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Cranbrook Herald Sep 24, 1925

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERAM)
y/
VOLUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER, 24th,  1925
Star Theatre — Cranbrook
3 Days
Thurs., Fri., Sat.
October 1st, 2nd, 3rd
"ZEEBRUGGE"
THE GLORIOUS NAVAL EPIC—PRODUCED WITH THE CO-OPERATION OF THE BRITISH ADMIRALTY AND ENDORSED BY
THEIR MAGESTIES. THE KING AND QUEEN.
NUMBER  31
Two Shows Each Night
—At—
7:30 and 9:30
Admission—50c and 25c
Campaign Is
Under Way
Conservative Prospects Are
Bright; Getting Brighter
Still
UNITY IS APPARENT
Wiiik in Hit' election campaigns is
now under way in both en nips, nnd a
good deal nl* effort is lieing oxnondod
in regard to,tho voters lists, the reviewing of which is now open till
the end of the month. A, II. Smith
is the registrar for Cranbrook, nnd
hns his office on Armstrong avenue,
where he will be nt work taking applications for names to go on the
new lists every day till nexl Wednesday, and the list, is open to inspection
during that time. A little later n
court of revision is bolng held to
finally pass on the lists, and to henr
objections.
From the Conservative aspect, thc
campaign is now well under way, and
though n quiet confidence exists ns
to the outcome, no effort is to be
spared to co-ordinate things in different parts of thc riding. Organization meetings are now being carried out daily in different parts of
the riding, Monday night at Kimberley, Tuesday ut "Marysville, and these
meetings will be continued throughout the district. Most encouraging
results are bcing encountered, support being forthcoming from the most
unexpected sources.
Last week Dr. Rutledge, the Conservative candidate, was a visitor to
the Fernie end of the riding, and
with him was Major II. R Hicks.
This alone should give the quietus
to the rumor still being assiduously
circulated that there is division in the
party ranks between the supporters
of the two who were considered for
the nomination. Further proof of
this will be seen on the return
Majur lUcks from Montrenl,. when
he will be throwing bis full weight
into the campaign for Or. Itulledgc.
Dr. Tcdmie, of Victoria, the dominion organiser, was a visitor to
the riding this week, arriving on
Wednesday evening and remaining
over till the following day. He discussed campaign arrangements with
those interested and met an enthusiastic meeting of workers in the committee rooms on Wednesday evening.
Pr. Tolmie brings word of many
hopeful indications seen elsewhere,
ami there is every indication tbat the
coast will remain solid Conservative
as at present, though naturally there
is a big onslaught being mado by the
governmenl in order to Induce, if at
all possible, a change of In
electors. Dr. Tolmie bus
arranging the itinerary
Meighen, who is shortly t
west, and will speak in llii
nt a few points.
in the
CONSERVATIVES TO
CONSOLIDATE FORCES
AT KIMBERLEY
Strong Organization Effected
on Monday Evening
This Week
An enthusiastic meeting of the
Conservative association at Kimberley took place there in the new
Staples building on Monday, for the
purpose of getting the organization
in shape to work during the present
election campaign. The meeting was
very well attended, among those
present being Dr. Rutledge, the party
candidate in tlte riding, and a number of others from Cranbrook.
A. A. Robertson, president of the
Fast Kootenay Conservative association, presided, nnd explained the purpose of the meeting. In outlining
plans for the campaign, Mr. Robertson suggested that for ine sake of
efficiency the entire Kimberley district should be brought under the
one organization.
Officers were elected as follows:
Hon. President....W. R. Ross, K.C.
Hon. Vice-Pres A. A. Ward
President Jos. Bell
Vice-Presidents: F. Willis, Kimberley; Pontus Johnson, Sullivan
Hill; Mrs. M. Brooke, Concentrator.
Sec.-Treas A. R. Lilly
Executive—Kimberley, P. H. Pearson, D. Morrison and T. Martin;
Sullivan Hill, W. Glanvllle (and
two others); Concentrator, Messrs.
Kleman, M. Brooke and J. Thompson.
Dr. Rutledge made a brief address
tn the meeting, telling of the splendid
reception he had been given in all
parts of the riding, but stressing the
need for organization, and work on
thc voters' lists. Referring to the
Conservative program, he said that
economy was one principle they
would insist on to a far greater degree in nil departments. He expressed complete confidence in  the
th evening were W. R. Ross, A. A.
Robertson and A. R. Lilly, who all
spoke hopefully of the outcome of
the contest, and promised every assistance. This brought to a close
what was conceded to be a most successful meeting.
FORT STEELE CONSERVATIVES ORGANIZE FOR
THE COMING ELECTION
FOREST RANGER
JORY LOSES LIFE IN
MOTOR ACCIDENT
Word renched members of the
Forestry branch hero hist Saturday
morning of an accident al Creaton,
by which W. Jas. Jury, forest ranger
in lhe Creston district, received injuries which proved fatal. It was a
motor mishap, the firsl fatality of
its kind recorded in the Creston dislricl. Mr. .lory was almost instantly
killed, and his assistant, Alt'. Calmer,
painfully injured, while James Duncan, thi' third member of tho party,
escaped With a few scratches.
Mr, Jory was at the wheel of bis
Hghl Ford delivery car on the return
trip from Kitchener, and al a narrow
point on the road aboul a mile west
of Kitchener, the car went over lhe
bank, making a complete somersault,
lhe unfortunate man being crushed
agiiins) the rocks on the half turn
nnd having alt the ribs on bis right
Bide broken and sustaining hemmor-
bages, a cut in tbe bead and a broken
wrist. Palmer had two ribs broken
and was badly cut up.
The mishnp occurred in the neighborhood of the mill of the Continental Lumber & Pole company, and one
uf the employes, who is the owner of
an auto, was requisitioned to tnke the
injured men to Creston, where Dr.
Henderson did all that was possible
to save .Tory's life, but be passed away
within nn hour of reaching the surgery.
A post-morten was held by Dr.
Henderson on .Saturday morning, following which a jury was empanelled,
and after viewing the remains and
the scene of the mishap, adjournment
was taken until Monduy und the body
A good meeting of the Fort Steele
Conservative association was held on
Friday evening of last week, and the
following officers were elected to
carry on the campaign in the district:
Hon. Pres., Hon. A. Meighen.
Hon. Vice.-Pres., R. H. Ptooley,
M.P.P.
President, A. B. Fenwick.
Vice.-Pres., E. H. L. Attree.
Sec-Treas., G, M. Jewell.
Executives) J. E. Carlin, A. Moore,
It. T. Richardson, T. Cretney, A.
Doyle, E. Attree, L. Willicome.
There is no doubt but that the Fort
Steele Conservative association will
be a real success, as wiH be seen
when the federal elections are over
on October 20th. The meeting was
addressed during the evening by Dr.
RUtledge, the Conservatice candidate,
and 11. H. Herchmes, of Cranbrook,
and Dr. Rutledge was given an ex>
tieimly good reception.
R.C.M.P.   Inipector  Horo
Inspector R. Field, of the R.C.M.P.,
of Pernio, passed through the city
Wednesday on his return from an
Impaction nt Kingsgate, having
visited lhe detachment in this city
last  week.
SERVICE OF INDUCTION
HELD FOR PRESBYTERIAN PASTOR LAST WEEK
Friday evening last an event of
much import in church circles took
place in Cranbrook when al Knox
Presbyterian Church Rev, M. S.
Blackburn, the choice of the congregation as pastor, wus inducted into the pastorate. A large number
of members and adherents of the
congregation were present on this
ocassion. The induction ceremony
was conducted by Rev. David A.
Smith, who as acting moderator under the authority of the Presbytery
of Westminster, together with A. A.
MacKinnon, representative elder,
represented  the   Presbytery.
Following the opening exercises,
Rev. Mr. Smith gave the induction
sermon.
Choosing as the subject of his discourse Cor. 1: 27, and John 1:7, 11,
the speaker referred to this ns the
greatest theme in the world, and to
his mind it should be the pivotal
point of every sermon. The only
command which Christ gave to the
church was "Go Ye," o command
which he was afraid was often forgotten. Evidence of our relation to
Christ might be seen often in the
scripture, and some references
were given. He stated that Christ
In a person meant a more perfect
personality. If Christ is given the
right of way, it is but a short time
till he possesses us thoroughly. Of
the two kinds of christians he preferred the warm, friendly kind, to
the one that wns grand, stntely and
cold.
Perfection in personality was conducive to perfect service. The
speaker pointed out that ns Christ
came not to be ministered unto but
to minister, so we, if we love Him,
should feed His lambs, nnd as followers should deny ourselves many
things for his sake. The church was
the greatest service club because
Christ was in  it and its members.
Perfect peace was only obtainable
through service in Christ.    Life of
H.H.Stevens
to Be
Speaker
STRONG DRAMATIC
PROGRAM PRESENTED
BY  MISS   SIEGEL
outcome of the election on the 29th.
•Anton* the other speaker* daring  h*Mry,*p>i»iy»fcof«lrkimK money
had been tried, and while they all
may thrill, they do not bring happiness. Christ is the only hope of
glory, and it is for us to open the
door and let Him conic in.
The speaker concluded his address
by exhorting his hearers to put
Christianity to the forefront of all
th^ir activities, and pointed out the
great field for the application of
their energies in a missionary way,
and nlso drew their attention to the
power of prayer.
Following the address the formal
questions of examination of tbe minister were made to Mr. Blnckburn,
which being satisfactorily answered
the right hand of fellowship was extended by the moderator.
In addressing the minister and
congregation, Mr. Smith referred to
the honor conferred on Mr, Blackburn in being called, and nt the same
time congratulated the congregation.
He then drew attention to one or
two things that would help in the
working out of the relationship of
the minister and congregation. Principal among these was punctuality—
in paying—in visiting the sick—in
attendance at church and prayer
meetings. If they had n nice thing
to say about their minister they
should not be afraid to say it—if u
grievance, don't harbor it. Other
timely words of advice were given
in conclusion.
Following this meeting n very
pleasant social time was hnd in the
school room of the church, dandy refreshments heing served.
Vancouver Member to Address Meeting in Cranbrook
on Saturday Evening
OPENS  CAMPAIGN HERE
Tin- first public meeting of the election campaign in the Conservative
Interests will take place on Saturday evening nf this week. September
26th, at the K. P, Hall, when the
speakers of the evening will be Hon.
IT. JI, Stevens, member for Vancouver Centre and former minister of
trade and commerce in tbo Meighen
government, along with Dr. J. W.
Rutledge, the Conservative condidute
for'the East Kootenny, Mr. Stevens
is a well-known and fluent speaker,
with a thorough grasp of con-
ditions as they affect British Columbia, and in particular can throw a
great deal of light on the tangled
freight rates situation, which is being
exploited by lhe government as the
great need of the west, but which
has become so surrounded by uncertainty thai the public understanding on the question has become befogged. Mr. Stevens is being opposed in his home seat by G. G. McGeer, the B. C. government freight
rates counsel,
Along with Mr. Stevens, Dr. Rutledge, the locul Conservative standard-hearer, will make his first appearance before the people at a public meeting. The meeting is being
He meeting during the enmpuign
which is now on. The meeting is being held in the K. P. Trail owing to the
engagement of tlie Auditorium for
show purposes that evening. Music
will be in attendance, and a cordial
invitation is lieing extended to the
ladies and all interested to be present at this meeting. It is expected
thut tluye wil^-uj/.n be a good representation  from out of town points,
HOUSE AT FORT STEELE
DESTROYED BY FIRE ON
WEDNESDAY EVENING
Fire at Fort Steele Wednesday
evening totally destroyed the residence of Bias Torrence, better known
ns Mrs. Gold, nt Westport, next to
Jean Blayke's, The cause of the fire
has not yet Iieen learned, but the
building was n total loss. Mrs. Gold
puts her loss at S;j,7t)0, and carried
insurance amounting to about $1,500.
She was able to save only about 100
worth of goods from the place. The
forestry department had one of their
gasoline pumps on the scene of the
fire, but were only able to prevent the
brush close liy from burning, and so
prevented the fire from spreading.
Mrs. Gold came to the city to get
the teports on tbe fire filed with
the provincial police, and states it is
her intention to rebuild as soon as
possible.
OFFICERS ELECTED
BY BURNS CLUB FOR
THE COMING YEAR
Football Ch.mploashlp
Considerable Interest Is being taken in the big football game on Fri.
lay afternoon of this week, when
Trail, the West Kootenay champions,
are playing the Concentrator, as the
Hast Kootenay champions, the possession of the Blaylock cup, the trophy for the Kootenays, and won last
year by Trail, going to the winners.
released for burial.
The late Mr. Jory was an overseas man who served with the 54th
Kootenay Battalion, going across in
1915, from his home town of Greenwood. In 1020 he took up land In
thc soldier settlement at Camp Lister,
and in 1022 waB appointed assistant
forester, being thus employed from
May until about October lat. He was
junior warden of Crston Masonic
lodge, who took charge of tbe funeral.   He leaves a wife antl s» ami.
Luvts Hospital This We.lt
J. K. Kennedy has been getting out
this week for the first time since
early in July, when he went to the
hospital. He went home Wednesday,
and though he has to go to the hospital for attention following an operation, he is getting along well. During his two months illness, he has lost
4-5 pounds.
Poor Support for Clean-up
The clean-up of the new park
which the board of trade expected
to be able to speed up by enlisting
the aid of the. service clubs of the
city, did noi materialize on Wednesday afternoon, owing to an apparent
lack of interest. J. P. Fink and .1.
F. Scott were the only two who put
In an appearance, and while they did
a good deal for the time spent, it was
naturally a disappointment that the
aid of more members of the board of
trade and the service clubs could not
be enlisted for such a public spirited
cause. It appears, as Mr. Fink said,
in discussing the matter, there is
plenty of indoor enthusiasm shown
In • matter of this kind, and not
enough ant-door.
The rogular meeting of the Cranbrook District Burns club was held
in tile Maple hall on Friday last, September 17th. and thc following officers were elected fnr the coming
year, commencing in September:
President. I>. Halcrow.
Vice-Presidents, Mrs. J. McCnllum,
A. Strachan.
Sec.-Trear.. W.  Henderson.
Executive, A". P. Noble, C. Emslie, sirs. Jas. MacDonald, s. Mai
cnlm, II. McGIli.
The nights of meeting were
chdnged tn thc llrst Thursday in each
month, anil nrrangomontl were made
to have a little social event on the
1st of October. All old members
will bc notified of the chnnge of
date. Membership cards can be had
from the secretary, Plans for a
social and dance on St. Andrews'
night are also on the table.
CONSERVATIVE ORGA-
NIZER VISITS CITY THIS
WEEK ON WAY EAST
It is becoming increasingly difficult to get a clear open date for any
event of an entertainment nature in
tbe city, and the result is that some
programs of an entirely worthy nu-
ture are not receiving the support
they merit, and would get under oth-
■r circumstances. In this class
omc the entertainments which Miss
Theresa Siegel puts on from time to
time, and while on Monday evening
there was a fairly good attendance at
the United church, it was not as
large as had been hoped for. At the
sutne time, there is a sufficiently
lurge muster of Miss Siegel's admirers here to ensure her a good
hearing at any time. Her fairly frequent visits here serve to deepen the
admiration felt for her unique talent
of dramatic interpretation, and her
faculty for assuming the roles of u
number of characters in a story, and
so entering into the spirit of them
that the continuity is never lost for
a moment.
In some ways "Within the Law,"
which was presented on Monday evening, is the most dramatic and appending of the plays Miss Siegel hus
So far presented here. It is an intensely gripping drama, replete with
tense situations, yet not lacking in
humor. Those who have read the
book, or seen the film, will be willing to admit that the presentation
most appealing. Without stage set-
of the story by Miss Siegel is the
ting, or special costuming, and only
slightly abbreviating the story in
order to bring it within the compass
of a single person, Miss Siegel very
vividly told the story of the defeat
and final triumph of the young girl,
who, when thrown in prison through
no misdeed of her own, is harrassed
to such an extent when she attempts
to rehabilitate herself, that she turns
on her persecutors and those who
would harp on her past, and by her
strength of character developed and
tempered in the fires of adversity,
and *'legitimate numblewittcdness,
is able to discomfort them all. '
The evening was rounded out by
a musical program consisting of an
instrumental number by Miss Alma
Sarvis, a vocal duet by Mrs. F. M.
MacPherson and Mrs. J. Norgrove,
and a vocal solo by Mr. Austin McDonald. The entertainment was put
on under the auspices of the Ladles'
Aid of the United church.
On Tuesday evening, Miss Siegel
made an equally successful appear-
ance at Kimberley, at the United
church.
i m i
Rebtkah Service
On Sunday evening last, the Rebekah Lodge observed the 74th annual anniversary of their order by
attending the Bervlce at the Baptist
church. Rev. W. T. Tapscott, the
pastor, conducted the services, and
preached on "Philanthopy," with special references to the nature of the
service. There was not a very large
turnout of members of the lodge,
only about a dozen or so attending in
a body, by no means representative
of thc strength of tht lodge.
Dr. Tolmie Reviews Conservative Stand and Outlook
ior the Election
Dr. Kim to RetmNo* Wook
Dr. S. P. Tolmie, Dominion organizer for the Conservative party,
member in the federal house for Victoria, and member of the Borden
wartime ministry as minister of agriculture, wns a visitor in the city this
week, ucconipanied by Mrs. Tolmie.
They arrived on Wednesday's train
und left the following afternoon for
Fernie hy car, proceeding from there
to  Calgary Thursday  evening.
On Wednesday evening Dr. Tolmie uddressed a meeting of Conservatives in the committee rooms, and
outlined briefly the lines along which
the election is being fought, the is-
ues of the campaign, the principles
for which the Conservatives ure
pledged, particularly as to the tar-
riff, and the election prospects.
Particularly illuminating wus his
exposition of the tariff question, and
the anomalies which the Liberal government has originated tending to
the detriment of the country's trade
relations. He also outlined the
form of organization being striven
for in ench constituency, in order
to get the utmost scope.
As to the outcome of the elections.
Dr. Tolmie showed how the Mari-
times were not likely to give Mackenzie King any added support) when
nil three provinces had broken away
from Liberalism provincially, In
Quebec the re-entry of lion. F.. 1,.
Patenuude into federal politics in
support of Mr. Meighen. and the
support being given also hy Armand
Lavergrne, noted Nationalist, were
events of the utmost importance, and
it was being predicted that twenty
or thirty seats would be won there
by the Conservatives. In Ontarie
the collupse of the Progressive party
and its swing to the Conservatives
does not look like added support for
Maekenzie King. In thepraivie provinces, it was probable with the successful working of the wheat pool
that it would remain mostly Progressive, and the chances ar? that
in the seats that were left there
would be an even break, since the
Liberals now have only two prairie
seats. B. C. looked like remaining
Conservative as it was, and in this
riding he was pleased to see Pr. Rut-
ledge's chances being regarded so
hopefully. Mackenzie King had said
that in the event of his not getting
a clear majority in this election he
would again appeal to the country.
But what hope was there that he
could get a majority at all. Dr. Tolmie asked, in the face uf these conditions?
Dr. Tolmie was received with much
enthusiasm, and Mrs. Tolmie was
welcomed among the ladies particularly. They were accompanied to
Fernie by Dr. .1. W. Rutledge, and
a meeting was to be held there on
Thursday at f>.30.
FALL FAIR
PRIZE LIST
Lengthy List of Awards for
Agricultural Show Fair
Week
SHOW IS COMPLETE
Word has been received in the
city that Dr. King will be returning
from the coast next week, arriving
next Tuesday or Wednesday. He
address meetings en route. On Friday, the 25th, he will speak at Golden; on Saturday night, the 20th, at
Field; Monday evening he will be at
Athalmer, and on Tuesday evening,
the 28th, he will address a meeting (arrange it, should he something worth
at Fort Steele. I watching,
Wrestle lo a Draw
The wrettling match advertised for
Saturday night at thc Conklin A- Garret show did not draw n very big
crowd, but some very clever wrestling
was seen, nil thc known holds in the
art being employed. Mike Bilinsky,
the challenger, was aide to hoid Jack
Milo to a draw in the match, and the
general concensus of thc fans present was that the two men were
pretty evenly macthed. and a contest
to a finish, if it is ever possible to
Department 1.—Horses.
Heavy Draft Horses. Sec. 4— W.
K. Worden. 1; W. E. Worden, 2: A.
McDermld, Wycliffe, 3. Sec. 5—W.
E. Worden. 1. Sec. fi—W. E. Worden, 1; A. McDermld, '-.
Agricultural Horses Sec. 1—W.
E. Worden. 1. Sec. 2—H. 11. McClure, 1; A. B. Smith. 2, Sec. !i—
W.  E.  Worden,   1.
General Purpose Horses. Sec. 1 —
J. E. Woods, 1; W. E. Worden. 2:
J. E. Woods. 3. Sec. 2—W. E. Worden. 1; W. E. Worden, 2: li. 11. McClure, 3. Sec. 4—Helen McClure,
1; .1. Clnrk, 2. Sec. J—J. E. Woods,
1: J. E. Woods, -2. Sec. fl—W, E.
Worden, 1; 11. H. McClure, 2.
Roadsters,  Sec.   1—J,   Hujihos,   1.
Saddle Horses. See. I—J, Pattinson. 1; J. Clark. 2. Sec. 2—W.
Bardgett. 1; Miss luster. 2; W.
Bardgett, 3. Sec. 3—Helen McClure,
1; J. Hughes. 2; Cecil Morrison, 3.
Sec. 4—W. Bardgett, 1; .1. Hughes,
2; Helen McClure. 3.
Department   2—Cattle.
Beef Cattle, Sec. 5—W. Bardgetl.
1. Sec. G—R. Benbow. 1. Sec. 7—
Joe Taylor, I; Frances Foster, 2.
Ayrshires. Sec. 1—M. McCrindle,
1. Sec 4—J. W. Bar-tola, lj M. McCrindle, 2. Sec. n—M. McCrindle,
I.    Sec.  7—M. McCrindle, 1.
Holsteins. Sec. 4—J. W. Bertoia,
1; H. H. McClure, 2; J. W. Bertoia,
3. Sec. 5—S. McClure, 1; Margaret
McClure. 2. Sec. 6—Helen McClure. 1; H. H. McClure, 2; S. McClure. 3. Sec. 7—Louisa Taylor, 1;
Margaret McClure. 2; S. McClure,
3.
Jerseys, Sec. 4—M. McCrindle, 1;
J. W. Bertoia. 2; J. Lancaster, 3.
Guernseys. Sec. 2—J. Lancaster,
1. Sec. .i—A. B. Smith, 1; A. B.
Smith, 2. Sec. li—A. Buault, 1.
Sec. 7—J. Pattinson, 1; M. Ruault,
Best Dairy r,,\\; Sec. 1—J. W.
Bertoia,  1; J. W. Bertoia, 2.
Best   Dairy   Heifer,   Sec.   1—M.
McCrindle,  1; J.  Pattinson,  2.
(Continued on Page Five.)
Specimens Now On View
The mining specimen case completed recently outside the post office
wns filled tlii- week with samples by
W. S. Santo, from mines in the district. If it is possible tn put tickets
on the samples they would have a
great deal of added interest to tho
uninformed, and the utmost benefit
would then lie had front the display,
whicli is a thoroughly comprehensive
one, and shows very clearly the diversified mining interest* to lie found
in thu district.
LOCAL CONSERVATIVE CANDIDATE WHO OPPOSES
B. C. CABINET MINISTER IN EAST KOOTENAY SEAT
Upon Dr. J. W. Rutledge, of this
city, is devolving the tank of opposing Dr. J. H. King, minister of pub*
lie works in the federal government,
and the minister in charge of the direction of the Liberal campaign in
this province. Even at this early
.stage in the election it is being freely predicted that Dr. King will have
need of all the prestige his position
gives him to hold his Beat. Old-time-
ers recall that till the time of the
by-election which sent Dr. King to
Ottawa, and which was scarcely  a
fair  test,  the  Liberals  have   never
won in the East Kootenay federal
sent when there was a straight party
fight.   In the pre-war days Dr. King
was defeated by A. S. Goodeve, when
the   Fast   Kootenay  seat  had   been
newly created.   In 1917 Dr. Bonnell
defeated the late ll. K. Beattie, and
in 1381 Mr. Beattle won In a three-
rorncml fight, following which Ih-.
l King to»k tW imL
Show Moves On  to Nelion
The Conklin & Garrett Shows left
n Sunday morning last for Nelson,
where they are putting on the midway for the .Nelson fair, for the
second year in succession. It cannot
be said that they made any money
here, although they took in a lot.
The crowds at night were not as
large as they needed to be for the
show to make good on, with the heavy
expenses they are under. The "Wall
of Death" was the real thriller of
the sideshows, and was well worth
eeing, and the "Crossword House"
was something novel, while the other
attractions were about the usual line
of circus or big show entertainment,
though the "Wild West Show" had
ome good features. The merry-go-
rounds, ferrts wheel and chair-o-plane
were as popular as ever with the
kiddies—and some adult kiddies as
well. The show left a good deal of
money in the eity, with the light and
power consumed, thc amusement tax
paid, and the outlay for other purposes, among their expenses here being u large sized eight page advertising newspaper, to he used in getting
their dates lined up for another season, and which wa* executed fnr them
at The Herald offlce.
DR. J. W. RUTLEDGE
Blue Trail Blazer Here
E R. Fairbarn, chief clerk of the
federal information bureau, National Parks, BanfT, was a visitor tn the
city this week as a representative of
the Alberta Good Roads Association.
He was on a trip over this part of
the Blue Trail to find out how much
of the trail needed blazing and to
lay plans for this work where it was
found necessary. He covered the
ground pretty rapidly, coming from
Banff to Cranbrook by noon on Wednesday, and expected to spend that
night in Couer D'Alene. Some idea
of the growth of the tourist traffic
at Banff may be seen from the fact
that during one week this summer
there was not loss than 2380 tourists
there each night, and for many weeks
the average was maintained of over
fifteen hundred tourists per night,
A feature of the Banff tourist season this year, he says, wns the increasing number of Kuskatrhewuu
cars in evidence. I»A«B    TWO
THB   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursduy, September 24th, 1925
RED LETTER DAYS
By A. B. CHAPIN
the PAY yoor nag- won the
"FREE-FOR-ALL"4t the CouwtV F4in_.
•i jSp^feL.* jji' Iw' WkWtz
'■*'• /-■ A '    o 7tt- V -' Iff        ' rt     I •*""
•S-1 i fauna I \ „  -" / NU   «>' g.   n,r\ «=
.   *.* £/ wow! I'll Bet   Tr^tXiiA  ~7
AT HAM I    • 7 UtC- CAN   1-lCK      .sHE,    -.S CT*_S,
-JrX'lP.        . '-- -V'OCi-^o A.AlTflV ,'-**™'      i
CP6TBR MAI.T8Y/S
■.-,'J-iABBEAK   /   *.-':■-X Jrf« '
l   ME weu without    gw g-y* ^ iji—TT ■ i ■ *  ': W-S.--TT* ->"-'\--rC-     T1 £> y     '■ < - /     -\
VSOOTS oawEife".      ,.    'O,     .<■■ *.     *      .       ■•-,.;V     ^ CXC~^X"-.    :\
« ■//,.■.:,.,■.-..- :
-rv-tj^jc^-s"^* ti7" ■■***<
e***ttSZ-r-* r s--^^Js@-%;  j^^&!$\ \  ■
■ *X7
American Agricultural Editors Touring Dominion
,              ^
BB^JWSrffjRig.ar IfJK
^sJPsj'^h!
9fi
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a^^l^^l
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TA «* >*"    ?tt«jS   *f      *^Wr*jfit
|W* • ^V-T^»j^P
pjra^yfci
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ere an
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ere
The above picture Bhowa tbo party of Agricultural Editors from the United States now touring Canada to study
funning methods and tho agricultural nituation here.  They aro the guests tf the Department of Immigration
?nu Colonization of the Cunudtan Pacific Railwav.
More than 100 persons joined the
ride of the Tritfl Riders of tho
Rockies on their horseback journey
from Banff to Wapta Camp, via
Marble Canyon and bake O'Hara.
The ride started on August 8.
Grain figures Issued by tbe Harbor Commission of Montreal show
that on August 1st all grain shipment records were broken by ona
day's delivery of 2,277,712 bushels
of grain to outgoing ships. Harbor
officials statu that this is the first
time that grain shipments in ono
day have topped thc two million
bushel mark.
Installation of machinery nt tbe
new annex of the Dominion Textile
Mill at Montmorency Fulls, Quebec,
wjjll be started by January first next.
About 300 additional employees will
be required to operate tlio plant. At
present thero nre ubout 1,1100 employed at the mills.
A prophecy that thfl Orient would
become in tho very near future a
really largo importer of Canadian
wheat was made recently by Hon.
Dr. J. H. King, Minister'of Public
Works. In predicting incrensed
Orient trade in grain, Dr. King
pointed out that Imports of wheat
from Canada for 1923-11)24 increased
by 400 per cent.
Over fifteen thousand men left the
east on the first harvesters excursion
from the east to the wheat fields in
the middle of August. Pour other
excursions are to -follow from Toronto later in August and September, when it is expected tliat tho
majority of the remainder of the 50,-
000 men required for the harvest will
travel west.
During the coming winter Canada
will see the debut of a new transportation device known as the Snow-
motor. This consists of two hollow
cigar shaped cylinders or drums to
which flanges, resembling cork
screws, are attached. Those drums
are fixed to ait automobile or tractor in the place of the wheels and,
by rotating actually float the machine over the snow. The snow-
motor is regarded as especially valuable in the transportation of lumber; it can negotiate snow of any
depth and can operate in countries
where other methods of transport-
tion are impossible or too costly and
can also make roads which other
vehicles can use. It is manufactured
In Detroit and will be on the market
in Montreal during tlie coming winter.
SKI-ING IN MIDSUMMER AT JASPER PARK
FAIR  lovers   of winter  sports
gathered on the Cavell Glacier at Jasper National  Park
on August 21st, for a try-out on
the ash blades. From left to right:
Miss Flora MacDonald, Edmonton,
Alta.; Miss Doris Neale, Toronto;
Miss Peggy Armour, Perth, Ont.;
Miss Marjorle Neale, Toronto;
Miss Maree MacDonald, Edmonton,
and Miss Marian Greene, New York
City.—C.N.R Photos. Thursday, September 24th, 1925
THK   CRANHKOOI   HIUB
PACE    THREE
&*
SAGELINA
THE VEGETABLE HAIR
CLEANSER AND TONIC
Removes dandruff, slops hair
falling out, promotes growth,
tightens the pores aad makes
the     hair   silk,    and    fluff,.
(ilJARANTLI-D RESULTS
Trial 8 oz. battle, SOc.
If your dealer cannot supply
you   send   to   A. J.   (lrez,
Van Steele, B.C.
«».»«»......i»
SPECIAL VALUE IN
SCHOOL SHOES
Little Gent'i,
8t» io $2.00
Youth's,
11 to 13% $3.25 ;
Boys',
• to s $3.25
Misses' High Cut,
ii to 2 $3.25
C. EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave.
(1ENTS* FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc.
irriTi-ri-iTiT t~*-*"
WATER NOTICE
(Use   und   Storage)
TAKE NOTICE that the Eust Kootenay Power Company, Limited,
whose address is Fernie, B.C., will
apply for a licence to tuke and use
200 cubic feet per second und to
store 30,000 acre feet of wuter out
ot Fording River, which flows southerly and drains into Elk River in
Lot 7989.
The storuge dam will be located
ubout 2 miles eust of N.E. corner
Lot 896li. The cupacity of the reservoir to be created is ubout 30,000
acre feet, and it will flood about COO
acres of land. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
about 2 miles east of N.E. corner
Lot 8905 and will be used for
power purpose upon the undertaking
described us Eust Kootenay Power
Co., Ltd.    (Lot No. 4588.)
This notice wus posted on the
ground on thu lilth duy of August,
1025,
A copy of this notice und an application pursuunt thereto and to the
"Wuter Act, 1914," will bo filed in
the. office of the Water Recorder ut Fernie and Cranbrook.
Objections to the application may
bo filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Eights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appcarunce i.' this notice, in
a local newspaper.
As filed with Water Board by the
East Kootenay Power Co., Ltd., power will be supplied within Kootenay
District, B. C„ and if permitted by
lawful authority, within Alberta. The
petition for the approval of the undertaking will be heard in the offlce
of the Board of Investigation, Victoria, B. C, at a date to be fixed
by the Comptroller and any interested person may file an objection thereto in the offlce of the Comptroller or
of the Water Recorders, at Fernie,
B. C, and at Cranbrook, B. C.
East Kootenay Power Co., Ltd,
A. B. Sanborn, Gen. Mgr.
(Applicant)
The date of the first publication
of this notice is Sept. 3rd, 1925.
28-31
Packet of
WILSON'S^*
FLY PADS
Will KILL MOPE FLIC5.THAN7
S8°-°W0PTH  OF AK-Y /
.   STICKY FL.V CATCHER/
Clean to handle.   Sold by all
Druggists, Grocers and
General Stores
EXTENSIVE PROGRAM
UNDERWAY AT THE EXPERIMENTAL FARM SITE
I and aro bringing onr of tho best ring.
I ing organizations thai has ovor appeared in tlie went.   Tho attraction ta
r
of greater magnitude and worth than
Is usually found in companies playing cltleB the size of (.'ranbrook, yet
Brandon  Brothers and  Manager  E.
, II. McPhee of the Auditorium have
confidence in the good judgment and
musical tastes of the local music lovers and theatre-goeri   in Cranbrook
' and district, and are giving Ihem an
opportunity that comes only once in
a decade,
! With n stageful of worthful scenery, and a brilliant cast of singing
artists, "Tho Mikado1 will undoutedly
' In the outstanding event of the entire theatrical season In this district.
Thc seats are mnv selling at thfl
Beattie-Noble Drug Store, and pros-
. pectlvfl patrons are advlsod to make
; reservations well in advance.
Buildings Being Erected On
New Acreage At
Windermere
COAL
COAL
COAL
THAT'S-?-?
Longfellow could take ■ worthies!
piece of paper and write a poem on
it and make it worth $65,000.00—
THAT'S GENIUS
Some men can write a few words on
a piece of paper and make it worth
a million dollars—
THAT'S CAPITAL
The Government can take an ounce
and m quarter of gold and make it
worth twenty dollars—
THAT'S MONEY
A mechanic ean take material worth
$5.00 and make it into watch springs
worth one thousand dollar*—
THAT'S SKILL
A woman can purchase a hat for
$5.00, but prefers paving $35.00—
THAT'S FOOLISHNESS
You can get a good sack of tobacco
for 10 cents—
THAT'S BULL
The author of this could write a
cheque for $9,000,000.00, but it
wouldn't be worth m cent—
THAT'S TOUCH
There are other companies promising
equal service and quality—
THAT'S NERVE
Placing your order with us for
coal—
THAT'S COMMON SENSE
PHONE 63
Cranbrook
Cartage A Transfer Co.
COAL
COAL
COAL
NISBET ft GRAHAM   '
Barristers, Solicitors, 4c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES It KIMBERLEY
IIM K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to B p.m.
F. ('. Christie, of Calgary, representing nne of the benevolent
branches of the Oddfellows' organisation, wns a visitor in the city over
lust week-end, motoring in on n business trip. "
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Sept. 10.—Work
on what may eventually be ihe chief
Dominion Government Experimental
station for both Kootenay districts is
being pushed ahead slowly but solidly under thc direction of superintendent R. Gladwyn Newton. B.S.A,
Last year the new site, which comprises some two hundred odd acres
behind Windermere, was acquired by
the department from the Soldier
Settlement Board. The building
season which remained was short,
but during the period which was left
there were erected a cow barn, silo,
two small cottages anil a piggery.
This year the work was further extended by the putting up of several
miles of woven wire fencing supported by metal posts, the opening
up and re-locating of many irrigation ditches and the turning over of
old land which for some years had
remained dormant. Now the work
is being further carried on. Tlie
cow stable or barn is being completed by the liberal use of cement
in the making of mangers and
floors, the installation of metal fixings for the stalls and the putting
up of aerials for carrying out manure and the speedy distribution of
feed. Some ten acres of sunflowers
are about ready for the cutting, and
before long the huge silo will be
filled and the roothouse stored with
products of the field. A horse barn
is under way, the frame being about
ready for erection; the foundation
and floors are in to carry the ice
houBe and dairy building,' while another dwelling has been in part started and the foundation dug for the
superintendent's new house. Some
of these may not be rushed to completion just at the present.
In the poultry department a new
brood house and a house for incubation have been completed ready for
next season. The laying pullets are
housed in their new quarters and
are already very busy. Over one
thousand pounds of honey have been
produced, and the bees are still very
busy.
The work is nbout to start on one
more important and probably very
necessary adjunct, to thc farm, .that
is the building of a water reservoir
at a sufficient elevation to procure
a good fall for the distribution for
domestic purposes.
Incidentally it may be noted that
the price of honey has taken a drop
in these parts, a four and n half
pound pail retailing at Sl.OO. instead of SI.2"i as heretofore.
BRANDON OPERA COMPANY IN "THE MIKADO"
HERE ON SATURDAY
It is doubtful if any other opera
ever written can lay claim to (he
undying vogue of "The Mikado," Gilbert & Sullivan's gem of gems, which
will ho offered at the Auditorium.
Crnnbrook. on Saturday, September
2t>th, with the Brandon Opera company's specially selected cast, now
on a transcontinental tour.
No other comic opera has given
the world more genuine pleasure, and
it delights modern audiences just as
much ns of old. This was conclusively proved through tbe recent New
York presentation, when it wns bailed ns one of the hits of the season.
The production coming to Cranbrook is sponsored by the Brandon
Brothers, who have made an enviable
reputation for their operatic productions in the west. On this occasion
they have given the famous old gem
a most beautiful scenic production,
**************************
"ZEEBRUGGE"      f
* Some  Press  Opinions.   *
* *
**************************
DAILY MAIL—"11 is an epic film.
Il conveys more than spoken words
or printed words could evei- convey."
SUNDAY PICTORIAL—"It would
he difficult to write in measured terms
of this picture. The greatest patriotic film we have. A picture so rich
in heroism that it far excels the finest
artificial drama. 'Zecbrugge' must
be regarded ns a national treasure."
REFEREE—"It is magnificent, by
far the finest thing the screen has
ever done."
DAILY CHRONICLE—"A dramatic reconstruction of one of the
most memorable episodes of the
War."
TIMER—"The countless thrills
that It contains put to shame most
of the artificial devices of the conventional American film. It is a
credit to the British cinematograph
industry."
MORNING POST — " 'Zecbrugge'
is a fine piece of work, and the action is lucidly told."
DAILY MIRROR—"The outstanding British production of the yenr,"
DAILY SKETCH —"A wonder
film."
DAILY NEWS—"Never was a
story so well worth filming or more
magnificently carried out."
EVENING NEWS—"This strring
film is so dramatic that one forgets
that the events rertTry'bnppened, and
yet is so real that one forgets the
film was acted."
EVENING STANDARD—"A very
stirring picture. Has moved, thrilled
and astonished all who have seen it."
SUNDAY TIMES—"This picture
is of enthralling interest."
SUNDAY EXPRESS—"The dignity, reticence, realism and patriotic
inspiration of 'Zecbrugge' are without parallel in screen history."
OBSERVER—" 'Zeebruggo* produces with remarkable realism a
glorious naval epic."
DAILY TELEGRAM—"A great
British moving drama, perhaps the
greatest film without exception ever
flashed on the screen. It was received with overwholming enthusiasm. '"
CHRYSLER FOUR
Th* Tourm* Car . $1240
The Club CmtpS ' U85
TK< Coach      * • 1460
TheSedan       • 1535
I N'-iruu-ili' four-.iVr 1 Imtltri ut
tlif hi extra tofi.
CHRYSLER SIX
-     -JIH60
1945
22 "0
2275
2410
25V5
2690
2825
The Phaeton    ■
The Coach
The Roadster   ■        -
The Sedan
The Royal Coupe     •
The Brougham
The Imperial     •
The t'limn-imfx-tiul-
All pricesf.o.b.Wltidior,u
bodies by Fisher on all Chrttler
enclosedmodeli. All mtidelt
eifuiptjcd ui th fullballoon [ire,.
We are plcaied to citcnJ the
convenience of time-pa vmctitt.
Aik about ilir\ iler'i attractive
plan, Chrvtlcr dealeri and superior C'hryiler service everywhere.
AllCtvrvilermodeliareprotcct-
ed again it theft by an exclusive,patented earn umber jug
ivitetii, which cannot be counterfeited and cannot be altered
or removed without conclusive
evidence of tampering-
The Favored Four
Because of Supreme Quality. New Performance Results,
Advanced Engineering, Superior Workmanship
Out of Chrysler engineering and
manufat-iuring eklU come the extraordinary performance and value of
the Chrysler Pour—plus quality and
beauty never before equaled in it*
pries class.
The Chrysler Four is, in the most
precise sense, a fine car—fine in principle, fine in materials, and fine in
its standards ol manufacture anil
assembly.
It is built with painstaking care, and
to a degree of accuracy and precision, heretofore unknown among
cars of its price—In the most modern
and scientifically equipped manufacturing plants.
Obviously, when such quality i*
combined with the unusual -read
ability wliich results Irom Chrysler
designed spring suspension and balloon i ire s; with low center of gravity,
pivot.il steering md the option of
Chrysler hy air au tic four-wheel
brakes to give utmost safety; anJ
with Fiiher bodies for maximum
comfort—the result is unapproached
motor car value in its price class.
Everywhere, men ami women who
know motor cars are favoring the
Chryiler lour. Women, who like
fine things, say it is a delightful ear
to drive and to ride in. Men are enthusiastic over Its extraordinary per*
fartnance, it* economy and its dur-
ability. Test it out, yourself behind
the v. heel. We are eager tO provide
the opportunity.
Docs it pay to advertise? Times
may bc difficult, and money may bc
scarce, but Martin Bros, have the
right Idea, and in giving thc public
u listing of sonic of their houses every
week are helping to solve lhe housing problem. Twu sides are reported
from their office during the week as
a result of their advertising.
WILSOFS SERVICE GARAGE, Cranbrook
Jas. Mitchell, Agent, Kimberley
The season for big pictures nt the
movies is mnv nt hnnd, nnd lhe Star
will not be found behind the times
n their programs this fall. "Zee-
briigge," a classic with a wartime setting, a patriotic theme and a story
appeal as well, is announced to be
shown at the .Stnr on Thursday, Prl-
lay and Saturday of next week, and
in addition to showing scenes in the
actual locality of the war, it hnd, tn
the direction of the picture, naval
officers who took part in the engagement at the Mole. A little Inter in
the month "The Iron Horse" is also
slated for a showing here, another
outstanding picture among; the late
releases.
Creek.      Later it was changed   to     ■•*■  10,000 head,   when   compared
Bruce Creek and now ha     a       th .:.,, mai r,ri,ui ,.M vear.    A1,
icst ns Slade ( reek. , , .       ,   * .
i classes of meats snow heavier shipments on export for the period .Ian-
Cattle Shipment* Increase—Ship- uary to July, inclusive, as compared
ments of cattle from Canada to with 1924. Beef exports were In-
Great Britain during July, ino- ,* ^.;.. rl f!l,,,, n.770,000 pounds to
were in excess of the same mouth 14,897,000 pounds; bacon antl bams
last year, according to the monthly from 03,049,000 pounds to 78/748,-
rcport of the Federal Department of 000 pounds; pork from 51,180,000
Agriculture, The total shipment - : to 10,811,000 pounds; and
for the  first   seven   month - uttou    and    lamb    from    04,100
calendar year show ah fhcf&M fefliidund!  B 3SSfa0fl pounds.   '
SHIPMENTS   BEING
MADE FROM WHITE
CAT MINE THIS SEASON
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Sept. 19.—Mr. J.
Pitts has just shipped to Mr.
Browning, the secretary of the
Chamber of Mines, of Vancouver, a
specimen of galena ore from his
White Cat mine. This chunk, which
is only a piece broken off one of the
many larger which are on the dump,
weighs over eighty pounds. An analysis of thc nre shows it to contain
from 80 to 84 per cent lead, and
forty-four ounces of silver to the
ton. This property is situated on
Slade ('reek, about twenty miles west
f Wilmer. It is owned by Mr, Pitts
and associates and has but recently
made its first shipment for this season of a car lot, though development
work has been going on steadily for
some time past. A second car is
about to go out and it is the anticipation to ship over one hundred and
fifty tons all told before the season
closes,
Slade Creek is a tributary of
Horse Thief Creek, which in its
turn flows into the Columbia Kiver.
Slade Creek was for a long time, and
locally  still  is,  known    as    Boulder
OiM]iroiNmiiiiitiiinii;i!i:;a:!;i:i';i,7nim^
Mr. Dairyman: f-
| From now until further notice we will pay the   |
|  following prices for cream:
I Sweet 38c per lb. butterfat
j Sour 36c per lb. butterfat
I  We mail your check the day we receive your cream.
I WE PAY EXPRESS CHARGES IN AND OUT ON CANS
g
| With these prices your bank account should grow.
I      CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
1 — PHONE 88 —
ffimTi —n—in mi ■■ m —11 im»iummu)i*ui*j__iiiiJ
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.]
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING ANU REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers ol Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers nl Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
IU
Geo. R. Leask
in orafiiOMi
AUDITORIUM THEATRE—SAT,, SEPT. 26th
BRANDON BROTHERS PRESENT GILBERT AND SULLIVAN'S BRIGHTEST OF ALL COMIC OPERAS
Special
Selected
Cast
on
Trans-
Continental
Tour
THIRTY
SINGING ARTISTS
KATISHA AND THE THREE LITTLE MAIDS
THE MIKADO
Brilliant
Principal
Artists
Superb
Chorus
Colorful
Production
Bargain Prices
$1.50, $1.00, 75c
Seat Sale Now on at
Beattie-Noble Drug Store PAQE  FOUR
THB   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September 24th, 1925
Che cranbrook Gerald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
V. A. WILLIAMS R- l'OTTER, B. Sc.
gulmrriiitlnn Mce  $*■">• tax Year
■Io raited States  M-f»I™
Advertising Rates on Application, Change* of Copt
tor Advertising should be handed ln not later than Wad.
nesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th, 1925
LESSONS OF TIIF. FAIR
THE [all fair last week proved one thing, if it
proved anything :it all, and that is, provided it is
handlc-.l right, the arrangements heing properly
looked afler by someone who is really interested
in the success o( the event, it can be put over right.
The successful year lhe farmers have experienced
tended to make the exhibits unusually attractive so
far as iln* farm sections were concerned aud any
who needed their convictions strengthened as to lhe
possibilities of the East Kootenay as a dairying district, or tor (nixed fanning, should have derived
profit  [roiii the exhibits placed on display.
While it may seem to be the logical place for
holding a fair, there is nevertheless much room for
argument as to whether it is wise to continue to
hold the fair in the old exhibition building. Apart
from il- location, somewhat out of town, which in
itself provides an excuse for sonic to absent them
selves, il would not bc necessary to remove the exhibit, except perhaps the livestock, till later, if the
exhibition was staged al a more central point in the
cilv. Thc evening provides an opportunity for many
to attend who can goat no other time, but as it was,
the exhibits were being removed from the middle of
the afternoon on, so llial sonic who went up a littli
later did not sec the full scope of Hie show. It i
the variety of the exhibits in a fair thai count for
sun ess as much as anything, and a much better im
pression is tu In* hail if il can be left intact for longer lime than seemed possible here last week.
If a suitable location could bc found, it would
no duiibl be possible lo arrange for a formal opening, with ii speaker of some note, such as the minister o( agriculture, who this year visited the fair informally, Farming in lhe East Kootenay needs all
tlie encouragement a lair can give it, aud the fair
must In- arranged so as in (il into the peculiar conditions of lhe district, iu order to attain tlie maximum
measure of success iu these parlous times.
-i-   *   *   *   +
REFORMING THE SENATE
THE Premier of Canada is nol setting a very high
standard ol political oratory, when he says that
"Providence is with us," iu taking Conservative
senators tu "another home," thereby opening the
yvay for iln- appointment of Liberal successors. It
may be one way for reforming the senate, but is
not one whit better than anything that has gone
before, and ean scarcely be counted as progress. It
is nol an established facl yet that the senate needs
reforming. Simply tu stale that it is not an elective body does nol ipso facto mean tbat it is all I
the bad, and similarly tlie fact tliat it has rejected
measures passed by ibe commons, simply raises the
question as to which was tlte sounder course. The
senate works iu a different atmosphere to the
house of commons. Noi affected by popular clamor
fur or against any particular course, is there not
reason to suppose that the issues can be faced iu a
more even tempered way, aud dissected with a coolness and delilieraleuess nut possible in Ihe somewhat hectic atmosphere of lhe commons?
What is needed for the senate is nol so much
au amendment of its construction—for Sir. Wilfrid
Laurier described it as an essential safeguard of
the smaller provinces against tlie larger ones—but
a change in the manner of making tlie appointments,
so as lu put there: men of active aud well balanced
thought, nut merely parly followers who have but
echoed their leaders, lu this course the Liberal
government has not pointed to any higher course
than tin- Conservatives followed, and so far as an
actual program of senate reform goes, the Premier
is careful lo commit himself but very sparingly, because after au election il someway ceases to become
au issue.
*   *   *   *   *
BE SOMETHING
Till-', floodgates of political oratory are soon to
be opened, and the hustings will soon resound
with the voice of the demagogues. It is to be hoped
llial llu- speakers will succeed in arousing from their
Stupor the mass of the electorate wlio still persist
iu the fallacy lhat all politicians arc tarred witli the
same brush, and that there is nothing tn choose
between Ihem anyway. This is akin to the puerile
idea slid current, strange to say, aud spoken iu all
sincerity by snuie, llial "all politics are rotten," and
Unless om- wishes lo become polluted, it is
wise therefore to have nothing whatever to
do with them. To say the least, this is discounting very severely lhe efforts of some men wlio
devote the best years of their lives lo the good of
the country, only lo bc Iold tliat it is all rotten. One
cannot help but suspect that thc mental state of
those who would thus condemn all those who interest themselves in.thc affairs of the nation is
not all that il should be.
The fail is thai many people who use the
expression lhal "one is as bad as Ihe other," are
simply using thi.s as a cloak for their own ignorance
of the questions of the day. Politics, iu its fundamental .sense, is concerned with principles, and unless lhe course nf lhc application of these principles
is followed year by year, it is impossible to form
sound judgements as to conclusions, ll is not possible for a man to dabble iu a law book occasionally,
and call himself a lawyer—it takes application, study
and research continually,  Just so it is with politics,
and those who have at least been in constant touch
with the events of national bearing, are entitled to
some consideration, and a fair hearing.
'i'n vote the man, instead of thc party, is still
another fallacy. An unpopular man who is allied to
sound principles is a better candidate at any time
than a popular man tied up to unsound principles.
When successful candidates go to the house of commons or provincial legislatures, they are at once
called upon in voting to align themselves for or
against certain principles that the government of
the day is advocating. Men are plastic, subject to
the whim of public opinion. Political principles, on
the other band, are abiding, and the sooner the people at large make themselves acquainted with the
fundamentals of the two parties now before the
country seeking endorsement, just as soon will
there be real government by the people and for the
people. If governments do not legislate iu just the
way they ought; if tliey show a disposition to flout
tbe will of the majority—it should be laid at the
door of those who will not deign to take any interest in politics, who will not punish lapses from
political uprightness, nor reward stedfaslness—because they are indifferent,
Be something—that is thc call to the electorate at thi.s election as never before. Both parties
declare this to bc the most critical election the
country has known for years. If it is then it is
ligb time fnr an awakened public conscience to excess itself more emphatically than ever, aud
ipinions cannot be formulated without some knowledge of what is at stake. This is fundamentally the
purpose of so much public speaking and activity at
election time. It is, strange as this may seem to
thc mercenary minded, more for the public good
than for what anybody can expect to get out of it.
ftvm OitrE^iai^s
REFORMING (?) THE SENATE
The senate is in process of reformation after the
manner of Sir Wilfred Laurier. While the French chief-
tuin was in Opposition he made Senate reform a leading
plunk in Ins platform. And when he had got into power
no more waa heard of it. Asked in the House of Commons when he proposed to introduce a measure to reform the Senate, he replied that he was reforming It as
rapidly us he could by the appointment nf Liberal senators. Mr. King has ten new senators to place. Several
of his Cabinet colleagues have been gazetted as senators
already, along with some Liberal ex-members of Parliament, and he points out joyfully that the hostile senate majority is now only 13. If Mr. King is returned
to power, about two years will suffice to gain a Liberal
majority in that chamber. Then the reform will be complete. When that time arrives we will hear no more
about senate reform from Mr. King. He says the new
Senators appointed have agreed to support his plan nf
reform. What that plan is he does not know himself.—
The Sentinel.
QUALIFIED SUPPORT
Manitoba Liberals hnve a way of their own of
doing things politically—and many people insist there is
a reuson for most things. They had a convention recently, but instead of passing resolutions and declaring
their confidence in thc Liberal Government and Premier King, they did the opposite, and with considerable
vengcunce. They passed a number of critical resolutions and nearly all of the resolutions adopted expressed
more or less dissatisfaction with the King Government
and its record; they insisted that the government appoint
a minister of immigration and pursue a vigorous immigration policy. Following the passing of the resolutions
the convention listened and applauded a number of
speakers who urged the return of at least twenty-five
Liberals from the western provinces.—Grand Forks
Gazette.
BEGINNING AT THE WRONC END
In the face of the greatest crime wave ever ex-
perinced by a civilized country, the U. S. League for the
Abolition of Capital Punishment goes serenely on its way
with its campaign. The plan is to introduce bills in the
varous legislatures, carrying the campaign into every
state where either a gallows or an electric chair is now
utilized. It is interesting to note that there are eight
Stutes where capital punishment has Heen abolished,
while in four other States it had been abolished, but
hus since been re-established.
It strikes one thaT^-h-Me anti-capital punishment
people are beginning at the wrong end. What they
should do Is to insist that these gunmen mend their ways.
The evident difficulty in the United States Is that
the gunman kills and gets away with it, while in some
other countries, notably England and Canada, the law
gets away with the gunman. Quick trials and convictions, where guilty, without endless technicalities, is
unquestionably the secret which makes for law and
order in the British Isles and in Canada. Such glaring
instances of a miscarriage of justice as the recent Scott
cuse in Chicago would not be possible in either country
mentioned.
In the United States there is too much sobbing
over the predicament in which the murderer finds himself und too little over the family of the victim. Money
and flowers nnd such things poured in on R. T. Scott,
but we did not hear that anybody paid any attention to
the family of the drug clerk whom he murdered in
order that he might rob him Saturday Night.
A REMARABLE CONTRAST
Revelstoke Review: According to police statistics
recently made public in London, England, only 16 murders were committed in the metropolitan area during
the twelve months of 1924. Eight of the murderers
committed suicide, five were apprehended by the police
und three escaped. In Chicago and New York, killings
are said to average one a day. On August 7 there were
ninety persons in the United States awaiting execution.
In Great Britain crime generally appears to be
on the decline. More than twenty prisons In England
and Wales have closed since 1914. Only forty prisons
ure now in use In the country and these are far from
fully occupied. Such encouraging statistics are by no
means forthcoming from the United States, It is a dull
day, indeed, when no item of criminal violence from
some American centre appears In the news. Great Britain has occasion to feel proud over her remarkable record, especially when one considers the nature of the
times through which she is passing. But then the British people have always been noted foe their courage
under conditions of adversity.
POWDER
HaSiC
baking
powder
IS ALWAYS
RELIABLE
EWGILLETTCOlf-D,..
TOHONTfl. c*N.   *
itinerary by way of the Crow line,
he will speak in the riding at least
once, nnd it is hoped this will be arranged.
IF OPTIMISM COUNTS
DR. KING FEELS THERE
IS NO DOUBT OF RESULT
Is Undertaking Organization
Work In B. C. Riding;
Particularly at Coast
Liborul.s who were marking time
awaiting the arrival of linn. ,1. 11.
King, federal minister of public
works, expected him lo roach Vancouver last week to lay before them
the plans of fodoral leaders for coordination of the election campaign.
Duties which in past years were
shouldered by Senator Hewitt Bos-
tock, who is in the Old Country, have
been shifted to Di*. King, whose arrival was the signal for beginning
tbe campaign in earnest in the Liberal camp.
Dr. J. H. King will remain nl tho
irding
■ back
i   the
spoke
ntlon.
Bur-
Coast for a week or mnn', ace
to his present plans, and will I-
and forward hero Ihroughoi
whole election campaign.
Last Thursday, Dr. King \
New Westminister, where ho
at the Liberal nomination conv-
Friday light be spoke nl tin
rani convention in Dominion Hall.
Monday he attended the Vancouver
Centre convention nt tbe same hall,
and on Tuesday he wonl to Mission,
where Fraser Valley Liberals nominated their candidate.
Dr. King was tho guest of the
Laurier club at luncheon Friday,
when he gave his first general nddress on campaign issues. The minister spent a busy day conferring
with party leaders, chiefly in connection with tbe nominations in Vancouver and  district.
Dr. King, going down from re-
nomination for his present scat in
Knst Kootenay, reached Vancouver
by Kettle Valley train and will remain in the province ami take an active part in tbe election cnmpalgn until polling day, October 29.
Accompanied by Mrs. King, he
went from the station to the Liberal
hendquarters where he addressed the
meeting which earlier iu tbe evening
had nominated R. Cl. Mcl'herson as
Liberal candidate for Vancouver
South.
Leading Liberals and a number of
personal friends greeted Dr. and Mrs.
King at the station, To all enquiries,
the Minister of Public Works declared his absolute confidence in the
outcome of the elections.
"Wc not only are going to have
the largest group but wo are going
to hnve u majority over all. You
can write that down as an absolute
certainty," he told interviewers.
"In the Maritime provinces we are
going to gain as much iu New
Brunswick as we can possibly lose
in Novia Scotia. Wo are going to
hold our own in Quebec and wo are
going to gain in Ontario. We have
22 seats in Ontario now; after October 2!» we will have at least .'10 and
probably nearer 85," Dr. King declared.
"Meighen has given up the west
as hopeless. He will gain nothing
while we will make good gains in
the three prairie provinces nnd wo
certainly will make gains in Hritish
Columbia*
"I um not one bit distuibed. The
Liberal party will go back with a
good working majnrity," he said.
CONSERVATIVE LEADER
MAY BE SPEAKER IN
EAST K00TENEY RIDING
Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen, Conservative leader in parliament, is expected to visil the coast in the course
of hi.* western campaign tour, it was
learned recently. The precise date
of his visit is no) yet settled, depending upon other dates now in course
of arrangement.
Mr. Meighen will open his western
campaign in Winnipeg on September
2i>, und his western itinerary will occupy his time until October 17.
Four days of this time will be devoted to Portage La Prairie, the Conservative leader speaking there the
day after his arrival in tbe wesl. Mr.
Meighen is standing again in his
home riding of Portage La Prairie.
An assurance has been given tlm
local committee that if it is convenient to urrange Mr. Meighen'a return
CANDIDATE ADDRESSES
MEETING AT MARYSVILLE TUESDAY EVENING
On Tuesday evening a successful
Conservative organization meeting
was held at Marysville, in the store
opposite from the hotel. Dr. Rut-
li'ilue, Conservative candidate, was
present, and with him were A. A.
Robertson, president of the federal
organization, and A. R. Lilly, of
ICimberley.
The following local officers were
elected!
President     11.  Roberts
Vice Pies  M. 1, Herman
Soc-Treas   L.  Herchmer
Commltteo—Messrs. Hodgson, Waite,
Slewart,  Kllis,  Ed. Frieake, Mrs.
Hortnan, Mrs. Rodio.
During the evening an address was
glvon by Dr. Rutledge, and he was
very well received by the Marys-
villi- people, who were present at the
mooting in good numbers,
**********
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extracts from the Iiaut of
The Cranbrook Herald of thii
Date Twenty Yean Ago.
The smelter nt Marysvllle is now
running night und day without any
hitch, and business there in land and
other ways is reported to be very
brisk.
$1,000 was disbursed in prizes at
the big Labor day aelebration in
('ranbrook, and nfter the other expenses were deducted a surplus of
over $200 was reported.
R. R. Bruce, of the Paradise mine,
Windermere, has left for Manitoba
lo look after his land interests there.
W. A. Mencham, the St. tyary's
rancher, was in the city this week
and reported excellent crops in his
district, the best in several years, in
fact.
Water in the hills is now reported
io be getting low, und as a result the
Perry Creek Hydraulic company ex<
pects to have a clean-up very short
ly.
following day, were concluded here
on Thursday after nearly two weeks'
duration. Stipendiary Magistrate E.
T. Cope committed Mansfield for
trial at the next court of competent
jurisdiction on both charges. He
will be taken to Nelson jail to await
trial at the Fall Assizes to be held
in Fernie next month.
A special meeting of the Golden
Board of Trade was held in the
Queens hotel on Tuesday afternoon.
The object of the meeting was to
discuss the proposed new schedule
affecting the Kootenay Central
Railway, which calls for the trains
running through from Colvalli to
Golden in one day and laying over
at this end tho next day and making
the through journey the day following. The service calls for Iwo trains
a week. After discussing the matter at some length the new schedule
was endorsed,—Golden Star,
The pitch kettle at the Fertile-
Fort Steel Brewery caught fire recently, just after the men had finished their day's work. The fire
call of the brewery whistle called
them hack and the men soon had
the fire extinguished with very little
damage cuused. The pitch threw off
extremely dense clouds of smoke
while it was burning, so that it was
impossible for the men to get into
the room and apparatus was requisitioned from the Mine Rescue station
to allow the fire fighters to got at
the seat of the flames. Slight damage was caused to the kettle and a
ventilator, but the concrete structure
of the room kept the flumes from
spreading.
LOCAL NEWS
In Vatican circles It is now con
sidered certain that the Pope will
convoke an ecumenical council or
world conference of the Catholic
church during 1928, which is expected to be the largest in history.
Motor tourists from the coast say
that the road between Moyle and
Kingsgate is the worst piece on the
trip and complain bitterly of the government's neglect. — Fernie Free
Press.
Thos. Uphill, M.P.P., and several
of the Labor porty, ore busy trying
to rustle a candidate for the coming
election. There is lots of material In
sight, but funds are low and they
don't like to take a chance.—Fernie
Free Press.
Mr, Harry Cox, manager of the
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co., and
Miss Herkins, late of the high school
teaching staff, were united in marriage in Calgary on Wednesday, Sept,
10. The happy couple left for the
coast on their honeymoon trip.
They will reside in Fernie.—Fernie
1'Yoe Press.
Hon. E. D. Barrow, minister of
agriculture, was here from Victoria
on Monday, and made an official
visit to the soldier settlement at Lister, where he discussed matters with
a delegation of the farmers at a
meeting that evening. On Tuesday
morning members of tht; Creston
Reclamation Syndicate motored him
over the flats, and with a thorough
knowledge of what has been accomplished hy dyking in the Fraser Valley, he considered the reclaiming of
10,000 acres of Kootenay Flats a
very feasible undertaking.—Creston
Review.
Simon Taylor, of Cranbrook, has
erected a large sawmill just south of
Phillipps canyon, In order to cut the
last stand of pine timber In that district It is a beautiful piece of
timber and should have been reserved
by the government ns a natural park.
Had the stretch of fine timber between Elko and the boundary line
been reserved some years ago ft
would have been worth millions as a
tourist attraction. Lumbermen were
allowed to go in and today most of
it is little better than a desert. And
the pity of it, too, is that almost every
company who started in business in
thnt district, with the exception of
Charley McNabb, has failed.—Fernie
Free Perss.
The preliminary trial of Jesse
Mansfield, on chargea of attempted
murder in connection with the shooting up of thc government road gang
at Elk Prairie on Aug. 18, and with
the murder of Oeorg* Whiting, lhe
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cigars, Ciganttm ft Tobaccos
Cranbrook St    -    Pbone 201
Opp. Baak ol Coa
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
MISS   DINGLEY
— PHONE  514 —
Radium Tavern
Lata  Fairmont   Hot   Spring.
IS Miles  North ot Cranbrook,
oa tbo Blue Trail to Banff
Open   Winter   and   Summer
Rate, lowered after September  1st.
$1.00 to $1.50 per day;
16.00 to $7.50 per  week.
$21.00   per   week   including   meals.
ACCOMMODATION  FOR 70
QUESTS
Curative  Baths of Hot  Radium
Water
Warm swimming pool, 85.
Riding,   Fishing  and   Hunting
(White and Indian guides)
STATION, RADIUM; P.O.,
FAIRMONT SPRINGS
BUS  MEETS ALL  TRAINS
**WtWfftrtrffeVfffffffffffffff^^
Our Saturday Specials
Are From Choice Local
FRESH KILLED STEERS
GRAIN FED PORK
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
Onr Shamrock Hams and Bacon
ARE  THE  VERY BEST
GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
THE CLIMAX IN QUALITY
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10
ijNWtfVVVWV^W^VVVVVWVVWftWWW^WVWVWV-;WJVV-VW-^y%V
Co-Operative
FLOUR IS IIOWN IN PRICE
ROYAL HOUSEHOLD, 'JN His  $5.25
MAPLE LEAF, 98 ll>    SM
CASTLE, 98 His    4.75
MONARCH PASTRY l'i .OUK. 7 lbs      .50
CONCORD GRAPES, per basket 7.1
ITALIAN PRUNES, per ease    1.6.1
PINK SALMON, J4-lb, 2 tins 25
BEST CHOCOLATES, per Ih     M
SPANISH ONIONS, 3 His 25
GREEN TOMATOES, per box    1..15
APPLES OF ALL KINDS
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
PHONE 104
iWMIItllMIMWM-m Thursday, September 24th, 1925
THE CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAQi;    I-1VE
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTffTTf
I   KIMBERLEY
J NEWS NOTES
Mrs. Smyth, of Nelson, is visiting
with hev daughter this week on McDougall Heights.
Mi. ami Mrs. Poole returned home
from the coast last week.
Pole Lowon and Goo. Garden returned from Moyie this week nnd lire
again working nt tha Concentrator.
Mr. ami Mih. Jack Fitch, of Moyie, ami Louie and Homer Nordimui,
uf Beaverdell, were Kimlierley visit-
ore on Sunday mid Monday,
Jim O'Brien mul .lack Susie are
spending a few days at St, Mary's
hunting.
Goo. McKay, of Moyie, was in
town   Tuesday.
Mr. ami Mrs. Wm. Lindsay were
Cranbrook visitors Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Boh Crerar returned
home this week after a pleasant holiday spent in Montreal, New York
ami Chicago, Beforo returning they
visited Rossland for a few days.
A Harvest Festivul was held in the
English Church on Sunduy lust. The
church was prettily decorated for the
occasion and a good attendance was
in evidence.
Use Baby's Own
Soap. It's "Best
for Baby —Best
for You".
WkH In Think »t 1
- Call Vf -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
■•te Afnti Iw IlBk-nter TewnsUe.
Timber Sale
2503 acres in Oold Creek
District held under perpetual license Nos. 1284.1, 12844,
12845 and I2W-3, held by the
Hoover estate, must be closed out in .10 days to settle
estate. Cruise estimate over
40 million feet, largely
spruce. Bids received by
John li. Brooke, Newgate,
It.C.
.\x-r-i   nil
f\
.    'Tlie link
0. tlmt binds
friendship
T» ..it.,, tin-   *—v
French Oi^de
Writing Paper
Miss Theresa Seigel drew u good
audience ut the Union church Tuesday night, and the entertainment
was thoroughly enjoyed.
On Sunday lust the Rebekahs and
Oddfellows met at the Union Church,
the building being packed to the
doors. The service was thoroughly
enjoyed, Rev, Jas, Evans addressing
the audience.
Mr. und Mrs. Frank Fortier attended the Imperial Orchestra dunce
in Cranbrook Monduy night.
Mrs. (Dr.) Davis entertained at
a delightful tea oa Thursday after*
IIOUU.
Mr. und Mrs. Nick McKenzle. of
the Concentrator, were among those
who attended tin- linperiul Orchestra
dance iu Crunbrook Monduy  night.
A huge black bear wus killed this
week on the townsite.
Another meat market is coming tu
town and will open up ou Deer Turk
Avenue.
Mrs. Thompson hus opened up a
millinery uuu dressmaking shop iu
uie Alursli liuiidnig on iiuward St.
The. government road crew this
week ure opening up Kimberley Avenue, next lo routes store. This
wiii make quite uu improvement io
ilie louiis ol Uie town.
Fall Fair Prize List
-You don't want this
to happen to you.
Let us end your
worries by servicing
your battery regularly this season.
Ratcliffe & Stewart
Cranbrook, B.C.
£xioe
(Continued from Page One)
Best Dairy Bull, Sec. .1—J. Lancaster, l'J M. McCrindle, 2.
Best Beef Cow, Sec. 4—Joe Taylor, li R. Benbow, 2.
Best Dairy Heifer Calf, jnr. class,
Sec. 0—M. McCrindle, 1; J. Pattinson, 2; Margaret McClure, 3.
Best Beef Calf, jnr. class, Sec. 7—
Joe Taylor, 1; Frances Foster, 2.
Get-of-Bull competition, Sec. 8—
H. H. McClure, 1.
Department 3—Swine.
Bacon Hogs, Sec. 4—John Clark,
li John Clark, 2.
Fat Hogs, Sec. 2—John Clark, 1;
Sec. 4—John Clark, 1; John Clark,
2.
Special—John Clnrk, 1; John
Clark, 2; Kata Bulkot, 3.
Department 4—Sheep.
Rams, Sec. 1—John Phillips, 1.
Ewes, See. 1—Pete Woods, 1;
Pete Woods, 2. Sec. 2—John Phillips, 1; John Phillips, 2. Sec. 3—
John Woods, 1; John Phillips, 2.
Fat Sheep, Sec. 1—John Phillips,
1.
Department S—Poultry.
Brahmas, etc., Sec. 1—A. B.
Smith, 1.    Sec. 2—A. B. Smith. 1;
A. B. Smith, 2. Sec. 3—A. B. Smith,
1; T. W. Pattinson, 2.   See. 4— A.
B. Smith, lj T. W. Pattinson, 2.
Sec. 5—A. B. Smith. 1; T. W. Pattinson, 2.
Plymouth Rocks, Sec. 1—W. Harvey, 1; W. Harvey, 2. Sc. 2—W.
Havey. 1; \V. Harvey, 2. Sec. 4—
W. Harvey. 1; W. Harvey, 2. See.
6—W. Harvey, 1.
Wyandottes, Sec. 1—W. Harvey,
1; T. \V. Pattinson, 2. See. 2—W.
Harvey, Lj W. Harvey, 2: A. A. Williams. 3. Sec. 3—A. A. Williams,
lj T. W. Pattinson, 2; A. A. Williams, 3. Sec. 4—A. A. Williams, I;
A. A. Williams, 2; II. Muggins, 3.
Sec. li*—W. Harvey, 1; A. A. Williams, 2.
Wynnilottes, any color, Sec. 3—-
R, Benbow, 1. Sec. 4—R. Renhow,
1.
Rods, single comb, Sec. -I—J, (Inrt-
side, I; ,1. (inrLiidc, 2.
Cornish Leghorns, Sec. 1—A. B.
Smith,  1.    Sec.  2—A. II. Smith,  1.
White Leghorns, See. 1—F. J.
Hnrbimon, t< See. 2—F. .1. llarhinsoli, I, 2 nnd 3. Sec. 4—F. J.
llarhinsoli, I, 2 and 3.
Leghorns, 11. ('., white, See. 1 —
.1. Pattinson, 1 and 2. Sec. 2—J.
Pallinson, I; I, W. Pattinson, 2.
Sec. 3—J. Pnttinson, 1 and 2; T. W.
Pattinson, 3. Sec. 4—J. L. Martin,
I; J. Pattinson, 2 nnd 3. Sec. 5—
•I. Pnttinson, I nnd 2.
Leghorns, hrown, Sec. 3—W. Harvey, 1 and 2. Sec. 4—W. Harvey,
1 nnd 2.   See. 5—W. Harvey, 1.
Minoreas, Sec. 2—A, Wallach,
Nelson, 1 nnd 2. Sec. 3—A. Wallach, 1 nnd 2. Sec. —A. Wallach.
1 and 2.   Sec. 5—A. Wallach, 1.
Bantams, Sec. 1—James Halcrow,
1. See. 2—James Halcrow, 1. Sec.
3—James Halcrow, lj J. Pattinson,
2. Sec. 4—J. L. Martin, 1; James
Halcrow, 2.
Bantams, any variety, Sec. 2—W.
Harvey, 1 and 2. Sec. 3—J. Pattinson, 1 and 2. Sec. 4—W. Harvey,
1 and 2.   Sec. 5—W. Harvey.
Utility, l.w., Sec. 2—J. Gartside, 1.
Sec. 3—W. J. Richards, Nelson, 1;
J. Gartslde, 2. Sec. 4—W. J, Richards, Nelson, 1 and 2. Sec. 6—W.
J. Richards,  lj J. Gartslde, 2.
Utility, h. w„ Sec. 3—J. I,. Martin, 1. Sec. 4—J. L. Martin, 1 and
2.   Sec. 5—J, I,. Martin, 1.
l'ekin Ducks, See. 1—J. Lancaster, 1. Sec. 2—J. Lancaster, 1 awl
2.
Ducks, any variety, Sec. 1—R.
Benbow, 1.   Sec. 2—R. Benbow,
Toulouse Geese, Sec. 1—Mrs. X.
McClure, 1 and 2. Sec. 2—Mrs. N.
McClure, 1 and 2.
Eggs, white, Sec. 1—W. D. Stone,
lj J. Gartside.  2.
Eggs, brown, Sec. 2—W. Harvey,
1; D. Finlayson. 2.
Rabbits, See. 2— J. E. Woods. 1.
Sec. 3—K. Greene, 1 and 2.
Department 6—Fruiti.
Plate Apples, Sec. G—Kathleen
Worthington, 1; H. M. Langin, 2.
Sec. 8—H. M. Langin, 2. K|ierail—
Mrs. J. Healey.
Flowers und Plants, Sec. 10—Mrs.
T. J. Mott, 1; Mrs. Geo. Taylor, 2.
Sec. 11—Mrs. Geo. Smith, li Mrs.
W. M. Harris, 2; Mrs. T. .1. Mott, 3.
Ferry's Special—Mrs. Geo. Smith.
Department 7—Floweri.
Sec. 1, Asters—Mrs. G. Tuylor, 1;
Mrs. T. J. Mott, 2; Mrs. J. Norgrove,
3.
Sec. 2, Stocks—Mrs. G. Smith, 1:
Miss M. E. Mott, 2.
Sec. 3, Punsies—Dorothy Bridges,
1; Miss M. E. Mott, 2.
Sec. 4, Sweet Peas—Mrs. Geo.
Smith,  1; Dorothy  Bridges,  2.
Sec. B, Rorcs—W.  M. Harris,  1.
Sec. li, Geraniums—Mrs. G.  A.
Hennessey, 2.
Sec. 7, Foliage Plants—Mrs. J.
Bruult, lj Mrs, G, A. Hennessey, 2.
Sec. 8, Flowering Plant—Mrs. J.
Brault, 1; Mrs. J. Healey, 2.
Sec. 9, Fern—Mrs. J. Norgrove,
1.
Sec. 10, Bouquet of Cut Flowers-
Mrs. J. Norgrove, 1.
Department 8—Butter.
Sec. 1, 3 1-lh. Prints—Mrs, I. E.
Fleetwood,  1;  Mrs.   W.  Trotter,  2.
Sec. 2, B lb. Crocks—Mrs. T. .1.
Mott, lj Mrs. W. Trotter, 2.
Sec. 3, Best Displny—Mrs. I. E.
Fleetwood, 1.
Sec. 1, 26 lbs. White Potatoes-
Frank Jones, 1; .1. G. Pointer, 2 j W.
Agland, 3.
Sec. 2, 25 lbs. Colored Potatoes—
Lyman Taylor, 1; .1. G. Delmcr, 2;
J. Hughes, 3.
Sec. 3, Collection, four varieties—
Frank Jones, Wilm-er, 1; J. (i. Del-
mer, 2; Lyman Taylor, 3.
Sec. 4, Turnips—Arsam, 1; W.
Agland, 2.
Sec. 5, Carrots—D. Finlayson, 1;
W. Harvey, 2.
Sec. 6, Pnrsnips—Mrs. G. Taylor.
1; H. M. Langin, 2.
Sec. 7, Cabbage—Arsnm. 1; Dennis Quong, 2.
Sec. 8, Cauliflower—Arsnm, 1;
Dennis Quong,  2.
Sec. !1, Sweet Corn—Mrs. F. Ryckman, 1; H. M. Langin. 2.
Sec. 10, Kale—H. M. Langin, 1.
Sec. 11. Red Cabbage—Mrs. F.
Ryckman,  1; F. Mitchell, 2.
See. 12, Beets—Arsnm, 1; D. Finlayson, 2.
Sec. 13, Celery—Arsam, 2.
Sec. 17, White Rndish—Mrs. J.
Healey, 1.
Sec. 18, Squnsh—Mrs. F. Ryck-
mnn. 1: Dennis Quong, 2.
Sec. 18n-— Mrs. F. Ryckman, 1 nnd
n.
Sec. 111. Pumpkin—I. E. Woods.
1 and 2.
Sec. 20, Cucumber—Arsnm, 1;
Mrs. F. Ryckman, 2.
Sec. 21. Melons—Dennis Quong. 1.
Sec, 23, Citron—Mrs. F. Ryckman, 1 nnd 2.
Sec. 24, Tomatoes—Mrs. F. Ryckman,  1; Mrs. G. Tuylor. 2.
Sec. 2-5, Onions, white or yellow—
.1. Hughes, 1; D. Finlayson, 2.
Sec. 211, Onions, red—1. Hughe-.
1.
Sec. 27, Pickling Onions—Arsnm.
1.
Sec. 28. Peas—W. Aglnml, 1; I-'.
Mitchell. 2.
See. 211, Beans, dwarf—P. Mitchell,  I; H. M. Langin, 2.
Sec. 31), Beans, Brond or Windsor—F. Mitchell, 1; Mrs. .1. Healey,
2.
See. 32, Rhllhnrh—West Hnnnnnt,
1; J. G. Ilelmer, 2.
Sec. 33, Collection nf Vegetable!
—Mrs. G. Smith, 1; Dennis Quong
2.
See. 34, Turnips, swede—W. Aglnml, 1; Geo. Hnnnnnt, 2.
See. 85, Cnrrots, .stock—D. Fin*
layson, I; Mrs. W. Trotter, 2.
See. 30, Beets, sugar—I). Finlny-
son,  1.
See. 37, Mangles—J. G. Pelmer, 1
and 2.
Sec. 38, Collection nf Roots—Geo.
Hnnnnnt, I.
Department 10—Grains and C.r.ooeo.
Sec.  I, Fall  Rye—J,  Hughes,   1.
Sec. 2, Spring Rye—J. Hushes, l;
J. G. Delmcr, 2.
See. 3, Fall Wheat—G. Parnaby,
lj J. Hughes, 2.
Sec. 4, Spring Whent—W. D.
Stone, 1; J. Hughes, 2.
Sec. B, Barley—R. Benbow, lj J.
Hughes, 2.
Sec. fl, Oats—J. G. Ilelmer, t; R.
Bnbow, 2.
Sec. 7, Peas—J. G. Delmer, 1.
See. 9, Sweet Clover—H. II. McClure, 1.
See. 10, Clover—R. Benbow, 1.
Sec. II, Alfalfa—H. II. McClure,
1; D. Fnilnyson, 2.
Sec. 12, Alfalfa Seed—Kathleen
Worthington, 2.
Sec. 14, Fodder Corn—Geo. Hnnnnnt, I.
See. 15, Perennial Grains—Geo.
Hannant, 1 and 2,
Sec. 17, Fodder Plants—H. II. Mr-
dure. 1.
,    Set.  M, lull hu.hr! al  Wheat
Frances Foster,   1   anil  2.
Sec. ISO—W. Harvey, 1; II. II.
McClure, 2.
See. 21--J. G. Delmer, 1.
Department   11—Culinary.
Sec. 1, White Bread—Mrs. II. McGill,   i; Mrs.  W. Trotter, L».
S-tec. 2, Graham Bread—Mrs. W.
Trotter, 1; .Mrs. O'Hearn, 2,
See. 3, Doughnuts—Mrs. O'Hearn,
Sec. -1, Cookies—Mr-. H. McGill,
1;  Mrs. F.  Clark,  2.
See. 5, Corn Meal Gems—Mrs. \V.
Trotter,  I; Mrs. W. O'Hearn, 2.
See. li, Fruit Cake—Mrs. G. Parnaby, 1; Mrs, McK. Morrison, 2.
See. I, Loaf Cake—Mrs. W. Trot-
tor, 1; Mr-. K. Birce, 2.
See. X, Layer CSke—Mrs. W, O'Hearn,  1; Mrs. E. Blrce, 2.
Sec. !l, Apjile Pie—Mrs. ,1. Norgrove, 1; Mrs. J. Whlttaker, 2.
lee. IU, Lemon Pie—Mrs. F.
Chirk, 1 ; Mrs. L. Vceberg, 2.
See, 11, Pumpkin I'ie—Mrs. W.
O'Hearn, 2.
lee. 12, Raisin Pie—.Mrs. W. O'Hearn, 2.
Specials—Mrs. .1. Whlttaker, 1st
Five Roses; .Mrs. II. McGill, 1st Purity; Mrs. F. Clnrk, 1st Fleetwood;
Mrs, W. O'Hearn, 2m! Fleetwood!
Mrs. F. Clnrk, 1st Farmers; Mrs. N.
McClure,  2nd   Farmers.
Preserved fruits and jellies: Sec.
I, Jellies—Mrs. W. R. Gibbs, 1; Mrs.
\V. O'Hearn, 2. See. 2, Jams—Mrs.
W. H. Gibbs, 1; Mrs. (1. A. Hennessey, 2. Sec. 3, Preserves—Mrs. F.
Ryckman, 1; Mrs. W. I!. Gibbs, 2.
See. 4, Canned Vegetables—Mrs.
Geo. Smith, 1; Mrs. (i. A. Hennes-
.v.  2.
Department   11.
SPECIAL—Ogilvio Flour Mills,
Ltd., for highest number of points in
ullnery department, won by Mrs.
W. O'Hearn.
Department    12—Fine   Art..
Sec. 3—Mrs. G. A. Hennessey, 2.
See. 5—Mrs. B. Ln Flour, 1 anil
2; Mrs. T. II. Stedmnn, .'I.
See. 1—Mrs, F. Ryckman, I.
See. 2—Mrs. F. Ryckmnn, 1 j Miss
M. E. Motl. 2.
Sec. 3—Mrs. F. Ryckman, 1.
Department   13—Ladiei'   Work.
See. 1—Mrs. J. Brmill, 1; Mrs, B.
Finley, 2.
See. 2—Mrs. .1. Henley, 1; Miss
M. G. Mott, 2.
Sec. 3—Mrs. ,1. Healey, 1; Mrs.
G.   T.   Moir,   2.
See. 1—Mrs. B. Finley, 1; Miss
M. lv Mott, 2; Mrs. T. II. Sledmnn,
3.
Sec. S—Miss R. Bardgett, 1; Mrs.
J. Brnult, 2; Mrs. G. T. Moir, 3.
Sec.  I!—Mrs.  .1.   Bruult,   1;  Mrs.
II. Finley, 2.
Soc. 7—Mrs. N. Moore, 1.
See. 8—Mrs. T. H. Stednian, 1;
Mrs. B. Finley, 2; Mrs-.J. Henley, 3.
Sec. il—Mrs. A. Schelle, lj Mrs.
T. II. Stedmnn, 2; Mrs. J. Brault, 3.
See.  10—Mrs. B. Finley, 1 nnd 2.
See.   1 I—Mrs.  .1.  Henley,   1.
Sec. 12—Mrs. T. II. Stcdman, lj
Miss N. Carr, 2; Mrs. F. Ryckmnn,
3.
See. 13—Mrs. II. McGill, 1; Mrs.
N. Moore, 2.
Sec. 14—Mrs. B. Finley, 1; Mrs.
T. II. Stedmnn, 2; Mrs. L. Vceberg,
Sec. lo—Miss M. E. Mott, 1; Mrs.
T.  II. Stedmnn, 2; Miss M. Keer, 3.
Sec. IC—Miss M. I-I. Mott, lj Mrs.
T. II. Stedman, 2; Mrs. J. Huggins,
3.
See. 17—Mrs. T. II. Stedmnn, lj
Mi- N. Carr, 2; Miss R. Bardgett,
Department   14—Educational.
SCHOOL EXHIBIT
Entrance Classes: Sec. 1—Mildred
Bridges, 1. See. 2—Nellie Snkngui
chi 1, Sophie McGregor 2, Idn Mc
Gregor 3. See. 3—Sophie McGregor 1, Nellie Snkagutohi 2 and 3.
Division 3 (jnr. 4): Sec. 1—Mary
Robertson 1, Laura Andeen 2. Sec,
2—Beuluh  Hill   1,  Helen  McGill 2
Division 4 (.-nr. 3): Sec. 1—Rosa-
line Weston 1, Olive Norgrove 2 nnd
3, Sec. 2—Jean McPhee 1, Dorothy  Brown  2.
Division 5: Sec. 1—Elizuhcth Godderis l, Pearl Preiwalt 2.
Division (1: See.  1—Muriel Llttll
1, Sam  Little 2.
HANDWRITING
Entrance Classes: Sec. 1—Mildred
Bridges i. Hazel Simpson 2.
Division  3:  See.   1—Mno Goodor-
hnm  t, Margaret Henderson 2.
Division 4: See. 1—Olive Nor
grove I, Kathleen Nisbet 2.
Division 6) Sec. 1—On Young 1
Eunice Moore 2,
Division 12: See. 1—Edwnrd Ro
munick l, Kfche Maigawa 2.
Division u: See. 1—Barbara Muir-
hend 1, Ynn Young 2.
PAINTING
Entrance Clashes: Sec. 1—Idn
McGregor 1, Jean McPhee 2, Idn
McGregor 3.
Division 3 and I: Sec. 1—Bculah
Hill 1, Nick Donesky 2, Mary Strae
hnn 3.
Divisions li, 0 nnd 12: Sec. 1—Eileen Moore I, Joe Ward 2.
Divisions 7, S, U. Ml and 11: Sec.
I—Lillian Russell I. Archie Russell
2.
Needlework: Grnde 5—Eunice
Moore I, Lillian Russell 2. Grnde
li—Olive Norgrove  1, Evelyne Eley
2. Crude 8—Hnsel Simpson 1. Ida
McGtogor  2.
Knitting: Grnde 7—Kathleen Me-
Fm-lnne 1, Betty Lunn 2. Grade 8—
Norn Miles I, Jessie Brain 2. Crude
7—Enid  Siuinkluud   I,  Susnn  Run
The side on Mondny evening wns
preceded the dny before by speciul
Sunday services, emphasizing the
hnrvest throughout, conducted by the
local olllcers.
MANUAL TRAINING
4—Harry Heise I, Hill
See. 4a—Graham Dole I, Jack
Dixon 2, liny Beech 3, Graham Dale
4.
See. 3—G. Ranklns 1, Paul Harrison 2, Duvid Evnns 3.
HARVEST SERVICES
AND SALE CONDUCTED
BY SALVATION ARMY
Tne annua] Harvest; Festival Sale
the Salvation Army was held last
onday evening in the Army hall on
Hanson  avenue.    The  usual success
?nded  thc  sale,  everything being
disposed of. This year thc display
as perhaps a little more varied than
■utal, resemhliiitf a minaturc agri-
iltuvjil show, including, as it did,
vc stock, vegetables, meats, fruit,
ikes, preserved fruits, flowers,
rain, etc. The scarcity of apples in
ie district this season was very
iticcable. Apples are usually very
rom 1 nent in the sale, hut this year
lore were vory few on display. On
10 other hand the display of vegfl-
bles spoke well for the root crop,
A neat little sum was raised, and
ie Army wishes to thnnk all who
mated the vegetables, etc. for the
HAROLD WHITE, LOCAL
BOY, MAKES HIT AS
JOCKEY IN MONTANA
dell this afternoon, "for a time,
while learning tho fundamentals "f
the track he galloped and exercised
horses at Tijuana, Mexico, hul had
never been up mi a mount in a race
until the week before we brought
him |,i th- -tale fair at Helena.
"Ile is a lovable little chap and if
lie continues his Stride he'll get into
the big money before long. In yesterday's program he rode in every
one of tbe six races, piloted two tn
victory and finished second on four.
In the races scheduled fur today he
will ride in every race, in the first
race bc will be up mi Sparker, a two-
year-old. in the second be will ride
Kaskina, in the third Carl Roberts, in
the fourth either Mack O'Day or Al.
and in the fifth he will again take a
ride on Zelma Roberts.
"The record uf the little jockey
for the first four days of the meeting, follows:
Monday
Captain Tom  Won
Tuesday
Zelma Roberts Won
Tllloiaon   . . Wi.n
Romalda       Third
Wednesday
Dr.  K  Won
Damar         Wop
Zelma Roberts  . .Won
Kaskina   Fourth
Thursday
Louvain  Won
Romalda Won
\)r. K       Second
Al       Second
Colonel Snider   .   . Second
Fairy Rose .... ..    Second
Eight Wins, Four Seconds, a
Third and Fourth in Fourteen Events at Helena
Harold White, fifteen-year-old
boy of thi.s eity, who not long ago
was soiling papers for the Herald, is
now making a name for himself as
ii jockey. He is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. White, of French Avenue. Har-
Id was born n little over fifteen
yeurs ago on a homestead near the
old Medicine Hat ranch in Alberta,
md moved with his parents to Cranbrook in 1921. His father, a veteran of the world war, is employed at
Kimberley as a steel tempcrer, and
three brothers also served overseas.
In the spring of HI24, while T. .1.
Wellman, formerly of this city, was
here paying a visit to Cranbrook,
he noticed Harold on the street as a
newsic and decided he had found the
hoy he had been looking for for a
considerable  time.
Mr. Wellman called on his parents
and arranged to take Harold to Vancouver with him and try him out.
Later he signed up a contract, and
since then Harrold has passed ns Mr.
Wellman's   nephew.
The story of his subsequent success is best told by the following extract from the Montann-Record-Her-
ald. telling of the races at the Montana state fair recently.
The paper says:
"Turf enthusiasts at the Montana
state fair have watched the start of
a career that promises to make such
horse history as has been woven
around the names of Tod Sloan, Earl
famed jockeys—and the story surrounds the budding hopes held out
for little Harold White, leading winner of the meeting. In the first four
days of the fair he has had M
mounts, and only once during that
time has he placed outside the mon
ey, that being Wednesday, when hi
finished fourth on Kaskina. He ha*
piloted eight winners, finished second four times, third once, and fourth once.
"And he hns been riding on the
track  only three  weeks.
"He's a cute little rascal. Race
enthusiasts at the Montana meeting
have been placing their faith in Jockey White regardless of the breeding
and form of thc mount, ami they
have been cleaning up.
"His honest little face hns the
tint of n rose. He hasn't learned
the lingo of the paddock. He hasn't
been exposed to the burning sun.
the sting of the sand and the bite of
the dust long enough to give him a
cont of tun. He weighs only OE
pounds and is just 16 years old.
Ue'^ thc pride of the meeting and—
unless he falls a victim of the age-
old malady of allowing prosperity t
go to his head—greater things are
in store for him. After the Montana
meet he goes to the races nt Salt
Lake with his employers.
"White is Onder contract to the
Cowdell and McAvoy stables of Victoria, B. C. These horsemen have
Zelma Roberts, Romalda and Or. K.
in their string nnd have been topping
the winning list with the trio. When
Jockey White is not up on one of
their mounts he takes care of entries
from other stables.
"Albert Cowdell, one of the own
ers of the stable, as well as Teddy
McAvoy, are proud of the achieve
ments of the little lad with tho Mel-
lins' Food complexion, and the ability of a veteran horseman. They
scoff at the suggestion that be isn't
able to handle a "heavy headed" nag,
and assert he has demonstrated his
ability to swing them all into line.
"Harold White rodti in sixVaces
before we xigned him,'* said Mr. Cow-
AFTER
Jfe EVERY 7?
ffifet  MEAL
r^l tKfi*\ affords
NV \   \    benefit :i* well
-i      s/XA    as pleasure.
Healthful exercise for the teeth
and a Spur to digestion, A long-
lasting refreshment, soothing to
nerves and stomach.
Tbe World Fam
Sweetmeat, untouched t
by  hands, full of [
FOR  RELIABLP.
Shoe   Repairing
Take Your Shoes tn the
-O.K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
Por Quality & Value iu
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US    —   W. Nichol, Prop.
Brig.-Gen. E. De B. Panet, D.S.O.,
who is nt present the head of the C,
R, investigation department, wiih
headquarters   a|   Montreal,   was   a
visitor here this week,  on bis  first
rip wesl since his appointment about
wo months ago,    He was met here
m Monday evening by Superintend*
■nt  T.  Flett, and Constable Mann,
the local member of the department
here, and during the few minutes the
(rain was in the station Oen.  Panet
was able to meet a number of local
people, among them E. Home, of the,
C.   I'-  K. natural  resources  depart-!
ment, and Major H.   it.   Hicks. J, M.
Young, (". Lindsay and other-, some
of  them   having  served   with   Gen.
Panel or his brother in France. The
'isitor expressed regret at uot being
able to say longer in the city at this
time, and hoped "ii his next visit he!
would be able t«> make a longer itay \
here.    He left the same evening for,
Calgary.
A
SPIRJN
Say "Bayer - Insist!
For Colds    Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago     Pain
i^Qf^'    Bayer p.irkngj
whichcontains proven directions
nan-Iy wBajer" boxe. ol  IS uiblots
Ala - bottle, of 24 and 100—Di i   *:-•■»
:,   lbe   trad.-  nwi     -- ■   ■■ r. I   In
i .j*-.--' :   M-jtio-
K-rtte-Kld-es-ter ft saiicjllrad*!.
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We Suggest
CRYSTAL
CREAMERY   BUTTER
A Home Product
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
— PHONE 88 —
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Ten Thousand Dollars in Prizes
Election Date October 29th.
How many votes wiU be cast ?
A Five Thousand Dollar Chei|Ue would look good to some
reader of The Cranbrook Herald.
The Herald has Joined with The Family Herald and Weekly .Star,
of Montreal, in a most interesting contest in which Ten Thousand
Dollars are offered in cash prizes,
The date.of the Federal Election i-^ set for October 2!»th, hext At
the last Federal Election out of a total voter-' ti-i uf 4.435,810
names only 3,119,300 voles were cast.
How many votes will be cast in Ihe  Federal election to be
held October 2uth?
PRIZE LIST—A TOTAL OF TEN THOUSAND DOLLARS
To the subscriber who sends the correct estimate—the
Kum of Five Thousand Dollars      >' .",. u
To the subscriber who send- the nearest to correct e tt-
mate—the sum of Two Thousand Five Hundred
Dollar*        2,600.00
To the subscriber wh" send- the second nearest t" com I
estimate—the sum of One Thousand Hollar- 1,000.00
To the subscriber who icndl the third nearest" to correct
estimate—the sum of Five Hundred Dollars. ... 500.00
To the subscriber who send- the fourth nearest to correct estimate—tiie sum of Two Hundred  Dollar* 200,00
To the next ten lubscriben who send the next nearest
correct estimate—Twenty-Five Dollars each 250.00
To tbe next twenty-five who send  the next nearest correct
estimate—Ten Dollars each..         250,00
To the next sixty who send the nearest correct estimate
—Five Dollars each         300.00
$10,11(111.01)
A Total of .*. ™
100 PRIZES IN ALL
NOW READ THIS OFFER
The subscription price of The Family Herald and Weekly Star ha."
been reduced from Two Dollars to One Dollar a year. The sub-
scrlpelon price of The Cranbrook Herald is Two Dollars a yoar.
Wc now oirer a full year's subscription 1" both paper* for only $2.60
and will allow each subscriber the privilege of making- two estimates
in the contest. All subscription arrears due The Herald must !"■
paid up,
Tho contest closes at this ofliice on Thursday, Octotber 22nd as all
CHtimatcs must reach the  Family Herald  before October 20th,
Now is your opportunity to win
Five Thousand Dollars.
LEAVE YOUR ORIWR AT THI: CRANHROOK HERALD PAOB   SIX
Tn CBABBBOOI HIBALB
Thursday, Seplemher 24th", 1924
Pastor
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. li. C. FREEMAN	
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 27th.
RALLY DAY
11a.m. — Cradle Roll Service  -   -   Junior Choir
Mothers With Babies Specially Invited.
12:15 — Rally Service in Sunday School
Parents Specially Invited.
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service      -       Senior Choir
— vou
"The Enrichment ol Life."
Come to Church on Rally Day.
WILL  RECEIVE A  CORDIAL WELCOME
S3PS
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
YAHK
NOTES
fffffffffffffffi
Li
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/ffffffffffffff
KNOX
Presbyterian
Church
SUNDAY, SEPT. 27th.
REV.  M
Minister
S. HI.ACKIilJRN
will   conduct   the   services
morning and evening
Morning Service  11 o'clock
Sunday School at 12.15
Evening  Service  at  7.30
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
FHOKKSSIONAL CABDB
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Physician.   tk   Surgeon,
•DAW lit Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays  2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
Baptist Church
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Avo. . Phon, 202
SUNDAY, SEPT. 27th.
11 a.m. — Morning Service
"Equipped   fur  Service"
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service
"Whnt Keeps Men'From
God?"
VOU
AHK   CORDIALLY
INVITED.
Considerable interest was shown
in the wrestling mutch between Mike
Bilinsky, of Toronto, und Nels .Tep-
son, of Yuhk. At least half the interest centred on the three preliminaries which were supplied by Kings-
gate and Eastport, as follows: Lon-
nie Lahey, 135 lbs., vs. Howard Armstrong, 145 lbs.; Al Fredricks, 130
lbs., vs. Olson, 140 lbs.; the assistant chef of the Boundary Cufe, 165
lbs., vs. Emil Olson, 100 lbs. Kings-
gate and Eastport were all "Het" up
over the battles of their coming
chumpions, and turned out in force
to   root   for  them.
One of the Kimberley stages, owned and driven by Hudluy McLeod,
paid a brief visit to Yahk last weok,
und on the return journey wus un-
fortunute enough to meet with :i
serious accident on the Moyie hill.
Mr. II. McLeod received internal injuries, hut the three ladies antl child
thut were passengers escaped with
only a good shaking up, which is
considered very lucky, as the car is
reported to have turnetl over at
least twice during its descent of the
bank.
The dance given at the Mill Hall,
Yahk, last Suturday night by the
Ladles' Guild was not so well patronized us expected, although the
music, supplied by the Imperial Radio Orchestra, of Calgary, was first
class.    However, those that did at-
, tend had a very enjoyable time.
Half the attendance was made up of
' people from Kingsgnte and Eastport,
there being four curs from Kings-
gute und two from Eastport.
The residents of Glenlilly, especially those with children of school
age were glad to see the notices on
the Glenlilly School House to the ef
fect that tho School House would reopen on Monday, the -'1st of Sept.,
for school purposes, the new teacher,
Miss Knott, having already arrived,
There arc at least eleven children
of school age in Glenlilly.
Yahk is loading tho style for winter comfort in beer parlors, the Yuhk
Hotel beer parlor having just been
equipped with a real old fashioned
fire place, which is lieing greatly
enjoyed by the patrons these chilly
evenings.
A musical concert und dialogue
will be held at the Mill Hall, Yahk,
next Saturday evening, in aid nf the
English Church hi Yahk.
Mr. Bill Staples, who 1ms spent the
past twenty-seven years between
the Crow's Nest Pass and here, wus
a visitor to Kingsgate last week.
PROPOSE CHANGE
iN WINDERMERE TRAIN
SERVICE IS DISCUSSED
parlor owned by
i has now been
estaurant, antl is
imopollton Cafe.
»i ami Lady Es-
sit to Yahk lnsl
mi their arrival
and  Mr. Home
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to
be Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of the business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phone and we will
call, or bring us your work
We   Clean  A  Dye  Everything
PHONE   157
house i!
,  and  w
store t(
if lynx was
forgo wan-
Board of Trade There Feels
Arrangements Are Best
Left as Now
1:
cuter
The ice cream
Mr. Ed. Pedersoi
turned into u i
known as the Coi
Sir Thomas Esmi
moml paid a brief
week and were mc
by Mr, Frank Dun
The Irishman Creek houso is being
thoroughly  rcnovut
opened us u cafe n
to the tOuHst trade.
A fine specimen
the other day by Georgo Warren of
Yuhk.
Mrs. Sawyer, of Kingsgate, is
awuy on an extended visit to hor
youngest daughter at St. Marys, U.S.
Corp. Crump, R.C.M.P,, of Kings-
gate, was a visitor to Yuhk on Saturduy.
Arthur Beach, of Kingsgnte, has
left for San Francisco to take a
course in electrical engineering.
Mr. nnd Mrs. S. McCartney were
visitors to Kingsgate and Eastport
last Sunday.
^mheriat
(  Special to The Herald.)
nvermere, B. C, Sept. 19.—
The question of a proposed change
in the train schedule of the Kooteney
Central railway has, in keeping with
the C. P. R's usual annual practice
in connection with all services, been
under consideration for some time.
It was not considered advisable locally to make any change in the present
schedule] which has heen in force for
some years, So, for this reason, the
district Hoard of Trade communicated
with Supt. T. It. Flett and requested.
a meeting tu amicably discuss the
subject. This meeting was held und
Uie following is a report of it as
taken from the minutes:
There gathered together the council of the Windermere district Board
of Trade anil some of its members
lor the express purpose of discussing |Crsnbrook •'•'"^Columbia, Cmlon
iu a friendly manner with Mr. T. R.
L. D. Cafe
(Lllll. Davenport)
When you wish lomathing good
to hi, go lo Ihe L.D.
Scene from "The Mikado," Coming to the Auditorium  on
Saturday evening, September  26th.
DR.   P.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
0 to 12 a.m.       1 to 6 p.m.
Hanion   Blk..   Cranbrook,   B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Pbone 3SO
Norbory  At,.,  N,iI  Clly  Hall
ffffffffffffff.
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   ■   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
fff.Vffffffffffffffffffff
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Mi. *t Wall
ta Stock.
Hto-ro. Hamioa A»i
Pome WUiU
dUXBMOI     ■    .
M0«M S»a BOOUTIM
womiro INSTITUTE
HmU ta th,
k. et r. sea
llUmaa ot ihe
Sn* Tata-da* ai
I S.M.
All latflaa an
•ordlally mtud
Pre.id.ni-    Mr,. GEORGE SMITH
Stte-Trmerw,   Sn.   Halajioa
m
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meets every
.Mondny night at
" The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.    -    - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
C.   P.  R.
flcneral Change in
TRAIN
SERVICE
F.lfi-clivr, Sun.. Srpl. 27th, 1925
Time for Train*-: nt ('runlirook
Will Be
U'i-iIi'iiiI — Pac. Time — Eostb'nd
No, 117   Daily   No. 08
nr 12 noon  nr, 4:10 p.m.
Iv. 11!:20 p.m  lv. -1:20 p.m.
Cranlirook-Lalte Windermere
N'i. fii- in-. 3:30 p.m. Wednesday &
Saturday.    No.  821   lv.  0:00  a.m.
Mondny nnd Thursduy.
To   Kimberley
No. 82.'! lv. 12:25 p.m.; No. 8:25 lv.
4:30 p.m.
From Kimberley
No, 824 nr. 11:30 a.m.; No. 820 ar.
3:55 p.m.
Trans-Cnnndn Limited hns been withdrawn.
Nos. 82.') and 824 connect at Crnn-
liroolt with Westbound No. 67.
Nos. 825 and 820 connect at Cranbrook with Knstbound No. 68.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
3. E. PKOCTOR, D.P.A. Calgary
SCIENTIFIC
FOOD
AND
PACIFIC
Among the dentists here is
one whose wife makes a
study of foods and food
values, that her children
may be properly and Ileal-
thfully nourished. Aside
from the milk they drink,
ull the milk used in preparation of the youngsters'
food is Pacific Milk.
By Arthur Brisbane
PACIFIC   MILK
Hud    Officai     Vancouver
Factories at Ladoer ft Abbolsford
AMERICA'S ENEMY-FAT.
A SHORT-HORN BULL.
A ROOF Te THE EARTH.
10-POUND BABY? - -WRONG.
Wliat is more dangerous than
ocean travel, riding on railroads,
or flying in an airplane?
The answer, given by Mr. Johnson, of tlie National Life Insurance Company, is FAT.
Fat kills Americans more rapidly
than anything; else. Fatty degeneration of the heart kills many.
Fat accumulates un middle-aged
business men, and that kills them
before their time.
In old age especially fat is dangerous. And in old age it is must
difficult to get rid of dangerous fat.
The heart won't stand exercise
that might take the fat off. The
feeble will cannot control diet.
The safest place In the world as
regards accidents is the cabin of a
big steamship on the ocean.
Next In safety comes a railroad
train, ami 4>efore long the flying
machine will be safer than either.
The man in greatest danger [a
the fat man past middle age, eating heartily and hurriedly when
he is tired.   Don't insure him.
Good news for little automobile
owners. Gasoline prices are
slashed all over the country. Yesterday, in Eastern territory, the
cut waB three cents a gallon. In
the Middle West many buy gas
under 14 cents. It makes a big
difference to those that count the
cost of living and motoring.
It means nothing to thc big men;
they don't care what gusoline
costs. And many of them, owning
oil stocks, feel rather sad. A three-
cent cut ln gas may mean a (80
drop In oil stocks.
A short-horn bull was sold In
the Argentine Republic yesterday
for $00,000, record price for that
breed.     The real  record  is  tlie
price pfttn '-n :::..' -sunny by the
Carnation Farms Company for a
Holstein bull—$102,000.
These prices show what can be
done by breeding among animals.
You can get a perfectly good bull
for $40. But a little change in
the shape nf the animal, ■ produced by a caioful selection of
the mysterious chromosomes,
makes a big difference.
Students of eugenics think careful breeding will produco equul
improvement in human beluga,
They nre mistaken!
The following handy synopsis of
the game regulations affecting this
district were prepared by game warden Gregory Thomas for reference
without having to go through the
lengthy list of regulations issued hy
the government.
Learned men, Including church
men, once taught tliat there was
a roof to this earth, solid, held up
by its own strength ami called
the sky.
When Gulleo denied it ami said
the earth wns a round hall whirling uroutul iln' sun, he had tii gill
down on his knees saying that he
"retracted, abjured and abhorred
his false teachings"—which happened to be perfectly true.
The idea of a solid sky above
us, with stars planted- in il here
urul there, faded out. ltut now tho
radio experts of thc Navy say the
earth actually has a "roof" of another kind. It oxtsts, presumably,
where our thin atmosphere inolU
away into the ether, " an umi/.ed
region in the higher levels of thn
atmosphere,'' tho scientists call it.
The    "imponderable ether,"   so
dense that solid steel in comparison is like a eourso fish oet, certainly does enclose our earth uml
its thin atmospharc.
Radio waves such as we use may
be able to travel outside Mint atmosphere. If so, science will find
some other wave that will take
messages to other planets.
If light-produoillg waves can
travel from thfl sun to the earth,
men will find some wave lhal will
cairy information from the eaith
to the sun antl beyond.
Leam, proud parents, that Die
much praised "ten-pound hoy baby" isn't thfl thing at all. The average normal boy baby weighs 7','j
pounds at birth.
One learned Italian has written
a hook to prove that women, by
special diet, can uml should keep
the unborn child from becoming too
fat fnr its own -sake ami for the
mother's sake,
We have a hit to learn about
taking care nf children before they
aro horn, including the science of
mvlng them frnm piling on fat
that makes birth more difficult nnd
is lost right after birth.
Flett, superintendent of the Cnn-
adinn Pacific railway a proposed
change in the time schedulo of the
Kootenay Central brunch of the
C.P.R., on Tuesduy afternoon, the
fifteenth of September, 1925, in the
Board of Trade rooms, lnvermere.
T. R. Flett, superintendent of the
Canadian Pacific Railway company,
and J. Robertson, resident engineer
of the same company, from Cranbrook, B. C.) were also present.
Mr. W. Howard Cleland, president,
asked Mr. Flett, in a few words, to
explain the position of the company
in regard to the proposed schedule
which he submitted, as pertaining to
the operation of the Kootenny Central and showing connections at
terminal points. This Mr. Flett did.
The discussion which followed was
long and most friendly on both sides.
It resulted in the following motion:
Resolved that in the opinion of the
members of this Bonrd of Trade the
[imposed change in time tnble in the
Kootenay Central branch of the Canadian Pacific railway, which change
has just heen outlined to us, is not
considered to be in the best interests
of the Windermere district and it is
further believed will tend to retard
the future development of the same
for the following reasons:
1—Passengers from north of Lake
Windermere who now regularly make
trips to Golden to transact, hanking,
marketing und other business would
under the proposed schedule practically require three days in which to
make the return trip which can now
practically be mnde by them in one
day;
2—Passengers from nil points on
the Kootenay Central branch desirous of making an ensthound connection would under the proposed
sehdule he obliged to either take the
train which leaves Golden the following day about five in the morn
ing, or remain in Golden until the
following afternoon;
;!—Passengers desirous of going
west from Golden would under the
proposed schedule require to take a
train leaving Golden about midnight,
on the day of arrivnl, or remain in
Golden until the following day at
noon;
4—The passengers on southbound
trains, under the proposed schedule
leaving for points west of Cranbrook, or for the United States,
would require to remain in Cranbrook until the following day, in
order to make their train connection;
5—Under the proposed schedule,
perishable freight from the north
would arrive too lute at Lake Windermere to be put on the local markets
to be disposed on the same day and
would in the case of Saturday shipments have to be carried over Sunday with possibly considerable loss
to the merchants or consignees;
(i—Further the. proposed schedule
would militate against the interests
of the district in regard to the mail
service in particular and other ways
in general;
7—Further as a somewhat similar
service to the proposed schedule was
put into effect in 1015 and was not
found to work advantageously, and
wns therefore abandoned.
Therefore Be It Resolved that for
the above mentioned reasons this
board would humbly suggest that the
local time tnble ns at present in force
he continued and that a copy of this
resolution be submitted forthwith by
the secretary to Mr. T. R. Flett,
superintendent of the Canadian Pacific railway respectfully requesting
This advertisement is not inserted by the Government
cf the Province of British Columbia
| LIST OF GAME BIRDS WHICH MAY BE LEGALLY f
KILLED IN THIS DISTRICT—SEASON 1925
*****************************************************
Deer—Throughout the districts.
Bag limit, 2 bucks over I yenr old.
Sept. 15 to Doe. 15.
Fur Bearers—('losed t hmughnut
the districts,
Cnme Birdt
Grouse (Willow, Blue) Ptarmigan
—Bag limit, ti of each species in one
day, or 12 of all species. Season,
50 in the aggregate. Sept. 15 to
Oct. IB.
Pheasants—In the Creston district.
Bag limit, only 3, Cocks only. Oct.
31 (ono day).
Migratory Birdt
Season—Sept. 15 to Dec. 111.
Ducks—Throughout the districts.
Bag limit, 2(1 in one day. Season,
150.
Geese—Throughout the districts.
Brant—Bag limit, 10 in one day;
season, B0.
Snipe—Bag limit, 25 in one dny;
season, 150.
Coots—Bag limit, 25 in on day;
season, 150.
Lellow Legs—(Both species). Bag
limit, 15 in the aggregate; season,
150 in the aggregate.
Big Game
Moose—Iu the .Columbia district
(except that portion lying to the
west of the Columbia river) 1 bull,
over n yeur old, Oct. 1 to Oct- 81,
Elk—In the Cranbrook, Fernie and
Columbia districts. Bag limit. One
bull over 1 year old, Oct. 1 to Oct.
15. (Except west of Columbia river.)
Mountain Sheep—In the Crnnbrook, Fernie and Columbia districts.
Bag limit, 1 rum over 1 year old,
Oct. 1 to 81.
Mountain Goat—In the Crnnbrook,
Fernie, Columbia districts. Bag
limit, 2, Sept. 15 to Dec. 15.
Bear—Throughout the districts.
Bog limit, 1 grizzly, 3 of other species.    Sept. 15 to June 30.
Several Moyieites motored in for
the dunce at Cranbrook on Monday
evening, namely, Misses Lillian, Gertrude and Marie Conrad, Miss Alma
Desnulniers, Mr. Andy Grant and
Lewis Desaulniers.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Horne. Mrs.
Whitehead und Lewis Horne spent
Thursday afternoon at the Sunny
Side ranch with Mr. and Mrs. Algot
Johnson.
After holidaying in Moyie foi
few weeks, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Home
and sons, Douglas ami Louie, motored hack to their home in Burke,
Idaho.
A most enjoyable evening wns
spent at the home of Mrs. Conrad on
Friday evening. The hours were
spent in dancing and a dainty lunch
wus served ut twelve o'clock.
Miss Sadie Whitehead took Monday's train for Cranbrook, taking in
the Imperial Ladies' Orchestra dance
there that same evening.
Mrs. Walker, who has heen a pntient nt the St. Eugene Hospital in
Cranbrook, arrived home on Wednesday.
Miss Violet Agland, of Cranbrook,
is the guest of Miss Esther and Jessie Weir.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor nnd sons,
Elliott ami Harry, motored in from
Cranbrook on Sunday.
Mr. George Gnrden left lnst week
for Kimberley, where he intends to
remain,
Dick Conrad arrived in Moyie last
Thursday. He took Friday s train
for Kimberley.
Mr. Oughtred and Mr. Bnnks motored down from Kimberley on Friday.
Mr. Harry Hogg nnd Mr. McLean
were Cranbrook visitors on Saturduy  evening.
The Tipper brothers from Glenlilly spent Sunday in Moyie,
ft************************
It
his co-operution in seeing thnt our
views be given due weight. Carried,
After the close of the discussion
th president spoke a few felicitous
words in the vry highest terms expressing the appreciation of all present over the kindness shown by Mr.
Flett in coming before the hoard and
giving uh an opportunity of expressing our views and opinions.
Mr. Flett responded on behalf of
himself and Mr. Robertson in fitting terms, after which the meeting
adjourned.
ms9f'-
eW^/l *
M
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepared liy Cooks who know how j j
— and served to you in an
appetizing aud appealing !',
way — is what you jjet when | |
you dine witli us. Krampt ' -
and courtOUS servce.
CLUBCAFEf
Pkw* 165
************************i
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
L.teil .lyle. * fabric. J40-JGO
H. C. LONQ, Van Horne St.
Sk
v Dress
(! m ' A// Your
UTS & SORES
>• with /nrr/sePTic
~&in-Buk
Bruce Robinson
Phone 295       Taaehar of Masle P.O. Box   762
STUDIO — ARMSTRONO AVBNUR
Third Horn* from Prenbyterlan Church
MHm HUESTU-UICES UIIKEI Fll Thursday, September 24th, 192S
I'flK   CRAJ-IIBOOI   IUUB
PAOE SEVEN
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN—
TRUNKS      ■      VALISES
HANDBAOS
Or anything In Leather
Abo for
Shoe.,   Rubber.,   Sock.,   Over-
all., Glove., Etc.,
It will pay you to visit our itore
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Horae St.   Cranbrook B.C.
YUON   ROI
LADIES' A GENT'S TAILOR
193  Arm.trong  Avenue
Next to W. V. Doran
SUITS
— Fit end Style Guaranteed —-
Wo ure hero to cater to your business
unit ut Prices tlmt are Kight
We Do Cleaning antl Pressing
Prompt Service
— P. O. Box 598 —
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Oarage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Yonr Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
ilk and Cream
DIBBCT FKOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
non u
*************************
See lis For Your
School
Supplies
11  Watch tor arrival of our new
\    FALL   GOODS
■: Paul Nordgren Store
Oa Kain Read, near bridge
*************************
FIRE DEPT. RESIONS
Apply the liniment every few
hours to throat ami chest.
Cnrglo with Mlnard't in warm
wuter.
Srilituliil for Bronchitis
antl Asthma,
Some time ago a provincial fire
marshal criticized the Grand Forks
volunteer tire brigade, drawing particular attention to the. absence of
the chief from the city and the apparent lack of any head. As a result the city council there decided to
suspend payment of the chief's salary
until a new chief was appointed. The
members of the brigade contended
that the deputy chief had full power
to act in the chief's absence and as
the council would not alter its decision, the fire brigade has resigned
in a body.
DR.   LARGE
Dentist
C.P.R. Telegraph Building
Next to Y. M. C. A.
Office Houra
9 to 12—1 to D        Phone 204
.  HAY  •
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
Shipment
Wc Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE   ASSOC.
Pincher   Creek,   Alta.
PHONE 27 tf
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH::
IS THE PLACE TO EAT. ' |
White Help Oaly la Eaplejed.
Ten will Had this Cafe a Homey \
Plaee ta Enjoy Toar Meals
ALEX. HUBBY -   Prop.
tt*********************'**
J. P. SCOTT
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
iiiiii:i!iiiDiini!;i]ii:;i[itHHiiniiii:tit!;::!i!;iuiii]u;niin)uifflUt-x:uiimiiiiiiiitiii:i[:"i£*j!i[
Sainsbury & Ryan
BCTXDEBS AND
COXTBACTOBS
etttmUm «t« aad Wait
IMafhaaaa M aad M
CRANBBOOK      -     B.C.
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupon*
For Ueneral
Admission Purposee
For Sale at
TUB
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
Copyright, lit*. Warner Bros.
LIMITED MAIL* with Mnb Vtmt, Ib b plcturiziUloi tf OU itwj bf M
fUW Bns. fiacres, Inc. . _ L
abvs
iln
SYNOPSIS
A tramp, about 25 years
nursing a reluctant bonfire
his companion, Potts, an old
kneels on the edge of of ai
seeking with the aid of a tin
a long cord to draw water f
river. Suddenly a small boulder
crashes down from the heigh ta of
Granite Gorge, nnd, grazing Potts,
causes him to slide over tho brink.
Tbe younger man finds him entangled in a brush only three feet he-
low and rescues him.
CHAPTER 1—Continued
"Prop your cover, Bob, and we'll
get the water. It's way past a polite hour for the evening meat now!"
Presently, with Bob seated acrosi
his legs, Potts was stretched flat oil
his stomach—that is, as flat aa the
bulging front outline nf his figure
would permit!—lowering a can on
a string toward the river that was
invisible, though only thirty feet
down. It was an uncanny operation
in the. darkness and Potts had to
handle his line as daintily and skilfully ns a trout fisherman to keep
it from being snatched away from
him by the rushing water. Three
times he emptied the small can into
the large one, which Boi) held. The
fourth time he retained the water
in the small ean; that was for coffee.
Boh, obviously a neophyte voga-lth
stew. But tonight he was cold and
hungry and miserable. Again, liis
mouth corner twisted—iron it-ally.
Other things seemed far behind—
yet, he realized with a sudden bitter
catch in his chc-t that the appetizing interest with which he watched
Potis was just another sign—that he
no longer cared. lt was the real
drifter's viewpoint!
Potta' threadbare pockets were
like magician's bats. First out of
ihem came a large and softening tomato, which Potts squeezed between
his fingers, tearing it Into hits that
he dropped Into the boiling water.
Four potatoes, In various stages of
health, were similarly treated; four
more potatoes, fished from his limit-
tew pockets, were thrust Into the
fire beneath the ean to roast. A
naked piece of raw meat was taken
from the pocket of honor—inside his
coat—and shredded in to join tho
vegetables. Three small fish, cause
and time of death uncertain, were
brought forth. Potts twisted their
heads off, ripped down their bellies
with a pudgy forefinger, dismbowelling them with the same operation,
and pitched them forthwith Into the
hobgoblin brew. A small, choice assortment of seasoning vegetables
brought the concoction to an artistic consummation—a fat carrot with
the scraggy green plume unrcmoved,
onions,    and   a   miscellaneous
bond, forgot some of his own pre- handful from the bottom of one poe-
Potts'  Threadbare  Pockcis  Were Like Magician's Halt.
**************************
For Cood Valua in
GOOD   EATS
(lo to Tha
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER & VAN  HORNE
************ **************
occupation as be watched the fat
and tatteretl philosopher prepare,
with ritualistic care and genial fussing, the favorite dish of highway
chefs—hobo stew. Finding two
stones   of   almost   equal   she.   Potts
ssqueeied the now brisk fire between
them until the stones were close
enough for the bottom of the Btew
can to just bridge ihem. He kept
adding fuel, and poking and nursing
the fire into greater ardor, muttering to himself inoantatively the
while. When the water came to a
boil. Potts stood up. An expectant
smile wreathed his chubby features;
ami while he smacked his lips, winked his eyes, and wagged his head in
professional vanity, he began to
empty the contents of his grimy packets into the bubbling water,
"A feast fit for two kings aye.
for a whole kingdom of king-! -will
be the result of this evening'- culinary activities, my young friend," he
said unctuously. "I've been a whole
week collecting the ingredients for
Ibis dish!"
A short week ngo Bob's appetite
would have evaporated upon witnessing    the    manufacture    of   this
ket which he turned inside out and
shook into the can. blandly indifferent to the fact that articles which
were not, strictly speaking, edible
had also .Joined in this last minute
, avalanche.
Then, with a sigh of delight. Potts
sat down to await the satisfactory
moment when the Mew would he
' thoroughly cooked. To Bob fell the
task of stining the steaming mess
wiili a casual stick, the other end of
which he used as a poker to goad
the fire.
Meanwhile, during tbe foregoing
' preparations, Potts had alternated
his culinary Incantations with nn
eloquent description to Bob of the
history and nature -nf this place in
which the fate of the night road had
! taken them. Potts told flob thnt in
the fiisi years of tin- trestle's existence over Granite Gorge rockslides
from Old Witch'- Mask—so called
because Its leering face, nosing close
to the midnre of ihe sharp curve
around which the tracks approached
Ithe Gorge, hid lhe trestle from view
l until the last moment—bad been
j disastrously troublesome. For a
j long time th" Old Witch's dirty face
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
1%..
When Id Yahk make your home at
THK NKff HOTEL.
Thii Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished roomi. All ere clean
tnd comfortable.
I.
RESTAURANT IN CONNECTION.
BIG SPECIAL AT THE STAR FOR 3 DAYS-THURSDAY,
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1,23
had shed boulders, like pox scales
froni a countenance of evil and sin,
despite the cultural efforts of the '
road's best construction engineers, I
who massaged and braced and cared
for the complexion of the Oh! Witch I
as carefully as the skin of 0 testy
lowagcr might be treated in a beauty parlor. Finally their work had
won comparative safety for the
Gorge passage; rocks showered
lown no more and, as twenty years
went by without a slide, the locomotive drivers no longer slowed up,
as in the old days, except to tbe
point dictated by ordinary caution.
"The Limited Mai!," the Transroc-
kian's famed flyer, habitually was
taken across the Gorge at thirty-five
an hour, and better.
To people moving on the lawful
business and pleasure traffic of the
world, the bald and forbidding nak-
idncss of Granite Gorge, high and
deep in the lost places of the Rocky
Mountains, gave no invitation to linger.   There was plenty "for to see"
once!—in its sheer immensity of
drops and jutments and leaps, but
nothing "for to admire" because it
was sinister and not with gracious
strokes that Nature had sculptured
here. A chill wind constantly brushed the railroad trestle span; and like*
a rattler's incensed warning the narrow granite gash gave back the labored roars of passing locomotives
with a resounding and venomous resentment. Trainmen and passengers
breathed easier when the Gorge passage lay behind. It was A-ith wisdom aforethought, the legitimate accommodation of necessity to virtue,
that the Transrockian directors had
arranged their through schedules so
that the several crack flyers of the
road crossed the Gorge at night.
"The Old Witch is a nice girl,"
mocked ribald trainmen, "when she's
asleep!"
' (To be Continued)
(Special to The Herald.)
.nvermere, B. C, Sept. li).—Mrs.
Alex. J. Dobbie accompanied by her
children and her mother, Mrs, Tait,
left for the coast on Friday. Mrs.
Tait will likely spend the winter in
those parts before returning here.
Dr. Walker, who with his party has
pent the summer here in the interests of the geologicul braneh of the
department of mines, Ottawa, making a geological survey of the Windermere district, left this week for
Ottawa. This work has covered three
seasons, but i.s now completed i.s as
far as the field is concerned. Tbe
publication of the report will be
looked forward to with great interest
as no such complete work of this
character covering this part has been
undertaken by the Dominion govern*
mnt since the lat Dr. Geo. M. Daw-
on's visit in 1885.
President Bentty of the C. P. R. is
expected to come over the Banff-
Windermere Highway this week to
visit this part. He will remain here
for a whole day, leaving by his spend train the following morning. Col.
J. S. Dennis, chief commissioner of
th C. P. R. for development for immigration, is also to he a visitor for
nine days.
The ('. P. R. Bungalow camp, Lake
Windermere, closed on Tuesday, the
fifteenth. Mrs. H. B. Jackson and
Miss   K.   Ryan   left   per  a   Brewster
pedal for Lake Louise and from
there   will   go   to   their   respective
lestlnations. Miss Lugren and the
other members of the staff returned
by train to Vancouver,
.'nvermere, B.C., Sept. 111.— One
of tbe impending social events of the
season is the coming marriage of
Reverend K. Bertram Atkinson, of
this parish, tn Miss Winnifred Sinclair, which is to be solemnized on
Wednesday, the 28th of October, in
Christ church of Lake Windermere.
His Lordship Bishop Doull, Lord
Bishop of the diocese of Kootenay,
has kindly promised to officiate on
the occasion. No local invitations
are being issued to the ceremony,
but a cordial invitation of a general
character is being extended to all
friends to be present both at that
time and at the informal post nuptial reception, which will be given
immediately afterwards at Kootenai
Lodge, the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Basil G. Hamilton. The honeymoon
will likely be spent at the home of
relations of Mr, Atkinson in the
Okanagan.
Mr. Gilbert Taynton, of the Imperial Bank of Canada, Calgary
branch, is spending his holidays with
his father and mother, Mr. and Mrs,
W. W. Taynton.
The pupils of Mi-s Dora K. Bodec-
ker wh., were successful under her
direction in passing tlie examinations
of the Royal College of Music and
the Royal Academy of Music, of
London, England, recently, had their
irtificates presented to them by
Mrs. A. IL MacCarthy, the fortunate
! being in practical work. Mil-
tired Bell, of Wilmer; Juliet Vachon,
of Athalmer; Margaret Tompkins of
this place, and Bernice Thompson,
Lillias Butterfield, Carmen da Costa, Marvin Tunnacliffe and Frances
Forster, all of Wilmer. Those who
received certificates for the theory
examination were Nora Tompkins, of
this place, Frances Forster, Colin
Butterfield, Bernice Thompson and
Marvin Tunnacliffe. of Wilmer; Jessie Frater, Joseph Peters and Lillias
Butterfield, Besides the certificates
there were awarded by Ufa Bodec-;
ker prizes to Fern Laraboe for perfect attendance; Jessie Frater, of i
this place, for regular attendance;:
Marvin Tunnacliffe for work done!
during the year; and to Lillias and!
Colin Butterfield, of Wilmer, for
punctuality and neatness.
ZEEBRUGGE I
(A SONNET)
St. George's Day, April 23rd 1918
Thc sun had set upon the troubled seas,
While, o'er tlu- land, death's wings were both outspread
From Dover's port sailed forth tlu- gallant  Keyes
To Zeebrtigge's Mnir his ,iUm vessels sped.
Tlu- grand attack well planned by master mind,
With belching smoke screened irom tin- foeman's eve.
Unerring steered for that Canal to find
With every man prepared to do or die.
At length from out the sileni night there came
The thundering roar of guns, proclaiming death,
The mouth of Hell has opened once again,
Then all i> hushed—our heroes hold their breath.
Will they came back—who blocked the foeman's way:
Thank (Iod! they're here! ami victory crowns tiie day.
%%VA%W.\WAVAV.".V,SS\W
and   Mrs.   Vernon   Craig,   of
■mere. left in their coupe last
Mr
Wind:
ek for Detroit, Mich., journeying
by way of the western states. On
arrival Mr, Craig expects to take an
advanced course on motor mechanics
in one of tbe technical colleges "f
that city.
"The Premier mine owns a large
share-holding in the B. C. Silver company adjoining, and it would thus be
reasonable to expect that  tither a
clow
ef-
panj ;- now examining the Dunwell,
Riverside and Forty-Nine properties
with a view to acquiring control. R,
u. Wood, of Vancouver. B. ('.. is
prea ■:• at of the company. Minor C.
iv th, ' the United Fruit company,
■ - a sul itantial holder and vice president, and an equally huge holder
and director. U Isaac Untermeyer,
New York.
Daugherty Ignored
Evidence Against
Tobacco Trust
HUSTON THCWrSAV
Police   Raids
Acting on information gained by
"spotter," who ostensibly pur-
hased a town lot at Kimherley for
building purposes, the provincial po-
ice raided eight places there on
■barge? of bootlegging. Four of
those charged subsequently pleaded j
guilty and were fined amounts rang-'
ing from $:il)0 to $,\0i) and co.-r- by
Stipendiary Magistrate John Leask. [
The ether eases were remanded.
NEW DIVIDEND TO BE
DISTRIBUTED WILL
MAKE TOTAL $8,340,625
Premier Oold .Mining company
will pay $-100,000 dividends on October II to stockholders of record
Septmber is. Thi- tilings the company's record to $8,340,625, all paid
since March. 1021.
Premier dividends come so frequently that publicity matter issued
Stooie. Forlong * Co.. fiscal
agents, of Toronto, is out of date ah
t as soon as printed. The last
ulars give dividend- only $7,04 0,-
025, and add:
Premier occupies a unique position in the Portland Canal district on
account of its tramway and transport at Ion arrangements. New discoveries in the region would invariably be brought first to the attention
of the Premier company.
liARRYN DAUQHEJ 7
Huston Thompson, Chairman of
the Federal Trade Commission, testifies that the Commission tried for
a year to get Attorney-General
Daugherty to »t/trt criminal i.rose-
cution of the Tobacco Tm.it, on
evidence collected, hut had been
unable lo get even an answer from
tlie Department of ju■{ ,. The
Wheeler Commit tee is now Investigating the charge that Poughei y's
old law hrm waa aitom • for tbo
American Tobacco Company.
NELSON  BUSINESS  COLLEGE
Individual Tuition       ... Commence  Any Time
THI- BEST EQUIPPED BUSINESS COLLEGE IN
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Complete Commercial Course in:
Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Spelling, Penm.inship,
Business Arithmetic, Commercial English, Commercial
Law, riling and (ieneral Office Procedure
NEW TERM COMMENCES TUESDAY, SEPT.  1st. 1923
For Full Particular! Apply: P. O. llox 14, Nelson, B.C.
::    I'hone MM     :: PA OK   EIQHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September .Mill, 1925
ffffff
PARTICULAR MEN!
BeAuifl men wear compara-
tlvflly llttlo Icwclry, thc little
they do wear must hu good.
Such details as pini, links,
iint*s, buckles, etc. go a great
wny   in   making   or   marring   a   *p
fv    man's   dignity   of   appearance.
t'i\ We ean help a man telect, or
help a woman select for a man.
We  are  very  helpful in  prices,
—Gift Shop—
EARLF, LF.IGH w.,i,i*,„,-,ke, & lemiet
ffffff.'f.::vfffffffffffffff
Houses for Sale
MARTIN BROS.
Phone  14, Martin Bros.
mOQ "' i'llu"lsi 'wu bedrooms, on
two lots with nice lawn. Large wood
shed and garage. Small cellar, water,
nink end electric light. Located on
Cranbrook St., near Public School.
Price has been cut from $pr>l) to
make a gulch sale. A snap.
$2700 rooms, 4 bedrooms, on
four lots. One of hest gardens in
the city. Water on lot, and planted
with berries, etc. Cement I'oiinda
tion, good cellar. Hath, toilet, water
and electric light. Plastered .ind in
good condition inside ami out. Located on Hanson Ave., with sewer
Connection. This place i.s ideal Tor
anyone desiring to he near the C.P.H,
station aud yards. Al this extremely
low price, must have large cash payment.
$2550 ' ' ''ooms, 7 bedrooms, ou
•I lots. Garden Ave., location best in
town. Suitable for huge family or
rooming house. Plastered, hath and
toliet, electric light, water, sewer connection, double plumbing. Pint! lawn
with trees and plants. Thla plaee.
with little repairs, can be made worth
$4,000.     A   snap   I'or   son ne   win.
can make repairs for self. Terms
can be arranged.
$3200 ' rooms, 2 bedrooms, imi
lot and two-thirds, nice lawn, natural
trees, cement, walk, cement foundation; fine, full-sized cellar, furnace,
bath, toilet, electric light, sewer eon-
nection, Bcreened-in sleeping porch;
plastered throughout and in good
condition. Thi.s nice bungalow, on
Burwell, ill best location in town, i-
a snap at this prlco and will he sold
quickly. Terms arranged to suitable
party.
$850 rooms, '1 bedrooms, on 3
lots with nice lawn, House plastered
and papered, in good condition in
side aud out. Electric light, water
•nd sewer connection. Large stable,
wood .shed und chicken house al rear.
Good garden, cellar, verandas front
and rear. Terms must, be nil cash
ut this price.
NOTE—Intending purchasers are requested to phone us to arrange for
an inspection of any of these houses.
We wish to avoid disturbance of the
occupants of the houses as much ns
possible.
Martin Bros., Cranbrook, B.C.
LISTINGS WANTED
We have clients for a one story,
modern, six-roomed house, and for
a five-room cottage with bald ond
toilet, but not necessarily with
furnace.
Pbone 14. Cranbrook.
Mrs, Wanda Fink. A. T. C. MM is
prepared to accept a number of pupil.- for instruction in pianoforte and
'cello. 30tf
The Cranbrook Library association
wishes to thank Mrs. T. D. Caven
for her generous donation of hooks
io tlie library, consisting of twenty
volumes, Young Folks Library, and
Lwenly two volumes, Canada and Its
Provinces.
WATCH OUR  CHINA WINDOW
POR  BARGAINS
Special display fancy china, each .2fie
Moffatts'   Variety   Store.
R. c. l-'nleonovfof Waldo, wlio is
bu: v al present putting iu the new
:.-1v.11l111 of the Western Pine Lumber
< ii.. Llii., nbout twelve miles from
Waldo, was in the city last week-end.
The plant being put iu there comprises lhe machinery purchased hy
Simon Taylor from the former
Kitchener Timber Co., at Kitchener,
and (lie new company will start its
operations in one of the finest stands
of plno limber in the district.
BOYS' SUITS, five to seven yenrs
$5.00. Hoys'  Two   Pants    Suits,
eight to sixteen yeurs, $10.01). Our
low pices win every time. W. F.
Doran, Crnnbrook Exchange,        tf
Tin
Her; I-
all civ
duco,!
dollari
those
pluss
ferei]
RCfibi
..te
re is an unparalleled opportu-
ow to subscribe to the Family
I. of Montreal, the big maga-
,1-ekly that is so well knowif
r Canada. II- has recently re-
its subscription rate from two
, per year to one dollar, aud
who used to say there never
eh a two dollars worth of rend-
atler offered, are now non-
1  at  the  increased  value  of-
ll can be had by new sub's on exceptionally good terms,
tounced elsewhere in this paid along with it goes a chance
lug prizes I'or guesses in the
ii campaign, as to the total
■as I.
CLEAN-UP TIME  IS  HERE
Carpei   Healers,  special, each 25c
ilras- Curtain Rods, at 15c & 2fic
Window Shades, at $1.15 & $1.50
Shelf Paper, roll 15c
Special price on Brooms, while they
last.     75c
Moffatts'   Variety   Store.
.■■■-v,v-v-%v.v.\wvwuwww
\        Cranbrook & District
*l Hums Cluh
i CHANGE OF MEETING
ji NIGHT
f Meetings nre now held the
.' I it-st Thursday of every
t; month, in Hie Maple Hall,
|; at K o'clock
■fffffff
***************************************
PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT
Having disposed of my biuine-si, I take this opportunity
of thanking our old customers, loyal and true, and our
valued new customers, and all others for the part they
have played in our business prosperity for the past twenty
years.
With grateful apprcrintioi
us, and for that prlcelesi
we prize beyond measure.
for  all  the   favor*  received by
asset     your   good   will—which
J. MANNING
*******************
:• ** *****************
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
TAX SALE
Pursuant to Section 252 of tho Alunicipal Act, being
Chap. iy>, Kev. Statutes, 1924, n Tax Sale will be held at the
Council Chambers of the Municipality of the Cily nf Cranbrook, on Wednesday, September 30th, 1025, al the hour of
10 o'clock a.m.
All and every parcel of land anil llu- improvements thereon, the taxes upon whicb arc delinquent, will he offered far
sale by Public Auction.
A list of the properties that will he offered for sale may
be seen at the office of the Collector, City Hall, at any time.
I\ W. BURGESS.
,30-31
Collector
Foi- suk-s and service NiiHh and Star
cara.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   U3tf
R,   II.   Trew,   of   Wycliffe,   is
pntient at the hospital this week.
BOYS' CAPS
In Navy ami Mixed Tweed.    Very
stylish I'm- school $1.00 St $1.25
Watch mn* windows for bargains,
Moffatt,'   Variety   Store.
.Mr. anil .Mrs*. Geo. A ill mi left on
Sunday last fur a visil nf ten days
III- lv," weeks tu the const,
Special prices nn new Bateries at
Service Gutage,   Phone H4 ltf
Jnch Iiniii, nf Wycliffe, was
briught Into the hospital mi Monday,
suffering front nn Injured knee.
Susanna StaplesT daughter of Mr,
and Mrs. Chester Staples, of W.vilille,
is a patlenl in tnu rospltal Ihis week.
TIIKiiliiilM*:   TaDBERO,    pi-'in.
tinier,   pl.-iyi-i-  expert,     Phone  602
Bl-tt.
i!. W. Carlson, section forman al
Galloway, was broughl   In  the lie
pltnl  this  week   I'm-  treatment   1',
acute rheumatism,
BORN—Al tho~St. Eugene hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Murdock,
of Cranbrook, on Tuesnay, Seplemher 22, a son.
Wo carry b Cull Una of Moo's Women's snd Miaaes* Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prices -win every Ume.
I{. 1'oller. of The Iler.-ilil, has been
on the sick list, tbis week, but is expected to he getting around again
tbis week-end.
Liberal committee rooms were
opened a few days ngo on Cranbrnok Street, opposite lhe Bank of
Commerce, wild It. W. Dow in
charge.
Our Low Prices win every time
For prompt repairs  and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe &. Stewart's garage. 20W
The Herald has requests for copies
nf ill-, issue of August, Oth, of which
it hns run short. Ten cents per copy
will be paid fur tbis number if returned to ib,- ollleo.
,Inl il down—Rein-kali Hallowe'en
dance Friday. Oelnher :10th.        .'loir
P. Jones, travelling Inspector and
special Investigator for the iinmigra;
lion department! witli his headquarters at Winnipeg, was a visitor here
early in the week, in the course of
a visit lo Immigration points, and
lookng Into a few special cases coming Iii the attention of bis department.
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, 50 and lit) walls; 25 c each,
at — W. F. DOBAM'0.
WANT AOS.
3EAUTJ.FUL BUNGALOW FOIt
SAI.K—The property of Mr. N.
W. Willis, nn Fenwlck Ave. Five
rooms, -nlI modern conveniences.
For terms npply lo T. M. Roberts,
exclusive agent, Hl-tf
FOR SALE—1
elgiiin Hares, li weeks
old.   $1.1111
niir.    1).  Greenwood,
Canal Flat,
i. c.                :n
LOST—ln K. 1
'. Hall Saturday night
a silk scarf.
Finder kindly leave
it at the lie
'Old otlice, or send to
Mrs.  Brooks
Kimberley.
WANTED—Assistant Steward tur
the G.W.V.A. Applicant must be
un exservice mun. Applications
musl be in Ibe hands nf the Steward on or before the 28th of September. 81
FOR  RENT
(IK
SA I.M—Furnished
li roomed
 s
. modern.      i'hone
2I0.
80tf
FOR SALE—Pt.dge Touting Car, in
excellent condition; complete in
every respect. B good tires, snuli-
liers, auto clock, bumper, etc. A
rein cm at n renl price, Hox 847,
Crnnbrook, It. C. 81-82
for sale—safe, in g I condition,
Inside measurement nboul 2-1 in,
square Any reasonable offer accepted, Particulars :tt Herald office. ;u-tf
FOR NALF—One Hundred Kwes.
Apply \V. (I. Bnlemnn, Moyie,
B.C. 28-:tl
HEATERS
Heaters, Conk Stoves,
Kitchen Cnhiuels, Washing
Machines, Sewing Machines,
Remington Typewriters and
Gramophones, Dressers and
Buffets, (teds, Chairs etc,
ITuwlreda uf other useful
articles at—
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phonr 76 P. O. Box 23S
Second Hand Dealers
Crankrook
For first class automobile repairs
nee Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
Mr. and Mrs. \V. J. Wilson have
boen enjoying a holiday at Calgary
during the paal week, leaving by car
the end of last week over the Banff-
Wi n derm ere road.
A very well attended meeting of
the Women's Conservative Study club
was held at Mis. W. Stewurd's resi-
dunce on Tuesday evening of this
week. Thirty members were present
and some very important business
was transacted. A very pleasant and
profitable evening was spent by all.
The Cranbrook Women's Liberal
association will be at homo on
Wednesday, September 30th, from
3:30 to fi p. in. in the K. P, hall, to
all women of Cranbrook ami district,
who are interested in tlie re-election
of lion. Or. .1. II. King. Mrs. King
will be present. Program and refreshments, 31-H".
,1. G, Cummings returned the end
of lust week from the Windermere,
where he had been on a mining survey trip, lie was niTiimpnuieil, by
A. K. Leigh, mi a holiday outing, and
tliey penetrated a considerable (lis
lance back from Wilmer ia tlie mountains, getting as far as the Lake of
the Hanging Glacier,
In the coming Federal elections,
Cranbrook, fernie, Kimberley, the
Concentrator am] Sullivan Mine nre
listed as the urban polling centres, in
Which registrations for the voters list
have to be made before the 30th of
this month, while in the remaining
places, termed rural polls, names can
lie added right up to the day of tbe
vote.
The Imperial Radio Orchestra
were in the city again the beginning
of the Week, and appeared for two
nights at the Star, on .Monday and
Tuesduy, in very acceptable programs. Tlieir dance nt the Auditorium on Monday evening was quite
well attended, especially by the
younger folk, to whom the poppy jum
music seemed tn appeal especially.
Rev. M, S, Blackburn, who has now
become the Presbyterian pastor here,
expects shortly to be occupying the
manse on Fenwick avenue with Mrs.
Blackburn, who will be joining him
here in a few days, coming from
the coast.
With the opening on Thursday last
of the new grocery store, Mannings.
Limited, in tlie former stand of John
Manning, u change was consummated
that hus been under way for about
two months past. II. R. Hinton.
formerly in the Trading Co. store, is
munager for the new concern, and
hns assisting him John Manning,
from whom the business was purchased, while E, C. Kuhnert is also
remaining on the delivery wagon for
the new concern.    Mr. Manning has
Like The
Flowers In
The Garden
These French Made Dresses portray
nil llial is lovely in colors, the collection
contains every thing that is new in style
and one has only to handle the dresses
to he convinced of the superior quality
of materials used. To Iry one on is positive proof of the excellent fitting qualities
and lhe Workmanship can nol he surpassed. The prices are moderate for
such remarkably fine dresses.
THE LADIF.S" COATS ARF. SELLING QUITE FREELY, RUT OUR
LARGE STOCK IS A PRETTY SURE GUARANTEE THAT WE WILL
RE ARLE TO PLEASE YOU IN SIZE, COLOR AND PRICE.
er twenty of them in thc
usiness, and having had his
name before the public for so long,
il is a source of some satisfaction
tlml it is i-till io be retained by tho
new concern.
Dugald Campbell, of Vancouver,
Linotype company service man, was
a visitor in the city over lasl weekend, ami put in n little time at. The
Herald, going over the machine here,
wliich is one of the most up-to-date
models in the interior at the present
time.
Friends nf Mrs. W. S. Johnston
were much relieved to learn nt the
beginning of the week thut she wns
out of danger, following an operation
which she underwent on Wednesday
last, for what developed into un ex-
been in the city for some twenty-six   tremely critical -
of appendicitis.
I  prog
gooti
Mr. nml Mrs. M. A. Beale returned
the end of lnst week from u motor
holiday, louring uver the Banff-
Windermere highway into the mountain resorts.
John Pink has been spending a
week or so with his brother, J. V.
Pink, and has been busy in the store,
where many old friends have been
glad to see him,    Ile expects to leave
probnbly Che end of this week.
Cream Pricei Advance
On Thursday, Mr. McCoshum,
manager of the Crystal Dairy, gave
notice of an increase in the price
of cicnm to he paid to producers,
amounting to -l cents per pound.
going between this city and coast
points will be interested in the announcement made that effective Friday lost, the I8th inst., section three
in the standard sleeper leaving here
on train No. o'T, is being reserved for
the   accommodation   of   Cranbrook
people, ami connect ing at 'Xelson
with train No. It, due to leave Nelson at 0:06 daily for Vancouver.
A burst in the high pressure water
main on Baker street and (iarden
avenue last Sunday evening gave the
city water maintenance crew an nil-
night repair job. The caulking in
u joint in the eight-imh steel pipe
gave out, and a pressure of well over
a hundred pounds to contend with
tended to increase the difficulty uf
the job.
East Kootenay Conservative Association
Public Meeting
WILL BE HELD IN THE
Knights of Pythias Hall
Cranbrook -on-
Saturday,
September 26
—AT 8 P. M.- \
THE   SPEAKERS   WILL   BE
HON. H. H. STEVENS,
Federal Member for Vancouver Centre, and Former Minister in the Meighen Government, \  N
DR. J. W. RUTLEDGE,
Conservative Candidate, East Kootenay Riding,    1
All Interested in the Federal Issues of the Present Campaign Are Urged to Attnd.   Ladies Specially Invited.
A. A. ROBERTSON
ORCHESTRA IN ATTENDANCE Pres. East Kootenay Conservative Ass'n
35

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