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Cranbrook Herald Sep 10, 1925

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Array TH
*H
PBOBINCIAI. L1BRAM
Atr- 1
1IH
RANBROOK HERALD
u
VOLUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER   loth,  192S
N V M B 1: R
Parliament Dissolved; Appeal    Fall Fair
to Country On October 29th
Premier King Outlines Four Main  Planks  of  Government  Policy   on   Which   He
Bases   His   Appeal
As was expected, on Saturday afternoon last, at ;i big outdoor demonstration held in his own home riding of NofflJi York, Premier Mackenzie King made the announcement thai Parliament hail
been dissolved, and that a general election was in be held on Thursday, October 29th. hi thc course uf a lun^ speech the Premier indicated the broad issues on which he was seeking a new lease uf life
fur the govcrnmentj and upon which lie would base liis campaign,
hi his speech the premier dealt with the record of his administration, Ile cited four reasons why he considered there should
be an appeal to the polls—the necessity of dealing with the problems
of transportation, immigration, fiscal questions and the senate.
There were questions, the premier argued, which "could be handled
only by a house of commons fresh from the people and with a mandate to carry OUt their will. "1 do not believe," he added, "that any
one of the four can be dealt with effectively by a government which
ia not supported by a substantial majority in the house of commons."
Announcement was ulso made the
same day of the changes thut had
been forecasted in the Dominion
cabinet, and also of eight new appointments to the Senate.
The new appointments to the cabinet announced by Premier King
were as follows:
G. N. Gordon, deputy speaker of
the house of commons, becomes
minister of immigration and coloni-
zation.
G. H. Boivin, Liberal member for
Shcfford, appointed minister of customs and excise.
Lucien Cannon;, Liberal member
for Dorchester, becomes solicitor-
general.
Herbert  Marlor,  member for St.
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
HAS ADDRESS ON COM-
MUNITY PROBLEMS
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Institute was held in
the K of P Hull on Tuesday, Sept.
1st, the President, Mrs. Geo. Smith,
in the chair. Regular business of
the meeting was taken up, after
which a letter was read from the
fall Fair committee asking the help
of thc Institute in taking charge of
the upstair work of ladies' exhibits
and flowers. A committee from the
Institute was appointed, consisting of
Mesdames Geo. Smith, Norgrove,
Lawrence-St. George, enters the ca- Willis; J. M. Clure, Finlayson, and
1 f *""tl * ■•--'<•'•■■   -•»■■ ,.... {...i Miss Mott, to meet that evening with
Next Week
binet without portfolio. As expected
Hon. J. A. Robb becomes minister of
finance.
Ministers retiring from the cabinet are Hon. Jacques Bureau, former
minister of customs and excise; Hon.
Hi S. Belaud, former minister of
health and soldier's civil re-establishment, and Rt. Hon. W. S. Fielding,
former minister of finance.
Premier King also announced the
appointment of the Hon. Charles
Murphy, postmaster-general, and of
John Lewis, former acting editor of
the  Toronto  Globe,  to  the  senate.
The premier announced thnt the
third Ontario member to the senate
had nut been appointed.
Other appointments to the senate
ore:
Hun. Jacques Bureau und Hon, H.
S. Belaud, Quebec.
W. A. Buchanan, of the Lethbridge lleruld, und P, E. Lessurd, Alberta.
J. J. Hughes and Creelmnn McArthur, Prince Kdwurd  Island.
The appointment of Thomas Vien,
former member for Lotbinlerc in the
house of commons, to the vacancy
on the board of railway commissioners, was also announced.
In the course of his speech nt
Richmond on Saturday the Premier
claimed that under his administration
deficits   in   the   public   finances  had
chanted to lurplusses. The government had reduced taxation he said,
adding:
"We must reduce taxes. We must
put nn end to deficits. We musl reduce our national debt .... Whilst
aiding at a further reduction in the
public   debt   we   must   aim   also   at
a further reduction in the Income lax
und thc sales tax."
In the finances of the Canadian
National Railways also, deficits-
such was the preniier'rt contention—
had been chuugt-d tu surpluses under
the Liberal administration. In the
calendar years 1980*81 the Canadian National, he snid, had n total
operation' deficit of forty-four million dollars] In tho three years 1088-
BS-84 there was a total operating
surplus of forty millions.
He thought amalgamation of the
Canadian National and the Canadian
Pacific would result In the musl complete monopoly and, for his own part,
he was unalterably opposed to monopolies of any kind. He thought
there were measures, however, which
could be adopted to the advantage of
both systems, Why, suggested the
premier, should there not be Rome
system of railway service control?
Why should not a considerable saving ho effected by running rights
being granted by each railway to the
other; why should one Union depot
not serve the purpose of two; thc
solution of the ruilway problem wns
one which must not be delayed, but
it would only bc worked out by a
government which had a strong support tn parliament.
The government's policy was one
of no monopoly on land or sea. The
death of Sir William Petersen had
occasioned some delay and alteration
in the government's Intention to cope
with the problem.
In Immigration, Canada required
a vigorous policy and, within the past
few days, an arrangement had heen
the Fair committee and take charge
and help in every way possible. It
was decided to ask if the Institute
could serve refreshments nt the Fair.
Permission was given, so the Institute hope to do a fair share of business by serving refreshments at the
fall Fair on Wednesday, Sept. lGtb.
A paper on "Local Neighborhood
Needs," and a splendid one, too, was
given by Mr. II. L. Porter. It is
very much regretted that more than
Institute members wore »ot present
to hear Mr. Porter speak on several
local problems, uno being supervision of tho new playground, which he
advised the Institute to go after well
and see thnt a supervisor is appointed for next year, also that a delegation go to the police commissioners to see that the curfew law is enforced more rigidly, as boys and I
girls of eight years old have been j
found in hack alloys after curfew j
has been rung. A very straight
talk on ".Motherhood," the sacred- j
ness of which is much abused in
lying to one's own children. This
:is very much impressed on. Home
fluetiCC hns much to do with the
moulding of a young life. In dosing, Mr. Porter asked for the cooperation of parents with the school
hoard for supervision of the play
hour, mid remarked that one hnd in
Cranbrook,   thanks   to   the   Rotary
members, the best playground ill
west -in Canada. Now, the new problem was the care and supervision of
it.    lt is much regretted that we are
come to between the department of
Immigration and the railway com*
panies whereby their agencies over-
as will be brought Into more effective CO-Operatton with each other.
On the tariff, there must he nn
ffort to find a middle path between
xlrenies. "What WO require," said
the premier, "is a commonsense tar-
tf, not a tariff baaed on any economic theory to be made tu prevail
to the exclusion uf all others; a tariff lu tho general interest of all closes -ind of all parts. The tariff poll*
y must be one to serve both east
and west. To this end, the government wns appointing an advisory
hoard on the tariff situation and un
this board women would be given
representation."
Dealing with the senate the premier observed that the Liberal government had been face to fuce with
a senate chamber which had not hesitated to show its hostility on innumerable occasions. Senate reform,
he said, must come from within, not
from without. Tbis would bc effected by making certain of the presence
in thc senate of sufficient Liberal
members who could he relied upon to
support and carry through whatever
measure of sennte reform thnt might
be sent from the commons as a mut
ter of government policy. By the
appointment recently of eight senators so pledged the adverse Conservative majority had been reduced to
15, and the filling of two more vacancies within a few days would re
ducc It still more—to 18. He ap
pealed for support for Liberal candidates to assure continuance of this
policy nf reform.
Expectation is That Exhibits Will Be More Numerous
Than   Usual
STOCK JUDGING CONTEST
The 15th and 10th an iln> dates
if the Agricultural Fair, The two
dates have been mentioned so that
inhibitors will hove ihe 15th to net
their exhibits up on display, antl
■very exhibit in the agricultural hall
must he placed and ready to he judged by 0 o'clock Wednesday, the 10th.
This is essential as the judging In tho
building must be completed sn that
thi' building can he officially opened
to the public al I o'clock un the ltith.
There will he directors in charge on
lhe loth tn receive exhibits in the
building and there will be a man in
charge on the night of the 15th so
that exhibits will be properly looked after and everyone is urged lo
get their exhibits in un Tuesday afternoon if possible.
In connection with the exhibits in
thc building, it is hoped that everyone who is exhibiting will make their
entries as soon as possible so that the
Association will know what space the
/arious sections will require. It is
expected that the agricultural hall is
going to be crowded for room as a
great number of new exhibitors have
expressed their intentions of showing, so that the sooner the exhibitors
will put in their entries, the more
they will  assist the  Association.
With regard to thc live stock exhibits, the live stock judging will have
to start shnrp at '.) o'clock of the Kith
as it is only a one-day Fair, and the
attention of the boys antl girls who
are entering in the judging competition is called to the fact that thoir
judging will be the first on the program on the morning of the 10th.
This is essential as they must judge
the slock beforo it is brought in the
ring for the official placing of the live
stock judges. Ring side entries will
be taken in this work, nnd it is hoped
that every boy and girl will eudeav-
|or to be present ami compete for
the prizes that nre offered.
The hoys* end girls' Pig Club will
be judged in the morning of the KUh
and the cattle and burse classes will
follow on throughout the rest of the
i day.
Additional special prize: Special
prize for bestcollection of cookery
made from whtde wheat flour with
not more than one third of white
flour added, to be com poled for by
farmers' wives nr daughters. First
priae, $2.25; second prize, $1.7$!
third prize, $1.00.
Thc management of the fair, assisted by the Women's Institute,
have made plans for thc fair this
year thai will do tbe city and district
credit. It is expected that a large
number of entries will be made in all
closes, and that lhe exhibits will be
well worth seeing. The sideshows
to bc put op by the Conklin & Onr-
rett Amusement Co., will also tend
to make things mote interesting.
(Continued  un   Page  Three)
losing a man like Mr. Porter, but
what is Cranbrook's loss is another's
gain. The Institute hopes that at
some other time we may still hope to
hear from Mr. Porter ngain. Mrs.
IL Dnvis gave a song, "That Old
Fashioned Mother of Mine." which
wns very much enjoyed, and also responded wiih an encore. Afternoon
wos then served, after which the
meeting closed by singing the National Anthem.
DR. KING ARHIVr.S IN CITY
Dr. .1. II. King, minister of public
works at OttjfWa, arrived in the city
on Thursday to arrangi the details
in connection- witli hi? campaign in
the riding, the Liberal nominating
convention tat,.-, place on Saturday
evening ut the K. I'. Mail, delegates
for this meeting from thi' city organizations bolng elected ul a meeting held on Wc.ine-.lay evening, the
outside delegates also being elected
this week. Following th* aomlna
tion here, Pr, King is due ai the
(oust, where he  it  expected  to at-
[tend the nomination conventions at
Vancouver uml in other ridlnfi . On
his way west, pr, King stopped off
at  Winnipeg, pnd    , addressing    a
[meeting there, expressed unbounded
confidence in the outcome of ihe
vote of Octobu 2lHh.
Labor Day
Celebration
Attendance Not As Large As
Hoped For, But Program is Good
Winner of Popular Girl Contest
H. S. Gradua-
i
tion Exercises
Auditorium Is Crowded For
Unique Event on Tuesday
Evening Last
PROGRAM OF INTEREST
Apart from its unique nature, making scholastic history In Lho west,
as one of thc (speakers pointed out,
tho gathering ih the Auditorium on
Tuesday night of this week, when the
high school graduation exercises
were held, was ,a complete success in
every way. Well conceived, ably
arranged and enthusiastically carried
out, the affair was in tho mindg of
'all who attended, a brilliant
success.
The idea was first advanced at a
school board meeting two months
ago, when the idea was discussed at
a session when lhe principal and the
inspector were conferring with the
board. Although severing his con-
tiuu with the school at the end of
last term, Mr. Porter, tiie principal
during the last two years when such
unusual success has attended Lhe matriculating class, consented to remain and carry through the idea, which
had of necessity to bo deferred till
, fall, when tho pupils could bo gathered together again. The exercises held on Xuej&Ay evening were the
outcome of these arrangements, and
no belter opinion of it can be found
than in the unanimous desire expressed to make a similar function part
of the yearly high school program.
All the available seats in the large
hall had been assigned to interested
parents and friends, and had there
been room, many more would have
undoubtedly liked to have attended,
On the platform, besides the graduating class of twenty-four members,
there were seateti F. IL Dezall, the
chairman of the school board, and
who fittingly presided over the gathering, Mrs. J. J. Jackson, another
member of the school board, Mayor
T. M. Huberts, Mr. ti. J. Spreull, one
of the speaker.- for the evening, Messrs. II. L. Purler and H. M. Archer,
the past and present high school principals respectively, Mr. Barclay, of
the stair, and Messrs. F. M. MacPherson and E, Paterson, the donors of
the baseball cups competed for by
the teams of (ranbrook high school
and the Kimlierley Juniors last season ami won by the former.
After the singing of "Oh, Canada"
Mr. Dezall opened the program of
the evening with some appropriate remarks, lie welcomed tho large attendance as an evidence of the increasing Interest being taken in
school mailers, and felt that Cranbrook had every reason to be proud
(Continued on  Page Three)
MURIEL READE WINS
Monday last, the first day of the
two days'  festivities planned by the
,.Agricultural Association as their fall
'fair program, was carried out, so far
as the board was concerned, to a successful    conclusion.     The    weather
j man, who had been showing a disposition to cast in his lot with the
j wels, came forward at the last mln*
j ute with as fine a day as one could
wish for.    Old Sol coming out in all
ihis    splendor,     soon     dispelled     all
'traces   of   the   visitation    of   Jack
i Frost the previous night.
I    The first event on the card  was
la baseball game. Possibly so as not
to show up to disadvantage, the management of previous athletic events
and oiher games in Cranbrook, this
'did not start on time, which was very |
satisfactory  to  many who  seem  to
[figure that way antl, consequently,
wore not disappointed when they
found that some of the players hail
Ibeoh delayed to such an extent that
the game did  not start until eleven
; o'clock instead of ten o'clock.
| For some reason or other the
crowd came a long way from taxing
the capacity of the grounds. Possibly this was because it wns impossible to announce who were to be
the contesting teams in the ball tournament sufficiently aheui^, or perhaps duo to the fact it wus such an
excellent  day   that  the  call   of   the
'motor was too strong. At any rate,
there was a very slim crowd out to
see the game.   The competing teams
'were made up of a mixture of players
'from Cranbrook, Wycliffe, Kimberley
ami Lumberton. One teum, which
might be called the Northern Lights,
consisted of six players from Kimberley and Wycliffe ami three from
Cranbrook. The other, which contained seven Cranbrook players nnd
two from Lumberton, may be called
the ('rows. The Northerns went to
bat first and succeeded in getting one
run across in. this frame. -MltffrtQMI
scoring. The Crows cnme right back
with a run in their half, Clapp bringing it in. In the second both sides
touched the chalk once, Genest for
the Northerns nnd Hogarth for the
Crows muking the necessary registrations on the home plate. In the
third innings both teams went without n score but in the fourth they
up for it by scoring two runs,
Mellor nnd Genest scoring for the
Norths and Holman nnd Hogarth
for the Crows. For the Norths, the
fifth innings was fruitless us it was
also for the Crows. In the sixth,
Mellor, McMahon antl Brogan each
came through with a run while Holman was the only one to add another for the Crows. Thus the game
ended 7 to 5 in favor of the bright
Lights, Thc game was featuretl by
the heavy hitting of Hogarth who
secured two three-baggers and also
by a brilliant catch by Findlay.
The line-up was as follows: The
Northern Lights—Mellor, Staples,
McMahon, Rogers, Holman, Johren,
Genest, Woodman and Brogan. The
Crows—Clapp, Logan, Bamford, Mitchell, Mortimer, McDonald, Findlay.
Jlolman  and  Hogarth.
In the evening the game between
the Cranbrook High school team antl
the Indian team proved to be very
interesting, the support of the crowd
being more definitely divided thnn nt
(Continued on Page Six)
CITY PHYSICIAN NOW
RALLIES AFTER CRITICAL OPERATION
MISS MURIEL RliAUK,   ot   the Koutcmt)   leli-pln
wha was adjudged thc winner   of   the Populai GI
staged in connection with tlie Cranbrnok Pal
• I
CARD OF THANKS
■ I ro
It was with a very general feeling
of regret that the news was heard
last Friday and Saturday of the very
serious illness of Cranbrook's esteemed physician. Dr. Green, the news
mlng ns a surprise la many who
hnd seen lum around ns usual only a
hurt time before. Upon examination by Dr. McKinnon, it was decided
operate for appendicitis. When
this was done it was discovered that
the appendix was in a condition
which had not even been suspected.
Following the operation, the patient
became worse and all that could, be
jilom> t>v Ur. McK'r^n .vat do"!* to
'fleet recovery. Time" not permitting
i personal consultation with expert.-:
from away, telegraphic communication was obtained with the Mayo
brothers, at Rochester, Minn., and
after consultation by their staff of
experts word was received from them
by wire concurring exactly in the
treatment being used by Dr. McKinnon. A similar consultation wa- on-
ducted with an eminent physician in
Calgary with the s^me result. Sunday and Monday the patient's condition remained extremely serious,
his relatives and many friends being
particularly anxious. Dr. King was
advised at Ottawa as to the condition of his friend and former partner and he arranged to leave for the
west at once, two 'lays earlier than
planned, reaching ("ranbrook Thursday noon. As we. go to press we
learn that the doctor's condition is
very much improved and that while
not out of 'lunger his condition is
most hopeful.
To the Citlwns of Cri
and District:
Dear  Friends:
On behalf of the District Agricultural Association, my manager, Mr.
J. Young, and myself. I take this
opportunity of thanking all those
who through their support in tho
Popular Girl Contest, so ab I ted
financially the mahagemei I of the
fall fair. I am especially grateful
to the many friends, both In Cranbrook and the neighboring towns,
for the generous suport accorded to
me.
Yours sincerely,
MURIEL READE,
fcWWWMJWJWWWVWWbV
How oft, softly floating on
memory's wings,
We visit  the laud of yesterday
Where  dwell recoiled ions both sad
and glad,
Things that  have  passed  with time
nwny.
I come across my old Viewpoint to-
day,
Graduation number, you know,
And it made me think of the dear
Crnnbrook   High,
Where   I   went   twenty   jfaatt   ago.
I opened the hook at the class
picture page.
And I thought of (hem one hy one;
Thero  were  none  of  them  lefl  in
the oltl home town,
They  were  everywhere   under   the
sun.
(Continued on page five)
Valedictory
v.'ffff.::• f.vfffffff i ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Hi-inn Iln- Address (liven nt
lhc High Scliool Bxerclaea
By flertrude Patrfiore,
Valedictorian.
fffffffffff*
Willi n mingled feeling nt gratitude and regret—gratltudo because
HISTORY OF H.S.
CLASS OF '25
Delivered  By  Murray  Mc-
larI,ine at Graduation
lixerciscs Tuesday
Evening
this privilege has heen given to me, J
but regret that my task is what it {
la, I, on behalf of Class '26, rise to
bid "farewell'* to the Board, the
teaching staff and the student body
of Cranbrook High School—and to
those who, being friends of hers,
we have come lo regard as ours.
For three years we hove worked
together ami played together to*
wards one common goal—graduation. Now, at, last, that we have
reached it and are about to sever
those dear ties that have so closely
bound us together, a soft voice comes
stealing oui of the past, bringing
{with it a touch of ineligible sadness,
whispering thnt we are leaving behind us fnrj'ver the failures and
(Continued on Page Six)
.Mr. Chairman, members of the
School Unaid, students, lathes and
gentlemen, it gives us a great deal
of pleasure to take part in this graduation exercise—something which
has not been attempted by previous
graduating classes, and we hope that
enough enthusiasm can he aroused
as to make it an annual event,
nn event which everyone will look
forward to. Now it is the custom
at a gathering of this nature to give
a slight history of the clnss during
their high school course. As no
event of this kind was anticipated,
no history of the class was kept, but
there are so me outstanding things
which deserve mention.
Coming from Public school into
High wns n great change, not only
la the subjects, but also In the pu-
(Continiied on Page Five)
KNOX CHURCH EX-
PRESSES REGRET AT
MEMBERS LEAVING
Mr. and Mn, Harry White and
sons left on Monday of this week
for the Coast where they will make
their home in the future. Mrs.
White made the journey by train and
was to be joined at Nelson by her
daughter, from Trail, who was to
journey to Vancouver with Mrs.
While for a ihort stay there. Mr.
White and the boys made the trip by
car.
On Wednesday evening of last week
one of the moat enjoyable functions
held in honor ot Mi. and Mrs. White
and to mark the regret felt at their
leaving the community was that tendered lo them by the members and
congregation of Knox church, the gathering taking place at the hume of
Mr. and Mra. A. A. MacKinnon.
There were about fifty present, representing the officers of the church,
antl a most enjoyable time ensued.
On behalf of the Ladies' Aid, Mrs.
C. <I. Little made a presentation to
Mrs. White, consisting of a substantial piece Of silver tableware, accom
panying which was an address of
cordiality and friendship, while Mr.
White, front the church membtr-
ship, was given a striking gold-head-
ed cane, upon which is being engraved
the following inscription: "Presented
to II. White by the elders and members of Knox Presbyterian church,
Cranbrook. B.C.. September 2nd,
1025."
Mr. .1. F, Smith made the presentation to Mr. White, and in doing so
read the following address:
"We, the eltlers and managers of
Cranbrook. B.C,, Sept. i
J« rh* ritbrpnji ■ I •'.
jbertey, WyclitTe. Fori Bull
I r.ivtr, Wardner, Vahk. Lumber-
I ton and East Kootenay :
[ On behalf of Miss M iriel Reade,
,1 wish to heartily thank twelve hund-
'red residents i t tho e townj and the
East Kootenay for their 1 tyal support in the recent Popularity contest,
whic was wn by Miss Reade with
517") votes.
No one purchased more than a complete book, and we havi over twelve
hundred names on our tickets, including every nationality, cla and
creed.
The campaign  expenses  were  two
dollars ar.d seventy five cenl
J. A. YOUNG,
Contest Manager for Mi-- Reade.
Rev. M. S. Blackburn, who this
summer  supplied  for at
Knox church, will  reton to
conduct  the   icrvice    tl week
from this next Sunday, 20th,
as the pastor of the church. He has
completed his course trat ce
into the ministry, and  wi ned
and   inducted   into   thi at
the Coast by the Presbyter}* f Now
Westminster. Mr. Bla< kbm n made
many friends here during I "f
his Stay, and will be welcom d on
his return to this city.
Knox Presbyterian churcl li   be
half of *nir elve •■ • i
tion,  wish  to  exprc     ou *
regret that you are ab l leave
Cranbrook.    Your loyalt; ifth
fulness are Ithown to   ill I        and
on this occasion we di
record   the   high    appro Ial In
[which you are heltl  in yow  public
and  private  life.     Your  devol
the prosperity and cxiit) Bi     of Knoi
church are held   in   thi        ■ ■  ■   I  -
teem.   At the same t iru-  that
gret your having Cranbri are
profoundly pleased to h W OT
promotion in the office Whb h you
hove so successfully n mag o
many years.
"Please   accept   this slid. a
slight memento uf the da; pi rt
in Cranbrook, that you maj long live
to enjoy the use of it and thai ll will
always remind you of tli' true nnd
devoted friends you hove l< fl behind In Cranbrook.
"We wish yourself and Mrs, White
to enjoy every human nnd divine
hles-ing and fervently con n end you
to thc keeping of an over-ruling Providence ami that you may bo pared
to spend many year- In tin city of
Vnncouver to which you are about
to depart.
' "Signed on behalf of elders nnd
managers.
"J. FINCAl. SMITH.
"Session Clerk, KnoX Presbyterian
Church, Cninlirook." rAOB   TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September 10th, 1925
THE UNITED CHURCH
(In The Methodist Church Building)
REV. B. C. FREEMAN Pastor
"Come thou with us, und we will do thee good."
SUNDAY, SEPT. 13th
11 a.m. — Morning Service    -    -      Junior Choir
12.15 — Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service   •  -       Senior Choir
Conducted by   the Pastor
-  YOU  WILL   RECEIVE  A  CORDIAL  WELCOME  -
****************************************
; GAME REGULATIONS, WHICH WERE ISSUED A J
! FEW DAYS AGO, SHOW IMPORTANT CHANGES
KNOX
Presbyterian
Church
RI2V. AIR. WEIR
will    conduct    the   services
morning and evening
SUNDAY, SEPT. 13th
Morning Service
Sunday School at 12.15
Evening  Service at  7.30
PBOFE8SIOXAL CABDB
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Phyaici.ns   -ft   Surgeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE      HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.80
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OK ICE HOURS      i.
0 to 12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m.
Hanion  Blk.,   Cranbrook,  B.C.
Baptist Cgurct)
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. - Phone 202
SUNDAY, SEPT. 13th
11 a.m. — Morning Service
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service
II. L. Porter will speak at
both services
YOU  ABE   COKDIAI.1.Y
INVITED.
*****************
Considerable changes huve bfen i
made in thu Provincial game regulations fur the approaching hunting
season, according to the list appearing in the current issue of The British Columbia Gazette.
Wapiti   (elk),  of   the   male   sex,
the electoral districts of Fernie,
Cranbrook ami Columbia, except thnt
portion of the Columbia electoral district situate and lying to the west of
i hi' Columbia Kiver, open season
from October 1, 1925, to October 15,
1025, both dates inclusive.
Mountain Sheep, of the male sex,
in that portion of tbe Province north
of the main line of the Canadian National Hail way, formerly known its
tho Grnnd Trunk Pacific Railway,
open season frnm September l, 11)25,
it. November 15, 1925, both dates
Inclusive,
In the electoral districts of Fernie,
Cranbrook and Columbia, open season from October 1, 1025, to Octobe
F. Al. MacPH ERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
Norbury   Ave.,   Next   City   Hall
WA'.'.V/.V,
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
JOHN CARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
tmll Um* et Wall
Ii Stock.
Store, H-tuoa Amu
Ftou MtllUl
ouro-Moi   .   .
C.  P.  R.
UCANADIANjJ 0eneral ch«nKe ln
iMCiric/    TRAIN
"u",//    SERVICE
Effective, Sunday, MAY 17th. 1*25
Westb'nil -- I'iic. Time — Eustb'ntl
No. 07 Duily No. 08
nr. 12 noon - or. 4.10 p.m.
lv. 12.10 p.m lv. 4.20 p.m
To Kimberley — No. 823 Iv. 12.25 p.
ID.) No. 8.25 Iv. 4.110 p.m.
From Kimberley — No. 824 ar. 11.30
a.m.; No. 82G ar, 3.55 p.m.
CRANBROOK . Lk. WINDERMERE
No, 822 Arrive. 3.30 p.m. W.dne.
day It Saturday. No. 821 Leave. 9.00
a.m. Monday and Thur.day.
TRANSCANADA LIMITED, No.. 7
and 8 (Standard Sleeping Can only)
between Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
leaves each of heae points on Hay
17th. 1925.
THE MOUNTAINEER, Trains Nos.
13 and 14, between Chicago and Vancouver will be resumed, first train
passing through Calgary westbound
June 8rd and eastbound Jun. 6th.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR. D.P.A, Clfuy
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to
be Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of thc business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phone and we will
cull, or bring us your work
We   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE   157
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wi.h something good
to eat, go to the L.D.
utaaaa sua hooiitus  )
WOMKN'8 INSTITUTE
Masts la ths
K. al P. HaU
afternoon of ths
Irst Tuesday at
All ladlss ar.
aordlally lnflt-sd
Preiidentt     Mra.  CEORGE  SMITH
gec-Treamri    Mrs.   Flalaysei
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODQE No. 42
Meets every
.Monday night at
The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. O.     -    - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.O.
BRITISH
COLUMBIA
ALL
THROUGH
Pacific Milk is a British
Columbia product exclusively. Farms, dairy herds,
canning factories, etc.,
owned by thc people of
our own province. Furthermore, all the cans, lu
Ik-Is nnd wooden boxes
ure made here nt home.
And no other milk attains
such perfect flavor.
PACIFIC   MILK
Httd     Office:     Vancouver
Factories at Ladner *k Abbotiford
EARLY WINTER PREDICTED - BEAR, ELK,
ETC, VISIT BANFF DAILY
An curly severe winter is forecast
this year, according to a press dispatch from Banff. The most untamable man-fearing beasts have already come down from the heights
of their summer abode on mountains
in the Rockies and havo become so
tame that they are being fed from
the back yards of Banff homes. Bear,
elk and antelope are literally running the streets of Banff in broad
daylight, with no show of fear in
their demeanor.
Never, until a fow days ago, has
there Iieen any records there of the
cinnamon hear mixing with human
beings, but a large yellow specimen
has been calling daily at the back
door of Sir James Lougheed's home,
begging Cor Eood. The animal stands
seven feet tall on his hind feet.
Stiiangely enough this cinnamon will
not touch food that is thrown on the
ground to him.
Several large bull elk loiter for
hours every day around the Canadian Pacific Railway station at Banff,
licking human hands, while children
tug at their antlers. Such familiarity and tolerance has never been observed before in the elk.
Antelope, travelling in pairs of
small twins, a little more shy, are
seen everywhere in the woods in that
vicinity. In ordinary years none of
these animals are suen down out of
the higher altitudes of the mountains
from early spring until late fall, and
none of the rare cinnamon bear,
wliich ranks with the grizzly in ferociousness, has ever been seen in the
town  of Banff,  winter  or summer.
Coupled with the unusual behavior
of these animals, the fact that summer gophers and ground squirrels
arc already hecticly burying away
their winter rations of pine burrs,
presages a hard, early winter, according to trappers, packers and
mountaineers of tho district.
********+***************
81,  1U25, both dutes inclusive.
Deer (mule, white-tail and Coast),
bucks only, throughout the northern
and eastern districts, except white-
tail deer in that portion of the South
Okanagan and Similkameen electoral
districts, und in the Grand Forks-
Greenwood electoral district west of
the summit of the Midway Mountains, open season from September
15, 1925, to December 15, 1025 both
dates inclusive.
In the Eastern district, in thut portion thereof situate and lying to the
south of the fifty-third parrallcl of
latitude and north of the main line
of the Canadian Pacific Railway, all
fur-bearing animate, except beaver
and muskrats, open season from November 15, 1925, to April HI), 11120,
both dates inclusive.
Ducks (except Wood and Kidcr
ducks), Wilson snipe, coots, black-
breasted and golden plover, greater
and lesser yellowlegs, northern and
eastern districts, open season from
September 15, 1925, to December
.'11, 1925, both dates inclusive.
Geese and brunt, northern and
eastern districts, open season from
September 15, 1925, to December
81, 1925, both dates inclusive.
In the electoral districts of Fernie,
Cranbrook and Columbia and in the
electoral districts of Cariboo and LH
looet, no person shall at any time
kill or take or have in their possession during the open season more
than one mountain sheep of the male
sex.
Throughout tbe Province no person shall at any time kill or take or
have in their possession during the
open season more than two mountain
goat.
Throughout the Province: Ducks:
Daily bag limit, 20; total bag limit,
150.
Geese: Daily bag limit, 10; total
bng limit, 50.
Brant: Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Black-breasted and golden plover,
greater and lesser yellowlegs: Daily
bag limit, 15 in the aggregate of all
kinds; total bag limit, 150 in the aggregate.
Wilson snipe: Daily bag limit,
total bag limit, 150,
Coots: Daily bag limit, 25; total
bag limit, 150.
lave Money
FRESH MILK 10c Quart
CALL —
s   GODDERIS'   DAIRY
j Rural Telephone
ffffff,',
IstabUaM UM        IfeM* IM
Geo. R. Leask
NOlflH BDODIB
1KB  OOXTUOTCI
OablMt War*.
■MimotM -ftT-ta m
ull eltmtm et em*.
OB-MI Cuwr Xsrtsrj Itwh
mt tttnmta Ststm
KEEP MOTOR TOURISTS
OUT OF NEW YOHO
PARK, URGES SUPT
"With the motor roads worming
their way into the parks the man who
desires to escape the hurry and bus>
tie of the city with its smell of burnt
gas must soon push his way into the
untraveled interiors of the Rockies
and Selkirks. Glacier Park, in Brit
ish Columbia, should be left free
from the auto evil for the mnn who
desires to hike or ride in communion with nature, far from evidences
of the modern mad rush," declares
E. N. Russell, superintendent of
Yoho nnd Glacier national parks.
First Banff was opened to the
motor tourist, thon Lake Louise and
now Yoho Park will experience an influx of cars when the new road is
opened next spring.
He advocates that the 400 square
miles of Glacier Pnrk be left as close
to nature as possible without motor
roads to bring in the motor tourists.
■ These have more than their share
with the other parks. Let the man
who seeks solitude have at least
one park easy of access he may call
his own, he says.
Glacier Park is the home of the
llledllewaet Glacier and Mount Sir
Donald, rising to an altitude of 10,-
808 feet. The annual precipitation is
greater than in the parks to the
east. Balsams, cedars, firs, hemlocks, and spruces all grow to much
greater dimensions than is found
In the Rockies. There nre ulso
countless wild flowers to be found in
great profusion.
COAST MEMBERS DO
NOT WANT  POSTS
WITHOUT PORTFOLIOS
So B.C. Cabinet Will Continue Without Vancouver
Representatives
Vancouver will not have a minister in the Oliver government for the
present, it wns made known officially at Victoria last week,
at the Legislative Building today,
following the refusal of Brigadier-
General Victor Odium to enter the
cabinet. General Odium's final word
n his proposed entry intu the cabinet, received last week, eame as a
surprise to the government. It bad
been planned to announce his up-
lit ment some time during the
week, along with that of Captain Ian
McKonzie.
Now that General Odium has de-
dined to accept OfltCO, it is understood that Captain MrKcnzie will not
be taken into tbe cabinet either,
General Odium felt that a cabinet
position without a portfolio would
give him no executive status ami the
somewhat empty honor held no lure
for him.
The government, it is stated, feels
that having offered to name two
Vancouver ministers without port
folio, and this offer having been rejected, it has done its duty by the
city and considers that no blame for
lack of cabinet representation for
Vancouver can attach to it. The
government is not prepared to open
a Vancouver seat.
The government has always taken
the stand that Captain MaeKenzie
should not bo appointed without General Odium. None of the other Vnncouver members, for one reason or
another, are available for the cabinet at present. Vancouver will thus
remain without cabinet representation.
 -♦ • *»• ♦■	
No wife who really loves her husband counts her husband's salary in
his presence.
NOTES FROM THE
MISSION
(Contributed)
Tbe Public School near the Mission is receiving attention during the
holidays. Mr. C. Wallace, I. N.
Campsall and E. Corbett have been
a busy lot. Last week the school
well was cleaned out and a new pump
Installed, which will supply the
school with the best of spring water,
As this is close to the road and the
only good drinking water between
Cranbrook and the Mission, it will
be a great benefit to those travelling
along lhe road. At a trustee meeting last week it was decided to go
ahead with a new floor in the school.
The school is to he painted outside
and put iu good order, the ceiling
and walls to be calsomined aud a
porch built. Mr. V„ Corbett, chairman of the Board, eonsiilits himself
among the most agreeable people on
earth, and hopes to soon have the
school numbered with tlie best. Miss
Irma Ward, of Cranbrook, was the
I teacher last term and gave perfect
satisfaction, and we are all pleased
to learn she is with us again for another term.
Following is a list of promotions!
Promoted to Grade I.—Dorothy
Wallace, Laurence Reding.
Promoted to Grade II.—Hope
Plnyle, Norman Playle, Georgie Wallace.
Promoted to Grade III.—Glen
Philips, Irene Playle.
Promoted to • Grade V.—Owen
Phillips, Laura Owen, Rose Owen,
Ethel Reding.
Promoted to Grade VI.—Floyd
Owen.
It is hard for a fellow to believe
that his girl is as homely as she is
painted.
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Late.t .ty'ei tc fabric. $40-$60
H. C. LONG, Van Horne St.
Don't like to fun with
greasy floor boards, dirty
terminals, sulphuric acid
and charging rates. Leave
that to us. That's our job
and we know how.
BATTEME-I
Ratcliffe & Stewart
Cranbrook, B.C.
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepared by Cooks who know how
— and served to you in an
appetizing and appealing
way — is what you get when
you dine witli us. Prompt
and courtous servce.
CLUBCAFE
Pkon* 1(5
**************************
Bruce Robinson
Phono 295        Teaehtr of M-*ale P.O. Box   7(2
STUDIO — ARMSTRONQ AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Church
ROBltlSOII'S QRGHESTRA-DAHCES ARRANGED FQH
SILKS by MAIL
SABA & HADDAD, VANCOUVER'S EXCLUSIVE SILK HOUSE,
must raise $25,000 within the next 30 days to meet impending obligations. To that end, the Adjuster has been placed in charge, and
this is his announcement of a mighty slaughter of prices covering
the finest stocks of Imported Silks ever offered to the homes of British Columbia.
CHOOSE BY MAIL AT SWEEPING SALE REDUCTIONS
All charges paid on Mail orders during this sale. If the goods do not meet
with your approval send them back. We will be pleased to refund your money.
Ladies I Here rs an unprecedented opportunity to buy silks at only a fraction
nf their original cost—to buy from a stock which has a country-wide reputation for quality. For your fall sewing! For the winter season! I'or your
growing girls, who will soon be off to school or college! Now you can
outfit them according to your desire with the best and at prices which are
the very essence of economy,   (jet your order in the mail TODAY.
SPUN SILK BLOOMERS, SILKS
pink and white, Reg. $2.50. CANTON CREPE in all shades,
•'>• '"ad   *IJW Reg S4.00 by mail $2,95
VENUS  SILK   HOSE. FIGURED CANTON FLAT
in all popular shades, Reg. $1.95 CREpE and VRLVET CREPE.
Plipp sn'-K- pointpy hffi      " '" beautiftl1 designs, will make
PURE SILK POINTEX HEEL, (land   (h K      ^g5
in all shades. Reg. $2.00, .       ,    ^  *  Ws0
hy mail    $l„19 dnAU „, „.,, ■     „   ,   ,
LUXITE  SILK  HOSE. MOON GLOW,,, all shades,
in all shades, Reg. $1.35. RoS' ?3'85' h-v ,,,a'1   *"7S
l,y ,raii   89c BROCADED CANTON, in orchid,
ONYX SILK HOSE, heavy silk all 1,ro«'»- Ww*, white, orange,
through, all shades, Reg. $5.00, Reg. ?3.95, hy mail $2.69
hy mail    $2.95 BEST QUALITY  HABUTAI
BELDINQ SILK HOSE,                                               SILK- tl,e vtr>  lI,.'"g for
in all shades, Reg. $2.95,                                          dresses, etc., Reg. $2.50,
by mail   $2.25 •>>' '"a'1   H»M
LADIES' KIMONAS, cotton crepe, CREPE WITH SILK EMBROI.
embroidered in light blue, pink DERY, lovely designs and
and grev, Reg. $3.95, combination of colors, Reg $2,35,
.     liy mail'  $2.75 by mail  $1,39
HEAVY PONdEE BLOOMERS, SPUN PONOEE, natural color,
reinforced, Reg. $2.35, guaranteed free from dressing,
by mail   $MH ' Reg. 95 cents, hy mail   55c
When ordering silks, send sample if ynu have one. If not, be sure and state
exact shade.   Remember, you choose nt Sale prices.
Saba <S Haddad
SILK   MERCHANTS LIMITED.
604 Granville Street, Vancouver.
BV SOi.LV,   I,
mavsi-ti eten
Oi.IT IN A COO'-'LA
PAVS = THINK.
TIL MOSEY OP
MAIN STS6ET
AN' SEE HOW
\THINSS   BE Thursday,  September   10th,  1925
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE    THREP
H. S.   Graduation   Exercises l'on exc,x'ises ,''' this kind 'ln West pected from  thu  children   than the
—___; iorn Canada,     lie wns glad tu note parents had, he said, and   he   sp.v-
Ir.   ..      , ,       „      _    , the interest in school matters which eroly scored the tendency some par-
(Continued irom Page One)        ' .,      .     . .     ..        ,     . , . ,    ,   . !, .,
■ was apparently showing  up  in  the enta show to shirk their responslbu-
of the record being made, not only [community, and mentioned also the ities by leaving the children to their
in the high school, which was being'establishment df  the  twelfth  grade own devices, to find their own am-
particularly    marked    that evening, work in this connection.      He waa usement.       What  was  needed,
but also in the public school, where aware of the difficulties of his pos- said, was less criticism and mon
splendid examination results     were ition in having to surpass a  100%'ample.
being recorded. Quoting the lust ent-'record, but with the co-operation of I    Addressing a few worda of ki
he
kindly
preull
.f the
ranee examination results,  Mr,  De-jhjs    pupils, he hoped to achieve    a admonition to the pupils, M
zall showed that the general aver-'good standing for the school.       In reminded them (.f the force o
age of passes throughout the prov-purging upon pupils the best attention old adage thnt "what iH worth
ince was 04%.      In the district the!to their work,  he pointed out that is worth doing well," and also
percentage of passes was 71%;  In |thoy were adjudged to have a cer- of the discipline of hard work,
the Cranbrook Centre 70%, and tn tain degree of mental capacity, hav- with some truths in connection
the Cranbrook School 81%.     These fog already passed examinations for a life's experience  which might
results, he felt, were of the kind that certain standard, and answering the to the young mind unpalatable
contributed to the successes attain- criticism made that the high school thought.
later in the high school.   In mention- curriculum    was not  meeting     thej    Defining the school aa an agencj
ing   that   the  high   school   was   now [needs  of  the  day,   Mr.   Archer  said for the  formation  of character.  Mr
poke
long
with
leem
he
animations. Si per cent, being her
record. Arthur Shankland also won
prize for maintaining un unbroken record of punctuality during his three
In presenting the
successful  graduates
also added his congratt
those which had been voi
led with some timely adv
pupils- After receiving
mas, the girl graduates
Bented with the beautiful 1
flowers which had been
them.
The
embarking also on fourth year work, that the training it gave wOa t(> im
or first year university, Mr.  Dezall prove lhe mental ability, and to giv
! Spreull   close
efe
rkfl
with
Bity
saiil that tbe enrolment at the high
school tliat day, the first uf the new
term wiih 154, with the expectation
lhat a few more yet would he added.
Mr. II. li. Porter was next
called upon, aud he also took occasion to comment on the good foundation work being laid in the public
school, upon which it was possible to
build later successes. deferring to
the exercises of the evening, lie
showed that considerable significance attached to them, as the firsl
uf their kind held in tlie western
province so far as he was aware. He
n capacity   for getting a saner out- character bufldlli
look on life.      They were not par-'school  children
Lieu ll) rly concerned  with  the genius,  lake some pari   in
who was usually able to hew out a xensKIp.
pull) for himself, but with the aver-j     Another interest
dghl   h,-   fitted
I"
Etched wh
hy   th
age pupil, wliich constituted the big program v>
majority, [ball  CUpi
(I.  .1.   Spreull.   M.A.,   LL.B.,   local'leam  last
barrister, gave a very thoughtful ad- lhe Kim be
dress  touching on  the   more  serious ted to the
phases of education, brought to mind  lints of tin
by the nature of the gathering.     At  Pherson and E, Pater
the otitsel of his address, he said he'mer, in a few Introd
deemed it an honor to address such said  he   felt  tbat  spi
a gathering, and affirmed that they jits place iu scho
t
llu
high
am membi
ups, Messr
urged that they should be made an wore that evening making scholastic I Or subj.
annual institution, showing that the history in B.C.   Ile commented trite- [bidding.
.i.
Abov
f   the
base-
school
M-rics   with
ere   ptv-i n-
by the do-
K. M. Mac-
The for-
Kiuctory remarks,
jport should take
long with the oth*
develop  character
it taught
tibers  of   tl
class   to   wIk.ii)   the    d
presented and the elai
were as follows:
Joe    Brogan,    Tho
Brown, Mildred Emily
therine Alberta Can
of j Chalendcr, Annie .lean
If Charles Godderis, Ma
tojphine Godderis, Doris
Haynes, Margaret Cl
Thomas Melville i.i
feed   Linnell,   Murr:
»k,  11
Parlane, Muriel Elizabeth .Millington, Charles Norman William Par-
rude Ethel Patmore, Santo
Pascuzzo, Trilby Ermine
mea Chester Roberta, Aria Shankland, Huth Lillian
i, Alice Constance Spence,
White,  Amy  Bernice
ker, t
Charli
Rebel, Jam
thur .lanies
Soderholm,
Harry Edw
Williams.
Honorary
B.A.
Class   Pr<
Miss Ward and Mr. A. K. Turner
number   of   other   instrumental   i
vocal   numbers   added   materially   to
the pleasure of the evening.     These
jwere vocal and 'cello ducts by Mrs.
to the MacPherson  and Miss Fink;  piano-
Roberts forte solos by Miss Helen  Worden,
ions to A.T.C.M., and vocal solos by Mr. A.
I, coup- M, Knight.     These numbers were all
to the greatly enjoyed and it was fittingly
remarked   that   Miss  Fink  and   Miss
Worden were themselves former pupils at  the local high school,  their
names being coupled    with    that of
-Miss Marion MacKinnon, a graduate
tbis year of Toronto  University.
Despite the fears expressed at the
time a collection was to be taken,
thc proceeds realized in this way, almost $[)U, were sufficient to defrayal! the expenses of the affair, and also materially assist in meeting a
few outstanding items remaining
from  the school sports program,
The singing of the National Anthem terminated the official part of
the gathering, which was followed by
in informal social time when those
in the audience had the opportunity
of personally congratulating (he
members of the graduating class.
the diplo-
ivere pre-
ouquets of
.-■ent    for
graduating
Burdett, Karon, Esther
Flett, Henry
guerite Jose-
Rose   Arliue
tra   Johnson,
AI-
Mc-
PR1NTING SPECIFICATIONS
President,   II.   L.   Porte
all
graduation exercises marked a very Iy on the striking motto of the grad-'enthusiasm  and  self-reliance.       Au j Johnson,
definite  icpoch   in   the   life   of  the'uating class, "Find a path or make interesting aftermath of this part of      Vice    President,     Arthur    Ja
students passing through high school, one," and the varied interpretation the  program  came  when   Mr.   Mac- Shankland.
To the Grade IX. pupils present, who it was cnpable of in ita application j Pherson, on behalf of the hoys on the j    Secretary
were just beginning their course of to the problems of life. team,   presented a similar cup    to frcd Linnell.
high school work, Mr. Porter urged I    Cranbrook    had    done well,     he .Mr. Porter, in recognition of the in-|    Class  Motto
that nothing interfere with their de- thought, in the development   of   tta ,terest he has taken    in    the school pake  one."
ddent,    Margaret    Clara
Treasurer.    Hector    Al-
"Find   the   path,
termination to see their three years educational facilities, putting up th.
of work through. (best type    of    buildings, employing
In expressing regret that he was thfl best teachers, providing good
to leave the city, Mr. Porter took oc- playgrounds and the best equipment
cosion to mention the happy co-oper-|f01. the classrooms, the inference be-
ation that had existed between the ing that tho benefits of such a policy
school board members and himself, |were now being reaped. A recital
and paid tribute also to the loyal sup- 'made 0f the shortcoming which some
port he had received from the staff people imagine the schoolchildren of
which had worked with him. His'the present day have developed to
desire was that the same support he!un alarming degree caused some
had received in his work be accorded 'amusement, and Mr. Spreull showed
ulso to his successor, Mr. Archer, and j that these faults, and even worse,
the new staff. [were undoubtedly current among the
Mr. Archer, the new principal,'school children of a generation ago,
when called upon, felt that Gran-.who were now to be found among
brook was to be congratulated on be- the detractors of the youth of today,
ing the first point to put on gradua- There can be no more discipline ex-
sports. Mr, Porter .suitably acknow- j Class Colors, Purple and Gold,
lodged the gift, nnd was again ag- Three members of the graduating
reeobly surprised later in the evening class gave pleasure in their contri-
wheri Miss Margaret Johnson, the but ions to tbe evening's program,
president of tbe graduating class,'Murray McFarlane, who gave the
made him a presentation, on behalf j class history; Miss Doris Baynes,
of the members of the class, a happy .who gave the class prophecy; and
recognition of the pleasant relations Miss Gertrude Patmore, who gave
which have existed between the itho concluding valedictory. These
principal and his pupils, [were  all   exceedingly  creditable  ef-
The presentation of two special (forts, prepared with thought and do-
prizes was made by Mrs. J. J. Jack- livered with good effect,, and the
Bon, who took the opportunity of ex-1Herald offers no apology for publish-
pressing her pride in the high school ing all three in extenso elsewhere in
from every angle. To Miss Huth
Soderholm was awarded a special
prize   donated   for   the   pupil   mak
ing the highest percentage in the ex-
thls issue.
In addition to music
an orchestra comprisei
M.   MacPherson,   Miss
furnished by
of Mrs. F.
Wanda  Fink.
Wc Invite YOU
to thc Big
FALL FAIR
Under the Auspices of
The Cranbrook Agricultural Association
Wednesday, September 16th
Afternoon Program at Fair Grounds:
Besides an excellent Display of Fruits, Vegetables, Grasses and Stock, the following
Athletic Events will be carried out:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
100 YARDS, open
100 YARDS, JUNIOR, under 17
SO YARDS, GIRLS, under 15
POLE VAULT, open
GIRLS' HIGH JUMP
75 YARDS, BOYS, under 14
7. HALF MILE, open
8. GIRLS' SKIPPING RACE, 50 yards
9. BOYS' POLE VAULT, under 18
10. GIRLS'HIGH JUMP
11. BROAD JUMP, open
1st AND 2nd PRIZES FOR EACH EVENT WILL  BE GIVEN IN MEDALS.
GRAND DANCE
at Auditorium in the Evening
Robinson's Orchestra.       Refreshments Served.
5=T=
BURNS CLUB MEETING
The Cranbrook District Burns'
Club Annual Meeting will be held in
the Maple Hall, on Friday, September 18th, at 8 o'clock. Business—
Election of Officers and making plans
for the ensuing year's work, and
other important business will be taken up. All members are earnestly
requested to attend,
JAS. F. LUNN,
34 Secretnry.
»»t   ■■■ —
\V. A. Nisbet of this city, has been
appointed the retruning officer for
the East Kootenay riding, and is
now getting the preliminary arrangements for the coming election under
wny.
Fall Fair Next Week
(Continued from Page 1)
Support tbe fair. Let everybody
attend. If the visitor from outside
sees the city lacking in interest, he
is not likely to come again himself.
Exhibits from Windermere and
other local fairs will also be shown
at the Cranbrook fair. In the evening a big dance will be held, at
which refreshments will be served. A
good time is assured to all those taking in this, the concluding item on
the fall fair program.
WILL   THE   FALL
FAIR  BECOME  A
PERMANENT EVENT
W
questions,
ffc ARE not often prompted in talk "shop" ii
lumns; but now and then ii seems to become
It. for example, a man were to approach a In
tractor and would ask him what he would charge
house, the contractor would at once start asking
lie would want to see plans and specification-. Hi- would
want to know what kind of a house was desired, how large,
what class of material, whether nf first-class material, or second class, and many particular- wliich would l»e essential. He
could not otherwise give any intelligent estimate on such ar.
undertaking.
But printers have much the same kind of trouble. People will a.-k for and expect price- on printing without having
anything iu the nature of specifications. Tin-re i- no cop) to
go ly; no kind of paper or other material is specified: no -i>-,*
cr style of type has heen specified; iu fact frequently onlv tin
most vague iika can he gathered a- to what i- desired. Vet :i
price is asked fur, lu the case ui printing, a- in tht case of
the builder, all these features affect any price. Each point i-
importnnt in the production of printing. Aud before any price
can l.c- arrived at, all these matters must be taken into consideration,
It i- mn to he expected that buyer- of printing should
he conversant witli all these detail-. Each man t,i Iii- owi
business, lint much time and elTnrt might he saved Loth parties if those in need of printing would consult with those wh,,
du know, and would co-operate with them in outlining tin-
work. This would undoubtedly result in greater satisfaction
to the buyer uf printing, and much le-- worry to the printer
because of poorly prepared copy, and no definite plan tu work
to.
As stated, plans aud specifications are a- essential in a
job of printing a- they are fur the construction of a building.
Therefore if buyers of printing would co-operate with the
printer and plan a piece of printing witli him, ihe results would
he much better for all parties concerned, and would, in most
eases, result in better-arranged printing a- well.
ffffffffffffffff.Vffffffffffffffffffff^^
Attend.  drawn'.  Convention Brotherhood   Meeting!   Rc-.umed
Mr. J. F, Lunn left on Thursday of      The first meeting   of   tin-   Croi
lelegate from Koot-1 brook brotherhood is to oik,   pine
Monday  evening  next.       Il   wi
this week
enay Lodge, No, 173, Brotherhood
of Railway Carmen of America, to
attend tin- loth annual convention of
the Brotherhood, to be held at Kansas City, September Uth to "l)th.
Mr. Lunn is secretary of the Cranbrouk Local.
SCHOOL BOARD MEET;
SUGGEST CHARGE FOR
OUTSIDE PUPILS IN H.S.
The question os to whether Cranbrook and the district ore desirous
of continuing with the holding of
foil fairs is about to be decided. One
hulf of the program outlined by those
in charge of the fair arrangements
has been carried out, and from an
attendance standpoint it was anything but a success. Those on the
committee, having the fair in charge,
decided that in order not to put the
fair in competition as it were with
the attraction that ordinarily go with
a fair to draw a crowd and create a
revenue that they would hold the
special attractions on Labor Day and
reserve a whole day for the fair providing also certain sports and amusements. Under the chairmanship of
Mayor Roberts and with the active
cooperation of Secretary Hoy and an
energetic committee preparation has
been made for thc celebration of the
day and varied program provided.
Judging from the crowd, however,
on Labor Day the people arc not now
attracted by horse racing or other
amusements of this kind. One might
suggest that had the price of admission been lower, a larger crowd
would hove been in attendance, but
on the other hand there have been
many instances where in ball games
or hockey matches the playing could
not have been more interesting, but
the attendance amounted to no more
than a corporal's guard. In comparison with the support given by-
other places, the record of Cranbrook
in this regard is not a very creditable
one.
SAGELINA
THE VEGETABLE HAIR
CLEANSER AND TONIC
Removes dandruff, Itopi hiir
falling out, promotei growth,
tightens the pore* end makes
the     hair    silky    and    fluffy.
GUARANTEED RESULTS
Trial 8 oz. bottle, .15c.
If your dealer cannot supply
you   send   to   A. J.   Ores.
Fort Steele, B.C.
The regular meeting of the School
Trustees was held in the council
chamber on Friday evening last,
when Chairman of the board, F. H.
Dezall, and Trustees Henderson,
Jacltson and Gilroy were present.
Following the reading of the minutes, letters were read from Mlsa
Edith Wright and Mlsa Mary L. Rice
accepting the salaries offered tor
the fall term. These were ordered
filed. A letter from the British and
Foreign Sailors' Society, asking that
collection be taken up at the
schools fur Trafalgar Day, wa? ordered read and filed.
Accounts amounting to $?8tJ.2~
were ordered paid.
A motion was passed asking the
local coal dealers to submit prices
on various grades of furnace coal for
the South Ward. Central and High
schools.
Applications for admission were
received from parents of children
outside the city for entrance to
Grades IX and X, and these applications were accepted and admission
granted. By motion of the board it
was decided that all outside pupils
attending Grades IX, X and XI at the
high school would be charged $2.50
per month,  payable  in advance.
Mr. Dobson, of Lumberton, will
be advised that the matter of refunding transportation charges for pupils was outside of their jurisdiction
and that lie take the matter up with
the Department of Education.
bo followed at B.15 by a social
jng, in which all the congregatli
expected to take part.
Speak* on  Labor Day  Topic
Monday lost being Labor Day,
Rev, B. C. Freeman, on th( evening previous, at his regular United
Church service, gave a most interesting and profitable address, ap-
priate to the occasion.
We would like to st
follow their own advii
Kingston   Standard.
e Mime
people
once.—
Rev. Jameg Evans, pastor of the
United Church, conducted the services in Kimberley on Sunday last
on his return from an absence of
about three months. Sunday evening's subject was: "Christianity
and Labor." Nearly every sent in
the church was occupied.
SPECIAL VALUE IN
SCHOOL SHOES
Little Gent's,
8 to io $2-00
Youth's,
ii to i,v/2        $3.25
Boys',
l tos  $3-25
Misses' High Cut,
n to 2   $3-25
C. EMSLIE !
Armstrong Ave.
GENTS' FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc.
Burlingham returned to her
Vahk on Thur.-day.
Miss Sylvia Baker, left Dn Monday
to attend school at Kaslo, B.C.
Mrs. W. Eaum, of Yahk. i- at present visiting her parents at Sand
Point, U.S.
Mrs. Jepson and her son, 1'aul,
returned to Vahk from Portland on
Saturday.
Mr. Keys, camp foreman, returned
to Vahk last week from a prolonged  visit to the  Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. Hale, of Kingsgate.
al.-o Mr*. R. Johnson, were visitors
to Yahk on Thursday last.
Mr. Williams, beer parlor Inspector tor the Liquor ("ontroi Board,
was  a  visitor   to   Yahk   on   Monday.
Th<- Hon. Manson, attorney general for British ''olunibia, and Inspector Dunwoody, of the Provincial
police were visitors to Vahk last
Thursday.
Mr. Lowrle, foreman of the C.P.R.
wrecking train, who has been In
Yahk for the past week or two, left
on Thursday for Seattle and Portland on his annual holidays.
A dance was held at thc Mill Hall.
Yahk, last Saturday evening, the music being supplied by the Rocky
Mountain Ramblers' orchestra, of
Cranbn.ok. On BCCOUnl "f tin- inclement weather then- wa- a poor
attendance.
Miss Annie McCartney lefl on
Sunday for Kelson, where ihe i. to
attend school. She wa- ftCCi Rl led
on the trip by her mother, nnd h'-r
brother, Dan. who will b( returning
to Yahk after spending ii ^h'-i* holiday   in   Nelson.
Last week a number of motorists
were -surprised On rounding a bl nd
of the road near King.-gate to ieo
a part bottle of Old Crowe whi-key
securely wired to the ildti of a tree
and bearing the inscription. "You
have been a good old friend, it is
hard to leave you, but they will not
allow you to enter B Tree Country,' "
and was signed, Ku-Ki-Ki. Evidently nn American tourist with a keen
sense of humor, nnd who was not n
prohibitionist, was nuthor of the
above.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES it KIMBERLEY
IN K. ol P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. page  FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, -September  10th,  192S
Cbe Cranbrook fierald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
P, A. WILLIAMS -   -   -
It. POTTER, H. Si-
D
U   I1M1I
supporters tun
in the East l<
that In- will   i
Subscription Price  S2.00 Per Vear
To United States  S8.60 Per Vear,
Advertising Rates on Application,   Changes ot Copyi support "I the |
lor Advertising thould be handed tn not later than Wed-
issdaj noon to aacara attention.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10th, 1925
NOW FOR LIFE IN EARNEST
GRADUATION exercises, such as those sn successfully carried out this week, tend to torge
another link between the young people ami their
home town, something always much to be desired.
Then there is the opportunity afforded for self-
expression, which is one of the objects to be striwn
for in imparting higher education,   And   n	
with car and heart  properly attuned enuld  Tail t
be impressed with the enthusiasm the graduate
showed for the worthy ideals whicli were given es
pression to, nor the zeal and earnestness shown i
dwelling on thnl intangible bul very real characteristic termed the "school spirit."   To hope lhe hest
for all the graduates i*-. hackneyed, possibly, and
vain, alas! — for life il is tolerably certain cannot
I™* a petal-strewn path for all.   But if Ihey nre inspired in meet their difficulties in the spirit whid
says  "if  there  is  no  path,  make  one,"  life  will
nut In- in vain, and from ihem will emanate the
ample  worthy  of emulation,  whether  Iheir paths
lead them to the high or lowly places.
THE PREMIER'S OPENING   BROADSIDE
IT cannol be said that Premier King got away ti
a particularly happy start for the dominion el
ection campaign by the announcement he made of
the dissolution "f parliament in a speech at his own
home riding of North York. Ilis long speech wa
at once a mass of contradictory .statements, and a
confession of weakness. Recently the premier
hail given oui statements in response to requests
as to the possibility of au early election, that there
was nothing in the situation that called for thi:
step, but such obvious distortion uf the facts deceived no one. Now lie comes out with the admission that the government has been hampered by a
lack of clear majority—in other words, the situation
has been jusl as lhe opposition charged, that the
government was compelled lo bargain for support
from the Progressives to carry on, till il was felt
that no more could be surrendered computable with
dignity, The four major problems which the premier enunciates as facing the country at Ihis time,
are substantially the same as [our years ago, and
this is another way of saying that during lhe time
it has been iu power the government has not been
able to eupe wiih them. They are transportation,
ur the railway problem; fiscal matters, immigration
and senate reform. These are not issues enougl
fur the premier, and so he has lo add Mr. Meighen
lo the catalogue uf ills that assail the country at
tin- presenl lime. In launching a personal attack
ou lhe leader of the Opposition in ihis way, lhe
premier i-- belittling himself iu a descent lu personalities, This is not constructive politics, and is
further reason lo suspect the weakness of lhe government cause. If, as Mr. Mackenzie King alleges, Mr. Meighen's speeches are responsible for
the exodus of Canada's youth across the border,
whal manner uf man can this be thai single-banded
is able in counteract lhe policy of an entire government? What better tribute could be paid lo
Mr. Meighen? Hy his constant harping uu the
subject nf Mr. Meighen, lbe premier also admits
thai lhe migration tu tlie United States nf Canadian-, is a serious mailer, and worthy nf consideration, but il has always been very lightly Spoken of
by government speakers. "Wc must reduce taxation," says the Premier as well, repeating a politician's platitude, Bul can he cnme to the country and say that he has reduced taxation? Is mil the
railway problem, particularly lhe freighl rates qucs-
limi, mure tangled than before, particularly iu view
of ihe conflicting judgments nf the railway commissioners? And if lhe governmenl wants to reform the Senate — iu defiance uf the statement of
lhe late Sir Wilfrid Lattrier — enuld Ihere have
been a better time In have dune so than when the
upper house refused to accept the government's
Hume Hank relief measure? Why did the government not take up thai challenge?
While leaning tn the opinion lhal political
questions uf lhe day should at all times be in tile
minds of the electorate, ibis paper intend- iu lhe
next few weeks, and wilhoul apology fur doing sn,
In present aspects nf lhe federal situation according
to Its viewpoint, Bul it is an issue of principles,
nol people, and as such il will In- trealed.
Till; two CANDIDATES
will thi-- week cnme before his constit-
inil it being the undoubted desire of his
lhat In- again carry the Liberal banner
tenay, it is a natural presumption
n have to lake to the hustings in
ilicv of the government of which
he has been a member, aud, if reports are heeded
which Ihere seem-- im occasion tu question, an honored and valued member. Dr. King will be the
first to realize, however, lhat at this time it will
lake much more than personal magnetism or friendly expressions tn carry him In Ottawa this time
the face of the deep-seated conviction abroad that
llu- Conservative slar is again iu thc ascendency,
ami such a widespread desire tn dissect tbe
record of the government ami see just how it has
four years of its tenure of office, and
:i- lo alter ihe country during another
term. In Dr. Rulleclgc Dr. King has an opponent
wlm will assail wilhoul mercy Ihe weak points nf
llu- administration which is now mi trial. That is
a proper lum lion nf lhe Opposition, as well as In
presenl an alternative constructive policy. Hul
iln- friendlj relations of tin- two candidates will
happily preclude lhe possibility of the entry of per-
ipcnl il
lial
Hi
UtCH
illlell
me
if Dr. Kini
hiiusell a
interested
juncture.
iinl will lend in keep such crudeness
-e enthusiasm nf parly followers sonif--
idahly injects into campaigns, down tu
ll is going lo be a hard fight, bill from
east, il is going In be a clean une, and
■merges the winner he is going In prove
stly more popular man than many dis-
-uple are prepared to admit just at this
NZ
■ fall Eair! Crops arc almost the
in itself making the way easier for
a representative show <>i East Kootenay's agricultural possibilities. There is a ^ruiip uf disinterest ed people working hard in the interests of the
Fair, and a little public spiritedncss tu back their
efforts up wi" pn! the l?air over strong ibis year
Next week will nil the talc
\%rom Our Exchanges
DRIFHNG-NOT CONSTRUCTIVE
Now Air. King proposes to go to the country on
thu two issues of lhe latitV am] of railway rates. Tu the
Globe it appears plain that he i.s drifting into the path
lhat leads to political ruin. Words of the present will
Im contrasted with actions of the past four years with
respect to the tariff policy, and both sides will distrust
the ministry that in one parliament has deceived each in
turn. As hi railway rates, \\\e. situation is no more
comforting. Due section of the country has heen given
liy parliament, at Mr. King's Instance, ruihvay rates of
twenty eight, years ago, to be guaranteed as the maximum for all tlie time Unit, Mr. King can Influence, re
gnrdless uf tlie I'ncl thut in the twenty eight years thc
cost of railway operation has increased tremendously,
particularly in tin- Item of pay for railway labor, Under
the King policy, either railway pay must lie reduced to
meet the rales he guarantees, or other rates must he
put up lo cover lhe deficit resulting from the government's action. Thus one section is left with a guarantee
of cheapness, whilst the rest of the country faces the
Inevltubly higher cost. Only tlie politicians supporting
the King government dispute that such is the condition
facing' Ihe country in lhe matter of railway rates. On
this as on the tariff Ihe governmenl has simply drifted.
—Hritish Columbian.
OUR NEED OF MARKETS
A great need of Hritish Columbia today is markets.
For market expansion of any Considerable extent we
must look elsewhere than to tlie remainder of Canada
for the reason lhat even if we had a nionoply on the
whole of it, our home population of nine millions Is Insufficient to arouse either new capital; new energy nr
new initiative.
New markets do not drop from lhe skies above.
They lie beyond lhe seas, arc rigidly placed ami cannot
tme to us.    We must, go to them.
We cannot expert hut little aid from Ottawa on this
■ole.   The work of trade development Is one which we
musl perform oursolves^—Farm ami Homo.
PROPHETS OF GLOOM HEARD FROM
The annual crop of gloomy predictions—that kind
seem to he thc fashion jusl now—is as large as ever this
year. One "prophet" foreseees the doom of New York,
while another *nys 1080 will he an "agony year," with
all aorta of direful things lo happen to the human race,
harely to escape destruction. Dcsptto these apostles of
gloonii however, we do not bolloVQ that people should
prepare for a catastrophe. The world is adjusting itself
to new conditions, il is true, lml Ihere would he far more
room for gloom were it lo he in a stale of lethargy
rather Ihun in our of expansion, as it is, in -science,
Invention and other fields of endeavor. I'rohahly in no
lime in  history has there  boon greater ground  for
speculation over tllfl new life which the progress of Invention is opening up to the men of the future,—Kx-
change.
******************************************** ************************************
\ A Rattling, Good Railroad Story for Railroad
Readers --
And Others
Cowrtg", UU, Warner Brol.
torso* LOUTH) KAIL* wllh Moll, llio., !» ■ pletuluilu ol Ull Itetl tf
Wa-rasr Bas. Vlttens. lee.
|    Watch for Opening Instalment of This Clean and Exciting Serial in Next Week's
* Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald
********************************************************************************
MakeYourOwn
SOAP
and Save Money!
All you need Is
waste fats and
GILLETT'S
PURE IVF
FLAKE LT L
full Directions With Every Can
VOUR GROCER SELLS It!
"WITHIN THE LAW"
TO BE PRESENTED BY
MISS THERESA SIEGEL
Miss Theresa IM. Sieged, the dra-
lie reader who has made such a fuv-
orahle impression on Cranbrook
audiences, will be hero again on
Monday evening, September 21st,
when «he will present Bayard Veil-
ler's drama, "Within the Law."
Tho story of "Within lhe Law" ia
one of intense and absorbing inter-
eat. MaVy Turner, a prptty and
quick-witted sales girl-, is accused,
convicted and sentenced to three
years in prison for theft which another girl committed. She puts the
responsibility for the stealing at the
door of th» proprietor of the store
who pays starvation wages. When
released from prison, Mary secures
employment but is discovered by the
police, who persecute and harass her
until in desperation she turns upon
her persecutors ami employs the law
to defeat them. She develops from
a timid, shrinking girl into a woman
of extraordinary resourcefulness,
living by her wits hut remaining,
howeveiyilways within the law.
Miss Siegel's presentation of this
great character play has won for her
many glowing newspaper comments.
Her powers of memory, ber ability to
change her voice to suit a dozen different characters, ber mastery of the
art of impersonation combine to
make ber production of this drama a
rea! delight to her hearers. A
cordial welcome is predicted for her
in Cranbrook United church on the
evening of the 21st inst.
/ Leviahenshaw Gorrell, 10-1 years,
li the oldest living Mason. He is
• resident of the Kansas Masonic
Home. He says he feels better today than ever, and thinks his longevity'due to total abstinence from
tobacco "iid alcohol.
1*
BIBLE TH0UGHTI
-FOR T0DAY-I
-xBast-j-sftd-wS-jr*'
Friday, September llth
iiii ho answered, Poor nut: fm* they
mt lie with tis are moro thnn thoy
thnl bo with thorn.—n Kinirs ii: HI.
+   +   +
Saturday,   Si-iilember   12th
I0n it mail's ways |iU'asi' tho l-iird,
maki-tli i-vi-n his onomlos tn In1 nt
too wiih hint,   Provorbi 1*1: 7.
+   +   +
Sunday,   September   13th
Jotus suiil until him. Follow im1:
ml lol tho tlontl luiry tholr tlontl.—
Intthow S: 22.
+   +   +
Monday, September 14th
r li-i him ink,* In,hi uf my Btrongth,
thul lu> mny mnko poACQ with mi1; nm!
ih.-ill mnko ponco with mi-.—Isaiah
fi.
Km
lOr
+    1-    T
Tuesday, September 15th
I can do all things through Christ
which Btrengthcncth me.—Philippine
4: 13,
+   +   *
Wednesday,  September   16th
For thou shall eat the labor of thine
hands: happy shalt thou he, and it
shall bo well with thee—Psalms 128:
2.
+   +   +
Thursday,   September   17th
For through him we both have QCCOBft
| by one Spirit unto the Father.—
Bpheniatu 2: 18.
By Arthur Brisbane
WHEN IS MAN OLD?
WASHING MACHINE PROGRESS.
$1,000 FOR EACH OF US.
ROLLING THEM DOWN.
WHEN is a man old?
A Civil War veteran of Illinois,
aged SS, is told by the Judge that
a man N-K "has no business to get
married,"
A Pennsylvania man of ninety-
one settles property on his children, then marries a woman of -15,
who says her new husband if "old
in years only."
Jacob Wettier, Swiss embroider*
er, only seventy-four years old,
shot himself, saying life wusn't
worth while at that age.
"When he is forsaken, withered
and shaken, what can au old man
do hut die?"
Koine men are as old at fifty as
anybody ran he. Moltke at ninety
was younger than many of tlie
junior oOicers that stood in stiff
respect about him. A man is old
when his mind stops working
along new lines.
The people of America have
about doubled their incomes in a
few years. The cash that Americans earn, or receive from invest-
r.ients, rents, from inherited property, etc., is not far from ONK
HUNDRED MILLION DOLLARS
A YEAR, almost a thousand dollars for every man, woman, aud
child.
For every 100 homes in the
United States there arc 20 washing machines. That shows progress, and room for more progress.
The family without a wasliing-
machlne, unless the washing be
"pent out," proves that some wom-
am Is condemned to needles.- slavery.
An p1p( trie washing machine
and wringer, costing a few cent^
a dny for current, makes of washing an amusement instead of hard
work.
American ladles, It appears, entertain Parisians by wearing their
stockings rolled down, (.bowing oil
of the knee and part of the leg
bare, below a short skirt.
Such women would represent
the United States more usefully at
home In front of American wash-
tubs with their sleeves rolled up
instead of having their stockings
rolled down in Paris.
But there is a hygienic value In
bare knees. All Esquimau
women, even in coldest Arctic
weather, arrange for an opening
at about the knee to let the air in.
If they didn't do that, they would
die for lack of oxygen.
Weak fish will find it hard to
survive iu the automobile endurance contest. One big company
announced another cut in prices
yesterday, making the fourth cut
in a year.
The highest engineering skill
and business ability are devoted to
giving the public high grade automobiles at thc lowest prices. That'll
valuable work.
When will commercial genius
show thc same energy in cutting
the price of food "delivered?"
A scientist says that the young
people of today have become
"motor car wise." By instinct
they avoid automobiles and adapt
themselves to traffic. Older people seem unable to learn.
Even chickens and dogs have
learned something. They stay out
ef the road und nre killed less
frequently than they once were.
It would be good news if the
young people of the generation
would he "whiskey wise" in addl-
ci.:,t to being motor car wise.
During the next few years there
v ill be more young people killed
ij,- whiskey than old people killed
by automobiles,
A plague of butterflies, causing
motor engines to become overheated, hy clogging the radiator.!,
suggests a gruesome possibility.
If the inject tribes with their
horrible fertility, should get out
of control, they could fill the air,
destroy all vegetation, starve, suffocate and devour the human race
ami all other animals.
Nature fortunately attends to
t h-iw t bin" i Kven the insect
plagues of Egypt sent to punish
sin did not kill ull Egyptian!.
WINDERMERE RANCHER
DIES HERE; GIVEN MA
SONIC BURIAL AT HOME
(Special to The Herald.)
lnvermere, B. C., Sept. Uth.—
Word was received on Friday of thc
passinir away of Mr. Arthur Tegart
<if Windermere, at the St. Eugene
hospital, at Crauhrook where he had
been taken for special treatment.
Tbe cause of death is said to have
been a hemmorage of the brain, tbe
end heing brought about suddenly.
Mrs. Tegart and many of his large
family were present at the time of
his disease.
The late Arthur Tegart was well
on in his fifties at the time of his
death. He was a. native of, Canada,
having been born in one of the
Scotch settlements which are scattered throughout the Blue Mountains,
about Collingwood, in Ontario. For
many decades now he has lived the
life of an active rancher on his holdings about six miles to the south of
Winderemere. Along with his large
family who are now, in many cases,
heads of families of their own, he
and Mrs. Tegart stuck closely to their
farming operations.
After a short service in St. Peters
Anglican church at Windermere the
remains were conveyed to the beau
tiful little cemetery nearby where
the final obsequies were performed
by members of thc Masonic order,
the late Mr. Tegart being an old-
time member of Cariboo Lodge, No.
4, A. F. & A. M., Burkerville.
C. JOE BROS.
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
Radium Tavern
Late   Fairmont   Hot   Springs
15   Milei   North  of   Cranbrook,
on the Blue Trail to Banff
Open   Winter   and   Summer
Ratei   lowered after  September   lit.
$1.00 to $1.50 per day;
$6.00   to   $7.50   per   week.
$21.00   per   week   including    meaU.
ACCOMMODATION  FOR  70
(WESTS
Curative   Haths  of  Mot   Radium
Wuter
Warm  swimming  pool,  NR
Riding,   Hshiiig   and   Hunt ing
(While and Indian guides)
STATION,  RADIUM; P.O.,
FAIRMONT SPRINGS
HUS  MEETS ALL  TRAINS
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Cigars, Ciganttes ft Tobaecoi
Cranbrook  Si.    -    Phon.  201
Opp. Bank of Comnarco
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
MISS   DINGLEY
— PHONE SU —
Our Saturday Specials
Are From Choice Local
FRESH KILLED STEERS
GRAIN FED PORK
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
Our Shamrock Hams and Bacon
ARE   THE   VERY   BEST
GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
THE U.IA1AX IN QUALITY
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10
- Cranbrook, B.C.
_ff.Vfffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff^^
Co-Operative
PRESERVING FRUITS
Check up and see if you have laid in enough Peaches,
Pears, Plums, Grapes.
Maple Leal Flour   98 Ihs. SS.-jS ^
Beans   per sack $1,711 S
Shorts   per sack $I.HI) jj
EkK Mash   per sack $.1.0(1 5j
New Local Hone)'
Dr. Miililleliin's Cookies
Crystal White Soup .
Eresh (irmiiiil Coflee 	
Co-Dp Tea
Slli. tins $1.-15
per dn/.. -0.
15 liars $I.INI
per Ih. till,
per M>. 08c
School scrihhlers—pretty covers, K"oJ paper.
Youra for a s<piare ileal,
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
PHONE  l»4
f,Vffffffffffffff.Vffff*Vff*Vfffff*\f^^
THE CENTURY CAFE
Is Now
Under New Management
From WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17th
The Dining Room Has Been Altered and the Service
Improved
WEEKLY ROOM & BOARD AT REASONABLE PRICE
LEE DYE, Proprietor
The Old Location   ■   Van Horne St., Opposite C. P. R. Depot Thursday, September  10th, 1925
inf.   CRA.MIROOK   HERALD
PAOE   FIVE
.Seplemher 13-19
If your birthday is this week, one of your strongest characteristics Is your demand for personal freedom. It is difficult for you
lo submit to the rule of others. While rather shy and timid, you
are qulcK to express your own views, often thinking your ideas better
than any one s else. However, you are tolerant of other people's views,
providing you are permitted to enjoy your own peace and opinions.
1 ou are a keen observer; small details never escape your notice. Vou
are critical, but your criticisms are usually of a corrective kind, made
without any ill-feeling. You have a fine sense of honor, und never
betray a trust reposed in you.
The women are the greatest match-makers ln thc world, fond of
arranging matrimonial alliances among people they know, and equally
as fond of breaking olf such matches as seem to them inharmonious
and unsuitable.
When intellectually developed, persons horn under these dates aro
capable of great accomplishments,   However, when undeveloped tbev
are egotistical, verbose severe nnd unkind.     The woman make f • •
authors, musicians, artists, designers, nud milliners,   Tlie m""
line editors, printers, and salesmen.
DR. KING COMES WEST
AGAIN THIS WEEK
THROUGH TO COAST
Announcement   of   Election
Gives  Rise to Much
Activity
Advices from Ottawa ami tlio evidence of Activity in tlio camps of
go vor n mon t supporters loft no
room for do ulii tlml Premier Mackenzie King intended in his nddress
in his own constituency of North
York, last Saturday, to announce the
dissolution "1' Parliament and the
date of the general election, which
was given out as taking place on
Thursday, October 2yth.
Announcement on that date in
view of the 45-day minimum between proclamation and polling, und
the usual course adopted by governments of giving no more notice thnn
the legal limit, fixed the election almost to a certainty.
It is learned that Premier King
contemplates a western tour immediately after his New York meeting, and that Senator Andrew Hayden, the Premier's right-hand man in
organization matters, is now in the
West arranging his itinerary.
The Premier was expected to leave
Toronto for Winnipeg on the night
of September B, or within a day or
thereafter.
Hon. Dr, J. H. King, British Columbia's representative in the cabinet, is coming west next week, also,
and will be iu Vancouver not later
than September 14, the day on which
lie is billed to address the Vancouver  South  Liberal  convention.
i   area,
inhneiil
[dert;ike to reclaim such n
ii.i*. ('unstable has an npp<
for Tuesduy.
c. Oi Rodgers, former president
of the Creston Hoard of Trade, divulged ihis Information In Nelson,
staling also, lint! those business men
of Creston who could afford to "bot
u little money on an undertaking for
the benefit of Creston," had subscribed what Ihey could afford, and
that the syndicate has the backing
of McDonald Brothers, the big Idaho
firm that some time ago completed
thc big reclamation project in Idaho.
The Americans, he stutes, wired the
minister when the had read of this
offer, und were referred to the Creston Board of Trade.
This firm, which consists of five
brothers, in addition to being ready
to contract to do the work, is prepared to take practically the entire
bond issue that would be necessary.
CRESTON MEN ARE
COMPLETING DEAL FOR
RECLAMATION LAND
Guy Constable, emissary of n syndicate of Creston husiness men, is
on his way to Victoria to Bet lion.
T. li. Pattullb's signature to n contract embodying the oiler he recently mndo public nt Croston, as minister of lands, lo give 111.000 acres of
the Kootenny flats lo Ihe first syndicate  or  individual  who  would  un-
I    National damp-km
**************************
I LUMBERTON j
| CHIPS |
**************************
**************************
f JUDOKD  BY  ITS |
f NEWSPAPER
Most peopli
paper as the 1
gle Individual
thnt is the ov
tor's business.
look at a news- .j,
usinoss of a sin- ^
If  it  thrives, ♦
ner's or the edi- *
If it fails, that $
uwne
editor's
est nd-
in the
kind   of
also is  tin
business.
As a matter of fact, the
success or failure of a paper
is a matter of grave concern
to an entire town.
Newspapers nre the b
vertlfiement a cily has
outside world. Other
judge a town liy the
newspaper it has. If it does
not thrive, outsiders are inclined to look on the town us
undesirable to live in, ami go
on  to other cities.
Thomas Jefferson "nee «aid
thnt if he hml lo have government without newspapers or
newspapers wlthoul govern*
ment he would take the newspapers, because through them
he felt that the slate could be
run  with at least fair success.
If some of us appreciated
more fully thc value of our
newspapers, we could make
great effort to see tliat they
get thc news and advertising
nnd so become successful. Modern society canpot get along
without newspapers any more
than it can without schools
and churches.
*\
than today."    Our country's voice is
pleading, pleading that we, her high
-school, graduates nf today, may become  her successful  citizens <»f tomorrow.   Longfellow  wrote:
Lives of great men all remind  us
We can make our lives sublime,
And,  departing,  leave  behind us
Footprints <>n  the sands  of time—
Footprints that perhaps another,
Sailing o'er life's solemn main.
eked  brother,
uld but try to
-ive made our
t.f iln
work is on a contract basis, so no one
has any kick coming.
Lumberton was well represented
at tho Labor Day sports at Cranbrook on Monday. A number of
our fellows also stayed in for thc
dance in the evening.
Class History ■ H. S. '25
The manufacturing operations of
the Spruce Mills suffered a rather
marked decreuse in production during the month of August in view of
the fact that the night shift was discontinued at the end of July. This
was not the cuse with the shipping
department, for August was the best
month in the history of the local concern as the neat total of three million
four hundred thousand was reached.
That it cannot last long is a certainty but. if the market holds out, the
month of September should he equally as good if not better. The organ-1, , ... ,.. ,
izatiotl in the shipping department fa broader life, we nre more confident
a good one and the snowing for the1"™! better prepared to take up that
month of August reflects a great great task that awaits us across that
deal of credit on the men in this <'**-' thr
partment.
(Continued from page one.)
triumphs of our high school days;
whispering of the pleasant days thut
have gone; whispering, too, that this
day is slipping away nnd that soon
the Class of '2o will huve become
but a memory. Yet wc take pride
in knowing that we have done our
best, and that our failures hnvo only
spurred us on to greater efforts anil
greater triumphs; so that now, as
we stand on the threshold of a much
A foi lorn and shipwn
Seeing, shall take heai
Surely, then, if wc ci
do this we shall not h
path in vain.
.Mr. Chairman, and in
School Board: We, the Clnss of >26,
wi-h to express our keen appreciation «f all that you have, done for
the (ranbrook High School during
the past three years. We thank you
foi ihe kindly [nteresl that you have
taken in our school affairs ami activities. We linve Iieen fortunate,
indeed, in having a school board who
have devoted so much nf their valuable time in solving our school prob-
* Items.
* .Mr. Porter and members <»f the
+ teaching staff, no man, however elev-
llor, can Judge correctly how great a
|||debt we owe to you. Lite— ami no-
•J'jtliiug less thnn Life -can reveal the
* influence you have brought to hour
*, on   the   individual   student.    Words
uld never express our appreciation
thi1 interest you have always
shown, both in our work and in our
play.
Grades IX. and X., with unbounded confidence in the future of our
school, we leave to you the burden
our responsibilities, knowing that
you will carry on. .May you always
remember to retain the "School
Spirit" that wc hnve developed together in the past few years. We,
tho Clnss of '25, wish you success.
Clnssniutes, it is a parting of the
ways; we part now probably never
to be fully reunited again. We
eperatc this DVqnlhg knowing that
ve have been launched on thc sea
of Life—we nre setting sail. "When
the sailing is o'er may we one and
all be safely anchored. .May we always cherish the recollections of our
happy high school duys spent togoth-
iit the "Cranbrook High." Classmates,  farewell.
Gertrude E.  Patmore,
Valedictorian.
Misses Kathleen, Florence, nnd
Gladys Downey departed for New
Westminster on Friday nfternoon
where they will nttend the New
Westminster Convent during the np-
preaching school yenr.
the path leading to
Messrs. Ole Olson, Charley Apple-
ton, Cave Caverley and Gene Helisle
motored to Fernie on Sunday morning to attend tlu* games between
Fernie ami Edmonton. The games
were of a high class nature and some
good  base ball wns seen.     It seems ."Sportsmanship," for boys
that  this  tiflfl   of l.umltet'toti  atpore.
gat ion
part  of  Lumherton  nggre-
rooting  for  ihe  Alber-
entered
tnns, so they were lucky to put iniUU'  l"l,lt'l,(M'1
appearance ngain on  Sunday even-|*n tne wav °*
ahold
cess.
On this memorable day may the
greut privileges that nre ours be
brought to our minds. We. the Clnss
of '25, face the future today fortunate in a strong foundation of knowledge and ideals tendered us at thc
Cranbrook High School—fortunate
in claiming her as '"Our School."
This day we leave our high school
life with thc true meaning of
md girls
dly   into
alike
the
whole-heart
ipportunitics
sport;
given us
Hockey, base-
Haven't   heard   from   Har
r,  .lack   Critch  and  thc  rest   of
Crew mi haven't gut the dope as
The regula
I.umlu
" 1 *>.
Stephen M. Crothtr of Phil«*'i
KhU, shooting 200 rounds a dny.
tokc 400 pigeons without a mis.
e.-tiil'li.'dimir n world record ami
winning the national championship
ut V nnd ilia, Pa The fotmct
record *us Btoi without a miff.
klv meeting of the
Cluh was held last Wed-
] nesday evening fln the Lumberton
hall, Six tables nf cords were in
play during the early part of the
i".ening . A lunch was served after
the completion of cards which in turn
WBl followed hy dancing until thc
hour of midnight This was the fust
meeting which has heen held for the
past three months as lhe cluh hus met
bul -nice every month during June,-!
Jut)   and  August.
Mi',   ami   Mrs.~K.   ,1.   Issler   and
daughter Lavoh, returned from a ten
days1  holiday on Thursday of last
week,    The time wus spent mot
to  Rose Lake.  Idaho; Bpoknne
Wenatehee,  Washington.
Mr.   an.I   Mil.   |),
family    motored    to
on Saturday, where
a fi n days wiih fr
hall, basket ball, lacrosse and tennis
nil lime played an equally important
part with our ncaHemtc studies in
-securing our diplomas this evening—
without a healthy body the mind cannot think clearly4 May wc never
forcet to "Plfly up! play up! and
piny the game!" Through our pn-
per, the "Viewpoint," through the
Literary Society, through the Orade
X. play, ■"The Varsity Coach," nnd
through various other literary interests we have been given the privilege of seeing deeper into thc soul
ttf English Literature. So great nn
admiration and interest has heen
awakened in us for her great mas-
ring I ters nml their works that it ban
"""itaughi us io cntch a vision of a nobler life ami to set (>ur ideals higher.
Harrison   and I
the   Okanagan
It
that
thoy win spend Ieari
ml-.
Florida Ire
! Mr. ait.) Mrs. I.. T. Dwelley and
dnughli is, Constance und Phyllis,
and Mr. A, 11. Stewart mot..red lo
Uunir mi Saturday where ihey spent
lhc wockond,
i Mt. and Mr», .1. Downey nnd son
■ Pal    h'l'l    for   lnwrnicrc   on   Sunday
1 morning when' ihey sppnl a few
days.
I The baseball loaaon is fait coming
to ti close und a good number of the
local eiilhusinsts arc wondering when
lhc luili 1 game is to be played between the ofllco und store, and plan-
Ing mill. Knch leam has won a game
and lhe winner of lhc series should
he dodded very soon or the weuther
mnn will not permit any more such
fracasscs. Il should be a close game
and everyone is keen about having it
played off in the neur future, so wc
I hope the two managers will lie able
[to arrange some definite terms in an
amicable manner.
Imperial Radio Broadcasting or- Ls u pj.
chestra will be in Lumberton Tues- m ,,,
dny evening, September 22nd. This
organization ia one of tbe most popular group of musicians in the west
land the large crowd which turned
j out on its recent visit to Lumherton
is sure to turn out again. Refreshments will be served in the hall.
Mrs. Gertrude Seitz of La Belle,
.)., Is a woman of action. When
r husband took May Lawrence
ling she followed them in an-
Iier car.   While hubby left camp
i fetch water, Mrs. Sells baad-
ired tha  alftay,  took km ft
4^A4w fc*v •** *^**m**m\.
.Several of the Lumberton nlmrods
nre patiently waiting for the eventful
"fifteenth" to roll around when they
can take the obi "rusty-trusty" down
from the shelf and hit the woods.
Preparations arc well under way up
on the hill, nnd most of thc benedicts
seem to be making room for much
spare time, for two gungs have been
busy logging for the winter's supply of Umarack wood. Nona at tho
i with  greal
that throe of our teaching
tnt!' ate severing their connection
with the Crnnbrook High School nt
Ihis lime. Our teachers huve given
themselves unselfishly for our success. We may well bo proud of the
former staff of thc ('ranbrook High
School ami we will cherish us the
dearest recollection of our high
school days lhe memory of their
deep, untiring interest nnd puliciicc.
Mny lUCCesi and happiness go with
them as they embark on their new
ventures.
Fellow classmates; Our motto,
"Find the Path, or Make One," bids
us onward. We, who have this motto, have no time to loiter. A long
journey awaits us. We know not
which way to go, for the paths, if
uny, are difficult to find; yet we
know that somewhere beyond, in that
(vast unknown that we cull "Future,"
lace we cull "Success." If wo
would be loyal to ourselves and to
our school we must use the knowledge we hnve gained in planning the
way our path shall go. Ours is a
great age—-nn age of advance and
progress towards that great gonl of
better civilization nnd pence. It is
our duty then, if we would over be
credit to Cranbrook High School,
to give our best to the world in mnking this progress more rapid. May
we embody the ideals of Cranbrook
High School and radiate them into
the everyday life around us, acting,
"that each tomorrow find us farther
Class Prophecy - H. S. '25
(Continued from page one)
There  was  Norman,  now a black
robed figure and stern,
To the world ns a preacher, a prize;
He urges the people their morals to
kain,
And they say he is wonderfully wise.
And  Amy, now Mrs.  Parker is she,
She  makes  a  fine "preacher's wife.
Though  in   iier girlhood  a  little  bit
ga.v.
She  now leads a quiet, subdued,
happy   life.
And   Hector,   who   thought   he'd
become Duke Linnell,
They  say  his hair has the cutest
marcel  curls,
And in tennis flannels he looks such
a  swell
That  he's simply adored by all
pretty   girls.
Wolve   someone   to   be   proud  of  in
Mildred  Burdett.
Up there in the tropics she's grown
very strong;
She's a sure prizewinner,  first class
farmerette.
She works with hev parrots nnd
bananas all duy long.
Arthur's   u   lady's   milliner   in   gay
Paris;
He's  noted  fur Ids charming taste
in    trimming   nil   "chapeaux."
His   latest   creation   is   of   purple
mercrnme,
And   o'er   it   all.    quite    saucily,    ti
million scarlet  hows.
And Marguerite—who has not heard
of M. J. Godderis,
Whose   universal   language   enables
us to talk to Mars'.'
We do not know is powers, since it
isn't   very   old;
Hut   she   suys   thai   by   its   aid  she
will talk to other stars.
Everyone knows that Henry Codderis
spends hli lit'1' in charity,
lie   keeps  a   homo   for   P00f giraffes
whose  lives  are   near thn end.
They  get  shampooi  and  shaves  nml
shirts, and bread and jam for lea.
No mutter how near dead they nre
"it's   ne'er  tun   late   to   mend,"
In   Henry's  estnMi-hnient   a   hospital
you'll find,
APROPOS OF LABOR DAY
By A. B. CHAPIN
MOttCM —Aft»9E •
WE DEMAND OJI
COOHLKS PAV
PER WBiK —•
VCv\
Elfe MSM IW THEIR UNIONS —
\H'IY CAW*t WE ?
TweYtMc TtiAft-KMnrrHouAMV .
ANP7).MEA«D4HALF OVSB.TIMB*- f
W£ :-i". ?! HU IH H0US5 A DAY, AUD
A TfiRfcieLE TIME AMD A HALF To
Get ANY!" f—«?!
UPjFeu^.'VhVCEKeePERS.-StAMDI&ffETaEn.-
LET'S OttGANI-ZE  — •
Btpike^aches^tpikcJ
NO MUF EVENlNG-
OlSH WA8HI-V-&. WHILE
PA PERVS5S THC PAPEft.-
UE fiCTTA 0CVCCTT TaB
NICKEL-WMi«J t SCtA SHlEK.
WE P-EV.-4>*T> voa£ M-OviES
and icss ftftipn. iwes.' A
It depends on him if this old world
shall live or die,
Por a  liny harmless atom he can
isolate
With  which  he  may  hlow up the
world,   nnd   then,   "good-bye!"
dean  Pletl   has shown that wonien
can  do  things as  well  as  men,
For .she  owns   many  aeroplanes;
she's an avialrix.
llej.  planes  travel  from Cunada  to
Iceland,  Wales, Japan;
There is no airship trouble thut she
cannot fix.
And Joe—why  Joseph  Brognn  wus
a schoolmute, I declare 1
I'm proud to say that he attended the
old Cranbrook High,
For now he is a multi-multi-multimillionaire.
You should see him in his silk topper
and frock coat, oh, my!
Huth keeps a manicure shop for the
masculine;
She waits beside the door, u-wateh-
ing, oh so eagerly,
Letting her asBlatantg work till a
handsome man comes in,
Then,  "Just  sit down  here,  please,
I will nerve you, sir," suys she.
In  a  big  white  university  Melville
I.eask   reigns  supreme;
As "Latin Professor"   to   his pupils
he is known,
He tells them how in high nehool
days his Latin was u dream,
"So perfect/' suid liis Latin teacher,
"thnt it's better than my own." latest book's a star.
Muiielle keeps a  hoarding school In  glaring,   hold,   black   letters  her
which is select, indeed; opinion   is   unfurled
African   and   Eskimo   princesses   all "That  man descends  from grasshop-
gO then1. pois. away buck far,"
Her object   is world   peace; she says .Sandy   i-   a   sailor,   us   be   suils   the
It Is a crying need '        bright  blue  main;
To bring opposite nntions dose to- He's   really   very   happy    just   a
gclher everywhere. typical  Jack  Tar.
Edward is a surgeon, well known the   He has a girl at every port, but we
whole  world  o'er. don't   blame   poor   Sandy,
Because only  100 of his patients tlie  For you  know  whnt  sailors  arc.
each  year. A  matrimonial  agency.  n.uite profit-
In   his  spare  time  he  is  un   under-1 able we've heard.
taker, for .!<.  kept  by  Trilby   Rebel;  one  hope
By  this  occupation   he   makes  much | she  presses  tow;ml.
more profit clear. Thnt Mr. Right will come along, nnd
Ksther's chief secretary to n cannibal
island king;
They are whispering it abroad that
a queen -"he soon will be.
then,  upon  my word.
How strange! The agency Tl dissolve
of its own accord.
Manraret Johnson has won fame for
If she can only learn to like fried j        Cranhrook and the High,
mun as well  as chicken's wing.  She wa? made first lady premier of
She   will   receive   a   bone-starred     j Canada today;
crown  and  reign  rinht  merrily.  Her   cabinet   consists    of   handsome
Jnck's  a  famous   lecturer,   now  on'        young men.   Oh. my!
Chautauqua  tour, [Won't   Canada   hav.-   a   lovely   time
Waxing eloquent on a strange sub-1        with  a  woman  holding   sway?
ject, you'll agree; .Like a faint fragrant perfume these
He says,  "take straps  from  all  the memories  come
schools, Of  tho.^e  dear  happy  schooldays of
And if you wish to cure the children's yore.
pranks,   use  castor  oil, iWe were then close together, we're
Splendid results you'll see." now far apart;
Berta's  a   famous   authoress,  her     But    wt're   still,   now   ever   "The
books amaze the world; Famou*   Twenty-Four."
On   the  topic  of  "Kvolution" her     I Ifyris  R. A.  Haynes.
Where Constan
nurse;
She's willing t
the giraffes.
Ah, me! She is si
The only time sh
a giraffe hai
Near this
keeps
Sponce is the head
devote   her  life   to
i very kind,
puzzled's when
*re throat,
iruife asylum Murray
factory;
"TOOT
Announcement
They say he makes good money by
his very clever scheme.
They give the dead giraffe to Murray,
who, you see.
Turns   lovely   gold-brown   sausages
from  his  machine.
Gertrude   is  n  movie  star  of very
greut   renown;
By her beauty and  her talent she
will get there,  never  fear.
They say you novoj have nor ever
will see Gertrudo frown;
She hus designs on Charlie Chaplin,
just wait another year.
Chester is u chemist, und very
up-to-date.
1
i
fflURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY
September 10th, llth & 12th
Seasons Newest
Models in Hats,
Coats and Dresses
McCREERY BROS.
CRANBROOK    -    B.C. PAfll   BIX
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September 10th,  1925
."VWVWVUVWW--WlrW^«VVVVU^^WWWVWWWflA".V.".V\iW j
Kimberley and Wycliffe
Notes
Mrs. E, G. Montgomery entertained ni a delightful bridge pnrty at
her  home  Friday  evening.
Chas. Musser and Mike Donahue
spent Ihe week-end ut Findley Creek
fishing.    They reported   very   good
nek.
(I M BERLEY   |
IEWS NOTES J
<,*********************
I; Taylor wos ln town on Wed-
. Jus. Munroe left on Tuesday
liulidiiy trip t<" Spokane.
■ Lilly returned this week from
■ weeks' holiday in Spokane and
point*.
. W. M. Archibald wns a .visi-
h town the  first  of thi' woek,
v over tin- CM. & K. plant.
Bob Turner was a Fairmont visitor over thi- holiday Sunday and
Monday.
Dick Burke, who has been spending a few days at St. Mary's Lake,
returned home on Tuesday.
Mrs. Arthur Ward entertained a
number of friends at a dinner party
and bridge on Thursday ovenlng.
Miss llenson. matron of tho Kimberley Hospital, who lias been on a
two weeks' vacation, returned homo
the first of the week.
The government rood new nro
cleaning np the streets, which will
somewhat add to Ha* nppoarnitco of
the   town.
Mr
and -Mis. Lord, of the Con-
tor, attended the tennis tour-
,t in Nelson last week. Kimberley    citteens    regi
  much to learn oi  the serious illness
daughter was born to Mr. und of Dr. Green of Cranbrook, and sin-
el
Douglas Thompson nt the Kim-
y Hospital on Monday.
. Rice left on Friday for Van-
r, where he will join his wife
imily.
t IClsie Morrison left for Spo-
Wednesday, where she will at-
.chool.
3 McKay, of Klko, ban opened
nusie class in town and i.s stay-
.  the Canadian Cafe.
'. Chomat returned to town on
ssday, nfter spending .severul
visiting at her home in Seattle.
Mun ning,   scliool    inspector,
ii   town   on   Tuesday   for   the
' ig  of   school.
cerely wish him a speedy recovery.
While in town Thursday night
Hon. Manson wus shown around the
town in the future interests of Kimberley.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Clark, of McDougall Heights, left on Saturday hy
motor for Spokane and Vancouver.
They will he away about two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Foote and
Chris motored to Fairmont Tuesday
and spent the holiday iu the Windermere country.
Mr. and Mrs. IC. S. Shannon and
Billy   left   on   Wednesday     for Hie
enst,  where  they  will  visit  for several weeks.
h the opening of school all of {    Mr.   und   Mrs.   T.   Summers    and
.■ar's teachers have returned to ffomlly, ulso Miss Anderson, motored
■rley. Miss McDonald, wlio
,i at the Sullivan Mine, is fill-
position at the Superior school.
to  Fairmont  Sunday,  and  spent the
holiday   at   the
Monduy night.
Springs,    returning
Simply   to   sell you coal is one i rTUDDinPE
ting; but to sell you coal so that Lt I nDKIUuC
au are heartily glad you bought,
nd have confidence in us and our
?rvice is a far bigger thing.
rompt Delivery   of   our Diamond   niAMnun
i amp and Egg Coal, in any quantity,    U'RWIUIIU
Fresh irom the Car LUMP
lhe CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS ft ROBERTS
VAN HORNi: STRRHT       -       -      -      PHONE 6.1
Mrs. Boyd Caldwell nnd
.Mr. and Miss Reid motored to Premier bake Saturday, to spend the
week-end. They ulso visited the
Hot Spirngs nt Fairmont.
Have Erickson left on Saturday
for Fernie, where he will meet his
wife nnd family, who have just come
out from Sweden. They will mnko
tlieir home  in   Kimberley.
A large number of townspeople
motored to Fernie Sunduy and Monthly to lake in the Labor Duy cele-
brntion. Others went to Crunbrook
nnd different points, loaving the town
deserted  on   Mondny,
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Hurdett nnd
family left for Vancouver on Wednesday. They will be gone about
two weeks. .Misses Winnie uml Mil
died Hurdett will attend the B, C
University.
The Pythian sisters held a very
successful cookery sule and ice cream
social in their hall on Tuesday afternoon. Ten was served und a very
enjoyable time wus spent.
Miss Molly Johnson returned to
town Friday from Kosslund, where
she spent the summer holidays, and
has resumed her work at the Superior school an one of the teachers,
Mr. Morsh, principal of the Su»
porior school, arrived in town lust
week, nnd enjoyed » few duys looking around before commencing duties at the opening of school.
Joo Bell and Grunt Henderson
■spent the week-end at Fairmont. Mr.
Hell had the misfortune to turn his
car over on Thunder Mountain. The
car went down about fifteen feet,
and wus badly wrecked, hut fortunately the two boys came out with
only a few scratches.
Owing to lack of teachers, the
high school pupils wore dismissed
until the new school is finished; nlso
Grade VI. Parents of children in
these classes ure very much disappointed not to be able to stnrt their
children nt the opening of school.
They will probably be out ubout
three or four weeks. A new tea-
■her is being engaged to take Grnde
VI, also a high school teacher.
Five new residences are being e-
rected in the Morrison sub-division.
Born.—At McDougall Heights on
Wednesdny, August 20th, to Mr. and
Mi's. A. Chambers, twin girls.
The ringing of the fire hell und the
loud blasts from the new siren, on
Wednesday of last week, called out a
fair number of good citizens to take
in a desirable and instructive fire
pructice. All interested in the welfare of Kimberley should turn out
for those try-outs.
The marriage of Mr. Charles Russell Heurtz to Miss Ethel Margaret
Robertson took place in the small
school house at 11.lfi on Wednesday
of last week. Rev. W. J. Crick performed the ceremony, this being the
first wedding solemnized according to
the rites of the Church of England
since its establishment in Kimberley.
Joseph Albo, M.A., of Rossland,
will occupy a position on thc teaching
stuff of the Fernie high school. Mr.
Albo won the scholarship of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company while going to school in Rossland. He left for Fernie at the end
of last week. Mr. Albo is u brother of Mr. Albert Albo of Kimberley.
Harry Chomat and some of his
young friends from the Concentrator
undertook, u few duys ngo, to collect
most of the (ish in the Skookumchuck
river, and they admitted thut they
tried every bait known to the Crnnbrook Rod and Gun Club, even liquid, but had to return homo with
only two small specimens. Better
luck next time,
A popular resident is away this
week on a fishing trip to St. Mary's
lake. He took with him for a few
days' outing: Bread, salt and pepper, butter, matches, tea. coffee,
milk, jam, potatoes, bacon, sugar,
chocolates, fruit, beans, string, fishing tackle and basket, rods, canvas,
snuff, Scotch, onions und other necessaries. His friends are wondering
if, after all, he went alone.
Tuesduy last the youngsters were
called upon to forsake for a while
their holiday activities nnd take up
with renewed energy the serious
work of education. This year
Principal J. Morsh und the former
stafr will again direct the scholastic
welfare of the pupils, with the addition of Miss McDonald, who hnd
been teaching at Sullivan Mine for
the past two terms.
Hon. Dr. Sutherland, Minister of
Public Works, paid n visit to Kimberley a short while ago and was
very much surprised at the growth
of the district and nt the condition
of roads and streets 'here. Word
has been received thut work will
stnrt at once and $120,000.00 will be
spent. The bulk of this money will
be spent on the fnr side of the track.
Hon. Dr. Sutherland also guarantees
thut the road relocated this summer
from Kimberley to Crnnbrook will
nlso be built ns a permanent thoroughfare.
BETTER THAN EVER
SHOWS
All Next Week
at CRANBROOK
Do Not Fail to See This Entirely New Show.
A FEW OF THE ATTRACTIONS ARE:
Wild West Show, Motordrome   Circus Side Show, Cross-Word
Puzzle Show, Athletic Show, Mystery Show, Ferris Wheel,
Merry-Go-Round.   Visit Jungle Land.
Big European Novelty Ride
the CHAIR=0=PLANE
Labor Day Celebration
(Continued from Page One)
the morning game. The Cranbrook
team played a good game and deserved to win, though the Indians
put up an excellent game the work
of their pitcher being exceptionally
good, he having eleven strike-outs
to his credit. The third was Cranbrook's big innings, when Genest,
Brognn and Pascuzzo tallied three.
The Indians scored one in the third
and evened up with two in the sixth,
and with one ench in the seventh und
eighth they forged two ahead of
their younger opponents, ln their
hulf of the ninth thc High school
came forward with vim und succeeded in gathering three runs, thus making the score six to five, Brogan,
Beach and (hidden scoring.
The teams were: High School—
Pascuzzo, Bench, Godderis, Lewis,
Shankland, I.eask, Home, Genest
und Brogan. Indian team—Conrad,
Johnny, Christy, Nicholas, Frank,
Moses, Noah, Martin nud Sum.
Mr. W. Doran noted us referee ut
the evening gnme, while Mr. F, Burgess held the trigger in the morning.
In the afternoon, to the strums of
the Kiks' hund, the fall racing program got under way at the fair
grounds, and a card of six races was
carried out in good time with only
one mishap, Karl Fennessy being
thrown when the horse he was riding
stumbled. The results are given below.
The automobile race, wherein Barney Oldfield, alias T. M. R. Stewart,
and Ralph de I'alma, alias Art
Higginson, were entered, wns a runaway for Mr. Stewarts' Ford entry,
The bug nenrly lapped the big touring car.
At three o'clock the contestants in
the Popular Girl contest were driven
down the truck by Mr. Fred Small
in his car. They were followed by
unother car with the managers for
the girls.. Then taking their places
on the platform by the side of the
judges' stand the contestants appeared, backed by their managers, when
Dr. Rutledge announced the jwllif
tfers of the exciting .event. The
standing was as follows:
Miss Muriel Reade   5170
Miss M. McDonald   4800
Miss Kathleen Dallas   4446
Miss Jessie Tito  3870
Miss Muriel Reade was accordingly
declared the winner.
In the evening a good crowd turned out to the dunce where Robinson's orchestra supplied the music
for the occasion. At eleven o'clock
the winning populnr girl and her contenders appeared on the stage where
Mr. Roberts thanked them for the
part they had played in assisting the
Fair Board as they had done. The
board, he claimed,thoroughly appreciated it. He also thanked the managers for their work
The next item was the drawing for
the winners of the special prizes.
The numbers having been placed in a
chum they were all thoroughly mixed up, and Queen Muriel drew a
ticket which turned out to belong to
S. De Lucca, Michel, and was numbered 17,1)18; the second ticket carried the name of G. Heard and wns
numbered 21,704; the third winner
wns J. Vigers, of Yahk, his ticket being numbered 5,410. their winnings
being $00, $40 nnd $20 respectively-
The horse rnces resulted as follows:
Indian Horse race, half mile heats,
2 in 3—1st, Willie Willie; 2nd, Little Chief; $45-$25.
White Man's race, half mile hents,
2 In 3—lat, Johnny Walker; 2nd,
Molasses; $45-$25.
Five-eighths mile dash, open—1st,
Starlight; 2nd, Grizzly;$40-$20
Horse race, open, half mile heats,
2 in 3—1st, Starlight; 2nd, Grizzly;
$35-20.
Relay horse race, one and a half
miles, change horses and saddles
every half mile—1st, Moses Michel;
2nd, Matthews; $35-$20.
Squaw race, hnlf mile heats, 2 in 3
—1st, Mrs. Whitehead; 2nd, Margaret; $20-$10.
Grnnd automobile selling race—
1st, Tommy Stewart; 2nd, Art Higginson; $25.00.
CONSOLIDATED M. & S.
COMPANY ARE LOOKING FOR FRESH FIELDS
Discussing mining conditions, F.
II. Mason, mines expert, states
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Company of Canudn, having completed its present program at Trail
smelter nnd nt Bonnington Falls
plnnt by estnblishing an organization
capable of outpulting more than 600
tons of metal per day, seems to be
looking for fresh  fields to conquer.
Lome A. Campbell, general mnna-
ger for West Kootenny Power &
Light company, has been investigating power possibilities of Falls River, near Prince Rupert, and though
no official announcement has been
mnde, Ibis would seem to indicate
tbat the Consolidated company may
have under consideration establishment of metallurgical industry in
the northern part of the province,
provided un adequate water power
can be developed there. The lnsl
is essential, as the Consolidated company specializes on electric methods
for refining copper and Icftd bullion,
nnd precipitating zinc and its solutions.
The company probably is looking
ahead, for us yet there is not sufficient lend nnd zinc ore available on
the coast of British Columbia to keep
a plant busy, but a greut deal of
exploration for those orea is under
wny ut points within reasonable dis-
tuncc from the Grnnd Trunk Pncific
Railway.
GOLDEN ANTICIPATES A
RUSH OF TOURISTS WITH
OPENING OF NEW ROAD
(From the Golden Star.)
There can be no doubt thnt when
the motor rond through the Kicking
Horse canyon is opened to the public,
on astonishing number of motor cars
will puss through Golden in both directions. An idea of the probable
number can be estimated from the
fact that during June, July und August an average of 200 cars per day
entered Banff, several thousand of
the total number passed over the
Banff-Windermere highway. And
when these curs do come to Golden,
aro they to be given the "high ball"
through the town or is any effort to
be mnde to induce their occupnnts
to 'ipend some time (and ensh, we
hope) with us by providing attractive nceommodntion? It is well understood thnt the Brewster Livery
Co. of Banff intend to operate a
daily sight-seeing motor service from
BanfT to Windermere, Golden and
Banff, nnd from Banff to Golden,
Windermere and Banff, and it is
learned that this company and the C.
P. R. Co. are already mnking plans
for the erection of a bungalow camp
for the use of their patrons and thnt
this camp is likely to be in the vicinity of Golden, but not in the town
itself. The advantage to Golden of
having these possible thousands of
tourists stop overnight with us instead of a few miles nway are obvious
and the matter seems worthy uf the
prompt attention of our public spirited citizens.
SALVATION   ARMY
The young people of thc Salvntion
Army will hold n special Rally Day
song service nt 7.30 on Sunday evening A very cordial invitation is extended all who care to attend this
interesting event.
Whoever it wus named it the "fun-
I ny bone" had a mighty poor sense
of humor.—Kincardine Kevlew-Kc-
I porter.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe Repairing
Take Yoar Shoei to tha
— O.K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
Por Quality & Value In
Men's Dress St Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop.
Coil Company Will Spend 1250,000
Contrnct for the construction of a
new tipple and air washer at the International Coal & Coke Company's
plant, at Coleman, Alhertn, has been
awarded to the Manitoba Bridge &
Iron Works nt n cost of $250,000.
All steel construction is to be commenced as soon as the foundation is
ready, und should be completed by
Christmos. This is said to be one of
the few plants of its kind on the continent and is the first mine engineering job of that magnitude to be a-
wnrded to a Canadian company in
the west. Mr. O. E. S. Whiteside,
General Manager of the International, closed the contract in Calgary last
week and it was announced on Saturday morning.
Good  Se.oat,   For  Touri.l  Traffic
Two hundred ami twenty motor
curs u day have heen going into
Banff tbis summer. The provincial
highwnys branch of Alberta has a
statement from the superintendent
of the Kocky Mountain Purk showing that from June 1 to August 7
the tralllc dues were collected at thc
east entrance to the park, on tho
Calgary-Banff highway, from 8,500
cars westbound nnd 0,080 custbound.
This is a total of 15,240 for 09 days,
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Oold, Sliver, Copper, Pic Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
sasssm     ■   ■   —Baa—Bga^aBaB^^saea
History of H.S. Class of '25
(Continued from Page One)
pils. In Public school we were what
you older folks might say, just a
bunch of kids, but in two brief
months everybody seemed to change.
The boys, for instance, began to use
a little brillantine, occasionally, and
to wear long trousers, also one might
notice a little fuzz on the upper lip,
and we were wondering when we
would be able to use a razor like
Dnd.
Our first yenr, under the princi-
pnlship of Mr. Wilson, wns a year
full of enjoyment nnd hard work.
From the first the class promised
well. It seemed ut once to take a
good share of the responsibility of
school life. From the first the school
spirit was instilled in us, hecnuse,
without Ihe hest of school spirit it is
not a school, it is just a prison,
where we come to work dny after
duy. It was poinled out to us that
we were part of the school and it
was up to us to make it go. The
class aoemod to be mude up of leaders in all branched of school activities. Sport was always encouraged,
because it is one of the greatest factors in building up the school spirit,
und we hope that it will ulwuys he
the school spirit which makes the
school, and not the school which
arouses enthusiasm. Of course, we
don't mean to say that it was all
work, because, many times we were
into mischief of some sort or another during that first year of high
school.
On passing into Second year, the
two first years united, making one
strong class, which wus to prove a
strong factor in school life. At the
beginning of the yeur we had a very
radical change of teachers, all the
old teachers resigning, except Mr.
Barclay. The new teachers, with Mr.
Porter as principal, stepped right into the work and made our school go.
More interest was now taken in
school life, and some began to try
for the silver C, which was offered
by the principal for the one obtaining the highest number of points for
contributions toward the school magazine. This prize, I might say, was
won by Murgaret Johnson. School
now begun to take on a more serious
aspect, and we began to wonder
about life's work and what it all
meant to us. During the winter
months the tennis court wus flooded.
Hockey was played and much enjoyment had.
About the middle of the term one
of thc teachers resigned und Mr.
McLoughlin became our class toucher,
nnd a stnuncher Irishman 1 don't
believe could live; he liked a good
joke, but he also liked a good scrap.
In the spring our usuul tournament wus played, with the result
thut Norman Parker won the Men's
Championship.
Then came examinations, and
most of the class passed except a
very few, nnd almost all decided to
go to matriculation.
We were now the third year class
and the leaders of the school, anyway, that is what the teachers always told us, especially when they
caught us in mischief, and we were
held responsible for n large part of
school activities. This was a year
of hard study, aB we realized what
it meant to iis to pass. Berta Cameron, who is our prize essay writer,
won the second prize in the Blue
Goose Fire Underwriters' essay competition, with hundreds of entries
from all over the province. We are
certainly proud of Berta and the
honor she has brought to Cranbrook
High.
We held a school baseball league
with the aid of Arthur Shankland,
Henry Godderis and Joe Brogan,
who acted as pitchers in the school
league. Joe Brogan successfully
captained a baseball team which
played good, clean games with Kimberley, ns the rivalry is always keen
between these teams. Alternate
gnmes were pluyed nt Crnnbrook and
Kimberley, and the tying gnme W08
played on neutral grounds at Wy-
iffe. This team won the league and
the cups which are to be presented
tonight. Mnny other events occured
which are too numerous to mi'Utioii,
nnd time is lacking to give any further account.
We stand before you tonight as
the first high school class in the province to hold u grnduullon exercise.
We are a united class. Twenty-four
wrote the examinations, twenty-
four are graduating tonight, with
only six siipplementurics. This is
the highest record ever made by nny
class in the history of our school.
In fart, Crunbrook high school graduating class this yeur headed every
school in the province with the highest percentage of passes. We ure
not stating this in any spirit of bragging, but we ure proud to have assisted in bringing honor to our
school.
We trust that at future graduation exercises a history more complete of its activities will be told
as our school develops.   I thank you.
Wfcw Tti TUak *t Iuuun
— Call Dp —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook ft Kimberley
Ma tmm* he IMerler TewuHe. Thursduy, September  10th,  1925
HI   CMAABBOOX   HKMAJU)
PAGE SUVEN
'i'liis advertisement ia not inserted by the Qovernment
r,f the Province of British Columbia
**************************
|        WASA I
I  CAMP  NOTES ?
* *
* *
I **************************
Billlo I.eask waa O visitor to the
Wolf Crook district recently, the
guoBt of A. W. Ilorio and the Han-
nun ths. Mr. I.eask has sorvod for
soma time on lhe Crnnbrook tiro brigade) nnd for sonic tlmo since was
on St. Mary's Prairie as an engineer
on u gasoline tractor.
""" LAKE S
WINDERMERE?
NOTES j
tvfffffff.
t'*-****************************************************ij^Qii^i\Tiyv OPENING
|  CONDUCTING EXPERIMENTS WITH THE FORCE OF |   MAY BE DELAYED UNTIL
!  GRAVITY AND LOCATION NEAR L. WINDERMERE
AFTER FEDERAL VOTING
********************
*****i********************
(Special to The Herald.)
lnvermere,  It.  ('.,  Sept.  8 The
topographical survey branch ot' the
Department nf the Interior under F.
Peters, director, Ottawa, Ont.,
are Issuing a splendid Berles of maps
of the northern part of the Easl
Kootenay and the Banff district, of
the Rocky Mountain region, those co.
vering the Banir and Donald parts being amongst the last to come out.
Each of these maps gives iu a scale
of three miles to the Inch all such
topographical Information as buildings,  roads,   telephone  lines,   forest
reserves,  park area aad  lhe  physical
features   of   the   territory covered.
Th*
each
prove
re for sale hy tip
I a nominal figuri
nvalualde to touri
department
ami should
ts.
rMakes
ahuslykidd)f
FREE BABY BOOKS
Writ* to The Borden Co,
Vancouver, B.C.
two ll a in' Welfare Books,
h, Spencer, main
lalng  departni e
of
thfl
by
'let In
week-
Major i).
[the advert
J Calgary    Herald,    accompanied
Mra. Spencer, visited this dlatrli
itlieir automobile and s|
lend it1 ,tln> dill'erenl at
i Thi.s is"' Major Spencer
i visit  in  thirteen  yeai
Mrs.   Spencer's   first
coming over the Banff-Win derm ere
( highway and returning hy ll
! route.
'Bl return
id makes
this   part,
Mr. George Hnnnnnt, of tho upper 1
Wolf Creek farm area, enlisted his'
services a few days ago to act as
guide for a party of prospectors and I
milling   promoters  who   were  shown
mineral advantages of thc Rock-iw
ies contiguous to Hock Lake and the''\ ,-■,'■.,,
Premier   Luke   regions.    Mr.   Hun- ■"!"'_".,C,i"k With hln) 9.n. " P'6*8
nun
I"
Purcell ranges.
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FfiOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHOHI M
A picnic was held on the shores of
Stevens Lake under the management
of M. Horie which,from the point of
relaxation, both mentally and physically, was a "hummer," A bountiful repast was served under the
shadows of the Rockies and neur the
shores of thc mirrored lakes, inter
See Us For Your
il School
Supplies::
Watch for arrival of nur new
FALL   GOODS
Paul Nordgren Store:!
On Kain Road, near bridge
On  Friday last Mr. P. C,  Stock-
dole left in his automobile for Spok-
nnd other southern points taking
William Tayntnn nnd  Mr. Mai
I'renner   i,uke   regions,     mr.   nan-',"".      ,    ; ",    ,". " t"B,**°-
mnt has great faith in the mineral,"}B0jaHnt °f ?om.£ d,ay£   l^*.>v,i^V
nihilities of the Rockies and the I'1 ■ chronicle that Mr. < raik who,
in the latter 70 s and early 80s traveled nnd lived much on the western
raid.
—There
N. Mil-
the   Do*
'' 0pl
(Special to The 11
lnvermere,   B.C.,   Sep
has recently arrived Mr.
lar   and   A.   Oxon,   from   ih
minion observatory, wliich as ;
ch of the astronomical and g
slcal department of the Interior, Ot
tawa, curries on much scientific research and wrok throughout Canada.
It is in connection with the determination of the force of gravity that
Mr. .Millar iv here.    He is now busily
engaged in making observations al
the Paradise mine ut an elevation
near timber line, being 3000 feel
higher than any similar observation
so far taken in Canada, When these
are concluded he will conducl further Investigation from   a   base   in
the townsite. While Sir Issac Newton's theory of gravitation   is   well
known to most readers and its scientific   Importance   known   to   readers,
yet to the average re,
Its mysteries of gravll
hidden.
Thc leading countries of the world
are co-operating through the union
of Geodesy and Geophysics in a survey to determine the Eorce of gravity. Canada, hy reason of its large
area, i.s a very important field for
this investigation, which has been
carried ou for some years, and about
Ighty determinations made in Cnna-
a   with   vory   gratifying   results   iu
ther countries as well at home.
From the combined results, of observations   taken   over   the   earth's
surface    several    conclusions    have
been arrived at, being the curvature
of the earth's surface and a formula
1 millionth part of a second difference,
or lo cite a case, it is equivalent to
detecting the difference there would
I he in gravity between one storey
'and the next above in an ordinary
building, It also enables one to observe the change in gravity us he
would proceed at the same level for
I one mile north or south from a given
point. The unit of force in terms
of which the measurements are ta-
! ken is so small that it would take
two billions of them to equal the
weight i»f une  pound avoirdupois.
In order t<> obtain this accuracy it
is necessary to set the pendulum up
in a case from which most of the air
has been withdrawn. This case in
turn must he set on n concrete base.
.Minute corrections are to allow for
temperature and other known disturbing effects, Bach day thc time
must be known to within a tenth of
a second. By a special method of
many on compnrlslon with the clock in the no-
1,11'val observatory at Annapolis, Maryland, the gravity observer in the
field is usually able at least once a
day to compare (he chronometer
with which he rates thc pendulum.
Again in turn small corrections to
Annapolis clock are made from the
comparisons by the astronomers of
the Dominion observatory at Ottawa,
until as accurate a conclusion is finally reached as is possible.
Mr. Millar in giving this interview
particularly desired to express to" Mr.
li. Randolph Bruce, the owner of the
Paradise mine, his gratitude for the
assistance given him in making the
observation at such high altitude.
Incidentally, it may he for local pa
for (he meteorologist and a number pen to remark that Mr. Millar is a
plains, has for the first time in thirty
odd yeurs, now left the pluce
of his final adoption to journey even
as fur uway as the next settlement,
Cranbrook, which, incidentally, has
come Into being and Into citizenship
ince he last crossed Joseph's prairie
of other technical ptirpo;
Up to the present the only accurate measurments to determine gravi-
Semlon, pore western Canudiuu,
having been born in Teulon, Manitoba.   Educated in St. Johns College,
mingled   with   the whispering pines on !"s w,ay ton,the, old centre trading
and gentle breezes, it can be safely Post nt ™ Steele.
can be safely
said "that all those present enjoyed
themselves. Acquatic sports were
indulged in and provoked a great deal
of merriment with the auto tires and
other original and strange devices
used as life buoys.
For thu benefit of some lady
friends at tho Wolf Creek community, the Misses Betty and Westby
Hannant gave a fair exhibition of
broncho busting and riding on Friday evening which demonstrated
their knowledge of horsemanship to
the delight and wonderment of those
who witnessed the performance.
Mr. and Mrs. Buckless and Mr.
and Mrs. Knight, of Fort Steele,
were a motor party to thc Kootenay
WSIS    tl    111Ubill     UH1VJ     I."    HIV    nuvtVHHj   I .
River plant as the guests of Mr. and management   of
Mrs. A. McKachern. \ ancouver,   clos
Apply Miiiard's every dny nnd
rub it In wdi with tho 5ngcr
tips, H penetrates and heals.
Removes Inflammation*
A remedy/or every paw
Mr. A. W. Horie, a few days ago,
was obliged to remove his brother
Maek to Cranbrook owing to his ill
health. It is hoped that no serious
results will follow.
Donnelly Porter, of Cranbrook,
has been assisting Mr. Crowe at haying on the upper Wolf Creek farm
area. Mr. Crowo has completed his
haying now and is returning to Crnnbrook as soon as conditions will permit.
Mr. A. W. Horie. Jr., has nn eye
to husiness as it would seem to the
onlooker. Of late Mr. Horie is spending considerable of his time at the
Ilnnnunth home. We wonder if the
"little ono" is featuring upon his
general good fellowship, or is the
ice cream the incentive for his conspicuous attention and presence?
Miss Betty Hannant arrived home
from the prairie provinces on Thursday where she has heen spending the
summer months with friends and relations at Calgary and Kdninnton. Al-
hcrta, and at Melville, Saskatchewan.
Mr. A. K. Leltch, of Calgary,
President of the Kootenay River
Lumber Company, nnd Mr. Malcolm
Leiteh, of Cranbrook, were husiness
callers at  their Wolf Creek plant.
Mr. M. Horie and daughter Margaret motored to their home at
Cranbrook on Saturday where they
spent the weekend.
llutrhie McCillis was a visitor to
is Roek Lake farmstead over Sundny.
Mr. nnd Mrs. R. ti. Newton and)
children, accompanied by Mrs. Basil
Ci. Hamilton, of this place, motored I
over thc Banff-Windermere highway
on Friday to Calgary, where Mrs. I
Newton and children took the Trans-1
Canada for a prolonged visit to relatives in Ontario, Mr. Newton and;
Mrs. Hamilton motored homo on Sun-j
Since the end of July there hns
been a marked falling off In the number of the automobile tourists crossing the mountains from Banff and
eastward. Thi.s season has heen a
wonderfully prosperous one from
that point of view. The C.P.R, Lake
Windermere bungalow camp, whit h
was again this season under Ih
Mn. Jncksnn, of
oscs on thc eleventh
instant.
Hon. A. M, Manson. attorney
general of the province, in his capacity of Worshipful Grand Master,
A.F. & A. M., accompanied by the
Deputy Grand Masler, und D.D.G.M.
Major Ed. Mollandalne (tf Creston,
was a visitor here this week, paying
an official visit on Monday evening
to Columbia Lodge, No. 38, G.R.H.
C. They left by automobile for thc
south on Tuesday.
MAW1V3
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN—
TRUNKS      -      VALISES
HANDBAGS
Or anything in Leather
Also fnr
Shoei,   Rubbers,   Soclca,   Overalls, Gloves, Etc.,
It will pay you to visit our store
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Horne St.    Cranbrook B.C.
ty are those which have been made [Winnipeg, he luter became on*1 of
by the pendulum. The force of gra-itho Manitoba winners of the Rhodes
vity regulates the time which a pen- scholarship and a veteran of the
dulum takes to swing freely.      The [world's late war.
greater tho  gravity  the   faster  the    .._.._--.■
pendulum goes. Gravity i.s the centre of the earth. Owing to the earth's!
shape and to the fact that there is
centrifugal force at the poles,)
and that they are nearer its centre,
there is more gravity there, in consequence, than at any other part. Al j
the equator it is exactly the opposite..
A pendulum would naturally swing;
more rapidly at either pole than else-'
where. Advantage is taken in the
reverse way of lhe speed of the,
swine of the pendulum to determine
gravity. The variation In the time
of the swing Is noted at different
places, and their value of gravity is j
deduced.
By scientific measurement the
time of one swing of a pendulum can
be determined to within less than one i
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Qarage, Near Brldgo
Comfortable Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Yoar Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER * VAN HORNE
**************************
J. F. SCOTT
I Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
\
When ln Yahk make your home at
THE MEW HOTEL.
Thla Hotel ii new from bottom to top.   Twenty-five nicely furnlahed roomi. All are clean
and -comfortable.
BE8TAUBANT IN CONNECTION.
r     ;■ r: *.'»■'
HURRY'S WHITE LURCH
;: IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
White Help Onljr la Employed.
Yon wlll Had thl* Cale a lloniej
Plate to Enjoj Yoar Hula
i! ALEX. HURRY •   Prop.
************************t
East Kootenay Federal Riding
OF EAST KOOTENAY
.  HAY  .
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
Shipment
Wc Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Parity and No. 3
Prlcea on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE   ASSOC.
Pincher  Creek,   Alta.
PHONE 27 tf
DR.   LARGE
Dentiit
C.P.R. Telegraph Building
Next to Y. M. C. A.
Office Hoar.
9 to 12—1 to 5        Phone 204
LIBERALS
Will Be Held in the
K. OF P. HALL
Cranbrook
Saturday
Sept. 12
at 8.00 p.m.
For the Purpose of Nominating
a Candidate to Contest This Riding in the Approaching Dominion Election.
The Public Are Invited
Reported That Third Group
May Appear of Labor
and Independents
Announcement thnt the Dominion
election will be heltl on October 29
means that, in nil probability, postponement of the sitting of the B. C.
Legislature, which has been called
for October 26.
Members of the House, being
prominent figures in their respective
parties, will be reluctant to leave
home until they have concluded
their labors in behalf of their party
candidates in the Federal election,
and it is doubtful if a corporal's
guard could be summoned for an
opening three days before polling
tiny.
One of the interesting features of
that overtures have been made between the three Provincial party
members ami the Labor group, with
i view to effecting a working alii-
ince,
The Provincial party group were
very much at sea last session, while
the Labor party has a number of ex-
porienced parliamentarians.
To get the benefit of the experi-
once of these Labor members, A.
McC. Creery and George Wnlkem of
the provincial party aro understood
to be willing to cooperate In most of I
the Labor party's program.
Since the Labor members consist-!
Otltly support the government in crue-1
ial divisions, the move means that the
the lnst vestige of cooperation be- |
tween the Third party men and the
Conservative opposition has disappeared,
On the other hand, such an alliance may mean danger to the government if the Conservatives see IU to
voto with the Independent group on
'sue of their own.
WILSONS
FLY PADS
Rill them all, and the
germs too. 10c a packet
at Druggists, Grocers
and General Stores.
The link
that binds
friendship
I"* uima-sua f-\
French Oi^andie
Writing Paper
NOVA SCOTIA VIEW
ON  REDUCTION  OF
FREIGHT RATES ORDER!
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDKRS  AND
CONTR1CTOB8
btimatas Qlvsa »n«  Wort
Oui*at«*d
TtUpbosM ttt aad KM
CHAXBIKOOK       -       B.C.
Halifax,    N.  S.—"This      decision
amazing, when one reviews clause
E of the order-ln-cquu.eU which appears in the board's notice of July
that the committee of thc privy
council directs the hoard to make
a thorough Investigation of the whole
structure of railways and railway
companies subject to the jurisdiction
of parliament, with a view to the
establishment of a fair and reasonable rate structure to lie equal in Its
application to persons and localities
etc., nnd that particular attention
should be given to the claims of the
maritime provinces."
In these words Hon. E. N. Rhode!
premier of Nova .Scotia, commented
strongly on the order of the board of
railway commissioner.-:, instructing
the Canadian National Railway and
tho Canadian Pacific Railway to file
tariffs, effective not inter than September 15, reducing west bound
rates, proportionate to distance M
grain nnd flour would carry in moving eastward for export.
It follows," the premier stated,
"that the opportunity of dealing with
the whole freight rates structure as
directed by the order-in-council in a
manner which will in any degree
remedy the just grievances of the
maritime provinces is seriously curtailed, if not made impossible by this
decision."
The farmers in the prairie pro
vinces have sufficient workers now
to finish their harvesting, and orders
for men'to be sent from British Columbia have been cancelled,
WRKLEYS
AFTER
EVERY
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
Tor (ieneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
(. ^ A//four
UTS & SORES
k run anr/s'tpnc
taftuk
YUON   ROI
LADIES' & GENT'S TAILOR
193   Arn0trong   Avenue
Next to W. P. Dbran
SUITS
— Fit »nd Style Guaranteed —
We are here to cater to your business
and at Prices that are Right
We Do Cleaning and Pressing
Prompt Service
— P, O. Box 598 —
Probably one
reason for the
popularity  of
WRIGLEY'S Is thst It lasts
■o long and return• such
great dividends for so imall
an outlay. * It keepi teeth
clean* breath sweet, appetite
keen, digestion good.
Fresh  and   full-flavored
always In  its wax-wrapped
package*
SpiriN
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
For Colds    Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago    Pain
C"*  fas* Acc'-'Pt only a
%J&i Bayer package
whichcontains proven directions
Handy "Itayrr" Ikixps of 12 Ubleta
Alio Inttlcs'of 24 uml 100—Draggiatl
Aspirin In the- tn.ln mirk 'r-^lsloh.l tn
f'Amilak of nn-f'-r ktinnfirtnrv of Mouo-
aiftleacMeslcr of S.in.jliincl-J.
CRYSTAL ICE CREAM
. JUST WHAT VOU NEED FOR THAT PARTY -
Get Crystal Creamery Batter
FROM VOUR OROCERV OR BUTCHER
— We Have Some Nice Frcah Buttermilk —
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
— PHONE 88 — PA-QE   ElflHT
m ckumooi nuu
Thursday, September 10th, 192S
********************
I FAIR WEEK
SPECIALS
VASES
CREAM h SUGARS
TEA POTS
CUPS and SAUCERS
— See Our Window —
A.Earle Leigh
Watchmaker & Jeweler
NORISUkY AVli.
**************************
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Argue, accompanied by Mrs. W. B. McFarlane
and Mr, Woodman, spent Labor Hay
week-end at Palnnont
Conklin & Garrett, who for the
last five years have exhibited in
Cranbrook, are to be here all next
week, they having made u satisfactory arrangement whereby they will
be showing In the city, nnd on
Fair Hay Ihey will take n lot of their
attractions up to the grounds on the
hill.
BORN. On "Saturday, September Bth, at the St. Eugejie Hospital,
to Mr, and Mrs. R, Walker, of Moyie, a son.
Cranbrook
Board of Trade
The regular monthly
meet ing of the Board
will he held in the City
Mali, Cranbrook, on
MONDAY, the 14th instant. All interested in
public affairs are earnestly urged to attend.
CAMPBELL, J.  LEWIS
Secretary
LOCAL
>PEWVG$
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
Chus. Morrison motored to Culgary on Sunday.
Mr. A. Elwell, "o? Cranbrook, was
a town visitor on Friday.
Mrs. Thomas Miller and children,
of Cranbrook, were the guests of
Mrs.   Wm.   Barr  lost   week.
Mrs. Annus Livingston, who lias
been visiting al the Coast, returned
Inline Sunday.
Miss  Do.
11-dir
idiug a  IY
McLeod,
.i  apo*
with
Mis. Mary l.aker lof| on Wednesday for a six weeks' visit to her for
nier place of residence, Vancouver.
Mr. aud  Mis. Harold  Brown  are
leaving next week on
to the Coast und othe
Mrs. Foster ami hor
sie, returned from i
Kamloops on Friday.
Miss A. McCartney a
Culmaii were visitors
last Wednesday.
y I ri|
hoi id l
point
(laughter,
holiday
Mrs. Johnson, of lnvermere. was
a visitor in the city for a few duys
at the beginning of this week, a
guest at the home uf Mr. und Mrs.
F. A. Small. She accompanied her
son, Jack Shibley, who hud to undergo an operation ut the hospital
Mondny, und they returned to
their home on Thursday.
BORN. — On Monday, September
7th, at the St. Eugene Hospital, to
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Melntyre,
of Waldo, u son.
Mr. nnd Mrs. H. L. Harrison and
son nre spending two weeks or so at
lnvermere, where Mr. Harrison is
relieving as vendor in charge of the
government liquor store.
BORN.—To Mr. nnd Mrs. Henry
Ryder, Cranbrook, nt the St. Eugene Hospital, on Friday, September
4th, a son.
From now till further notice, Ihe
Crystal Dairy will pay Mc for sweet
and :><>c per pound butter fat for
sour    cream. Cheeks  mailed  the
lay cream is received.      Ex-
hnrges puid  in and out    on
s Delh
igsgnt)
1, Brenmer and family
and  Monday  al   Fair-
Mr. and Mi
spent Sunday
mont.
The Campbell Boys, of St. Catherines, (tut., nephews of Mr. F. II.
Dezall. were visitors nt the Dezall
home last  week.
"Carry the News" Mission Band
of the United Church will hold a
Garden Party at the home of Mrs.
G. D. Carlyle, on Saturday, September 12th, from :i to <; o'clock. Afternoon tea, candy ami ice cream
will be sold. 20
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
iti, 40, GO and GO watts; 2fi c each.
at _ W. F. DORAN'S.
Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Black and their
daughter, Hazel, of Calgary, nre visiting Crunbrook and district, and
nre the guests of Mr, and Mrs. J.
M. Clark.
Mrs. M. Cume, of Denver, Col.,
Mrs. Sandman, of Chinook, Altn.,
Miss Robertson, of Newdale,, Man.,
and Chas. Johnston, of Elko, are in
the city on aceount of the serious
condition of their mother, Mrs. Johnston, of Elko., who is nt the St. Eugene hospital.
On Sunduy evening next Mr. H. L.
Porter, who has been supplying the
pulpit of the Baptist Church in the
absence of the pastor, Rev. W. T.
Tapscott, will speak for the Inst time.
here. It is expected that the congregation of the United Church will
worship with the Baptist congregation as n mark of esteem on this occasion.
(:..«!'iCTn I
■i ;.:■:■; ■ ■y: ;■-■  ,'.■■>  i : ■ .
Btimi
pres;
cans.
School Opening Specials I
■
Children's Shoes, Boys' Suits, Girls' Dresses, Overcoats, |
Sweaters. All these lines will be at special low prices, I
Saturday and the whole oi next week.
B. WESTON'S STORE
BlBi,«':.!::-l    I'll urns
IM IIIIIIODJBIIIlB.i'!'!!'!  "IU
DANCE AT
Smith Lake Pavilion
Wednesday, Sept. 9 and
Saturday, Sept. 12
Burns   Orchestra, of Salt Lake City, Utah, U. S. A.
Will furnish the Music (or these two dates.
This Orchestra is one ol the best in the West and included amongst its players ii Hick Midgley, the well
known Composer and Pianist.
It will In- a treat to hear this.   You will want to dance
and dance more
Don't miss it.        $1.50 couple. Tax included
This hus been an unlucky week
for motorists on the Kimberley road,
there having been reported no fewer than three accidents in the last
few days, when cars left the rond
from various causes nnd overturned.
In all three cases, closed cars were
involved, probably preventing thi
mishap from ending more seriously
than they did.
Possibly due to the excellence of
their contributions to the program nt
the recent high school graduation exercises by the students of the graduating clnss, the impression has got
around that they were not of their
own preparation. The Herald is
glad to say that it has received assurances that such is not the case,
each having been responsible for his
or her own address.
Keep the date open — October
1st — for the Pythian Sisters Whist
Drive, Basket Social and Dance, at
the K. P. Hall, Crnnbrook. 29tf.
The Christ Church Sunday school
will reassemble, after the holidays,
on Sundny, September 13th, at 12:30
p.m., In the Parish hall. Will all
scholars and teachers make a special attempt to be present so that
classes can be mude up for the new
session.
Our Low Prices win every time
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
G. R. Leask has commenced the
work of putting up the mineral specimen case on the outside of the post
office building on Baker street, tho
contract having been awarded to
him. It will be a pretentious case,
substantially built, und when well
filled with adequate specimens, properly lighted, will perform a mission
that many think the city in general
hus been lax in attempting—that of
bowing visitors to the city the plnce
thut mining operations are consider-
ed to hold in the industrial activity
of the district.
R. Perry, of Vancouver, the Deputy Grand Master for B. C, of the
Independent Order of Oddfellows,
will be in the city and district this
week-end to pay official visits to the
lodges of the order at Cranbrook and
Kimberley. On Friday evening he
will be at Kimberley, and on Saturduy evening he will be entertuined
by Key City Lodge at a speciul meeting, to be followed by a social time.
It is expected thut a number of the
Cranbrook members will be attending the meeting ut Kimberley, and
cars will leave the Auditorium ut
(i.4f> p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. F, H. Dezall are leaving this week-tnd for a visit of ab- j
out a month with relatives in the
east.
BOYS' SUITS, five to seven years
$5.00.        Boys* Two Pants    Suits,
eight to sixteen years, $10.00.     Our
low plees win every time.      W. F. \
Doran,  Cranbrook Exchange. tf
Mr. V, Z. Manning, public school
inspector, returned last week from
the const, where he spent the summer, ulong with Mrs. Manning and
family, states that in his inspector,
ate all the schools started out properly manned with teachers, and in
most of the schools little change waa
necessary in the staffs. The Fernie
public school staff remained intact
from lust year, and ut the Cranbrook
public school only two new teachers
were necessary. At Kimberley o
ninety new pupils were on hand to
be enrolled on Tuesduy morning, and
it will be necessary there to huve two
new beginners' classes, where only
one hnd been anticipated. These two
classes will not commence their work
until the new quarters huve been
prepared for them in the building
now being erected. Mr. Mnnning
wns at Kimberley on Tuesday morn
ing looking into the mutter, nnd presented the situation to the department for their approval of his recommendations.
The schools started up on Tuesduy
for another term's work, nnd in every cuse things got under wny with
little difficulty. There is a marked
increase in the high school enrolment
where there are now over a hundred
and fifty pupils enrolled in the five
classes. At the Central School between twenty and thirty beginers
were enrolled, ns well Us other new
pupils in other classes. Figures at
the South Ward School have not
beon learned.
Midway Show for Fair Week
The Conklin nnd Garrett amusement, which has shown in Cranbrook
for a number of years, is returning
for Fair week and from Mondny to
Saturday will be showing here. The
compnny has consolidated with another show and this year is bigger
and better than ever. They are
playing in Fernie this week.
Besides the ever nttrnctive merry-
go-round and Ferris wheel, new features and shows will be seen. A-
mong these are the big European
novelty ride, the chnir-o-plune, the
cross-word puzzle show, great west
show, the circus show, jungle land
athletic show, mystery show and motor drome..
Free shows will he given on the
midway, during each evening.
SALE OF
BOYS' SCHOOL SUITS
eVffffffffffffffffff,
ffffffffffffffffffff
Two
i   Pairs
Trousers
oVffffffffffffffffff
ffffffffffffffffffff
ffffffffffffffffffff
oVfftVffffffffortVfff,
Trousers
Pairs
ffffffffffffffffffff
ff*Vff*V*V*Vffffffff
The Extra Pair Doubles the Wear
These Suits are made "FIRST FOR WEAR" — in All-Wool
Serges and Worsteds. Next — are in Style lines — which carry
out the same fashion as in Dad's Suit. Two pairs of Trousers—
one long pair and one pair of knickers. All the popular colors.
Some are four-piece Suits —Coat, Vest and two Pairs ofKnickers.
HAVE YOU OUTFITTED THAT BOY FOR SCHOOL?
Miss Hazel McCartney spent a few
days last week in Cranbrook.
ANNOUNCEMENT
Mrs. T.K. Futa
is again conducting a Grocery Business at the old stand
on VAN HORNE STREET
The patronage of former customers is solicited, while
new ones will find Service and Satisfaction in
dealing with the
Futa Grocery - - Phone 211
There will be barrels of fun at
tbe Whist Drive anil Basket Social
of the Pythian Sisters, on October
Jut.
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Morris and family arrived back in the city on Monday, after having spent the summer
vacation at the const. They mot-
ored both ways, and after spending
u time ut Vancouver, while Mr. Morris attended thc summer school
course for manuul truining teachers,
they went ncross to Victoria to visit
for a time with relatives,
A new parquet floor put in the
windows of A. Baric Leigh recently,
hus been the cause of some favorable
comment) permitting of n style of
window dressing thut is coming into vogue more und more in the city
atores in that line. The work was
executed by Geo. R. Lensk, local
contractor, who made up the design
and executed it in his own workshops.
Oak and mnhoghnny are the materials used, and the size of the grained
squares can be varied according to
the nature of the work. This is
similar iu design to the parquet
floors found in a few of the homes
in the city, but it is the first one
put in u store window in Cranbrook.
Work is now under way renewing
the sidewalk on the west side of Hun-
sou Avenue. As in other places, a
cement curb is being put in und n
hard surfaced walk thnt will give
good service, and is u considerable
improvement on the wooden sidewalk
tbat has fallen into dimrepair.
NATIVE DAUGHTERS
MEETING TO START
THE FALL TERM
With the approneh of the fall season societies and lodges which huve
been moro or less dormant during
the summer months are now lining
up things for an active winter's
program. Among these is the Native Daughters of Canada, who,
though but recently organized, nre
having their first fall meeting on
Monday the 14th inst., when it is
expected thut there will he a full
attendance of the old members and
also a large number of new ones for
initiation. Following the business
session, it is expected thut several
of the Native Sons will speak
mutters of interest to the society.
Local
Weather    Repo^rt
Sate
Max.
Min
August 2G
82
34
August 27
77
42
August 28
07
84
August 2!)
Oil
:I4
August 30
78
.'13
August HI
84
30
September 1
80
43
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
MADE TO TRAIL
SMELTER LAST WEEK
"BE READY"
Mr. Bruce Robinson wishes to announce that his fall term opened on
September 8th. In connection with
the matter of acquiring a musical education, Mr. Robinson says "Music
is like a rough road, which
you must travel carefully. Getting
a prompt start is half the battle.
Practice makes perfect. "Thnt is good
teaching which does for the pupil
only thnt which he cannot do for
himself." Don't handicap your own
success. From thc start, resolve to
practice regularly. It wns the greut
pianist, Mark Hambourg, who said
"Sometimes one hears of people doing five or six hours of practice a
duy. May In-! But a greut painter once suid that a student who
couldn't make nn artist on three
hours u day never would make one."
We cannot ull be virtuosos, and if
for nothing else music hns the power to form character, To the music
lovers and those who intend to tuke
up this art, no matter what instrumentation, I would ask again to "Be
Ready for work," for work it is,
and not be like those who have had
the chance, but failed to grasp it.
One can spend a lot of money on
music to no avail. The following
pupils of Mr. Robin-mi, who were
successful in the examinations held
lost June were: McGill Conservatory
of Music, Intermediate Grade, piano,
J. Paterson, Melaine Lebeau, Malcolm Harris. Passes—Junior Grade,
Theory, L. Paterson. Honors—Junior (irade, Piano, S. Paterson. Pass
—Elementary Grade, Plono, J. Barber. Honors—N. Suknguichl. Pass
Lowest Grade, Piano—Jessie Mac-
kay, Honors, and John Mnckny, Honors. Associated Board, R.A.M. ond
R.C.M.—Mny Marsden, Bull River,
Intermediate Grade, Pass. Primary
Grade—Pauline   Bowness,   Pass.
tt-ll
LEAD
Bell,  Beaverdell    48
Bluebell,  Riondel    80
Duthie,  Smithers    02
Emerald, Salmo    4*1
S. White, Gerrard   12
Hewitt,  Silverton    2G
Jewell, Greenwood    3
Lucky Jim, Roseberry   35
Provident, Greenwood   121
Silversmith, Sandon   209
Victor, Sandon    46
ZINC
Bosun, New Denver   28
Bluebell,  Riondel   99
Lucky Jim, Rosebery   49
Lucky Thought, Silverton   05
Silversmith, Sandon    102
COPPER
Boundary Merc. & Equipt.,
Greenwood   150
Canada Copper Co., Allenby .... .'10
Granite, Taghum   27
DRY
Knob Hill, Republic   112
Quilp, Republic   325
Company Mines     9814
Total  tonnage      11496
WAWWWWWlfJVUWWVWVV
RYLEY
DINING ROOM
and BAKERY
KlMBBRLBY ■ B.C.
COMMERCIAL MEN
1        APPRECIATE
1     HOME COOKINd
WHEN AWAY PROM
; HOME
All White Help
For sales and service Noah and Star
ears.   See Ratcliffe -fi Stewart.   33tf
Wa cany a (ull Um ol Uu a Worn-
an'a tnd Masaa' Shota. •!-*•
WANT ADS.
WANTED TO RENT—Cottage or
Bungalow, modern. Apply at Herald
Office or phone 254. tf
MUSIC TUITION.—Lessons at pu
pils' homes. Preparation for examinations if desired. Phone Fin-
layson's Ranch. 21)-30p
Theodore
Padbnrg, AX.CJH.
Teacher of Violin
PHONE 502 •
Last Year's Successes in
L. C. M. Examinations
INTERMEDIATE
Roy Henry Linnell   Honors
Mary Wilson McDonald and
Willie Spence .... 1st Class Passes
ELEMENTARY
Allan William Patmore .. Honors
David Weston .... 1st Class Pass
W. F. DORAN.
Oar lew prices win ma time.
For first close automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe fi Stewart. 33tf
Speciul prices on new Baterles at
Service Gaiage.   Phone 34 ltf
WANTED TO RENT. — Housekce-
ing rooms, Or small cottage.     Apply to Herald Olllce or Phone 372.
2Sltf
++++♦♦♦♦♦♦♦++♦+♦+♦♦♦+++++4
THE
Regular General
Meeting
ol the
G.W.V.A.
WILL BE HELD IN THI! $
CLUB ROOMS
/ i
Sat., Sept. 19
AT 8.00 p.m.  \.
REPORTS OF DELEdA
TES TO THE DOMINION
AND PROVINCIAL CON
VENTIONS     WILL    BE f
OIVEN  AT THIS MEET
INO
FOR SALE—Heavy tenm suitable
for logging. Stnndard ranch,
Cranbrook. 2l)tf
FOR SALE—One Hundred Ewes.
Apply W. C. Bateman, Moyie,
B.C. 28-31
FOR SALE— Three-speed bicycle.
In good condition. Moffatt's Variety  Store. 27-30
REWARD
Ton dollars it-wanl for delivery uf
my Ainialc dog to I2X l.umiidon Av.,
Cranbrook, Lnsl seen at Sheep Creek
Hot Springs un August 18th. Has
collar with dug licence Nu. HO attached.   II. 0, Klnghorn, 2Kp
LOST.—Large Parse, containing lie
tween $20 anil $30, near Bank uf
Cummerce, on September -1th.
Finder will he suitably rewarded
by returning same tu Herald Office. 211
LOST—In K. P. Hull Saturduy night
a silk scarf. Finder kindly leave
it ut the Herald ufficc, or send tn
Mrs, Brooks, Kimberley.
*-::
in ;;
M- "
An  Invitation Is Extended ±
to All Ex-Service Men
to be Present
t»«M»mniMHMHM»M<
FOUND.
money,
flee.
- Purse containing sum nf
Apply tu City Police Of
28
fl
Wood and Coal Heaters
Now Is the time to think about
HEATERS
Wc have a nice selection of both
fur you to choose from.
Come in and look them over
I WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pbo.. 76 P.O. Bos til
Second Hand Dealers
Sk Cfaak-aak
WATER NOTICE
(Use   and  Storage)
TAKK NOTICE that the East Kootenay Power Company, Limited,
whose address is Fernie, B.C., will
apply lor a licence to tuke and use
200 cubic feet per second and to
store 30,000 acre feet of water out
of Fording River, which flows southerly and drains into Elk River in
Lot 7089.
The storage dam will be located
about 2 miles east of N.E. corner
Lot 89(ifi. The capacity of the reservoir to be created is about .10,000
acre feet, and it will flood about 000
acres of land. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
about 2 miles east of N.E. corner
Lot 8IMJ5 and will be \ined for
power purpose upon the undertaking
described as East Kootenny Power
Co., Ltd.    (Lot No. 4588.)
This notice wus posted on Ihe
ground on the UHh duy of August,
1025.
A copy of this notice and an Application pursuant thereto und to lhe
Wuter Act, 1014," will he filed iu
tbe office of tbe Water Recorder nt Fernie nml Crnnln-onk.
Objections to the application nitty
be filed with Ihe said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, rurllnmeiit Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty duys after
the first appenrunce <•* Ihis notice in
a local newspaper.
Ah filed with Wuter Bourd by the
East Kootenay Power Co., Ltd., power will be supplied within Kootenay
District, B, C, aud if permitted by
lawful authority, within Alberta. The
petition for the approval of the undertaking will bc heard in the office
of the Board of Investigation, Victoria, B. C. at a date to be fixed
by the Comptroller ond any Interested person mny file nn objection thereto in the office of thc Comptroller or
of thc Water Recorders, at Fernie,
B. C, and at Cranbrook, B. C.
Eust Kootenay Power Co., Ltd.
A. B. Sanborn, Gen. Mgr.
(Applicant)
Thc date of the first publication
of this notice is Sept. 3rd, 1025.
28-81

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