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Cranbrook Herald Aug 24, 1923

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Array THE CK3CN BROOK HERALD
VOLUME  II
CRANBROOK, B.C, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24th, 192»
N I 'I B E R   i It
Rotarian Leader
Visits Cranbrook
l'leiiHuiit Social Event Held in
K. P. Hall Tuesday. . District Uovernor Speaks
Tuesday ovening tho Cranbrook
Rotarluns were ut home tu Governor
Mlleu M. Hlgley of Spokane, thu governor of dletrlci No. 1, Rotary, in
which Kurnle, Cruubrook uml other
ll.C. Clubs belong. Fertile was ropro-
aouted hy u goodly nmnhur of mem-
hi'i'H of (lie club there who eumo by
car nml In moot cases wore ueeoiu-
liiviiloil by tholr wives,
The Cranbrook RoturintiB entertained their visiting brethren and bIh-
ters in it lmui|uet lit. the K. P. Hall
which according to all reports was
much appreciated. Following the
dtnnor u most Interesting program
was proceeded with
F. .M Mac Flier son, on behalf of the
local club, presented the guest of the
evening with a beautiful Union Jack,
to which governor Miles made u suitable reply. MIhs Worden then favored with a piano solo and was forced
to respond with an encore. Messrs.'-
H. White, Garnet Patmore and George
Bower were then welcomed by the visiting head of the order.. Mr. Geo.
flbbson, a personal friend of the governor then gave a few words of wel-
M. Mi HIOliRY, of Spokane,
District Rotary Governor.
come after which the company was
favored with a violin solo by Mr. Vincent Pink, to which Miss Wanda Pink
rendered 'the piano accompaniment.
On behalf of the Pernie club, Sherwood Herchmer extended a hearty
welcome to the district head.
Mr. James Brodie, of Nelson, conveyed to the meeting the greetings of
the Nelson Club, following which
Governor Hlgley gave what was considered by those present to be one of
the most able aud beneficial addresses on Rotary that it hud been their
pleasure tn listen to. His address
wag iu part as follows:
Hotnry is organized In twenty-seven countries; thus making it International In scope. Over 1,500 clubs
exist, with a membership approaching
a hundred thousand. As nn International organization It Ir hoped that It
mny take no little part in helping to
bring niHiut a better understanding
among lhe nations of the world an It
bus among individuals, and only in
bringing about this better under-1
Hiuailing nun a ltisltng. penmanem
peace be bopod for, The lack of
uuiU'.'Httiuillng or tbe other fellow   is
largely reoponalble for the bitterness
and unjust strife mul criticism so often found among business men the
world ovor. it is not peculiar to any
one community or nation but seems
Jo Ih> general throughout the world.
Uotury Ih eiideuvurlng through its
world wide organization to inculcate
Into tho minds of husiness tneii the
Tact that bushiest) can be done on the
square* on Ins principles of the Golden Rule, und that it is not necessary.
or even "good business" to resort to
sharp practise) and that tbe merchant
und professional mnn actually benefits iu material goods by carrying nut
lbe principle.; ol "He profits most who
serves bent,"
"W« are, us uu organisation," said
Mr, Hlgley to tho Rotar.uns, "endeavoring lo put a new note Into busl-
iiohs, und thnt now nole Ih sorvlce, for
only an we are willing to serve others
In an acceptable way may we hope to
lie served—do nrt go on the assumption thut business men are bad or
dlshoneBt, for that is not true, as a
whole business men are striving to
merchandise their goods In an honorable and upright manner, encourage
them. If you find one in your community who Is not, instead of trying
to put him out of buslnoss, try and
get him to see that poor and dishonest merchandising methods Is poor
business for him;     	
"Rotarians of Cranbrook, there la
another great call for your services,
and that is from the y.uth of your
city. Do you know that your young
men and women are your greatest
Institution?     ~
WILL CHAUTAUQUA
RETURN TO THE CITY
FOR SEASON OF 19241
Miss Leono McGregor, of Calgary,
bus been in the city for the last few
clays endeavoring to arrange for a
return of tiie Chautauqua entertainers next yeur. When seen on Thursday, Miss McGregor Intimated that she
wus meeting with a very favorable reception among the former signatories
of thu guarniil.ee, iib well us among
some prospective signers for the 1924
01uu.uuk.uu.
-It Is tho feeling among those thut
havo backed the Chautauqua In yours
past thut the trouble to which they
havo boon put, und the deficit thut
hud lo ho mot lust year was little
QOmpared to tbo betieftt received, directly and Indirectly,
lt is -not possible for the management to uax at whui date next spring
tlie entertainments would start here,
but lu arranging the Itinerary the interests of Cranbrook would be safeguarded us far as jossible.
In  Miss McGregor Chautauqua has
very able represeneatave of charming personality. Next year she expects to graduate us a doctor of medicine from the Alberta University.
Mr. J. P. Pink aud family left on
Wednesday for a short holiday ai
Fairmont.
Blairmore. will hold a big golf
tournament on September 1st, 2nd
and 3rd.
G. C. H. Coleman was a business
visitor to the city from lnvermere
over the week-end.
Mrs. W. J. Br.rber wns able to return home from the hospital on Prl-
(hiy of last week.
Miss Leono C. McGregor, advance
manager for tho Chautauqua was in
tho city on Wednesday,
Mr. W. G. Thompson of the Imperial
Bank staff, left on Monday to spend
a week'B holiday at Sirdar.
Mrs. A. G. Hill was a visitor to
Creston this week at the homo of her
sister, Mrs. Robert Eakin.
Mrs. J. A. Genest and family left on
Monday for a holiday In the east.
Quebec  .city  being   their  destination.
Who would1, not be a millionaire
when ull.it costs is twelve cents, that
being the latest price on marks per
million.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Mayland of Calgary are visitors in Cranbrook and in
company with Mr. N. A. Walllnger
paid a visit to his mining properties
on Hell Roaring Creek.
Mrs E. G. Haymau and children,
lefl on Monday for Spokane whore a
consultation is to be held with specialists there tn regard to the eyesight
of the eldest daughter Winnlfred.
Among the Fernie visitors at the
Rotarian Intercity meeting and banquet wero noticed Mr. and Mrs. M. A.
Kastner, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wallace,
Mrs. Bishop Wfllson. nee Fenwlck,
Mrs. Douglas, nnd Rov. W. F. Burns.
Mrs. W. W. Wolfer returned on
Tuesday from a short holiday at the
Halcyon Hot Springs, much benefited by the change to the hike country
und the baths. |
GREEN BAY IS POPULAR       I
PICNIC PLACE OK WED- .   I
NESDAY OF THIS tt'EEKj
Three    Orgaulzutious    Choose!
Popular Venue for Their
Annual Outing
Green Bay was the scene of much
merriment when on Wednesday after-'
udbn several Cranbrook organizations
Journeyed to tho now popular lake re-
uri to hold their annual picnics.
There was a large number of cars
in use to convey the respective mothers to the lake, aud according to
report* there wore many mishaps among the motorists. One car went into the ditch, another turned over, and
several other collisions and near collisions wero reported,
Tho different parties there were
the Musical Society, the Oddfellows
and Rebekuhs, and the English
Church choir and Sunday School.
Bach passed the afternoon lu races
and sports of various description, The
Oddfellows were bold enough to challenge the world to a tug of war, and
the heats in the musical world accepting, they were found to be a little
weak iu the middle register, so that
the three linkers won the first event
and the encore, lu a baseball game
the Anglicans took second place to
ihe Oddfellows tn a 9 to li score,
The results of the races conducted
by the Oddfellows were as follows:
Married ladies' race —1st Mrs.
O'Connor; 2nd Mrs. Harold Brown.
Married Men's race — 1st G. Sinclair; 2nd A. E. heigh.
Girls' Race — Nettie Johnson.
Boys' Race — Macolf Harris.
t ENTRIES CLOSE FOR $
t WINDERMERE FAIR . §
t NEXT  WEDNESDAY t
The Herald is advised from
lnvermere by Mr. B. G. Hamilton that a large number of entries are coming iu daily for
the Windermere District
nual Pall Pair, which tukes
place ut the end of the month.
This would seem to forecast an
unusually successful fair
The time for putting in entries closes on Wednesday of
next week, August U9th
FAILURE OF THE HOME
BANK HITS CITIES IN
CROW    TERRITORY
City ot' Fernie Hud Large Bul*
aui-r ut Credit When   Bank
Suspended Payment
ly  for 51    The failure of the 1
;t An- $] Canada baa proved u s
Iimir  Bank of
FORD DEALERS OF FAST
KOOTENAY AND COLUM-
UIA VALLEY MEET HERE
On Wednesday of this week the
agents of the Ford Motor Co., met at
luncheon at the Cranbrook Hotel and
discussed matters of Interest to their
business. Representatives \wero in
uttendaiice from points along the
proved a severe blow to I Crow ayr well as up the Columbia
Ithe city of Fernie. Consternation;valley. After the luncheon und busl-
rotgned on the morning of the 18th ness meeting the party adjourned to
when the branch at the coul city, j the Star Theatre, where, for the bene-
wbtch is credited with being the Bee-] fit of  the agents  several  reels  wore
Mrs. D. Morley of Kimberley is In
hospital at present nud is reported
progressing favorably.
On Saturday evening ono would
huve thought that the war wus on
:igaln to have seen the number of veterans ut the depot when the train
pulled out for the east. The cheering
nnd hurrahing reminded one of old
times. The cause of all the excitement was the departure of one ot the
boys, Bill Johns, who, deciding that
this single life is not all it fs cracked
up to be, was hieing himself to the
east to meet his Welsh bride, Miss
Mabel Morgan, of Cardiff. After the
marriage ceremony the happy couple will spend a honeymoon trip In
eastern points before returning to
take up their residence here. Plans
ure already under way tor the recep.
tlon to be tendered the popular stew
iird of the club on his return in
double harness.
Coming Events
Tho events noted below are those
for which paid advertising appears In
this Issue, or for which printing work
has been done tn this office.
Prl. & Sat.. Aug."24-25: Betty Corop-
son, Berl Lytell and May McAvoy
In "Kick lu" nt the Star.
ling iiualities of manhood and womanhood? Do yon know thut you. as:
Rotarians, must take tbe lead iu all
things thnt go ..to make for a better
onimnn.lty? "Do you know that tbe
greatness of any community is measured by Its men, and that boys grow
rapidly Into men and will soon be
hiking your places?
"There is u work for you to do iu
this community as there Is a work to ^_^^i^i^_^^i^i^_^^^i^_^_
do In all cpmmunltles. Are you going Monday-Tuesday, Aug. 27 & 2B.—Dor-
io do It? The Influence of the Rotary olhy Dtilton In "Fog Bound." Com-
Club In this community will be mens- edy, "The Noon Whistle," At the
tired, not by what   you   ns   a   club Star.
profeSS, but bv what von do to benefit' """ . . ..
"our olty m Nirjr.ir.lty. ,W«dn«day * Thursday. Aug. MAO
' I   - Unity CompHou    III    the "Whim
Mower." bomedy, "Bucking Brooding only of oumlm nnd our own1   way'" *l "'" S"lr'
Saturday, August 25: Dnnco at Yuhk,
HohiiiRon'a orcheetra.
Saturday. Aug. 25: Dance at Klmlier-
ley by Happy Five Orcheetra.
Sunday.' Aug. 20: Knlghta ot Pythlae
Docorallon Day Services. Pare to
leave hnll nt 2 ti.m. sharp tor cemetery.
"Ul  II  lint t ru! in ull v he said thnt j
vee nre a selfish iiriniiil/utinn. think-!
members; hut that we are Just as
concerned aboul the welfare of those
outside of Hotnry ns we are for those
who aro members of our organization,
thereby proving to all that we believe
ln our motto of 'Service above Self
nnd that 'He profits most who serves
best.'"
The speaker of the tvenlng. Mr.
Miles M. Hlgley as he Is less familiarly known, la an enthusiastic Rotarian. Last year he was president
of tho Spokane club, and this year
was elected to the position of drat
officer of the district: He Is Identlfled
with many   of   the   larger business
enterprises of Spokane, being more'Monday, Sept. 3rd: Big Hay at Natal
Blk Valley and Natal Agricultural
Friday & Saturday, Aug. 31-8opl. I—
Poll. Negri and All Star Caste In
"Holla Doiiiiu * at lhe Star. Comedy
"Hold Tight.'
Saturday. Sept. 1: Members' meeting
at tho (lolf Club at 4 p.m. Tea
will be served.
Saturday, September 1: Knox Church
ladles' Aid Sale, at the Church
Hall, at 3.30 p.m.
Monday, September 3: Race meeting,
Windermere District Race Association, 2 p.m.,. fast time.
Scouts Return
FromLong Hike
Journey To Fairmont Completed and Return Marie to
Town by Kail
The Boy Scout gypsy hike to Fairmont Hot Springs was u success iu
every way. Every boy enjoyed the
outing and returned to his home well
and bunny, lt will be long remembered by one and all.
The following nine boys walked the
entire distance of 74 miles: Billy
Wolfe, Jim Johnson, Ray Brown. Bert
MacDonald, Colvlu McBurney, Melville Read, Ronnie Haynes, Henry
dodder in and Kvnp Steurne.
Every last boy was on his best
behaviour aud played the game as a
good scout taking cheerfully what he
received and smiling and whistling
under all conditions, it would be|s,"reui'° understood to have applied
hard to pick out any particular boys •'<»' Police protection In the event of a
who did  not prove  themselves  tone «"li °» tll(l lmlllt- lmt m> hlm °r ul7
violence was apparent.   Any tendon*
ond largest ot the Institution's branch
es in (be Dominion failed to open its
doors.
The branch at Fernie had as its
depositors some of the largest merchants in (but city ami lu addition the
city Itself carried its account there,
und, It Is understood, has not now a
cent to curry on the buslnoss of the
corporation; jibe Crow's Nest Pass
t'oal Co., also carried its account with
the branch at Ferule, while the bank
wus also a favorite with the miners
and many largo deposits were carried
by them in the savings department.
First Notification
When the branch at Fertile failed to
open itrf doors at 10 o'clock on the
morning of the 18th many rumors
were heard, newspaper accounts of
tho failure, published ou Friday, not
having received] general circulation
up to that time. At 11 o'clock a notice was posted, over the signature
of A. H. Barker, curator, to the oltect
thiil the Home Bank had suspended
payment in specie or notes of liabilities as they accrue.
Fears Somewhat Allayed
Some of tho members of the Ferule
hikers but the following four deserve
special mention for their assistance
and readiness to help ut ull times, iu
fact offering their services at every
opportunity; Kvan Steurne, Willie
MacDonald, Sherman Harris, and
BHIle Flett. In no way does the
mention of these names deprecate the
sportsmanship of the others. Secretary Clark, G. Salter and JaB. Chester
have nothing but praise for all.
Only two boys, Robert Willis and
Garnet Patmore, were unable to swim
but they mastered tbe art and with
practise will hold their own with the
beat.
Tho thanks of the leaders Is most
heartily given to all who helped make
the trip a success; to Rev. Freeman
for the loan of his tent, to Mr. Peter
Woods for the use of hie grounds and
buildings the first night, to Mr. C. O.
Staples for tiie use of the boats at
Premier, to Mr. Holland and Major
Turner for their kindness in allowing
the camp on their grounds and the
use of the swimming pool while at
the Hot Springs.
Mr. Harry Burns of Blairmore left
tha hospital on Friday last and re-
returned to 1,1s home much improved.
Ed. ('lay, the well known commercial traveller, who has visited Cranbrook for a number of years, for the
firm of Ramsay Brothers, died very
suddenly at Kamloops, recently. The
deceased had a host of personal friends
throughout British Columbia who will
deeply sympathise with his sorrowing
family.
Miss Woodland returned to the city
Inst week from a very pleasant holiday spent at Vancouver, Victoria
and Hevelstoke. While in Victoria,
Miss Woodland was the guest of Miss
Blankenbach, formerly of the Cranbrook teaching staff. One ot the
pleasant features of her trip was a
reunion of the Cranbrodk teachers in
Victoria, Miss Blankenbach being the
hostess. Mr. and Mrs. V. Z. Manning
were among Cranbrook friends thore,
Saturday night, or to he more correct. Sunday morning, one of the
worst electric storms that Cranbrook
ever experienced, took place. With
little warning the storm gathered at
about two o'clock and between that
hour nnd three, the sky was almost l wnj|
continually ablase with lightning of ltori m,mey ls touched. it appears
all descriptions, while thunder, like a inevitable. however, that tha share-
contliiuous barrago, shook the saVth. holders will not only lose tho value
Tho lighting system WM put out of L, lhe(r st(K.k lmI wU, b9 (.all(.d „„on
amission for a time, the fuses in a|for llt )eW( ,, portion of their double
number of transformers being burnt
out.   The kick out switch at the sub*
cy In that direction wus allayed by
the posting of u CI'.It. bulletin from
Toronto lu which the statement was
made that it wu« expected that depositors would lose very liitle. If any
thing.
Residents of Fernie ure holders of
about ¥20,001) worth of shares lu the
Home Bunk.
Hits ltliilriudre. Too
Many people lu Blairmore me temporarily bard hit by the sudden suspension of the Home Bank of Canada
bit* there bus been nothing of excite
ment, depositors seeming to take It
philosophically. Many individual
miners were depositors at tbe Blairmore brunch, which has been open
for about two years, with William
, Bird as manager. The branch wus
also largely used by business men
who will now have to make other ar
rtmgements. The t'nldn Bank has a
branch at Blairmore.
Blairmore school board had about
$7,000 on deposi; to b*' used in paying
contractors for an addition which Is
at present under construction, and
will have to wait now till a general
settlement Is made.
The expectation is that the deposits
will eventually be taken care of in
full.
The following statement was Issued In Toronto over the signature of
tho curator, A. H. Barker:
"The curator Is Investigating the
condition of the Home Bank of Canada, but It Is unlikely that any definite statement ot the position of the
bank will be available for a few weeks
as the returns from the branches,
showing the state of affairs, must be
received and embodied with the head
office figures before any announcement can be made . Deposits may
not bo withdrawn, but notes of the
bank will be, negotiable at par at any
other bank In Canada''
Depositors In the Homo Bank of
Canada will lose very little If anything, through tho winding up proceedings of the bank, was the Information gathered, according to the
Toronto Star's opinion from financial
circles.
Shareholders Win 1 <»*<■
It   to  pointed    out    that   with   the
shareholders1 double  liabilities considered, there Is approximately four
to meet   losses before depos-
run, which showed all the latest
models and methods of factory construction The company representatives from Calgary were H. A. Col-
tingbam, M. H, Waldron, a. M. Donaldson, and \V, H. Hawkins, The district agents in attendance were P.
Beau, Fernie;, A M. Morrison, Coleman; Roy Staples, Creston; H. A.
Cleland, lnvermere: F. M. MacPher-
K>n. Crnnbrook; A. J McGlnntf) and
Mr, Grainger.
KEIMSTKIIUHON IS
EXPECTED  Til  AFFECT
DISTRICT BOUNDARIES
Redistribution of seals in the B.C.
Legislature will be provided for at
the coming autumn session of the
House, but present indications are
that there will be no reduction or Increase in the present number of representatives of forty-seven.
There will he some radical chouses
In tbo boundaries of electorate districts. Culler-ottliiaIs are Spending 8
groat deal of time tabulating the votes
east in the various ridings, hut little
attention has been given the matter
by the cabinet.
Vancouver will continue with six
members despite the rumors that the
Terminal city would be reduced to
five, all she has liud since the resignation of M. A. MacDonald. two years
ago. The postponement of the bye-
election lu Vancouver has hud nothing
to do with the coming re-distribution
plans.
If the House will permit it. Victoria
may find her representation cut from
four to three members. The lower
portion of Vancouver Island is over-
represented, there being a number of
members of the legislature resident
In this city. Eight of these. Including tbe premier, are members of tht
cabinet. In addition to premier Oliver and Hon. John Hart, minister of
finance, there is another Liberal. Mr
Joseph Clearihue. and a Conservative
Canon Htwhcliffe. Saankh's member
resides in Victoria, as does the re-
preventative for Esquimalt. the member for the Islands and the member
for Com ox.
Economy advocates favor a material reduction of tho total member
Ship, but H is felt that the government Is too firmly entrenched at
I<ri".->er.t to permit of tbis. However,
there will he boundary chances or,
Vancou/er Island. Oak Bay mu"iu-
pality. a part of Victoria in reality
probably will be taken out of Baaalch
nnd included in the city Iwundaries
The Islands may become part of Saan-
ich, thus eliminating one member.
That will leave twelve members for
Vancouver Island. Intseod of thirteen
s at present.
The seat will probably be given to
tbe Peace River section of the Fort
George riding. The* letter district
comprises one quarter of tbe area of
British Columbia and has the greatest railway mileage of any riding in
the province.
Greenwood and Grand Forks electoral districts will he combined, their
combined vote being far short of many
single ridings. At present a rabinet
minister, Hon. Dr. McLean, represents Greenwood, and another Liberal, the seat for Grand Forks, bul
the latter riding Is anything but secure for the reigning party.
Rossland will lie Included In the
Trail riding, both now being represented    by Conservatives.    Trail    is
Institute Show
Held This Week
Annual M\ent Held   by   Local
Women's Institute Proves
Larger and Better Vet
On Wednesday afternoon the Women's Institute held a most successful flower show and exhibition of domestic arts. In the G. W. V. A. Hall,
whe n u large number of exhibits aud
contributions helped to make lt about the best show that hus been held
fur some time at least. To most it
was a revalotlon to see the wonderful displays of flowers and vegetables, as well us the fancy work and
other classes showing thut fining ami
lumbering are not the only industries thai the district can be proud of.
The Unties lu charge of the arrangements for the annual event this year
have every reason to feel proud of
their efforts us both financially and
In the interest displayed it was a
most gratifying success.
In the absence if the government
judge who was expected here to do tha
judging, Mr. Angus Hay. the district
agriculturist. Dr. J: W. Rutledge and
Mr. W. s. Santo acted in his stead
The judges of the ladies' work welo
Mrs. Wilfred Haynes. Mrs. W. E. Has-
lam and Mrs. G. D. Carlyle. The
fancy work was judged by Mrs. Geo,
Ingram. Mi>. J. Brake and Mrs, J. W.
Rutledge.
Mrs. F. B, Miles opened the proceedings of the afternoon with a suitable
address, aud during the opening program Mrs. P. W. Willis and Mrs. Horry Doris favored with soloa. Pol-
lowing this tbo associate member* put
un a drill in which sixteen girls took
part.       Miss Jessie  Bay nee octod *•>-
accompanist.
The complete list of the prlre winners will be published next week.
OBITl'ARV
BERT  BOSS
Woord was received, in tbe city on
Tuesday of the death ot Mr. Bert Ross,
who was one of the old timers In the
district. Wing employed for many
years as a carman by the C. P. R.
most recently as foreman of the olp
track. l^Lst fall, in failing health,
Mr. Ross sought possible relief at the
COast, wliere with Mrs. Ross, he has
since been living at the home of a sister, Mrs. Tate, formerly of Cranbrook.
Deceased was a sufferer from cancer
Of the stomach.
The remains are being brought to
Yanbrook and will arrive on Friday.
The funeral, which will be conducted
by the Masonic order, of which deceased as a member, will take place on
.Saturday. The late Mr. Roes was also a member of ihe carmen's order.
He was a man noted for his steady
aoaltttes, and had a host of friends,
being very popular with his fellow
employees. The funeral will take
place from the Presbyterian Church.
MRS. ARTHCK BATMAN ..
On Tuesday there passed away at
the Coottage Hospital, Cecelia, the
wife of Arthur Batman. The deceased is survived by a baby boy a day
old, besides the sorrowing husband.
Mr. Batman has been employed by the
C P. R. at theird camp at Tanglefoot.
The funeral took place to the local
cemetery on Wednesday afternoon,
Rev. E. W. MacKay officiating.
W. C. Barter and wife of Lumber-
on. were In the city over Sunday.
James Henry Roche la a guest of
the city at present, pending his trial,
lt being alleged that he has obtained
money by ihe bank check line. Several of the merchants were stung by
Henry.
generally known as the president and
manager of the Northwestern Business
College ot that city. His name appears also on the directorate of the
Fidelity National Bank, and he la
president ot the Deaconess Hospital
of Spokane, and holds official positions on many other boards of man-
Do yrit know that If j On Wednesday, in company with
you would build a good substantial manager F. Marsh of the Royal Bank,
city and community, you moat build he flatted Premier Lake stopping hew
Into tha youag Ufa of year rnkwrn iter-as erntm slay am am m.
Association Fall Fair.
Monday, Sept. 3rd, Labor Day dance
nt the Auditorium.
Tuesday, Sept. 4th: Annual meeting
of Cranbrook Musical Society.
Friday, September 7: $25.00 given
away nt the Star Theatre, See program books.
Saturday, December 8: Annual baaaar
■   Ksor Cbaicfc Ladies' Aid.
k
station was also put out of commission . To those who enjoy an electrical storm it woe very fascinating to
watch the flashes play over the hills
to the east of the city. Many excellent views might have been taken as
the center of action seemed to be directly east of the Hyde Baker estate.
The only damage reported In the city
was to the flag pole on the McCreery
block, the ball at the top being struck
to the ground while a sliver about
six feet long was torn from the side
of the staff. Strange to say, Bull
River, In which direction the storm
seemed to he travelling, did not get
any of it. About twenty lights were
burned out and the meter which he-
longs to1 the Power company wns nl-
ro put out of order. City engineer
Brown and Mr. Brewer, of tho Power
company were right nn the Job and
lost no lime In getting the syetem
back Into shape so that ay 4 a.m. all
tfcaetty aot*teka*ae*fto*
tarirtkaweft
tlie lower mainland.
The new redistribution bill will lie
submitted fairly early in the session
nf tbe legislature so as to permit of
a full consideration of the proposed
changes.
Mr. W. H. Wilson and family returned on Sunday from a most enjoy-
ablo motor trip to the coast. Their
itinerary took them to Pendleton
thence over the California, highway
lo Portland, Seattle, BolllUgham and
Vancouver, then to Vancouver Island,
over the Malahat drive to Victoria.
From Victoria they took the motor
ferry "Princess" to Belltngham. and
from thoro negotiated the BnoquolmtO
pnsn to Spokane. Mr. Wilson was
much Impressed with the manner In
which nellfr.gh.un lo>ked after the
tourists. Officers of the hoard of
trade meet the tourists and give them
all tbo Information they might poh-
I'lbly require. One hundred gallons
of gas and twelve quarts of oil wore
used on the trip. Mr. Wlli-.on reports j Vl)K   ^ •*.
conceded to the Conservatives and hyj The Herald office had the pleasure
this change a Tory would he e!Imiii-|„f tt V|Mt from the genial editor of the
ttlGfl- j Ferule Free Press, Mr. Jack Wallace,
Little change would be mad© in the wh0( wUh other Rutartana from the
northern ridings; their boundaries |>.usburg of Canada were paying a
have been fixed by ibeir geocrapb- friendly visit to their brother Rotar-
loal conditions. lans on the occasion of the reception
Voters   In   the  southern   Okunug-m',,, Governor Miles.
andSiniilkameen ridings wish to have —
Penticton Included In South Ok.inn*| Mr. U P. Sullivan, editor of our
gan. and this change is being consld- local contemporary, returned from the
erod. Both these rldlnp have Con-h'"1'1 of the bluenoaea on Saturday
servuilre representative* Bxtrtelhut After attending the convention
representation will probably he given |"f weekly newspapermen at Halifax,
THK WEATHER BULLETIN
Official Thermometer IN-ndlng*
At CrHtibrook
Mln. Max.
Aug.  lfi       4fi       90
.Vug.  17     4fi       91
Aug.  18       4%       8t
a tour of the Islands by the sea was
was made and everything seen that
was seeable and every nook and corner of Nova Scotia was visited
Mr. A. B. Fenwlck of Fenwlck was
iu tbe city on Monday after a sojourn
lu the Windermere country of about
a week. Mr. Fenwlck Is very much
Impressed with the importance of the
tourist traffic to the Columbia valley
and like many cthera he Is of the
opinion that we are not yet awake to
its possibilities and the business that
might be had thrnogh % little enter-
All g-
thut the rond from Bonnors Ferry,
north Is bedng put lr. good shape and
Ibis will romody one of the most ob-
?jj? j"J t\ft      73] prise.   Places In the valley were men-
'en'" -,*.      fljUhncd. where it waa Impossible to get
f;9 a hit nf fresh fruit, while at other
31 places people were clamoring for Ice
cream and none was obtainable.   With
Aug.  22    '.  «*»
Tlie government are repairing the] tlie opening of the creamery et In-
Joctkmable part's of the trip over the! mail to the brewnry, traffic in thleltenaere thla latter want should ba
jjjda tanr. jdlrectto* being ret? heavy ot lata.*   laaavlM. PAGE   TWO
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, August 24th, 1928
CM*.
ffEJVJtlC
\fi
THE   SATISFACTION      THAT i
GOOD    WORK    GIVES    IS
WORTH MANY  TIMES
WHAT   YOU   PAY.
I RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO TIIE l'OST OFFICE
Che Cranbrook Herald
r. a.
Published Every Friday
WILLIAMS R.    POTTER
Subscription Price .
I* Utitea (Mates ..
. K2.C0 per jear
. ttM ;>er year
■   MI..IO,,   Without   .   Maul."
Prl»t.< tr Union Labor
A4.enl.inc   Rat.,   on   Application.
OhaaaM for Advartlalng: MUST  ba In
tala one. W.dn.aday noon th. currant
veak to ..cur. attention.
AUGUST      1923
SVN MO*.  IUI VXD TNV FRI  MT
1 2 34
5 6 7 8 91011
12131415161718
19202122232425
262728293031
FRIDAY, AUUUST 24th, 11121!
THE  DIFFICULTIES  OF
HE-ADJUSTMENT
Tlie spectacle Of another
Canadian banking Institution
being forced into liquidation
bas been viewed by the general
public with a feeling something
akin to dismay. The average
newspaper reader may not understand the methods of financing on a large scale, or just
how the depletion of the visible
or liquid assets could occur ou
such a scale as to force a bunk
of national dimensions to close
its doors. Hut the fact that in
the neighboring town of Fernie a chaotic condition has
been brought about by the closing of the branch of the bank
in question, and that even here
in Cranbrook some outstanding cheques have been turned back, will serve to bring the
matter quite close home.
While a few on the inside
circle may have had some warning of the impending crash, to
most people it came as a bolt
out of the blue that an institution apparently rated one day
a» firm as a rock, declaring the
customary dividend and adopting the usual reports, is the
next found in difficulties and
closed up.   Such a state of af-
At tho time of 1 lie annual
meeting! when shareholders
could learn of nothing untoward, negotiations looking towards absorption must have
been in progress, which if tliey
could have been concluded,
would have meant a slightly
less inglorious end. What the
public is entitled to know is
how such a state of affairs in a
banking institution can exist.
To present a statement at a
shareholders meeting which
gives little cause for apprehension, while at the same time
to be negotiating on a sink or
swim basis with other banks
means nothing less than that
criminal deceit is being practised.
Canadian national institutions have been modeled on
Conservative British lines, ra-j
ther than the less restricted!
American style and another
bunk failure seems nothing less
than a blow to the national
prestige,
There was a time when flnan
cial failures south of the line
were viewed nonchalantly by
Canadians, resting secure in
the belief that nothing of such
nature would ocjeur (north of
lhe boundary, where the boast
was made that more conservative methods held the impulsive
speculator in check. But the
events of the past two or three
years must give Canadians
cause for serious refleclion.
Many big failures have occurred, and others have only been
averted by absorption, curtailments and revisions on a large
scale.
There will Inevitably
distrust in the average mind for
tlie workings of big business
and steps must be taken by the
government with little delay (o
insure some better system of
supervision, so that public eon-
lidenee may be restored, and
concerns that do not merit distrust, cleared of suspicion.
It is more than probable lhat
the shrinkage of securities held
as collateral has been responsible in some degree for the
latest bank failure. Banks in
general have been blamed for
being too reluctant to come to
the assistance of projects that
have seemed sound, but the wisdom of such a policy in view of
the general public good can be
readily appreciated when a concern which may have overstepped (he bounds of prudence In
this respect goes to the wall.
There will doubtless be a
general hotisecleaning in banking circles shortly, but the public will not be satisfied unless
some adequate safeguards are
thrown around their means
when placed in all good faith
in the custody of a bank.
ROYAL
YEAST
CAKES
Good home-made^
bread is the finest
food on earth—the
one food that everybody eats — that
everybody likes—
that agrees with
L everybody.
llVi.,-1.
I,   ■ i
all
I nest   manner   cannot
bring some solution.
Now tlie good work has been
carried so far, why quit?
smW
NOTES
i IN CANADA]
SHOULD STILL WORK
TOGETHER
Now that the completion of
the Banff-Windermere road has
set in motion  the stream of
fairs does not arise overnight.'tourists in  this direction, the
1
■isaii!!   -
Is It Worth While
KEEPING TDM tat FOR R. ('. INDUSTRIES,
KEEPING ALIVE A PROSPEROUS PAYROLL!
KEEPING PI If AM) FEATHER IN II. CI
KEEPING TIMBER FOR MANUFACTURE!
KEEPING A GREEK FOREST FOR POSTERITY!
Then—
Prevent Forest Fires
IT PAYS
«jiiii«i"Mi.M»^ ,, nmmstisas.
south east Kootenay district.
which shares along with other
parts in the benefits which the
opening of tlie new road has
brought, should not be behind
in taking advantage of the momentum which has already been
created. A few people are still
of the opinion that there has
been a good deal of Idle talk and
j boast ing about the new road
ariseUnd what it will mean to the
district, but all doubting and
skepticism ceases when one
travels over the road, takes iu
the surroundings, and meets the
people who have come from
lhe utmost corners of lhe north
American continent lo go over
that hundred miles of road.
There is nothing mythical iu
the statement that the tourist
traffic over the new road will
soon pay for It. Tourists arc
coming of the class who spend
money for just that kind of diversion, and being more than
satisfied are willing to spend
more than they intended.
Everything in connection
with the road now linking the
Canadian Rockies with this
province, bringing the Alps of
the continent right to our door,
as it were, is on such a scale
that in the midst of it all one is
apt to lose their proper sense
of perspective. The scenery,
the construction of the road,
and the conveniences that go to
make travelling a pleasure are
there in' abundance, but once
off that piece of road, though
the first is still present, the latr
ter two are sadly deficient. Emphasis should be placed on gelling the approaches to the new
road from both ends, from
Cranbrook north and Calgary
west in such shape, so lhat lt is
not as at present—a relief to
get over some parts of it—bul
also pleasurable parts of a trip
really unique insofar as scenic
and road conditions are concerned.
To put credit wliere credit is
due, the road up to the Windermere in the Cranbrook riding
Ib good. The new road is well
built, and next year will be all
that can be desired. But to
get out of the Cranbrook riding, aud on to the parts of lite]
road iu the Fernie and thu Columbia ridings Is lo tell another story. Tourists from the
north forget Ihe good road aa
they struggle along lu the nils
and dust. Doing north, the
poor stretches encountered tend
to lake the edge off Ihe enjoyment that is to follow.
If the different districts affected can be Induced to continue their co-operative efforts
towards popularizing the new
stretch of road, and will centralize their efforts on getting
the roads adjacent to the Banff-
Windermere highway put in
better shape.' the first step will
have been accomplished towards increasing (he five thousand cars that will pass over
the road this season to ten
thousand next year. There are
difficulties to be mot, but to
discuss them In a sane and ear-
The dominion government
has evolved some elaborate registration procedure to cover
the Chinese in Canada, the long
suffering mounted police being
apparently required to make
the Celestials their special care.
It is not quite clear whether tlie
new regulations are designed to
make the entrance of Chinese
into (he country more difficult,
or If its purpose is to keep a closer watch on their activities after their arrival. While il seems
high time some steps were taken in this direction, ii might
also be worth while for the government to look into the causes which are contributing
to the departure of so many
young white Canadians for pastures new in the United Slates.
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from The Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1003.
At tlie party conventions held this
week to nominate candidates for the
impending provincial oleetlon. Dr. J.
H. King was named to uphold the Liberal banner and Mr. Thos. Caven was
named as tho Conservative standard
bearer. Great interest Is being manifested ill Hie election.
W. D. Hill lias just returned from a
purchasing trip to the eastern markets visiting all the big dry goods
centres.
Cranbrook will celebrate in n big
way on Ijlhor Day about $700 having
heen subscribed for the prize money.
The football team is being reorganized and a strong team will be put in
the field to defend the Ueattle Cup
from Fernie.
EXPIRING RATE FOR
RETURNED HEN'S INSURANCE NOW AT HAM)
Saturday August 25
REAL SERVICE:—By    love   serve
ono another.—Galatians 5:13.
+   +   +
Sunday, August 26
BE   SURE    VOU   ARE   RIGHT:—
Thore is a way which seemeth right
0 a man, but the end thereof are
tlio ways of death.—Proverbs 14:12.
+    +    +
atnniluy, August 27
WHENCE    COMES    TROUBLE:?—
When lie glveth Quietness who then
■an nialto trouble?—Job 34:29.
+   +   +
Tuesday. August 2S
PRAYER   POR   TODAY:—O   Lord
God, 1 pray dec, send mo good spootl
ibis day.—Genesis 21:12.
+   +   +
Wl'illicsduy, AllltllHt 2D
SECRET OF PROSPERITY: — As
long as lie sought the Lord, God made
hill! lo prosper,—2 Chronicles 26:5.
Thursday, August SO
OBEDIENCE:—tt ye lovo me, keep
my commandments.—John 14:1C.
+   +   +
Friday, August III
SUFFICIENCY:— Our sufficiency Is
of God.—2 Corinthians 3:5,
Seattle.—The cruiser Seattle, flagship of the United States fleet, grounded on Sand Spit off Marrowstown
Point, Paget Sound, In a dense fog
tcday hut was pulled off later.
President's Dad
At lbe Star Frl. Aug. 31; Sat. Sept. 1.
MAKE YOr.lt MEALS MORI'! ATTRACTIVE
AMI NOURISHING WITH
DALE'S New Health Bread
IT'S THE IDEAI II HE All FOR EVERY SPREAD
Phone,.  DALE'S Bakery*
Application Must Be Untie Before September 1st to Fur-
tleipate In Scheme
The attention of all returned won
is draWn io the fact that September
first of this year is the lust date or
which applications for insurance under the Returned Soldiers' Insurance
Act can be accepted. The Act definitely provides for the expiration of
the privelege of insuring on Sept. 1st
aud the period cannot now be extended.
The attention of returned men te
Invited particularly to the fuct that
this insurance Is available entirely
without moiliial examination, except
in caese where the applicant fs seriously ill. An Impression Is known to
be prevalent to the effect that recent
amendments lo the net debar al! persons not physically fit. This Irapres-
Blon Is most Incorrect. Insurance is
being granted daily under the Act on
tho lives of Individuals who could not
under any circumstances be accepted
for Insurance by ordinary companies.
Tho recent amendments to the Act
eliminate only those who ure in a
very serious state of health.
Tnsuranco Is granted under the Act
ln amounts from $500 to $5,000. Policies are available on standard plans,
Including whole life, 20 payment life,
payable to age 65, etc., and tho premiums are lower thnn those charged
elsewhere for similar policies.
John Calvin Coolldge, father of
our new- president, bad tbe honor
of iiflmfnlsterliuf the oath of office
ps President of tbe United Statei
•o his |(<H.
-A cool and cheerful
place, where you are served with the best Summer
Drinks.
SPECIAL FOR
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
HEADQUARTERS POR
FINEST FRUITS
HOME    MADE    CANDY
AMI CHOCOLATES
BOX CHOCOLATES
A SPECIALTY
For A COOL DRINK try
The
Candy Box
A trial will convinee you
that a tastier, more refreshing drink is not proeurahle.
Our Byrups are all home
made from pure fruit juices.
We have a hard time keep-
Ing our candy il sells so fast.
PENNY GOODS
For    The    Children
THE KOOTENAY TRADING COMPANY
OF CRANBROOK
THE STOKE OF (JUALITV AND  FAIR DEALING
We aro still carrying 10 pairs of Ladles' and Misses' mixed styles
of high top while shoes. Poplin Cloth tops, Leather soles and heels,
also some with rubber roIph and   heols, to clenr at  »5c per pulr
it doz. .Men's Dress Caps regular price $1.7;") to $2.75 each
Your Choice at  "«c. each
Fresh arrival of new slink of Fancy Dress Godda, Flannelette Sheets
Men's Ladies" and Children's Sweaters.   Ilia Value*
Ladles' Crepe Kimomis Floral designs, Sat. and Moa. each ....$2.45
Kitchen Table Oilcloth- attractive designs, standard quality
and width. Special at por yard   G6c
Keep in mind due aaaorlnieul  of Ladlos Presses iu tricotlne und
jersey cloth, etc.
.adleV Hoiidiilr Cups beautifully trimmed, variety of colors,
very dainty, going ai    40c
"Cooling Off Station"
Mmmo/
patrTcTaIII no better guide
as to the Food Qualities in Milk, Is needed
than a child's demand for milk — and more
milk.
Many of our Patrons are receiving
wonderful benefit from adopting   a   Milk
Diet.
NOW IS A (1001) TIME TO TRY IT — ASK YOUR
IIOCTOR.
MODEL DAIRY
1. G. AUSTIN, Propr.      ::      t:      «i
SM>WLV^v^^M^v.■^/.■.v.vA*a^^w^w*.,
PLAN Your
SUMMER VACATION EXCURSIONS
lu
EASTERN CANADA AND UNITED STATES—
Either All Hull ur vlii the Ureal I.iki'a.
NOW ON SALF.     •     RETURN LIMIT OCT. 81st,
Visit The BUNGALOW CAMPS
at
Lake Wapla, Lake O'Hara,   Yoho Valley, Emerald Lake
Chalet, Moraine Lake and Lake Windermere—
Oiien Till September 151b.
SPECIALLY    It F II U FED    FARE'S
Information iis lo Fares   and   assistance ln making your plans,
will bo cheerfnlly given liy any Ticket Agent of tile
CANADIAN
Pacific
26-28 Friday, August 21th, 1928
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAGE   THREE
if
i
:
i
i
i
i
:
;
!
The CLUB CAFE
Newly Decorated  —  Clean and Cool
Enjoy your meals ln comfort here
Service prompt and courteous
Food the best quality obtainable
Eight commodious booths for parlies
TRY OUR COFFEE
Served With Cream
— Phone 105
HI STAYS
"Hair-Groom" Keeps  Hair
Combed—Weil-Groomed
Millions Use It—Fine for Hair!
—Not Sticky, Greasy or Smelly
LOOK
THE HOME OF GOOD
PASTRY
Our Food and Service are Pleasing a Host of Friends.
BOOTHS FOR INDIES
CAFE  ZENITH
CHAJiBHOOK, B.C
Opposite C, P. K.
MONUMENTS
CmrBELL   *   BITCHII
MONUMENTAL  CO.
Helson
CRANBROOK CLEANERS
ANO DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to bo
Cleaned or Dyed Is giveu
Our Utmost Cere.
Our knowledge ot tbe business
Is your assurance of satisfaction
bare.   Phone, and we will cull,
or brlug us your work.
We Clean aad Dye Everything.
PHONE it;
GEORGE E. BOWER
L.M.M.. A.K.C.M.*
Musical Director
Cranbrook Muilcal SocUty
Teauber of Dluglut, Violin tnd
Piano
Preparation tor Muilcal Rxani
tnaUoni
118 AHM8THONG AVR.
I'koM W*j I'raubrovk, B.C.
The old reliable remedy for rheti-
in;iiism, neuralgia, sore throat and
sprains,
Best Liniment Made
Mii.A.K. I.w-NiiKV.HUMONTON.wrilev-
I fell from i huUiliiij- mid tc-cived wlmt
the doctor called ■ very
badiprainctl ankle, und
told me 1 ttiii*it tmt wnlk
on It for three week*.   I
Sot MINARD'S MNI-
IKNTniitUimhcdnvsI
win out to work ngiiln.
1 think It thi bem I.iiii.
ment tuade."
Mlmrd'i Liniment
always give* aaili-
faetlon. For any
I acha or pain. It
■Ivaa Inatant relief.
Minard's Liniment
Co., Limited
Ymouth,   • -  N.S,
W-e*Jcbr'>Mk
Tu the mam without a
WATCH   TKERB'-j AJO PCE-iEHT
Like   THE    TIMfe
BLONDE BESS OPINES
'I'll.; dollies tlie flappers went
lire it grout deal like Imrlititi ulre
fence—tlioy protect tin* property
but don't obstruct I in* view.
+   *   *   #
Oh! Tlml Kind
Mr.   Smytlie:   "Here cornea  Marry
Lfpp.    He's a regular human dynamo."
Mr. Blyth: "Geo, is thai so?"
Mr.  Smytlie:   "Yep, everything  lie
has ou Is charged," ..
WASA NOTES
C. li.. Price ot Calgary Iti registered
at tho Wasa Hotel.
Harry Munroe motored to the Pair
iiumt Hot Springs on Tuesday ill company with Mr. and Mrs. Paulson ot
Oruibrook ami Mr. Prank Carlson ot
Kimberley. Tho party will remain
at the hot springs for some time. .
Peter Mutheson is busy putting up
hay when the weather permits, and
expects a bumper crop from his Large
holdings in the district
Ixig loading by tho C. N. P. Lbr. Co.
s just about finished.
Tho Lovering Lumber Co, has added two more trucks to Us already
large fleet which Is at present busily
engaged.
Charlie West was seen a few duys
■go in the Windermere tailing in the
lights.
Mr, Jack Taylor ami his family are
spending a few weeks, vacation at the
vHow Sam >Von
Sam had left home when quite
young, bent upon working his way
through college. However, he foiiml
It rather difficult to make nil ends
meet—so regularly would write to
his thrifty Scotch father asking for
financial help.
Tho father wrote to Sam: "I don't
Wi-.nt to hear another appeal Cor help
from you."
The next month, Ihis letter came:
"Dear Dad: This isn't au appeal. I
only want to report to you that I
have no pants."
*   *   *   *
Anillihn: Once
Wife: "I'm so sorry, dear. The
cook burned the biscuits. You'll have
to be satisfied with a kiss ihis morning." v
H
ere an
dTh
ere
A discovery of excellent ochre
(raw sienna) was recently made
near Ellershouse Station on the Dominion Atlantic Railway. The color
is uniform throughout, with very
little gritty matter in the main
body. The material can be burnt
to produce a variety of colors from
reddish brown to black. Prospecting is still going on.
Canadian Pacific S.S. "Meta-
gama" westbound from Glasgow
via Belfast, recently docked at
Montreal and Quebec with the record number of 382 cabin and 1,07ft
third class passengers. This constituted a record only for ships of
the size and type of the "Meta-
gatna," the Canadian Pacific Empress liners often having a far
larger list
Canadian   Pacific   Railway  of fi*
,    , cials   estimated   that   61,000   men
Hubby: 'Just as you say—call her   wouid be required to harvest tha
in." western crops this year.    They ex
pected to supply only 9,000 from tha
,,:.„„,,„ .-,.■„*... prairie  provinces  and  British  Co-
I    „...   ....___ .... lumbia and made arrangements to
carry   over   50,000   from   Ontario,
Quebec and the east.
t'omnuiu Si-iisf.'
Cop: "Have you got a slate license
Id itflve a car?"
Motorist: '•Certainly Do you waul
to see it?"
Coop: "Don't talk back to me.   If
you've got one, what
It for?   If you didn't huve one
I'd want to see it."
Holmes In Sfotorttfwn
\    Sherlock: "Thai man in the black
| anil blue ear is an enemy to ail dealers in automobile tires."
J Watson: "How do you know, chief."
I Sherlock: "A simplo deduction.
1 Watson, lie drives around with only
la spare rim ou the back of his oar
I nmt the lire dealers worry themselves
to death wandering who is going to
: make the sule.
Stamped   en   the   Package
I    Manager:    "I'd like to have    you
United States factories turn out
chewing gum to the value of $41,-
OPO.000 annually. The extent to
I want to Bee which this product is used in this
then] country can be appreciated when it
is known that at the Canadian Pa-
rifle Windsor station, Montreal, a
man is continually employed in removing gum stains from the marble floor.
take a look al thia hoy,
ut the drop of a hul."
lie will light
Despite the fact that" the new
Basilica at Ste. Anne de Beaupre
is still in course of construction,
many thousands more have visited
the shrine this year than in former
years-^and at frequent intervals tho
Canadian Pacific Railway has been
called upon to add special equipment
to its regular trains to accommodate
the pilgrims. The Redemptorist
Fathers are investigating a largo
number of cures claimed to be miraculous.
E. L. Richardson, manager of thst
Calgary Stampede of 1923, held under the patronage of the Prince of
Sport Editor; "Well, he will never Wales and Governor-General Byng,
announces that, owing to the enormous success of the great rodeo
July 9-14 it will be staged annually
instead of at intervals of several
years, as heretofore. The recent
Stampede was attended by 137,800
people. -
nnke a chatnpiO
Manager: "Wlij
Bport Kd.: "He
WOil'l   lie'.'"
flgl.lH  ton  rtlt
Only once in the history of Canada was the pold production record,
set in 1922 exceeded, and that was
in 1900, when the Yukon placers
reached the peak of their yield.
During 1922, 1,263,364 ounces of
gold were mined In the Dominion,
The value is set at $26,116,050, an
increase of 36% over the previous
year's figures. In 1900. 1,350,067
ounces of gold were mined and the
value was $27,908,153.
R'irmont. Hot Springs.
Haying and harvesting are in full
swing along the Kootenay valley aud
a good yield per acre is being realized.
Mr. Tom Cameron and Ward Bertram dropped in to see us on their way
tu Cranbrook last week.
Harry Moulton has jumped to tlie
Kootenay Kiver Lbr. Co., where lie
takes tlie position of foreman.
FILMED IN FLOIIIDA
 t~m-o	
Dorothy Button's "Fog Bound'
Was "Shot" in Southland
Society folk are not tha only people that Spend several weeks of tho
winter season at Palm Beach. Por tho
entire production unit making tho lr-
vln Willat fcramount production of
"Fog Bound," in Which Dorothy Dal-
tuu is the star und which will ho tho
feature at the Star Theatre next Monday and Tuesday was transported
there on location to shoot scenes for
the picture.
Practically all of the scenes were
shot not far from Palm Beach and it
la certain that they will not bo duplicated for many a day to come. Ranch
scenes, in swamps and on a fog covered lake, all true photographic achievements, "Fog Bound" is the story
of ,a girl, living on an orange ranch
in Florida, who finds tho man sho
loves accused of tho murder of her
father, a revenue officer. Torn between loyalty to her parent and love
ft.r the accused, Dale Brenou, portrayed by Miss Daltou, is given the
finest opportunity of her career to
display her talents as au emotional
octrees. "Fog Bound" is an interesting and thrilling melodrama from
stnrt to finish, and it Is &ald to he one
of tho foremost successes of the current season,
iZveJwameSce,
BRIER
teCfi
\&>
77
MKATTVLAYS C. P. B.
1U.COM> IN SETTLEMENT
JtEFOKE PUBLIC
A NEEDED EXPOSURE
Vancouver. — Fraudulent advertising iu the classified columns from
concerns offering "employment with
investment' has received a sweeping
exposure by "Tlie Hook," edied by
J. S. Cowper, former M.P.P. Startling revelations of heartless, wholesale swindling have been made.
Following his expose there has followed an exodus of "easy money"}
specialists, and a clearing up of various unscrupulous schemes that huve
thrived for a long time lu those parts.
Washington, Aug. 81—U. S. S. Gopher, a gunbotit on a cruiso with
Ohio Naval Reservists on board was I
sunk today in thi glilf of St. Laurence |
during a gale, according to a message
received .by tho navy department:
which said there was no Iosb of life.
oil.iof justice of the Supreme Court;
of Ontario, died in the Royal Victoria |
hospital on the night of tho 21st Inst.,
in his 84th year.
Answer   To   Montreal   Slur's
"Whisper of Death** Made
By Rulhvuy Head
MONTREAL, Aug. 16. — In the
course of a reply To an article printed
uuiler the heading, "Tlio Whisper of
Death," In the Montreal Star, fn which
it wus claimed thb Canadian Pacific
Railway war, holding western lands
at prohibitive prices, aud which was
acting as a detriment to immigration
and settlement, E. W. Beutty, K.C,
president of the company, today
wrote the paper In part:
"Up to tho end of Juno, 1923, the
Canadian Pacilc (Railway )sad disponed of 18,11*4.7:17 ucres cf agricultural lands, for which an average price
of $7,87 per acre was received. During that period, tho company had,
by direct effort of Its own, secured
the settlement of over 100,000 farmers
in western Canada, In view of the
prices at which lands or similar quality to those or the company have
been sold and are now being offered
for sale, it is apparent that the price
received by the company Is extremely
low, and not prohibitive. The average
price received for non-irrigated lands
In 1922 was $17.06 per acre.
Expenditure on lands
"Up too tho end of June ot the present yeur, tho company had expended
iu irrigation construction and operation for ready made farms and improved farms, for loans to settlers
for buildings, live stock, etc., for
agricultural demonstration and " furtherance of tho live stock industry,
and in other ways in connection with
the disposal of lands and the assistance of agricultural effort In the
Dominion an aggregate amount of
$64,646,000. A reference to government expenditures for the same periods will show that the company's
expenditures are very much In excess
of the former."
After referring to the company's
immigration organization in Great
Britain, Europe, and the United States
Mr. Beatty says:
"The company Is responsible for the
present influx of 7,000 harvesters
from Great Britain.    It Is also res-
OLD EGYPT 0$ SCREEN
pousible for bringing to western farmers,   this   spring,   over   1,000   farm
laborers, aud, Iu conjunction with the Beautiful  .Temple  .Shown    In
Salvation Army and other like organ-   ,,,,,„   N     ,,    ^j,    „        n
ligations,    is    steadily  supplying   the   _ ,
demand for domestic help.' | ' TraVelh,rs  w,,(l  „UV(l   mm  ^
Touching   on   a   suggestion   ot  the ;,mt the lower regions r.f the Nile will
Star that CP.lt. lands ahould be com-'find  In  Pola  Negri's  first American
picture, "Bella Donna" which comes
inandeerod, Mr. Beatty Bays:
Lands Are Fur Sule
"Tho Star refrains from stating
whether the use of the word 'com-
maudeer' memm with or without
compensation. If the former is Intended, 1 can only say that tlie lands of
the company aro for sale at reason
able prices to anyone who desires
0
devote them to purposes of settlement j,'"u,Ml    **'"    »
and,  if  the  latter,  no reply  wouldlluumueli *** "Btj
seem to be necessary, unless a policy
of confiscation is adopted iu Canada- -
a policy which wouid scarcely appeal
to the government or the people ol
any British dominion."
has
PAVED IIN.HWAV FROM
VANCOUVER TO SEATTLE
to the Star Theatre next Friday and
Saturday more or the real Egypt than
they were ever prlvelcged to seo during their actual visits.
According to Dudley Stewart Cor-
ktt. special technical adviser and a
J noted Egyptologist, real Egypt can
f ot ly be found far from ihe points of
hli European civilisation.
Donna" calls for
Egypt ot the Egyptians. Corlett
upplied the picture with genuine
and little known .scenic backgrounds.
Perhaps the most beautiful and little known is the temple of Abu Sim-
bel hi upper Egypt. Which was reconstructed Tor tbis picture by George
FUimaurtce, the producer. This struc-
trre. carved from the living rock oa
I the bank of the Nile, is po construct-
led that its interior is illuminated by
the rising sun for only, five minutes
iof the day. just at dawn. The temple
[ serves as the background of a raeet-
I ing between Pola Negri in the title
The British Columbia section of the
Pacific Highway has been completed
ao a paved road and on Labor Day.
September 3rd, the event will be celebrated by a grand opening at Clover- ...
, , ... _ , . , . -j role, with Baroud . played by Conway
dale.    It  is conceded by good roads | *       ' "
enthusiasts all over the province tliat j
the paving of the Pacific Highway
wlll benefit every section of British
Columbia through the increased tourist tralllc.
Edmonton.—Aug. 21.—Wl^at cutting was general In sections of Alberta during the week. Warm weather
recently has resulted iu gains rapidly ripening and ensuring large yields.
The wheat yield will at least avenge  crops, grass is abundant, and the hay
thirty bushels to tho acre. yield will be heavy-
Winnipeg. Man—With ample moisture and no excessive heat the crops
throughout the prairie provinces are
in excellent condition and making
rapid progress, according to the weekly crop report issued by the Canadian Pacific railway. Wheat Is in the
shot blade except late town grain,
which will require another few daya.
Oats and barley are uniformly good
Acitiph Tuhor* prtimti
n
M ff
Canada'* trade in climbing ahead.
Total trade in the three months ending June waa $402,544,438, an increase of $110,841,066 over the cor-
responding three months of last
year. For June alone total trade
was $179,720,510. an increase of
$44,944,732 over last year. Domes-
tic exports In the three months in.
creased approximately $b0,000,000
and imports approximately $61,000,.
000,
BeiMOmpSOM
in -.wm
me
While,
HOVrWi
333S3
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
Towrlss & Adamt
Agents (or Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Can a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND nnd «RAVKL
OPPOSITE C.P.B. DEPOT
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P.O. B*i IN
At lhe Star next Wednesday
& Thursday  Aug 89 and 10
Presidential Funeral Procession
Above photo shows the military pall bearers c*rrriof casket aboard
itiug tram which carried the late President's body to Hinoa lor funcraL
waiting
Order from Any
Vendor
PALE
BEER
A MfiHT, denr. amber-colored
** beverage, a.» refrcshliiK aud
apiM-iiziiig as the flinsi brer
should lie lis fi-nsMi-m purity In assured hy MTiipuloui
ewe given lo (ho in* (hod ot
brewing.
This advertisement it. uot
published or displayed by
the Liquor Control Board
or by the Govcrumeut of
Britiah Columbia. MSB FOOT.
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, August 24th, 1823
1     m
I EE
metkodist Church
REV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
SUNDAY, AUGUST 20
The United Congregations of the Methodist and Presbyterian Churches will Worship in the Methodist
Church on Sunday next, August 26
Rev. E. W. McKay will conduct the Services
MORNING SERVICE 11 a.m.
12.15 p.m. Sunday School
EVENING SERVICE 7.30 p.m.     UNITED CHOIRS
We will be glad to see you.Stvangers please wait to get
acquainted.
Vancouver, D. C. — Negotlons are
pending between a number of British
Columbia cannery owners ami a firm
in London, Eng., for the marketing of
about 75 per cent of the 1923 canned
salmon pack of this province. Not
knowing what the pack may be no
definite plans can bo made to absorb
the output; but if tlie deul is closed
it is expected lhat about 160,000 cases
ot salmon will move first and mor
later If the pack is satisfactory.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone (10
P.O. Bex IU
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.M.E.I.C, ft B.C.L.S.
FROV. LAND SURVEYOR
Office - Armstrong Ave.
Cranbrook     •      •      .B.C.
DB.W.A.FEBGIE
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Phtne »7.    Office Henri
■ to 18,1 to S p.m.   Sat"
***a>a*g5
Mock (
ini       J
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Office at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoons   2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DEMIST
OFFICE HOURS
• to 11 am,     l to 6 p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F.M.MACFHERSON
Undertaker
Phone MO
Korku? Ate, nut to CKj Roll
LOOSES AND SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets In the
O.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon ot tho
drat Tuesday at
I p.m.
All ladles are
cordially Invited
President i   Mrs. F. Constant.!*.
8e*.-Trea«urM!  Mri. 8. Tailor.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CIT¥ LODGE, No. 41
Meets every
.Monday night at
iThe Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially Invited.
N. O.      -      •       R. I* BurtcU
Hsc. Boo.      IS. O. Dlngley, P.O.
+************************
— Tho
Knights of Columbus
will meet In the
KNIGHTS OF PVTIIIAS
HALL
KVHIIY THIRD SUNDAY,
at t p.m.
**************************
r-	
Fresh Milk & Whipping Cream
Mb HALF PINT
If not satisfied will return the
money.
C. G0DDER1S    -    -    Hob Tel
» : 	
CANCER A RICH MAWS
DISEASE, SO REMEDY YK1
Tlie fovegut lie ring In Britain this
summer of niany or the great medical
sclontists of the world Including our
own Dr. Bunting, has evoked a revival of interest lu all great problems
of disease, that Is echoed In the pr
throjghoul tho land. The paths to
conquest over tuberculosis und diabetes have been opened, but. Die great
pathological mystery ot" cancer still
remains unsolved. A writer in the
London Observer draws attention to
a seeming paradox in connection with
cancer as compared with tuberculosis
for instance. In populations with a
low standard of civilization, where
largo masses of the population are
dirty ami unsanitary, the death rate
from tuberculosis, typhoid, cholera
and other diseases is high. Tbe death
rate from cancer, however, seems to
increase with the (.uulity of civlliza
tlon and tho rise in the standards or
living.
Tbe writer saya that Britishers and
Europeans generally are totully unaware of the extraordinary spectacle
tho United States offers in tbe matter
or sanitation. The country is prosperous, wealthy, generous, well educated, clean in a high degree. No
one, he says, who 1ms not travelled
there can have any real idea of tlie
.standard of civilization wliich lids
thore been achieved. Many forms of
Ifsoase, too familiar in Europe, have
ilmost vanished or are rapidly de-
Unlug. His tribute might easily be
■xtonded to the whole of North (America, Cor Canada is easily on a parity
with tlie United States ln the progress
he alludes to, and even tho towns of
disordered Mexico are very particular
about BUCh matters as water supply.
American Influence lu sanitation has
also been n great boon In Cuba aud
Latin America generally.
Yet despite the exalted and unparalleled position tho United States
holds in matters of public health Its
cancer deatli rate is not only vory
high but is rising very fast, und thus
furnishes a contrast with all other
diseases whatsoever. That cancer is
a disease of prosperity and high material civilization seems to be proven
by tlie fact that it is very rare among
primitive peoples. Although on this
continent the laws of life are, iu the
main, observed in a high and increasing degree, the medical correspondent
of the "Observer" notes one very prevalent physiological sin, which he
holds, must under the circumstances
bo considered In connection with cancer. It ir the sin of overeating.
"Whether there is anything to be
learned in this regard," he says, "I
will not presume to say, hut we can
only marvel thut mankind has not
yet begun to study such questions,"
Tills writer fails to touch upon a
related habit wliich goeB with overeating In America. It is the physical
laziness. The people who abase the
prevailing plenty hy eating too much
almost invariably double tbe evils of
over-indulgence by taking no exercise. They never walk when they can
ride. Proof of the disordered Internal chemistry of a large part of the
population Is plain in tbo fact that
the advertising columns of nearly all
tbe dally papers bristle with announcements of remedies to overcome
the first consequence of luxurious
footling and lack of exercise. At present there Is no known remedy for
caucor but tho surgeon's knife, hut it
Is fairly obvious that the good old
precepts of temperance in all things,
exercise, fresh air, are preventatives.
—Saturday Night.
fell
tbe tribunal of the law.
Sir Praucols Lemieux is a Roman
Catholic Ho is a French-Canadian
who In his day defended thoso martyrs iu French eyes Hojiore Mercier
and Louis Roll. Only those, therefore, who know the relation between
the devout son of the churrii and one
of her priests, can appreslate the line
allegiance to justice wliich he revealed iu these words;
"I understand, gentlemen. T understand, my friends, with your profound
respect for all that pertains to tho
Christian Catholic church, your horror to have beforo you a priest accused of a vile, hideous crime,
"What a fiill!
"To leave tho altar, where tho ac-
ouaed had made the holy sacrifice; to
leave the confessional, where he gavo
pardon of I heir sins lo unhtippy
souls; then In he Htrandoil at the bar
of accusation, nl which figure all the
sweepings up of justice, tho abandoned creatures of the wotlth tiie malefactors- what n hopeless rail!
"What a tall nut the clmrcll of
Christ is above all totlrls and sho
'will never Buffer any hiss before Cod
or In the hearts or tbe faithful liy the
Tall of one of her ministers.
"And tho church of Christ is iu a
porilons position bore if she cannot
furnish iu a great district like tbe
district of Montreal eight jurors, sufficiently -clear-minded, conscientious
and faithful lo Ibe discharge of their
duty to convict tlie accused, if. al-
the   great  a,l,lro«»   oi'   the   venerable j 1M„Rl, „„ „„ , ^.^ |lley M|(,v„ ,,„
St.1  Francois  LemleUX  in  his charge' ■„ _„:*,„
Baptist Gburcb
PASTOR W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, AUGUST 20
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Sunday School 12 noon
Evening Service 7.80 p.m.
SERVICES HELD
in
MASONIC TEMPLE
Prayer Meeting Thursday S p.m.
ERNEST E. KINO,
Acting Pastor.
ADIHU.KS Ol  JUDGE
IN DEI.0RKE TRIAL
A aiASTERPIEOE
(From the Ottawa Jonrnnl)
Whatever the world may think or
ihe verdiit and circumstances In the
remarkable trial of the Abbe Delorme,
I here can he little but admiration for
is go illy.
to the jury.   In its solemn beauty of.    ,.„ on oonvlnced Mmt „]e nc.
eloqoence, in its majesty of diction, j c!Uod ifl gl..*tv aml      ( ym „„.„-,.
in its profound exposition of the law^j jIni| then you nro leil(1|ng ,,ie ofllce
of a priest to tbo service of a pro
as well as In its passion for justice,
we think it deserves to rank with tlie
wary highest    in
Canadian law.
tlie    literature  of
vnrlcator and a fratricide, so thai any
man sufficiently lacking in conscience
and endowed with tlie necessary odli-
And yet lt was not these qualities j cation may invest himself with  the
—great though  they  he—that  made j sacredotal robe ami invest, the church
the  charge  remarkable.    Its  salient j in shame in order to prostitute justice
virtue, we think, rested upon a far .and religion to his crime.
finer tiling, namely: its ringing vindication of tbo truth tliat British
justice demands equality for all; that
neither potentates of church nor
state, neither wealth, nor caste, nor
"Not only religion would suffer
from such a contemptible aud scandalous crime. You would he adding
perjury tn murder. Perjury is ns bad
as murder itself and  Is punishable,
creed, can barter for privelege before  tbe holy scripture tells us. even unto
the third generation.
"My friends, before the taw, everyone is equal."
Sir Francois Lemieux had searched
the hearts of the jurymen. He understood, nndsympatbised with, their
feelings, but his devotion to justice,
to truth, to the great tradition of hts
high ollhe, Unpolled him to point
fearlessly, the way of duty. What
ho said to tbe jury applied equally to
biinseir. We "understand." In the
immortal lines from Othello, Justice
Lemieux could say to the jury:
"This even handed justice
Commends tho    ingredients   of   our
poisoned chalice
To our own lips."
Nor can anyone not devoid of imagination nor oblivious to an lnuendo of
Hie soul ho other than moved by the
uobiiiiy ami eloquence of bis conclu-
iliuy words:
"If honor is wounded, reparation Is
due; If justice is violated, reparation
is due. If someone has done wrong,
reparation is due, and Unit reparation
is the right of justice.
"Justice! You know that word, It
means respect ror the law and respect
tor one's neighbor.
"Justice! the great word, that finest
of words, the mosl. solemn, tbe finest
word iu all dictionaries—justice, the
equivalent of charity—and the ml
sion of Christ on earth would have
iieen of no avail hut tor charity
"Justice and truth, gentlemen, I
•know you will stand for these, in this
case. You will give your verdict, I
know, so that these two great virt1
will uot he swept away from Ibe race
of the earth. I hope that the angel
of divine justice will float over the
rooms In which you hold your deli-
beralons—that the angel of justice
will envelop these halls of justice
and tliat the same angel will envelop
and direct, and fill your consciences
and will enable you to render your
verdict according to your hearts and
consciences and In conformity with
the evidence put. before you.
"And may God be with you and help
yon."
The nation owes much to men of
the character of Sir Francois Lemieux
for he is of that  school which has
The Great Western Stampede
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wiih something good
to oat id to the "L.D."
OUB    PRICES    ABE    RIGHT
DEPOT ROOMS
V1N HORNE ST.  (Inn. Stall™
New Building
Nicely Furnished
When In Town Slop Here
Kwong* Chong-
LAUNDRY
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. BUl'a
first Close Work Guaranteed.
Old oy—I get up early for the aim
anil air.
New Pop—I get up at all hours.
Same reason—son and heir.
Established 1S98        Phona 114
Geo. R. Leask
PIONEER BUILDER
AND   CONTRACTOR
Cabinet Work.   Picture Framing
Estimates given on
all classes of work
Office: Corner Norbury Avenue
and Edwards Street
Montana Restaurant
Veals at All Hoars
Cfgftn, CEftrettei aid Candlei
Cranbrook St    -    Ptaoie 101
Opp. Bank of Commerce
made British justice a model for tbo
world, which has ever held aloft the
noble conception of Sidney Smith:
"Truth is its (justice's) handmaid,
freedom its child, peace is its companion, snfety walks in its steps, victory follows in its train; It is the
brightest emanation from the Gospel;
it ia the attribute of Qod."
IMPORTANT CABINET
CHANGES AT OTTAWA
Ottawa, Aug. 18.—Hon. J. A. Kobb,
minister of trade and commerce, him
boon appointed minister of immigration and colonization in the King
government, ami will be succeeded by
Hon. T. W. Low, minister without
li rt folio, accord i ug to i m porta ut
cabinet changes announced here last
night.
Hon, I*:. M. MacDonald, who im.s
been acting milliliter of national tie*-
tonoe, becomes actual minister of ibis
department.
Tlie changes entiiii two hy-oiecllons
Mr. how on becoming minister pt
trade and commerce, will havo io
soek re-election in South Renfrew,
and Mr. MacDonald, will neek re-oleo
tlon in Pictou.
Until   the  present  appointment of
Mr. ltobh, the immigration department
has been in tlio bunds of Hon. Charles
Stewart, minister of tlio interior.
Mew .Ministers Sworn In
Ottawa, Aug. 18.—Hoh. E. M. Mac
Donald was sworn Ih as minister of
national defence at Halifax, lliis
morning. Hon. T. A. Low aud Hon,
J.,A- Hobb were sworn in as ministers
of trade and commerce, and Immigra
tlon respectively, here.
— *■*»■>   . - —
onuoit thoroughly
It Is said there Is always with labor the temptation to pick tbe showy,
assertive person of extreme views. It
sounds fine to hear such a person in
a high tide of passion, set forth tbe
delinquencies of lhe capitalist regime
and predict early and condign retribution. l!u( leadership of this kind
usually lands its following''Sn the
ditch. There never was a more tlior
ough exemplification of this than the
collapse of the great strike lu Cape
Breton.—Edmonton Bulletin.
BOX FACTORY SEEKS
LARGE TIMBER LIMITS
T. U. Piett, C.P.U. divisional superintendent, Cranbrook. with ine divisional engineer were at C.eston recently and approved of tlu- right of
way for the spur track lo ne used by
the big moklern box factory the
Canyon City Lumber Co., Ltd., nre
erecting on their yard site near Cres
ton. Sonie of the smaller office
buildings have been moved off the
proposed spur line, and the work of
construction will start this week. The
company are negotiating for tho purchase of several million feet of standing timber at Kitchener to supply tho
box factory.
THE   WEATHER   BULLETIN
Official Thermometer Rendlngs
at Cranbrook
Min. Max
Aug. 2    3ii 77
Aug. 3    3ti 73
Aug. 4   42 7U
Aug.  5    47 U4
Aug. C     41! 71
Aug. 7     40 7U
Aug. 8   45 71
Aug.      il   :.. 40 71.
Aug.    10   ."... 40 7(i
Aug.     11     10 81!
Aug.    12     15 SO
Aug.    13    4v 87
Aug.    14     43 88
AU!.    16     64 84
London.—A Jiysputcli from Berlin
says Rudolph Havens.ein, president
of the lU'lchsbnuk has resigned.
Hitching ■trtn ind unbroktn tioriei fraiiirrd th* Stampede,     lop   rij-fit,  Mayoi   Wrbiter  IntmuxalM
pLATTERING   horses  of   the  cow-boys,  nodding
head-dresses of the Indians with their stolid
squaws and families, cow outfits, real old-time chuck
wagons and other figures of the Inst great west, led
the modern motor about the streets of Calgary, during the great stampede. Cow-boys and cow-girls,
decked in all the bright colors which their predecessors wore in the early eighties—those were the prominent notes in the great symphony uf color.
Calgary took on the appearance of frontier daVB
with hitching posts along the main streets and the
old cow-town ponies stood in front of the skyscrapers of the modern city.
In the great parade in which several thousand
participated, Mayor George Webster struck the keynote in his wonderful leather chapps, blue silk shirt,
pink handkerchief and huge Stetson hat. The stimulating contrast of the new and the old was evident
In the roar of the big airplanes overhead while the
pioneers' and old-timers section of the parade, venerable Red-river carts, original Hudson's Bay vehicles, squeaked their way over the pavement that
covers the virgin sod they truvellcd many years ago.
They were driven by the men of 18110, 1870 and
1880 and drawn, in mnny instances, by venerable
nags that looked as if they, too, had survived the
days of the rutted prairie trails to walk through a
city that was but a dream when their work began.
There was the real old-time prairie schooner, complete with trailer. The stove in the ancient wagon
waa going full* blast and all the housekeeping re*
3uirements were there. On the trailer were a load of
ticks and geese, some spare firewood and tied behind, walked a white goat and a cow. The Sarcee,
Blackfeot ami Stonoy Indians, resplendent In all
their feathett and war-paint, beaded garments and
•mint UiU, wm «wywhere in evidenctx   Clerks
In gnudy-colorcd shirts, telephone operators as cow*
girls, cow-boy sports, cowjbuy yells, bucking horses,
made a week, famous in thu annals of sport in the
world.
Back about 1005, Alberta cow-boys visiting Calgary, gave up the practice of hitching their ponies on*
Eighth avenue but during stampede week, the chuck
wngons were parked in front of modern retail buildings, horses were tied in front of dignified banks—
the cow-boy literally "pitched camp on the main
drag." To add to the great wild west picture was to
see "Tony," a black pony ridden by a typical westerner, make his way through a cafe or to see Mrs.
Duck Thief making her way up Eighth avenue, just
previous to winning the first prize for travols turn*
out. The tepee poles crossed over her horse, dragging
behjid and the family followed, quite comfortable
except for the car track crossings.
The buffalo barbecue was a new Interest to the
present generation, even if old-timers were quite at
home in enjoying their buffalo sandwiches. Five
buffalo were obtained from the Wainwrlght herd
and the committee served over twelve thousand sandwiches.
Of all the striking pictures of the old, wild west,
that have ever been presented to the world, tha
great Calgary stampede will live forever in the
minds of those whose imagination grasps in significance of the passing of the last great west, And
it is thus passing in pictures that are a dazzling succession of brilliant colors.
The new Banff-Windermere motor highway, form-*
ing as It does a link in n 0,000 mile chain of good
roads, was used by hundreds of visitors who motored
from the western States nnd from British Columbia,
and who afterwards toured the Canadian Pacifla.
Rockies. From every viewpoint tha gnat P
wu am unprecedented i
Half
Cream
NEED OF STEEE'PiA^T
BEING HUNTED OUT
Interest Being Aroused
Vancouver.—British Columbia has
lost over $t>0,uui),000 within the past
few years by its neglect in omitting1
to havo a steel and iron plant, according to latest carefully compiled stat-
Istlos, One contracting firm, the
Northern (.'oust met ion Co., has carried oui contracts uniounMng to over
$70,000,000 within tlie past eight years,
and of this amount alone, ut least
$:. 11,000.0 00 would have been expended
with a local steel plant, If one were
operating iu ihis province, J. A. Cunningham, president of the grout Vulcan
Iron Works, president of the B.C.
Merchants ami Manufacturers' Association, lias adduced some amazing
statlBltos, showing tbo loss sustained
by UiIh province iu the absence of a
coasl blast furnace. Data in his report Include those Tacts: Iron -
Imported into lbe U. s. for the weelj
eliding July II amounted to 47,17
ions. Oilier iron ore Importations]
are given as follows: Culm 12,400 tons f
Newfoundland 8,400 Ions; Sweden, 20,
Il7fi tons; Africa 11,000 tons; Calcutta
1,100 tons'; Turkey 4,r>G0 tons. Also^
750 tons of( pig iron from Qormanji
Mr, Cunningham, who Is regarded al
the biggest iron master of wester]
Canada, is seeking to arouse widfl
spread public interest tn tho estnb
Ushmenl of a steel and iron Industry
under support from tlio home, Do
minion and Provincial governments
as embodied in tin* plans of the Coast
Range Steel.
lie Only Smiled
numb Dan: "Is the pleasure of thi]
dance mine?
Vamp: "Every hit of it."
WHGLEY5
*te
Take it home to
the kids
Have a packet in
your pocket for an
ever-ready treat.
A delicious confection and an aid to
the teeth, appetite,
digestion.
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by ProT. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
HUS. A. CRAWFORD,  Matron.
Garden Avenue      •  I'liona 2M
FRAME'S BREAD
IS GOOD Illl, AD
Ills Pies, Cakes and Pastry   can   not  be  beaten.
THR II051K BAKERY
I'lioiir 87      •      Norbury Ate.
■tyU.0
A short tlmo ago u woman
wan asking a baker why everything wnt* too short. She said
every I li inc. wns t ho sumo hul
shu couldn't eel a cflko "fit to
eat", llelng a good friend of
ours he asked her If site knew
lhal Pacific Milk Is almost half
pure cream. She hadn't beard
of It, of OdOrSO, He asked her
to use lens butter or bird, not
much more than half wbal Iter
recipes called for. V/o haven"!
heard how she citme out.
Pacific MJliTco., Ltd.
Bead Offlee, Tueoirer, RC.
Factories at Akhotatnrd nt Udaer.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦
i CITY LAUNDRY
Cor. Lewis St. & Clark Ave.
Near Futa's Grocery
FIRST CLASS LAUNDRY
WORK   .    DONE Hi:UK
We aro Careful of the Finest
Goods
) Work called for and delivered
; I Writ* Box 785 .   Wa Will Call |
i««f MOOMMOOOMOOOMei
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Full Line of Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
I'bone 409 at all hours
I'HANnROOK    ■    .     .    B.C.
r
Milk and Cream
IIIIIKCT FIIOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
rilONF   III
Canadian
R/VQIFIC
I'RANIIIIOOK TRAIN TIMES
NO fl, DAII.V-To Nelson. Vancouver,]
Spoknnu etc. Arrlvo 12.10 p.m. leave |
12.110 p.m.
NO. lis DAILY -Tu Fornlo, LothurldieJ
MsdlollU Hat, Colijiry, etc. Arrive]
4.10 p.m.; Icnvo 4.20 p.m.
Cranbrook, VYyrlmV, Klmberlej Service!
No. BSH-Lenvo 7.05 a.m. No. SM—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Crnnbrook, lake Windermere ni
(icildpn Service
Monday nnd Thursday, each week
-NO. 821, lenvo 9 a.m.    Wednesday
and Saturday--Ml, SIN arrive S.30 pm
For further particulars apply to any j
ticket agent
J. B. PROCTOR,
DfeMMl Friday, August 24th, 1923
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAGE  FIVE
JB
¥>;
KIMBERLEY and WYCLIFFE
tstwrrme mm conc,ik«,n„ nAPrame, H m aboot the mv tows, on the so,™ much, nsas ,„>„„, ,.umbe»,»o .,,„ ,.,„,„„ „„,„„, m ,mim
FLYKPADS
Kill them all, and the
germs too. 10c apacket
at Druggists. Grocers
and General Stores.
List
Bros.
ynur   property   with
Martin
16
**************************
KIMBERLEY      f
NEWS NOTES     f
Brown's Stage leaves Kimberley
morning and afternoon tor Cranbrook,
Enquire at Dimor's Cafe. lfltf
A number ot the locul Oddfellows
motored to Cranbrook last week. The
party included Messrs. Watson McKenzle, T. Ellison, A. Cameron, C. A.
Fdote, Wm. Green, Wm. Angove, A.
McDonald and Carl GUI.
There will probably be the usual
shortage of High School books again
this year. Place your order at once
with the Cranbrook Drug and* Book
Co, 20-27
Order your High School books at
tho Crnuhrook Drug aud Book Co.
26-27
Before deciding on that new building or that repair work* seo Geo. H.
Leaak, the Pioneer Builder of Ktm
berley and Cranlirook. IStf
Mies Mamie Mackey of Cratlbrook
la visiting witli Mrs. Win., Lindsay.
Club Cafe, Cranbrook, commodious,
('lean, comfortable* lBtf
Dr. Herald, eye, ear aud throat
special let, was In towu this week.
Kimberley fl.ii0 single, $2.r>0 return
from the Brown and Morley stage
ollleo. Parcels called for and delivered tn Kimberley     Phone 531,      tf
Morning and afternoon trips to
Kimberley from Brown & Morley's
Stage office opposite Kooteauy Garage
Phone 681 tf
Humor has It that a concentrator
will be built at Kimberley for the
ore from the North Stnr and Stemwin
dor mines which are being worked
by 0. C. Thompson and others,—Nel
son News.
Anyone considering taking life In
surance should consult Martin Bros.,
Cranbrook. They ure District Agents
tor Canada's largest life company, and
have specialized in that business for
fifteen years. 15tf
FERNIE BALL TEAM
GETS AMATEUR CARDS
Lumberton having defaulted their
league game scheduled for Sunday,
Ferule will play a team of All-Stars
from the Crow',; Nest Pass League,
comprised of the pick of Beilevue,
Coleman aud Blairmore. This will be
the first opportunity for the Fernie
fans to seo tlie class of ball being
played on lie Alberta side ot the
boundary. Tiie local team have all
been issv
Baseball raids ami-are now in a position to challenge for the Culgury
Brewery Cup. Sunday's game should
provide hem wiih perspective us to
how hey would make out against tbe
Alberta lea ins should they wish lo
attempt to lift the cup.
"THE HOOK" DOES JfOT	
BELIEVE IN HOOKIXG
THROUGH THE WAILS
Mail Order Marriages Are Ex.
posed by Vancouver Paper
Vancouver.-In u withering article
this week "The Hook" goes on record
imlenotinclne "Yankee Mall Order
Marlraonial Bureaus." Proofs are adduced where one Prazer valley tanner sent money lo get a blooming bride,
F1KST LADY OK L'.S. und HEB StttS
"HJiEltAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate oi' Improvements
H 0 T I t! E
Mrs. E. E. Jackson entertained at
tot to a number ot her friends last     Calgary.—With the weather clear
Wednesday. ing fu many sections'of the province,
_ „  ^   .   ~ , harvest    labor conditions showed   n
Jones & Doris, Cranbrook contrac
tors, will be pleased to estimate on
that new building. 16
When Yon Think ol Insurance
— Call Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Phone 20*-   s:     Cranbrook
Sole Agent) lor Kimberley Tmtuslte.
Dimor's Cafe
K1MBKHIKY
— Open Day and Night —
You will Enjoy yoar Heals at
tbis Cafe
Our Service li Prompt and we
always try to please.
ICE CREAM - SOFT  DRINKS
Light Refreshments
complete change today and ihe almosi
certainty or a shorNge of men In a
few days will ho faced again.
Winnipeg.—Tho farmers of Manitoba generally favor tho launching a
campaign to establish Ja voluntary
wheat pool similar In constitution to
that being set up in Alberta and Saskatchewan.
I'll meet you at tbe Club Cafe, Cranbrook. IStf
FOB SUPERIOR
I try Urimliiv Pressing
Repairing & laundry Work
M. F. LUELLEN
Box »7 i KIMBERLEY .
We cnll for and deliver goods
Satisfaction  Guaranteed
•VlaWWWiWaVVWbWWV*.W
B.C. RE8TAURANT & ROOMS]
Opposite Depot i!
Rooms by Hay or Week    Light Lunch j
Veals . Frail - Soft Drinks ■ (and) *
('Iran and Tobacco-. < j
CHARLIE WING -  Klmlierler ]
Morrison & Burke
Dealers in foal and Wood
TRAHBFBR WORK •">**•
Tell your wives and tell your
friends
| A\ViW.VLW.S\\S%SWiVAW
"Lance Jack," "Brass Hat," "Boom,"
■Bus," Blighty." "Red Tape," "Staff,"
"Base," "Observer," "Pilot," "Dud Pr,
"Tar," "Pop," "Lorry," "Douve,
"Oayuse Pr,," "Ack Ack," "Ace,"
"Parachute," "Yap," "Tanlac " "San,'
"Fenian," "Blimp," "Spad," "Park,"
"Too Much," "Ritz Fr.," "Oil," "Bon
Pr.," "Petit,"
MINERAL CLAIMS
Situate In the PORT STEELE Mining
Division of Kootenay District;
Where located — On tlie Sullivan
Hill, near Kimberley, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining &. Smelting Company,
of Canada. Limited, Free Miner's Certificate No. 75800-C, Intend, sixty days
from the dato hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Certificate of
Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown (Irani of tlie above
claim.
withered, rouged hug wlio called him
"dearie," and who insisted upon marriage. It cost the man hair a year's
crop, Bays "The Hook" to get rid of
her, and she was arrested In a city
police raid two weeks later. The same
article states that loggers and others
have heen duped by distant American
matrimonial agencies and sensational
disclosures are made liy thin paper.
One "mall order bride," says "The
Hook." came all the way from Michigan, anil, instead of being blooming
and young, was faded and painted.'
Sho explained that lhe original photo
was taken seme years ago, but "that
was his affair"
MORMON TKMPI.E AT
CARDSTON NOW CLOSED
TO GENERAL PUBLIC
The opportunity of non-mormons to
visit the new temple ai Cardston ended on Sunday last. On that evening
tbe building was closed so that preparations could lie made for the
dedicatory services that are planned
to commence on Sunday next. AposHle
George P. Richardson who has been
in Oardson for a short time, Is supervising this work.
Tomorrow, Priday. president Grant
and party will arrive at Cardston,
and on tbe special train with him
will be Elder Anthony W. Ivens,
second counsellor to president Grant,
as well as the majority of the Twelve
Apostles, Charles, W. NIblyy. presiding
And further lake notice that action, | bishop and other dignitaries of the
under section 85, must be commenced I church.
before the Issuance, of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this   ...Ird   day   of   August,
A. D. 192a.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING
AND SMELTING CO., OP
CANADA, LIMITED,
Per E. tl. Montgomery, Agent.
i'fi-:ir,
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
The Safest and Best
tmtly Medicine
Fami
The formal dedication will take
place on Sunday morning at ten o'clock when the first service will be
held. On Monday. August 27th the
sucond service wilt be held at 2 p.m.
iu tlie afternoon, tilts is lethbridge
cUike day. A special train will be
run, leaving Tabor at 4 a.m. and
Lethbridge at 6 o'clock. Returning it
will leave Cardston at about 4.30 p.m.
Tuesday Is Taylor stake day. Wednesday Is Alberta stake day and an
invitation has been sent to president
Grant to speak at a banquet, but as
yet no reply has been received. ,
nlvin (
aspired Sbclillly
gave all of in-i
Imsbnml and tw.
Wn
-la- was prevailed upon to in*
ilulgv in nodal nivalis, nnd
Immediately became a great
fa Yuri tc. .lolin and Calvin
Coolldge, .Jr.. win be lhe first
president's sons lo play on the
White limine lawn since Robert Tal't was there. ,
The Way It (Joes
Mrs. Smytbo: "I hear Uic flip Mlsa
Pitta lost her complexion."
Mrs. lllytbe:   "Yes— a  sueak-thlof
snatched her handbag."
*   «   *   *
KARLI SITS
..IF
A hiirirlnr wus in your cellar,
Would the cniil clinic/
ICO I
Well, flit'ii. mnybe
The kindling wood.
TIRES-TUBES-TIRES
30x3 1-2 Tires  -  $10.00 each
We sell all Leading Makes of Tires and Tubes.
We Repair any size ol Tire, Cord or Fabric
There in no Job too Largo, aud no Job loo Small.
(JASOUNK - Oil, • ACCESSORIES
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
OPPOSITE LIQUOR STORE
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Okanagan and  Fruit Conservation
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio: Baker St., Cranbrook Phone MS
ROfllNSOHS ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
DANCE ORCHESTRA
For Dates Apply
F. G. NOVAK
Phone 374 - - Cranbrook B.C
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OIT1CM, SHBLTINQ AND REFINING DBPAHTJfBNT
Hill,   BBITI8H   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Pnrchaierf of Sold, Slher, Copper, Lead & Zinc Orel
Prodieenof Gold.Sllrer, Copper, Pig Lead and Zlne
"TADANAC BRAND
Ilia flaw la lhal at • CtMrWUt mw lull (BattM to
ft» S.hr.rallan flail IbatUB latll.
THE fruit products industry of Mri. M. B. Smith
' of Naramata, Okanagan VeBe*, li • itorj of
Canadian initiative that hat •waned Inp proportions After extensive research work and eiperiment-
Ing on a small scale, Mrs. Smith ll this fear opening
up • large plant for the dehydratloi of fruit at Poplar
Grove, between Naramata and Penticton, where seventy fruit products will be prepared Instead of eleven
as sent out by Mrs 8mith from her ranch on the
benches.
The site ot the new factory ts t point In the very
heart of the fruit district and convenient to the railway. A siding of tbe Kettle Valley Railway will be
run Into the premises.
The most Important factor of the enlarged scope
of the work Is that the new Industry will utilise much
soft and perishable fruit that would otherwise go to
waste as most of the fruit must be in a tree-ripened
condition for dehydration and therefore much too
ripe to ship. '
Mrs. Smith wu visiting •■ tk* prairies In the
sorly stages of the war when conservation of food
was beginning to be a vital question. She saw dried
logan berries for the first time and it led her to dwell
on tbe possibilities of the dehydration of other fruits
and vegetables. Later, vtslMng la the Okanagan
Velio*, the tn
VeH«y em which Mr. Smith lUUSt) ha, op.nrS
quantity of fruit and vegetables that could not be
shipped so, with broad vision and patriotic idea, she
began the evaporation of fruit Mrs. Smith made an
extensive study of ths work and persisted, oV.pite
tha fact that men of experience declared thai she
could not dry fruit, other than apples. Now
sho Io in tbe unique position of being the first ons
In Canada who has dried fruit, other than apples,
on a commercial basis. Her dried peach is the
only totally peeled pesch on tbe market, cither in
Canada or the United States.
Mra. Smith, being very much Interested in move-
ments to promote the practical usefulness of women,
declares that there is a large opportunity for women
in this work. Raving no desire to keep a monopoly
of tho new Industry of which she may be said to ha
the founder, she hopes that all women in fruit growing districts msy start small evaporating plant, to
care for their surplus fruits, not only for their own
households but also for export.
By dehydration a large part of the fruit and
vegetables which otherwise spoil Is saved The product* are so reduced in weight snd hulk thnt one
railway ear or one ship will carry ss much dehydrated
fruit as ten ot fresh. <
Mra. Smith, In continuing to make a study of condition!. Is opening np a new field and demon.,:rating
vd hasaiehesysre ed the ncS^
^**************i,i.i.^t******************
THE
Otis Staples Lumber Co.,
Limited
Manufacturers all Kinds of Lumber
Pine, Fir, and Larch
SLAB WOOD
SPECIAL ATTENTION LOCAL ORDERS
HIGH CLASS MILL WORK
Enquiries Promptly Dealt With
MILL OFFICE & YARD
Wycliffe, B.C.
♦+**+++*♦+**•*■**'«-*•«•■>* *•:•*•> ***++*++**+++++**^****+*+*M'*$
FERNIE PRINCIPAI 'BETTY COMPSON IS EXPERT
HAS RESIGNED|       SURF-BOARD RIDER
In   Water .With.
of a Native
Skill
(From tho Pernie Free Press)      j Sports
.Mr.   P,  H.  Sheffield,   who  fur  iho |
past three yeara has been tlie super- -
vising principal .ot ihe Pernie public Surf-bottrd riding and outrigger
schools, telegraphed his resignation canoeing arc no longer mysteries to
t,» the Pernie school board, from Belly ("oor.ipsoti who went to Hawaii
Kingston, Ont., yesterdiy morning,
staling that he had accepted the position   of   insiK'ctor   cf   schools,   with
for ilw purpose of filming her latest
picture "The White Flower" which
is due for a two days showing at the
Star Thenirt\ beginning Wednesday
next. On the beach at Wuikikl, under
the tutelage of native masters. Miss
Oompson learned to ride the waves
uiiii tlie best of them.
Of the two. gnrf-board riding Is
headquarters nt Nelson.
The loss tt Mr. Sheffield will he!
felt greatly by the entire community.
Since his advent to Pernie. he has
been a most enth- Blaetfc worker and
IliD name is connected in tome manner
with  nearly every community  work-j
Ing organization  in  the cily.        His ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
work In the schools has been of the the more difficult. In the story of
highest calibre and the ichool board (Ths White Flcwer" the star plays
Ih now In tho difficult position of *e-'the ro,e of ahalf.caste giri, who ia a
curing a successor who will be aide , , „   .
, ,     [complete mistress of these sea sports,
to carry on the work of supervising!
the education of the Fernie children.;The siar ''horefore. devoted nil spare
so ably handled by Mr. Sheffield dtt-I.UOM to learning just how it Is done.
Edmund Lowe who playa the Iead-
Ing male role, was alao an enthUBl*
tic pupil.
ring the last three i rms.
EI). PUSHY SAYS
"( hrMophiT Coluubni wat not
only an explorer ami discoverer
—but a prophet as uell. The mln*
nte he saw America he -aid "Pry
Lnnd.»»
1
Julia Crawford Ivers, the writer of
the story, headed the party who went
to 'shoot' tbe scenes. The story is
dramatic and the action thrilling.
DOROTHYDALTON
IfOfjloUND"
At the Star Mon. * Tuee. Aug. 27-28
Asp
IRIN
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
m^
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin,'' which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 32 years and proved safe by millions (or
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
llemly "Bayer" l»nr. of 12 tablets—Abo Miles of 24 anil 100—DnajflsU.
A.nlrln la Ih. 1r.it. mnrk ir rl.i-nil In Cautta) nl D«y.r Mannta i.„. ot Ho...
a-.ikuvUl..lar m HUayltoai i.i Wl.ii.- u w wall k.u«. that Artlrln mu, Jkfar
iirinufailu.a, in a*.i.t th.. ,ii.l.ll.. amln.t Imitation, tha T.Uata.t Uurat CMaBM.
• Ul to IUIW4 .UU tlulr Miami ttaJ. Wlk. tb. "•>«• ••>*.- ^^ PAGE SIX
THK CRANBROOK HERALD
Friday, August 24th, 1991
******************************************
I Two New Patterns 1
In 1S47 ROGERS  BROS.' SILVER PLATE—tlie Beautiful
"AMBASSADOR" and "ANNIVERSARY" Patterns
ure the newest in this splimdld, fully guaranteed, silverplato.
Vet the prices arc most moderate,
WE INVITE VOl  TO CALL AMI SEE Ol'It DISPLAYS.
A. EARLE LEIGH
■Watchmaker & Jeweller       Norbury Ave.   Next Door Star Theatf
*#*** **;*•:** ->•:•* % * *h* * ♦♦♦•H •> ♦+♦ *•!• * *> * * * *+**
gitylteiM of Interest j
Iniure with Beule and Elwell.
+   +   +
Application was made by Mr. A. I.
Fioher ot Fernie for a speedy trial td'
tho case ot the young man Wiles win
was recently committed tor trial by
Magistrate Leask. At first ho elected
for trial by jury at the coming assizes to be held about the middle of
October. With this in mind Constable
Duncan was permitted to leave on a
holiday to the old country. Now,
when tlie application for speedy trial
is made, the court was ready to grant
wuiio but on iu*ouiit of the absence
of Constable Duncan, thu trial had to
be postponed till October first,
+    +    +
Special trips arranged lo any place
any   time,   by Brown    and    Morley.
Phone 631. K
+   +   +
Motorists will he pleased to know
that next week work will bo commenced on the widening of that portion
t,f the road this Hide of Jerome known
as tho Swansea rock cut. At present
th& cut is very narrow but when the
work is completed the road will bo
sixteen feet wide. The old road bc-
twotn Wasa and Sheep Creek Ira
been resurfaced and is now again in
good condition.
+   +   +
Syd Holmes, alias Major Scott, has
been brought, down from Athalmer liy
the police, mid Is charged with obtaining money under false pretences,
+   +   +
Mrs. H. Clay who suffered a fractured hip and was brought to the hospital on the 11th Inst. In rapidly recovering.
Hemstitching.—Mrs.   Surtees,   Gar-
Jen Avenue. 2tf
+   +   +
Wo carry a full line of Men's Women's and Misses" Shoes.
OiU' low prices win every Mine.
W. P. DORAN.
-I-    +    +
I    Mrs.  I.ee Under is at the hospital
Cor a few days with her li'tle daughter who is iii.
+    +    +
Qrady & Bye tire now located In
i heir new store on Baker Street, opposite McCreery Bros. 2.l!f
+•   +   +
Just arrived, 1024 la tost Dotlgo with
all    tlio   very    latest Improvements.
Also the 1D24 new Overland with full
floating axle and high radiator. Value cannot ho surpassed for the price.
Olve us a call and we will give you a
drive or explain all the new features.
DEZALL* OARAGE.
+    +   +
Mrs. 0, W. Olson of Lumberton who
le  suffering from  paralysis  is  doing
no well as can ho expected.
A T T IC N T I 0 X
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
! Members of the Knights of Pythias
are   reminded   that   on   Sunday   next
1 Decoration Day services will be held.
[Curs will leave the Castle Hall at 2
p.m. sharp,
I Any friends Wishing io donate flowers are asked  to leave them at the
! Hall before noon, Sunday morning,
or to notify any member, who will
see thai Ihey are called for or proper
arrangements made.
i A large turnout of members is
hoped for at the services.
26
jWrt.^^^^^^VVrtV/AW>PAVu%V-"iViBAVUVWWir^WrtWir^V
DON'T WAIT
(1ET YOUR
High School & Public School
Books - Supplies
AT ONCE FROM DS — THERE MAY BE TIIE USUAL
SHORTAGE THIS YEAR AGAIN.
FREE PAL PENCIL
THIS YEAR — SEE OUR WINDOWS.
CRANBROOK DRUG&BOOK CO.
J.  P11I5D SCOTT.
LOCAL
PENEVa
7
MAMrWWa^HW^Wl^MMMWWUaWWWVW^^L^^WrV
'.*.Va".WaW.*.WVW.*aWaWYUW
THE ARROW STAGE LINE
18 MOV RUNNING IIAII.V BETWEEN
Cranbrook and Fernie
Route:—Fort Sleek, Hull Hirer, YYurdner und Klko.
Leaving Cranbrook: Leaving Pernie:
Cranbrook Hotel: 8 a.m. King Kdivnril Hotel: 8 p.m.
Prices to Fernie $5.00 and to other points according to
distance
WILL HANDLE EXPRESS AM) LIGHT FREIGHT
For Cranbrook, Phone Kootenay Garage 147
For Fernie, Phone Fernie Oarage, 158
Anybody Wishing to Go Fishing or I'ora Picnic
Arrangement" Will Gladly Be Made
.MftrVW.WiV.V^*%SViYWrtW
Insure with Beale Hi Elwell.
p. Ii. Summers, agent director of
the New York Life, spent u few days
with his agent C. W. Gough.
Qulgley Knitted Sweaters und (.'oats
(It Grady & Eye's, the Tailors, Baker
Street. 23K
Order your High and Public School
books from the (.'nuiuronk Drug und
Book Co. 2G-.-7
Mr. P. M. MacPherson and Mr. 0.
J.. Little wllli their families left on
Wednesday for Banff,
Qrady & Eye are up-to-date caterers to the dress requirements of progressive men. 23tf
Mr. nnd Mrs. T.TJrew. Mr. aud Mrs.
Dalalel and Mr. and Mrs. Ilewson
lot'.ve on Sunday for ll two weeks'
stay at Banff.
J. McFndycn. district master mechanic and trainmaster, has been transferred to .Nelson. Mr. J. Ironside
(tf Brandon will take his place here.
We carry a full lino   or   Lifebuoy
Running Shoes.
Our low prices win every lime,
\V. P. DORAN.
Until further notico the Cottage
meetings that have heen taking place
at the home of Mr. und Mrs. J. S. Taylor on Dewar Ave., will bo discontinued.
Our stock of Seasonable Materials
for Men's Clothing is of highest quality. A perfect fit and complete ut-
Isfactlon guaranteed. Grady & Eye,
Tailors, Baker Street. 23tf
Itoid Superintendent Taylor has a
gulg of men digging a drainage ditch
on Cranbrook street t-i drain the
property north of the school. This
particular section suffers badly iu the
spring.
Huglife MacDonald, formerly of this
city, who has heen ut Windermere assisting Lloyd Tegart i.i the garage
the latter hus heen running iu the
lakeside town, left this week for tho
prairies.
Mr. und Mrs, Joe Crummy and family of Grandtj Prairie were guests at
the home of C. W. Gough for a few
days whille en (route to California
where they intend to spend the winter before returning to their home In
Grande Pralrio.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. E. Logan of Glen*.
dale, California, stopped over in Cran-
brotk on their way back home after
a trip to Yorkton frisk., to inspect
some of their property there. Mr.
Logan wns of the opinion that this
country loses a lot of chances of the
Investment of foreign capital duo lo
the rOiVttlttloti providing for the confiscation of the car if any business
trarsuction Is euterod Into. Ho failed to seo the difference between n
perron coming into the country by
train nud one by car.
Mrs. W. Hills of Winnipeg, sister of
Mr. W. J. Barber, left on Wednesday
fdr Ooqultlam after a visit of two
months with her brothor In this city.
Miss Lorna Campbell of Lucknow,
Ont., sister of Mrs. Barber Is visiting
here at present. A motor party made
up of ull the above named spent two
weeks In the Banff-Windermere district, returning lust week. Like most
of the Cranbrock visitors to the upper
country they were all very much taken with the roads and the scenery.
•VWmrVWWflWVYWWWW
VICTORIA CAFE
COSMOPOLITAN HOTEL
Newly* Opened
Fine Food      Delicious Coffee
Pleasant Surroundings
Cleanliness : Absolute Purity
Strictly Home Cooked Food
Satifaction Guaranteed
STAR THEATRE
PROORAM POR  NEXT WEEK
COMMENCING AUGUST 27th.
MONDAY 41 TUESDAY
Dorothy Dallnn
In _ «F0G HOUND."
A picture, of swarming thrills—
leapittR on to » crashing climax,
Tlio primitive adventures of an
island wilderness tlie silken in-
trlgue of smart society—it's vl-
lirnnt with both.
Pathe News. Comedy—
"THE NOON WHISTLE." .
Trogram Nos. 1128 - (184.
WEDNESDAY  & THURSDAY
Hetty Compson in
"THK WHITE FLOWER"
Hetty as a glowing creature of
fire nml romance, half Hawaiian
half American, in a story of love
anil myslery actually filmed in
Hawaii. We recommend this
picture to you as one of tho
best entertainment", of the year.
Comedy "lliiclting   Rrondwny."
FRIDAY  &  SATURDAY
P0L A     NEGRI
Supported by Conrad Tearlo,
Conrad Nagei ami  Lois Wilson
in Her First American Made
Picture
"BELLA DONNA"
See your Paramount lluoklcl.
Comedy. "HOLD TIGHT."
Don't   Kernel
FRIDAY, NKITEMIIEK  .111
When we give uwny ftlijIW. Keep
your "nigrum.
A TEST OF
YOUR EYES
demands cure skill and experience IE It is to he done
rightly. Merely lidding uu
a card printed In various sizes of type Is no test at all.
Have us examine your eyes
property 'and Bcleriitlflcally.
It lo the only salo way, and
:ts the cost Is very slight,
there hi no reason why you
shouldn't give your eyes
the  attention  they  deserve.
W.H.Wilson
THE  HKIH  CLASS
OPTICAL SHOP.
	
Our host ad. Is a proper titling Suit ||
on a satisfied customer,
28tf    Grady & Eye, Tailors, Baker St.
Novelty features will lie an attraction ut the dancj on Monday, Sept. Ii,
(Labor Day).
A prize will be awarded In one of
lhe novelty dunces at the Auditorium,
Monday,  (Labor Hay), September ...
Miss WANDA E. PINK, A.T.C.M.  '
Teacher of Piano and Cello, will accept pupils on and after September 4. I
26tt
Mrs. Wlndley and bahy of Qplemon,
:iro visiting In the city with her sisters Mrs. J. H. Finley and Mrs. J. H. I
Haslam, ' jj
Jas. Brodle, of Nelson, representative for the Imperial Oil Interests In
that district, was in tho city for a
few days this week.
A. A. MacKinnon motored up to lnvermere last week-end to visit with
Mrs. MacKinnon and daughter who
huve been holidaying there.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Andrews, and
Postmaster Diincun Mclntyre, of
Penticton, were "Bailers at the Herald
Office ou Thursday. Mr. Andrews is j
manager of the Canadian Bank of
Commerce in the Okanagan town.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Willis and Mr.
lex Hurry loft on Monday for Calgary and Edmonton to be gone about)
ton  days.    Mrs.  Hurry  will  return
with them,
School
Time
It Is Almost School Time
AND MOST MOTHERS WILL BE THINKING OF S'OITS FOB
THEIR IIOVS. WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER
SHIPMENT OF THOSE
ENGLISH SUITS
THAT ARE MADE FOR HARD WEAR AND ALWAYS LOOK
WELL.
THfeY ALL COM© WITH TWO PAIRS OF KNICKERS
AND THE PRICE IS VERY REASONABLE FOR SUCH
GOOD SUITS.
IT IS WORTH YOUR WHILE TO COME IN AND SEE
THEM.
The'Cranbrpok Follies make a success of everything they take in hand.
Be at the dance ut the Auditorium on
.Monday, (Labor Day), Sept 3rd.
There will probably bo the usual
shortage of High School and Public
School books again this year. Place
your order at once with tbe Cranbrook Drug and Book Co. 26-27
An informal meeting of tbe members of the Cranbrook Golf and Country Club will he held at. the Clubhouse on Saturday, September 1st, ,at
4 p.m. As this will be an important meeting, all are urged to attend.
Tea will he served. -ti
Messrs. F. A. Williams and F- G.
Morris returned to the city on .Wednesday from lnvermere" wliero they
have heen on holiday with their families since early iu the month. During their slay there they niotdred over the new road to Banff and Lake,
Louise,
On Sunday next the Knights of Py- j
thins are holding their annual decoration day services, when the graves of j
members who have been buried In the
local cemetery are decorated with
flowers lu tribute to their memory.
Tho service takes place at the cemetery, the cars will leave at two o'clock
sharp.
At a meeting oMhe School Board,
held this evening, Thursday, It was
decided to hire an extra teacher, and
lo rent the A. A. MacKinnon building
again for a half year. Estimates on |
the cost of finishing the upper portion of tlie new building wore bo high
and the necessity of providing additional accommodation for the new
scholars so urgent, that tho board
was obliged to take tho step they]
did.
Mrs. M. W. Gallagher of Kingsgate
is u patient at the hospltul and is re-
ported improving.
Miss McCarthy, of the central
school staff, was tn the city dver tin-
week-end.
Mr, t Walter Kay was discharged
from the hospital on Tuesday last as
helng too well to remain. '
i ""Mrs Heri Turner returned on Thursday from a short visit to Nelson.
j Art lteos, who has been working
\ witli Mr. B. A. Moorhouae on his sur-
j vey party returned to the coast on
I Monday to resume lily studies at the
| university)
Morning and afternoon trips to
I Kimberley from Brown & Morley's;
[ siage office opposite Kootenay Garage
j Phone 531. tf
T. Futa, well known local Japanese
magnate, took his family up to the
I Windermere country  this  week by
Prof. Wilson left this week on hi?
way back to the prairies to resume
his work at the University of Saskatchewan. With Mrs. Wilson he has
toured out to the coast by car, and Is
I now returning.     Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
| Ward left with them on a holiday, Intending to gd over the new road to
' Banff.
Fuji Tea Rooms
Next Futa Grocery
GOOD  I1K.I1.S-Tra or Coffee
ICE CREAM
COM SOFT DRINKS
FRESH BDTTERHULK
SPRINT. CHICKEN
T. FUJIYAMA
For Sale or Rent
BARBER SHOP
FOR TWO MONTHS
apply Alex Chowski
Kimberley,
B.C.
CANADIAN CAFE & ROOMS
Newly Constructed - Nicely Furnished
Modern Improvements
BOOMS BY DAY OU WEEK
Van Home St., Opposite Hrniil
Nelson Business College
Learn, to Earn
TUITION   COMMENCE
IH 11 NIGHT CUSSES
E
Complete, Practical Commerclu?l Course In Shorthand,
Typewriting; Bookkeeping, Spelling, Commercial
English, Comerclal Law, Penmanship, Rapid
Calculation,    Piling and general office procedure.
OLD*      *
COAL-;
BILL  ,      :'***.
DON'T LET HIM
HAUNT YOU
THIS WINTER
The high price of coal
won't worry you If you
hi'it yni.tr home with a
CalorlC Pipelesi Furnace.
Mure than 125,000 uiere
havo found that it vinu
fuel billa ',(to i-i.
\8old under a written guar-
anted to heat your home to
70 degittea ln coldest
weather—or money back.
Patmore Bros.
V        Similar) & llriilhiu
A iHirty ol' prominent olllcinl.] of
tho Consolidated Alining und Snieltlug
Company, nlong with some visitors
and others Interested In tlio company,
passed through tho city on Thursday evening, coming oft tin? train
from the west und being met here with
earn by Kimberley mine and concentrator officials und taken right up
to tlio mining town. Among those
in Llio party were J. J. Warren, president of the company; A. McCultodi,
of the Kettle Valley Kuilwuy; Mr,
Justice QuIIUior, of the B. C; bench:
Hon,, N. W. Rowell. of Ontario and
ll.C; A. It. Flumerfelt, Victoria financier, They aro Inspecting tho new
mill ut Kimberley, now* alt in readiness to turn over, if indeed the first
ore has not already gone through the
new  concentrator.
WANT ADS.
UTAH SECOND H/1D BTOBI     '
Phase r.
Wo |i»t thi best prloM going lor til
kinds of furnltura. Ws bur eny-
thing from s mouse tii to «n t>utf
motillt.
W   W. Kllby, Auctlonsor tnd Vilutr
I'OIl SALIC—Or will rent for two
months, Barbor Sliop. Apply Alei
Chowski, Klniln'iloy, H.O. 25-20
POUND -A leather pocket book containing u small amount of money
and ii key. Owner run lnv« same
by calling al the Herald ornee and
paying for Ibis ml.
M\V   I'KIIM COMMENCES Tuesday,   Senl. 41 ll, 1HSS
For vmrticularn: Apply P.O. Hox 14, Nelson, B.C
ftwWWrWWWWWWWWWwJ ^s*^^^s**»t^**«^<'*-*>>>****:
COOK—'Wanted fnr small country
hospital, wagoa Mo a month, and
board. Apply lo nutBo In ebarite.
Wtndermoro dlslrlol hospital, In -
vormere, B.C, furnishing references. 26.1(1
TO RENT. - suitable ofllce ur suite
uu Armstrong Avenue, next to W.
P, boran'i Apply to W. W. Kllby. 22tf
pon sale. — Northern Electric vuc-
uumclutiner, practically new.     Apply io A. II. nlumenaour, Bus 4ii8.
Ml!
PRICK FOR SALE-The Columbia
llrick Company now line good sup.
ply or new brick ou hand. Apply,
Ii.x 72:1, crnnbrook, I7tf
FOR RENT—Ofllce to rent two doors
from Veuezlu Hotel, apply to John
Ourd. *2tf
WANTED—Young man or girl deslr-
Ing to secure a thorough buslnsss
training for office work. Apply to
Beale £ Elwell. UK
40 ACRE FARM CHEAP—(or quick
sale, (loud buildings, spring creek,
auto road to door, fine bottom land
with part already undjr cultiratlot
Big Sullivan Mine,' Kimberley, ettmt
by, Is ready market right at door
Apply to Martin Bros,, Cranbrook,
RO. M|

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