1921
fount of authority but the paternal and whaling operations, which were
guardian of the public against cup-;suspended ln 1921 and resumed last
itallsm and tbe provider of all public [year showed a product valued at
necessities.    The green hills of state $158,814.
6.00
12.50
12.50
16.07
Mr. Robert Gray, of Lethbrldge was
a business visitor Tuesday.
Mr. F. Andorson, of Vulcan, Alta.,
wus u visitor Tuesday.
.Minn La Vernlu Wood, of San Jose,
California, was a visitor Wednesday.
Mr. J. H Diinlnp of Calgary, was a
business visitor Tuesday.
Mi-B. J. H. i.otiH and daughters
Leona and l<edu, of Nolson, were visiting their old town for a few days
during the week. They will also visit
Marysvllle before returning home.
Mr. P, A. Baker of Vernon, was a
husiness visitor Wednesday.
Mr. Halfpenny of Calgary, and Mr.
Webster of Cranbrook motored In on
Monday looking for orders.
Mr. E. Bebb nnd Mr. Robert Battln,
were Fernie  visitors  over the week
end.
"HONEST JOHN" LIKES
HIS JOB, HE SAYS,
AND WANTS TO STAY
Sees No Reason Why He Should
"Run the Risk" of an
Election Just Now
Mrs.    L.
Cranbrook.
Folsey spent Monday   In
Mr. R. R. Hopkins of Toronto was a
business visitor Friday.
Mr. Hicks, Mr. A. Raworth and party of Cranbrook spent Sunday inElko.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Morrison motored
to Fernie, Saturday.
Word has been received that Mr. L.
St. Elmo Pierce, formerly of Elko, Is
married und is honeymooning In Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Clotworthy of Calgary,
motored fn on Monday on their re-
turn from Vancouver.
Miss   Mabel   Sheridan   returned   to
Lethbridge, Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bishop Wilson, of Fernie,
spent Sunday evening tn Elko.
Mr. S. D. H. Pope and Mr. Cassldy
of the East Kootenay Power Co., motored to Bull River, Monday.
Little Dolly Millet returned from
the hospital at Cranbrook, on Wednesday.
Premier John Oliver is nothing, If
not candid. In concluding a conference with the Joint grain committee
ot the Board of Trade and Merchants'
Exchange, Thursday night of last week
a vote of thanks wbb tendered him for
attending the mooting at Vancouver.
Don't thank me," exclaimed the
Plremfer. "It's part of my job and I'm
getting bigger pay for it than any work.
I ever did before. Bi<Bldet>, I like the |
job and I'm going to hang on to It :a
long as I can."
Is that a statement you wish reported?" asked j. ii. Hamilton.
"Certainly, lei tbo boyfl wrlto it up,"
answerod the premier. "I don't mind
If the wholo world knows It." Vaneou-
vo-* Province.
At Victoria, JinH a few days later
Premier Oliver declared thai he personally suw no reason for culling a
provincial election :*oon. "I'll toll you
what. I told the bintliiPHn men of Vancouver the other day," tho premier
said. "This is a big job, but 1 like it.
It's tho biggest thing I have ever tackled, but I'm getting paid better for It
than anything else I have ever done,
and why should I get fidgety and run
the risk of losing this position altogether? Why should I jeopardise nt
the same time the positions of other
members of the government and of
private Liberal members?
"Seriously speaking, I haven't even
considered the prospect of an election
and I don't Imagine there will he one
for some time, Somo of the reasons
for that I have given. I don't see any
reason for changing government at
this lime and there appears to be no
demand for such a change. We arc
entitled to three more sessions and.
far ns I am concerned, wo might us
well tnko whot we nre offered."
ITEM* KNOWN <OAST
FIRM ADJUDGED
BANKRUPT LAST WEEK
With liabilities of $200,000 and securities of about $100,000, tiie William
Braid & Co., Ltd., wholesale tea and
coffee merchants, were adjudged
bankrupt by Mr. Justice Gregory on
Wednesday hist. The Canadian Bank
of Commerce ia tbe principal creditor
to the amount stated In au affidavit
by Mr. G. V. Holt, tbe manager lu Vancouver, of $117,176. Mr Win. Braid
has not been connected with the concern for some years past. Mr. W. K.
Hodges, authorized trustee In bankruptcy, has been appointed receiver.
AUGUST "ROD AND GUSM
HA8 UNUSUAL INTEREST
Spring Fishing
There Is an abundance of Interest
Ing material for the sportsman in tbe
August Issue of "Rod and Gun in Canada," and from cover to cover, it Is
stocked with articles written from
first hand experience, while the various departments are brim-full of
Interesting suggestions, and experiences. Raymond Thomson is represented by a good story on the Beaver,
getting some unusual inflight s into its
Ufa "Walking Up and Drifting Down"
is an Interesting account of a novel
canoe trip by A. W. Tucker, while
Bonny cos tie Dale has contributed n
good story on the wild goose hunters
of Cape Island. The Sixth Close
of Martin Hunter, contains another
narrow escape from death, while an
Interesting article appears by G. W.
Vlsser on  making  summer  vacation
EECHAM'S
PILLS-
r Sick Headaches
rlously stimulating and exhilnrut-
lug Canadian winters, and while they
are with us we enter into the seiison-
able sports with considerable enthusiasm, but, when all Is said and done.
when tbe first warm days come upon
us and the sunshine turns our ley
walks to mud, we are ever ready to
welcome the approaching spring, and
»lt sslde our skis and KnowKli-ics
In favour of the fishing rod.
East Is east and west Is west but
we've got our own Ideas as to where
tbe fishing's best, and Canada Is so
happily situated that there Is good
fishing within easy reach of almost
everyone, those who arc not satisfied with thslr local waters being J
able, by taking short railway jour-1
neys, to reach some of the best
sporting and fishing grounds In the
world. For those who like the grey
and speckled trout, the Laiirentiunv
send out an almost Irresistible call.
The Canadian Pacific Railway runs
through a district the waters oi
which teem with finny denizens, and
from any station along the line from
Ste AgjthB to Mont Laurler one can.
within very short time arrive at a
■'rultful stand. Most of the Innumerable lakes and streams ln the foothills have provided the background
for a 'big fish* story. The trout
season opens here, as ln most other
Canadian districts, on Mny 24th nnd
closes about (he end of July, opening
up again for a few weeks In September when the weather goVt cooler.
dThc Niplgon district north of Ulte
Superior ts heavy In trout also, and
one of ths beet black has* countries
rum! Niplgon Catch.
In tbe world lies lu tbe Timagam)
district of Ontario. Bass weighing
upward of six pounds are often taken
out of the Timagaml waters; what
more could be desired ? Salmon; If
we live In the east, New Brunswick
calls us, Cains River particularly,
und If we live ln the west we do not
have to go further than the Rockies.
At no time does one have to go fir
from Ihe railroad for as good fishing
us can be desired.
Winter may stimulate us to a certain extent but there is nothing more
stimulating than a battle with a bass
or game trout, and to hear the whirl
or the reel and the swish of ths taut
line as tbe raptured fish drives Its
rranllc way through tbe water. We
love the winter hut wo
•King.
We know a candy manufacturer who prefers Pacific Milk to
fresh cream, because, he say*,
It gives u rich flavor lo his
chocolates. And Ihey stay frosb
for a longer time. Muny cooks
wtif*.i us liif.t P.iciric k<*upa better than fresh milk lu ibo summer.
Pacific MiSTco., Ltd.
BMd Ode*, Taaenrar, B.C
"    al IkkoUfsrt ill Utnet.
» for t% INFANT
Noi oJd.iui oh, So wise.,
In want'■'it'opens up
Iii mcuHi io AP-VER-TlfE
pictures fiftrticiivo. Holmrt Thru Lincoln, 0. s. LoinllB, V. II. Wnlker, \v.
0, Motley, !•'. V. Wlllliinm, uml J. W.
Wlnson, llio iTKiilar contributors, hav,,
supplied dopartntonts covorlng evory
nlutse of tlio Bpbrtsrauu's hitoroat, und
ilium an- numerous other articles und
BtorieB In iiii* well illustrated number
which make the (SBiie mm of iiariic-'
ular Interest. v
itnd and Gun III t'unuilu" la pub*
llalied monthly by W. J. Taylor, Ltd.,
at Woodstock:, Ontario.
flit, I See
Young IJi'Ide: "if this is an all-wool
IB—why Is ll labeled 'COTTON'?"
Salesman: ' 'H-s-hM—to   fool   the
mollis."
> £ A universal custom
Alt€r   that benefits every-
Evcrv tody
riv*'    Aids digestion,
Plgfil   cleanses the teeth,
y soothes the throat.
WR80EYS
a good thing
to remember
Sealed in
iis Purity
Package
THE^
FLAVOR LASTS
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Proi. Gort.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MBS. A. CllAWfOKK,  Matron.
Garden Avenue      -   Phone lit
FRAME'S BREAD
fS GOOD BHEAD
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry   can   not   be   beaten.
THK HOME BAKERY
Phone 87      .      Norbury Aft,
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Full Line of Wall Paper
Id Slock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 109 at all boon
fRANBllflOK    .    .    .    ac.
Milk and Cream
IIIIIDI T FKOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
tUONE  10
CANADIAN
Pacific
**************************
I CITY LAUNDRY
Cor, Lewis 8t.-t Clark Ave.
Near Pitta's Grocery
FIRST CLASS LAl'MIRY
WORK   .    DONE HERE
We are Careful of the Finest
Goods
Work called for and delivered $
WriUBoiTK  -  Wt Will Call
«aessiaa»s»«*«n»«MMM«i
I'llASillltlHIK THAIS TIMES
Ml (i; DAILY- To Nelson, Vaue'uuvw,
tfookano ote. Arrive 18.10 p.m. leave
12.10 I'in.
NIL OH DAILY- To Fertile, Lethbrldie,
Medielne Hut, "'.il^try. etc. Arrive
4.10 p.m.; leuvo 4.20 pin.
Cranbrook, IVycllffe, Kimberley Ser.
fleet
No. 838—Leave 7.05 a.m. No. 8*4—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere 111
Golden Service
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 891, leave 9 a.m.     Wednesday
and Saturday—NO. 832 arrive 3.30 pm.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent
J. K PROCTOR,
District Pmnnir Acent, Omliary. Friday, July 27th, 1933
THE  CBAM1H00K  HERALD
PAGE  FIVE
KIMBERLEY and WYCLIFFE
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AM) ABOUT THE BUSY TOWN    ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUHBERIXG AMI FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME.
WILSONS
FLY PADS
Kill them all, and the
germs too. 10c apacket
•t Druggists, Grocers
and General Stores.
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVE!) AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is a statement of ore re-
celved at the Trail Smelter for the
period July 15th to 21st Inclusive.
Name of Mine.        Locality        Tons
Alamo Mill, Alamo, B.C.  41
Annn Group, Slocan City, B,C, — li
Horculou, Durko, Iduho SI)
Iron MuBk, Kamloops B.C  54
Knob Hill, Republic, Wuslt 55
I.ono Pine Surprise
Last Chance, Republic, Wash. .. 160
Maestro, Alnworth, B.C.
Qullp, Republic, Wash 1B4
Silver Hoard, Atnsworlh, B.C 6
silversmith, Sandon, B.C.
(lead) 	
(zinc)- 	
Wonderful, Sandon, B.C. ,
Company Mines 	
,.t*\
.. 35
8124
Total
8875
I'll meet you at the Clu* Cafe, Cranbrook. 15tf
When Yon Think of Insurance
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Phone 30     ::     Cranbrook
Sole Agents for Kimberley Tonnsitr.
Dimor's Cafe
KIMBERLEY
— Open Day and Night —
Von will Enjoy your Meals at
this Cafe
Our Service Is Prompt and we
always try to please.
ICE CREAM - SOFT DRINKS
Light Refreshments
If      KIMBERLEY      f
NEWS NOTES     f
Lint your property with Martin
Bros. 15
Brown'B Stage will take Watches,
('li)i'Un, Jewelry, etc., for repair to
I.KJUH, the Jl'JWKLLER, Cranbrook.
Leave work ut Dimor's Cafe, 15t.f
Komblnatton 1'orfect. K. P. and Rob-
insiiii's orchestra, on Friday, August
Kril at Hundley's Hall. 22
Club ('life, Cranbrook, commodious,
Clean, t-omrortuble, 1511
Friday. AugiiKt 3rd, K. 1*. meuns
(K)night of Pleasure at Hundley's
Hull,   HoIiIiiiioh'h Orchestra. 22
The baseball game played here on
Sunday between Kimberley and Lum-
berton. resulted In u win for the visiting team by a avow of It to 2,
Dance with the K. P's, Friday evening August 3rd. Kobinson's four piece
orchestra, und a good time. 22
When Mr. and Mrs. J. Holland were
returning from the Lake on Sunday
something went wrong with tlie engine
of their car and it caught fire. They
wore brought into town by Mr. It.
Burke.
Don't fall to take In the big dance of
tho IC. P's. on Friday. August 3rd, at
Hand ley's Hall. $1.60 per couple. Re-
fl eshments. 22
Mr. L. A. Jackson of Trail, paid an
oillcial visit to Kimberley last week
ami gave the Mark Creek store the
once over. Mr, Jackson, while here
gave his sanction to several suggested
Improvements or manager .Ally,
Jones & Doris, Cranbrook contractors, will bo pleased to estimate on
that new building. 15
The newly formed lodge of the
Knights of Pythias. North Star Lodge,
No. 56, Is going ahead in a most flourishing manner. Many new members
have been enrolled and ctlll a number
I are waiting to go through. On Thurs-
day, August 2nd, the Third degree
will be put on, when all brothers from
Crnnbrook and any visiting brethren
who may be in Kimberley are cordially invited to visit the lodge. All
members are asked to keep In mind
the big opening dance In Handler's
Hall, on Friday, August 3rd, when a
good time is assured.
Ihe K. P's. In Handley's Hall on Friday, August 3rd.   Don't miss It.        22
"Full o' Pep" will be the dance of
Before deciding on that new building or that repair work, see Ceo. Ft.
Leask, the Pioneer Builder of Kimberley and Cranbrook. I8tf
A. b. McQueen or Wetosklwln is
paying a visit lo hi* brother Mr. G.
McQueen of the stores department at
the concentrator, -Mr. McQueen came
via tho Windermere road,
to drive  away.    The horses did not
like  this  style of  doing  things,  and
bolted in protest, but fortunately had
not gone far when the left front wheel
encountered   a   stump.   The   wagon
tongue smashed like a match and one
nf the boys wa*. thrown over the hors-
ete bend, but bidding on to tbe reinB,
landed right side up just iu tlmo to pull
his fool out of the way of the horses
Brown's  Stage    leaves    KimberleyI who were stopped by a party living
morning ami afternoon for Cranbrook. I nearby.    The boye  beut a hasty re-
Kuqulre nt Dimor'B Cafe. lOtf) treat, and muy he going yet.   The ow-
1' ihe outfit  was much iljsm.ijvd
M. F. Luellen who
has been operating
Summers' ranch, exp>
his new premises in
lime.
ror a few weeks
his laundry ut
its iff move into
town in a short
Let Brown's Stage bring us that
watch or clock for repair. We'll do
the rest. LEIGH, the jmVBLLBIl,
Cranbrook. 1 Ott
It Ik expected that all will bo In
readiness for tlie commencement of
operation of tlie concentrator, the be
am! what ho so
would fill a boo]
ihe next Issue ol
Herald represent
iho owner's augc
il  about  those boys
and may appear in
the Bye opener. A
live tried to appease
:■ by saying that the
boya were nearly killed. He found
however that this only added to his
regrets* us, he Bald, "they blake my
tongue and Binashem my apple-tree."
iWhii'i'Ietree). While no one wishe*
lor the boys, the same as the^ Chinaman, still it Is to bo hoped that their
near escape will leach them
ginning of next month. There is a not (() meddle with what does not be-
large amount of work yet to be dune • *,...£ tu tUemi Besides the lnconvenl-
but around tho camp there is au air 0f|euoa caused the owner It means a big
Increased activity In anticipation ot the Lxpense to him as the wagon had to
opening. jue taken to Crnnlnuok for repair.
...   ,    ,     #1 , ™    ,    .„.„        '    j    Mrs. Ii. Llewellyn of the eoncentra-
Klmberley $1.50 single, $2.50 return1
from the Brown nnd Morley stage
office. Parcels called for and delivered iu Kimberley     Phone 581.       tf
people are wondering whether the
horseh of Kimberley got next lo some
of the government fire water on .Saturday, an no less than two runaways
started from the vicinity of the new
Kimberley liquor sanctuary. Possibly
our equine friends, feeling that the
tin lizzie had somewhat relegated them
lo the background, still they were going to show the next president of the
United Slates that lie had not knocked
the pep out of them. The second excitement occurred just after noon when
a celestial vegetable (king from Marysvllle parked his wagon by the side of
the Star laundry, and having tied his
team lo a tree nearby, was enjoying
hts lunch. Two youthful citizens took
the team, hitched them to the rig, and,
mounting one of tho steeds proceeded before that time.
lor, has left for a visit with friends at
North Vancouver.
Dick Burke, Bob, the umsorial ai
tlst and J. Ferguson spent Sunday at
St, Mary's Lttqe.
Amongst the many Klmberliant
visiting St. Marys Luke on Sunday,
wore Mr. und Mrs. T. Summers, Mr.
and Mr*. .1. S. Flulier and Mr. and Mrs.
J. Holland.
Morning and afternoon -trips to
Kimberley from Brown & Morley's
Stage office opposite Kooteauy Oarage
Phone 531 tf
The Ladles' Alii of the Methodist
church held a most buccessful sule of
home cookery on Tuesday afternoon.
The sale was supposed to be from 4
to S but everything was sold out long
The Kimberley nine took the measure of the locals In an exhibition act
at the mining town, Wednesday evening; tbe final sad news told of an
8 to 2 score. Neither team played all
their regular men and tbe result was
indre or less on the comedy line.
Eight Innings were played, Hunter and
Hamford shared them for the locals,
while Musser went the whole distance
for Kimberley. Enough to say of (his
game that everyone hit the pill and
everyone muffed it; Pennington being
the one exception of both teams, playing at short, He set out to beat Scott's
recent record of 13 accepted chances
und no errors, and Scott was only 3
up In the result when the party broke
up.
BOX SCORE
AB H R PO A E
Kimberley   32 7  8   24 10 4
Wycliffe   31  9 2   24 13 5
SUMMARY
Hits off Musser, 9; off Hunter, 6;
off Bamford, 1. Struck out by Musser,
4; by Hunter, 2; by Bamford, 2. Bases on balls, by Musser, 1; by Hunter,
7; by Bamford, 3. Wild pitches—Musser, 2. Hit batsman, Musser, 1 (Piper)
Innings pitched by Musser 8; by Hunter, 6; by Bamfdrd, 2. Three base hit
Garrlty. Two base hits, Whitehead, 2.
Sacrifice hits, McBride, 0. Musser,
Bamford, Rogers. Double play (Wycliffe) Crowe to Pennington to Whitehead.   1st base ou errors,Kiniherley 4,
THE |
I  Otis Staples Lumber Co., f
Limited |
+
+
Manufacturers all Kinds of Lumber ?
+
Pine, Fir, and Larch |
SLAB WOOD I
SPECIAL ATTENTION LOCAL ORDERS      f
HIQH CLASS MILL WORK |
Enquiries Promptly Dealt With |
by
•MAMM*WWWMrWMr*aW*ArW
B.C. RESTAURANT & ROOMS
Opposite Depot
Boons by Hay or Week    Light Lunch j
Meali . Frail . Soft Drink* ■ (niulj
rlgara and Tooacroa J
rilAKI.lt: WING  ■  Kimberley!-
Morrison & Burke
Dealers In Coal and Wood
THANSrKR WOHM POSE
Tell your wives and tell your
friends
 i AVS*M->*WWWWWWWmrW
Amazing Facts Given
Mrs Ruth 1 hornton
"9 Ul re taking Tanlac IV. regained I "Hut Tanlac has made me so well
the thirty-five pounds I lost while and strong my housework Is like play
sick and five pounds besides" declares lo me. My appetite is enormous, my
Mrs. Ruth Thornton, "17 Assumption food digests perfectly, and I sleep
St., Windsor, Ont. the whole night through nnd never
At the time I got Tanlac a case of j hear u sound. My friends tell me I
the 'flu' had brought me down to! am the picture of good health. I
where I was only a shadow of my never can praise Tanlac enough for
former self, and so weak ! could'the kooiI ft has done me."
hardly walk across the floor. My! Tanlac is for sale by all good drug-
stomach caused me more misery than! gists. Accept no substitute. Over 37
words can tell . My nerves wero so! million bottles sold,
completely untstrung I Just dreaded to ; ■ ---—*
go to bed, for I couldn't sleep. Evettj Tanluc Vegetable Pills are Nature's
to sweep the floor was a. burden to' own remedy tor constipation. For
me, i sale everywhere.
TIRES-TUBES-TIRES
30x31*2 Tires - $10.00 each
We sell all Lending Makes of Tires and Tubes.
We Repair any size of Tire, Cord or Fabric.
There \s no J»li toe Large, ami no Job loo Small.
4UNOM1MI-: . OIL - ACCESSARIES
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
OPPOSITE) MQtiOR STORK CRANBROOK, B.C.
The ladies of the Catholic Church
held a pleasant lawn social and dance
Wednesday evening. The moonlight
was perfect, and a targe number took
advantage of It to enjoy another
dance In the open. The plat farm
and grounds were beautifully decorated for the occasion, and tho affair
wus very successful.
Anyone considering taking life Insurance should consult Martin Bros.,
Cranbrook. They are District Agents
for Canada's largest life company, and
have specialised ln that business for
fifteen years. 15tf
Mr. Charles Morrison Is moving Into bis new building this week.
A. F. Capern went to Cranbrook on
Monday, bringing back some more
hogs for his ranch at Meadow Creek,
which will soon be known as the largest of Its kind In B.C.
MILL OFFICE & YARD
Wycliffe, B.C.        I
*********************************************■,*■>*****
Wycliffe 3.
Umpire—Grlttltha.
New Tourist Country will Open
Bruce Robinson
- *^Sm\^ot^
'■^W       Hfc.*.-..
m,i -*i must-
'IVarhcr (if Mimic
Studio: Baker St., Cranbrook
Pl.on*. M.1
ROBINSONS ORGHESTRADJINCES ARRAN6E0 FOR
DANCE ORCHESTRA
For Dates Apply
F. G. NOVAK
Phone 374 - Cranbrook B.C
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OfmCIB, SHBLTINO AND REPINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchaser! of Gold, Silver. Copper, Lead A Zinc Orel
Producers of Gold, SIlYer, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC** HKAND
AN1prgon"Lunfte"
KIS often true that visitors to ft
own or country learn, in a few
days, more about the place they arc
visiting than many of the inhabitant*
know themselves. Canadians as a
whole know more of their own land
than tho people of other countries,
partly because they are given more
to travel for which there is every
facility, bat very few, comparatively,
have first hand knowledge of the great
natural beauties that lie off the beaten
track to popularly recognized resorts.
In the French River, Niplgon Bay and
Lake of the Woods districts of Ontario are vast areas of entrancing
territory the like of which can he
found nowhere else In the World.
Wooded lakes both large and small,
rippling streams and larger rivers are
dtturbed only by the paddle of the
mmmm atohsman at hsmur. Charm-
wooded slopes of Intrinsic scenic
value nre known only by the sportsmen who find there fish and game In
abundance. And yet. these districts lie
within a few miles of railroad;
indeed, the Canadian Pacific Railway
runs through some of the most wonderful parts of them.
It is appreciated that those who
enjoy but a short vacation cannot
loose their precious days In arranging
for and establishing a camp, and also
that there are many who, though
loving the outdoors, would not out
of choice spend their holidays under
canvas with the attendant discomforts and inconveniences; so with the
object of developing tourist resorts
along the line in the Niplgon and
other districts, and helping to open
up the country, the Canadian Pacific
Railway is building three Bungalow
Camps after the style of those which
have found favour with visitors to
the Canadian Pacific Rockies. Theae
camps, which will be completed and
ready for occupation by July first,
will consist of a central community
house, where meals will be served in a
large room, which will also serve as
a recreation room, surrounded by
small rustic bungalows suitable for
two or four persons. The privacy,
simplicity, and rusticity of these
bungalows appeals particularly to
those who like outdoor life, and the
moderate cost of construction will
make It possible to charge much lower
rates than an elaborate hotel where
overhead costs of construction and
t necessarily h%h.
AL FJCKNt'O DANCE
AT KIMBERLEY 18
GREAT HUCfESS
New Dancing Platform Erected
by "Building Bee** Crowded
the First Night
Many hits, no errors, and no Inclination to steal home, was the way
one fan described the big open air
baseball dance on Friday night which
proved to be one of the most successful events held In Kimberley for some
time. That It went beyond expectations so far as attendance was concerned was evidenced by the fact that
the impromptu stand was not half
large enough to accomodate the number who wished to dance. From start
to finish the affair waa a grand success, and the energetic committee
that hod charge of the arrangements
have every reason to feel proud of
their efforts. On Thursday evening
preceding the dance a building bee
was held and In about one and a half
hours about sixty enthusiasts had the
dancing pavilion constructed. Following a warm day the evening was
delightful, a refreshing breeze blowing acrosB the pavilion making the
dance very Inviting. Tbe music was
supplied by the Melody Five orchestra from Cranbrook and was appreciated by all. The floor was very
good considering it was made of
eight Inch boards. The refreshments
were served a la cafeteria, each guest
receiving a neatly parcelled lunch
consisting of delicious sandwiches
aud cake, which with the addition of
lhe coffee was much enjoyed.
Approximately $175.00 was taken
fn, which meant thut after all necessary expenses were paid that a nice
sum would he left for the funds of the
club. The committee In charge of the
dance were: H. K. Burke. S. Cooke,
W. S. Green. P. Murphy. R. B. Shelley. A willing band of the ladies'
ri'iulcrcil valuable assistance. At 2
a.m. the "Home Sweet Home" waltz
came nil too soon. It Is estimated
that there were thirty enrs from
Crauhrook.
Fernie got something for nothing by
defeating the IocuIh ou the home site
Sunduy; the painful process wus accompanied by himrse laughter from
Kimberley, where the Lumbertou crew
were working their way to victory.
Fertile hooked two tallies to the -'■
Unit the loculs donated them free ot
charge by menus or errors, and their
own two errors didn't add anything to
the brace of runs the locals had won j ^,",'7
through hard work, and >o the game
ended 6-2. Wycliffe scored both of
their runs In the second inning; Rogers, first up. singled. Whitehead
bunted and sacrificed Rogers to second; Clark hit for two bases, bringing
in Rogers; Pennington went to first
and Clark to third on a fielders choice;
Staples struck out: two out: Crowe
singled ami scored Clark. Bamford
out at first, for the third out, Wilson
to Barger.
Fertile scored their first run in the
third; Ault tripled with two out and
came in on Hovan's single. In the 4tb
McTeer, who had drawn a pass and
advanced on a single, came in from
second on an infield error. In the
fifth Fernie scored twice on three singles and an error; their last run was
mode In the sixth, Rushcsll coming in
from second on another error.
The rival pitchers bad just about an
even break, both were hit hard, but.
getting great support from their outfielders, ten put outs were effected In
that section of the field. There was
no real outstanding individual stuff.
though Bamford for Wycliffe and
Rushcall of Fernie did good work ln
left and center field respectively.
Rushcall also hit well, though bis team
mate Hovan beat at the stick, only
once falling to hit safely out of five
times up: Wilson at short for Fernie,
had eight chances, but fell down on
two while Whitehead, short stop for
Wycliffe, played errorless ball and
accepted six chance*.
BOX SCORE
DOct that while on tbe trip Steve
found a knot hole in the fence, looked
In and made a note ot what be suw
there.
The Ice cream and candy sale held
by the girls of the Wycliffe Sunday
school, in the club house lasl Thursday, went off very nicely, the available supply of ice cream ami candy
being sold In a very shot! time. A
modest but very appreciable sum waa
realized and Will go towards a fund
is being raised for the annual
*ale of work.
Uoyd Crowe and Jimmle Jones
hopped off ou thefirsi lap of (heir
Journey to the coqm directly alter tbe
ball game ou Sunday.
.Miss Whitmore of Nelson, is visiting
at the home of her aunt Mrs. S. O.
Clark.
What's all this big noise about Barney Kiernan turning Mormon. Prosecutions are bound to follow any such
statement, for Barney denies it ABSOLUTELY.
And when the home team doesn't
win who would be a columnist.
ABH RPOA E
Wycliffe       36 9   2 27 15 3
Fernie      37 12 5 27 10 J
SUMMARY
Base hits off Pennington, 12; off
Ault, 9. struck out by Pennington, 6;
by Ault, 6. Bases on balls by Pennington, 1; by Ault 1. Wild pitch, Ault.
Three base hit, Ault Two base hits,
Piper, Clark, Hovan, and Rushcall.
Sacrifice hit*. Trimble, Whitehead.
First base on errors, Wycliffe, 1; Fernie, 1.
Umpires: Crough and Farwell,
Mrs R. Whitehead and baby daughter arrived home from Nelson, Sunday
afternoon,
D. H. Foster has returned from his
vacation trip to the higher Rockies
nnd reports a good time was had.
S. O. Clark Is again with Wycliffe
and the ball team; our genial manager returned from Portland. Oregon,
on Saturday last and was seen to advantage In Sunday's game, wielding
the big slick in great shape.   We sus-
-as dainkj
as its name
IH[NORTHMSTBIS(M(lWHD
■^
FOR SUPERIOR
liry CleanlaK I'rmlnx
Henalrlan t Laundry Work
— 8m —
M. F. LUELLEN
Box 97 t KIMBEBI.EY .
We cell lor tnd deliver good.
Satlafactlnn Guaranteed
PLAN Your
SUMMER VACATION EXCURSIONS
EASTERN CANADA AND UNITED STATES -
Elinor All Bail or via the Great Lakes.
ROW OX SALE    •     RETURN LIMIT OCT. 81st.
Visit The BUNGALOW CAMPS
Lake Wapta, Lake O'llara, Yoho Valley, Emerald Lake
Chalet, Moraine Lake and Lake Windermere—
Open Till September Uth.
SPECIALLY    B E » U 0 E 11    V ARES
Information aa to Farea and aaaiatance in making your plana,
will be cheerfully given by any Ticket Agent of tha
CANADIAN
Pacific PAGE    EIGHT
He}***.********** *****/********** •>*+*>*+*****♦
In our NEW DISPLAYS of |
Silverware & Richly Cut Glass |
you will find many +
Charming Designs 1
at prices that aro a pleasant surprise. I
A. EARLE LEIGH 1
"Watchmaker &. Jeweller       Norbury Ave.   Next l>oor Star Theatre   %
■ ♦ ♦ •>♦ * ■;•♦ *> ♦ •:■ •:••:• * •:• * * * * * ■> * ■;• * * * •:• * * ■:• •:■ ■:• *:■ * •:• ♦ * * * * * * * :• * * * *'
I      On
| August
j JSt 2»d 3rd
THE  CRAKBROOK  HEBALB
Friday, July 27th, 1028
Province uf British Columbia
Department uf Lands
WA'fEK   im.lll.S   UK AM 11
tJEBTIFICATE of Al'l'KOV Al
1. WHEREAS thu Consolidated Mining and Smeliiug Coiuininy, Limited
la ti company Incorporated under tin-
Companies' Act of thu Dominion of
Canada, its objects mul powers us set
out in the supplementary letters nut-
em Issued to it on thu first duy uf
May, 1923, and published in the Canada Gazette ot the 19th duy uf May,
1923, at page 4779, extending to uud
Including tlie construction und opor-
eratlon ot works for Lhe supply ami
utilization of water;
2. AND WHKR1&A3 the said company did un the Uth duy of January.
1923, at page 4778, extending to and
and use wuter from Mark Greek, a
tributary of Ut. Mary's River, In the
Cranbrook Water Dlatrict, for waterworks purpose;
3. AND WHEREAS the Company
has after due notice, by petition tiled
the 8th duy of February, 11)23, petitioned for the approval of its undertaking;
4. AND WHEREAS the period With
In which Objections to the suld pet
ltlou may be filed bus expired and nu
objections have been filud;
6. AND WHEREAS the estimated
cost of the proposed works is $7,600.-
00, and the authorised capital uf the
Company is $15,000,000.00, uf which
910,533,700.00 has been subscribed and
actually paid up In cash;
6. THIS IS TO CERTIFY that tbe
proposed undertaking of tlie Consolidated Mining and Smelting Company
of Canada. Limited, us set nut iu Its
said petition (In so far us the undertaking relates to the diversion, carriage, distribution and sale uf water
for water-works purpose) is hereby
approved subject to the terms und
conditions of the "Water Act, 1914,"
and to the following additional terms
and conditions:
7. Any   licence  or   licences   which
may be hereafter issued in respect of
the  said  application  shall,   notwith-.
standing the issue of ihis Certificate, 1
be  subject to  re-adlustment  by  tlio!
Board ot Investigation.
8. The construction* ot works for
lbe use of the whole ot the wuter up-]
piled for shall be commenced un or
before the 1st day or Ucluber, 1923,
and shall be completed and the works
ln actual operation ou or before the
1st day df October, 1924.
9. The territory within which the
Company moy exercise its powers in
so far as the same relate to the undertaking hereby approved shall be the
lands comprised within the boundaries of Lot 1358, Group l. JCootGiiay
District
10. The term of any licence or licences which may hereafter be Issued
ln respect of the said application
shall be fifty years.
THIS CERTIFICATE shall not in
any way be deemed to be an approval of the plans of any works covered by the proposed undertaking, or
to authorize the construction of any
IK
YOIT      11 AVIS    ANY
CENTS
COMB  INTO OUR DRUG
STORE  AND   YOU  WILL
SAVE YOUR
DOLLARS.
Watch Our
Windows!
HASLAM
The Druggist
ffc lire l'riMUpt   We lire Careful
1\ O. Box HO
.. - '„ a'»ll..|."
Insure with Beale and Elwell.
W. J. Bryan left on Thursday for a
short husiness trip to Nelson.
Mr. Clyde MacKinnon nas gone to
Yahk where he has secured a position in the C.P.R. mill at that point.
Special trips arranged to any place
any time, by Brown aad Morley.
Phone &3i. tf
BORN—On Monday, July 23rd at
St. Eugene hospital, to Mr. and Mrs.
I). Matthews of Lumberton, a son.
E. C. Kubnert of the John Manning
doll very service, Is now taking his
annual holiday from the store.#
Drop lu and try an Ice Cream or
lbe Tea Kuoin service at the Bon
Ton. 17
BORN—On Sunday. July 22nd, at
St. Eugene hospital, lo Mr. and Mrs.
A. Steele, of this city, a son.
Mrs. C, Kerr and her sister Miss
Cameron of Edmonton left on Monday
lor Nelson for a short holiday.
Are you coutemplattnb a trip to the
old country? If so see Beale fiElwell
tor list of sailings.
HORN—On Saturday, July 21st, at
St. Eugene hospital, to Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Bertola, of this city, a son.
Miss Inez Hill, who ha& been visiting in Cranbrook with her father, for
a few weeks left on Friday for her
home in Vancouver.
Another Shipment
Of the VERY LATEST In
Crystal & Lakes Pendants
set with maroaslte, pierced
White Ivory plaques, the latest tn brilliant, sapphire and
amethyst bracelet, which
dome fashion says, should be
worn half way between the
wrist and elbow. Some very
fine Sterling Silver Vanity
Mirrors, with enamel backs
tn a variety of colors, and
many other articles in the latest Parisian styles, ut exceptionally attractive prices.
SEE OUR EAST WINDOW
W.H.Wilson
J E W K I, I, K 11
Mercury    Q$
Hosiery
For
Women
Tlio Cranbrook Motors   have
oars.     Drive   one   yourself
cheaper l hat way.    Phono 90.
brook St., opposite G. W. V. A.
Hemstitching.—Mm.
den Avenue.
Surtees,
A ro
Vnncoiivor Sun pullllshes
. Interesting story at tho aireer
of I,. A. Hamilton, n brother ot U. G.
Hamilton, of lnvermere.   Few Canadians living today   can boast   ot   the
achievements ot !.. A. Hamilton.   Almost hair a century ago ho took part
In Iho surveying of tho lnlornational
boundary Ibolweon   Canada nnd   the
railed States.   Later, under Sir John
A. MacDonald, bo wus in charge ot the
Umber, mineral and glazing lands of
11 bo entire northwest.   As land commissioner for tbo C.P.R., he selected
Iho 26,000,000 acre! ot land granted to
tlio company as a subsidy, nnd laid
out all tho cltlei from the head ot the
lakes to llio Pacific with but two! ex-
.optlons.   I" addition he was llio senior member of Vancouver's llrst city
council and Is lbe only survivor of that
body.    He named and surveyed mosl
ut Vancouver's strcels.-Golden Stnr.
good
It is
Cran-
aitt
CUr-
St*
Mrs. H. Bourkman of Bull River,
who is iu the hospital suffering from
infected hand  Is reported doing
fairly well.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ryckman returned early ln the week from Spokane, where they Journeyed by car on
a honeymoon trip. They are making
their home In the Stevens house on
Burwell Avenue.
We carry a full line of Men's Women's and Misses' Shoes.
Our low prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
Insure with Beale k Elwell.
Mrs. Alexander McLean and baby
left the hospital on Tuesday July 24th
und returned to their homo at Bull
River. /
The familiar figure ot Jack Cassldy
is missing this week from our streets,
Jack has taken ft well earned holiday,
having left for the coast on Monday's
train,
▲ safety deposit box In Beale and
Elwell', vault give* you the best pro-
taction, for your title deed, etc., at a ,
nominal coat.
BORN—On Friday, July 20th, at
St. Eugene hospital, to Mr. and Mrs.
J. Schell, of this city, a son.
Dr. Wilson Herald, Ear, Nose, and
Throat Specialist will arrive In Cranbrook about August 2nd and can be
consulted at the hospital. 22tf
Mrs. J. Woodman and children Reggie and Madeline," left tlie end of last
week for Proctor, where they are en-
Joying a holiday.
Mrs. A. F. Haddad of Fernie Is visiting ln the city while her daughter
is undergoing an operation nt the SI.
Eugene Hospital.
Mrs. E. W. Paterson and her brothers, Qeorge and Colin Leltch return
ed on Thursday from attending the
funeral of their Bister Mrs. Gordon
Sutherland, at Winnipeg.
Is your car Insured? If not, don't
neglect It.    See Beale it Elwell.
POINTED
HEELS
HAVE BEEN SCIENTIFICALLY AND MECHANICALLY jMPROVHD
SO THAT THEY HAVE REACHED THE HEIGHT OE PERFECTION IN ^ !
Wearing Ability
Style and
Workmanship
THE POINTEJD HEEL, SHOWN IN CUT, IS A SPECIAL MERCURY
FEATURE.
WE ARE SHOWING THEM IN MANY FASHIONABLE SHADES.
such works, ,but shall have the effect
only or a certlfllcate issued under the
provisions of section 81 of lhe "Water Act. 1914." and shall he subject to
.-Midi provisions.
Dated  at   Victoria. B.C.,  Hits   17th
day of July, l»23.
T. D. PATTULT.O,
"■:'. Minister of Lands
Tom Haynes of the   ticket office at I    Dr, P< B- MUe87eft on Sunday for
the station has resumed his work af-  Calgary to-attend the convention ol
ter  an annual  vacation,  and Harryl**-- ...•—_._ tv„_.„« »„„, id*i„„    t* <<.
Llnnell Is now taking   his   holiday
from the office.
Harold W. McLean, of Vancouver,
Iiiib heen appointed to the North Vancouver high school staff at a salary of
$1,850. Eight applications were received. Mr. McLean was last year on
the Cranbrook high school staff.
wiotww.iiQiiimiiii.itii^^
The Cranbrook District j
Co-Operative Society   I
WILL BE
Open for Business August 1st
Carrying a FULL LIME OF GROCERIES, In the Bowness
Block, Baker Street
The Society is open for membership to all parties
who desire to Co-Operate.     Shares sell for $10.00 each,
with a minimum of three shares, and a limit of twenty-five
shareB to any one party, and may be bought on the Instalment plan. Shareholders participate in the surplus
savings, purchase dividends und share capital.
For full Information apply to
G. L.
J. H. CAMERON,
President
INCRAM,
Secretary
Phone 531, Brown & Morley's Stage
office, for a trip next Sunday to St.
Mary's Lake. Leave in the morning,
back nl night, feeling fine for work
Monday morning. 21tf
J. W. Rutledge, V.S., of Cranbrook,
v.'as here on a huslnesi visit at the
mil ot the week, and states that If
I lie new roadmaklng Is complete at
Kitchener before the end ot September, Creston may look for many Cranbrook motor parties at the fall fair
i his year.—Creston Review.
H. Johnson of Cranbrook. C.P.R.
tie contracting agent, was here on a
business visit Tuesday. While It is as
yet too early to make any announcement he Is quite confident there will
be the usual demand for ties again
thlB winter at satisfactory prices.—
Creston Review.
If Leigh can't repair your watch,
throw lt away. IStI
Rev. R. W. Lee, formerly pastor ot
the Methodist church here, ts spending the month of August at Calgary
where he will fill the pulpit at the
Wesley Methodist church for that period. Mr. Lee is now pastor at Kamloops, ond while here was asked to
consider a change of conference and
a move to Calgary.
| the Alberta Dental Association. It Is
expected that there will   be   a very
large   attendance   of members from
both Alberta and B. C.
DeWolf & Hani, who have the new
road contract at Kitchener, are making good headway with the work, but
It will be at least September before
| the whole work is complete.—Creston
Review.
Morning and afternoon trips to
Kimberley from Brown & Murlev':
stage ofllce opposite Kootenay (larage
Phone 531. If
We carry a full line   of   Lifebuoy
Running Shoes,
Onr low prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
OkWUfflalwiiiliiinn till iiiitiiiiiiiniiiilliiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiii'imlliiiiiilllliltlliliiiiiillltllliliiilillimilllllillHtliilllillilll
i   ♦   *■   *   ♦   *   ♦■*   *   *   *   *"»   *   e   » ' *■ '*—»♦♦'»'♦*'*•—•■-♦
ANNOUNCEMENT ::
ON AUGUST FIRST we are moving to our old stand
on ARMSTRONG AVENUE Immediately opposite \V. W.
Kilbys.
Here we shall be pleased to welcome all our old
patrons as well as any new ones who might favor us
With a share of their patronage.
We shall (tarry the same High Quality of Goods as
heretofore, and as our overhead expense will be considerably less we will be able lo give our customers the
benefit.
Thanking our many friends for their patronage
in our Baker Street store, and soliciting a continuance
of same in our new premises.   We are
Respectfully yours
Little & Atchison
MrB. Guy Muhuffy returned on Sunday Trom a week's holiday's In Calgary. Returning with her were Miss
Kthel Robertson, of High River, and
Miss Margaret Robertson of Kimberley, bath cousins of Mrs. Mahaffy.
MIhh Margaret Robertson has taken
a position with the Royal Rank here.
Mrs. Thorns, of Nanton, reached Cranbrook on Priday last to Bpend
a few days with her husband who is
at present engaged with Mr. Frame at
the Home Bakery. On Tuesday, Mr.
[and Mrs. Thorns took a trip to Nelson
for a few days. While In Cranbrook
Mrs. Thorn is visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. H. Luscombe,
When you want to take a ride with
your wife or sweetheart, phone 90,
and we will supply you a car and you
can drive lt yourself. You gave 50%
this way. You can go when and where
you want to. 21tf
Miss Dorothy Hodgson of Cranbrook,
and Miss Tooty Hay of Trail, who
have been visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. T. Walley. Stanley St..
for tbe past week, left last evening for
Miss Hay's homo, where Mies Hodgson will make a visit.—Nelson News.
That the drinking trough on Crnnbrook Street for homes ond dogs was
necessary, ts being continually evidenced by the dogs reaching up to the
drinking fountain that has been placed
outside the post office for the use of
the people nml helping themsclvei to
some aqua pura.
Mr. F. Purks returned on Wednes-'
day from a holiday trip to Calgary.
The Kootenay Telephone Lines office und exchange building Is receiving a new coat of paint at the hands
of ll. Dixon, who has the contract.
Mr. and Mrs. Q. D. Carlyle and family left on Thursday westbound tot
the Slocan Luke district for a few
days' holiday. Silverton will be their
headquarters.
Even the C.P.R. appears to value
objects of mysterious shape and origin. Falling to secure any relics from
King Tutankuhamen's tomb, they have
now on* exhibition on flat cars here
several of the Identical Jars reputed
to have been occupied at a remote period by All Baba snd the forty thieves.
It is the Intention of the Company, we
believe, to bury these articles tn the
noil adjacent to the railway track at
■ liis end of tbe Kicking Horne canyon,
where they will in future be safe from
further vandalism.—Golden Star.
WANT ADS.
Alderman W, J. Flowers left on
I Monday for 11 visit to Halcyon Hot
Springs for n week or ao.
STAB  SECOND   H/*il>  STORK
risen I.
W« par tha beat prlcaa totoi for all
kind!   of   tumltura.     Wa bur any.
thing from a mouaa tf ■> to an ail*"-
mobile.
W  W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
TO RENT. — Suitable olllce or store
on Armstrong Avenue, next to W.
P, Dornn's, Apply to W. W. Kllby. 22lt
'•OR SALE—One Savage 903, and ona
Lea Enfield rifle.   & Weatoa
LOST. — Child's Wicker Cluilr. Token from sidewalk, I.unisdrn Avenue. Apply Crnnbrook lleruld.   22
POR SALE, — Northern Electric vac-
uumcleanor, practically new.     Apply to A. H. Btumeuaeur, Box 458.
2211
WANTED. — By boy and girl ot 15
ami 17, work ot any description. Apply Biix 04. 22tt
CANADIAN CAFE & ROOMS
Newly ('mintmeted - Nicely Furnished
Modern Improvements
BOOMS BY DAT OK WEEK
Van Horne St, Opposite Begot
Why slay lu the olty and swelter,
when you can take the family out for
a spin on Sunday, or any evening, In
a car that you can drive yourself? You
can go and come when you please.
See the Drive Yourself Motora, opposite the O, W, V. A. hall on Cranbrook
Street. 22tf
Fuji Tea Rooms
Next Futa Grocery
(HIOU  MKAI.S-TfU or t'efice
ICE CIIEAM
COLD SOFT DRINKS
PKK8H BUTTERMILK
FRESH RICH MILK AMI
CREAK FOR SAI.K
SPRING CHICKEN
WANTED—By August 1st, Delivery
man, must know the city well and be
capable ot handling oar. Apply
stating experience and salary expected to George L. Ingram, Secretary, Cranbrook District Co-Opera-
live Society. 22
T.
WANTED—Agents, both Bexes. Sell
something that ludlea love and adore
Sold wherever shown. Write for
territory. Perl-O-Perls Co., 83,
Bleury St., Montreal, P.Q. 22
POK SALE—quantity ot second hand
six inch wood water pipe at ten
cents per foot; special price tor
large quuntltles. Apply: Arthur J.
Moffatt, City Clerk, Pernie, B.C.    22
BRICK Foil SALE—The Columbia
llrlcit Company now has good sup.
ply nf new brick on hand. Apply,
Xc.x 723, Crnnbrook, 17t(
D. J. Hartley, proprietor of the Citizen, at Kerrobert, Sask.. was a tourist visitor to the city with a number
ot friends on Monday and spent a
short time wlUi Mr. and Mra. F. A
Williams, the former being at one
time connected with the Cltlten. Mr.
Hartley Is on his way to hts summer
home at Victoria, and accompanying
lilni in his McLaughlin touring car
were Messrs. R. L. Hnnbldge, barrister, J. E. Rodney, county court sheriff,
and Thos. Hoggarth, merchant. They
made the three hundred mile trip from
Kerrobert to Calgary In one day, and
on Monday came from Banff to Cranbrook, expecting on Tuesday to make
Spokane, and on to Seattle and Victoria. They were much Impressed by
the scenery over the new road, and
the road Itself Is In good shape, but
they deprecated the reckless driving
of some of th* American toartate waom^ -----, a
tbeyme*. "".""""    >WrWUw*>f>rVUWMrWWWMrVvW
At The
BON
TON
Cranbrook'*, New
ICE CREAM PARLOR
and  TEA  ROOM
CLEAN AND COMFORTABLE
ALWAYS
Watch For Our
SATURDAY SPECIALS
Try A Hon Ton Special
Chocolate, Strawberry and
Vanilla Flavors
AN   ALUMINUM
FRUIT FUNNEL
I given away with each Altt-
j milium Preserving Kettle
at the following
Bargain Prices
8 quart  #!.»»
I 10 quart   12.49
12 quart-.  »2.»»
Patmore Bros.
Sanitary and Heating
Engineer*
LOST—Between Juffr.iy and McBulutt
l-uke, Sunday July 22nd, a wicker
suit caso. Liberal reward If reiurn-
,'il to Mra. A. K. Ultoh, Jnrrruy.
B.C. • 22-22
POR RENT—Office tu rent two doors
from Veuexin Hotel, apply lo John
Uard. 22lt
Fill! RENT. — Three rooms, furnish
ed, suitable for light lioiinukaeplng
208 Dewar Ave. Ititf
FOR SAI.K Two practically new :'.
Ion Highway Trailer*. Can be seen
nt Kootenay Garage. Snap fur
nulck sale. 21-24
POR   SALE — Canaries,   guaranteed
singers, 110.00 each.    Female* 12.00
each.   Mrs. W. J. Wilson, Phone 34.
21-22
WANTED.—Young man or girl desiring to secure a thorough business
training for ofllce work. Apply to
Beule & Elwell. 17lf
, ROOMS Por Rent—Above B. Weston
; j   store.  Apply at tha store. lOtf
40 ACRE FARM CHBAP-ter Quick
sale. Good buildings, spring creek,
I auto road to door, fine bottom land
wllh part already undor cultivation.
Big Sullivan Mine, Kimberley, ele»
by, la randy market right at door.
Apply to Martin Bros, Craabraok,
ma' Ml

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cranherald.1-0069811/manifest

Comment

Related Items