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Cranbrook Herald Jun 29, 1923

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 '■/* hJ.
Baseball Dance Auditorium Monday July 2nd
Dominion Day - Jul/* 1st
^he ties of love for
our country
Are linking the East
and theWbst
lhe North and the
5oum,and all between
In a land thah's Heaven
Where hope in the
On deeds of the
present and past.
Shall blazon with
undimmed splendor
Tor as lonA as the
earth shall lastv
Conservative Party
Hon. W. J. Bowser aad Party
Making  Cranbrook  Centre
lor Tuar of District
Presenting a solid front, Conservatives of the city and district united on
Wednesday evening tu give a splcnd-
dld reception to Hon, W. J. Bowser
and party ot members of tho provincial legislature, who have been on a
tour of tho southern portion of the
province. Representative were present at (he gathering at tho Knights of
Pythias Hall from Kimberley, Wycliffe, Klko, Bull Klver and other places. The ladlos of the Conservative
Siu.lv club bad undertaken to provide
the bunuuet, and every available place
«t the tables watt taken when tho repast was served, about one hundred
and twenty-five persons sitting down,
Including a generous proportion of In
dies. The tables were prettily decora
led wllh roses, peonies and other
fresh blooms, and the menu provided
a light meal which was dslntlly served
aud heartily enjoyed by the large company. Muring the evening the ladles
t-unui In for many euconlmus for the
capable way they had bundled their
Important share In the responsibility
for tlie futicilon.
Accompanying Mr. Bowser are Mes*.
• >■ J. W. Jones, of Kelcwua. member
for South Ukauagun, lu whose car the
parly lias been travelling; J. " Seho-
fleld, memtar for Trail, and Col. Fred
Mater, representative for the Kaslo
tiding W. K. Ksllng, member for
HiMttltitul Joined thu party licit* on
Wednesday, travelling by train, and
N. A. Walllnger, member for Cnin-
prnok, has Joined tbe party here and
will travel over Ibe distrl l with them,
They spent Thursday at Kimberley,
•lopping off al Fort Steele ou the return trip, and on Fridi.y will leav.1
for the north to attend tbe opening
of the Hun (f. Windermere road on Saturday. Tli.it evening thoy will ud
drens a meeting ut Golden, and on
Monday evening may speak at Athul.
mar. On tholr way buck tho intention
Is to visit Klko, Bull lUver und other
places eu route to Pernio and Michel,
whore other meetings are to be hold,
aud tho return trip Is to he made by
way of Sp.iknno and the Washington
fruit districts, for the purpose of looking Into conditions as to the roads,
etc., that obtain south of the line as
compared to B.C.
Alderman A. J. Balment, president
of the Conservative Association for the
city, presided at the banquet, and tho
guests ot the evening were placed
with him at the head table.
During the dinner Mrs. Walllnger,
violin, and Mrs. Edmonson at the pi-
ano provided some musical numbers
which vw"n very much enjoyed, and
Interspersed between the speeches
were song* by Un. J. Norgrove, MJm
Alma Barvla ant Mr. A C.
On Sunday next, July 1st, special
services will mark the day at Knox
Church . Being Dominion day. special
reference to this will be made at the
[morning, service, which will be largely in the hands of the children, assisted by the elder people.
The service In the evening will mark
the twenty-fifth annlveisary of tho
founding ot Presbyterianlsm in Cranbrook, the church having been
brought Into existence in July 1898,
though a church building was not
ercted for some time after that. Special music will he a feature of both
these services, to which all are cordially invited.
Display of Work of Varied Res-'
frihlfuit Proves of Ureal      j
Visitors day ai 1!«> 'Antral and
manual training schools on Friday.
last was a marked success. A large'
limn bor of the parents visited the
schools to see the children at work
anil also lo examine specimens of the
work ilone during lhe year. Those
who weni fell more thnn repaid for
UlO time taken. To many, the work
ol' Ilia si liolars was a revelation
und on the whole (Is general excellence reflected much credit on the
stuff, When one considers (he amount
if work thai a teacher is expected to
sover, uoi only as prescribed, but extra work which some feel is necessary
to supplement the course, they are
Inclined to support the decision to
extend lhe time iu which the work
must he covered, from seven years to
eight.. All Ihe class rooms, with their
displays of work ami decorations
made one feel us ll' they were- visiting
tin art gallery or fair rather than a
prosaic school] room.
Possibly the most outstanding point
or interest in connection with the
work of the teachers nnd pupils during tho past year, was the marked
improvement in tlie writing of all
grades under Mm newly adopted system, the McLean system of muscular
movement, the credit for which, it Is
stated, is due in n large measure to
tho able supervision of Miss DoCew
and Miss Trembath who have hod the
supervision  ol' this subject.
The value or the system was most
convincingly 111 list rntod by a display
In Miss Woodland's room of samples
of the writing from ench of the pupils
ut the commencement of tlie school
year, over which was a sample of the
writing taken at the dose of the term.
The difference was so marked that It
wits hard to credit that the specimens
had been done by the same pupils.
Comparing the writing of some of the
pupils of tbe primary grades with that
ot the entrance pupils at the beginning
cf the term, the work of the lower
grades would have been preferable.
■ 1*ff proju't .v.*rk, cr-phase oT the
leaching work not prescribed by the
board und which is undertaken by
several of the advanced classes proved of much Interest to the visitors..
The classes had different methods of
graphically illustrating the commer.
rial products of the various countries
of tlie world.
In Miss Mctiee's room was seen a
large map of the world on which the
pupils had indicated the source of the
principal commercial products of the
world, ami this work was exceedingly
well done indicating as wall the principal trade routes.
While the hoys have been busying
themselves witli manual training, the
girls luive not been idle as was evidenced by the number of excellent
displays of sewing and fancy work
of a thoroughly practical nature. The
drawing ami painting was also most
Crauhrook is particularly fortunate
lu having Mr. R 0, MorriH as instructor al the manual training school and
many   complimentary   remarks   were
heard fu regard io the work displayed.
^ ; The visitors were made to realize that
manual   training   meant more   than
whittling whistles out of slippery elm
sticks.   On all sides were shown articles Hint the pupils themselves had
made, both   ornamental   nnd useful.
^^immmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^....t.^^,mmmmmmmmmm^1^^^^^tl^^— The bovs were nil  thoroughly inter-
I'rellmlnary   Course,   Junior   tirade, j pBtw, ,„ ,,1(lir wnrk   ,,,„, imdouhtedly
Maximum MO marks, Fas* mat* 60oj|ho    training    assimilated    In    this
Margaret Johnsou     78fl.course will stand (hem In good stood
Kulh Soderholm    7C2 in Inter years.   Au Interesting feature
Chester Roberts    7H|„r |ho lliH.(|.,y WM „„ exhibition or
, fresh Cttl samples of the various nn-
Dokkies Hold
Ceremonial Here
Local Members of Order Entertain   Brethren   From
Nearby renters
The local Order of the Kulgliu of
Pythias held holiday on Saturday last
when they entertained brother members of the order from Spokane, Nelson and Fernie. The object of the
ceremonial was to initial>■ several
members of the order of Knights, of
Pythias to the dramatic order of Khor-
assau. The work of the Initiation and
other degrees wus put on by tlie team
of Temple Shem-Kl-Nesslm, from
Nelson, nnd the work was performed
lu u most efficient uml creditable manner. About twenty-three members
were put through.
During tbe past year there has been
a good Increase In the number of members to tbo Order of the Dokkies. The
last Iwo years tbe Order has Increased
one hundred per cent and is now approximately one million strong.
George Thrasher was there with
tbe tire department from Hull River
and was assist-d by his able chief,'
Captain Lemberg. George has lost
<me of tlie caps and has suspicions
that Frank Carlson of Kimberley fs
the guilty party. He says thnt if It is
returned forthwith prosecutlan will be
Fernie was represented by royal
princes Harry Douglas, leading tyros
Thompson und Worthington.
Votary Watklns of Kimfierley is offering a reward of five dollars for information leading to the identification of the party who took a poke at
him when be wnsAbllndfolded.
The end of the ceremonial for Chas.
Collins and Ed. Kemp win; mi Wild
Horse Creek, the exact local inn being
shrouded In mystery. They wandered
back home Sunday night.
The two Harry's from Spokane, on
arrival In the city, took their lizzie
to MacPherson's garage to have a pair
of colored goggles put on her on account ot the strange sights not customary on the American side.
Grading Kxaminatlons June 23rd 11*23
Names in Order of Merit
Advanced    Course,   Junior   Grade,
Maximum 900 marks, Pass murk r.oo.
Hester Thompson       726
Dorothy McKowan   725
Geneva Puffer   723
Noi a Home    721
Winnlfred Burdett   ti»o
Dorothy   Leask       1171
William Belby    fiil9
Delia Baxter 	
Alexander  Nlsbel       050
Constance Bassett    filfi
Muriel  Keade       fi04
James Taylor   R76
Mildred Clarke   ..(conditional...   G3«
Arthur Shankland    707
tivn Watson and
Murray McKarlune equu'l ., 701
Doris Haynes    095
Mmlelle   MllllngfOtl     (194
Henry Dodder!*    690
Hector Llnnell    089
Jean Flett   687
Esther calender   082
Gertrude Putmore    079
live trees used commercially
During the afternoon a tire drill
was put on for lhe benefit of tho visit-
nrs. und tbe orderly speed with which
lhe pupils lefl the building wus quite
marked, only a little over forty sec.
omls claiming from tbe time the bell
rang till Hie last child wns outside.
While a large number took udvan
Expected There Will He Large.Attendance Of Distinguished.Visitors   For  Formal  Ojieniug
Ceremonies. .Official ,1'rogrum .Ami Regulations.
The new schedule for swimming for
the summer months will take effect
from July 1st, and will he lu operation
until Iho re-openlng of scbcol.
A class of Life Saving will be started next week, and all members wishing to learn these methods thoroughly
should give their names lo Mr. Salter.
Since the high school bus closed our
tenuis courts are becoming more popular and ono can a! way.-, get a good
game, whether good player or beginner. The courts aro In excellent condition, and are for use of all members, so get a raquet und tak.<
advantage of this opportunity to learn
the game.
Monday,—2-3.16 Junior Hoys. G-G Intermediate  Boys, 7-10  Young  men
and Seniors.
Tuesday.—11-12  Midgefs,    2-3  Junior
(Jills under 12, 3-4 Junior Girls under 14, 4-ii Ladles. 5-0 Intermediate
Girls.  7-10SenIor Girls and  Ladles.
Wednesday.—2-3,16 Junior Boys, 3-15
-4.30    Intermediate Boys,    5.15-0.15
Business Men, 7-10 Young Men and
Thursday—2-3 Junior Girls under 12
3.4 Junior Girls under 14, 4-5 Ladies,  5-6   Intermediate  Girls,  7-10
Senior Girls and Ladlos.
Friday.—11-12  Midgets,  3.15-4.30  Intermediate Boys, Business
Men, 7-10 Young Men and Seniors.
Bro. Chrto Bergatrom is entitled to', Saturday.—10-12 Junior Boys, 2-3 Ju-
much credit toy the success of the J '^Iftof Girls"under 12,-3-4 Junior Otrh
ceremonial. He was untiring in hie ef-J
Harry Humlltovi and wife, H, Lucas
and mothor, Secretary and President
respectively of EI Mabury Temble 92,
Spokane, were up from tbe hub city
and had a good time.
The Lodge at their meeting, on
hearing of the particularly sad circumstances connected with the death
of the late MrB. Malone, who had looked after the hall, expressed their sympathy ln a very tangible way by tho
collection of $60 for the family.
under 14, 4-5 Ladies and Senior
Girls, 5-6 Intermediate Girls.
Senior members may have use of
pool at any time, when not occupied
by scheduled classes,
Miss E. Noble left on Sunday to
spend a holiday at the coast.
Masters Allan and Marshall MacPherson loft on Tuesday to visit Mrs.
MacPherson's mother in Winnipeg.
Mr. MocPhersdn accompanied them
as tar as Mediciue Hat.
To Be Heard Here In Recital Shortly
Berta Cameron    fi77|tage of tho opportunity of visiting the
Sandy Pascusio    e,l0j school, tho teachers feel that It would
Joseph Brogan   6r»8ibe of mutual advantage If the parents
Marlon Atchison   8W paid tho school more frequent visits.
Trilby Rebel  665     For auke of old times several of the
Irene HuBcroft  647 r,it|**ens wore seen silling In the seat*
Mildred Burdett   ^ among tho scholars and some hod to
Marlon Henderson   638 ;be caliPf| down for misbehaving.
Margeurlte Godderls   636
NiBBle McRobb   636
Norman Parker   633
Lillian St. Elol   609
Grace Baker   686
Dagmar Anderson   680
Edward White   575
Kenneth Campbell   672
Gilbert Blumenauer   668
Jean Ward   ,666
Archie Finley   664
Daisy Whlttaker    653
Bennle Murgatroyd  661
Amy William*   629
aUlvWe Lawk aa*
W. H. Wilson, chairman of the board
of School Trustees and other members ot the board were present at the
school during tbe afternoon. Many
took advantage of the opportunity to
examine the four new rooms which
have been added to Ibe building and
which will bo brought Into use when
school  re-opens.
Howard Zelth, Oranhrook third
baseman, who broke bis wrist tn the
exhibition game between Cranbrook
and Kimberley last week, Is making played a warm
Music lovers of Cranbrook are awaiting with special interest the musical recital to be given In the Auditorium on Monday evening, July 9th.
The fact that the artistes are so well
known tn Cranbrook lends to It added interest.
Miss Helen Worden, who with Miss
Wanda Fink, Is assir.tlng Mr. Vincent
Fink In this recital, has jUBt been successful In winning tbe associate degree of the Toronto Conservatory of
Music. The ability of Mr. Fink as a
violinist Is well known, and a few
comments of eastern pepers will be
read with interest.
Toronto Globe.-- Vincent Fink dls-
ond rich tone with
pretty good progress, considering toot plenty   -of
talk annas la tha wrist wan
Motional color, aad his
, try dttb aad vit-
Toronto Mail and Empire.—Vincent
Fink played with refined tone quality and a high degree of technical proficiency.
Toronto Saturday Night. — At the
annual recital of the Toronto Conservatory, Vincent Fink played the halo "Symphonic Espaganolte" In a most
Impressive manner. He has a big
tone of rich musk-al appeal and exceptional  authority.
Tickets will be on sale for the recital at the Crnnbrook Drug and Book
Co.  Store, on and after  Wednesday.
These three artistes are also appearing In recital at Nelson under the
atioptcea of tha Rotary Club there, aa
l*M| Cat.
Tbo formal opening of Lhe Banff-
Windermere highway across the central Canadian Rockies on Saturday
next. June 80th, will mark the completion or a notable achievement in
the history or western engineering.
The new highway Ripens *up the
glories ot the rich scenic region
which lies within the Bauff ami Kootenay national parks, which includes
the famous resorts ot Banff and Lake
Louise, to motorists of the continent.
It is also Important because it tonus
the lost link lu tho great 0,000 mile
system of National highway linking
Up the national parks ami groat touring centers of the western ami southwestern United Stales with some of
the national parks of the Canadian
Rookies, In view ot these facts the
opening ceremonies will have a special Interest for both countries and
the occasion will assume something
of un International aspect. It is expected that leading public men on
both sides of tlie boundary will be
present und deliver brief addressee,
The original intention wus to bold
tbe formal opening at Vermilion
Crossing, a point almost equally distant from Banff und the Windermere
valley. Owing to the indications of
u much larger number of participants
than had been anticipated, it has now
been decided to have the ceremonies
take place at Kootenay Crossing, a
few miles farther west. The Kootenay valley Is a wide ami beautiful one
with green and level meadows which
111 provide ample sphce on both
sides ot tbe road to allow for the
parking of approximately 1,000 cars
aa well as for the convenient hand
ling of traffic in both direction*. No
one will be allowed to travel over
the road from either end before June
'30th. On the morning'Of''that day
cars will leave Banff anil Windermere
and proceed to Kootenay Crossing In
time for the opening ceremonies.
which wlli take place about noon.
After luncheon there will te a
short program of addresses, following
which ribbons stretched across tiie
road will be cut and the new highway
declared officially cpen**for traffic.
The new road, which was built by
tbe engineering division of the Cana
dlan  National   Park-   Branch  of  the
Department  of   the   interior,  ts   125
miles long and  runs  throughout  it?-:
entire distance through wild and extremely beautiful mountainous country, crossing two mountain passes ln
Its   length.    This   Is   virgin  country
where many of tlie peaks as yet have
not been named and owing to the ab
t-.ence of towns and other settlement,
special provision for the needs of the
motorist have been necessary; Slu
the beginning  of  the  seasor   workmen have been busily engaged clear
ing sites for camping grounds along
the highway and equipping them with
the necessary conveniences.    Camps
will   be    located    at   tho   following
points:   Vermilion   crossing.   Black's
Camp, Hawk ('reek, Vermilion Cross
tni,    Kootjonay    Crossing*    McLeod
Meadows, Sinclair Summit  ami  Mc
Kay   Creek.   The   Canadian   Pacific
railway has under course of construction a  bungalow  lodge similar
Its   Waptu   camp    at    Itadlum    Hot
Springs and a tea and rest house at
Vermilion ('rousing.    Other tea houfl
es wilt also be available itt the west
em   end   nf   the   road.     In   addition
the existing public camp site at Banff
bus been considerably enlarged ami
improved and when completed win be
one of lhe best on the continent.    It
will he connected with the excellent
Banff water system and will lie pre
vlded with service buildings, shelters
tables, stcves, benches nml other con
venlences Including a telephone sys
tern with  long distance connections
For  iho convenience  of  travellers
on the day of the opening special re
pair trucks and gasoline supplies will
be stationed along the way and  the
road will be In charge of a corps of
Royal Canadian Mounted Police, who
will see that all traffic is curried out
In accordance with the regulations.
i:\ii or school ii;hm
With the close of the school term
the end of the week will see most of
the teachers whose homes are else-
where, scattered for the summer, a
number of them noi expecting to return.
W. C. Wilson, principal of the high
school, is leaving on Friday
with bis family for tlie coast. Mr.
Wilson has accepted the priiicipalshtp
if tlie high school at Vernon for next
■, where he taught as un assistant
before coming Lo Cranbrook. A very
hort time utter closing with the of-
er from the trustees at Vernon. Mr.
Wilson received a tempting offer
from Vancouver to take up the scl-
nce work in one of the high schools
there, Mr. Wilson disposed ot his
house here some lime buck to K. G-
Douer. and many parent • regret to
Mr. Wilson leave, appreciating the
keen interest he bus taken iu tlie pupils" welfare, .both in school hours,
ind in the hours of recreation.
Lincoln Baker, who lefl hist Satur-
lay. will also he with Mr Wilson on
ihe staff at Vernon next year. He ts
spending a short time at Kelo**\«.. 1
fore going on to the. coast to spend
the holiday with his family who formerly resided here, and other relatives.
Mis? Neil, formerly commercial tea-
tier here, who is a daughter of A. W.
Neil, federal member for Coniox riding, will spend the summer at home
iu Alberni. and purposes attending
Mir university next fall.
Two of the public school teachers,
Miss L. C. Henderson and Miss Mae
Johnson are going far afield for a vacation this summer, leaving on Wednesday of t'nis wtek for a trip to Honolulu. A number of other teachers
purpose attending the departments
summer school at Victoria during the
vacation, including Miss P. M. G. C.
MacDonald. Miss E. B. Paterson, Miss
I. M. Fleury, Miss S. V. McCallirai,
Miss M. Baxter and Miss H. DeCew.
The last named will not return to
ranbrock. having accepted an advantageous offer at Fernie. Miss E.
Mages, of the Central School staff, is
mending to spend tbe vacation at her
home near Sceptre Sask. ,
Mi*»  Pauline MacDonald     left tbe
end of la.-i week for Kaslo where she
is supervising the examinations In the
hool there this week.
Meet  the Garage Greasenecki;!
They are an ambitious bunch of
nut and bolt stingers, who because
they can handle a monkey wrench
and get away with It, hove become
imbued with the idea that they can
also handle a baseball bat . But It
doesn't necessarily follow that because they can throw a gear Into high
that they can throw a ball over tbe
pan. The general Impression Is
that they have quite a few screws and
bolts loose, but nevertheless they
wish it known that they challenge to
a game on the baseball diamond any
aggregation that figures It can play
ball, and which does not boast on Its
liiip-np more than one or two players
or the reul regular honest-to-good ne*n
variety who may have been playing
right along.
But while th- Garage Greasenecks
are not particular whom they mast,
thay have cast envious eyes upon the
record of the Rotary Club Portly
Team, who recently trimmed their
dub confreres of more subdued dimensions, nnd would esteem ft a greater delight than tinkering with a 1910
model Henry to meet the said gentle-
tlemen of ample proportions In a
There's tho challenge. Now play
The opening ceremonies will toke
•place at Kootenay Crossing, 40 miles
from lnvermere nnd 27 miles from the
park entrance at Itadlum Hot Springs,
The first cars will leave lnvermere
at 9 a.m. on June 30th, Pacific time.
Cars will take their places In procession ns directed.
All cars travelling this rood on the
opening day, sttJST pass ihe Park entrance gate at Itadlum Hot Springs
by 10.30 am. Pacific time.
(Osatftaaa* aa fata l|
It. Johnson and J. Worthington, of
Penile, with their wives and families
were ln Cranbrook on Saturday.
Tbe supply of oil for treating the
main streets In an attempt to
allay the dust nuisance on some of the
principal streets In the city arrived
hist week-end. and has been laid on
Maker Street and some of the side
streets, according to the previously-
announced plans of the public works
cfSiimitlee. The oil was purchased
on the representations of the Imperial Oil Co., and Is being applied by the
city waterlog cart through a specially
praparad srtsraaawaf  ^ PAGE  TWO
Friday, June 39, 1933
Arrangements For
Opening Complete
Actual Ceremony At Kootenny
Crossing Nnlunlnj To Take
Up One Hour
(Special to the  Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 23rd—During
last week Mr. J. M, Wnrdle, Chief en
glneer of the National parks branch
of Canada motored in from Banff. He
held a lull discussion with the council of the district board of trade and
completed ail arrangements in regard
to the oiiici.ii program relative to the
opening of tho Banff-Wiudermer
highway. Incidentally there was Impressed upon all present the need of
making public lo those wito hud not
already secured their accomodation
iu these parts thai it would he prat:
i leu liy necessary for them to bring
touts along if ihey proposed slaying
overnight us all Iho available splice
hus practically heen reserved by early
The question of feeding was not so
much weighed) as the local commit-
lee in charge thought I hat the district would bo able to cater to about
seven hundred ami fifty persons, lt
wus brought out lhal there would be
afforded a splendid opportunity far
the disposal of hundreds of loaves of
bread as Iho bread iiiuking facilities
lu this part are very limited there not
being even one bake oven. Jt was also
suggested in Lhe conversation that a
caterer with marquee might pick up
u good few dollars in ministering to
tbo rush.
In regard to the program it was finally arranged that Die official curs
would start from lnvermere at tbe
hour Of 8.30, Pacific time, and proceed
direct to Kootenay Crossing where the
opening ceremonies arc lo take place.
it was specially emphasized that no
curs would he allowed to enter the
park ahead of what are known us the
"oillcial" cars, iu other words those
hearing the specially invited guests
of tho department of the Interior and
those whose oillcial duty culls them
to early service, In order to prevent
any possible confusion, marshals, nnd
policemen will be stationed along the
main rottds leading tho park way in
order lo kindly but. firmly Impress
upon everybody that order must be
preserved to avoid accidents and confusion,
it wus arranged that those cars
which did not start from lnvermere
should be parked along the main highway on the Shuswap Indian reserve,
taking up their position just north of
where tho lnvermere road leaves the
main road between Crnnbrook and the
north. Purthor, if at all possible all
tourists have been requested to register their cars with tho secretary of
the district hoard of trade, lnvermere,
ami obtain from hint a "slicker" that
will allow them free access lo the
park on arrival ut. the entrance gates
and thus avoid ihe delay necessary
lo register at that place. These
"stickers" will not be furnished on
that day except to bona fide car owners or drivers who havo their car
with them. In addition io being able
lo pass the gates without cosl or query when this special "sticker" adorns
their windshield, it will entitle ihem
to these privileges for .several succeeding duys.
All curs travelling towards Banff
by iho highway oti the opening day
huve to he al the park gate entrance
at Radium Hoi Springs not later than
10.30 a.m.. Pacific time, They must
then proceed direct to the parking
grounds al Kootenay Crossing wliero
ull musl be left until iho ceremonies
pertaining to the opening ure over.
No curs will be allowed lo pork alongside ihe road within ihe boundaries
of Kootenay park.
Service cars, which will charge tor
services rendered, will he along wllh
lhe procession und give aid when requested.
While it is expected lhal there will
be a good supply or liglll refreshments
obtainable from tho refreshment
stands Unit, will be located at Kootenay Crossing on opening day, yet
people are advised to bring their
lunch with them to provide against
any emergency. Lunches will he served between 1.80 and 2.30 p.m. Mountain tlmo. There will be no free lunches.
Those who ret urn to lnvermere will
be accomodated provided they have
made, arrangements. Parking ground
for autoists has been arranged for on
the "Iti golf course near to the David
Thompson Memorial Fort. On tho
evening of Saturday the 13th of June
a body of 5U0 Indians assembled in
ull their gaudies I array will form a
procession und with due ceremony
inarch from their camp ground near
lhe northern end of the townsite to
llio David Thompson Memorial Fort,
where they will give two entertainments at a charge of one dollar per.
On Sunday a special memorial service for the Indians und other persons during the afternoon In the David Thompson Memorial Fort.
Ou Monday there will be a Stampede, wiih horse racing and all the
accompanying features held on the
race track near Lite Agricultural
grounds at Lake Windermere und the
whole of the ceremonies will wind up
with a grand ball held In the Thompson Memorial Fort In the evening at
which the Pal User hotel orchestra
, will furnish the music.
In answer to a special request
Hon. John Oliver has agreed to be
present. Other celebrutod guests and
a host of noted journalists have ulso
made all arrangements to bo present
The final returns iu the Ontario elections give tbe following standings
to tho parties:
| Conservatives       7ti
i Fennels    1G
Liberals    15
' Labor       4
Independent       ■!
!   *-, 7,;
I   This gives ii Conservative ijmjorlty
over ull of 40.
j     How thi:   compared with the sl-ind-
| lugs  of the  parlies  iu  Hie  I It Si  house
j may bo seen lu comparison as follows:
Farmers    i".
Liberals       28
j Qonservuttvos       tli.
Labor       !i
,Independent       3
Vacant Seal (Conservative)     I.
Total      ill
IIiiu.mii> A>t'iino
Sunday Services:
Holiness Meeting at  11 a.m
Sunday School at   3 p.m
Salvation Meeting at — 7.30 p.m.
Tucsduy, Public Meeting at 8 p,m
Captain Moioon from Vnncouver ami
Lieutenant Marshall from Fernie are
.appointed in charge of the local work
J of lhe Salvation Army and.will conduct their welcome meetings on July
1st.     You are welcome.
Captain Tigers! oil t and Captain
Marshall who havo been in charge of
the work here will be together again
in charge al North Vancouver.
The executives of the Crauhrook and
Wycliffe district league teams have
combined to celebrate Iho holiday by
[bringing In lhe Bounor's Ferry. Idaho,
team for two games on July 1st* nnd
Und. Tho Wycliffe battery will oppose
the visitors In the first game und tho
crunbrwok battery will do the honors
in tho second game. Ench battery will
bo supported by the pick of the play.
ers on lhe two teams und a good exhibition of base-ball will be seen ul both
games.   A dance will he held in the
Auditorium on Monday evening.
• iinibnoiderod   veil   looked   charming,
fjcarrying an exceedingly pretty bou-(
liquet of bridal roses. The brldesmuldj
i very becoming gown of white
with while hat to match, and
I her bouquet was of pink carnations.
On   Tufcaday  morning.   June  26th, Tlio bride's- mother wore ft dress of
tho home of Mr. und Mrs. J. Beech brown canton crepe.   The color selie-
the scene of a very pretty wed-1 ms •*• t»*inectlon with the floral decor-
ding, when their only daughter, Irene *Ulo*is wus pink and white.
Victoria, became the bride of Stanley!    The marriage  was  solemnized  by
W E D I) I N U S
C Hill, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hill.
The ceremony was performed b'y Hev.
E. W. MacKay.
The bride, who wus Riven away by
bv  father  located (charming; 1"  a
iwri of white crepe de chine, anil
itev. E. W. MacKay according to the
ceremony of the Presbyterian church.
At its conclusion and during the signing of tho register Miss Garland sang
"O Promise Me" In a most pleasing
manner, and tho happy couple left the
veil of radium luce, which was hold|ohiutah to tho accompaniment of the
in place by a wreath of orange Wos* WBddlllg march. The guests at the
soms. Sho carried n bouqttol ot ophe- church were ushered by Mr. Arthur
llu roses, und wus attended by Miss B*tcli, Mr. Edgar Davis and Mr. D.
Iniils Hill, sister of tha groom, who!''
wus dressed lu blue and carried i
bouquet of pink and while carnation!
The groom wus supporl ed by Nor
Mr. II. Brock hud the honor of driving lhe newly married couple to the
homo of lhe bride where (he Invited!
Nothing has stirred the feelings and
elicited general sympathy recently in
the city as the death and funeral of
the late Mrs. Thomas Malone. The
news came as a shock, and to some
seemed hardly credible, as she had
been seen on the street bul a few
Hours before. ; me)l *^ept, and tears wore very near
Mrs. Malone was going about her to everyone's eyes as they listened to
rapt attention as he paid tribute to
the devotion tho deceased had for the
faith of her fathers, und the untiring,
unselfish manner in which she had
shared the responsibility uf the care of
tho family. Through her, labor was
dignified; no work was too menial.
and all wus dome lu a thorough manner,'without complaint. Undoubtedly Clod would listen to their prayer
that the father und children be comforted.
Tbo funeral procession wus a long
one,      Af tiie graveside even strong
Of tho  bride
played I he
Dinrc.fi and
ring ihe Blgii-
man Beech, brolln
Miss     Helen     Wordei
Mendelssohn    wedding
also furnished music dll
Ing of ihe register.
The groom's gill to lhe bride wus u
platinum wrist wuieH, 'und to the
bridesmaid un onyx bur pin. Tlie
best man received an auloslrop razor
while tho pianist received a pearl
After the ceremony u reception was
hold When the nrldttl couple received
the warm .congratulations of 'their
many friends. A dainty buffet luncheon was served with the assistance
of tho Misses Worden, Taylor mid
Kershaw. Mrs. E. W. McKay nnd
Mrs, S: Taylor presided at the tea
table. The bride und groom received
many handsome wedding presents.
Later that day Mr. nnd Mrs. Hill
left oir a honeymoon trip to Windermere, Golden and Banff. On returning
Tliey will reside on Armstrong Ave.
gliOtvts repaired lo wish them every
iiupplucss. The home was prettily de-
coral od lu pink and while, iiumeroua
while bolls being suspended In gay
fOBtoous from lhe Htdos to the centers
of Cm n oin... li, iho dining room,
where n buffet luncheon was served
tho table wns centered with the pretty
wedding cake. Mrs Lester Clapp
poured ten whllo Mrs. M. O. Flttnls
poured the coffee, lhe ices being cut
by Mrs. o'lleuru uml Mrs. Lea-nun.
Assisting fn the serving wore Miss
jQBSle Haynes, Miss Ethel Clapp, Miss
Jessie Flnnescy. Miss Vivian Kummer
nnd Miss Alma Sarvis.
Supposedly iu tlmo to catch tho
west bound train, the couple left, the
bride attired lu a taupe travelling suit,
their destination being the coast. Instead of leaving by train however an
unto bearing them and Mr. and Mr;.
Stanley Mill, who had been married
but cno half hour before, was soon
hurrying for tho Windermere country,
', ii being later learned that Mr. and Mrs
■ Doner wero going to take the train ?.t
(Golden for the coast, while Mr. and
Mrs. Hill wero going to spend a short
honeymoon in the mountains.
Thut the couple have u large circle
of friends is attested by the numerous presents they received many useful and valuable ones being noted
work as usual laat Thursday without
any idea of Jier approaching illness.
At a little before noon she did not feel
well, aud upon consultation, lhe doctor ordered her removal ut kmico to the
hospital. It wai,, however, too late.
All that medical ami nursing aid could
do to relieve Ihe sufferer was done,
but lu no avail j and mother ami newly born babe passed nwny logethoi',
Tho late Mrs. Malone was horn In
Wigun, Lane,, England, flariy-throo
years ugo. she wus married aboul
hvenly-flve years ago, und eiinie h>
Crnnbrook lu 1018, Uwlllg her parents when but a child, the decoa ed
had practically always known wlmi
ihe struggle for existence meant. This
Is fully appreciated when one realizes
that there weru left eight children
who have been carefully brought up,
ami that the ono for whom she gnvo
her life was the seventeenth child,
the cries of the children who would
not ho comforted.
Ono was reminded of the words ot
.Mark Twain, who ou learning of the
death of ids favorite daughter, Jean,
wrote:  "if a word could bring her
buck   10  Hits   life,    I     would   beg  for
strength to withhold (hut word, In
her loss I anl utmost bankrupt, and
my Hie Is a hltiernesii; bill I ull) con-
letil, for she has been enriched with
the moid precloun of all girt* -the gift
lhal makes all aiher gifls look mean ,
ami pool-       dcuih."
l''loral offerings were In evidence ut
the funeral from many friends us follows:
Family, pillow; Knights of Pythias
Lodge, No. 88, spray; Mrs. Hyckman,
cross; Mr, uml Airs. Frank dodder is,
spiry. Mr. \v. F. Doran, wreath; Mr.
and Mrs. Conroy, sprny; Mr. and Mrs.
('. Banhnrdt, .spray;   Mr.   and Mrs.
At the Presbyterian church on Tuesday morning al II o'clock the many
friend?, of two of Craiihrook's popular
young people gathered and witnessed
one of the prettiest church weddings
that hus taken place in Cranbrook for
somo time
The contracting partlea were Miss
Harriet Edith Murgatroyd, and Mr.
Elmer Guy Doner. Sharp nt 11 tlie
bride entered the church on the arm
of her father, to the customary strains
of the bridal chorus from Lohengrin.      Mr.  E. 11. Eagar and wife, at. one
In front of the pulpll and choir left, time locomotive foreman at the C.P.R.
which were nwist beautifully decorated I shops here nnd now general snperin-
wilh pot plants, ferns and cul flowers,) tendent of rolling stock of the O.N.R.
Hie wedding couple stood. Miss Jonnio from Fort William to the const. Is ex-
Archie Blair, car Inspector at
Kingsgate, who has been ut the hospital for a time, left on Tuesday feeling a great deal better.
Hopkins acting as brttjotwiuld, while
the bride's brother Mr. Berl Murgatroyd supported Iho groom.
peeled in on Thursday in his car from
Winnipeg. jThe party Jwlll be the
guests of Mr. W. H. Wilson with whom
..The bride, wearing a gown of satin they will leave for the opening of the
crepe do chine with radium lace and Bnnff-WIntlermero road Friday.
St. Mary's Church was crowded oil Frank Wood, spray; Mr. und Mri-. Jos.
Saturday morning when the Impros- Drnull, spray; Mr. ami Mrs, T. North,
Jve high requiem mass was sung at(aprny; Mr, and Mrs. Root. Eley,
the funeral service. As far as the Bproy; Mr. and Mrs. Root. Frame,
services cf the church go the deceased wreath; Women's Liberal Association,
could not have been honored In any cress; Mr. and Mrs. Slye, spray; Mr.
higher way. Tbe beautiful solos oc- a'*d Mrs, J, B, Ratcliffo, spray; Col.
earring in tbis mass were sung by,und Mrs. Pollen, spray; Miss Trem-
Mrs. J, E. Kennedy. The pall bear-(bath,aud Pupils of Division III., star;
ere were Messrs. J. E. Kennedy, J. Mm B, Bartholomew aad Mrs. Blair,
H. Collins, Jns. Conroy. J. llranlt, W. spray; Miss S. D. White, spray; Eagle
H. Greaves and J. P. O'Nell. j Patio!, Cranbrook Hoy Scouts, spray;
In his address to the corgregatqon Mr. and Mrs. Cassldy, spray; Mr, und
'Father Murphy said in part: pfrs. Sodon    and    Percy    Wetherall,
| "We have Just concluded the hlghpflray; Mr. and Mrs. M. McCrlndle,
mass requiem service, which will serve['-pray; Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Harris,
a* a reminder of the sacrifice on the Mr. and Mrs. llaniela and family,
Cross, and act as a comfort of the li-, sprny; Mr. and Mrs. Worthington,
ving. spray; Kootenay Telephone Lines, ki
ln the ancient days the saying was(iuitod. spray; Mr. nnd Mrs. J, J, Jack-
common. Behold how a Christian can 'W>n. spruy; Mm Feiinessey and fam-
dle.' Standing today by the coIBn of liy, spray; Mrs. C. E. Smith and Mlsa
a departed . ister, the same obsorvu- Mott, spray.
ttiou is still applicable.    The martyrs  *>*»■>
In dying tore aside the curtain to give Mr. Stanley Brent of Vancouver,
an opportunity of gazing on the do- national secretary of the Y. M ,C, A...
Ilights of paradise. St. Stephen cried wus n visitor in Cranbrook on Tues-
'out 'I see the heavens opened and tlie day and addressed the ltoiarians at
son of man In his glory.' Jesus Is the luncheon. The subject of the speaker
king of glory, who with Mary and his was "Service" and his remarks wera
foster father, .Joseph, constitute the listened to with keen Interest by the
Holy Family. At the deathbed of club, Mr. Brent is on his way to Cal-
Mrs. Malone, these wero her lust gary, .Lethbrldge, Edmonton and other
words — 'Jesus. Mary and Joseph.' " main lino points before returning to
Father Murphy was listened to with Vancouver. Friday, June 39111,1923
Newly Decorated   —  Clean and Coo*
Enjoy your meala In comfort here
Service prompt end courteous
Food the best quality obtainable
Eight commodious booths tor parties
Served Wllh Cresm
— Phone 165
Qreaaeleia Combing Cresm Costs Only
Faw Cents s Jar st sny Drug Store
Even stubborn, unruly or shampooed
hair stays combed all day in any style
you like. "Halr-CJroom" is a dignified
combing cream which gives that nstural
gloss and well-groomed effect to your
hair—that final touch to good dress both
in husiness and on social occasions.
Millions use greaseless, stainless
"Hair-Groom" because it does not show
on the hair. It is absorbed by the
scalp, therefore the hair remains so
soft and pliable and so nature! that no
one can possibly tell you uscV, it. Not
rticly or smelly.
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
Ilia Pies, Cakes and l'as-
try   can   not  bs  beaten.
Phone 87      •      Norhsry Its.
Every Osnnent sent to us to bs
Clssned or Dyed Is glvsn
Our Utmost Csrs.
Our knowledgs of ths business
Is your sssursnes ot satisfaction
here.   Phone, snd we will call,
or bring ss your work.
Ws Ulesn snd Dys Everything.
rHONB 117
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.N.,
Musical Director
Crsnbrook Huslcsl Boclety
Tsschsr of BIngtug, Violin tnd
PrspsrsUon tor Huslcsl Eliminations
Pkoss 608 Cranbrook, B.C.
H. 1IARA, Photographer
Portraits * Amateur Finishing
Dons by Eipert Photographer
Leave us your Films to bs De-
eloped — 21-hour Service.
Ovsr Walts Lsack       Bos Ml
1, It  IS   lilt1  llltlill's   llllll'U tO
suythlug sjiiir at n labia
2. lie Hhimlil offer ll to tho laily
next to him, Jiwt saying, "May I
help you?" Thru alto will seo he Is
served before il Is passed on.
*   *   •
In the Theatre
Deab Alkda:
My lllittlnintl nnd T attend the
movies a great ileal, and I should
like to know the answers to the following questions: (1) Should a wife
precede her liusltiuiil down Ihe aisle?
(2) Also leaving Iho theatre, (8)
Which shoiil.l go In Lhe row lo take
their seats llrst? (4) Does tlio
asms rule apply lu cltttreii?
Mas. 10. M. S.
(1) Tea, whether married or not,
s woman should always precede a
man down the ulsle.
(2) The same rule holds good If
there Is such tt crowd one must
leave In single Die. Otherwise a man
may step into the aisle, wait for the
lady, when they can go out together.
(31 The lady.
(4) Yes.
Official Thermometer Readings
st Cranbrook
Mis. Hsx
June 14   38 6t
June 15    32 70
June IC    44 74
June 17  44 74
June 18   40 72
June 10    30 74
June 20   45 62
Your N*ih. Never tut Hie cuticle un your nn iis. riwiemt lake
an ordinary Orange stlvlc nml push
It buck. Cutting makes It grow
twice as fast—and tinnier.
*   •   *
Son Throat An economical and
splendid garble Is salt and lukewarm
wati'i'. An even teaspoon of sail tu
a jrlnsK of Iiikc\van:i water,
W.rti. The (ill of t'limumon used
nn wtirts will soon make tlicni dis-
Strong Evidence is
Given By Sadd
Declares  Tanlac  Coded  Indigestion And Asthma When
AU Else Failed
"I thought all advertised medicines
were about alike until I took Tanlac,
and I want to say right here I haven't seen Its equal In all my sixty years
experience," aaya William Sadd, 28
Mulberry St., Hamilton, Ont.
"For six yeara, before I used Tanlac,
1 got In a run down and weakened
condition every spring, and was
stuffed up with asthma and hay fever
I could hardly breathe. I was so nervous at night I would walk the floor.
What I ate nauseated me, I bad knife
like pains In my stomach and across
my back, and could hardly stoop over
to lace my shoes.
"The Tanlac treatment Is the only
medicine that ever helped me, but It
fixed me up so One I am not bothered
any more with my old troubles, A lit
tie Tanlac now and then keeps me In
line shape, and I feel as active as
did thirty years ago."
Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Ovsr 37
million bottles sold.
Tanlac Vegetable Pills are Nature's
own remedy for constipation. For
sale everywhere.
The following warm tribute to thu
lute   Father   Lambot   originated
The Roman Catholic church in this
province lost a notable Indian missionary In the passing of Puther Lambot,
at New Westminster. The deceased
had ministered to the physical
well as the spiritual needs ot the
Kootenay Indians for the past fifteen
years, coming direct to his Indian
work from his home ln Belgium, and
in leas than half a dozen years had
not truly (been able to inapt it the
Kootenay Indian language but also,
succeeded In translating the church
prayers and hymns Into the same
dialect, and these books of worship
ore in use at all the Indian chapels
throughout the Kootenay country.
Considerable work In the some ill
rectlon was also done by the late
Father Lambot In translating parts
of school books Into the Kootenay
language for use in the mission school
at Cranbrook, which is attended by
all the likely looking young bucks
from the several reserves. In addition to his work as a linguist the dead
priest performed a very useful service
on the Creston reserve. It Is scarcely more than twenty-five years since
the distinguished priest Father Coco la
converted the Creston Indians from
heathendom to the Roman Catholic
faith, and he and his successor had
their time Very largely occupied,
Christianising their charges.
In ordinary life Father Lambot
scored a considerable success tn get
ting the Indians to take up agricultural pursuits, notably In the line of
stock-raising, other than the raising
of Indian oayuses. As a result of this
patient effort Creston Indians have
steadily gone In for cattle, which
flourish on the Immense pasture area
the Indians have on the fertile Kootenay flats adjoining their reserve
here. At the reserve at Cranbrook
the late Father l-amhot had even
greater success in getting the Indians
to turn their attention to vegetable
production,  particularly  potatoes.
Deceased had been ln more ot leas
precarious health for at least three
years, and ln that time has only taken
his work here spasmodically hut even
laboring under great physical disability he was able last month to present a class of eighteen younger
squaws and bucks for confirmation at
Holy Cross church, Creston, the first
Indian confirmation recorded In the
annals of the town. Pending the recovery of his health the Creston tribe
have for three years postponed the
selection of a tribal chief to succeed
Ddmlnlc Luke, who was carried off
In the flu epidemic of 1920.
Ml 111 III 111II 111 11111*1 IN
June Groom* march  to the
(Continued from Page 1)
A LIGHT, clear, amber-colored
" beverage, as refreshing and
appetising as tbo finest beer
should be. Its consistent pur-
Its' la assured by scrupulous
care given to the method of
This advertisement its not
published or displayed by
the Liquor Control Board
or by the Government of
British Columbia.
111111II III III 111II1111 ll
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., June 23.—Tbe
Misses Charlotte and luili Arniatrong
of Nelson, ure here to tako charge ot
the new Canadian Pacific camp at Radium Hot Springs which will open for
ths first time lu the course, of the ncit
few days.
II. Qladwyn Newton, B.S.A.. super
Intendent of the Dominion gos)em-
ment experimental satlon here left
last week to attend a convention In
Saskatoon. Before returning he will
proceed td a convention of the superintendents ot experimental farms at
Scott, Saak.
Messrs, Gaddes Brothers ft Thompson, of Vancouver, who are developing the large area nt Gdgewater at
one time owned by the Columbia Valley Orchards, Limited, have brought
ln a shipment of 200 stockers and
turned them onto tlie range. Dr. w.
H. Gaddes Is In personal charge ot
the undertaking.
Miss Heath, of Macclesfield, Cheshire, England, Is on the home stretch
after masting tbe grand tour of America, She la at present visiting her
sister Mrs. Eric F. Smith at Edgewn-
ter, but prior to that completed the
journey from Liverpool to Ban Francisco, vis New York. She will return]
boom by way of New York In about
+   +   +
Sumo Here
A young lover and his love were
unending church. When the basket
was passed, the young man explored
his pockets, und un finding nothing
lu them that would pass us money, he
whispered to his sugar pie, "I haven't
a red cent; 1 changed my pants."
Meanwhile, the dainty flapper, who
had been searching her handing In
vain, blushed a rosy red and said,
" Same here."
+   +■   +
Tuo Low
A coloured woman demanded a refund on a pair of hose recently purchased.   The floor walker asked:—*
"Madam, did they not come up to
your expectations?"
"Lordy no,"  she answered,    "Dey
hardly come up to my knees."
+   +   +
Where Light Was Needed
The stingy fanner was scoring the
hired man for carrying a lighted lantern to call on his best girl.
"Tho idea," he exclaimed. "When 1
was courtln' I never carried no lantern, I went lu the dark"
"Yes," said  the  hired  man  sadly.
"and look what you got."
4-   +   +
"Drive On, Junes!"
The taxi suddenly came to a halt
In the middle of the street.
'What's the matter?" called the
man from the hack seat.
"I thought   the   young   lady said
'stop,'" answered the chauffeur.
"Well, she wasn't talking to you."
+    +    +
On The Mlmtlng List
Jones   arrived   home  unexpectedly
one morning  and   found  his  wife's
Irish washerwoman the only occupunt
of the house   "Do you know anything
about   my   wife's   whereabouts?'' he
asked the queen of the tub.
"Faith, an, Olh don't, Mlsther
Jones." she replied. "There's nary u
solgn av tliim In the wush this week."
+    +    +
The shades of night had fallen fust,
Breakfast time had come at last;
A plate of food before hint placed,
He wondered at the funny taste
+   +   +
Inspirational Artist
Some years ago I  watched a sign
painting genius while he put the final
artlstrles on a masterpiece:  "Ladle's
and Gent's Restaurant."
"Pardon my lnqulsltlveness," said I
but why do you put the apostrophe
before the s?'
"The which before the what?" he
questioned courteously.
"The little curly-tailed mark after
that e and that t. Some call It an apostrophe."
Tosserphe, is It? Well young feller, I seen and I make that dingus a
hundred times, and I never knew tliat
It had a name, Poaserphe! that's a
good one; I'll have to spring that on
the gang. Some painters always
paint It after the s, but I always put
It before the s-, because I think that ft J
Iqoks more artistic there. Otherwise
It don't mako no difference where you
1 All cars are due to
nay Crossing before
tlmo or l p.m. Pacific
Ou arrival at Koot
cars will proceed to tli
where they must be
opening   ceremonies
at Koo
To pi) mouth, Cherbourg* London —
1 parking area
left unlit th,
MO CAMS will  be allowed
alongside the road.
Tim hour between 1.30 p.m. and
2.30 p.m. Mountain time Is reserved
for lunch.
The opening ceremonies will start
sharp ut 8,80 p.m. Mountain time, and
will he over at 8.80 p.m. Motorists
can then proceed to Banff ur return
to lnvermere.
Motorists may camp at the prepared camp sites along the road for the
night. If they so desire, lait will not
he allowed to go hack and forth over
the rood hunting camping places.
Curs must bo lefl in the parking
space until the ceremonies are over,
and Mouuted police, with government
officers, will handle parking and re.
gtilntion of tratllc from the parking
ureas after the ceremonies are over.
Motorists who are members of Motor Clubs or Associations should gat
into touch with their executive officers for Instructions as to their plate
in the procession. Cars will XljT be
allowed to change their position? after the procession has started, except
in cases of emergency.
Iu the case of a car having to stop
on account of tire or car troubles, the
driver, after warning cars behind him
shall pull well out to the Hide of the
Drivers JU'ST keep at least one
hundred feet behind tlie car in front.
Drivers familiar with the road "'ill
be fn the leading cars and will set a
sufe pace that will reach Kootenay
Crossing In ample time for the ceremonies.
The maximum speed limit on any
road in the Canadian National Parks
Is 25 miles per hour, and this Is only!
applicable to straight stretches ofi
road. On all curves and hills speed
must be greatly reduced,
Motorists should fill up with gas;
and oil the night before and sec that
their cars ure hi good running condition.
Mounted police will patrol ihe road
on June 30th; and July lt«t; and mo-
tdrlsts can greatly assist <tl».-m in
their control of the tralllc by follow-'
Ing lliese simple instructions.
While It Is expected that there will
4ie a good supply of light refreshments obtainable from ptnnd** (hat
will be located at Kootenay Crossing,
Ausonia, July si
Antonia, July 7
To (tTusfrew—       ^^^^^^^^
Atbenui July 0,   Saturate. July
To QuMUitown »ud Liverpool*—
Franconla J ly ?. Samaria. Un. J't
Carmanla J'ly ii. Scythfa, Bstn J'ly 2t>
Cherbourg ami BouthUipton—
MaureLanhi J'ly 10, Berengnria J'ly IV
Aqultanl'a July 24, M&uretania Aug 7
ondonderry and Glafgoir—-
Assyria July  u. Camenmia July 81
Irmuiith, Cherbourg.
Albania. L'd'n J'ly 7, Laconia H'mb'rg
July 18
Money Orders and Drafts at lowest
rates. Full Information from Agents
or Company's Office. 62J Hastings St.
West, Vancouver.    Phone Bey. 364S.
on opening day, motorist! an advised
td bring their lunch with them fn case
of emergency.
Appetising and
For Dates Apply
Phone 374 Cranbrook B.C.
Towrlss & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
P.O. Boi tl« rAOE FOCI
Friday, Juno 29th, 1923
[cm..,   „
tbe Cranbrook herald
•Published Every Friday
BubierlpUou I'rlce jSiMJO per year
To United States tt.U\) per year
"With a Hlul0.ll Without ■ Huili"
Prlatad by t'nlan Labor
ASveWltlna* Kates on Application.
Chuiu for Advancing MUST be In
this cOce Wednesday noon tha current
ffuk to secure attention.
JULY <1923
'fVN  HON   TVl  VED   111"/   FKI   SAT
4 2 3 4 5 6 7
8 9101112 IS 14
1516171819 2021
22 23 24 25 26 27 28
Parmer government, the llrst of
lis kind in Canada, presents a
sorry spectacle hoist on its own
The defeated Premier may attempt to explain away his defeat by stating the "wet" vote
went against him, or he may offer any other excuses; but the
chief factor in his defeat is that
his party went into power on a
denunciatory platform, offering
destructive criticism, but lacking a sanely laid out constructive program.
FRIDAY, JUNli 291 li, 1923
The inglorious debacle the
Farmer government of Ontario
met with at the polls on Won
day was so unexpected in its
thoroughness, that it was some
lime before the political wise
acres could catch their breath
to explain it. Many people
watching the progress of tilings
in the campaign from this dis
tance concurred in the view re
cently expressed in the Herald,
that the Drury government no
longer enjoyed the popular confidence of the electorate. But
while if seemed inevitable that
the Farmers were going down
lo defeat, few were prepared to
predict Ihe same fale for the
Liberal party in that province.
It was thought that Ihe Liberals and Ihe Conservatives might
break about even and the Farmers/ behind them, 'with the
possibilities favoring a new fusion government of the combined Liberal and Fanner forces.
But lhe dear majority of the
Conservative members over all
other contenders in the field
Indicates thut the people still
see something worth preserving
in the straight line parly system. Hon, Howard Ferguson
offered no compromise with any
other interest iu lhe field, lie
gave criticism of lhe Farmer government, put out a construe*
live program on behalf of his
party, compared the government's performance   with   lis
promises,   and   the people are
taking him at his word. If he
fails to measure up as Hon 10.
0. Drury has done. Ihe chances
are there will be another turnover al Ihe next election, with
Ihe personnel of the chief performers reversed.
The Farmer government in
Ontario went lnlo olllce after
forming a combination Willi labor interests- They had strongly criticized the Hearst administration ou grounds of widespread graft and utterly reckless expenditures. Since then
the revenues of the province
have taken tremendous jumps,
but the expenditures have kept
pace with them. Charges of
graft or collusion made against
members of the Hearst government now re-act ou Ihe heads
who promulgated them, and
put into power such men as Sir
Adam Beck and Hon. Howard
Ferguson, who were formerly!
treated wllh suspicion. They
have found vindication, and tbe
lion. Howard Ferguson, the
premier-designate of Ontario,
was one of tho't men of whom
his followers were told tliey
"could do better without." His
political opponents preached
Hi is doctrine assiduously, In like
manner us it hus been preached
In ll.C. concerning a prominent
politician now iu opposition to
the government. It may be
possible to put a good man
down, I ml public opinion will
ultimately vindicate him unless
lhe proper proof is pinned to
Some people are at great ef-
forts to explain there is no bearing on B.C. in the Ontario results, but a dispassionate view
of things reveals parallel conditions lu a number of respects.
It lfi also likely to have sufficient bearing on the federal situation that re-distribution may
be postponed for another session, and the King government
try to carry on in its precarious
condition as at present, rather
han risk an early election
which might bring the state of
he ailing patient to a worsel
iuss than at presenl.
Use a link' ol Gillett's Lye
when the kitchen or bathroom
drains ure eluded, ll works
winders! I 'si- it ulsofurcleen*
ind und disink'iuiii'j Closet
Howls; [or Nolti'niiti* wutcr,
mukhifl snap, denning dim
Moors und jjroasy ulunsiis. ll
hus over SOt) different usitisnd
u cun should In- kept handy in
every homo. Avoid costly und
danticrons sulwlilulcs. Insist
on liiu (itnuitic
The opening of the Banff
Windermere road will do a good
deal towards driving home the
necessity for caring for the big
tourist .traffic this section is
yearly getting. Adequate steps
must be taken to make their
stay in the East Kootenay as
pleasant as possible. The maintenance of the tourist traffic at
its present volume even would
mean much for the district, but
(he indications are that it will
grow tremendously yet. The
completed road over the moun
tains to Alberta will stand as a
monument to the farsightedness of those who have persistently urged its completion in
the lace of what has seemed at
times (o be a hopeless barrier
of indifference and hostility.
+  +  +
A recent Herald editorial on
e apparent weakness of the
presentation of the case for the
new Provincial Party in B.C.
was very widely quoted among
Ihe dallies and weeklies of the
province. The mild admonition offered to watch lhe fate of
rtl parties iu other provinces
where a superstructure of criticism was built up without any
foundation of solid constructive principles beneath it, la
strikingly borne out In the results of Uu; Ontario elections on
+   +   +
One of his own organs at the
Coast jocularly depicts Premier
Oliver as engaging in a fruitless
search, during his recent excursions into the interior of the
province, for supporters of the
new third party. "If there
were any, I saw no evidence of
them," he is supposed to have
said. There is more than a
possibility that he may sometime in the near future have to
transfer his energies to a hum
for his own supporters.
+ + +
Manitoba having voted strongly for "moderation," and the
government control of the liquor traffic, now proceeds on its
way more surely than BC. towards that end, by taking a second plebiscite whether the government shall have the sole power to sell for export purposes.
This Ib the right that B.C. besought the Ottawa government
to bestow on it forthwith, and
for which the Senate has stipulated a plebiscite- To kill two
birds with one stone, why not
call an election at the same
Extracts from The Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1903.
Premier McBride has accomplished
what no one else has been able to do
in the province — made party lines
absolute Iu the coming election for
the first  time.
High water hus been In evidence to
such un extent at Wasa that the floor
of the hotel dining robin has been Inundated,
Jit men Flnlay or Kimberley met
with a aerlotis accident last week
when riding a horse and leading another. His ringer was caught by
the rope and crushed against the middle horn with such force us to completely sever the member,
•An addition Is being built to the
office and residence of Dr*. King and
Mr. and Mrs. II. I>. Pink, parents of
tlie Kink Brothers huve removed from
Spokane to ('run book, and are comfortably sett'eil here,
A streak of i-.oid quart! ten Inches
'wide Ins been struck at the Venus
mine, Wolf Creek, near Fort Steele.
Entrance Class:—Gladys Stone.
Book V, Part 2.—Evelyn Onrtalile,
Jack Atchison.
Book    V.    Part 1.—Mary   Richmond,
George Atchison, Eddie (jurtside.
Book    IV.    Junior. — Jim Slone,
Frank Hern.
Book III. Senior.—Marion Rlehmoud
Charlie Atchison, Rose Noyce, Ceorge
Noyce, Hfppolyte Ruault.
Book II. Senior.—May Slone, John
Richmond, Ida Sakata-
Recelvlng Class.—Ernest Ruault.
Rolls of Honor:
Proficiency.— Gladys Stone.
Deportment.—  Evelyn Carlslde,
punctuality  und   Regularity.—  Mary
Richmond, Marlon Richmond.
MAE S. JOHNSON, Teacher.
When the premier of a province un-
blUKliingly states that he does not
know what the ministers of tbe various departments in lils government
ure doing and disdains any responsi
lilllty for the pledges of those minis
ters it Is time to quit.
Premier Oliver has stated that he
does not know what the intention of
Ihe minister of public works is in re
gnrd to the construction of the missing
link In the trans-provinclul highway.
At the same time he repudiates the
what we believe lo he sincere )
pledge of Dr. King In 1921 when he
stated (hat thff Hope-Princeton section of this highway would be constructed without delay. Despite the
premier's nasty Insinuation thnt "Dr.
King promised many things," we believe that if he hud remained minister
of public works in this province that
the road would have now been built.
Is it possible to liny longer put fulfil
iu a government whose leader repudiates hla own ministers?—Princeton
Reglna, flask.—One out of every
fifteen people in Saskatchewan owns
an automobile. According to the latest government figures Saskatchewan
whose population Is over 70 per cent.
rural, has a turger automobile registration than any other province In the
The curse of this neighborhood are
the beer joints on the international
border, only a short distance north of
Orovllle. They are conveniently located for those who feel thut they
must quench a depraved thirst, and a
stepping stone to ruin for those
young men who think it is the acme
of manhood to uppear hard boiled, aud
figuring upon securing the reputation
through the medium of strong drink.
rim leinptutiou is there near ut hand
aud some effort should he made to
eliminate ihis menace. True, Ihr
shacks are located across the line,
hut ho near that their shadows are
thrown over to this side of the boundary. Those not familiar with the
facts little realize how generously
these crude dispensaries are patronized during the summer, but a drive
over the state road to the boundary
will open the eyea. of all doubters.
The prohibition officers of the state
are derelict in their duty that they do
nut Hud ways and means to suppress
this traffic—Orovllle Uazette.
Saturday, June 30th
heart <doeth good  like a medicine;
but a broken spirit drieth the bones.
—Proverbs 17:22     --     „
+    +   +
Sunday, July 1
A WISE THOUGHT.—Let us search
and try our ways, and turn again to
the Lord.—Lamentations 3:40.
+    +   +
Monday, July 2
shall deliver thee from the snare of
the fowler, and from the noisome pestilence,—Psalm 91:3.
+  ■+   +
Tuesday, July I)
DO WE?—Jesus said unto him, Ihtfii
halt love the Lord thy God with all
lliy heart, and with all (hy soul, and
wllh all thy mind.-Matthew 22:87.
+    H-    +
Wednesday, July  I
DEPENDENCE:   —Tlllne,  O   Lord,
is the greatness, und Die power, and
ihe  glory, and  lhe  victory, aud  Ihe
majesty; for all that Is tn the heaven
und iu the eurth Is thine; thine Is the
kingdom, O Lord, and thou art exull-
id  as  head  above alt.—1   Chronicles
+   +   -I-
Tlmrsihiy, July ft
hath not  failed one word of all his
good promises.—1 Kings H:fiC.
+    +    +
Frlduy, July 0
word Is a lump unto my feet and a
light  unto my path.—Psalm  119:105.
l-'ornu-r  I'tuli  .Mormon  Speaks
Against I'olYg-umy From
Personal Experience
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
Garden Avenue     -  Phone IU
Mrs. Marion Williams of Ulnli who
for some time has been touring the
country on a crusade against Mormon-
ism spoke to a large audience ut the
Methodist church on Sunday evening
after die conclusion of the regular
church service. The speaker, wlio
was born aud brought up a Mormon
(s undoubtedly fully acquainted with
the principles and practises of Mor-
monism, nnd while there are few today who have not some knowledge of
the teachings of Joseph Smith, nevertheless hearing from one who has
actually heen a member of (hat faith
made ii more impressive.
In pursuance of a vow to spend her
life iu au endeavor to combut the
evils of Mormonlsm, Mrs. Williams Is
conducting a personal campaign ng-
ulust Mils sect, which some cluim h
as much alive to-day In Its evil ten
deiwies us lt ever was. The speaker
told how her father wished her
marry one of the dignitaries of the
church who had several wives, but
she chose a husband with only one
wife. Things did nut go vory well for
tlit* third party to the deal, Tor the
reason that the first wife did not take
as kindly lo her as she was led to believe good Mormon wives should one
io the other. From this ou life was
ioi exactly a bed of roses, und the
arrival of another Mrs. Williams on
he scene caused her ueparture for
ionic and father.
Tho speaker traced Die history of
lie Mormons from the founding of
'ho church of the Latter Day Sulnts,
is they were originally called, ln 18.10,
bused ou a belief In continued divine
revelation und a complete apostolic
organisation. After that time the
Mormons were chased from post to
pillar, gaining strength, however as
'hey went, and finally the larger band
located ln Utah,
Utah  repudiated polygamy, where.
upon It was admitted as a state Into
A Good One Day's Sport
*0UR men, four bears snd two deer.   That's not s bsd day's sport anywhere in the world.  It sll happened
in southern Quebec on hunting grounds shout > miles from North Stukely, which is s station m ths
Csnadlss Pacific s short dlstsnes north-west of Shsrbrooke, Que.   The country tbsrs il hilly sat ssnch
broken hy besstifsl Iskes.    Three of these is ths district sn Brssspton, Bswker. eat tern	
stuk.li hs.sk.tei.«4u.*****j»*-*m****,mmamymrf mfeasthi
Have Opened Their
Drop  In  And  Try  Some
or a DRINK from the
the Union, a olause prohibiting plural marriages Icing included in: its
constitution. Mrs. Williams claimed
Unit ever since that tlmo, while denying tho practise of polygamy they Jmve
beon secietly practising It. She gave
Instances ot the poower of the Mcr-
inons In stifling Investigation that
might lend to their exposure, und ihe
great influence that they havo in the
commercial and political world. The
branch of the church In Canada was
no different to that of Utah, and
polygamy wot being practised. She
said the public should ho on their
guard against tho advances tho church
Is endeavoring to mako through lis
missionaries, who In order that they zatt>
might not break faith are compelled
to go In pairs. Sho claimed that they
wore practising doception all tho time
and that tho head of the groat sugar
l rust was a Mormon. Today there
were moro than one and a half million
members of the sect. Their member*
were In every part of the globe, and
they wero represented In all parliaments.
If, as some believe with Mr* 'Williams, that thu Mormons are a meuaee
and that polygamy is secretly prae-
tlsed, tho object ot her mission Is a
worthy one, but her work would
possibly have greater effect were It
backed  hy some  responsible  organi
Calgarjr Exhibition
,111,Y Dili •        .ri'l.V I llli
GOING DATES, — July 7Ui lo .Inly 13th und July
Mill for Trains arriving Calgary bofore 2.00
RETURN 1,1 IIIT      ....      July itiili
Gout' art* the days ivheu I lie attic irnt nil of Hie old, broken, lorn und damaged articles alioul Hie house. .Today
tlie thrill} housewife. Die rieh and poor alike, visit the repair shops. This repair directory has heen arranged to
help you find reliable workmen. Give Iheiu your patronage.
Excellent  Workmanship. B
* Good Materials Used
A.  Strange - Armstrong Ave.
Cleaning & Dyeing
«. Everything from
Cleaned and Dyed.
— PHONE 157 —
Breeze In
Let us fix that old Electric Pan oi*slio\v
you our new ones.
Phone 40
Electric Supply Shop
Phone 49
iiiiiuiiiwisiaiuiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiisiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiii tsiiiii,s,siii»siiiiiisiiitcsisi,iisisiiiiastiiieii is nciuseeieHHsnei wesessee
Calgary July 9th to 14th
To surpass the groat Oelgary SUmpodes of LD18 und lull*.
Celebrate tho opening of tho Banff Windermere Highway,
opens Monday with a Hiii|irniiiius Stampede ram dm dom Saturday
nir.iii wllh H buffalo ivii.i evoked in deep pits over roaring firee. In
true 11hi liirt' style.
Canadian eliamploni ami provincial chattfploni in cowboy iporta will
be crowned, Wonderful ih i of caau and special prints, luulud-
lug ibe Prince of Wales' prise, a Bterllng silver horiei ijwutiful
trophies from Mary Pickford and Douglai Fairbanks.
Old Timers He-Union. Html wesiern Village wllh Indian chief*,
braves, squaws; Hudson's Bay trading posl, Old Timers' heudquar-
leis, all built of logs, surrounded hy lied Itlvwr carte, Ittdluii t»p-
ee.t, ele,
Calgary Is really E-'InG back lo tho good Old dayn for one glorloue
week, ciii/i'iih to wear cowboy attire, Mala hinti-ietts Hired re-
uerveil mornings for eaddlo horses, Indium), cuyiwes, chuuk-wag-
oii9, etc
Special exhibition rates In force from Saskatchewan, Alberta and
Saltern British Columbia polnta Qoldon ami ltuv«lstoku; and mm-
mer tourist rnte.4 In force from U. S. anil Canailfaii points to Banff
and  l.ako  Louise, wl'.h  prlvelogo  to slop off at Calgary.
Calgary Iibb an ideal   free auto camp.
Send for prize Hat and Illustrated foldor.
Be here for the thrills, and then visit Banff and Lake Louise.
Kxhlblllon Manager
Stampede Manager Friday, .Tune 2l)lh, 1923
I       KIMBERLEY       I
I     NEWS NOTES     J
List   your   property   with   Martin
Brae. 16
Visits Kimberley
The Great War Veterans are holding
a picnic for all the children from
UulliviiiL Hilt, to Marysvllle ou the 0ii a business trip lasl week
afternoon of Monday, July Snd, As
(here will ho about two hundred children to he conveyed to the picnic
grounds, car owners nie being asked to help. All Hume who nre willing
to assist in transportation please hand
ln their names lo Mr. Hull as soon ns
possible •
Club Cafe, Cranbrook, commodious,1    Mrs. B. S. Shannon entertained at I flflfinOff jftfl   T Pflffpr
Clean, comfortable, 15tf bridge on Thursday evening. |Vp|/UaiUVU   I^CctUCI
Geo.   Logan,   Bill   North   and   Jim      ,,   T   v   Celle 07the Imperiai LJfe
Hayward   visited  Wycliffe  on   Tucs-j AssuranPe company was iu town over
day to seo that their old friend Bill ^
Audi-tews   wufe   coniflorlnbly   Installed
lu his new quarters.
' J. J. Warreh, \V. M. Archibald and
S. 0. Blaylock aud J. W.irreu Jr., of
the Consolidated were in  ICimberley
W. F. DlQklnsoil and Ills brldu returned to Chapman's cump iliis week.
They were niven a warm If noisy
welcome when thu whole cump led
by James' Jazz band serenaded Ihem.
Brown's Stage will take WnteJies,
Clocks, Jewelry, etc., for repair to
LEIGH, the JEWELLER, Cranbrook.
Leave work at Dimor's Cufo, 15tf
C. Ml Hoy, of Victoria, has arrived
to take up his dutlos as assistant
druggist at ihe Kimherloy drug store.
Mr. Diamond and Mr. Hopkins of
the Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company of Trail aro lu town on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Wain are making a
abort visit at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Bhelledy.
The upkeep and operating cost  of
the Chevrolet Is lens than any other
car made,
Laundry Work Wanted
— Apply —
When Yon Think of Insurance
— Csll Up —
Phone 20     is     Cranbrook
Sole Agents for Kimberley Townslte.
Dimor's Cafe
— Open Day end Night —
Von will Knjoy yoar Meals st
this I'sfe
Our Service Is Prompt aud we
always try to please,
Light  Refreshments
Dry Ginning I'renslmr
Kepnlrlug i Laundry Work
— Bee —
Box »7 : K1MBE1U.KY .
Wa call for and deliver goods
Satisfaction  tiuornnteed
The Hard Times tlauoo on Friday
evening under lhe uucplcus in" the Q.
\\r. V. A. was very successful 111 spite
or Ihe inclemency of the w)onther.
Most, of those attending had entered
Into the spirit of thu affair and hut
lew fines COUld 1h> Imposed by Paddy
Moore who acted In iho capacity ol
orderly room Sergeant.
Jones & Doris, Ornnbrook coot lac-
tors, will bo pleased lo estimate on
tliat new building. 15
Herb. Logan, a Nelson delegate lo
tho D.O.K.K. ceremonial in Crnnbrook
visited his father and brother In Kimberley.
Morning and afternoon trips lo
Kimberley from Brown & Morloy's
Stage office opposite Kooteaay Oarage
1'hone 531 If
Mrs. Grady, Mrs. Jones and Miss
Jones of Cranbrook spenl Friday as
tho guests of Mrs. Frank Carlson.
I'll meet you at the Club Cafe, Cranbrook. 15t.f
Mrs. Carlson entertained at a. children's party on Friday afternoon In
honor of her daughter Iris' eighth
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvement.)
Oppostto Depot
Doom* liy Duy or Work    l.hiht Lunch
Meals . r'nilt . Null llrlnk* - Candy
Cigars and Tiilinecos
<'ll.UII.ll-: WING  •  kimbvrk)
"Prune," "Jam," "Rasp," "Straw,"
"Onion," "Plum," "Apple," "Orch
nrd," "Hsrvey," "Acme," "Apex,"
"Situs," "Zenith," ^"Spider Fr.," "One
Fr.," "Another Fr.," "Wren," "V. /
D. Fr.," "Polios," "Castor," "Wolf,
"Hutux," "Pebecco," "Simp," "Gold
Duet," "Sergeant," Lieut.," "Corpor
al," "Batman," "Captain," "Sapper,'
"M. 0. Fr.," "V. A. A. C."
Situate in the FORT STEELE Mining
Where  located —On  Sullivan   Hill,
Division of Kootenay District;
near Kimberley.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelling Company, of
Camilla, Limited, Free Miner's Certi
floats No. 40194-C, Intend, silly days
from the date hereof, to apply to Ihe
Mining Recorder for a Certificate o
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above
Anil fnrlher 'nke notice lhal notion,
under section 86. must be coiiMiioiiceil
before ibe Issuance of such ceitlfl-
cnto of Improvements.
Killed Ibis mill duy ot April, AD
Per E. 0, Montgomery, Agent
Don't Throw Away Those Old Tires
Send then, down by the singe for our Inspection,    if
they lire not worth repairing, w, will ad vine yon.
We KQafaittee all our work mul pay charge.) one way
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
A. C. Lawrence of tlie North American Life wan another week-end visitor.
When we sell you a car we ulso are
prepared to give you service.
Before deciding on that new build-
ins or lhal repair work, see Geo. It.
i.LM.siv, the Pioneer Builder of Kimberley and CrariuVook, lHif
A. Wllliums of tlio Canadian Inger-
soll-Rand Company of Nelson visited
Khnberley lust week.
s. Pawcott of Nelson, Ib In town on
The Chevrolet   in   well equipped-—
easy riding—easy to drive, und commodious.
Miss Barr, of Wasa, visited at the
home of Mrs. Frank Carlson last week.
Word hoa been received from Cranbrook that tho four high school students from Kimberley, namely, Win-
Burdett, jMlldred Burdett, Ruth
Boderholme and Geneva Pucer have
successfully [completed] their year's
Brown's Stage leaves Kimberley
morning and Afternoon for Cranbrook.
Enquire at Dimor's Cafe. lBtf
In an exhibition hall game onWeil-
nesday between Cranbrook and Kimberley, the home team came off on
the winning end of a four to one
ficoro. An unfortunate accident happened during the game, when Crun-
brook's third baseman broke bin arm.
Let Brown's Stage bring ua that
watch or clock for repair. We'll do
(he rest. LEIGH, the JEWELLER,
Cranbrook. ICtf
Dorothy Estelle. the Infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Weaver, was
baptised on Saturday at. the home of
her grand parents, Mr. and Mrs Thor-
ley, the Rev, Evan Baker officiating.
An interesting feature was the fact
that Saturday was the second anniversary of the marriage of Mr. ami
Mrs. Weaver, and the christening cake
whs the top  layer of their wedding
0 —■
Kimberley $1.50 single. $2.50 return
from the Brown and Morley stage
office. Parcels called for and delivered In Kimberley     Phone 531.    . tf
Mr. and Mrs. J. McMlnnon, of
Trail and Mr, Dodiniead visited Klm-
berley on Tuesday.
BORN.—-To Mr. und Mrs. Present!
Lewis, a son.
Owing to the Inclemency of the
weather, the garden party .which was
to have been held on Monday, by the
Catholic Huh had to be postponed.
Have you n ticket for Ihe recital on
Tuesday, July loth?
Tho Chevrolet Is the logical cor for
-his district.
Arrangements for the G.W.V.A. picnic on Monday have been completed.
Cars will leave tho school Iioubs be-
Lween twelve-thirty and one. Children will brlUg their own baskets,
cups and spoons, Ico cream and soft
dtlnkfl will lv provided, also lea for
the ladles. Como and enjoy Ihe day
with the youngsters.
Anyone considering taking life In-
mirance should consult Murdn Bros.,
Cranbrook. They are District Agents
for Canada's largest life company, and
have specialised In that business for
fifteen years. 15tf
Wednesday's exhibition game prov-
Leader  of the Conservative Opposition  in the Provincial House.
Mr. Bowser, in company with Mcs-
s, J. W, Jones, member for South
Okanagan, W. K. Esling, member for
Rossland, J. H, Schofleld, Trail, Col.
Fred Lister, Creaton and N. A. Walllnger, of Cranbrook, visited Kimberley today, Thursday, to gulii a first
baud knowledge of the extensive improvements thut the Consolidated Milling und Smelting Co. are making to
their plant. The parly will also visit Wycliffe, Marysvllle and Fori Steele.
ere an
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio: Baker St., Cranbrook
Plums II.'
liai.it.—J. B. Harkin, Com mis*
sloner of National Parks, has an*
i.ouu "'d that the formal opening of
the J3ohff-Windermere Road, work
on which was concluded last year,
will take place on June 30, The
ceremony is to be held at Vermillion
Crossing, half way between Banff
and Wiudermere, motors leaving
both ends of the road early in the
morning to meet at that place. The
suggestion has been made by R. R.
Bruce, of lnvermere, that the National Park be named "Columbia
National Park," and the road leading up the Columbia Valley from
the boundary to Golden be named
the "Canadian Columbia Highway."
• ••••••••••
Activities on the tenuis courts are
lu full swing again after the wet
weather of the past few days. ■The
boys aud girls have been learning the
game under the Instruction of Miss
Parley, and a good many have made
•apid progress, all taking the keenest Interest
fAtmr postponing a formerly planned trip to Creston, the local ball team
took i.'l^anres on (bo weather last
Sunday mid made the long journey to
the fruit centre. One game was
played in the morning at Yank against the nine from that town In which
the local nine went down to defeat
by a Hcore of 4 to 8, Lloyd Crowe
disfigured the mound for Wycliffe,
Tliey say he had control like Alexander lu one Inning, looked like Luq.ue
iu another, was a speaking likeness
of Walt Johnson occasionally and
swore like Red Faber nil the time.
The first battle over, the team went
on to Creston; where Stevens u.
Ofark or world wide renown pitched
thrilling game which ended in a
score of lfi to 1 In favor of Steve and
Wycliffe. Steve wa« slightly handicapped on account of having to run
Wound and locate his team every little while; It seems there was a strawberry patch In the vicinity and they
gave Steve t he raspberry. On I he
way home a wordy argument started
a* to Which pi|idier, as one might say,
gtit the rotlc'nesl support, tlie debate
if.r-amn so heated that Lloyd burned
Hit the clutch of the ear—result-
Steve towed him home. In conclusion
we mtghl add that tho parly returned home bright and early—the next
day—looking like the passengers of a
transatlantic liner watching tho llkker
go overboard,
Some good ball Is promised for the
First and ceeond of July when a Wy-
l If ffe-Cnm brook team will run up
agqlnst Bonnorc Ferry In two games,
one on Sunday and one on Monday
boil) game:-; to bo played In Cranbrook.
It Is probable that Pennington and
Rogers will be the local battery In the
fir ;t game aud Mitchell and Mickens
In the second,
St. John. N.B.—The Canadian Pacific freighter, "Bollngbroke" recently brought from London the
largest import cargo to reach St.
John since the war. She was crammed to the hatches with more than
4,700 tons of general merchandise.
Capt. E. Landy, who is In command,
said that he had never carried a
more valuable cargo and expressed
great satisfaction that not a single
package had been lost. Included In
the cargo were silks and other valued a true forecast of Sundays league; lb|e drelH f00(j8t jry g00(|,. Qf vtr|.
r:ime between Crauhrook and Kim- dud descriptions, perfume* and many
berloy. the miners winning nine to other expensive commodities. A
two. UM th. weather waa *J «'£>.»{ **^«*». ""' "
favorable some good bull was played
unl the crowd got their money's
worth. Fernie, winning lu Lumberton
|c*eps tbo race for the pennant even,
Victoria.—Motorists will have a
new circuit trip available with the
completion in May of the high-
powered motor ferry now building
at Yarrows. Not only wilt Island
and Mainland be linked by the operation of this craft, but the Canadian Pacific will have the steamer
"Charmer" engHged in the purpose
farther north. The "Charmer" will
operate between Vancouver and Na-
narniu, furnishing accommodation
for all types of cars. With the new
ferry in service, a new circuit will
be made available—from Seattle via
Bellingham to Sidney, thence to Victoria over paved road', to Nanalmo
over the Malahat, thence by the
"Charmer" to Vancouver and down
the Pacific Highway to the border
line and Seattle again.
The motor ferry will have ample
height between deck to allow for
all classes of cars. During the busy
season it will make two round trips
every day. The vessel will be fitted
with observation rooms and open
deck spaces to give tourists every
opportunity to enjoy at their ease
the fine scenery through the channels between San Juan, Lopes and
other islands of the San Juan archipelago.
Dempsey and Trainers in Great Falls Camp
Champion Jack Dempsey Is here shown with his trainers Id hie
camp on the outskirts of Ureal Falls, Mont., where ou July 4th. he will
defend bis title against Tom Gibbous, of St. Paul. Dempsey la now
Into beavy training.
Tea I he
has recognlxi
Vancouver.—Carrying a record
shipment of Canadian apples to the
Orient the Canadian Pacific U.850-
ton liner, "Empress of Asia re*
cently sailed.
On opening the crates in the
Oriental ports the consignees of
past shipments have found that the
apples are as fresh as if taken from
the tree. This ii partly due to the
Doodle   ran   put   another; fact that at tbis time of the year
Kimberley and Fernie being Hod for
first place.
ler   In  his cap.    South America   the perishable cargo only gets one
recognised the world -upreW^
voyage across.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Cauda Limited
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead k Zinc Ores
Producers of Gold, Sllrer, Copper, Pin Lead and Zinc
nf n proilurt sPng known nn n lender,   proximstely 860 tons of this com.
\  cnblogrsm from Rio  Pe Jnnlero  mojity in her hoick.the lsrtsst con.
brlnta tlie news that Phillips' Milk of. slfnment of ssple. *s «« throufh
Magnesia   hns   beon   awarded   the
Crand Prise nt the Brazilian Centen-
i the  Narrows this   season   for   ths
Roglnn, Snsk—The output of Snak
atcheWan rrnnmoriea In Ihe Aral three
months of 1M3 nmotmtod lo l.S7*,8(Hl
potindn, nn Increaae aa c mpared with'the   corresponding   period   of   Isst
St. J.hn, N.B.- Figures compiled
st C. P. R. headquarters show thst
the port  of St. John  hss  hsadled
! very much more freight to January
19th this season, ss compsred with
planing mill
bin   work
igain under
a clear skj
li. L. Slap
es returned
Del roil.
Mich., on Tuesday.
Both liiu in
—    "Sir.
I'a dead."
Vancouver Six groups of flnon-J
clare are negotiating with Hon. T. I).'
PatluHo, minister of lands for the i'*-1
tiibllsbment of pulp mid paper nilllsl
lu British Columbia, according to an!
announcement made by the minister
fatoly. lie Bald thai ii takes about
ien million dollars to gel a single
concern of this character started but
that, he wiih hopeful that three out ot
tbe six would uctually be operating
"iu a slum time." He added that
oilier industries would be bound to
follow Iii tbe wake of these. He declared that the chief obstacles to the
establishment of Industries here camel
from eastern Interests.
Jtr. J. Lind. uf Montreal, was a bus
Inede visitor Friday.
join  her  husband  who  Is employed
al thu Bosl Kootenay power Co, plant.
Mr. H. Little of Lethbrldge, was a
visitor Wednesday.
Mrs W. Morrison spent a few days
In Penile the gueal of Mi* Bean.
A couple of car loads of the Elko
young people attended the dance at
Wardner, Thursday and reported e
good time,
Mr Alex BIrnle traded lu his old
Henry for a new ono lust Friday.
Watch Ales ramble now.
Mrs. I. M LageeoiL of Sand Point,
Idaho, spent Sunday In Klko on her
wty to Rexford. Uoutaaa.
Judge end Mrs Thompson spent a
fvv. boors In Klko, Saturday, on their
return from Pernie after the Judge
bad been attending court there,
Mr. K. Ijongley met with an unfortunate accident 'while working wiih
the engineering staff of the E. K. power company on Monday afternoon.
While negotiating a steep bill Bide he
slipped on a rock and in falling inflicted a deep wound in his hand from
the ase he was tarrying. He was at
DIM *.- roalbed to the Fernie hospital
for medical attention.
Messrs. Alex and Jimmy Taylor
left during ihe week for New Westminster.
Tho  rainy  weather  of  Priday  and     Mrs.  A.  B.  Martin  and  family  ar-      Mr. Walter Calladay, of Fernie, was
Saturday held  up operations   In  the rived from Lethbrldge, Wednesday to u visitor. Sunday.
Indian Day  At Banff Now An Institution
corresponding period In 1022 of. yssr.
MMH pounds, nccordln- to „ lists, „ «£%»*% »£,»& c!
niptit msds !»• the provlneial dairy p, R. officials through this port
I'liinmlaeloner. Kxpnrta of nutter iii since the beginning of the winter
.lutmnry uml February, 1923, totalled P°rt suslnssi, Last year during the
_.„.,,, , . . ...m  lame    period   Ml>,iuJ   tons   passed
717,84(1 pounds, sn Increase of 814% „,„„,,; st. j.hn; shswlsg so in-
compsred with the asmo months Is cresas af llsJTt to sstto fsr ths
Ml ..,,*«,; s-sjsss* lis*.
mruiui tf Hi... it th. tot if CwtS ll..iit.ln.    II)  "Thr..'. I Load." In th. c.irtj.rd ot Banff Serial. BeUH.
Till... .1 aw, at t" ■-■ ->  Tht >M(|#M jnjwi )u ,lnl „1|J|ln 0u .. s
TMRTY-TWO years sgo, sn exceptionally violent "red man," paraded the streets to the delight of tbs
rsin storm awep. British Columbia^nd Albert.. J0%™J,ffi VrJ^^Z^otZSSTSi
•nd spent itself in the reaches of the Rockies. The;otner8 gathered to see the event. The parade over,
rush of water caused the mountain streams to flood-the Indians broke off into groups and .entered back
to such an extent that the Canadian Pacific Railway to their temporary homes in the village of tepees
line vas washed out in many places, and for nearly greeted on the level valley at the foot of Cascade
two weeks no train could get through. Hundreds of i Mountain, where their forefathers had camped long
passeiigers were storm tied and, although the company; years before the white man drove hie "iron horses*
afforded as good accommodation as could be provided *L
_   i g(   ..
in the Banff Springs Hotel, man/ found  the delay
through the mountain passes.
After -io many yearn "Indian Day" has become a
exceedingly irksome, and to divert them it was regular and much looked for institution, and nothing
arranges thst some fifty of the Stony Indians should j8 left undone which will tend to its success. This
come up from the Morley reserve. I year it will be held on July 16th, and arrangaaaeata
In due time, after fording the swollen rivers and {have been made to have it extend over the next day
surmounting other obstacles, the Indiana rrachedjalso. The sports consist chiefly of horse and feet
Banff with their ponies, and thus was originated the raring, bucking contests, wrestling on horseback and
Banff "Indian Day." Men, women, children and competition In pitching and striking tepees. Native
.torn, all aikwMd with jam sj^akhUst hues and Indian daeese saw catered lato with gnat spfaU; «sat
^Bl W **BB"j ■"I'M I PAGE SIX
mctiJodist iburcl)
Land ol our l>i
For whose il
O Motherland,
Heuil, heart
Hi. our faith, cur pride,
ur sake our lathers tiled;
we pledge lo thee,
ml haiiil through the years to be.
Kli'iiicnls of Christian Ureutnesg"
12.15 p.m. Bible (.'lass Conducted by the Pastor
7.80 ii.iii. "Can Wo Bo Proud of Our Country"
Wlsi ElbA SSiW gfatWJsKiFV! pmB nana "Jijii jffitatii tfjBiiap$\ ^ tumytitaSr&
Priday, June 29th, 1923
Rev. 10. W, MacKay
Twenty - Fifth Anniversary of
Knox Church Congregation
.11 I, V 1st, 1928
11 a.m.- PATRIOTIC SERVICE. "Holding Together," The Sunday School will unite
with the Congregation In ibis Service.
"Hood cheer and Good Courage,"
baptist Church
SUNDAY, .111,1   Ist
n.m.—Morning Service.
I'hone 110 P.O. Be: SM
A.ME.I.C, & B.C.L.8.
Crnnbrook     •     •      .B.0.
Campliell-Munulnfj Block
Phose 17.    Office Hoars i
112, 1 to 6 p.m.  Hots. • to I
GI.E   I
Block (
oarsi |
l. » tn 1.  I
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Physlchins and Surgeons
Ollleo  at  residence, Armstrong
Afternoons  2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
9 to 12 a.m.     1 to 6 p.m.
Hsn.on Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
Phono 840
Norbury Ave, nsit to CM* Ball
Meets tn ths
O.W.V.A. Hall
sfternoon of ths
first Tuesday st
8 p.m.
All ladles srs
cordially Invited
President!    Mrs. F. Constantino.
Sec.-Tressurer:  Mrs. 8. Tajlm.
I. O. O. F.
Meets every
LHondsy night st
(The Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows sre cordially Invited.
N.O.      -      -      E. O. Dlngley
Reo. Sec.    -    -    W. C. Adlard
Fresh Milk 4 Whipping Cream
It not satisfied will return ths
C (KIDDKKIH    -    -    Suit Tel.
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wish something good
to eat go to the "L.D."
Editor, Cranbrook Herald,
Dear Sir: —
Loss Trom n desire to vindicate
myself than to ensure justice being
done the men upon whom 1 am dependent for the currying out ot the
work which bus beon entrusted to me,
1 ask smice to deal with the letter
from one .styling himself "Falrplay"
which appeared In last week's Issue
of tlie Cranbrook Herald.
"Falrplay" comes forward with the
accusation that a certain man, an employee of tlio Department of Public
Works, baa been discriminated against, presumably for political reasons.
He alleges bis protege wus promised
work on the roads early In the spring
and was disappointed. He states tur-
tlier that the prospective workman
spent a great deal of money In out-
flttlng for his expected work on the
public roads and thut at a time when
lifs resources were extremely slender.
Ho claims that tho man In (lucstfon
has Incurred debts because of this
outlay; and that tho man's family are]
likely to suffer because of those debts.
This Is deplorable if Btrlctly true
Debts nre always cumbersome. But
Just how Falrplay connect a the contraction of these debts with tlio De
parment of public works is not ijuitc
clear. As gen oral foreman for the
district of Cranbrook. I take the stand
that every man Is a free agent In tin*
management of his own affairs. I do
not Interest mjlnelf In 'the private
concerns of the men who tire working
on tho public roads. My duty us I
see it, Is to supervise tho foremen
who arc in direct supervision of the
men under their charge, I link to
thom for results—moreover, I Insist
nn results.
Speaking personally, I have looked
into (ho case brought up by Falrplay
und. so fur, have been unable to find
any ground for complaint. Falrplay's
friend has been working on the government road since tho 20th of April
lust, being set to work with tho llrst
rpad crew which went out this spring.
As to his being Iti id off, without online,
tho absurdity of that can be best understood when It is learned that ho
wiih all the other men of the crow to
which he belonged, lost perhaps a
week on the completion of the particular section of the road on which
tliey wero working. Yet he calls that
discrimination lu tho race of the fact
that lie was again pul to work on the
very day that work was again available.
Tho fallacy of tho charge thai pol-1
Hies enter Into the question of who!
shall   he  employed  on   public   work
can hail   he  exploded  by  ihe state*
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service.
Prnyor Meeting Thursday, S p.m.
Von would soon move away
n'(1Ki a town If Ihere wero no
churches. Then why not show
your appreciation of them
by attendance
Acting  Pastor.
ment thai Falrplny's friend Is not a
voter. Ills name does noj appear on
tho voters' list. Indeed there Is
good reason to believe that he Is not
a British subject. Not that that would
militate against his chance or employment provided thai lie was efficient,
Ho inighLj possessing tho ^requisite
quailficatlons, work the entire season
through on tlie public road without
fear of molest;.lion. My husiness Is
td build and repair roads. I am much
more Interested tin tlie furtherance
of that work than In tho politics of tho
men engnged In the construction or
road repairing.
Thore Is, however, something to bo
Id on the question of loyalty. It Is
no part of my Intention to retain disgruntled workmen on tho road crews.
A discontented laborer is u nuisance
whore a number of men ure congregated together. As general road foreman. It fs my duly to suppress disaffection lu tlie ranks of tlie men under
my Charge. Thut being admitted I am
now placed fn tlio awkward position
of ordering the discharge of Falrplay's
protege.   I make no apology Iu Inking
this action.
Voui'fi truly
The American und Canadian Tourists' Societies have moved their Head*
[ttarters from Los ,Angeles, (.'al.. to
Vancouver. B.C. for the summer
months. During July and August,
there Will lie many events for the visitors, given by the Tourists' own organisation. On Wednesday. July 25.
there is to lie a monster rally
35,000 tourists from the t,T. S. aud Canada, at Stanley Park. Vancouver,
ft dneed fares will bring thousands
'from the States and Prairie provinces for the big uvtent,, J. Arthur
Hooper. Tourists' Headquarters. 4,'I8
l'ender St. W. Vancouver. B.C, Is the
Hon. See'y. Mayor W. R Cameron
is to be invited to speuk und give n
'boost for the city, with a delegation
[ffrom this section.
(Too late for lust week)
Harry Muiiroe of tlie Hotel Wasa,
who started from that point to visit
Spokane, has returned from his proposed trip utter an eventful time with
American customs officers; Mr, Mun-
roo takes his troubles good naturedly
Mr. Tom Leask of the firm of Leask
& Boyter, of Wolf creek, wus a visitor to Wasa ou business on Monday,
Harry Moulton, former cump foreman and lumberman for llio East
Kootenay was shaking hands with acquaintances at Wasn on Monday. Mr.
Moulton Is ouo ot tlie old school of
seasoned forest workers, having seen
corvlco from Maine to Victoria.
Mr. Leo Dorfn, formerly of Battle
Creek, Mich., and more recently of
tho Bulkloy valley, has resigned uf
ter a period of some three weeks with
tlio Lovering Co. Mr. Dorln states]
that ho lias an Immense farmstead hi
the Bulkloy valley which lie says he
will soil to someone who Is looking
for a desirable farm nnd homo, During the first winter and spring Mr.
Dorln worked for Mr. Johnson nnd
Mr Cameron of Torrent on the K. C.
Tho "freshet" reached by tbe waters of tbo Kootenay during Its annual rampage is receding rapidly as
a result, of the cool spell. However,
very little damage to property fs reported ss a consequence. Tho yards
of the Lovering Co., were practically
submerged for several days by the
high water. Now that the water has
subsided the company Is busy making ready for bo removal of tho mill
Alex Gould of Wolf creek, wax doing
business in Wasa last week. Mr.
Qould seemed quite optimistic over
the crop outlook und the industrial
situation in the Koptenny valley for
tho coming season.
"Belgian Joe" a familiar figure in'
the lumber camps of B.C. as well as
across the line, is registered at the
Lovering camps. Ho is a veteran pedestrian who travels from camp to
camp ou foot, seemingly looking for
some relief us to living conditions or
Messrs. Peter nnd Stewart Jeffrey
have finished the sawing of Jogs and
have begun skidding. Some 9,000 pieces lie in tlie woods ready for the skid-
ways of the Lovering Cd. Pete 'Is
driving one of tlie prize teams and
says that when quite youthful back
I in New Brunswick his part was to
j yoke up n pair of "horns" und sharpen tho goad stick and he was well
away ou his mission to transfer the
greet timbers of tiie Atlantic seaboard
to the mills cf that lime. However,
since coming west lie hns divided his
tlmo between ranching and logging.
Tho Lovering Lbr. Co's big White
truck, which they acquired quite re-
ofecntly from Calgary, collapsed under
'tlie tremendous weight of n load of
long logs, causing the frame to break
firm tho weight on the rear end. The
truck is being repaired In Crnnbrook,
Mr. Jack Taylor and Fletcher Mc-i
Donald were visitors to the burg on
Jack McDonuld came In from the
camps ou Monday, on business und
pleasure bent.
(Vancouver Province)
In partnership with W. H. Gnddes,
formerly of tho Kelowna district, two
Vancouver business men have purchased 14,580 acres in the Winder-
mere district, along the Columbia ri-
■r aud the Kootenay Central railway
and will go ln for stockralsfng on un
extensive scale. Tho property runs
for n distance of ten miles aud varies
in width from one to three miles.
It Is said to bo admirably adapted
for stock raising or mixed funning,
at least 7a per cent, of (he land being
fit for cultivation, it contains a big;
Irrigation ditch.
The property was originally owned
hy tbe Columbia Valley Orchards, r
concern that had great hopes of es
tablfshlng a great fruit district when
tt invested heavily lu this part of tbe
province. Tho new owners purchased/from the receivers of the company,
They are of the opinion that It Is too
cold there for growing fruit exclusively, bo will devote their attentions
to stockraistng largely, un Industry
In which Mr. Gaddes hus had extensive experience.
This season 2.C00 sheep. 300 head
of cattle and 200 hogs are being placed
on the ranch. Sheep-raising will
largely featuuj? the operations^ the
owners expecting to .stock heavily
with an Oregon 'breed said to be good
wool and meat producers.
Kill them all, and the
germs too. 10c a packet
at Druggists, Grocers
and General Stores.
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B. C. June 16. — The
statutory inciting of the shareholders
of the Lake Windermere Creamery
Limited, was held on Friday, when a
very large number were present and
listened with attention to the progress
which has been made on tho development of the butter making Industry'
as outlined by the secretary. Such
good progress has been made that It
fs hoped the plant will be ready for
operation some time ln tbe mouth of
July, no definite promise as to this
date, however, was made. Messrs.
H. C. Rayson of this place and Eric
F. Smith of Edgewater wore added to
the directorate, which now numbers
nine persons. Messrs. E. M. Sandilands and W. H. Cleland were appointed auditors. The annual meeting will probably be held some time
In September.
President Off on Alaskan Trip
VAX iioiim: st. Ore. Station
New Building
Nicely Furnished
When in Town Stop Hero
Kwong Chong
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. Hill's
First Clsss  Work Ousrutssd.
Established 1898 Flione 114
Geo. R. Leask
Cabinet Work.   Picture Framing:
Estimates given on
all classes of work
Office: Corner Norbury Arenne
and Edwards Street
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cfenrs, Hgareltcs nnd Candles
Cranbrook Si.    -    phone 801
Opp. Bank of Commerce
Miss Lillian l.cmlreciu and Mr. W,
Drown of Wahid were nulled in the
holy bonds of matrimony nt s a.m. on
Monday morning last in lhe Dh. glial)
church at Waldo. They left Bhortly
after the ceremony, ou tholr wedding
A very pretty service wan held at
Baylies l.ako cemetery on Sunday lust
when tbo BaytlOS und Waldo, school
children marched from the town to
tho cemetery and placed wreaths of
flowers on tbe soldiers' graven'. Mr.
siownrt gave a short tall.. The par
ado was Organized by Mrs. Pope, the
Ited Cross nurse.
Mr. Oreu Morrow returned to Baynes for a few days on account of a
shut down at the Yahk mill,
Miss Catherine Reggln who was employed at yahk is now picking fruit
at Duck creek.
Mr. and Mrs. Flatt und family, with
Mr. J. L. Brown were Jaffray visitors last Sunday.
Mr. Laurence Backs had a slight
accident with his Ford truck last Friday night ou his ret urn from t he
school party held at Waldo. As be
was passing two ether cars the lights
on his truck went cut and tho truck
slipped over tbe bank on the road
just below Baker's crossing.
'* for EFFORT
We make day hyday
To Metier our paper*
Now -what do you 9fA
Whooping cdugh has been preva
lent during tho last few weeks, but
;.ll patients report belter.
Mr. Crooks scut out two teams lust
week to work on the new rond connecting with tho Windermere road.
Tod Cretney arrived homo last week
front his trip to the mountains.
The community Sunday School closed ou Sunday for the summer season.
Service was held on Sunday In the
Presbyterian church, and conducted
by Mr. B, E. King. Special singing was
rendered by tho Baptist choir which
was much appreciated by tbe few
who attended. It seems a groat pity
the people of the district do not take
more Interest in these monthly services.
lilt A MUMi ACT
A warning In respect to the use of
unregistered brands ou live stock and
reminder that nil stock gruzed ou
crown ranges must bo covered by u
permit issued under the grazing regulations was issued by Hon. T. D,
Puttullo, minister of lands, last week.
Trespassers, It Is slated, are linblo
for prosecution under which their
stock could be seized. These who
use unregistered brands are liable to
fine up to $£00 or two years imprisonment, tlie statement declares.
J. W. Itohertson, or the Fernie Free
Press staff, was » visitor in the city
for a short time at the end of last
Full line of Wall Paper
In Stoek.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 409 st sll hours
CRANBROOK    -    .    .    B.C.
Ted Cretney
with his team,
mad camp.
left here on Monday
for tlie Sheep Creek
School closes on Friday for the sum
mei* holiday!:.
Opening with nn address at St. Louis, Thursday June 21st; President
Harding will make 10 speeches ou his Alaskan trip. One address will
be delivered at Vancouver, British Columbia. July 20th. • Tbe Itinerary
Is as follows: St. Louis, June 21st; Kansas City. June 22nd; Hutch!*
son, Kan., June 23rd; Denver, June 25th; Cheyenne Wyo„ June 25th;
Salt Lake City, June 20th; Poeatello, Idaho, June 2Sth; Idaho Falls,
Idaho. June 28th, Butte. Mont., June 20th; Helena, Mont, June 29th;
Spokane, Wash.. July 2nd; Moat-ham, Ore., July 3rd {-.Portland, Ore..
July 4th, and Tacoma, July 5th. .*•
nTlie President will spend two weeks ln Alaska; returning, he will
iiwak at Vancouver. British Columbia. July 20th; Seattle, July STta;
Han Francisco, Jtilr SM; U* Angeles, Au*w* Jjrt, a*.Sea Meg*
Fnr-reaching reorganization of the
administrative policy of dm British
Columbia (lame Board Is contemplated, Chairman M. ll. Jackson has announced. If plans now being conild
orod by Mr. Jackson with attorney-
goneral A. M. Manson and Col. Mc-
Mullin, new superintendent of provincial police, materialize, the reorganization will include:
(1). Divorce of game hoard affairs
from tbe provincial police In respect
of law enforcement affairs. J
(2). Creation of a new department
under tho attorney-general for the
enforcement of the provincial game
laws and the execution of the game
hoard's orders. Tho bend of this department would bo a superintendent
not associated with the provincial police.
(3). Co-operation between tho game
board, the proposed new game department and tho department of lands
by having the field men of each de-'
parlmeut honorary members of the
other for emergency purposes.
She says that while they keep
cows sho would no more tiy
baking a enke without Pacific
Milk than she would without
baking powder. "It makes richer
and bolter cakes and cockles
and takes much less shortening
even than cream" Mrs. H. says.
It must mako a difference when
n good cook will buy it when
she has fresh milk and cream
from iier own cows.
Pacific Milk Co., ltd.
Hesil (MB™. TssmnriT, B.C.
Lift Off with Fingers
Dossot hurt s bill Drop a llttls
"Fresione" on sn selling eon, li-
stsntly thst corn stops hurting, thsr
shortly you lift It Hint oft with finf-
sra.  Truly!
Your druggist sslls s tkiy bottls ot
"Frsesono" (or s fsw csnts, sufficient
to rcnovs sssry hsrd con, soft com,
or corn bstwsen ths toss, anl th* csl-
FsstorlM st Ahhnf.'nril and Ititssr. i Ins.ss, without sorsnsss or trrltstloa,
PLAN vont Titir VIA Till)
Canadian Pacific Railway
Dlthor AM. HAD;, or vin llio HHKAT LAKES.
On Sale now, RKTCRN LIMIT Oct. Slut
In old clotliGH anil comfort.   Cpmps at Lake Wapts. Uike O'Hsrs,
Yoho Valloy.ftmcralil l.;tkc Chalet, Moratno Lake ami Laks Win.
dormers.   Thoso Camps aro open June 15th to Soptombsr 15th.
The Kninoiis "TRANS-CANADA LIMITED" Is uow running iiriiI" wllli nccolvrntcd wh«dule.
Information as lo faros, and every as^lstnm".* In making your
plans will bo cheerfully given hy any Ticket Agent of ths
HBMfcaaitfi Friday, June 29, 102!)
50c Box!
—~ *
See Our Windows-        |
Colors, Mauve, Pink fi Wliito    J
Itfifiilur Values 75« to 1.25 *
each. J
Saturday Only
500 A BOX
peal Happenings
The Druggist
i'IMim: iii
I1, o. itox no
Hi' are l'i'oiii|it   He hit I a rein I .*.
Wo give Nine  Hour Service on \f,
all  Films  lefl  wiih us.        •:-
Wi>rk Gunrantood    Prices Rlghl t
4-+<.+-;. ^*:. *:.•:■<.*;**> ^.:-> •:•«-:*.:•♦*;-:•*:••:• •:•■:•
Tourists started coming iu on AVeil
nesday on their way to the opening ot.
tho Banlf-Winilermere- road. It now'
looks as though an unusually large
number will he on hand on Saturday i
When this much Vera hied event takes
place. One of those to arrive is Mr. I
D. S. Dolg, an invited guest cf the
C.P.R. who Is manager of the Route
Maps and Service department of the
Auto Club of southern California, j
Others arriving from a distance were)
J. C. McNeil, Long Beech, Cal., and
P. A. Taylor, Kelowna.
Insure with Bealo & Elwell.
On Monday, a shipment of 25,000 fish
fry were sent to Jaffray from the local  hatchery.
Gordon, son of Mr. W. Rankin, left
for Bull River on Monday to spend a
few weeks holiday with bis father.
Mrs. A. Blair and daughter, or Kings-
gate, who huve been Writing ut the
home of Mr. ami Mrs. J. Reekie, went
back to Kingsgate on Monday,
| si Fitzgerald, Prank Wilson, Geo,
jfhirliam and William Murphy are thu
| working gnosis or tho clly, being convicted of vagrancy on Monday,
The nexl mooting of lhe Women's
Institute will be held on Tuesday,
July :trd, ai :i o'clock In the (i.W.V.A.
hall. "Legislation is to he the topic
for this moating. Several of the mem-
burs will read papers on this subject.
A full attendance is requested.
Mr. Charles Wright and daughter, of
Aloncion, N. B, and Mr. W. L. Wright,
Professor of Music at Brandon College,
stopped over In Cranbrook this week
on their way to spend the summer at
West Robflon. Mrs. Wright is a
brother of Mrs. E. H^W-Phee.
The Baptist Church will bold their
Sunday School plcntc near tho old
Standard mill, Wednesday, July 4th.
All children and parents of the Baptist church are heartily Invited. Cars
Will leave tho Baptist church at 2 p.m.
lie sure to ho on hand.
BORN.—To Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Lewis, of Kimberley, on Sunday, June 27th
at the cottage hospital, a son.
Safety First applies also to Bonds
and Title Deeds. Rent a Safety Deposit Box in Beale & 131 well's steel
lined vault.     Only $3.00 per year.
Saturday July 7th
— AT —
it makes no difference wluii material you novo decided upon for building iiluiiB, wo can help yon In deotaton
oi grades mul the amounts you will noijii.
I.timbei' of course will be an Important Itotn nnd ii Is essential you co-
opcrato wiih construction authorities it
you hope i" iitiiiii hk econoititclly us possible.
See Our
You Are Right. Prices
Are Not Coming
Down. So Build
Now & Save
in the Long
i aiti: i'i,u
Saturday, July "th is Dollar Day at
n. Weston's store. is
Before you buy your trunk, suitcase
or ilub bug sue II. Western's store,     is
Mrs. \V. Walsh of this clly was able
to return home from the hospital on
Sunday lust, much Improved.
BOHN.—On   Monday. J   J.-.tli,  at
ihe St. IBugono Hospital, to Mr. and
Mrs. Uuchloji Miller, of Wasa, a
Tlio   Methodist   Sunday   School   pi,-
ll|{' '  noon arrangod lo take place
soon, ami ample accommodation tor
parents and frlonds to bo m Qreon
Bay has been  pmvldod.      Tho da!
will Is- announced on K lay.
C. S. Parker has ,ten appointee' a
poundkoepor by mi city ■ y,e advertised salary ol' JTI.dt per month, and
a n.mowhat mole stjlogenl eutoroo-
ment. of flie by-law In-.this regard
t'tny now bo looked ft...
Tho cCtrse of true lovo never did
run smooth, ami so tho bridal couples
found it Ihis week when on Tuesday
tliey started off on a motor honeymoon
trip north. A spring oil the car broke
neur Wasa and repairs hail l0 be effected before the bridal tour could be
ntlnued with a lealthler supply
of gasoline than friends had bean
Hilling to leave lit the car.
Jan. H. (lonnley, a heavy Investor
In the Wild Horse Placer Gold Mining Co., returned to Chicago on Wednesday, after spending a week looking
over tlie property at Perry Creek. He
is understood lo have boon most fu-
vorubly impressed.
W. T. Jugo, organizer for the Orange
lodges in British Columbia was a visitor 111 the clly on Wednesday lasl, when
he addressed a meeting of lhe Order
lu Iho Maple Hall. Ho Is pleased with
the enthusiasm shown. On Tuesday
night a branch of lhe L.O.B.A. waa
reorganized and plans made for the
Parties leaving Cranbrnok for the
Banff-Wlmlottnere jiif. advised that
the road la now Open from Wasa lo
Sheep creek ou Cranbrook side of the
Kootenay river known as the Columbia river road. Parlies should go by
way of Port Steele crossing Wasa
bridge "then take new road to Sheep
Creek. Credit Is due Mr. Taylor for
accomplishing ihe completion of lhe
twelve miles or tills road since the
first of May.
Dr. J. H King, federal minister of
[nuhllp works, nod Mrs. King, aro ex.
; ported to be present at lbe opening of
I lhe Uaiitl'-Wimlerniere road on Satur-
jday, being now on l heir way west.
[They will proceed on to Vancouver
| Immediately, afterwords, where Mr.
King has been designated by the go-
vernmelil |o act as lis ofilcial tepre-
sentathe to greet President Harding
of the United stales on bis arrival in
Canadian territory next week.
your car Insurt
OCt It.      See He;
le &
If not, don't
Church held a law
lory ou Wednesda;
tiie members ami.
enjoyed a social
showers of tho ;
an adjournment ii
pleasant Utile was
rs of the Anglican
a party at tho Itoc-
of this week when
few Invited friends
lime. Tlie heuvy
fieri,oon compelled
sloors but a very
:iieut by tlie ladies.
(Altll ill' THANKS
To lbe Sisters,
Si. Kugene hoi
whose sympall:
so kindly tendei
nl   wo
.Mr. Malom
a and nurses nf
and all those
services were
our recent sad
lo extend our
id family.
I I III DROPS ill I ill'
ai ;i moetlnfi or the i
executive of
Lhe Cranbrook  DIslrlcl  1
Klgue basc-
ball club held thi   week II
ivas decided
tv> withdraw their loam fr
mil lhe Iim-
gue  schedule.    The  iiu'li
isslbillty of
finding suitable work for ]
layers from
out. Iilo tlie city ;iml the dlfflcutly In
obtaining local players to play on the
Irani made It Impossible In continue.
This will necosBltate the redrawing of i Bowser was reaffirmed us the best
WAKMi.Y   IM< IIVilli|
(Continued from Page One)
who were nil forced to respond to en-
At the conclusion of tbe repast, Mr.
Balment read a felicitous telegram to
Mr. Bowser from R. H. Pooley, Con-
Bervatlve member for Esquimau, In
endorsement of the Ontario election
results, which was received with applause.
His Warship Mayor Cameron was
the first speaker, and extended to tho
visitors a hearty welcome to the city,
handing to them figuratively ihe keys
of the place—with the exception of
one small area, which for fear ot a
wrong Impression as to what it contains eel ting abroad, shall be let
nameless. He referred il the envla
hie position of lhe city, and tho ad.
vantages it enjoyed, .as well as tin
Industrial Activity in the Immedtatt
district, ai Kimberley and elsewhere,
lie paid a tribute to the organization
which won the by-electton last Bum
mer for the Conservatives, and told of
the great reception given the Cran-
bttaok delegation at tlio big party con
ventlon shortly afterwards. As a delegate to that BOl.'Yeni.on he was able
to indicate how the leadership of Mr.
lie schedule and will f-ivo two games
)ach week with no idle, dates,
Priday last was an eventful duy at
the Central School, when the medals
and prizes won by the school children
at the tl. W. V. ,\. sport, on tho 28rd
of May last, were awarded by representatives of the Veterans. The children were assembled iu the hall, and
previous to the distribution of Ihe awards hy A. AshworMi and J. F. Scott,
secretary and lion, president tot the (J,
\V\ V. A., respectively, Hev. li. O,
Freeman, the Veterans' chaplain, addressed tlie children, urging them to
;dnsldei' what their athletics meant
o engage in them with tho proper
spirit, and what the motive of the G.
\V. V. A. Was In providing the medals
aud prizes,
At the conclusion of lhe prize-giving, tlie s-dmlars gave three hearty
chrers for the (1. W. V. A., which
were unmislakeably sincere, and intended tn convey to the representatives of the organization the fact that
their efforts to provide pleasure Tor
hem hadl not Rone uuapprocoaied.
The awards were as given in the issue
of the Herald for June 1st. Prineh
were also given nut at the high school
I lie same day,
J, v. (inimout, of this city, member of the Game Conservation Board
of B.C., spoke In Nelson (his week on
the value .if hlg game attractions to
a district. He *^poke under the auspices of the Nelson Rotary Club at
their weekly luncheon. At the same
gathering Mr. \V. J. Ilowser and J. H.
Schotlold, who are now visiting (lie
clly were also guests. Mr. duitnoni
returned hotne on Wednesday evening.
Quit a a number of citizens have already signified (heir intention of taking In tlie ceremony ami opening of
ilm Banff-Windermere mad. The following is a panial list nf those who
ere taking the trip. .1. p. pink, Dr.
Green, Dr. and Mis. Miles, H. P, Helm-
sing, Fred Ryckraan, N. a. Walllnger,
W. H. Wilson. A. A. MacKinncn, A. 0,
newness. John Miitlln. Qeo. Hogarth,
B, Patorson ami r c. Blair of Wy-
.11 ne
liny a home from lb-alt* A El We 11
ami destroy yotir rem receipts,
■ Tim garden party held at the home
I of Mr. mid Mr., 0, l>. Carlyle on Tuesday was a grand lUCCOflB, The weather had been doubtful but did noi
dure  disappoint   two   brides  and   Die
Utiles Aid of the Presbyterian church
on tlie same day, nnd (he result was
u very nice evening. The lawn and
thu surrounding tree.-, made au Ideal
place for au affair of this kind. Mr,
tl. R Bower, with an nrcheslrn, dispensed some delightful music which
wus much appreciated. All the nice
rings thut gw with a garden party
were to he had — candy, lee cream,
struwberrles and cake. The ladles
served refreshments ut tallies on the
lawn and did a thriving business.
They were disappointed lu not being
able to carry Into effect some special
lighting plans on account of Inability
ro make arrangements with the city.
A feMliiio that added a great deal to
<the success of the evening was the
payable music with which Mr. tl. V,
Power and his orchcHtra, assisted by
Miss ,Alnm Sarvla al the piano favored
the company during the evening, many
were the favorable comments hoard,
Their liberality wan nbo appreciated,
vfler all expenses are paid It Ih expected that over $100 will bo added to
Ihe organ fund aa a result of the lad-
tea' efforts.
If (hero are any fighl funs in Ihe
cily who were figuring on special rates tn lake them io Shelby on the 4th
of July, they will be disappointed, as
Ihe following self explanatory telegram will show:
Calgary, Alta.,
June ^li 1923,
Q, T. Molr,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Account of lucufllclenl business of--
ferlng will not operate special train
lu connection with Shelby fight Please
give tills to newspapers,
.1. E. I'ltOCTOn. ■
Mrs. s. <i. Chirk and little one lefl
(he hospital "a .Monday or tills week
for their home at Wycliffe.
Coming Events
Monday,  July
Bt.ftebflll  dance nt
Monday. July 0: Vincent Fink musical recital ai Auditorium.
Tuesday, July 17: CaTlflSRc young people's lewll social at tberectory, followed by dance at the K. P, Hall.
Monday, July 8; Siampede nnd Race
Meet, by Windermere District Hare
Association, Windermere, nt :: p.m.
NO 87 HAUiY—To Nelson, Vancouver,
Spoknne ele. Arrive  12.10 p.m. leave
13.20 p.m.
NO. i\s DAILY—To Fernie, Lethbrldge,
Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc. Arrive
1.10 p.m.; leuvo 4.2i> p.m.
Cranbrook, Wycliffe, Kimberley Ser.
-j Ice i
Ne. B88—Leave 7.0.r> a.m. So. RiM—Arrive 3.10 p.m.
I   Crnnbiniik, Lake Windermere and
(Inlilen Service
Monday  and  Thursday,  each   week
ISO, N2I, leavo fi a.m.     Wednesdny
and Saturday—NO, Wi! nrrlve tl.tiO p.m.
Por further particulars upply to any
ticket agent
J. 10   PKOCTOH.
District Pnssengsr Agent, Calgary.' that evening, and was also glad to
man out of the three put up. He urged
iho party to get solidly boMud Mr.
Bowser and support him.
Mr. N, A. Wuilfngor, the sitting local member, was well received, and In
referring to ihe good conditions that
now obtained generally In this district,
drow attention to the fact that tlie
ranchers as a class were not nearly
as numerous as ten years ago. This
was a loss to Ihe district he fell sliould
b« deplored, as the farmers were always Ihe backbone of (lie country. He
attributed ft to the high tuxes that
had been put on the farmer in B.C.,
and the land acta thut affected the
ranchers, and which should be uniend
ed to something more suited to the
needs of the district. Touching on tlie
mining intorculs;, he recalled how the
original Sullivan Mine claims were
llrst brought to notice in 1894, as two
none too promising claims. Who was
to know but Hint there were not otiicr
claims in the district which might in
time prove Just as productive?
Mr. Walllnger made a suggestion
that more in taxes should ho collected from the foreigner who at the
presenl time waB only paying the poll
tux, but who escaped any further burden because bis home was not in the
J. H, Schofiehl, of Trail, referred to
the Ontario election results ns a sign
of the times, and an omen of what was
going to happen in this province,
whereby tlio present opposition would
find their seats changed lo the Irea
ury benches, He wus proud of what
Ontario h: d achieved. Mr, Schofield
referred to lhe claims which the pre
mler wus making of having treated
some nf llio Interior ridings very generously. If this was so, Mr. Schofield
acid It was only at the price of a heavy tux burden. He urged the best
possible organization so as to be rea-
ly for tho election fray, aud with the
help of the ladles' votes'—which not
the premier, but the people of the pro.
vince hud granted—he was confident
Cranbrook would outdo the record of
tiie hy-olectloi),
Col. Mster, member for Kaslo riding, said that on account cf his for-
realdence here, he always considered
himself on familiar ground when in
Cranbrook, Referring to the malicious propaganda against the leadership of Mr. Bowser In .some quarters,
he said it could usually be traced back
to political opponents t» discredit
him. Tliey were out as members of
the house to learn better of the needs
or some of the interior ridings, and to
ttciertain why one riding should get
$:100,000 spent ln It, and another only $.14,000.
Dr. J. W. Rutledge when culled up-
in stated that good organization work
was being carried on at present, and
they expected to elect n Conservative
again ut the next election. Referring
to the activities of the premier, ns in
the freight rates question, and his
[pari in the campaign against Mr. Wat-
li-.ger. Dr. Rutledge laid they seemed
toe do the Liberal caifcO more harm
thnn good, and Mr. Oliver was not
likely to get the entire support tf the
ladles even though he claimed to have
given them tlio vote.
W. K. Rdlng. member for Ilosslund.
made somo telling references to the
record of the premier ln charge of (be
P. 0. K., and his freight rates campaign, While charting lhe C. P. R.
with having made a ootossal engineering blunder in changing their route.
tho premier had, us minister of railways, according to tlie famous Sullivan report on tlie P. O. E.. changed
the route of the line at Qneenel at nn
expense to the province $400,000. According to the same report, tho terms
to tho contractor hod also been changed whereby nn additional $600,000 had
had been added to tho charges In one
Mr. Fating said tin* had made charge
in Iho hoiiiio that Improper payments
had been made to the contractors
and n full in vest (gallon of these
charges has been stifled hy a party
vote lu committee, It was difficult to
get an Investigation, nnd there waa no
desire on tho part of the government
to give out Information that might
pnove del i imeiitnl to them.
Tims, D. Caven, former member Mr
this city, warmly congratulated Ihe billies on Ihe part Ihey had so successfully curried through for thu function
Norbury Ave.
Opposite City Hall
iey could be
govi rnmcut
$ ou tlm na-
P, K. « uld
so many old friends of the party from
outside point:, in attendance"; Ha also brpught greetings from Fort Steele,
where it was planned to bold a reception for Mr. Bowser and his party
the following day. -Mr. Caven characterised as camouflage t!
of the premier in regard I
tos, stating tliat it it was
il'eil to get lower rates, t!
had by having Ihe Liberal
at Oitawa reduce the rate
tinnal linos, when the t\
bo forced io follow suit, ll
ged that partiality seemed to bo si
iu the prosecutions under the li'
jry Uttle activity being shown
against supporters of the government
Ho tpld of the cordial reception
of the Cranbrook delegation al th ■ big
convention last fall, and the at rung
vote cast then for Mr. Bowser as the
leader of the party.
Mr. J. W. Jones of Kelowna. -;. Ice
in humorous vein of the good roads
and bail lie bod come over in the East
imi West Kootenays which were all
at one time lu Mr. Schofisld's riding.
Seriously lie urged the Imports] ce oi
maintaining what good roads   there
were from the tourist standpoint and
ihe necessity of keeping the tourist
camps iu proper shape. 1I<- also pi
tribute to the poiiiir.il turnover
Ontario which was but a happy omen
if what was going to happen In B.C
He showed the loyal tendencies of die
party tn many fields of politics sod
had no doubts but that the Kootenays
were both going to semi  to Victoria
Conservative members when tbe time
it was lute in the evening nr] en .Mr
Bowser rose lo speak ami tbe vociferous greeting lie received most hive
been gratifying to him, even
he has received many such ovations
It was some little time before he lijid
the opportunity to speak and be referred feelingly to the magnificent re-
epilou given bitn. Tbe occasion of
his visit a yeur ago at tbe time of the
by-election, he termed tbe turning
point in the fortunes "i tbe party, and
he paid high tribute to the obility and
energy of Mr, Walllnger. a_s the local
In mentioning the fact that he was
bound for the opening or the Hunrf-
Windermere road Mr. Bowser stated
that the Conservatives bad heen responsible for the inceptive work on
that project having built tbe first link
up to the .Sinclair Springs, and then
Interested tbe federal government in
the project, though donbtle-c. Premier Oliver would be claiming full credit for the project now oonsttnunated.
Mr. BbWSer said that road building
In the time of ids government was
curried out wllh tbe idea of giving
service to the pioneers and he humorously related how continually t D.j
Cuven had importuned ihe govern- '
meni for road appropriations when he;
had been tlie member.
Touching on lhe freight rate cam
palgu of the jirenii v Mr. Bowser < r>
tellingly showed that when a move
for better terms from the federal go*
vormuciit for B.C bad been instituted
hy the Conservative government, u
movement at that time Including iu
its   scope   the   adjustment   Of   freight
s, the present premier, then an
opposition member had opposed lhe
move. In Mini Premier Dun-vim,ir'
hud advanced the subject, uml iu 1903
it had been taken up with Ottawa. In;
1905 a brief for the "Better Terms"
so bud been drawn up, and when
un Inter-provincial conference in 1907
had suggested a money grant lu per**
mnnent settlement of the question
for all time. Premier McBride had
withdrawn from the Conference Mr.
Oliver at (hat time had stood with!
Sir Wilfrid Laurlor for the final and
unulierahic settlement or the n.uos-1
tlon for all lime by the gtunl Of the
sum of $lon,tiim a year for ten years
io the province. Had this been ratified. Mr. Ilowser said, Premier Oliver
could not himself hav reopened ibe
rase now. Inn Sir Richard McBride
had carried tho case successfully lo
Hie privy council, and bad ihe dbjec*
llonnbliv words Struck out. Mr. Ilowser concurred in lhe view thai the government could force the ('. P. R. rates down If Ihey cared lo drop those
un the national line* which tho 0, P.
R. would be compelled to meet. In
view oi the substantial development
work the C, P. R. ami its subsidiaries
bad tarried on in this province, Mr,
BoWBer considered it ill behoved the
premier to attack Its beads as be had
been doing in most undignified terms.
Tbe opposition leader alter showing how patent was the need for ec-
nomy on the part of tho government,
stated thai a retrenchment policy
would not be popular but strictly necessary. He also traced Ihe origin
of the women's vote In 1U\. ami also tbe workmen's compensation act.
He was emphatically noi in favor frf
wiping off tbe mothers' pension act,
but would pledge himself to a proper
ami impartial enforcement of it.
He had been meeting wiih splond-
- ptions in every part of the provide, and had been holding large
meetings, larger than the premier
himself was holding, or of the third
party leader.*.. In Ontario he said it
was clear that Liberals, .Farmers and
independents must have contributed
to tbe unexpected results by wjting
against a government tbey ban lost
all confidenve in. For 11. C, be felt
that the apt slogan coined hy Hon,
Bonor Law. "Tranquility and Stabll-
i*>-." indicated what was also needed
hen He urged that the best possible typed man be sent down to Vic-
tori:! to support him. In looking over his twenty years of record, nine
a> a minh-ter of the crown, he had no
regrets, and only hoped to be counted among those who had in wune way
contributed to the upbuilding   of the
Although it wa^ close to niidn*';h*
when the speeches were concldJed
with the sinping of the national anthem many took t'.e opportunity of
meeting the Conservative leader and
•).*■ numbers in bis party.
T ;■
Elliott Family, a high class musical attraction, have booked an eng-
ment al ths Auditorium on Saturday. Jiily H. following the entertainment with a dance.
Naturally, those who see tbis head-
Ing expect to read about some "baby
heir" of an American multi-millionaire,
snd they will be surprised to learn that
such a uescrip'ion applies to a scientific
pyorrhea preventative, toot b and mcuth
preparation, and they will doubtless
wonder how such a product ever came
to be spoken of as a "million dollar
baby/' .So the story must be told.
Over three years ago, the Research
Ih partment of the Rexall Company,
in consultation with chemlcstspedulsts*
began an exhaustive Investigation into
the disease Pyorrhea, and Its proper
treatment, and in their characteristically thorough way Spent over two
years before they perfected a compound
. ild answerso every test, according
to their high standards. Suchj remark-
sole demand has la-en created that they
have named it "the Minion Dollar
Maby." Probably no preparation that
Is devised lor use a-; a jenn rompaUsr
i found io efficacious in preventing
all contagious diseases that enter the
svstem through the mouth and noes as
Klenso Uquld Antiseptic. Especially
was it proved that users of it completely
escaped al! attacks of the tlu when so
prevalent last year, This Rexall product ran be purchased in 35c. unii 60ft
special toilet buttles al
— The Kevall Store —
CRANBROOK      -      - B.C.
Where It pcys to deal
■ t Oit IMtliif ruturr .rf I'll*, mil In* bop-l*-"
ll Hfta* lu try fBf rrili-f In oltrtuwu*. Idhviiuh*
ai.,1 .llUtoti.
Orril hi prinlum -
Internal Pile Remedy
l'»i M Hi- •-■•-r.i.H'.n r»( a »*tl Iumwti *ln.|.i»n
Did |i*a frnTi-a (Urrp.tfut 111 tlilliijffl' til iitft
I'i,. li Itil.nnl (lUtliut ft.iro tU Mill*-* M-at-
■mM A|i*iIIhiIiii« Ui.tti Uir (niolilt ar« tutlk
\ ,   -rffttMOta.   lnff-tli-M   nr   fMlfm   aic   MCM*
■ »*)     I'ai  h iWM|.JH" lixt I* a wiaM* 'riuprlr.
.. tuaiiM no 'ir'u*. or iImSoi
ll   i..ii   tuir   Ml   IiJiI»-hu   luiif")  rtlUt  tlu   nut
tj   ; ut,   *d|«   fem   filili   In   I'ti
|,'i.|<<   In   uiuMiially  iluMuoi  curt  1,110   l*,i   It
UtuiH   ■nRlrlrnt.
o.t ■TAX" mm ronf DfttntM nr It lw -annoC
: .  .  1 trad OM Huila* ami "(MX" will 1*
i.i.i fOM In a hUlO 1 llSiM
rmonucTs or cinada
101 & Domlatoa BaUslaa;
TABtoouvsa, B.C.
Friday, Juno 29th, 1933
STERLING   SILVER       A      ,V,,II|: "IKV UOT  |
Boy     »» Rincsf
Scouts'^& o
A, LAHLL LLIUII     Norbury Ave.  Next Door Star Theatre
Cily Items of interest
Insure with Beale and fflwell.
+   ■+*   +
H. W. McLean of the high school
stuff spent ibe week-end in Creston,
returning tu complete Un* end ol' thu
term's Work here this week.
+   +    +
Mrs. Held, of Michel, nud two children, ure visiting  lu the clly at the
home ot Mrs. J. Woodman,
+   +    +
P. L, Naistnilh, of Calgary, General
manager uf tbe ('.l'.H. department of
natural   resources  wan  a  visitor  to
Yahk on Tuesday,
-t-   +    +
Hemstitching.— Mrs.   Burl fies,  Harden Avenue. 2tf
+ + +
Mr. and Mrs, Bay Armstrong returned to the city tlie end of last week
from their honeymoon trip to the
coast cities, and have received a Warm
welcome from their friends. They
huve taken up residence un Martin
+ + +
Walter Kay bad the misfortune to
hurt his hand somewhat severely on
the evening of Thursday last, on the
night of tbo dance at tho K. P. hall.
In tho darkness be fell Into one of
the deep excavations outside the hall
being mado for the purpose of connecting up with the water and sewer
+ + +
A straight car of Simmons Beds,
Springs and Mattresses have just arrived. Seo these before you buy, W.
P. Doran. Our low prices win every
time., 13tf
Drop in and try an Ice Cream or
the Tea Hoom service ut ths Bon
+    +    +
Mr, and Mrs. S. 13. (larnham who
havo been visiting at the home of
their sun Mr. D. liarnham, Kootenay
Orchards, returned to the coast ou
Tuesday, via Calgary.
[   LO
Special I rips arranged to any place
any time, by Brown ami Morley.
Phone 531.
+ + +
A. 0, Thonupilst of the Imperial
Hotel was fined $50 on Thursday of
last week for alleged contravention of
the liquor act. A case against a
Chinaman working on the premises
was dismissed.
+    +    +
Dining Koom Chairs, Kitchen Chairs
and furniture of every description at
the WW 22 Armstrong Ave., 18tf
+ + +
J. H. MeVitlle, of Vancouver, General superintendent of the B.C. branch
of the Employment service df Canada,
was in Cranbrnok on a trip of Inspection on Monday, leaving on Tuesday
for the west.
•f   +   +
We havo ln stock a full line of
Women's,   Men's,   Girls',   Boys'   and
Children's Shoes,   Our stock Is com*
plete and—
Onr low prices win every time.
W. F. DORaN.
+   +    +
HORN.—At the St. Eugene Hospital,
on Saturday, June 16th, to Rev. and
Mrs, P. V. Harrison, a daughter,
Mr. B. Weston returned on Wednesday from a ten days trip to Calgary
and other prairie points.
$'<H+4>4*#*H4IW|H|H*-M' **<• MM**************************
Three Days Only f
I Ladies' Unbleached Cotton Porch Dresses
in attractive styles.    Extra special  11.75
Nun uu Ill-play Iii Our Windows.
Extra Special in Straw Hats
25% DISCOUNT OPP AU, STRAW HATS For Next rive Day*.
Wutcli Onr Windows for Snaps,
Big Slaughter in China
Beautiful English Cups uml Saucers, Special  	
— And —
Moftatt's Variety Store
Place of Big Values.
Mrs. P. W. Green left on Tuesday
for a short visit to Spokane.
Mrs. S. ll. Jecks and two daughters
from Toronto, are visiting at the home
of their cousins Mr. and Mrs. H. IU.
Mrs. 0. A. Towrlss left on Saturday
to spend possibly five months ut her
old home at Arthur, Out., near Toronto.
Mrs. Cummlngs sen., of Fort Steele,
und her granddaughter* Miss Kdith.
who has been teaching there, were In
the city lust Sutiuhiy, visiting with
their relatives here,
Mrs. N. B, Hyekniuii will leave on
Monday next to enjoy a holiday nt the
coast. From Cranlironk she will first
visit tlie Yohomito valley and other
points of Interest thence to Victoria
where she will spend part of the time,
W. F. Doran carries a full line 01
both Boots and Shoes, and General
Goods. See him for that new Oo.igo-
leum Bug, or a Simmons' Bed. —Do-
ran's Low Prices Win Every Time.
The local employment office reports
the supply of labor Is about equal to
the demand but that the close of labor Ib not up to tbe standard the real
good lumberjack being few and far
' Mrs. J. J. Jackson returned the end
of last week from Nelson, where she
a'tended the closing exercises at St.
Joseph's School, and accompanied
home her two daughters who huve
been In attendance there.
Just arrived —a new shipment of
Lifebuoy Running Shoes. All sizes
for Men Women and Children at
Cranbrook Exchange.
Our low prices win every time
The fire alarm sounded last Saturday evening und look the brigade for
a short run to the Cranbrook Foundry
and Machine Shop. A temporary
chimney had become overheated and
had caught the wooden wall close by.
The chimney Ib now being rebuilt of
brick completely and of proper height
that will obviate the possibility of a
future occurrence of this kind.
The New
Toric Lenses
which follow the curve of
the eye are a distinct improvement over the old flat
crystals, They enlarge the
range ot vision to double
that of the old lenses.
Come and be fitted for a
pair. They cost a little
more than flat lenses but
they are worth a whole lot
more to your Bight.
('ranlirook'n Hew
Now Open
Watch For Our
Try A Hon Tun Special
Chocolate. Strawberry and
Vanilla Flavors
Preserviflg Strawberries
We are now hooking orders for —
Preserving Strawberries
and expect to have a few the latter part of the
week, so please leave your orderB early, as they
will be filled in rotation.
PRICE   k   V3.SU per Crate
Sugar Cheaper
100 lbs $11.76      50 lbs  $600
20 lbs $2.70      10 lbs $1.40
Per Tin   f 1.15
In the rush of getting to press last
week, and with the pressure of other
work necessarily speeding things up,
a number of items of local Interest
that otherwise would have appeared
ed, were necessarily held over till
this week. These omissions were not
Intentional, but dictated by the pres.
sure of circumstances.
Preserving Strawberries, $2.50 i
case. Get our prices on Sugar and
Fruit Jars, Peaches 20c lb. Plums
26c Ib.     Cherries 25c Ib.
On Tuesday, July 17th, the young
people of the Catholic church will hold
a lawn social at the church, there will
be lots of fun and everybody Ib most
welcome. Dance afterwards In the K,
P. Hall.   Admission 50c.
It Iieigh can't repair your watch,
throw It away. 1611
J. C. Mewburn, of Calgary, was in the
city on Priday last.
N. E. Bower, son of Mr. and Mrs.
4J. IC. Bower, lias taken a position at
Lumberton, where he is now located.
Vincent Pink, violinist, assisted by
Helen Worden, pianist, aud Wanda
Pink, cellist, In recital here, Monday,
July 9th, at the Auditorium. Tickets
on salo Wednesday, July 4th, at the
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.       18-19
Misses Lucy and Alice Allan,, having spent a few days with relatives
and friends In Pernie, left this morning for Cranbrook accompanied by
their cousin, Mh)s E. Dickinson.—
Pernie Free Press.
The case of William Wiles, local
hoy who was brought back from the
States to face a statutory charge against a young girl, wus again up" on
Monday of this week, but adjourned
till after the holiday week-end. It
will probably come up again on Tuesday next. A. I. Fisher, of Pernie, is
defending the case.
Morning   and   afternoon   trips   to |
Kimberley  from  Brown  &   Morley*-:
stage office opposite Kootenay Garage I
Phone 531. tf|
Cases preferred against a number |
ot the local hotels as a result of in.
formation lodged by secret operatives
of the liquor board, have again heen I
adjourned, and now stand over till|
early next week.
Sandy Watson lowered tho record
of the Fernie Golf course hy three
strokes on Tuesday of this week. The
previous record, which was also held
by Mr. Watson, waB 37. The par of the
course Is 35. His hew record, which
was made in a match with Sherwood
Herchmer, was as follows: 4-4-5-2-3
4-4-G-3—34.—Fernie Free Press.
For Furniture see the HH* 22. AMU
dreii's Hookers In two styles.        lSlf
Congoleum Rugs
A New Lot Just Received and We Are
Selling Them at Vancouver Prices
9 x 12 Keot, Each       919.011
» x lin/;. Feet, Each    ' 16.50
!> x !1 Keel, Bach     ■' 11.011
9 x (i Feel, Ench       ».7ii
3 X G Keel, Kai'li       «.!!»
3 x 41/, Feet, Each      H.45
Drop in and see the Beautiful lot of
Patterns, also the big display of
Linoleums and Furniture
The Bowness store building on Baker Street, near the Imperial) Bank,
Is being divided off so that use can
be made of the two sides separately.
One side will be occupied by Grady &
Eye, who will move their tailor shop
from Armstrong Avenue to this location towards the end of next month.
Members of the Women's Institute
cut lace class entertained Mesdames
Bell and Geo. Smith at the home of
18-20 i Mrs. J. L. Hpaley last Pridny afternoon, ph-esemiiig them with dainty
surprise packets In appreciation of
their Instruction. The president of
the Institute, Mrs. F. L. Conslantlne
waa among the guests. Dainty refreshments were served und an afternoon devoid of all cheerlessness was
Word came to Mr. J. M. Clark last
week of the death of his father, C. A.
Clark, at Tyron, Ontario at the age
ot seventy-four years. The late Mr.
('lark had been keeping bale tn spite
of his years and no untoward news of
this nature was looked for. Mr. Clark
visited at his home last summer In
the course of a trip to the east. In
the family there are three daughters
surviving as well as Mr. Clark, the
one son.
Just received a car load of Simmons
Beds, Mattresses and Springs. These
will be on salo for one week starting
June 1st at the Cranbrook Exchange.
Watch (or tbe hand bills. Our low
prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN. 14tf
Official Thermometer Heading*
At Cranbrook
Mln. Max.
June                                   Mln. Max
21  50
22   48 54
  48 (13
24    41 64
25   50 72
26     40 80
27   54 76
The latest report from Mrs. J. E.
Bennett, Gordon Street, Palrview, who
Is at present visiting with her husband ut Cranbrook Is that her husband Is getting along as well as can
be expected, considering the extent of
his Injuries, received when a freight
car rolled over him, breaking his legs.
Mr. Benne't Is under the sisters' care
at St. Eugene hospital at Crnnbrook.
—Nelson News.
The MU. 22 .Armstrong Ave*, for
Hooking ohnlrs In every style       isn
Word has been received of the
death at Ilford, England, recently, of
Mr. Robert Kind lay, ft cousin of Jas.
Fiudlay, former mayor of this city,
and now living ut Shawnlgan Luke,
Vancouver Island, The bile Hubert
Plndlay was keenly interested lu this
district .though he had never visited It
aud frequently sent to this office interesting views and copies of Ihe local puper, In which Ihe name ('run-
trunk occurred not Infrequently, as
a neighborhood designation In that
Stores will close as usual next Wednesday afternoon.
John Armour left on Tuesday for
Shelby, Montana, where he has business in connection with oil leases his
company holds. He says be will not
be attending the big fight there on
tbe 4th of July, hut it Ib hard to sec
bow anyone iu Shelby will be able
to stay outside tlie big enclosure on
Mint day.
Mis Honor Judge Thompson lefl at
lie beginning of the week to hold
county court sessions at Golden. He
went by car with Mr. W. A. Is'esbtt,
who is acting us crown prosecutor.
On their way hack they expect to stop
off at lnvermere to attend tlie oillcial
opening of the Banff-Windermere road
on Saturday.
Messrs. It. P. Moffatt and Sam Fy-
les returned the end of last week from
New Westminster, where they attended tbe grand lodge meetings of the I.i
O. O. P., as the olhclal delegates at
Key City Lodge. The former was also the offclal delegate from Durham
Knciimpment to the gruml encampment sessious.
Mr. and Mrs. Chaffie, of Visalia,'
California, passed through the city on1
Wednesday en route to Lake Louise.
Tlie visitors arc pleased with the scenery of the north country with Its
many lakes, rivers and mountains,
differing greatly with that of California. Mr. Cliaffle reports the roud to
the north ot Bonuers Perry in poor
shape, but that efforts are hcing made
to Improve same.
Fuji Tea Rooms
Next Futa Grocery
GOOD   NrUT.S-Ten  or  Coffee
FOR SALE—Secoud hand bicycle. See
Jack Moffatt. ltltf
Ted Douglas cf Fernie, was In Crnnbrook on Saturday lust with tho
Considerable Improvement is being
undertaken hy A. C. Bowness lu lbe
Cosmopolitan Hotel building. That
portion of tho place formerly occupied by tlie barber shop is being converted into a first class restaurant and grill room, which will be nn
acquisition to the town in providing a
realty first class eating place, and
will probobly be operated by a local
restaurant cur.
H. L. Swan, of Penticton, registered architect, who has hud direction of
the erection of the new addition to the
Central School, was In the city for a
short time nt the end of last week,
leaving again ou Sunday. He expects
this will be the last visit necessary
for him to make In connection with
the school board work, expressing tin
opinion that the entire wcrlt, luclud
lug the painting, would bi> completed
early next month. Mr. B. A. Moor-
house has been acting for Mr, Swan
in tlio supevislon ot the construction
work. - Mr. Swan predicts that it will
only be a short time before Ihe trustees find themuelves obliged to com.
plete the upper floor of tbe new ad
(lillou. Mr. Swan has also heen draw.
ing up plans for nlhcr buildings in
tho city.
Cor. Lewis St. & Clark Ave.
Near Futa's Grocery
X We are Careful of the Finest
Work called for and delivered
t Write Box 785  -  We Will Call
Mrs. J. F, Scott and family left on
Wednesday tor a two months visit to
Tlio Webster Barber Shop formerly
operated in the Cosmopolitan Hotel
building, has moved out, and Is now
amalgamated with the shop of T. E.
South, lu the Cranbrook Hotel block.
The Bon Tan Fee Cream parlor aud
tea room was opened on Monday ot
thi.-; week. Mr 1'luyle who has obtained a lease of the premises on Baker
street formerly occupied hy MeLeod'a
Store, lias remodeled the Interior
converting it into a cosy ccmfortuhle.
parlor, li is Mr. 1'layle's determination to give service and satisfaction
aud ho assures the public that ths
quality of his ice cream and other ie-
freshments will always he of the best.
Mrs. S. S. Simpson, who will be in
charge for Mr, Pluyle, is well known
to the people of Cranbrook, having
lived here for some years, engaging
lu war work from 1914 tu the end of
lhe war with tho Q. M. A. auxiliary
In Franco.
Phone ».
Wo pay th* Iwit prloee lolDf tor til
kinds   o(   furniture.     Wa bur »»F-
tlilng from a mom. ties to an aut/*-
V  W. Kllby, Auction*.** and Valuar
WANTED.--Young mull nr girl desiring tn secure 11 tliuruugli business
training fnr ofllce work. Apply to
Bottle « Elwell. 17tf
roil SALE—One Taylor Bale MjSUjUO
A ronl simp, llcluny & Mlin lnlr
Ull, 1811
lllllt'K I'OII HAI.E Tin' Columbia
Hi'lrU Company now liau gyud iup«
,ily nf now b*l0K on  hanil     Apply,
•; .x 728, Oranbrook, I7if
BOARD AND ROOMB-17 Armstrong
Avenue,  Phone inn ic no
Kill! RENT—Por July uml August
fully motlorn, bIx- room house, fur-
nlslied, gurago, upply hog A lleruld. 161*
ROOMS Tor Rent— Atmye B. Weslon
store.   Apply ut the store, 16tf
POR RENT. — Three rooms, furnlsh-
ed, suitable for light housekeeping.
209 Dewar Ave. 16tf
40 ACRE FARM CHEAP—for quick
sale. Omul buildlnga, iprlng creek,
auto road to door, fine bottom land
with part already und.tt* cultivation.
Big Sullivan Mine, Kimberley, Heme
by, Is ready market right at door.
Apply to Martin Bros., Cranbrook,
ton SAI.E-On. aavag! m. am* erne,
l— EtfaU Hit.  ft W***M.


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