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Cranbrook Herald Oct 8, 1925

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOUUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER sth, I9M
NUMBER   33
STAR   THEATRE
Cranbrook, B.C.
COLLEEN MOORE in "SALLY"
PROBINCIAL LIBRARY
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
October 16 and   17
Balance Over
From Fall Fair
Thanks to Popularity Contest
Finances Are in Good
Shape
TO BE ANNUAL MEETING
Tuesday evening last a special
meeting of the Agricultural Association was held iu the office^ A. C.
Hay, when the principal matter thai
cnme up for consideration waa receiving tho secretary's report on tbe
fall celebration put on by thc association, and to pass a number of
accounts in connection therewith, as
well as to set a date for the annual
meeting, nnd the election of officers
for the ensuing yenr.
It is with no smull amount of
pleasure that it can bc reported that
the fair this year was not only successful from the standpoint of exhibits, but was also concluded with
the balance on the right side of the
ledger by something over $500.00.
It will also be a pleasure to a good
many to know that it was unanimously the opinion of those present thnt
the fall fair should not be abandoned, but that vigorous steps be taken
to insure its continuance, it being
felt that with tho experience of recent fairs to guide thorn, Cranbrouk
4-btrict is in a position to put on a
fair that should be second to none,
except the three big fairs at the
coast. Opinion of those competent
to judge was that thc class of material on exhibition at the Cranbrook
fair was superior to that at other
fairs, the quantity only being lacking. It was felt that this fault was
one that could be easily remedied.
To this end several suggestions were
made by members present. Besides
these there are many other very encouraging aspects of thc situation
that should prove conducive to the
holding of a fair again in Cranbrook
for the district. Other place* conduct them successfully where the opportunity is not as great as here.
Among the points in favor of the
fair are the following:
As a result of Mr. Hay's attendance nt the meeting of the Associated Fair Boards, it is likely thut Cranbrook will he pladed in Class B, instead of Class C, as at present. The
value of this is that tbe Government
grant to lhe fair will bo greatly increased. The treasury wil nlso hnve
creused. The treasury will also have
ledger to start next season's operations. The success of the boys nnd
girls of the district in the mutter of
stock raising and judging,   it   was
thought, practically demands thut
some evidence of the district's ability to produce the best in slock and
produce worthy of being shown
should he given.
With the assurance Hint the section under the supervision of tho
women will itext yenr be something
that in itself will be worthy of n
jnueli larger fair than Cranbrook
ccWd ever hope to have, and the ri-
Apr. 1-19H
WINTER SEASON WITH
SUCCESSFUL SOCIAL
The Maple Hall on Thursday, Oc
tober 1, was lhe scene nf groat so
cud activity at the meeting of the
Burns Club. A good number of
new members were enrolled, and
the gmicra! impression was thnt it
bids fair to exceed last year's membership. After the regular business
was concluded, the evening was
spenl in a social time, songs, lustra
mental music and readings being the
order of  the  evening.
Tbe various members who contributed to tbe evening's enjoyment
were Mrs. McCallum, Mrs. Bunks,
Mr. Emslio, Mr. Graham and Mr.
Hnlcrow, while Mrs. Noble and Mrs.
Coutts assisted ut the piano. Refreshments were served by thc rearrangements were made by the
executive for tho big time on St. Andrew's Night, November 27. The
meeting then adjourned with the
singing of "Auld Lang Syne."
On Business in Creston
Mr. McCosham, mnnager of the
Crystal Dairy, was a business visitor
in Creston for a couple of days this
.week.
valry that is springing up among the
boys and girls in various lines of endeavor, it only remains for an oc-
tive committee to get out first class
exhibitions of stock nnd agricultural
products.    „.
Tho report of the secretary showed
that some of the supposed attrao
tions were far from successful, and
that from a money making standpoint they were very much the re-
Verse. This applied this year to the
horse races, thc baseball games, the
athletic sports and a Second dance.
As was pointed out also by^the
secretary, the popular girl contest
was the committee's savior, financially. It was estimated that had it
not been, for this very profitable
sideline, the board would doubtless
be fncing a loss of some three or
four hundred dollars. In appreciation of this fact, tne' committee passed u resolution that the managers
nnd contestants of this contest, as
well as others who helped to make
tho fate a success, be thanked by the
board, the secretary being instructed to write them1 to this effect.
A resolution was also put and
passed thanking tlw secretary, Mr.
Hay. and his assistant, Miss F. Noble, for the very efficient work performed by them in connection with
the fuir. \ A small amount was voted
to ihem as an honorarium.
The financial statement, which will
published later, showed n healthy
surplus. Tho popular girl contest
was the menus of raising n nice surplus for lhe association, though thc
expenses front it were some $600,
Including lbe  prizes.
It was decided by the meeting to
bold a general meeting and supper
at the K. 1*. Hall, if possible, on the
Ird of November, when the matter
if the holding of a fair next year
will be definitely determined. Everyone is invited to this meeting.
EXPECTATION IS THAT
CONSERVATIVES WILL
HAVE CLEAR MAJORITY
Great Headway Being Made
In East Where Many Seats
WH Be Gained
Ottawa.—With the Conservative
candidates nominated or practically
designated and at work in 230 of the
246 constituencies, there is an opportunity for a national survey of
the political situation as the campaign enters the last phase. In the
present contest there will be Conservative contestants in 240 of the 245
constituencies, while it is doubtful
if there will be more than 200 definite supporters of the King government in the fold. This in itself indicates the strong swing to the Conservative party.
- Then there is the scurry to cover
of the cabinet ministers. The Conservatives have practically "bottled
up" three-fourths of the ministers in
their constituencies In which they
are so hard pressed that they are refusing alt calls to come over and
help other candidates. In Nova
Scotia, Hon. E. M. MacDonald deserted Pictou for Antigonish-Guys-
boro and finds he has not improved
his chances. Whoever is chosen as
representative from New Brunswick
will be in an equally Insecure position.
It is doubtful if a single cabinet
minister, including the premier, will
win through fn Ontario. Hon. Geo,
P. Graham dare not leave South
Essex for a day, and Hon. G. N.
Gordon in Peterboro and Hon.
Thomas Low in South Renfrew are
in the same plight in-their constituencies. Hon, Vincent Hassey will
be defeated by a thousand of a majority In Durham, and from North
York comes reports that H. Lennox
has already taken the prime minister's measure. Hon. James Murdock
is visiting other constituencies, as it
matters little whether the majority
against him in High Park, Toronto,
is six or seven thousand.*
Western ministers arc likewise
bottled up tn their constituencies.
Hon. W. R. Motherwell deserted Regina for Melville, and is seeking to
save that seat by a personal canvass.
Hon. Charles Stewart is bottled up
in West Edmonton, and Dr. J. H.
King is fighting hard "in West Kootenay in the hope that he may save
his owp constituency from the general wreck. In Quebec ministers for
a time haw a freer hand, but the
contest is becoming keener, and
Messrs. Lapointe and Cardin will
soon be fn tlie same plight a^ their
colleagues in other provinces.
The government is sadly in need
of capable speakers, as little can be
expected from ministers fighting for
their own political existence. It is
different with the Conservatives.
While Mr. Meighen is in the west,
his colleagues in eastern  provinces *-
NGS
WEDD
PIPPIN-HUMPHREYS
On October 2nd, at Christ Church,
('ranbrook, the marriage took place
of Lionel ueorge PIppen and Eliza
Humphreys, of Baker, B.C, The
witnesses were William Thomas I'ip-
peu and George Humphreys, lbe
ceremony lieing performed l->y the
Rev, 1\ V. Harrison.
I at the
ink, on
CLARK LAING
A quiet wedding took plac
Presbyterian Manse, Cranln
Wednesday, October 7th, when Irma
May, daughter of Mr. Walter IJ.
Lalng, and Mr. Hugh Clark, sou of
Mrs. K. Clark, or Kimberley, were
United in marriage by Rev. Malcolm
Stewart Blackburn. Tbe attendants
were .Miss Helen Clark and Mr.
Ralph Christie. Mr. and Mrs. Clark
will reside in Kimberley.
THE BAPTIST PLAN
OFDEBTRAISNG;
$800 TO BE MET
The Baptists of Cranbrook finance
their church by the froe-will offerings of those who worship with them.
They believe there is a special olcs-
sing on offerings freely given "The
Lord loveth a cheerful giver."
About two years ago they expended
some $3,000 in improvements in
their church building, the payments
on which have been promptly met as
they became due. Thei c still remains an indebtedness of $800 now
due. Last Sunday the pastor announced lhat this indebtedness would
be cleured off on Octoher 20th, and
that he would bo in the church to
receive the offerings of those who
wished to contribute and would remain there until the debt wus raised.
He boasts that he has always counted
with confidence on the support of his
people. "But," he says, "if you
keep me prisoner longer than midnight on the 20th, I may have to
change my opinion of you."
DR. RUTLEDGE WF.M.
RECEIVED ON VISIT TO
COLUMBIA RIDING
I.O.D.E. FOUNTAIN
IN PLAYGROUND IS
NOW COMPLETED
Memorial to Work. Carried
On by Patriotic Body
During the War
PRIZES PRESENTED BY
MRS. J. H. KING AT
TENNIS CLUB DANCE
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C.—Dr. J. W. Rut.
ledge, Conservative candidate for
East Kootenay, has just returned, after a thorough canvass of the provincial riding of Columbia.
He reports great enthusiasm all
through the territory, and keen support  promised.
United Church Ladies' Aid
The regular meeting of the Ladies
Aid of the United Church will be
held at the home of Mrs. Simon Taylor, Norbury Avenue, on Tuesday
afternoon, October ISth, at 3.30.
are massed for the greatest attack
ever levied on any government.
Thiiee premiers and their colleagues
will join with the Conservative federal nominees in the maritime provinces. Premiers Baxter, Rhodes and
Stewart will lead the attack ia New
Clash for Baseball's Premier Honors
Here ate the two teams which this week bottle for til* Werid TM». Tw ffbtta M unusual grou)
picture of "The Washington Senators" in "civleu", while being fWffad by PtgllWW CeeUdge. Arrowi
Indicate Clark Griffith, Pres. Coolldge, "Bucky" Harris, Ugr-, anM thi vttofta WiUtw Jehaaon. Bottomi
the challenging Pittsburgh Pirates. Front row, left to rifhi:-4fott» Moore, CvJIocan; ShMJwn, Iiu, Bill)
McKechnle, Jr., (In front), Wright, CuyK Kremer and Oooffc. Oentee rew, Mt to right*—Oldham, Smith,
Traynor, Mclnnis, Carey (Captain), McKechnio (Manager), Claris BjgMJt iMMW, 0MMsr, QranthaM
and Austen. Rear row, left to right:—Prater, Hinghman, Onilow, JtolfJiwi tMtJJf** Um Witter*
Barney Dreyfaa (FneUeat) Baa Dreyfus, Rawilags, t*i% t ^   A   '   — ^ 	
Brunswick, Nova Scotia and Prince
Edward Island.
In Ontario Premier Ferguson and
hjs colleagues will join with Sir
Henry Drayton, Hon. J. R. "Manion,
Hon. Gideon Robertson, Hon. Hugh
Guthrie and scores of other men of
national reputation in industry, agriculture, finance nnd labor in exposing the results of the King administration. It will .he the greatest and
most effective campaign ever waged
in Canada's political history.
Much is expected from lhe array
of brilliant orators in Quebec, who
will launch and press home the attack on the King government. There
will be Hon. K. L. Pntenaude, without a pear in that province since the
passing of Sir Wilfrid Laurier. In
the fight nre Hon. Andre Fnuteux,
Mayor Duquette, R. S. White, John
Sullivan, Romeo Lunglois, Sir Geo.
Parley, Armand Lavergnej L. J.
Gauthier, John Hnckett nnd many
others. The Liberals even in Quebec cannot compete with the Conservative- lenders in the fight.
Messrs. Lapointe nnd Cardin arc bitter in denunciation but weak in defence, while Messrs. Cannon and
Botvin are untried and practically
unknown. The Liberals are also
chilled by the defection of Sir Lower
Gouin nnd the scarcely concealed indifference of Premier Taschereau.
It is not now a question of the
largest group but what Mr. Meigh-
en's majority will be over the motley
ai'tay of Liberal freo traders, Liberal
Iprotectionists, "Ginger" Progressives and Forks Progressives.
Reports to Conservative headquarters assure Mr. Meighen of a mini-
.mum of 22 from the maritime provinces, 25 from Quebec and 70 from
Ontario, or before he counts his
supporters elected from the four
western provinces he will have at
least H7 supporters and quite possibly 125.
It is expected here that his majority over all will be about double the
number of representatives he secures from Manitoba. Alberta, Saskatchewan and British Columbia.
Tbe erection of the drinking fountain recently started in the new
('ranbrook playgrounds was completed this week.
While a name plate on the fountain Indicates thnt it is n presentation from thc Imperial Order
Daughters of the Empire, many have
been Inquiring as to whether a
branch of this order existed in the
city. For the information of those
who are recent arrivals in the city
it is stated that during the war
the Crunbrook branch of the I.O.D.
E, functioned vigorously in the city,
much valuable work being done by
them. As they organized here simply for Red Cross work, it was decided at the conclusion of the war
to disband. At their last meeting it
was decided that thc money then In
the treasury should be devottd to
the Children's Playground, or some
form of memorial in which all the
children of Cranbrook would be
benefited.
When the Children's Playground
was determined upon, this committee
decided that a memorial fountain
would he a suitable way of benefiting the children and at the same
time forming'* memorial to the work
of the . local chapter. This spring
the matter was put in definite shupe
and the form for the memorial and
its location settled upon. The contract was awarded Mr. J. S. Wilson,
of Creston, for the erection of the
fountain and to Delany & Sinclair
for the installation of the automatic
drinking devices, with the result
that today the playground park has
fountain which is both a .'roilit to
the donors and a valuable addition
to the playground equipment. It is
of interest to know that placed inside the fountain is an earthenware
dish which has been sealed and
which contains a synopsis of the
work done by the Cranbrook branch
of the I.O.D.E., with one of their
pins and an old coin. The opening
ceremony has not as yet been decided
upon, but it is expected that this
will, take place at the same time of
the official opening of the playground. The cost of the fountain,
it is understood, is approximately
$250.
PITTSBURG WN
SECOND GAME OP
WORLD SERIES BALL
Friday evening last the Parish Hall
was the scene of a very pleasing
function, when the members of the
Cranbrook Lawn Tennis Club held
their annual dance. While the attendance was not as large us on former occasions, those present had n
very enjoyable time. The music for
the evening was supplied by the Syncopated Strollers, whose selections
and rendering were particularly
pleasing. Besides thc dancing the
big event of the evening was the
awarding of the prizes to the various
winners in the season's club competitions, which was of much interest
to those present.
His worship Mayor Roberts, who
wns present, after u few words of
congratulation to the club, announced the winners, who on coming forward were presented with their
prises by Mrs. (Dr.) King. Not the
least pleasing part of the evening's
entertainment was the serving of the
tempting refreshments.
The following is the list of prize
winners in the various events:
1MB   Eventi
Men's Singles   G. P. Simpson
Men's Doubles   G. P. Simpson
and J. A. Stewart
Mrs. W. A. Fergle
Mrs. E. McKowan
and Mrs. D. M. Macdonald
Mixed Doubles Mr. und Mrs.
G.   P.   Simpson
Events
  G. P. Simpson
und A. Raworth
Athletic Meet
On Wednesday
Complete Program of Event,
Shows Many Trophie, Will
Be Competed For
FULL LIST OF EVENTS
IIISIIH'C    will
f fullest    sup
work  of th(
Ladies' Singles ...
Ladles' Doublet .
1,24
Men's Doubles ....
Ladies* Singles  ..
 Mrs.
Mixed Doubles
D. M. Macdonald
. Mrs. McKuwan
ond O. P. Simpson
BROTHERHOOD
UNITED CHURCH
RE-ASSEMBLE
Following is the complete progrnm
of the indoor track and athletic meet
to be held at the Arena Rtnk on
Wednesday afternoon and evening,
under tlte auspices of the Cranbrook
Amateur Athletic Association, being
the second annual event. It is hoped
thnt the people of Crnnbrook and
district will accord the event their
pport. so as to help the
the Association nlong. and
assist in their endeavors to make
amateur sport a big factor in athletics of iill kinds in this part of the
province.
Following is a list of prizes with
conditions and rules governing cups.
The Crunbrook Sash *k Door Co.
will present a cup to the best all-
round athlete making the highest
number of points, the cup to be won
for three successive years, when it
will become the property of the winner.
Afternoon   Programme
l«t Race—Boys' relay, In addition to individual medals, a cup will
be presented by A. K. I.eigh to the
team representing nny elub or organization. The team representing
uch club or organization winning
the same for three years in succession becoming tho owners of the
trophy. Four silver and four bronxe
nedaN will be awarded for this
ace.
2nd—Bicycle race. 1st, pair cufflinks: 2nd,  penknife.
Ird—To yards, girls. 1st, compact set; 2nd, string of beads.
4th—Boys' three-legged. 1st, two
bult chains; 2nd, two pocket manicures.
Sth—Skipping race. 1st, compact set; 2nd. bamette pin.
CC.—Beys' pul-. veilt. Cup pre-
D. Bridget aad silver
Even   Up  First  Game
Score of   3-2 in Nine
Innings
by
This afternoon, Thursday, at
Pittsburg, before a crowd of over
40,000, the Pittsburg Pirates defeated the Washington Senators in a
close game by a score of 3-2, the
game being undecided until the last
man was out for Washington in the
Otn inning. Washington, who had
won the first game on Wednesday
aftenoon, were first to score in second innings. In the fourth innings
Wright for Pittsburg tied the score
with a home run. In the sixth inning, Bluege was forced out of the
game, being hit on the head about
two inches above the "ear. In the
eighth innings Moore reached firs'.
on nn error by Peckingpaugh, who
juggled his grounder. Kerry, the
next up, fouled out in trying to sacrifice. Taylor, the next man up,
made a home run, also scoring
Moore. Barnhart singled and
I'eckingpnugh again juggled the
hall. In the ninth innings, Washington mnde a strong effort to even
up. .1. Harris, who was first up,
was walked. Muires, who was batting for Biucge, singled to the left,
I'eckingpnugh, next man up, wu
also walked. Bnses now full. Tate
• (Continued on  Page  5
Farmers' Institute Meeting
A meeting of the District Farmers
Institutes will be held here on October 21st. Mr. A. B. Smith will
leave on the 8th of November, he
being a member of the Advisory
Bonrd of the B.C. Farmers Institute.
Wednesday evening the tint meeting of the Cranbrook Brotherhood
for the winter season was h*.ld in
the school room of the United
Church, when a good number wftffl
prevent Those in charge of the Uented by A
providing of the good things had a' niedal: 2nd, bronze medal.
dinner fit for a king and a harvester Tth—Girls' three-legged. 1st, two
combined, it being well cooked, an-' t*"acelels; 2nd, two perfume bottles.
petizing and plenty of it. Following ' "th—Running high from spring
the dinner, a few songs were en- board. 1st, watch chain; 2nd, tie-
joyed, after which officers for the
ensuing year were appointed, they
being as, follows
Hon. President..
President 	
1st Vice-Pres.
2nd Vice-Pres.
3rd Vice-Pres.
Secretary
..B. C. Freeman
W. H.  Wilson
 G. D. Carlyl-
...W. G. Morton
 G.  T.  Moir
 F.   Collins
Treasurer  S.a Moffatt
The appointment of the convenor
of the several committee? was left
to the incoming executive.
The matter of the regular meet:r»
night was discussed, and it was fin
ally decided to hold thc meetings on
the first Wednesday of each monih.
It was also decided to call the organization the Brotherhood of the
United Church of Cranbrook, it being pointed out, however, that the
membership was not limited to members or adherents of this denomination.
To Celebrate St. Andrews Night
The Cranbrook aad District Burns
Club will hold a celebration to mark
St. Andrew's Night, Friday, November 27th, of which fuller particulars
will be given later.
Retail Merchants' Banquet
On Thursday of this week the Retail Merchants' Association nre holding a special meeting at the Y.M.C.
A., which will take the form of a
dinner, to meet Mr. Crowder, the
Dominion president, who is now
visiting the province In the interests
of the association, and will speak
on some particular phases of thc
work ai the association. He wilt be
accompanied by Walter Ing, who is
thl secretary of the B.C. organization, and it 1s hoped that there will
be a full attendance of members on
hand to welcome the visitors.
"Zeebrngfe"  Stirring  Picture
K. P. Social and Dance
On Thursdny evening last the Pythian Sisters held a most enjoyable
whist drive and basket social and
dance in their Castle HaU. While
the attendance was not as large as
expected, a most enjoyable time wa*
had, the sale of thc baskets netting
a good sum, and the dancing was
thoroughly enjoyed. Robinson's Orchestra provided thc music therefor.
The winners of the prises for the
whist drive were as follows: Ladies'
first, Mrs. H. Collier; ladies* consolation,- Mrs. Beid; gentlemen's first,
Mr. A. Holdener.
The photo-play, "Zcehruggo," put
on the last three days of last week
at the Star Theatre was thoroughly
appreciated by thc patrons of the
popular play house. Saturduy evening two crowded houses greeted its
presentation. The fact that the
picture had the endorsement of the
British Navy department undoubtedly had a lot to do with the appeal
which the picture had. While lee
tures have been given ami pictures
shown of this important event in
the World War, the picture shown at
the Star was of a more instructive
order than any 'previous picture.
The management are to be rongrat-
pin.
9th—Running high jump, girls.
1st. gold, and 2nd, silver rings.
10th—Sack   race.    1st,   fountain
pen; 2nd,  Kven-harp pencil.
Evening  Programme
Ist—Open relay race. Cup will
be pre.-enterd by the Courier in addition to four silver and four bronze
medals, the same rules and regulations wfll gown as in above nelay
race.
2nd—Hitch and Kick. 1st, pair
(gold cufflinks; 2nd. pair silver cufflinks.
3rd—Shot put. 1st and 2nd, silver and bronse medals:,   illustrated.
1th—Running hop, step and jump.
1st and 2nd, silver and bronze medals.
Sth—Junior Boxing. 1st and 2nd,
silver and bronze medals, illustrated.
Junior wrestling, 1st and 2nd, silver
and  bronze  medal;-,  illustrated.
'Jth—Potato race. 1st, cufflinks;
2nd. Evartharp pencil.
Tth—Fence vault. 1st and 2nd,
silver and bronze  medals.
fith—Running high. 1st and 2nd,
ilver and  bronze  medals.
9th—Tug-of-war competition for
shield now held by Kimberk-y; each
member of winning team's name will
be engraved thereon.
luth—High pole vault. Cup presented by A. Macdonald, of Beattle*
Noble, also gold filled belt net; 2nd,
leather collar case.
llth—Hurdles. Silver and bronze
medals.
12th—Running jump from board.
Ist und 2nd, silver nnd bronze medals.
18th—Running jump,    ist,   gold
tie pin; 2nd. silver tie pin.
Presentation of u-n silver medals
will also tulae place on evening of
I Ith, to the Crnnbrook Junior base*
bull tenm, rhampions of this district,
the medals being presented by Chas.
W. Gough, of the Kimberley Amateur Athletic Association.
Prizes will nil he on exhibition in,
Leigh's  jewellery   window,   Norbury
Avenue, Monduy, Oct.   12th.
Citizens of Crnnbrook, wc make
ihis uppi'iil to you to come out and
support clean, manly sport, which we
ure trying to encourage and supervise.
Native   Sons'   Meeting
The firs-t meeting of the Native
Sons of Cunnda for the month of
October WM held in thc K.P. Hall
on Wcdmvduy, when, doubtless on
account of mnny counter-attractions,
the attendance was not large.
Mnny mutter- of importance were
ulated on bringing this good picture left over for the next meeting, wheti
to Cranbrook. « larger numhor Is expected. PAOE TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, October Bth, 1925
.>*-,+-K*-K**-X-**-K"H'***v* [
I       WARDNER        i
I NOTES j'
♦♦♦♦++****+****+****** ***•* |
John A. Lawson antl Tony Hop- j
ner motored to Cranbrook on business on Friday last.
Jock Wright returned on Wednesday, after Bpending a few days Hi
Calgary on buBJness ot Uu- I .N.r.
l.br. Co. _
Ilete Hurry, .1. Cnmberland, Harry
and Sa„, Thompson, I. and P. Flta-
Blmmons, an.I Jack Dow motored to
Klko on Wednesday evening to attend the datme,
Mrs. Drowning loft last week for
her home in Conor ll'l.ano. Idaho,
after spending several days in \\ anl-
ner visiting her father, John A. Union,
.1. Martinos IsTavIng an outside
entrance and flight of slops built into tin- basement of hi- store tins
wflek. The work Is being done by
Mr. l.iiobo.-ker, of Jaffray.
Radio owners are busy "hooking
up" their inaehiius this wool, for Iho
winter's enjoyment, it 's --aid thai
some good stuff is already coming
along these dark evenings.
Mrs, Norman Ornlglo loft on thin*
day for for her homo in Lumborton,
after visiting in Wardnor tor the
past week at the homo of hor niece,
Mrs. l-'.liiter Thompson,
Mrs. Olaf Wold ami daughters, of
Barons, Altu., arrived in Wardnor
last week, and will spend tin- winter
months here wiih her parents, Mr-
and Mrs. L. II. Haney.
its
from
oil   tin
the  i
According   to   repoi
cluh officials, it is expeel
meeting will bo called in
future to discuss the ro-organi/afion
of the Wardner Recreation Cluh.
meetings to take placle weekly during the winter months.
Mrs. Fred Wynne was taken io the
St. Eugene Hospital, Crnnbrook, in
a critical condition on Thursday evening  last.   Buffering from   a   severe
attack of "flu," further complicated
by lonsolitis. Latest reports from
the hospital stale that Mrs. Wynne
is still far from well.
Mr. and Mrs.T'rcd Leard, Jlrs.
(loo. Sinclair, Miss Helen Allward
and Lin Klesherg motored lo Crnnbrook on Saturday evening. Other
town visitors included Mrs. Wm.
Holton, Fred Wynne, Dan I.oos, Harry and Sam Thompson, and All lull*
Welsford.
A contract has heen secured by
Mr. Heed, of the Valley Ranch. I"
bale several Ions of hay for various
farmers in Mayhook, Wardnor and
Jaffray during flu- next fow weeks.
Mr. Reed , wlm is hiring a half dozen
men to assist, will commence baling
this week.
Dan Loos has been making almost
daily trips lo Cranbrook ihis week
to havo his finger attended lo. The
ringer was badly smashed last week
while grinding down the band saws
at the sawmill. For several days it
WU.H feared the injured member
would have to be amputated.
The young folk of Wardner gave
a small dance on l-'viday evening last,
the music being rarnlshod by n gra-
mapliono. Several peopie from Jaffray and Ilull Uiver also attended.
At midnight refreshments wane served, nnd dancing resumed '*■ ! '
o'clock. _
Mr.  0.  Helmaii  has purcha
house  this woek  from   tho   o
Mrs. Donahoe, Snr., and on Sululay
moved their elfilcts nnd took possession. Mr. Harrison nnd family, the
former occupants, also moved on
Sunday into the Company house, recently vacated by the Helmans.
The minister, Mr. Dingle, has call-
oil a meeting in the church for Tuesday evening of this week, to discuss the probability of organizing a
Boy Scout corps in Wardner. Scoutmaster Harrison, of Cranbrook. will
be present and will address the meeting. Needless to say, the boys of
the town are highly delighted ove
l ho prospect.
"Bing," the valuable collie dog be
hinging to Mr. L. II. Haney, wos a
victim of the dog poisoner lust week,
and his loss is proving severe to Mr.
Haney iii his work on the ranch. It
is rather odd that none of the nu
melons "cur-dogs" running loose
ever get poisoned. The lnst two to
l,o lost this way were Gus Johnson's
thoroughbred Airdules, earlier in the
summer.
Herb, (lillis returned to Wardner
,,u Saturday from the prairie, where
In- has spent the past two months
working at the harvest. Herb rc-
norta Hint in his district they were
able lo gather in the crops without,
losing a day, but a few miles ilis-
lani much time was lost on other
sections on account of rain und snow.
Crops are said to he very fair in the
province.
Harry Thompson started oil' to
Cranbrook on Wednesday abourd the
K C train, to bring home his car,
which had been in the Hntison garage for repairs. At Eager, however, the engine stalled for lack of
oil, aad Harry was obliged to con-
luiuc-his lourney afoot. Some joke,
oh Harry, when the train breaks
down?
MANY SMALL MINES
ON LIST OF SHIPPERS
TO TRAIL SMELTER
llii   twi
Following is a statement of ore received at the Trail Smelter for the
period September 22nd to HOtll inclusive:
ZINC
Lucky Jim, RoSebery     02
Lucky Thought, Silverton     CO
Rambler,  Rambler       34
Silversmith, Sondon   164
ZINC ORE
Rosebory Surprise, New Denver   31
DRY
Knob Hill, Republic, WaBh    11
Providence, Greenwood     '19
tjnilp, Republic, Wash  107
LEAD
Bluebell, Ttiondol     31
Cork Province, Zwicky      44
Duthie, Smithcrs     31'
Lucky Thought, Silverton      24
No. 1 Mine, Ainsworth     21
Paradise, Lake Windermere     74
Rambler,  Rambler      42
Silversmith, Sandon   106
Surprise, Sandon     83
Washington, Rumbler        2
White Cpt, ivermere     32
COPPER
Allenby Copper Co., Allenby.... 100
MILLING
Bluebell, Riondel   13-d
Bluebell, Riondel   237
Monitor, Three Forks     CO
Company  Mines   8400
Total  10,2811
Ten Thousand Dollars in Prizes
Election Date October 29th.
How many votes will be cait?
A Pive Thousand Dollar Cheque would look good to some
reader of lhc Crnnbrook Herald.
The Herald boa joined with the Family Herald and Weekly Slar,
of Montreal, In a most Interesting contest in whicli Ten Thousand
Dollars are offered in cash prizes.
The date of thc Federal Election is set for October 2llth, next. At
tho last Federal Election out of a total voters' list of 4,435,310
names only 3,1 111,.'loll votes were cast.
How many votes will be cosl in the Federal election to be
held October Z'iih?
PRIZE LIST—A TOTAL OF TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS
To the subscriber who sends the correct estimate—the
sum of Five Thousand Dollars   t 6,000.00
To the subscriber who sends the nearest to correct estimate—the sum of Two Thousand Five Hundred
Dollars        2,600.00
To the subscriber who sends the second nearest to correct
estimate--the sum of One Thousand Dollars      1,000.00
To the subscriber who sends the third nearest to correct
estimati—the su f Five Hundred Dollars         600.00
To the subscriber who sends the fourth nenrest to correct estimate—the sum of Two Hundred Dollars....        200.00
To the next ten subscribers who send the next nearest
correct estimate—Twenty Five Dollars each         260.00
To the next twenty-five who send the next nearest correct
estimate■- Ten Hollars each     250.00
To the next sixty who send the nearest correct estimate
—Five Dollars earh         .100.00
A Total of 110,000.00
100 PRIZES IN ALL
NOW READ THIS OFFER
The subscription price of The Family Herald and Weekly Star has
been reduced from Two Dollars lo One Dollar a year. The subscription price of The Cranhrool; Herald is Two Dollars a year.
We now offer a full year's subscription to both papers for only $2.60
and will allow each subscriber the privilege of making two estimates
in the contest. All subscription arrears due The Herald must be
paid up.
The contest closes a't Ihis ofllioo on Thursday, Octotber 22nd as all
estimates must reach the Family Herald before October 20th,
Now is your opportunity to win
Five Thousand Dollars. v
LEAVE VOUR OkDIW AT   I III! CUANIIROOK HERALD
fffffffftV*VffffffeVaVffff
\ LAKE
^WINDERMERE
\ NOTES
(Special to The Herald)
InvarmeWe, B.C., Oct. 3.—Mra.
Harold E. Forster, together with her
children, has gone on an extended
visit to her mother, Mrs. Hume, at
Lacombe, making the first stage of
Lhe journey to Banff by automobile.
Dr. J. W. Rutledge, of Crunbrook,
Conservative candidate in the forthcoming provincial election, in opposition to the Hon. Dr. J. H. King,
Minister of Public Works under the
Mackenzie King cabinet, has just returned from a personal canvass of
the Columbia riding, and is very
much pleased with the results. Public meetings in his favor will shortly
be commenced.
The members of the Windermere
District Potato Growers' Association
are much gratified over the results
of their work this year. The tubers
are*good, and the sales are six hund
red To date f olv eiejiort over last year.
No serious frost has yet come down,
and absolutely no snow haa so for
fallen this season. It is visible on
tlie near-by mountain sides.
Victoria, British Columbia.—The
total water-borne movement of British Columbia lumber for the first
six months of the current year totals
253,911,823 feet, as compared with
250,Q90,9G8 during the corresponding period of last year. More than
half of this movement, or 128,334,-
898 feet, went to the Atlantic coast
Ottawa, Ontario. — A Canadian
wheat yield of 391,219.000 bushels
for 1925 is the preliminary estimate
issued by the Bureau of Statistics,
The yield last year was 2G2,000,000
bushels. The fall wheat estimate for
this year is 23,697,000 bushels. The
estimate for oats is 514,827,000
bushels, as compared with 405,970,-
000 bushels in 1924. The rye crop
for 1925 is estimated at 15,527,000
bushels, as contrasted with slightly
over 13,000,000 in 1924. Thc estimated yield for 1925 of pens is 3,-
039,000 bushels, as against 3.2..0,-
000 last year; beans, 1,231,000 bush-'
els this year, ns compared with 1,-
194,000 bushels last year; buckwheat, 9,942,000 bushels this yeur,
and 11,412,000 ih 1924i Potatoes,
42,344,000 bushels For 1925, us compared with 1)0,048,000 bushels7"in,
1924. Hay and clover 15,103,000
tons estimated for this year, while
the yield last year was 14,900,000
tons.
RT. HON. W. L. MACKENZIE K1NQ.
PREMIER KING HAS SAID:
"1 PROMISE THE WEST IMPARTIAL JUSTICE AND EQUAL
TREATMENT"
world's markets, for the tremendous natural
resources of the West. Equalize freight rates
westward, and you will have turned the key that
unlocks the door to prosperity.
Kis famous Order-in-Council is concrete
evidence that he means to carry out this policy.
The Order reads:
"The Committee are of the opinion that
the policy of equalization of freight rates
should be recognized as being the only
means of dealing equitably with all parts
of Canada, and as a means of encouragement of industry and agriculture, and the
development of export trade."
Contrast this policy with the statement
of Mr. Meighen, which his followers - the
Conservative candidates-will be compelled to
support by reason of the pledges of the Conservative candidates in the East. Mr. Meighen
said:
"There has been a measure of relief for
the West by reason of equalization of
freight rates, which is utterly indefensible."
There you have the policy as it will be applied to the West, of the two parties who now ask
your endorsation. The policy of the Liberal
candidates is to populate the West. Population will come where it is profitable to live.
Open Canada's natural trade routes to the
A definite example of what these discriminating rates are costing the West-as they
affect the fruit growers of British Columbia-is
found in these figures:
From Grimsby to Montreal it is 390 miles-
and the rate is 95c per 100 lbs.
From Vernon to Calgary, it is 340 miles-
and the rate is $2.40 per 100 lbs.
The same discrimination is applicable to
all lines of Western production. This is start-
lingly evident when you ascertain that in the
six years previous to 1921, the West contributed
$174,000,000 net profit to the Canadian Pacific
Railway - while the East, with its greater population, contributed but $81,500,000~less than
half.
Send Hon. Dr. King to Ottawa to support
a leader in the person of the Rt. Hon. W. L.
Mackenzie King, who believes he is serving
the best interests of the whole Dominion by
giving impartial justice and equal treatment
to the West.
VOTE FOR
HON. DR. J. H. KING,
LIBERAL CANDIDATE
FOR EAST KOOTENAY
HON. J. H.KINQ
M
. Thursday, October 8th, 1925  '
TBI   CnUHBROOl   DUI1
PAQB    THREE
sflhwidwck
RECORDS
you get the most enjoyment-
from your phonograph when vou
play these better records on it?
HERE ARE THE NEWEST SELECTIONS
"You Got'Em"
"I'm Tired of Everything But You"
The Two Feature Fox Trots for Fall, by lshara
Jones, •
"I Might Have Known"
"I'm Tired of Everything But You"
Nick   Lucas,   tbe   Crooning   Troubadour,   contributes these selections.
"Yes Sir, That's My Baby"
"If I Had a Girl Like You"
Two    more   sparkling   dance   numbers—ilennio
Krueger's Orchestra,
"Millenberg Joys"
"If You Hadn't Gone Away"   t
Fox Trots by the Cotton Pickers.
these   and   the   many   other   new   llrnnuwtck   records   out   to .Jar   ar«
guaranteed the world'* flnc»t  muilcal reiiroducllotu.    Compare thus.
AGENTS
Cranbrook Drug=Book Co.
Shirts
Boys' Khaki Flannel
Shirts   $1.50
Men's Khaki Flannel
Shifts
$2.00, $2.25, $3.00
Men's Grey Flannel'
Shirts
$2.25 and $2.50
C. EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave.
OENTS' FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOE:S, Etc
Beer Parlor* in Vancoimr
. Fernie Free Press)
After a short visit to Vanccuver
thc writer has come to the .conclusion that unless the regolftti«ns governing beer parlors are chmngtd,
public opinion will very shortly
close them up. One has only to
watch a Vnncouver parlor when the
doors arc closed at 11 o'clock at
night , to see anywhere from 25 to
IOD young girls trooping out in an
intoxicated condition. The men of
Canada arc in the habit of placing
woman on a pedestal, and even the
worst of them object to seeing their
women folks under the influence of
liquor. The hotelkeepers of the
cities early realized the danger of
this condition and asked the government to prohibit women from enter-
ing thc beer parlors, but their request was refused and now it wtU
only be a short time until public
opinion will rise up and put an end
to the business.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers. Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Rank Uldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES al KIMBHRLHY
IN K. of l\ HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to I> p.m.
114
Geo. R. Leask
ronii numb
il»  OMTftAOVM
OrtMWMfc IMml
Victoria.—The Department at
Agriculture has fixed the date for
tbe annual potato show, the fourth,
for tbe period between November
88 and December 2. It will be held
in the Armouries ot New Westminster ami la expected to be a great
success.
modem itylt
hair dress, slow-l
ly hums thc col
or, lustre and
very lifo from
hair, leaving
it   d r y,   faded, 	
brittle, streakod with gray; then the
bail- falls out fast.
Try this for one weekt While
combing and dressing your hair,
moisten your hair brush with a little.
"Danderine" ond brush It through
your hair—the effect is startling)
Your hair immediately takes on new
life and that healthy, youthful lu*
tre, becomes incomparably soft, wavy and appears twice as thick and
abundant. "Danderirte" coata only
35 cents a bottle at any drug store.
fttrtTT t *r ■f"f"C* ** **********
INTERESTING SIDELIGHTS ON THE FEDERAL
ELECTION CAMPAIGN
Extracts Taken from the I'ress, Bast and W
Head   of   Dominion   Textile*   Breaks
Away
Mafog, Que.—AnnouiicemiMit tbat
Sir Ctwalsn Gordon, Montreal, ftnain
oier and head of the Dominion Textile Company, had left the Liberal
party because of the tariff policy of
the government and Premier King.
wa3 made here by J. T. Hackett, in
accepting the Conservative nomination for Stanstead.
Mr. Hackett read a letter from F.
G. Daniels, general manager of tbe
Dominion Textile Corrtyany, which
has mills here. Mr. Daniels said in
Ms letter: "Much capital was made
in the county of Stanstead in the last
•election 'because Sir Charles Cordon
signed tile nomrnatitm papers of Sir
boner Gouin. Unquestionably at
that time Sir Charles Cordon felt
that Sir Lomer, with the help of his
followers from the province of Quebec, would be in a position to safeguard the financial and industrial interests in the province. During the
last four years we have seen how far
from the true situation this proved
tube."
Mr. Daniels quoted figures' to show
that the amount of wages paid the
company's employees in , Magog in
1924 was only 60 per cent of that
in 1921.
■Lifcwml  Writer Expresses   Strong
Cenvietiont
Ueward Angus Kennedy, the author of "The Book of the West,"
which has latterly made such a big
Mt, passed through Calgary, Thursday, from New York, Montreal and
Ottawa, to his farm at Lacombe.
"Are you not going to wait," a
Herald man'asked him, "to hear the
prime minister speak?"
"Would any sensible man with
real grain to thresh;" he answered,
"waste his time listening to a man
merely threshing the wind?" That
is what Mackenzie King has been
doing right along.
"Ue has nothing more practical to
say than 'Get into my party! Let
me put the curb bit in your mouth
so I can drive you easier—confound
your independence!"
"As an old Liberal I can't discover the Liberalism in what he calls
tbe Liberal party—though in giving
away our money, to themselves and
other unnecessary persons and objects, they are liberal to the point of
criminal extravagance.
"The one fundamental and vital
need of the country is a great and
rapid growth of population. That
can only be got by the most vigorous, intelligent and persistent immigration campaign. Yet in his mani
festo speech Mackenzie King devotes
oceans of words to transportation
and taxation questions and only a
few perfunctory commonplace^ to
immigration, whicb alone can solve
the other two.
"Of course, We want new plans of
land Settlement and development to
ntalie full me of the millions of immigrants we should be fetching in,
and to keep them and our own native
sons from drifting'out. To plan und
experiment for that object is the first
duty of any live immigration department, but this government seems
bent on keeping the immigration department dead—except on pay day.
"It is a farce and a nation's scandal of the grossest kind.
"A Conservative government can'^J
be more useless, and there fore may
he more useful, than the present
crowd. A strong Progressive group
would keep them from carrying out
any tariff policy injurious to the
west This group would also, I hope,
force them to use brains and energy
in a great land settlement movement,
which is the crying need of the
whole Dominion, east and west.
est
**************************
"The western fanner has dropped,
if he ever believed-it, the shortsighted notion that because he had
not made farming pay by certain
methods and under abnormal circumstances, therefni'i* no one could
make even a modest independence
by better methods and under normal
conditions.
"In New York the other day I met
my old friend Commissioner Lamb,
a high authority on immigration; just
starting on a tour of ii
the Dominion. lie
doesn't Canada go afl<
people it need's'.''
"I pass on to the Ci
the same question ir
which he, us our guest
polite  to  use:  'Why  ii
iquiry through
asks,     'Why
ir and get the
nadfan people
i other words,
would be too
. Canada fool
•nough to go un hunger strike?''
A   Bribe
In the course
Buckham hlntei
King   might   be
for  Golden
of his remarks Mr.
thai   possibly   Dr.
induced   to   use   hit
influence towards the securing of a
new post office building for Golden,
referring to the dilapidated looking
building at presenj in use for this
purpose.—Golden  Stur.
Ki
ing
Inclusion  of     Mr.  Massey
Government
The inclusion of Mr, Vincent Massey -in the King cabinet may prove
a boomerang to the federal premier.
Mr. Massey is head of the biggest
implement manufacturing plant in
Canada, and when he was taken into
the cabinet by Premier King there
was naturally some bewilderment as
to why a large manufacturer could
agree with the non-proctectivo policy
of Mr. King nnd his Progressive
friends. And just to get the proper
effect Mr. Massey had stated that the
lowering of the tariff on implements
had not injured his firm's business.
There is a reason for most such
unusual incidents. While lowering
the duty on implements, the King
government took special care of Mr.
Massey by lowering the duty on
malleable iron eastings, bolts, rods,
bars, nuts, and other parts used by
the Massey-Harris firm, these parts
usually being bought by large companies from small or subsidiary concerns, in small lots. Along with this
the government took off the sales
tax of 6 per cent ou imported parts.
This adversely affected some two
hundred smalt manufacturing plants,
but Mr. Massey got his parts from
the United States.
Hon. H. H. Stevens gives another*
reason. Germany owed, and still
owes, millions of dollars to Canadians. A commissioner was appointed
to examine all claims before any distribution of fflnds should be mude.
One of the largest claimants was Mr.
Massey. Premier King paid Mr.
Massey a large sum on his claim, a
sum upwards of $500,000. Why pay
Mr. Massey before others?
There appears to be fairly good
reasons for Mr. Massey being specially interested in the King government.—Exchange.
KEEP   SUCCESSION   DUTIES
The Minister of Finance at Victoria has taken the opportunity
more than once of late to state that
the government will not abandon its
succession duties. There has been
considerable agitation in some quarters for such a step, although this
form of taxation is very ohl and is
in general force throughout the civilized world. As the minister points
out, if this source of revenue wus
to be done away with it would be
LABORER LOSES LIFE
IN ACCIDENT WITH
RAILWAY DUMP CAR
A tragic accident took place at
Kitehencr on Wednesday of last,
week, when a man named Peter Hansen lost his life 'by having his head
cut otf just above the -ears.
The evidence given at the inquest
went to show that the unfortunate
man was employed on the C.P.R.
steam shovel crew, which is at work
a couple of miles west of Kitchener,
widening yiit.the right of way. His
job was to shovel earth out of dump
cars which are adjusted so that the
bottom drops down about two feet in
order to expedite unloading. Hansen
bad shovelled out possibly half of
the car load, and whilst peering up
through the bottom to see what part
of the load remained, the weight of
the wet earth on the opposite side
caused the bottom to spring back to
place, crushing the unfortunate
man's head in its grip.
Thc jury empanelled to enquire
into the fatality was composed of
John McRobb, foreman; -Harry
Spence, Geo. Hendren, John McDonald, N. Devlin and B. Johnson,
and after hearing the evidence of
those who were at work with 'deceased they brought in a verdict of
accidental death.
So far as could be learned the
dead man was almost 80 yean of
age and had resided at Kitchener lor
thc past three1 years, but as he had
nothing in his possession to give
clue to relatives in Canada, permission was given to Inter the remai
the funeral taking place 'Wednesday
to the cemetery at Geat River Crossing.
KOOTENAY ORCHARDS
SCHOOL REPORT
FOR SEPTEMBER
Grade 7—Eddie Gartside.
Grade 0—Jim Stone, Frank "Hern.
Grade 5—Rose Noyce, Oeorge
Noyce, Hypolite Ruault.
Grade 4—Mary Stone.
Grade ;tB—-Bertha Gartside, Ma-
Hern.
G rade 2B—Dorothy Thompson,
Ernest Ruault, Alice Noyce, Arthur
Hern, Agnes Noyce.
Grade IB—Roy Sakata.
Average attendance, 05.
Winnifred Lippitt.
The pupils of Kootenay Orchards
School wish to thank Mr. A. W.
McDonald, of Beattie-Noble drug
store, for his donation of a football.
The regular monthly -meeting of
the Lumberton Ladies* Aid Society
was held last Thursday afternoon in
the Lumberton Hall. Officers were
elected during tha meeting for the
coming year, and the same officers
will function throughout the ensuing j
year who have been in office in the
past. Mrs. E. J. Dobson, President;
Mrs. A. J. Neuman, vice president f
Mrs. J. Walton, secretary; Mrs. J.
A. Jones, treasurer. Final plans
were also discussed relative to the
sale, which will held en Thursday
evening, October 15th, in the Lumberton Hall. As was previously, announced, the sale will consist of nee*
dlework and. foods. It is expected
that a large crowd will turn out for!
this event, as has always been the
case in the past. The last sale waa
held in the afternoon, which made it
impossible for the men 'to attend;
this will not cause anyone to stay
away next Thursday.
Mr. and Mn. P. Smith, who were
mwmnt, find tho tt^^ffl^SSiSS'SSK
of a nullum a year which it brings1 • .-^^^^^^^^—
in  by  increasing  taxation   in  some
other form.
pleurisy, were able to return to Lum*
berton last week,
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co
ol Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Porchaaen ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ont
Producer! ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zlae
"TADANAC" BRAND
Wreck of the Shenandoah            1
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SH                        HM   * - m»mmna -y°~ eVVTil
Above, a nose view of the ill-fated Shenandoah, in the field where
It fell near Ave, Ohio. Thla picture was taken after souvenir hunters
had ill-Met .tripped the craft. Only a-great mass of twisted ateel
naillei et America's "Queen of the Air." Uclow—fourteen botliea
«C tkeea wka died ia t
Mr. C. E. Burrell, of Arnprior,
is visiting at the. heme of Mr. and
Mrs. W. Hutchison.
Mr. and Mra. wTMelatfte are the
proud parent* of a baby girl, which
was born to them -on OepteiAber ttth.
This is the first born in the family.
Mr. J. Battle returned to hit du--^,
ties in the office of the Spruce Mtili H
on Monday morning, -after   havinc[
spent the past ten days in Cranbrook,
where he was joined by hia family,
who will make their home in that
city in the future.
A baby boy was bom to Mr. and
Mrs. E. L. Conroy at the St Eugene
Hospital last Saturday afternoon.
The cigars have been coming rather
rapidly of late, and Lindsay say*
there is a new lath mill man ln town
now.
Mr. I* T. Dwelley is the possessor
of a new Chevrolet tearing car,
which he purchased from the East
Kootenay garage last week.
The Lumberton Conservative Association held its first meeting last
Tuesday. evening in the Lw-abettoft
Hall. It was announced in the meeting that the posters which had been!
displayed announcing a meeting for
the'election of officers, were in error,
and the same officers would carry on
who had been in office since the last
meeting. Mr. O. N. Jacobean, president; H. J. Dobson, vice president;
W. J. Robertson, secretary-treasurer.
The executive consists of Messrs. A.
J. Neuman, L. T. Dwelley, A. H.
Stewart, J. Walton, J. Bartle, J.
Downey. Mr. Robertson, of Umber-
Icy, president of the East Kootenay
Federal Conservative Ass'n, addressed the gathering, and spake on tbe
issues of the campaign. The principal speaker of the evening was Dr.
Rutledge, Conservative candidate let
thfs riding. Dr. Rutledge'a speech
was devoted largely to the tariff
question and the effect the policy
now in force is having on Canadian,
industry, pointing out how this could
be remedied with a chaag* ta Ike
Mr. B. J.
advertisement is not inserted by the Government
<;f the Province of British Columbia
Dobson also made n few remarks,
which were very much to the point
and dealt with the present condition
of the Canadian National Railways,
and just what party wns responsible,
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST —tf.
Ottawa, Ontario—Immigration to
Canada for the first three months of
the present fiscal year, that is, from
April 1 to June'30, l!12.ri, totalled
32,449, according to a report of the
Department of Immigration antl Colonization.    Of this total 16,794 came
303 Miles an Hour
id
•nt Britain. 5,307 from the
States und 11,048 from
Europe. In the same three months
i',141 Canadians who hud been in the
United States for a period of six
months or longer, returned to the
Dominion.
"Diapepsin"    >
Ends Stomach
Misery, Gas
Indigestion
Instantly! Stomach corrected! You
never feel the sligliteaf distress from
Indigestion or a roar, udd, gamy
Btomach) after you eat a tablet of
"Pape's Dlapepeln." The moment it
reaches the stomach all sotinteu,
flatulence, heartburn, g*eefl| palplta-
I tion and pain disappears. lVugffitta
guarantee each package to correct digestion nt once. Knd your itoraach
trouble for few cents.
Mothers Treat Colds
The New"Direct"Waj
No Lenger Necessary to "Dose" Chil
dren With Internal Medietas la
Break Celds.
Children's digestions are easily upset by too much
"dosing." Vic-kf
VapoRub being externally applied,
does not upset lit*
stomachs.
At the first sign ol
croup, sore throat,
or any other cold trouble, apply Vicks
'—'"    There is nothing to swallow—
freely!
you just
rjb it on."
Ueut. Alfred Williams, L' S.
Navy iller, who in at, unofficial test
at -New Vork last week flex a 20-
foo* Curtiss racer at s spw of
303.6 miles per hour, tne fastest'
epeeti ever attained by man.
VJCKS
IF
lU*at*mMammtummmmtm^^
COME TO US
You want money—Go to strangers.
You want advice—Go to friends.
You want nothing—Go to relatives.
You want the best coal—Come to us.
If you want the experience of dealing with a
coal firm which makes it its business to take care of
your wants properly at all times—during rush seasons
and lean seasons—why not try the people handling
LETHBRIDGE DIAMOND COAL
The CRANBROOK CARTAGE t TRANSFER C#.
MMKiaiiaiiiMn«innii u tt)i mj u ■» ii ic ji 11 n i itm i tia tti i dui inri mu i ii liiuh ijbmmitui u in i mt juunn BOiuwHwiaMMMaHi
THIS WINTER
Canadian Pacific
RAIL      •    •      STEAMSHIP
TO THE OLD COUNTRY
XMAS SAILINGS
ONTROSE, Liverpool
ELITA, Chcrh'ic Southampton Antwerp
ETAGAMA,(ircenotk (Olasgow I I.'pool
ONTCLARE, Liverpool
ONTNAIRN.tireenock («I«kow) L'poal
SPECIAL TRAIN to SHIP'S SIDE at W. ST. JOHN
From Winnipeg 10.00 a.m., Dec. tt and IJ, conne-cling with
S.S. Metagama and S.S. Afnntclarc.
THROUflH SLEEPERS FOR OTHER SAILINGS
Early Booking Insures Choice Accommodation
for full information and reservations ask any agent of Ike
CANADIAN PACIFIC ■i
PAGE  FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday,•October 8tli, 1925
the Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
F. A. WILLIAMS 'It. TOTTER, B. Sc.
M-Mlptloa Price SS.W Per Jear
KtSS* State. SiMterJem
Adrertlslng Bates otf Application, Changea ot Copy
Ier AdrertUIni -jboulil be handed tn not later than Wed-
Meday noon to secure attention. ^_
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8th, 1925
GAINING GROUND
THERE has heen a lull in tlie election campaign
locally, and now the government forces are
opening an advertising barrage by which it is hoped
to paralyze an adverse public opinion. Tins if being done through the newspapers and lhe billboards,
and it is unlikely that any newspaper one can pick
up from now till the 29th of October will he without some allusion to the merits of the King govern-
nl the (lire calamity whicli would befall if
ems of government passed into the
nteil  hv   lion.  Arthur
epres
MEIGHEN AND FREIGHT RATES
ine ut
perchance the rei
hands of the party
Meighen.
Locally it is plainly to he seen that the cause
of Dr. Rutledge i-. daily gaining strength, and if his
supporters can take some steps to counteract the
campaign of intensive advertising now heing undertaken on behalf Of I Ir. King, then' is little doubt
but that the East Kootenay riding will swing with
thc rest of the country on polling day. It is apparent that Dr. King no longer exercises the degree of personal popularity thai he once commanded. Even at the height of that he never had an
easy victory politically in lhe district, and met defeat in the federal arena in all hul the last straight
fight he engaged iu of the same nature as at
present.
An added difficulty Dr. King has lo inert lies
in the mass of new people who have come into the
district, who do not know him, who have no knowledge of the traditions of the past, and to whom
the election is a matter of one policy against another, devoid of all personalities.
H. II. Stevens, of Vancouver, in a recent
speech here, very tellingly showed up how in counting what has been done for this district during the
past four years, Dr. King found it necessary to
borrow credit from the previous administrations
for some undertakings that had been put on foot
before his time, 'lhe Banff-Windermere roasl was
commenced under the Borden government, and had
not the war intervened, would have heen completed
long before Dr. King ever went to Ottawa. The
development of the governmenl telephone system
for the benefit primarily of the settlers of the Columbia and Windermere districts has been no more
than tbe development of those districts demanded,
and the pity is that there are not at the present time
more people in those districts to lie served by them.
Perhaps had lhc government cmharkcN on a more
energetic immigration policy Dr. King would have
been able to point witli pride to vastly bettered
conditions in that agricultural district; but as it is
iV Rutledge has the advantage in being able to
point to the able [farmers and thoroughly worthy
citizens who have had to leave the district, not able
to make ends meet there, and lhe others who would
lie glad to get out if they could. Does this indicate
particularly prosperous and sound conditions in that
part of the riding? There is no need to be pessimistic about the state of affairs there, because ultimately conditions will right themselves in spite of
everything, but it is in lhe meantime placing a tremendous handicap on that pari of the country.
This was the reason that an extremely cordial welcome was extended to Dr. Rutledge on his
recent tour through thai country,   lie was hailed
as the harbinger of belter conditions, and at every
point there was no qualification to the cordiality
with which he was greeted.   This   i.s   the   district
that was supposed to contribute pretty heavily to
the 'chimerical majority of five hundred which was
accorded Dr. King recently in a fanciful dream of
one of his ardent supporters, bul since then Dr, King
has been enabled to sei' something of lhe temper of
the Fernie electorate on the sland he and his government took ou the Home Hank question, and it
is obvious there is no pan of the riding that Dr.
King ean now say with certainty will register solidly for him, least oi all his home town, where four
years ago, with all his newly found prestige as a
cabinet minister for lhe Dominion, and with the
tacit encouragement, if not llu- active Bltpport, of
some of thc Conservative pany, a comparative
stranger from the ranks of Labor, without any influential backing or adequate preparation for a
campaign, ran a vote to within a hundred of In
King.
It is the same in regard lo lhe aid for mining,
which was quoted hy Dr. King as something for
which he was entitled to credit. While endeavoring
to bolster up a record along this line, for which it
is shown the Conservatives have more right lo claim
the development of. and private enterprise thc in
ception of, Dr. King should nol forget lo mention
that tbe governmenl refused lo go ahead with Ihe
expenditure of a grant actually made for (lie establishment of au ore-testing plant in Nelson, which
it was felt would be of great benefit to the interior
mining districts, and  lhe  small  undertakings  es
pecially.    With his knowledge of mining conditions
in this district, Dr. King should have been on thc
aggressive continually iu ihis direction, instead of
having to be egged on lo get anything accomplished. 1"" any -,*°c'<'" '••
ACCORDING to government estimates of the
man, even, Hon. Arthur Meighen is a powerful
talker. Thc Premier has said that because of his
utterances men all over the country threw up their
joBs, believed the country was going to tlte dogs,
and migrated to the States. Likewise the government force.s have admitted that the Conservative;
had a "walkover" in Victoria and Nanaimo, but this
is now claimed to have been changed by a single utterance which it is alleged Mr. Meighen made that
the principle of the equalization of freight rates,
and the concessions granted to thc west,.were indefensible.
Those wljo know Mr. Meighen and who have
followed his speeches know that above all else he
is consistent, and that his policy is not one of special
treatment for any one part of the country against
another. His policy on the freight rates question
is that it should bc left entirely iu the hands of the
railway commission, thc body that was appointed
by Sir Wilfred Laurier fori the purpose, and that
parliament should not interfere with thc work of
lhat body, except to lay down thebroad principles
upon which it might work. The muddle the freight
rates question has now reached is due to the fact
that political considerations have been allowed to
enter into the question, and thc railway commission's status has been brought into disrepute hy the
public because of thc interference of parliament in
the matter. If the House of Commons or the cabinet is to deal with freight rates question, then the
railway commission might as well be abandoned altogether; its usefulness is ended. But if it is to
be expected to act impartially on thc question, i;
lioulil not be hampered by any considerations that
tend to distract from thc big principles that are involved in thc revision of rates.
CRANBROOK BEACH
WILL HENCEFORTH BE
NAME FOR NEW RESORT
Transformation  Planned for
Smith Lake to Attract and
Hold Tourists
Smith Lake, just on the outskirts
nl' Cranbrook, witli a government
ond leading up to it, is a beautiful
little lake with a splendid bathing
beach and park-like surroundings.
If the beach wero sanded, and the
mmedkto frontage, with the old
stumps removed, levelled and put
into lawn grans, and a few shade
trees put in where tlie stumps are
now, aud the old rotted logs removed from the park-like lands, ami
benches provided for tile use'of picnic parties, where would it hu possible to find a better located o'v more
beautiful spot than Smith hake?
This thought came to mo when I
first saw Smith Lake a lew months
ago, aud arrangements were immediately made to purchase the property. 1 realized that there had to be
some source of Income to improve
the place, aud it would he unfair to
the ptiblie to make any charges for
the use of the grounds nr bench and
so a dance pavilion waa built, where
a charge could be made for entertainments and the profits to go towards improving the grounds and
beach. So far the pavilion has not
brought any returns. It hasn't as
much as paid for the music that hus
been hired fo/these entertainments.
Is it lack of proper management, or
is it lack of support?
What the Resort Means to Cranbrook
and  Ita Business
Ifom UurEtehanj$s
ADMITTED WEAKNESS
To all intents Canada haa been experiencing a
two-party system of Government, for Mr. Mackenzie
King's Cabinet has been at the beck and call of the Progressives, llr. King himself in his Richmond Hill spaech
has indicated thut conditions have not been such as hk
would desire. It is the existence of those conditions
which he oilers as un excuse for the ineptitude of his
administration in different directions. He offers no
apology) however, for the industrial conditions that have.
arisen because of his tinkering with the tariff, in fact,
lie Intimates fairly clearly that the policy of such interference with thc business situation will be continued
if liis party is returned to power. It is In an economic
sense that his Oovernment has proved the gravest fall.
lire and it would have failed, in this setnw, perhaps
equally lamentably, had it not been deemed necessary
to have truck ami trade politically with the Progressives.
■—Victorian Colonist. V     ,
stirs his emotions and his wife does hot;
Emotionalism flourishes today because tho world
has no time to think,    lt only lakes a second to net on '
emotional impulse.    It may take hours to think out a
reasonable course of action.
Science believes the emotions aro controlled by
secretions from various ductless glands.
The dominance of glands over bruin is wrecking
justice on this continent and may wreck white civilization as it wrecked civilization of the Romans and the
Greeks.—Neepawo Press.
EMOTIONALLY UNSTABLE
James M. Hall, of Detroit, who sent a fake tele-
gram to stop the execution of Russell Scott, Chicago,
because he "felt sorry for him," hus been examined as
to liis sanity.
Doctors found him sane, but they said he was
"omotlonally unstable."
The consideration of thc freight rates question tinder the pressure brought on -the goyerhmettt
hy thc coast Liberals has ly-nl the deplorable effect
f pitting thc east against the west. There I
Iieen only so many millions of bushels of grain lu
handle, and the quantity that comes west presumably means that much less passing through the cast
em ports with facilities ready to handle it. Is i!
reasonable to expect thai the eastern interests, being human, are docilely going to allow their grain
trade to be diverted to lhc west without protest.'
Would it not have been wiser to approach such a
big question- with more delicacy and tact, instead
of using verbal bludgeons? •
The solution of thc freight rates question
will come when there is more grain to haul. The
vacant spaces on the prairies must be filled up, anil
the money that has been spent by this province in
campaigning for lower freight rates, while il is considered to have achieved some result, would have
been better spent in attrac'ting-the right kind oi
settlers to the prairies to cultivate more laud, and
to make it possible for those already on the land
to produce at a profit so Ihere would he more freight
to haul.
Equalization of freight rates is Ino big a
question to he merely a plank in a Liberal platform.
The east and the west are divided on it already, and
lhe cleavage will become worse instead of -heller
if the question is not lifted out of the realm of party politics and treated as a national question in "
statesmanlike way.
AN OLD TALE HERE.
THE provincial government is now beginning to
take a hand iu thc election campaign, aud the
business of the province will for thc next three
weeks or so be subservient to the work of securing
as many scats in li.C. as possible for the .Mackenzie
King government at Ottawa. Of course a lot of
queer material is accordingly being broadcasted
from Victoria, presumably from thc provincial bureau of information, the office which was recently
reorganized, and, to judge by its output of late, has
now become a very efficient, hundred per cent, political broadcasting station, totally disregarding any
pretence it may have maintained at one time to being non-partizan, and unconcerned with political
matters.
A batch immaterial just to hand contains,
amongst other things, some adulation of Mackenzie King's policy of giving representation to all lhe
provinc.es ill the cabinet. B.C. is told to look nl
what it has meant to have Or. King Included iu the
cabinet as representing the province—tlie entire
province, it is emphasized—the allegation being
made lhat the Conservative members from this province, ami presumably tit*- Progressive also, since
they are not mentioned at all, "have had little to do
with the proceedings of the House of Commons,"
The Premier's courage is commended for going lo
the interior so as to gel lhe tnan he wanted lo represent this province in his council, aud Mr.
Meigheu's policy of having two ministers, ftom the
Island and the coast, is criticized.
The Premier himself has referred to Ihis
policy with pride in many of his speeches, but is candid enough to admit that he was fortunate iu being
able to find a safe seat to open for a by-election in
B.C., the location of the scat being of secondary
consideration. If it had been considered wise to
open a seat anywhere else, or if there had not been
a solid block of Conservatives elected at the coast,
it is reasonable to expect tliat B.C's. cabinet minister
would have been placed in some other riding. The
Premier's Alberta minister, for instance, had to gel
a seat in Quebec. It is a flimsy point Indeed to
hang a political argument on, and East Kootenny
people know too much of the facts of the case to
lt is n disease that afflicts 80 per cent of the white
■ace in Ihis ngc of hurry and bustle.
"Entotlonally unstable" means that the subject
s controlled by his emotions rather than by his intellect
Hie emotionally unstable man may beat his wife and  westcrn sPccl'h ">■•*» "r materialism.   Il
spend liis last cent on a sick dog, simply because the dog °" " sweeping scale.—Winnipeg Tribune
DRIVING A HARD BARGAIN
Mr. Mackenzie King is open tn conviction on tin!
question of completing the Hudson Hay Railway,
The election of a large number of Liberal im-ni-
bers from the west wouid, he explains, enable him to
moke up bis mind.
He is also open to conviction 4111 thc desirability
of increasing western representation un tin- railway
commission.
By .electing 11 large number of Liberal candidates
the west would convince llim thai il i*i lieing unfairly
treated in the present composition of lhe. hoard.
The same thing applies lo wostortl lepiesenla-
tion in the cabinet. The wesl is ontltlod lo a larger
voice in the affairs of tne country, provided il returns
enough Liberal members.
ln fact, any llttlo thing lhe western heiii-l desires
Mr. King is entirely prepared lo supporl. The kingdom
of earth is the west's provided only thnl it returns
enough Liberal members.
In the good old days when the Cartwrights and
the makes took occasion lo warn the electors against,
mass bribery, and when Sir John A. Macdonald was pilloried by Sir Wilfrid l.nuriel- in resonant phrases for
bribing the people with tlieir own money, lhe reformers,
as they were then called, would have shuddered nt-wliat
the western electors are now hearing.     Mr. King's first
<s bribery
Witli a tourist camp already under
wny or being built, with all the necessary equipment to accommodate
(he louring public, wliich will bo in
readiness as soon as tin- touring season opens next summer, with swimming, boating, fishing, radio concerts and dancing entertainments,
we ought to he able to hold many of
the wealthy tourists that are oui and
ready to spend their money for a
good time and enjoyment not only
overnight but possibly for days and
weeks.
And if so, these tourist- must live.
They must buy groceries, butter,
eggs, meats, bread and refreshments
yf all kinds. They must buy clothes,
gas and (dl. Wouldn't it mean a lot
in dollars and cents to every business
man in Crnnbrook? Cranbrook has
a vory nice tflnrist park, but when
lhat is .-aid it is all said. There are
no other attractions to hold the
tourist.
- The proper namo for this place
should be Cranbrook Beach, and it's
going to lie called that hereafter.
It rightfully belongs to Cranbrook.'
Hut Cranbrook Beach needs a lot of,
improving, and those improvements
will have to lie made between now
and tlje opening season next spring.
I have planned a scries of dance
entertainments for the following two
Saturday October 17th, and Wednesday, October 21st. Music for
these tnrpe dates will be furnished
by special orchestras from outside
points, a musical treat for all. The
total receipts to go towards improving Cranbrook Beach.
The orchestras selected nre of the
best in the world. If you love good
music or love good dancing, you'll
be hero on one or more of thc above
dutes. If you don't dance, you will
be entertained,. Tin re will be ample
seating capacity for those whu don't
dunce. You will be warm and comfortable, ('tone and give us a boost.
Vour support will he appreciated.
I'. .1. ENGBRIGHT,
Prop, and Manager.
♦***+♦♦♦*•
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extract! from the Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of thi*
->       Date Twenty Year* Ago.
4*************,
Friday, October 9th
Jestis answered, Verily, verily, I any
Unto llice, Except n^hnn be born of
wuter nml uf Spirit, he ennnot enter
into thi- kingdom of God.—John It: fi.
* * * »
Saturday,   October   10th
If nny mun uili do hlfl wilt, he shall
know uf the doctrine, whether it be
uf (mmI, or whethor I spook of my-
ielf,—John 7: 17.
• • • • *
Sunday, Octobor  llth
Ami I will establish my covenant between me nnd tine nnd my seed after
thee in their (fenerations, for an everlasting covenantt to be u (Iod unto
thee and Id thy seed nfter Ihee.—
(•diesis 17:7.
a* * • * •
Monday, Octobor  12th
In right emir ness shalt thou be established: thou shall he far from oppression; for thou shalt not feur: and
from terror; fnr it shall not come
near thee.—Isaiah 54: 14.
»  •  •  *
Tuesday, October 13th
Thnn shall nlso decree a thing, nnd
it shall be established unto thee: nud
the llghl shnll shine upon thy way?.
■lob U2:28.
♦ ♦ • •
Wednesday, October  Uth
Verily, verily, I sny unto you, If n
man keep my saying, he shnll never
see death.—John 8:51. i
a • * a
Thursday,  October   15th
For if ye live after the flesh, ye shall
die: but if ye through the Spirit do
mortify tlie deeds of the body, ye
shnll live.—Human.; 8:13.
.John Houston mnyor of Nelson,
und editor of the Nelson Daily Tribune, has been reported missing for
some weeks, having last gone to San
Francisco.
E. A. Hill has recently purchased
the interest of his brother in their
business nt Moyie, and it will in future be run under his own name.
A social was held in the Baptist
Church this week as a farewell gathering fur the pastor, Rev. J. L. Sloat,
who is leaving to resume his studies
in the enst.
The Oddfellows 'and Knights of
Pythias are this week calling for
tenders fur the erection of a new
hall for lodge purposes, 80 by 32
feet, to he. built opposite the Catholic Church.
Business is reported quiet in the
lumber business at present, ana a
number of the local mills arte reported closing down for a time.
Retail prices hnve dropped considerably.
It ia stated that the smelter at
Marysville will, be considerably enlarged tu handle an increased capacity.
Miss America
for 1925
25
Mis Fay Lnmpltler, of Alemeda,
California, sent by Oakland and M
the State's first choice was crowned America's most charming girl
tit tho annual Atlantic City Beauty
Show last week. She is nineteen'
rears old—described as an uh
blonde, She is 5 ft. ( Inches,
,ivii;liK 138 and Is » stenographer..
She helps support her mother anil'
Ave younger brothers. She studied
art and wants to be a cartoonist
■Too busy for love," she says.
Radium Tavern
Late  Fairmont  Hot  Spring.
16  Mile.  North  of  Cranbrook,
on tho Blue Trail to Banff
Open Winter  and  Summer
Rates low.red nfter September 1st.
$1.00 to $1.50 per dey;
$6.00  to  $7.60 per week.
$21.00   per   week   including   m.al..
ACCOMMODATION  FOR 7O
QUESTS
Curative Baths of Hot Radium
Water
Warm swimming pool, 85.
Riding,  Fishing  and  Hunting
(White and Indian guides)    f
STATION,  RADIUM; P.O.,
FAIRMONT SPRINGS
BUS MEETS ALL  TRAINS
; ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
THERE'S   JOY
in dining at a Restaurant where
things are kept immaculate, the
service prompt and tho food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always include.* many delightful dishes.
VICTORIA CAFE
ffffffffffffffffff*
Vffffffffffffffffffff*
Phone 104
CO-OP COCOA, per 11.	
CO-OP TEA, per lb	
FINEST FRESH GROUND COFFEE, i-.-r Ib.
DR. MIDDLETON'S 1R0NIZED FL&UR,
Per  sack   .'.	
DR. MIDDLETON'S COOKIES, per package
DR. MIDDI-ETON'S MACAROONS', per pkf
TABLE FGS, per lb	
COMB HONEY, per comb 	
PURE HONEY, 5-lb. pails  1	
CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP, 15 bars	
MRS. STEWART'S LIQUID BLUE, per buttle   .26
JELLO, 3 packages   ' .25
OGILVIE'S AND MAPLE LEAF FLOUR
Per  sack   *. $4.7*
FRESH PEARS, 2 lbs '* 25
OREGON ITALIAN'  PRUNES, per box    $1.65
Ml
.85
.20
.    .25
.30
.35
$1.35-
$1.00
Our new winter samples pt Men
Measure Clothing are showing better
ever.
ule-ln-
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
PHONE  104
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WWWWWWWWVWWW'UVVVVtfWVVA"-.%V.V.V.V.".V.V.V.V.VVJ\%V
Ou r Saturday Specials
Are From Choice Local
FRESH KILLED STEERS
GRAIN FED PORK
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
nri
Onr Shamrock Hams and Bacon
ARE  THE  VERY   REST
GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
THE CLIMAX IN QUALITY
P BURNS & Co Ltd.
Pfoat 11       •     • • Cranbrook, B.C. Thursday, October 8th, 1925'
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAOE   FIVE
jWWWWWVWUWU-^NUUWWWWWUMWWUVWVMWVWWtf
Kimberley and Wycliffe
Notes
Mrs. E. G. Montgomery entertained at a dinner party Monday
evening.
■a^fc tt -*-sa.-s. a aAAAAAAAAAAJ * ■* *-■*■* A A
fTTTTTfTTTTTTfTTTTTTfTTTtt
KIMBERLEY
{ NEWS NOTES
Mr. Carl White returned the middle of the week from a three 'months'
visit in England at his hoo'ie.
The hotel run by Prank Carlson
nn Howard St. is known an the Globe
Hotel.
' Dr. King's meeting in the Or-
pheuni last week wan thoroughly enjoyed hy all who attended. Tht* hall
was parked to the doors. The
fleeting WAB also addressed by Mr.
huekham of Golden and Ian Mackenzie of Vancouver, Mrs. Frank
Carlson and Mrs, II. Mom-min represented the ladies on the platform.
Bob Crerar acted as chairman of the
evening.
The funeul of Mr. Tom Chambers, who died Thursday' last, was
at the Union Church, Rev. Crick
taking    the    service. Beautiful
floral tributes wero In evidence.
The sympathy of the community
goes out to his sorrowing family.
Mr. nnd Mrs. N. W. Burdett returned home last week from their
holiday at the coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Warren arrived
this week in Kimberley, and will
make their home on McDougall
Heights.
Master Jackie Holland entertained a large number of boys and girls
Saturday afternoon in honor of his
birthday. The children all reported
a very good time.
Mrs. Frank Carlson entertained at
tea Wednesday afternoon in honor
of Mrs. Descall, who is the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Gougeon.
Miss Kerr of Vancouver arrived
in town on Wednesday last and has
charge of the High School class in
town.
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
MISS   DINGLEY
— PHONE SU
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
LatMt ilyU. * fabrics J40-I60
H. C. LONG, Van Horne St.
——yum   ■  mini
Warn Ira mm *t teteeeem
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BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook m\ Kimberley
Me AgMto Im Ilatortoy TewmeK*
Montana Restaurant
Mealf at All Hours
Cigar*, CtiarettN m\ Tobacco*
Cranbrook  St.    -    Pbono  201
Oop. Bask ef Commerce
Mrs. Diamond of Trail is visiting
with friends at the Concentrator,
Lloyd Crowe and Mr. McLeod
were iu town this week looking over
their future interests.
Bert Sang was in town on Tuesday.
Dr. and Mrs. Bancroft arrived iu
town I'Yidny and will remain in town
for 'the winter.
Jack Kennedy, of ('ranbrook, was
it town visitor on Tuesday.
Charles Morrison's new building
on Howard Street is juut completed
und presents a line appearance.
Wilbur Hill was iu town ou Tuesday.
Airs. (). C. Thompson was a Cran-
rook visitor on Tuesday.    .
A number of people irom the Concentrator motored to Cranbrook on
Saturday and saw "Zeobrugge" at
the Star.
Mr. ami Mrs, Wm. Lindsay and
Mrs. C. A. Foote and son Chris were
Cranbrook visitors Saturday,
A meeting of the retail merchants
was held in the school house Tuesday
night.
Mrs. Smyth, who has been visiting
for some time in Kimberley, returned to Nelson on Priday accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Thompson
und young daughter.
Thc dance in-*Handley Hall Tuesday night was well patronized,, the
hall being crowded. Music was furnished by the Imperial Ladies' Orchestra.
Those who attended the movies
Tuesday night at the Orpheum were
given a treut when the Imperial Ladies' Orchestra played -throughout
the evening.
B.C. Cattle for China—The first
shipment of pure bred cattle from
Vancouver to southern China left
the coast bust week, when thirty
head of stock from the Fraser Valley
district started on the long journey
to Shanghai. Tbe animals were purchased by a large dairy concern in
the Orient.
C. JOE BROS.
Ladies & Gents.9 Tailors
f -.:■ 3 ... t. WN . Agi -.N
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Suits Made To Order
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which contains proven directions.
Ilnmlv "llnvor" boxes "I 12 tablet,
Aln imttliVol 24 end 100—Druggists.
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SECRETARY OF LORDS
DAY ALLIANCE SPEAKS
TO CONGREGATION
Pleads  for  Re-Consecration
of Sabbath Against Tendency to Make Holiday
Sunday evening la-tit a largo number were out to hear thc Rev. Dr.
Huestis, western secretary of the
Lord's Day Alliance, who spoke at
the United Church on the subject of
Sabbath observance. Many of those
who had the pleasure nf hearing this
speaker were Impressed with the
candid manner in which he dealt
with his subject. His manner was
non-controversial, his method being
to stute what to his mind were ffacts
and leaving it to one's self to moke
their own determination as to the
right or wrong way of observing the
Sabbath, which was possibly much
more effective.
In opening his remarks the speaker
pointed out that there was never a
time in the history 0C the work of
the Lord's Duy Alliance when there
was a greater need for sympathetic
help. To him it was not a question
of a legal battle to preserve the day.
He pointed out that so far us the
hours of work act applied to Sunday, this was being satisfactorily
carried out; what they had to fear
v?aa the individual attack. The
heart of the Lord's Day was being
assailed. There seemed to bc an
ever-increasing desire to turn the
day into a holiday. To counteract
this he would not suggest the use of
any old or new law hut with the
exercise of the Christian conscience.
After pointing out that by the
first book of the Bible the Sabbath
waa made co-equal with thc man,
"The Sabbath was made for man,
and rtot man for the Sabbath," the
speaker gave the opinion of many
men of note in respect to the Lord's
day.. Leckie claimed that England
had; benefited by Sunday, and Ralph
Waldo Emerson hnd declared that
the Sabbath was the core of civilization,
' At the present time there was an
actual question as to whether civilization was due to decay, passing
away into a shadow. No civilization
could live without religion. Wells
in his "Outline of History," pointed
out the great lesson that "Righteous-
Beta exalteth a nation," and that
sflme had disintegrated when they
had lost hold on God. Lord Beacons-
field said that the Sabbath was the
keystone of civilization. Tbe speaker claimed that the Lord's Day Alliance was not out to have people
legislated into doing thus and thus
on Sunday. There was already too
much of ^hls regimentation of human conduct. Kncli should let their
conscience decide how they were to
use thc dny. It was not a problem
for the police, but for thc fathers
and mothers to save the day.
Ramsay MacDonald had said that
he was amazed to find some of his
friends who said that they full that
the old Scottish laws were a burden,
it being from this Sabbath that the
fine, solid foundation of character
had been made.
The speaker felt that never at any
other time were the boys and girls
more open for leadership. 1914
showed the latent idealism that i slated. He asked nre we setting the a
good copies? In regard, to Sunday
golf the speaker referred to the
decision of many prominent men,
who, while they felt that they might
indulge in a game of golf without
any harm, the effect on the children
had to be considered.
Dr. Huestis also spoke in the Baptist Church on Sunday morning nnd
visited Kimberley during his stay in
the district.
PITTSBURG   WIN
SECOND GAME OF
WORLD   SERIES
(Continued from Page One)
batted for Ruel, nnd McNenlley
scored on Tate's fly to center field.
Heather batting for Coveleski, struck
out. Rice up, flyed out. Score by
innings follows:
Washington   .... 0 1 0 0 0 0 it 0 1
Pittsburg    0 0 0 1 0 0 t) 2 0
Batters—Washington,     Coveleski,
Ruel; Pittsburg, Aldridge, Smith.
Notes on lh* Game
In the Gth inning Washington,
with.bases full and none out, failed
to score. In the 4th innings, Wright)
of Pittsburg, made a home run, with
two out and none on bnses. When
the ball hit Bluege, the crash was
heard all over the field. Washington
loses a good man. The doctor reported Bluoge Buffering from dizzy
spells.
The Herald is indebted to Pntey
Bros., who received an account of
the game from C.E.C.N., Calgary,
over an A-C Dayton receiving set.
Following the first game of the
world's series completed at Pittsburg
Wednesday evening, the news of thc
game was received in the city by the
Patey Brothers' radio. Mr. Patey
furnished various visitors with a fairly full description of the game.
which was received from C.F.C.N.,
broadcasting station, Calgary. The report received indicated that the
Washington team had won thc gume
by Ihe score of 4-1, with nno error
btfag aude by the Washington team.
I 1
i  : Local Items :  |
tj X
**************************
.Mrs. A. Pantling, of this city, is
at present confined to the hospital,
undergoing an operation on Wednesday for appendicitis.
Nora Harrison, of Lumberton. is
a patient at the hospital at present,
seriously ill with pneumonia.
Frank Abbot,. C. P. R. fireman,
has been at the hospital this week.
suffwihg Irom  a  dislocated  knee.
George Livesay, a, Yahk boy, has
been at the hospital for a few days
past, und on Tuesday underwent an
operation for appendicitis.
HORN—On Saturday, Oct. 3rd,
at the St. Kugene Hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. Lindsay Conroy, Lumber-
ton, a son.
On Monday, about noon, an accident occurred at the Central school
grounds near the manual training
school, when Mike Frost, about
twelve years old, was playing football with a number of other boys,
and in running after a ball kicked
out into the road ran in front of
a car driven by Stanley Kemball.
He was taken to the hospital, where
it was found he hud received a bad
cut on his leg at the knee, but
had luckily escaped any serious injury. *No blame was attached to thu
driver of the car by those who witnessed the accident, the boy in his
anxiety to chase the football not
noticing the approaching car, which
had no chance to stop to avoid an
accident. Incidentally this ocurrence
points to the need for more room
round the school for playground purposes, and fences rofttd what ground
there is.
G. H. Davis, of Kimberley, is a
patient at the hospital at the present
time.
Julius Gallard of Kitchener, who is
sixty-nine years of age, had a narrow escape from death this week,
when ho fell into the refuse burner
of the Paulson & Mason sawmill
there. He was severely burned about the hands and face, and was
brought to the hospital on Tuesday,
and is now doing well.
Miss Flora Mcintosh, R.N., of the
St. Kugene Hospital, hus accepted a
position at the Kimbfcrley Hospital.
Miss Mcintosh was one of the graduates from thc hospital at the completion of last year's course.
Mr. and Mrs. Geoff Warren arrived
in Cranbrook on Friday last on their
way to Kimberley, where they will
reside in future. Mr. and Mrs. Warren, since their marriage recently in
Penticton have been enjoyng a honeymoon trip to the Const and Ainsworth, B.C.
Dr. Bancroft, of Montreal, noted
geologist, arrived in Kimberley last
week, where he will remain for some
time on professional business.
On Tuesday one of the large plate
glass windows of the Fink Mercantile Co. was broken by a stone, about three inches long and one and
one-half inches through, which was
hurled at it by Mr. Bert Jones. Bert
did not have any grudge against thc
Fiuk Mercantile Co. nt all, and could
not repeat the stunt again if he tried,
the way it happened being that while
he was passing up Baker Street, and
on tbe opposite side of the street, one
of his car wheels struck the rock,
shooting it across the street and
through thc window, nearly striking
Mr. Stewart, who was passing at the
time.
Vincent Fink returned to the city
on Thursday evening, after an absence of several weeks, and he is
now much improved in health.
Jas, Slmms of Athalmer, well known
C.P.R. man and the likely candidate
spoken of in the Labor interests, if
a candidate were to be put up for
the forthcoming elections, was in
town on Wednesday for a time, but
so far as could bc learned it is not
likely he will be found in the lists
this time, organized labor in the riding bcing far from unanimous on the
question of the advisability of putting up a candidate at this time.
J. Renfrew, of Victoria, was in
the city last week-end, visiting Durham Kncampmcnt in his official capacity as Grand Patriarch for B.C.
lie arrived on Saturday evening and
and spent a dny here, before going
on to.Fernie, returning again on
Tuesday, when he was welcomed at
a speciul meeting of the Encampment, which was followed by a social session attended by members of
the Oddfellows' lodge as well. At
this time cards were enjoyed, refreshments were served, and there
were one or two short addresses, including one from the Grand Patriarch. During his visit in the district Bro. Renfrew visited the Sullivan Mine nnd the Concentrator at
Kimberley, in addition to meeting
some ef the members of the order
in that pluce. He also had the op
portunity of looking over the mines
at Fernie while there.
An accident is reported to have
taken place on Sunday last at tho
Mission bridge, when an Indian learning to drive a car is said to have
plunged through the railings nnd
fallen into the river, receiving injuries, including broken ribs, that
necessitated his taking treatment at
the hospital.
Wednesday evening a meeting of
the Gyro club was held at which several important matters of business
were taken up, It was decided that
the next week's meeting should take
the form of a reception for District
Governor Nelles Buchanan, District
Secretary-Treasurer Bob Muir and
also thu members of the Kimberley
lodge. On Saturday evening tbe
lodge are visiting the Kimberley
Club, when the district governor and
district secretary will also be present.
Native   Sam'   and   Daughter*'   Joint
Meeting
Following the meeting on Monday evening next of the Native
Daughters, at the K.P. Hall, the Native Sons are being invited to participate in a joint social session, at whicb
there will be a program, and refreshments will be served. All Native
Daughters ami Native. Sons are ask-
< d to bear these arrangements ir
mind, so as to make the meeting as
successful as possible.
COPPER   FURNACES
ARE BROUGHT IN AT
TRAIL TO TREAT ORE
ELECTION ACTIVITY
WILL SOON PREVAIL;
THREE WEEKS TO POLL
Dr. Rutledge Well Received
in Columbia;  Other
Meetings Soon
Polling in the Dominion elections
is now only three weeks away, and
nominations take place on Thursday,
October 22nd. There has not been
much outward activity apparent on
either side in the city during the past
week or so, but efforts have been
made to concentrate on the compilation of th* voters list. This has now
been completed and the court of revision commences today, Thursday,
when the list, as compiled-1>y A. B.
Smith, the registrar, will be reviewed nnd personal applications for additions to the list will be heard. The
list as it at present stands totals almost two ' thousund names, a considerable increase from the'time of
the last election, when there were
only some fifteen hundred names.
Both candidates have heen out of
the city during the past week, Dr.
Rutledge returning on Wednesday
evening from a very successful trip
to the Windermere and Columbia
districts, while Dr. King has been at
Vancouver in company with the
Prime Minister, and will not be returning to Cranbrook until Monday
next.
Golden has been the fortunate
point in the East Kootenay riding,
that is to have the opportunity of
hearing both Premier Mackenzie
King and thc Honorable Arthur
Meighen, who both spoke from the
rear platform of their special cars
there. It is expected that meetings
will shortly be held in this city by
both parties, as soon as arrangements
for speakers "are completed. In the
meantime, meetings are being held
at the outside points, and among the,
meetings in this district during the
week was a gathering at Wardner
on Tuesday evening, in the Liberal
interests, addressed by Mr. G. J.
Spreull and Mrs. Evah McKowan,
of this city, and A. I. Fisher, K.C,
of Fernie. Sentiment in this city
and throughout the district is unmistakably turning to Dr. Rutledge
and the Conservative party, this state
of affairs being attributed to the
persistent and earnest work of the
candidate and his enthusiastic workers and also the speeches of H, H.
Stevens in this riding, revealing how
little it could really be said that Dr.
King has accomplished for the district. •
Col. Nelson Spencer, formerly federal member for Medicine Hat and
a returned soldier, will be coming
from the Coast shortly to assist Dr.
Rutledge at some of his meetings,
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company of Canada will blow in
the copper furnace to handle tbe
copper concentrates of the Canada
Copper company, with are commencing regular shipments from their
property on Copper mountain.
Net only will shipments coming in
be put through treatment, but the
immense stock of concentrates nnd
rich ore on hand from the Consolidated company's property at Rossland will be treated.
It has been many months since
copper was produced there, bul it is
expected that from now on the well-
equipped Trail plant will be kept busy
by the Canadian Copper company
with their shipments.
From 25 to 40 tons will bo produced daily,*and should the shipments from Copper mountain warrant it, any additional quantity ean
be readily handled, as in past years
as mnny ns five furnaces have been
used.-
The refinery, where electrolytic
copper is produced, is in readiness to
receive the produce of the furnaces.
New Oil Well in Far East—A
drilling crew recently returned from
Fort Norman report that in the well
drilled this summer a short distance
from the Discovery well, oil, estimated in quuntity at about 100 barrels a day,, was struck in shale at a
depth of 1,063 feet. The new well
is located about ■"■■". miles south of
Fort Norman on the right bank of
the MaeKenzie Kiver, within about
one mile of the Arctic circle.
A. Pantling, C. P. R. fireman left
on Wednesduy of this week for Revel-
stoke, where healths transferred for
a time, and where he will have a
regular run.
John Bunyan wrote the Pilgrim's
Progress. Some of our excessive
cigarette smokers are writing the
piH's grim progress.
Victoria.—The postponement of
the opening of the legislature from
October 26th to November 2nd has
been received with general satisfaction throughout the province, according to advices received by the
various provincial ministers. All
parties appear to be agreed that with
a federal election called for October
20th it is belter to get back the opening of the session for a week.
Banff, Alberta.—Signs of returning prosperity to Canada are evidenced by the fact that more Canadians are registered in the Canadian
Pacific Rocky Mountain resorts during thc pas: week than at any lime
ilncc the beginning of the yea;.
These resorts, which are usually
filled almost entirely by Americans,
contain a guest list last week which
is HO per cent Canadian.
WMGLEYS
makes vour food do you
more good.
Note how It relieves
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after hearty eating.
Sweetens the
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BABY'S
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FOR RELIABLE
Shoe Repairing
Take Yoar Shoe, lo th.
-O.K. SHOE SHOP-
.Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
For Quality & Value In
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop.
A MEETING
of   the
FARMERS'    INSTITUTE
will be held
CITY HAU,
"FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16th,
at 8 p.m.. A full attendance if requested, at matters
of much importance are expected to come up before
the meeting.
To Supporters of
ef
Hon. Dr. King
You can still get on the Cranbrook Voters List. The
Revising Officer sits on the 8th, 9th,10th, 12th, 13th
and 14th of October.
For any information connected with the Election, call
at the Liberal Committee Rooms, Cranbrook Street,
opposite Bank of Commerce, or—
Phone 491
Annual   Examinations
Held in Canada
Royal   Academy   of
Music and the Royal
College of Music
L.nd...   tfl.li..
For Local  Exstnihslion*  in
Mitetc in Hrilish Umpire
Am
: • i
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tn,-,et
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j. IWlfl
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tr.: h'i'.}.
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■lnr.tr i   ta
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(WMCI
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Union.
Tb*
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ttiirtluo.
■TUlt
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inti   It vie   L    H.  J,
JWWWSMW
SPECIAL
For thr   winter   season   wc arc   making ICR CREAM
BRICKS, all colflrs and flavors, to retail at     ■
.« CENTS PER IT. BRICK
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
— PHONE 88 — K»AOH    SIX
TR CaUHBBOOI  HIRAM)
- Thursday, October 8th, 1925
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN	
SUNDAY, OCTOBER !!th
"Still, aa of old,
Man by himself is priced;
For thirty pieces Judas sold
Himself, nut Christ."
!!a.m.—"Why This Waste?"        •
JUNIOR CHOIR      '
12:15—Sunday School and Adult Bible Class.
!.30 p.m.—"Christian Citizenship"
Pastor
You wi'l re
PBOFESSIOSAL CABD8
\V.   A
DUNTIST
Campbell Miiniiiiix
Phone 97        Offic,
9 to 12; 1 to 5 p.
9 *at   em    m    .
FER (i 1 E f
IST J
ining  Block   I
)ffice Hour.        1
m. S.t. 9 to 1   I
Drs.   Oreen   &   MacKinnon
Pbyiicianf   A   Surgeon.
Ofllce ut Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE      HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays  2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
SENIOR CHOIR
i cordial welcome
Baptist Churcf)
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norburjr Ave. • Pbone 202
SUNDAY, OCT. llth.
11 a.m. — Morning Service
"Why dues God ask im our
money?"
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service
"Sins   tif   Omission."
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m.
Hanion   Blk.,   Crnnbrook,   B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
-   Plione 3S0
Norbury  Ava,   Net  City   Hall
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
H. W. Herchmer ;!
BARRISTER        J
and ■=
B.C.
I'HONE 61 — -
fffffffff
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   ■
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGEJ*
fmU Llae of  Wall Paper
Ia Slock.
Store, Hamson Atohim
Pheae -MS at all kaara
CftiJtBMOK     ■    .    .    SM.
Hon ABE  COBDULLI
INVITED.
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to
be Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of the business
is your assurance ot satisfaction here.     Phone and we will
call, or bring us your work
W.  Clean  *  Dy.  Everything
PHONE   1S7
L. D. Cafe
(LittU Davenport)
When yon with tonttbing good
lo oat, go lo tho L.D.
I   Where Beer Drinkers   J
Get Off |
***************************
Dr. Harvey G. Wiley, formerly
Chief of the U.S. Bureau of Chemistry, Washington, D.C., and Advisor
to the Canadian Pacific Railway during the war, is authority for the
following statement:
Moderate beer or wine drinking
does no harm" is a common expression. Life insurance records tell a
different story. No really hard
drinker or drunkard is accepted for
life insurance; he is too great a risk.
But though a moderate beep drinker
be accepted, he is regarded as a possible hazard. Some live to old age;
but the average beer or wine drinker
dies earlier than the average insured
man, and this causes financial loss
to the companies.
One company,  Northern    Mutual
Life Insurance Company, whose general experience with abstainers and
with   (trinkets   is   typiVal,   recorded
the drinker^ in detail.    Here is the
mortality story of four groups.   The
figures show how mnny deaths occurred  of   100   deaths   expected   in
each group in a given period:
40
Years Over
Old      40
or    Years
less    old
Total abstainers   34      37
Moderate drinkers—did
not drink daily or regularly, never more than !i
glasses of beer in a day,
or 4 of light wine, or 2
of spirits   (ifi       82
Regular beer drinkers—
drank daily 1 to 4 glasses of beer, 5 or more
days in a week. Group
also   included   moderate
wine drinkers 71       08
Regular spirit drinkers
—used more than the
proceeding, never more
than .'! glasses of spirits
in a day   88      111
Records of 2,000,000 policy holders in 43 American insurance companies show similar results for moderate and free-drinkers.
Young people usually begin to
drink with beer ond wine. Should
they be encouraged to believe beer
and wine harmless when the young
STANDARD
OF QUALITY'
FOR OVER
50 YEARS
MAKE
BETTER
HOME
MADE
BREAD
beer-drinkof who wants to protect
his family will find insurance companies Increasingly disposed to regard his beer habit a hazardous
hne? The conclusion of one medical director Is this:
There ftppetil'8 to be no limit with-
whieh alcohol may be entirely
harmless—anyone who uses alcohol
now or has used it in the past is a
less desirable risk, all others being
equal, than the total abstainer, and
his undesirability is in proportion to
the freedom with which he has used
the drug.' "
toDais AMI* ftoonrai
+****************.**.:.***.:.**
I   TASTY FOODS
X Carefully selected — prepared by Cooks who know how
— and served to you in an
appetizing and appealing
way — is what yotl get when
you dine with us. Hftmpt i
and COlirtOUS servce.
fCLUB CAFE
Phone 165
i*/*******i***************i
C.   P.   R.
NAQIANU    <il'"er"1 c"«n8« '•
^PACIFIC/ TRAIN
"lw"y     SERVICE
Effective, Sun., Srpt. 27lli,  1925
Time fur Trains at Cranbrook
Will Be
Westli'nd — I'm-. Time — Eostb'ml
No. 07 Dally No. 08
ar 12 noon ur. .1:10 p.m,
lv. 12:20 p.m Iv. 4:20 p.m.
Cmnbrm.k-I.nl..- Windermere
No. 822 nr. 3:30 p.m. Wednesday tt
Saturday.    No.   821  Iv.  9:00  ii.m.
Monday and Thursday.
To  Kimberley
No. 823 lv. 12:25 p.m.; No. 8:2B lv.
4:30 p.m.
From  Kimberley
N». 824 ar. 11:30 a.m.; No. 820 ar,
3:55 p.m.
Trans-Canada Limited hns been withdrawn.
Nos. 823 and 824 connect at Cranbrook with Westbound No. 07.
Nos. 825 and 820 connect at Crnnbrook -with Enstbound No. 68.
For further particulars apply to nny
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A. Calgary
Preiident:      Mrs.
S-w.-TrsaaMri
SU Itttmee*
aortmlU tenm
GEORGE SMITH
I.O.O.F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets avary
.Monday night at
' The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows ar* cordially invited
N. G.     -    - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
EVEN
A BAKER
MUST
LEARN
FREE BOOKLET
ON SOAP MAKING
MAY BE OBTAINED
Very Easy to Make Lauadr-jr
Or Toilet Soap by These
Directions
In the old pioneer days the thrifty
housewives used to make thair own
soap ns a regular part of their housfe-
hold duties. It used to be quite a
laborious undertaking, because -they.
first had to make a lye*'from -wood
ashes. But nowadays it's 'different.
Hundreds of Canadian hoUsawMes
are still making their own soap, but
they are not bothering with -wood
ashes. They get their lye for a -iew
cenls at the grocery store, and ithe
rest is easy.
The manufacturers of Gillett's
Flake Lye have prepared a -little1
1 klet which gives complete directions for home soap-making, -using
such things :m tallow, bacon rind,
bones, etc., thut too often
thrown into the garbuge ean.. The
beauty of it is thnt thore is no labor
about thc business, and, if directions are followed, success is as certain as sunrise. This seems -like a
good way to save money, to say-nothing of creating that satisfied feeling which always results from the
contemplation of a really good and.
useful article which you have made
yourself. Readers would certainly
be well advised to write E. W. Gillett
Co., Ltd., Corner Fraser Avenue and
Liberty Street, Toronto 2, asking for
a oopy of their Lye Booklet.
CTd*wy
™    Syd Chaplin
hss
Barkerville. This road was built at
the time of -the famous Cariboo gold
rush, about slaty years * ago. It is
still in fine condition, and is marked
| by many memories of Its picturesque
past. Williams Creek and Lightning Creek, near Barkerville, then
became famous throughout the
world. Within a distance ef two
miles, In one of them, miners found
Imore .than 480,000,000 Iu gold.
From Barkervllle the rond will be
built to Jasper, connecting with
Edmonton and Calgary, on thc fer-
I tile prairies.
Completing
Another Circle
Road Link Near Jasper Will
Be New Lure for
Motorists
SHORT STRETCH REMAINS
A short link of  130 miles is nil
that   remains  to   complete   a   circle
By Arthur -Brisbane
PRESIDENT ALREADY IN.
ARE WE AN OSTRICH?
WATCH R. R. HOOKUPS.
I). S. PAUPERISM DYING.
A professional baker who
was enlarging a recipe Mi
wife gave him, thought he
could use any kind of tHSk,
though it called for half a
cup of Pacific Milk dilu*d
with an equal quantity af
water.
The cake waa not good.
Two other trials failed md
he was finished, -tat decided to Uke it literally.
With Pacific Milk It waa
splendid. Now he ii convinced there Is a difference
in milks.
PACIFIC  MILK
Htad    OSc«i     ViMoiTir
Factorial at Lafru ft AbWtoforJ
A    Washington     correspondent
says "President Coolldge will keep
out of the Mitchell fight," referring to Colonel Mitchell's charges
aa to general incompetency in the
management of United States air
forces and the suggestion that Colonel Mitch til, lowered in rank for
telling the truth once, should now
be arrested for letting the truth-
twice.
How could the President, win U
head of tlie Army and Navy, kr;rp
out of the Mitchell matter? It is
not conceivable that his subordinates, knowing ci' tlie President's
readiness to hear both sides of any
'question, would undertake any action without hia approval.
The people do not believe that
tlio President will permit nny action againvt Coll ael Mitchell until
tho entire avtatlon question shall
have been fuIly thrashed out, including the fiasco in the effort
to fly to Hawaii, and thc catas
tropho uf thc Shenandoah.
It U to bc hoped that tho inquiry when it come.-v will not be
a whitt-wayhh g enterprise, but a
real investigation.
Tne President will want to know
why the protest of Commander
LansdmTTie, au experienced airman
who Im.I llown across the Atlantic
In i'. diviglole, war. |gttONtt< The
President will not want any white-
wonhing or any offhand suppression of Colonel Mitchell, who Isn't
cno'ily suppressed, by the way. He
Vdl! wan*, the facts nn*t Will seo
tha; ho gcti tliem. m
'1..3 mo.it disc.uletirg thing    in
our so-called defense programme
Is this statement attributed to
Judge Wilbur, Secretary tf tbe
Navy:
"In view of the experience of the
navy planes in the Arctic expedition, the failure of the Hawaiian
flight and tho Shenandoah disaster, we huve come to the conclusion that the Atlantic and the
Pud tic arc still our best defenses.
"We have nothing to fear from
enemy aircraft that is not on this
continent."
The experience in the Arctic,
tlie failure of the Hawaiian flight,
the dreadful Shenandoah disaster
had nothing to do with capable
air navigation, but a great deal to
do with incompetent management
of our air force.
We should have, indeed, nothing
to fear from foreigd aircraft If we
could give to foreigners such
management as our aircraft lias.
Mr. Wilbur's statement that our
oceans arc our best defense sounds
like the statement of some ostrich
saying, "I have nothing to fear,
the sand is my best defense. I
can stick my head into it."
It is suggested that railroads be
forced to combine in great transportation units, and that they
make their own selections "rather
than have the Government do the
choosing for them."
Why not have a selection of
well-informed men, railroad men of
course, acquainted.with traffic conditions, moke a survey of railroads, and let the- Government
know which combination should
be made in the interest of economy and of efficiency?
President Coolidge will certainly
not think it wise to leave these
combinations to selfish interests
based on opportunities for stock
jobbing, combining broken down
roads with good roads for the
sake of immediate profit, rather
than more efficiency. Perhaps
for the sake of unloading unprofitable railroads on tbe stockholders
that own profitable railroads.
Pauperism is dying out Jn the
United States thanks to better
wages, widows' pensions, more enlightened medical care, nnd especially campaigns of henlth advertising, carried on by tlie great life
insurance companies.
Of 100,000 in our population,
only 71.5 are in poorhouses now.
And that la exactly 71.ft too "many.
In 1014 thero were 91.5 out of
100,000 in the poorhouses. Things
have improved since tho war
forced un Wages.
tour of 1,300 miles for motorists,
through the scenic splendors of the
Canadian West. This tour is but!
on e-qu artier the length of the Grand
Circle Tour which takes in part of'
Western Canada and eight Western:
States, but there is nothing lacking
in beauty and unbroken fasoina-
tio.
This new circle tour is now in -existence and in constant use by motorists, with the exception of the gap of
about 150 miles between Jasper, Alberta, nnd Barkerville, B.C. Of this
gap the Dominion Government wtll
have to construct about fifty miles,
between Jasper and the western'
boundary of Mount Robson National
Park. The British Columbia Government will continue the road from
there to Barkerville. This done, the
Circle Tour will be completed; but,
in addition, Edmonton will have
direct motor highway to Vancouver.]
Starting from Calgary, the motor-'
1st on the Circle Tour will go to
Banff, and thence to Windermere,
the distance from Calgary to -tad'
latter being 186 miles. Short branch
roads now connect this highway with
Lake Louise and numerous other
points in the mountains. The road
then passes south between the Rockies and the Selkirks to Cranbrook,
and thence to Nelson, with a boat'
trip of fifty-three miles on Kootenay
Lake, where steamers operate every
day in the year, as the lake never
freezes. From Nelson the road
passes along the banks of the Kootenay and Columbia rivers, one of
the incidents being a fine view of
Bonnington Falls. At Trail is the
plant of the Consolidated "Mining
and Smelting Company, one of the
largest industries of the kind in the
world, where great quantities of
lead, silver, copper and line we
turned out.
From Trail to Rossland the read
ascentft nearly three thousand feet;;
but, ns road grades in British Columbia are limited to eight feet in,
one hundred, this rises causes no
trouble. Rossland is a celebrated
mining camp, of other days, and in
its time has yielded about $100,000,-
000 in wealth. Its mipes ue aU
within an area of about three hundred acnes, the size of th*ee avenge
Ontario farms. The road continues'
from here over the top of the Gold
Range, rising at one point to mm level
of four thousand feet, and the teen*
ery i3 imposing. TraMelets see not
only wide prospects in British Columbia, but also may extend their
gaze one hundred miles into the
State of Washington. At last the
motorist reachea beautiful Christina
Lake, and fifteen miles farther west
is Grand Forks, in the centre of a
fertile valley, noted for ita apples,
pears, prunes and apricots.
From Grand Forks the read gaes
west hy Osoyoos Lake to Princeton,
und thence north by way of Mwi.tt
to Spence's Bridge. At this point
the traveller for Vancouver turn*
west and descends the Thompson
nnd the Fraser, but the Circle Tour
turns east and ascends the Thompson twenty-five miles to Asheroft,
nnd thence more than two hundred
miles to the historic Cariboo Road to
TO REGULATE BUSSES
Hon.., W. II. Sutherland, minister
of public works, addressing the convention of the Good goads League in
Victoria, stated that the province
now has over 17,000 miles of roads
and 8,000 miles of trails. The progress being mado with the highway
through the Fraser canyon is such
that the work is expected to he completed next summer. The minister
explained legislation dealing with
heavy passenger busses which he will
Introduce at the coming sesson. This
will be designed tn protect the Users
of the highway from the dangers of
big busses and trucks and also prevent the destruction of the road surface by undue weights and speeds of
vehicles.
^N  %^JE52S££3£)
A-coincident carrying u moral,
was 4he luspendiag of "Babe"
Ruth front basaball and a' fine of
$5,000 for failure to observe training-rotes—the same week iu winch
JMreltaitiaens staged a great cele-
•ration for Ty £eob. marking his
20 years there—the greatest .player the game has- ever produced.
Presents and cash amounting to
$10,000 were showered upon him.
HOW TO SAVE AND
STILL MAKE GOOD
INVESTMENTS
Interesting Booklet on Yearly
Purchase Plan An Aid to
Small Investors
An interesting and valuable little
booklet is published by Burnett
Sainte Clair & Co., investment bankers of Montreal, setting out an excellent plan whereby the people of
Cannda may buy good securities and
pay for them o'ver a period of one
year. The object is to cultivate the
habit of saving money among people '
who hnve never been accustomed to
buying securities, and to show them
how profitable it will he for them
to invest their savings in this way"
and .spread the payments over a
year.
Good securities can be bought on
this plan, with all the opportunities
of market variations, nnd yet the
investor has an entire year in which
to pay off the balance due on his
account. Under this plan the investor pays 25 per cent of the purchase price on placing the order,
and the balance, including the customary interest, in eleven equal
monthly instalments. The hook outlining this plan can be obtained
upon application to thc company at
ita Montreal office, Canada Cement
Building, Phillips Square.
CAN ¥0U AFFORD TO LOSE?
When you buy Speculative Shares which have no Earning Record
and no market value, you are simply GAMBLING with thc overwhelming probability that you will LOSE VOUR MONEY. Why
take this long chance when you can INVEST your SAVINGS IN
SOUND Dividend-paying; Securities of Known Vnluc und Burning
Power (always readily marketable) nnd be safe. You can do this
by availing; yourself of our
"PAY IN A YEAR" PLAN
EXAMPLE $500 INITIAL INVESTMENT
$500 Invested (Pay in a Year Plan) Will Buy Outright
10 SHARES CAN. CAR FOUNDRY, Ltd ...Dividend Kate J%
10 SHARES STEEL OK CANADA Dividend Kate ;«
 ^SHARES BELL TELEPHONE Dividend Rate 8%
The above investment  securities are long  established   dividend-
payera and^Masess an unusual degree of safety plus extraordinary profit-
making.possibilities on market advances.
(Other Iweattnent 'Group Selections  for Smaller  or Larger  Sums on
request)
■Oar new Investment booklet, "The Road to Financial Indcpend-
enca," gives a complete record of Canadian Dividend I'ayini; Securities,
With their high and low-market prices, and explains how yoo can start
-ia-asating amall -orleasee sums with absolute safety hy our "Pay iu a Year"
Tlan.   Send for it today.   No obligations.
"Hl-prasenlftHvn Wanted to Act as our Local Correspondents
 MAIL THIS COUPON	
Burnett, Sainte Clair * Co., Date	
Inveslmtnt Bankers,
Canada Cement Bldg.,   Montreal, Quebec.
'Tan may send me details of your "Pay in a Year Plan"
booklet without obligation on my part.   I .nm interested in 1 lie
Securities:
and your
following
Dept. DV
33-J6
Nume 	
Address....
City	
762
Bruce Robinson
l*hon MS       TMckir of M«ele P.O. Boi  '
STUDIO - ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Chureh
MBWSOI'S 0BCHESTR1-DAMGES JIRRANCEO FOR
FOLKS
IN OUR
TOWN
l couu
NoT
"HI6 16
ME WIFE'S
Son bv
heh KiR&T
HUSBAND Thursday, October 8th, 1925
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAGE SEVEN
HAY
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
Shipment
Wc Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Pincher   Creek,   Alta.
PHONE 27 tf
f.VffffffffffffffffffeVfftH
5 YAHK
NOTES
DR.   LARGE
Dcntiit
C.P.R. TeUfraph Building
Next to Y. M. C. A.
Office Hour.
I to 12—1 to 5        Phono 204
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Oarage, Near Bridge
Comfortable Rooms with ;
Cafe In Connection
We Solicit Tour Patronage j
A. Hjort - Prop.
Milk and Cream
D1HBCT fBOX
Big Butte Dairy Farm
nam it
e**!*!**************,,*'***
See Us For Your
School
Supplies:;
Watch lor arrival of onr new
FALL   GOODS
Paul Nordgren Store
Oft Kain Road, near bridge
JVshVs
Chqrlie ■ McFarlane is the latest
one to beconia infected with the Ra
dlo "bug," having just recently pur
chased a Cine receiving set.
Last woek Mr. BUI Smith, camp
foreman at 21, was unfortunate
enough to have a log roll on him,
causing injuries amounting to 8
broken finger and a bruised hip.
Dr. Thompson attended.
Mrs. Jenner, music teacher, who
visits Yahk every week, from Erickson, to give lessons, has left for a
few weeks' holiday, which she will
spend at Drumheller, Alta.
Mr. Hen Riley,Tt the Yahk Hotel,
left a few days ago for Vancouver,
where he will spend a brief holiday.
Mrs. Thompson and family left
lfiBt weok nn an extended holiday to
Rod Heer, Alta.
Air. Nels Jepson, the champion
wroatlor of Vnhk, received a challenge hint week from a William J,
Root, wrestler nl. Athol, Idaho, who
-stated ns follows! That he weighed
I Sf» lh:*., Hint he had had nineteen
wrestling matches on the Pacific
Coast Ifiat winter, meeting such well
known men ns Ted Tbye, Mike Yokel, U. O'Conrter, etc., and that he
was willipg tn meet Nels Jepson in
Yahk fur a match, tho winner take
all, and a side bet as well. Mr. Jepson has wired Root that he will accept hia challenge on the above
terms, and thc match will be held at
the Mill llnll, Yahk, on the evening
of October 10th. The above match
should he well worth seeing, aa there
will also he some preliminaries, Mr.
Mangua Jacobson, of Yahk, having
challenged any Kingegatoe or East-
port amateur wrestler of 165-lbs.,
It is understood that Mr. Berry, of
Kingsgate is accepting this challenge.
Further preliminary bouts are being
arranged.
The concert which was held in aid
of tho church, last Saturday night,
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale at ,
THB
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
:: HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH:
;; IS THE PLACE TO BAT. '
While Help Onlj It Knplojtd. !
Vou vlll find this Cat* a Has*, ',
l'liiro to Enjoj Tear Beale
ALEX. HIIKRY ■   Prop.   !
**t***4*i t ****************
7777   ..:-!:'.:.«'._:
Bathe the affected parts with
Mlnard's In warn water.
Quirk relief assured.
Alw.n kMP Mliur-i'l h.nilr  for
Mih. aertlM. cutt .nd btuhf..   r.i
J. F. SCOTT
Cranbrook .Drug & Book Co.
,i *   .mi, Y'liasjas
m.
Sainsbury & Ryan
MILDEW AXD
CtWTRlCTOBS
Betlo:atee OIt«o aad
OaanuMaad
Telepkeaef Ml ul IN
(RA\RUOOK      •      aX.
****************
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER tt VAN HORNE
**************************
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
i£iitr. i
W    When In Yahk make your home at        -l
THE HBW HOTEL.
Thla Hotel li new from bottom to top.   Twenty-fIre nicely furnlihed roomi. All are clean
ud comfortable. V
it,t«r'       '——        ' ;!v  \
jfil    BMTAUEiHT Df CONNBCTIOH.    \  '  *
1 wtUr well attended, the proceeds
amounting to about forty dollars,
Great credit is due to Mi*, .lack
Hamilton in making tho concert a
success.
Mr. and Mrs. Brogan and Mr. and
Mrs. Herman were visitors tt» East-
port on Sunday.
Mrs. Herman Peterson and daughter, Thelma, were visitors to Spokane last week.
It is reported that Mr. Billy Bond,
Yahk, is thinking of taking up the
challenge of Mr. Al Fredricks, of
Eastport, for a three two-minute
round boxing contest at the Mill
Hall, Ynhk, next Saturday night.
.wwwww
MOYIE
NOTES
Mr. Harry Hogg
end in Cranbrook.
spent  thfl   week-
Mr. D. D. Lapsly, of Vancouver,
registered   at   the   Cameron   House
lost week.
Mrs. James Whitehead look last
Tifesday's truin for Cranbrook,
where she spent several days as the
guest of Mrs. John Taylor.
Mrs. Parker and daughter, Phyllis, who have been visit.ng in Medicine Hat, returned home on Thursday.
Charles Yashi visited with friends
in Creston over the week-end.'
Mr. and.Mrs. Gordon Monkhouse,
together with Mr, and Mrs. Morley,
motored Into Cranbrook on Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Green and family motored down from Kimberley
on Sunday, spending the day with
relations here.
Ronald Hyde went to St. Mary's
Prairie, where he intends to remain
for a while.
Mr. Bill Weir arrived home on
Sunday from the States,
Mr. George McKay spent the
week-end at Tagnon.
Mrs. Alex Cameron wont to Crnnbrook on Thursday, nnd visited with
Mrs. John  Taylor for a few dnys.
Mr. James McNeil took a trip into
tho Key City last'week.
Don't miss the big dance here in
the Moyie Cafe on Saturday, October
10th.
Mrs. Wise paid a visit to Cranbrook on Saturday evening.
Copyright, IMS, Warner Bros.
UHJXKD MAO* with Meat* Bh* Is m pli Iii lilth* mt Wm a**3 *
Warn* Br     	
SYNOPSIS
At the foot of a railroad trestle in
Granite Gorge, in the Rockies, two
vagabonds ore cooking iheir evening
meal, a "hobo stew," over a rude
One of the men is Potts, a
-or years "go, but long a
The other, only 25 years
!il most a stranger
fire.
profess)
tramp.
of age,
his
brill
companion. Tbe two hear
whistle, followed by lbe appearnnce
of "Spike" .Nelson, a typical holm,
who boasts that he is "de toughest
'bo ou two dogs." It is night and a
heavy rain is falling.
CHAPTER   1—Continued
"Sit down by thc fire ami toasl
yourself, Spike," invited Potts uneasily, "while my young friend and
I procure three cans for lhe serving
uf our banquet."
"Ain't dis weather fierce?" complained Spike, spitting Into the fire
as he settled on his haunches lie-
side it.
"Buskin," Potts reminded him politely, trying to belie his own bodily discomfort, "said 'there is no such
thing as bad weather; only different
kinds of good weather. Snow is
exhilarating,   rain   is   refreshing—"
"Rust Con?" interrupted Spike,
"What's 'is mark like? Did be ever
bum on dis route in de ruin—botehn
nixl" Spike with a gurgling chuckle as he discovered the roasting potatoes, speared one from the flames
with his steel hand. Without removing it from the spike, and unmindful of its heat, he started to
gougo it—skin, ashes and all.
The faint and distant whistle of
a train shivered eerily down the
boisterous lanes of the storm.
"The Limited Mail's coming!" exclaimed Potts, with all the awesome
respect of thc free riding gentry for
a railroad masterpiece. Then, wagging his bead and squinting, he judged expertly, "She ought to pass
hero in twenty minutes. I wish I
were riding her rods to Crater City
tonight!"
Spike    glanced    sarcastically    at
asy Lessons in-
AUCTION
BRIDGE
New Series by WYNNE FERGUSON
(Author tf "Ferguson on cAitctionlki4$F
**M
*opyri|ht IMS by Hoyle. Jr.
■tot
ARTICLE No. 1
Auction is a game of contrasts. Ont
hand will {day well and i'.c next* one
badly; that is, on one lund you will get
all the "breaks," and on the next, everything will go wrong. U ina game of such
infinite variety that no pla\er can ever
hope to master all its quirks and turns.
Even the best of players lose their judgment at times and allow their own hand
to influence their bidding to their disadvantage when they should realize
that their partner has an unusual or
freak hand. The other night, the writer
noticed two examples of this failure to
be on the lookout for the unusual or
freak type of hand.
The dealer with the following hand:
Hearts—A, 7
Clubi — A, 9,4, 2
Diamonds— A, 0, J, t
Spades — A, K, 4
bid one no trump. Second hand passed
and the dealer's partner bid two nearts.
Fourth hand passed and the dealer bid
two no-trump. When his partner bid
three hearts, the dealer failed to realize
that if his partner had a justifiable tiuee
heart bid, they had a sure game iu
hearts, and bid three no-trumpalthougli
there was no sure gume in no-trump
The 100 acca were too much for his
judgment and is a result he went dow n
three tricki undoubted, a net loss 61 SO
points on a hand thut would have acartd
gume at fceoflts. His partner's band waa
as follows;
Hearts —Q, J, 10,9,6.4
Clubs —0,6, J
Diamonds — 10, 9, 7
Spades — S
Don^ allow 100 aces to impair your
judgment.
'uie ita me player made a similar error
on the billowing hund:
Hearts —A, U, 10
Clubs — none
Diamonds —A, Q, 10, 9,6
t .Spadea —A, Q,I0,4,2
Ills partner dealt and passed, second
hand passed and he bid one spade.
When tit* partner overbid with two
clubs, he correctly bid two diamonds.
His partner bid three clubs and he bid
three diamonds. This bid is doubtful
but when his partner bid four clubs, he
should certainly have passed. He never
stopped to realize that such bidding by
hia partner indicated a most unusual
baud, one of t he-freak type and that his
high cards in three suits would be of
great help to his partner and that his
partner's clubs would be of little value
to his own hand, if he should obtain the
bid at diamonds or spades. In spite of
all these cogent teanons, however, he
bid four diamonds and all passed. His
partner's hand, was as follows:
Hearts— 8
Clubs—A, 0,1,10,9,7,5,4,3
Diamonds —8, 7
Spades—3
At clubs, they could have made five
odd, losing only out cnib -wid one diamond ti irk; while »r diamonds they
went d'.-wn two tricks, tl is a fine example of what not to do with a bis
hand. Play for the fame, first, last and
all tlie time, whe ; ta UW land is played
by yourself or yo'ir partner, Mways be
willing to concede ti v. bid to your part-
tier when the biddb g (aditttes that he
has a freak hand, in (he hand jjyit considered, i-.e dealer «wM have saved a
lot af trouble by mai^g an original bid
of five clubs. It ii. a perfect example of
the i.i rem ;■! ive cr i *" ut out bid. If the
bid fails, it v ill certainly save game; so
that, in either event, it is a winner. •
As a com i ant tn hit bad bidding, the
player whose bids have just been criticized played tlie fallowing hand Very
Heart.- 5,4,1
Clubt — A.Q.1.1.
Diamond! — 6,-1
a-1, 7,5,2
I Wry — K.C, ■*',
Cliil..—10, 4. 1
Diamonds — I-.'»,
Spade, — A, 6, J
I
IA
I
It:     Hi.
t,   -8,2
i- -J.M
.md, — Q, J, 10, 7,2
mdl—0,1
• -.K,ff,1
2, the player tn question, dealt and bid
no-truatp. All passed and A opened the
five of clubs, Z won the trick with the
king and led four rounds of hearts. B
discarded two diamonds on the last two
rounds of hearts. Z was now In a position where he could make two odd but
figured that if he could force B to make
another discard, he might possibly make
three odd by making three diamonds or
two spudeb. At trick five, therefore, ho
led the ten of clubs, forcing A to win
the trick, who thereupon led three
Hearts —A, J, 10,9
Clubs — K, 8, 6
Diamonds — A, 8, 5
Spades —J, 9, 3
rounds of clubs. B waa now forced to
make another discard. Ile could huve
discarded either a sna-de or diamond. If
the former, t, wo'uld discard a diamond
and make two spade tricks. If the latter, it would discard a spade and make
three diamond tricks. It is a perfect
example of the "squeeze' piny. Study
the play of this hand carefully for it
was cleverly thought out. It is, very
unusual to win a game by leading your
opponents' suit.
Hearts — no*e
Clubs —Q. 7.2
Diamonds— ", 3
Spades—J, 7,4
Problem No. 1
Hearts — none
Clubs — 8,5,3
DuniMi'n — 6, 4
Spadea —Q, 8, 6
t
:A
T
Z
nt
t
Hearts — K, 8
Clnhl — J, 9
Diamonds —K
Spades —5,3,2
Hearts —A, 10,9
Clubs—K,4
Diamonds —Q, J
Spades — 9       *
Tfier* are fuatrumns and Z is in the lead, flow ran YZ win si* of the erjM
tricks against any defense? Solution in the neit article.
Potts' billlken figure. "If dat belly
keeps on growln' you won't be able
in squeeze In on de rods much longer,  Professor!"
Potts folded his hands over his
paunch and sighed in a hopefully
faraway manner; "When the day
coihea that the natural growth of my
maturing figure prevents me from
indulging my fondest passion in life
I shnll retire to a shanty beside the
tnicks iu some Arcadian pass, where
I can hear tbe beloved song of the
rails and commune poetically with
Nature!"
'Is this Limited Mail the Trans-
kiiin's best train?" asked Bob ir-
ivufitly.
'Yep," answered Spike,   with   ul-
jor eiithu.siii.sm, "She's dere pride
I Joy.   It's de ambish of every en-
eer on de road to drive her. An',"
ho added darkly, "she'd be great
pickin's in a stick-up with all dut
ogistored mail sho carries!"
Tho involuntary start of distaste
that Bob made at this random suggestion did not escape Spike, who,
regarding him with the oily steadfastness of u black spider, sneered,
"(iuess you ain't been at dis game
long, 'bo—an* I'm too much of a
gent ter ask questions. But lonime
tell you, boy, de sooner you fall in
tap with us wise uns the better off
you'll be. An' we t'ink like dis—
lon't ever pass up no chances ter
make a strike, 'cause.-what in hell's
i use of—anything!"
"What's   the   use   of—anything!"
hoed   Potts   with   an   nd'ded   und
ore meanful depth of the philosophic,   resignation    of    vagabondage
that more than made up for the profanity be had omitted.
Bob, remaining silent, found bim-
elf growing tight and numb inside.
"Giither round the festive board,
gentle knights—make merry at the
igall bowl!" chanted Potts, ceremoniously  handing  an   empty sal-
"Gee," said Spike, trembling in
his animal greed as be bent over
the stew can to help himself, "I'm
famished. Ain't had a bite since
yesterday 1"
"The same holds true of my young
friend    and    myself,"    said    Potts.
crowding up with Spike and rolling
is eyes expansively.    "Come, Bob.
why do you hang back!"
Their long day of fast, and the
marrow-weakening chill of the night
wind and the ruin, made food a desperate need of these poor wayfarers.
It was a most unkind Old Witch,
therefore, that with seeming maliciousness waited until the very moment when they were about to he-
gin eating to drop a fragment of
rock into the centre of their fire,
knocking over the stew can. Un-
niinded hy the men in the eagerness
of their appetites, a thin flow of debris, presaging a slide, had begun—
even before the tragedy of the stew
can—toward the base of the trestle
pier, in the bottom of the funnel
like declivity for under the tracks.
A boulder shot down through the
darkness—then another—and another.
With a wail of agonized disap-
apointment Potts reached to save
what might be left of the stew in
the overturned can, but a bouncing
stone sent cun and fire careening
mon enn to Spike.
over the cliff. The scattered embers streaked into thc black abyss
like a brief scurry of frightened me-
torites—then darkness, thick ann
dangerous, closed arounn the imperilled hoboes.
"Climb for the tracks, but keep
under the trestle!" shouted Potts,
feeling his way around the concrete
pier and scrambling upwards. Spike
and Bob fought hastily up beside
him. lt was touch and go, with
bone-crushing death whizzing past
their heads on wings of stone. Miraculously, they were able to escape
from the bottom of the funnel to the
wider and comparatively safer space
high up, just beneath the tracks,
without being hit.
Below them went on the curdling
ronr and chaos of the landslide.
Stray boulders, shooting down on
wild tangents, cumo uncomfortably
close.
Potts' strength gave out as he
nenred the tracks, and he suddenly
started to slide back toward the
grinding disaster below. Bob, barely feeling the brush of Potts' body
as he coasted by, braced himself and
grabbed his friend; then with difficulty dragged him to the safety of
the tracks, which Spike had already
gained.
'Breathing hard, the three hoboes
stood indecisive in the storm. Lightning gave snatches of vision, and
Bob, looking down, saw that the slide
had stopped at last, without, seemingly doing material harm to the
trestle anchorage, although a mass
of debris was cluttered against it,
in the slopes of the funnel. The Old
Witch hud at last grown tired of the
grotesque and restless human birds
of flight, who for ao many seasons
hail nested beneath her granite pin>
ions!
"That's twice tonight you've saved me, my—friend I" Potts gasped,
with an emphasis on the last word
that brought to Bob's face, though
it was hidden by the darkness, the
first genuine smile he had displayed
since casting his lot with the fat
I
A bie cup of steaming hot
FRY'S Cocoa—so warming
and delicious- ia the best of
all foods for a growing;
child. Use it every day—
for true economy. But of
course remember, "nothing
will do but FRY'S."
L 8. PRY \ SONS   Centds   tinted
MONTREAL
hobo.
"Can de weeps an' let's git otlten
here!" warned Spike, starting away
from the trestle,   down   thc   curve
■ound the Old Witch's nose.
Thus far, the slide seamed to have
been confined to the inner thigh of
the Old Witch, but a euddcn crash
and jar behind them lhat shook the
rails nnd  ground  and  almost  threw '
the tramps from their feet, brought
them   to   a   frightened   halt.      Bob |
started to run back to seek confirmation  of his  worst  fears,   but   a j
flush of lightning made it unnecessary for him to proceed far, for it
revealed,   to   the   wide-eyed   tramps,
n large boulder squarely on the trestle  tracks,  directly  in  the  path of
the oncoming Limited.
(To be continued)
POTATO SHOW MAY
BE HELD AT NEW WEST-
MINSTER THIS YEAR
Vancouver,     British     Columbia —
Production of paper by the Pom 11
River Company will be Increaw I BO
per cent by the completion of a $5,-
000.000 development program, now
under way, according to an announcement made by M. J. Scanlan.
a director of the company. At present ihe plant Is turning out about
75,000 tons a year.
Winnipeg, Manitoba. — Arrangements are being made for the holding of the western annual meeting
in Winnipeg from Xovember 3rd to
November fith of the Canadian
Institute of Mining and Metallurgy.
The meetings will be held in the
Royal Alexander hotel. Delegates
from all points in the west, as well
as from eastern Canada, are expected
to attend.
That no investor in British Columbia municipal bonds has yet lost
dollar, though some municipalities
have had their financial trouble, was
the cheering statement made to the
Union of B.C. Municipalities at ita
recent meeting In Victoria by the
Inspector of Municipalities; The
record was one, he said, of which
the province might"well be proud.
He detailed the difficulties which had
to be met by some cities since the
war, requiring legislative action and
in some eases the appointment of a
receiver, but these have all passed
and the municipalities affected are
again in good shape financially.
For the  future th-?    inspector    be-
This year's annual provincial po-
tato show will be hold at Xew West-
mtnster, providing the necessary financial support is forthcoming from
the city council and the various mu-
nicipalftfea of the surrounding district. Thi- was unanimously decided
on st a meeting of the executive of
tfie British Columbia Certified Seed
Potato Gn wens' Association, under
the auspices of which the event is
staged, during the Provincial Fair,
when preliminary arrangements were
made. Mayor Annandale attended
eeting and assured those pres-
r; that he wag prepared to give all
possible as-istance in staging the
show, and stated that he would bring
the matter of a giant before the
council. Arrangements for approaching the municipal councils of the
district i'-v assistance were also
made.
The .-how will be held in the Arena
at Queens Park some time during
Xovember. From a small beginning
(be event has steadily developed until! it has become an outstanding
feature. One of the objectives in
holding it i* to educate the potato
growers of the province as to the
value of planting good seed only. It
is due to tbe fact that poor seed is
Used that the price.s paid for tubers
grown in th- province ig quite frequently lower than that obtained for
the product of the State of Washington, it is claimed.
.-■ .■ that the people ean rely upon
a broadened interest on the part of
the taxpayer- and a greater regard
by councils for sound administration
to protect them from a repetition of
mistaken policies and financial difficulties of the past.
M»n> Britiiben Emigrate-—According t*j official figures, just made
puWic, 10,100 females—wives and
housekeepers—left the British Hies
for British .North America last year,
and 6,000 went to Australia. More
than 10,00 males migrated last year
to Canada to engage in agricultural
work. The total number of emigrants from Great Britain to other
parts of the empire during 1924 waa
115,100.
October 11-17
If your birthday is this week, you are vary fond of luxuif, beauty,
and physical comforts. Vou love excitement anil «re irresirtlblly attracted toward the busiest throng. You are competent and level-neotW
ed, extremely conscientious in the performance of your duties.
You readily aci|uire knowledge, and are a natural leader of mankind, holding your power over vour fellow men hy r-hwr force of unassailable right. Your great love for humanity makes you very ap*
proachable—and regardless of your position In life, you are never tot
busy to hear and sympathise with other people's troubles,
Persons born under these dates are inclined to he very sensitive^
permitting trifling affairs to cause them deep distress, Very easttf
nurt, they often imagine that they nre not valued at their true worth.
They are nervous and excitable, and at such times, blame all who may
be around them for thrir nervous state.
Women born under these chiles are very domottto, They are also
fine librarians, teachers, music iu-triictors, and actresses. The met
are very jhrewd—and are excellent business men—successful In VT
undertaking. They also make line lawyers, judges, interpreters, ana
orators.
NELSON BUSINESS  COLLEGE
Individual Tuition       •       -       ■ Commence Any Time
THI- BHST EQUIPPED BUSINESS COI.I.KOE IN
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Complete Commercinl Course in:
Shorthand, Typewriting, .Bookkeeping, Spelling, Penmanship,
Business Arithmetic, Commercinl English, Commercial
I.iiu, liliiig and (icncrnl Office Procedure
NEW TERM COMMENCES TUESDAY, SEPT. lit, 1921
For lull Particular* Apply: I". 0. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.
'::    Phone 603    :': PAdE EIQHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, October 8th, 1925
'*,
-      I
Norbury Avenue     A.   EARLE   LEIGH Watchmaker & Jeweler
HOUSES FOR SALE
MARTIN BROS.
$S75—a n",m» cottage, l bod-
mom, living room, kiU'htu and pan-!
try, one lot, nice lawn, outbuildings, I
water, sink, electric light, now fence, i
It is worth mimic iin.i will sell quickly.
( lose to Central School.
£1800-*-' '■'"""-- - °«i' »•	
ory with bath and pantry, two
ii.ore rooms may bo added in at He,
Hltioll cellar, sleeping porch electric
light, plastered, 'paper and burlap
finish, two Iota, nice lawn, ben house,
barn with coal shod, On Lumsden
Ave, in best location in town. Halt*
cash, balance arranged.
$1900 rooms, two bedrooms,
bouse newly painted outside, plastered and newly papered inside, bath,
toilet, water, electric light, cellar,
outbuildings. This nice, neat home
on Armstrong Avenue i.s easily worth
$2500.   Terms.
$1000  '   roon,8> 3   ,:
plastered and papered cottage, eel-
lar.i woodshed, close in. Half cash,
balance easy.
$3200 n rooms, fl bedrooms,
fully modern including furnace, 216
lots, best location in eity for professional man's offlce and residence
or rooming house, close in on Armstrong, Mouse has stone foundation,
ik wly papered, good condition in-
fdde, large outbuildings and garage
lor two cars. This is the best snap
we have to offer at the price,
CJJOO—** rooms, 2 bedrooms, cel-
I.-ir, wood shed and chicken house,
House plastered, condition good,
Sidewalk to door. Suitable for small
family or bachelor quarters. Must
hnve practically all cash nt this
prce.   fiO-fnot lot.
PHONE  14, CRANBROOK
WANTED
Money on  first  mortgage on  rov-
i nue producing    dwellings.      Eight
per cent, security guaranteed.    We
lined tine loan of $1,000 and nnolh
of $600 nt once.    Phone 14.
-,.*..
's Aunt will make a cut
29
**—
\\. s. Johnston has been appointed relief police officer in the eity,
and is on duly at present. He will
releive while the city police take
tlnir holidays. Chief Halcrow has
been off for a few days this week,
taking the opportunity to get in u
few days' duck shooting.
LOCAL
Mppemngz
Coming—The  Iron  Horse
20
MARTIN
BROS.
We ofTor some si
he Cran-
lirmik District Co-o
perative
Store nt
$8.00 tt share.   Par
value is
$10.00.
\V. S. Santo is at present on holiday, though he is spending the time
in the district. II. Li, Harrison is
acting vendor in Mr. Santo's absence.
Mrs. Jas, Beech, who for a number
oi' weeks has been visiting in Calgary, Nobleford, and Lacombe, Alta.,
-returned on Friday of last week to
Cranbrook.
At Christ Church, Cranbrook, on
the fith of October, the marriage
took pluce of Clifford DeWitt St.
Eloi and Miss Kheu Mary Coleman.
Mrs. J. Nordquist and Lillian St. Eloi
were in attendance.   The ceremony
I was  performed  by  the Rev.  F.  V.
I Harrison.
| Included in the mineral specimens
on exhibition in tho ease recently
put up by thc board of trade in the
I city, are some fossil speciments, tri-
lobites from the Cambrian forma-
' tion, gathered from the fossil beds
' near this city, and classified by C.
Hungerford Pollen. Another specimen recently added to the case was
a chunk of ore from the White Cat
Mine, near Horse Thief Creek, in the
Windermere-district, the property of
J. ('. Pitts, of lnvermere, and his
associates. The ore shows evefi to
the untrained eye the high lead percentage it carries, and there is also
a considerable silver value.
LISTINGS WANTED
We want listings of a modern m:
mined bungalow and a  modern
oined cottage.
MARTIN   BROS.—PHONE    14
BIRTHS
Thos. Uphill, Pernie labor member
in the legislature, was a visitor in
Crnnbrook and Kimberley for a time
last week, visiting his relatives here
and attending to other business in
Kimberley. He did not have any
news of a labor candidate being
bi ought into the field for the federal
elections, and it begins to look ns
though the contest will not develop
into anything more than the two-
ioj tiered fight it now stands at,
ji GEORGE   J. SPREULL \
\\   BARRISTER     i     SOLICITOR  5
NOTARY ■£
B.C. \
~f  CRANBBOOK
aVffffffffffffffffffffffff.
************************
SALE
W. I). WILLIS
Fenwick   Avenue
Will offsr by private sale un
Friday and Saturday mornings at his house, a quarter cut
fumed onk modem dining r it
suite, electric table lump, kit-
iben utensils, garden tools,
hose* etc.    Termi caih.
" BORN—September 8th, to Mr
and Mrs. John Sargeant, of Chapman Camp, a daughter, Irene Re-
becca Sargeant,
HORN—At Cranbrook, on September llth, to Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
Ncnlly. of Bull River, a daughter,
Georgia   Evelyn  Joyce  NeaKy.
BORN—At Kimberley, on September 12th, to Mr. and Mrs. John Bell,
a son, Alexander Bell.
BORN—At St. Eugene Hospital,
on September 13th, to Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Rogers, of Wnrdner, a daughter, Mary Anne.
BORN—At Kimberley Hospital on
.September Kith, to Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Anderson, a daughter, Ruby Ne-
ginn Anderson.
I BORN—September 24th, nt Kim-
j berley, to Mr. and Mrs. F. Miles, a
son, Frederick Burns Miles.
| BORN—At Kimberley, September
27th, to Mah Wing and Margaret
Lee Wing, of Kimberley, a daughter,
1 Violet.
j BORN to Mr. ami Mrs. G. Rumsey,
Ion Monduy, October fith, a \)\*\ lb.
baby boy.'
BORN—At Kimberley, to Mr. and
I Mrs. Douglas Thompson, a daughter,
| Kathleen  Keunrr Thompson.
M
Dr.   King'i  Fernie Meeting
The regular monthly
meeting of lhe Cran-
bi'OO Board of Trade will
be held in the Cily
Cianbrook, Monday, Oc- J
toher 12, at 8 p.m. Important business. Everybody welcome.
(Fernie Free  Press)
\ real old time Pern it; meeting-,
me ol' the speakers rather aptly
j remarked, was the outcome of the
Visit of the Hon. Dr. ,L II. King, Minister of Public Works, nnd Ian Mac-
enzie,   M.L.A.   for   Vancouver,   to
that city last Thursday evening to
speak at n public meeting bofore the
Fernie electors In the Grand Then-
Ire.   The meeting! which was ostensibly called as it campaign affair, ap-
-ared as  it  proceeded to be con
lered by a large number of those
esent as nn opportunity to question
the Doctor with regard to his activl
ties in (he matter of thc Home Bank
tors'  relief.       Numerous and
persistent the inquiries   came   from
the audience, while Ihe Minister responded fully and frankly as the occasion demanded.
Campbell J. Lewis,
**w
Cranbrook & District
Burns Club
CHANGE OF MEETING
NIGHT
Meetings arc now held tbe
first Thursday of every
month, In the Maple Hall,
nt 8 o'clock
Constable Saunders, of the Provincial Police, is away from the city
at present, leaving for the coast on
Monduy, for a couple of weeks or so.
Jot it down—Rebekah Hallowe'en
dance Friday. October 30th. UOtf
Jos. Riley hns leased the Columbia
hotel at Elko. Mrs. McGill, who has
been office clerk at the Fernie Hotel
here, will have charge of the oflicc
and dining room at tlie Columbia.—
Fernie Free Press.
Charley's Aunt will make a cat
laugh. 2t'
Mra. M. S. Blackburn arrived on
Wednesday of last week from Vancouver, to join her husband here,
Mr. Blackburn having recently been
inducted into the Presbyterian pastorate here.
At Kimberley, on September Kith,
by thc Rev. Father Hartinau, Joseph
Jacksack and Christina Oklbscetl
were united in marriage. Those In
attendance were Francis Kovie and
S. M. Out man.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;  player  expert.    Phone   502.
31-tf.
J. T, Sarvis, well known C.P.R.
engineer, has again gone to Kings-
gate to tuke the short run there,
after being for u time on the yard
engine here. Tom Brondson has
also gone to Kingsgate to fire with
Mr. Sarvis.
Coming—The Iron Horse 2',+
Thos. Uphill, M.P.P.,.has evidently
lost his influence ut Victoria or the
criminal assize court would have
been held in Fornie this fall instead
of Cranbrook, Thfi civil assize
court will sit here early in November. This is the first time that Pernie has had a criminal ease for the
assize court for a number of sessions.—Fernie Free Press.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen, Conservative leader at Ottuwn, who is now
in the West, delivered on Saturday
night a stirring address ut Edmonton, to one of the largest gatherings
ever assembled in the northern capital for a political meeting, and for
enthusiasm reckoned one of the
most memorable meetings he has
ever spoken at. The speech wns
broadcasted, but in this part the receptivity did not seem to be particularly good, and it was not picked up
very successfully.
CharIey'B  Aunt  Oct.   22-23-24.
2!)
Our Low Prices win every time     I
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Rev. W. Tapscott, pastor of the
Baptist church here, is spending a
day or two in Pernie this week, attending meetings of tile Kootenay
Baptist Association being held there.
Coming—The Iron Horse 29
At Wardner, on September 5th,
the mai-riage- took place of Alfred
Leonard Kievol and Amelia Barnes
at the home of the bride. Mildred
Gibson and John Gibson being in
attendance. The ceremony was performed  by the Rev,  P.  Dingle.
MISS Wanda Pink, A. T. C. M., is
prepared to accept a number of pupils for instruction in pianoforte and
'cello. BOtf
On September 2-lth, at the United
Church patronage, Cranbrook, Archie John Richmond and Alice Tom-
linson, both of Kimberley, were united in marriage by the Rev. It. <\
Freeman. R. E. Burke and P. L.
I'Velit.
1 M*>
Morrison were witnesses of thc
On the 23rd or Seplemher John
Evans, of Kimberley, and Agnes
Anne Ilillen, also of Kimberley, were
united in the bonds matrimony by
the jiev. P. V. Harrison, at Christ
Church, Crnnbrook. Horace and
John Evans of Kimberley were wit-
Charley's  Aunt Oct,
29
Criminal ond civil assizes are announced to be held in this city the
last week in the month, the criminal
assizes being transferred from Fernie. The outstanding case on the
calendar will be the Elk Prairie murder case, in which Jesse Mansfield is
being charged with the murder of I
G. Whiting, a road foreman in that
district, as a result of a dispute over
a road being built, which enroached
tin Mansfield's property. The prisoner is at present being held nt the
Nelson gaol.
mm
Special prices on new Bateries at
Service Garage.   Phone 34 Uf
A number of enquirios have reached the Herald office with reference
to the series of lessons on auction
bridge which nre appearing in this
paper, the first commencing with
this issue. They are graduated, nnd
a glonoe over the entire course reveals the fact that they will bo of
interest even to those who have already mastered some of thc finer
points of this fascinating and popular winter party necrention. The
series has heen compiled by an unquestioned authority on the game,
and it . Is appearing exclusively in
this district in this paper ami tbe
Kimberley Press.
BOYS' SUITS, five to seven years
$5.00. Boys' Two Pants Suits,
eight to sixteen years, $10.00. Our
low pices win every time. W. F.
Doran, Cranbrook  Exchange.        tf
Lloyd Crowe, who has been for u
number of yeari, past in charge of
the Perry Creek Mercantile Co.
store, the company store at Wycliffe,
is very shortly embarking on u venture at Kimberley, where he Is
opening out a straight grocery, store.
Mr. Crowe has with him as a partner
Mr. •McLeod, formerly of the .Speers
store at Creston, and who for some
time past has been engaged with a
big grocery concern across the lino.
Messrs. Crowe and McLeod were engaged in business together some
years ago at Trail, selling out during
the war to the company there. Previous to that Mr. Crowe was engaged
in the grocery business at Crunbrook, in the Campbell & Manning
store, and still prior to that he recalls being in business at Moyie in
the same line, the sign "Crowe
Bros." still being visible on a sign
board there until quite recently.
Messrs. Crowe and McLeod hnve
taken quarters for their new store
in the Staples Block, Kimberley, and
expect to open up ubout thc 20th of
this month. Mr, Crowe will not relinquish the charge of tho store nt
Wycliffe, however, until about tho
end of the year.
L. R. Shoocraft, of Cranbrook,
who has tuken over the Rawleigh
agency in this district, was here on
a business visit last Friday and Saturday. He will work this area in
connection with his other territory,
which now extends from Crowsnest
to Kootenay Landing.—Creston He-
view.
Mr. and Mrs. Horatio Jecks and
Mrs. A. W. Smith aud daughter, of
Lethbridge, returned on Thursday
of this week to their home ufter a
stay at tho home of Mr. Jecks' parents here, Mr. and Mrs. H. E, Jocks,
Mrs. Jecks, jr., and Mrs. Smith and
daughter have been visiting here foi'
some weeks, .The latter was joined
here about a week ago by her husband.
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
A. A. Johnson, who was resident
in Cranbrook for six or seven years
at one time, is in the district again,
having business in the photographic
line nt Kimberley, which will keep
him occupied there for some tlmo.
Mr. Johnson when ho was resident
here ran the Rex Theatre, being associated with others in that venture
ut the time, and was responsible for
its construction. Later ho wus in
Chicago, engaged with an eminent
studio there in home portraiture
work, having followed photography
nil his life, specializing particularly
on work with children.
We can.7 a full line ef Hen's Women's and Misses' Shoes.
W. r. DORAN.
Our low prices win every time.
Following a two weeks' trip to the
Coast, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Anton returned to Crnnbrook on Friday evening lust, much benefited by the pleasant holiday that they had had. Going
via the Arrow Lakes and Revelstoke,
a part of the time was spent at Vancouver, where, among other things,
the Visitors had the pleasure of seeing the game between the Fernie
baseball team and the team of the
Fraser Cafe. Prom Vancouver the
trip was taken to Victoria, where the
beauties of the city were also much
enjoyed.    At Vancouver he also had *•
New Arrivals
This Week
are Bordered Crepe, Sunglow Balbriggan, Printed
Georgette, Crepe De Chine, Satin Canton, Black
Pailette and Duchess Satin, Black and Navy Bengalee, Charmeuse Satins.   All the newer shades
nre shown.
We do not believe there is to be
. found in the interior of this big Province
*    a larger or more attractive collection of
Ladies' Dresses and Coats
than we are showing here, everything
that is new in shade or style is shown in
the range, the quality is fully guaranteed
and we know that our prices are right,
Beautifully fur trimmed coats $22.50 to
$75.00.
Girls' and Misses' fur trimmed
coats have just been passed into stock at
very low prices, we can't tell you how
good they are or how cheap thej' are you
must see them to be convinced that you
eai) buy here just as cheaply as in the
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     larger cities.
Boys' Overcoats and Suits
too, are here, and nothing will please us better than for the Mothers  to bring
their boys here, let them try on our suits, feel the quality of the cloth, look at
the making and then compare our prices.
Some very beautiful
Dining Room and Bed Room Suites
have been received this week in the Furniture Department, the very latest in
styles and the low prices prevail.
>
Agents—Head Light Overalls,
Jaeger Wool Goods, Hartt Shoes,
Tred-Rite Shoes.
Your Money Back if yon
are not satisfied.
,
WANT ADS.
FOR SALE—National cash register.
Apply B. Weston, Cranbrook, B.C.
38tf
the pleasure of seeing Foley, the
Canadian bantam weight, defeat
King, the Australian bantam weight,
in nn Interesting boxing contest.
Coming—The\Jron Horse
2:.
Patrons of the Zenith Cnfe ure
loud in their admiration of the wedding cake which is nt prcxent on display there. The cake, which was
made by .loe Fjorentlno of the Zenith, is for the approaching nuptials
'of Mr. Sum De Lucca, of Michel,
brother-in-law of Mr. Prank Provenzano und Pram-is Komnno, of Creston, The cake, which i.s approximately three feet in height and weighs
flfty-tWO lbs., is certainly a masterpiece in the art of cake decoration.
lu order to get anywhere near u
proper conception of the amount of
work involved in*the production of
this cake, one would really huve to
see it- Mr. Piorcnthio is being highly complimented.
SPEClALt — Tungsten lamps, 10,
if,, 40, 50 and CO watts; 25 c each.
W.  F. DORAN      •     %
Our   low   price*   win   every   lime.
Mrs. J. H. King, who has been
staying in tbe city this week, and
did not nccomjyiny Dr. King on his
present trip to the const, enjoyed
thc unique experience on Saturday
night of hearing her husband deliver
an address at Vancouver. Dr. King
was uddressing the mass meeting' at
Vnncouver which was also addressed
by Premier Mackenzie King, and the
speech was received here over the
radio, among other places, *f thc
home of Dr. and Mrs. P. H. Miles,
where Mrs. King Wns invited to hear
the speeches, but without knowing j
who wns the speaker until she
caught the familiar voice. Mrs.
King has been suffering of late from
an attack of totisilltls, but has now
LOST—On Sunday last, brown club
bag, on Kimberley road, within
four miles of Cranbrook. Finder
please return to Western Cafe,
Van Horn Street, Cranbrook Rec
ord.
-30 t-f
LOST—In K. P. Hall Snturday night
a silk scarf, Finder kindly leave
it nt thc Herald office, or send trf
Mrs, Brooks, Kimberley,
FOR   SALE—11
for     logging.
Cranbrojik.
•nvy   team   suitable
Standard    ranch,
33lf
FOUND—On linker Street, lady's or
girl's cloth hat, brown, trimmed
with blue. May he had at Herald
Office by [laying for this ad.  ' 3.1
BEAUTIFUL    BUNGALOW     FOR
SA1.R—The property of Mr. W.
I). Willis, on Fenwick Ave. Five
rooms, all modern conveniences.
For terms apply to T. M. Roberts,
exclusive ngenl. 31-tf
FOR SALE—Safe, in good condition,
Inside measurement about 24 In.
square. Any.reasonable offer accepted. Particulars nt Herald office. 31-tf
HEATERS
Heaters, Cook Stoves,
Kitchen Cabinets. Washing
Machines, Sewing Machines,
• Remington Typewriter! and
Gramophones, Dressers and
Buffets, Beds, Chairs etc.
Hundreds of other useful
•   articles at—
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phon. 76       .      -       P.O. Bos tU
Crubrwfc
CRANBROOK AMATEUR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
SECOND ANNUAL INDOOR
TRACK MEET & ATHLETIC
/MEET
'AFTERNOON. PROGRAM 2.30 to 5.30
1. RELAY RACE, BOYS UNDER 18, (4 Boys, Two Laps),
2. SLOW BICYCLE RACE (Boys Under 18, tine \.n\f).
3. 75 YARDS DASH, Girls.   Open.
4. BOYS'OPEN THREE-LEGGED BACK.   OncLap.
5. SKIPPING RACE. GIRLS', One Lap.
f>.   BOYS UNDER 18, POLE VAULT.   (High).
7. GIRLS' THREE-LEGGED RACE, One Lap.
8. RUNNING HIGH JUMP  FROM  SPRING  BOARD,
(Boys). .
9. RUNNING'HIGII JUMP, (Girls).
10.   SACK RACE, BOYS AND GIRLS.
EVENING PROGRAM 7.30 to 10 p.m.
1. RELAY RACE, MEN.   OPEN.   Three Lap*.
2. HITCH AND KICK.
.1.   SHOT PUT, 12 ibs.
4. RUNNING HOP, STEP AND JUMP.
5. JUNIOR EXHIBITION BOXING & WRESTLING.
6. POTATO RELAY RACE. OPEN.
7. FENCE VAULT.
8. RUNNING HIGH JUMP. OPEN.
9,. TUG .OF WAR. j i
10. HIGH POLE VAULT. OPEN.
11. HURDLES, MEN. OPEN.   One Lap.
12. RUNNING HIGH JUMP FROM. SPRING ROAIID.
13. RUNNING BROAp JUMP.    •
NOTE:—Male applicants over eighteen, (18) years must he'
holders of Amateur Cards. Amateur Cards mny lie procured
from W. M. Harris, Postmaster, Cranlironk, B.C.
Entrance fee 10c each,event; 25c three events; $1.1X1 all
events.   Relay Team, 50c j Tug-of-War Team, $1.50.
Entries must be lodged with A. E. Leigh, Jcwlrr; nr J, M.
Clark, Y.M.C.A.; on or beforc-G p.m., Monday, Octol)er 12lh.
Good Prizes and Cups arc offered.   .See front page.

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