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Cranbrook Herald Sep 19, 1924

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Array THE^IIANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    2«
CRANBROOK, B.C.. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19th, 1924
N U Al I! I-: R     3 0
Knights of
Pythias Hall
FRIDAY
Cranbrook Baseball Club Dance sept. 19th
Work Begins
on New Rink
First Sod Turned on Monday
Afternoon for New Building
for Curlers' Use
TO COST ABOUT $5,500
of the ronrln'l
egan t<> fool doubtful if
bo nny ice to sweep tbis
-/count nf the arena rink
rented to the Amateur
icintlon fur the year, had
Hspelledi when on Mon-
ii the dirt began to fly at
Thos.. ndlii
game who be;
thero would b
winter, on ;i
having boon
Athletic A*;;
their fonts
dny nfternoi
the site of the now rink to be erected
on the vacant lots adjoining the present rink. This property has been
acquired by the rink holding company, ond excavation for tbe water
connections necessary are now under
way. Tenders for tbe new rink were
considered at a meeting last Friday,
and the contract was awarded to A.
E. Jones, the understood figure being $5,-100. Four or five sheets of
ice will he provided, with necessary
waiting room accommodation, etc.,
and the building will be finished in
ample time for tbis winter's curling.
Formal organization of tbe company in which the rink will be vested hns been completed, the directors
being Messrs. A. C. Bowness, W. F.
Cameron, Dr. G. IC. L. MacKinnon
and E. II. McPhee. From the directors the following officers have been
elected:
President  A. C. Bowness
Vice-President   Dr.  MacKinnon
See.-Treas  E. H. McPhee
INDOOR TRACK MEET
TO BE HELD TOWARDS
END OF NEXT MONTH
Former Resident Visits City Again
Mrs, Campsall Smith, who formerly resided in this city with hor daughters, but who now resides in Spokane, is visiting again In Cranbrook,
after an absence of seven years. She
is now a guest at the home of hor sister, Mrs, Cnmpsall, on the Mission
nuuI. Sho has done considerable
teaching work, and puts the degrees
of U.K., I». Sc. A., after her name.
Mrs. jDampsall Smith is also continuing her painting, for wliich she was
known during her stay in this city,
and has with her some twenty-one
canvasses on which she hopes to gel
some sketches of the district done
to bo later finished up into paintings. She is also conducting a beauty parlor in Spokane. Expecting to
remain here till about the first of
next month, Mrs. Campsall Smith has
met ujuny old friends in the eity. She
expects to spend the winter in California.
NEW FIRE TRUCK
ARRIVES TIY.S WEEK;
GIVEN GOOD TRY-OUT
* i
WEDDINGS
Bringing iiu- i
| uipment strictly
fire truck arrive
nnd lias been Ll:
niiiii
MANUAL TRAINING
BEING TAKEN UP
AT MISSION SCHOOL
In furtherance of thoir policy giv
en out at the time they were given set
control of tbe rink for tbe year, tbe hoc
Cranbrook Amateur Athletic Assoc- ist
iation announce tlmt on indoor track display  the
Acting upon a suggestion made by
H. F. Helmsing, formerly Indian Agent here, arrangements are now being made to give instruction in manual training to the Indian boys at the
St. Eugene Mission school. F. G.
Morris, manual training instructor in
the city school, hns received the appointment from the department of
the interior as instructor, tbe classes
to be held every Saturday from i) to
12. Arrangements are now under
way between the sister superior at
the Mission, Father Smith, principal
of tbe school, and Mr. E, Small, the
Indian Agent, for securing the necessary tools and other equipment, and I
as soon as this is on hand the classes
will commence, when tbe boys will
take up the work of making the benches under the supervision of the instructor, and also the cupboards and
racks required. A building has been
aside for the purpose, and has
made ready for its new use. It
xpected that tbe Indian boys will
lime /.est   for  tin?  work
ity ibe fighting eq-
i p-to-date, i ne new
I early this week,
cynosure of ninny
i. is au Inteinutioti-
amo typo being put
> cities at the pre-
:i having now four
instance.
ly,   finished   in  the
brigade    red,    is
a one-ton chassis, with
nd full balloon tires. It
■ held there on the after
noon and evening of Wednesday, October 2Dth. The executive of the
association is now busy on the arrangements, Including the program of
events, whicb will be announced in
due course. The object of the meet
will bo to foster and encourage good
clean sport. Training operations of
the amateurs for the event will commence nt once.
The executive   of   the association
consists of lhe  following:
\V.   M.   Harris    President
Ur. Huffman   Vice-Pres,
(i. T. Molr . ...     Sec.-Trens.
H. L. Porter. W. II. Wilson.
Hev. E. W. MacKay. F. Con
stniitine. .1. M. Clark. F, Ham
foid. F. Q. Morris.
The committee    are  as  foi
as the boys in tbe city, and there is
every indication that the innovation
will be a success.
ayes.
at truck, ot the
into   use  by   mai
Bent time, Olta\
trucks in use, for
The smart bo
customary fire
mounted o
disc wheeli
has the regular truck springs, with
auxiliary springs at the rear, which
are an added protection when travelling fast over rough roads. In addition to the usual hose carrying capacity at the rear, there is placed amidships two chemical tanks, one of 30
gallons capacity and the other of 40
gallons, with 150 feet of chemical
hose. The acid containers are carried on tho containers are carried on
the running board, and tho tanks are
so arranged tbat tbe contents ean be
very readily renewed. This is a valuable additional feature that will increase the fliciency of tbe department
a great deal, providing un ffective
means of combatting the smaller outbreaks that are reached promptly,
and which ean be caught in the incipient stages without tho loss attendant on turning the hose on to those
small fires.
The new apparatus was given complete tests by Fire Chief P. Adams
along with Mr. Brewer, the representatives of the International
trucks at Lethb;"idge, who remained
hero for two or three days giving it
complete inspection and trial.
Members of the fire committee of the
city council who have inspected the
new truck express satisfaction with
it, the cosl of which is figured at about $4,500, Including some extra equipment orderded with it,
It is not unlikely that with this added equipment on hand, the city will
be in a position to press for lower in-
obtained would soon save on amount
far in excels uf the cost of the of the
truck.
KIMBERLEY PROVES
WINNERS OF DISTRICT
FOOTBALL LEAGUE
NATIVE SONS MAY
ENTERTAIN DR. KING
WHEN ON VISIT HERE
Grounds Committoe
Finance Committee .
Program Committee
Advertising Committe
All with powe
On Wednesday evening tbe final
game in the East Kootenny Football1
League was played at Cranbrook.
when Kimberley were tbe winners by
a score of ;i to 1. The win gave
Kimberley the championship of thet
league, and entitles them to meet :
Trail on October 1st for the Blaylock I
! cup.
After the panic nn executive meet >
jinn was held at which the draw for
mstanttne jUie Kerrigan cup was made. Kim-1
i. T, Moir! berley and the Concentrator play at,
M- Clark j the Concentrator, while Cranbrook.
H. Wilson which trot the bye, plays tho winner j
rid. ' at the Concentrator on September 26,
The regular meeting of the Native
Son;; was held in the lodge room on
Wednesday evening, when matters of
routine were taken up. The matter
of the proposed visit to tbo eity of
Hon. Pr. Kin™ came up. and the sug-
gestion was made that he be given a
reception by the Native Sons, of
which be i* au elected member. It
was decided that a committee get in
touch with Pr. King, and arrange if
possible to get him to attend a regular meeting of the Sons, at which
he would be initiated. At the same
meeting it was hoped the Quebec
members would put on their postponed  night.
DF.ANF —WHITE
| Monday morning lost at 11.30, a
! pleasant event took place at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Hurry White, Dennis Steret, when their younger dau-1
ghter, Olive Helena, was united in
I marriage to Mr. James Frank Doane,
of Trail.
Entering the drawing room on tht
arm of her father, the bride, beautifully attird in a gown of blue can-
ton crepe, with fawn colored beading,
with hat to mutch, ami carrying a
bouquet of opbeiia roses, took her
i place under an artistic bridal arch of
wedding bolls, white ribbons and
ferns. Here, after the strains of the
Mendelssohn wedding inarch, played
by Miss Wanda Fink, had died away,
the marriage service of lbe Presbyterian Church was read by Rev. E. W.
MacKay, of Knox Chureh, the marriage vows being repeated in the presence of about fifty friends of the
families.
A crubapple colored brocaded crepe
gown, with trimming of mink fur,
and hat to match, was the becoming
costume worn by the bridesmaid,
Miss Sybil White, sister of the bride.
Supporting the groom was Mr. James
Schofield, of Trail.
During the signing of the register
Mrs. F. M. MacPherson favored with
a very sympathetic rendering of Tae-
chmachor's vocal solo, "Until," Asters nnd sweet pens formed the interior floral decorations. Following the
ceremony the company repaired to
tbe lawn, whore pictures of the bridal
parly nnd friends were taken. A
dainty buffet luncheon was served,
Mrs. E. H, McPhee and Mrs. George
Taylor presiding over tbe tea things,
while Mrs. C. J. Little cut the ices.
An efficient band of helpers assisting
in the serving wero the Misses D.
Curley, Delia Drummond, I.. C. Henderson and Marian MacKinnon.
The groom's gift to the bride was
a brooch of white gold, with a diamond set in platinum. His gift to the
bridesmaid was n brooch of white
gold with a setting of i-ujunmarine.
j Silver vases were presented to Miss
Fink and Mrs. MnePhorson. The
presentation to her mother of the
bride's beautiful bouquet was a pleasing departure from the usual procedure on the part of the bride.
Testifying to the esteem in which
the young couple are held were the
tables laden with many beautiful,
valuable and useful presents. Amid
showers of rice and confetti. Mr. and
Mrs. Denne bade their friends goodbye ns they departed tor the coast
cities on a short holiday, prior to taking up their residence in Trail,
where Mr, Deane holds a responsible
position on the stall of thc Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. A host
of good wishes from friends in Cranbrook nnd elsewhere follow them.
They will be at home in Trail after
October 16th.
W1LL1COME-PHILLIPS
On Tuesday morning, at Christ
Church, tho wedding took place of
Miss Wiunifred Irene Phillips, dough
ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Phillips, of
this city, and Mr. Lewis Arthur Wil
licome, of Fort Steele and Cranbrook.
Uev. F. V. Harrison performed the
service. Following tlio ceremony
the young couple motored to Lumberton to board the train at that
point for Spokane, where they are
spending a honeymoon, but friends
had found out the artless attempt to
ape the customary send-off, and
were nn hand there. They will be
taking up residence in thi* eity, lhe
groom being on tbe mechanical staff
of the Hanson Qarage.
BROTHERHOOD SOCIAL
LAST WEEK TO OPEN
WINTER ACTIVITIES
A social gathering BOmewhot out of
the ordinary line was held at the
Methodist church last Friday evening,
when nearly forty men assembled for
it bean supper, rounded off with au
abundance of pumpkin and apple pie.
"George" (Moir) marshalled the com-
misariat with a touch of genius which
maintained the copious flow of teu
and coffee to the very end. Chairman "Henry" (Wilson) wielded tbe
maul—appropriated from "Garney's"
tin shop—with an energy whicb al
times threatened to transform the
Ladies' Aid table to kindling wood,
but which set the pace to thc "pep"
of the evening. "Morris," well known
and indispensable, led the choruses,
with Miss Sarvis at the piano, nnd
also led to the confusion of some who
did not seem able to distinguish between their right ear und their left
nose. And George says he did not put
anything in thi- coffee but sugar and
good sweet cream. "Cliff" Lane,
who in the intervals between such
lapses, represents the Canada Life
Assurance Company, contributed a
song which was well received. Contributions from a number of others,
including chairman "Henry" and
"Daddy Bill," were in the nature of
cash fines for breaking the rule established at tbe beginning of tbe evening
of addressing those present hy no ti- j
tie but tb'ir first names. With representatives from nationalities and
tongues ranging from Canton, China,:
to Amsterdam, Holland, and inclu- j
ding such outlandish places as Oxford. Bristol, Dublin, Fredericktoii,
and Waterdown, Ontario, the difficulties of correctly attaching such labels
as "Ling," "Leu," "Doc," "Tom" and
"Joe," can be imagined. Payments
were made to "Barney" (Freeman),
who reports the treasury benefitted
by $2.25.
A committee win- appointed to
perpetuate the good fellowship by organizing a Brotherhood Club, and
will report to a similar gathering
which will sit down at tbo tables next
Tuesday evening at 6.80, when orga>
nization will he completed.
Rotary   Delegate   at   Hoquiam
President T. R. Flett of the Cranbrook Rotary Club returned on Saturday last from Hoquiam, Wash.,
to which city he hail gone, accompanied by Mrs. Flett, to attend a meeting of presidents and secretaries of
Rotary Clubs, held there. Seventy-
six delegates were present representing thirty-seven different clubs while
all told there were a hundred and
twenty delegates and friends. Mr.
Flett reports a must enjoyable time,
the people of Hoquiam and Aberdeen
entertaining them royally. Speaking of conditions at the coast, the
Cranbrook delegate intimated that
there was a more optimistic tune to
the lumbering business lately. One
of the interesting trips of the visit
was to a big logging camp near
Hoquiam, to see thc giant logs being
snaked about by tbe donkey engines
und tackle being in itself well worth
the trip, Returning via the main
lino Mr. aud Mrs. Flett stopped off at
Banff for a short visit.
PRESENTATION TO
MR. AND MRS. INGRAM
MADE SATURDAY EVE.
OFFICIALS OF WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION
BOARD IN CITY
A happy surprise was tendered to
Mr. aud Mrs. tJ. L. Ingram on Saturday evening, on lhe eve of their return to Revelstoke, where they are
again making their home. They were
invited to the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Genest, Edwards Street, where
a social gathering was held, taking
the form of an evening at cards, During the evening a presentation in
the form of a casserole was made to
Mr. nnd Mrs. Ingram by thc executive
of the Ladies' Co-Operative Guild,
and the directors of the Co-Operative
Society, Mr. Ingram having been the
secretary of tbe society since its formation, and active in its progress
since. The presentation was made by
Mr. W. Henderson, vice-president of
the Co-Operative Society, in the absence of the president, J. H. Cameron. Totally taken by surprise. Mr.
Ingram suitably acknowledged the
substantial gift.
B.C. School
System On Trial
Govt.   Commissioner Taking
Survey of Present Act
And Its Working
MEETING HELD HERE
"The educational system of B.C.
is in the melting pot."
In thi.- succinct phrase Dr. G. M.
Weir, one of the commissioners, summed up the purpose of the survey
now being made of ihe entire school
systun. and In regard tu which ho
visited the city last week-end. Dr.
Weir arrived on Sunday, and wns for-
tunately induced to remain over in
the city till early Tuesday morning,
when he motored to Fernie with Mr.
V. 7„ Manning, the district school inspector.
The   other   commissioner   acting
with Dr. Weir, is Dr.
tario, who bi at ore
Putniiin. of On-
lent in the oast
Into   varmu-   ,-hases  of  the
in the light oi eastern con-
Dr   Wen   expects   to   spend
milder   of   this   year   going
the  province gathering in-
orkings  of  the
question
ditions.
the   rem
through
formation   o
educational system as it is at present
I in vogue, paying especial attention to
I rural conditions iu whnt are termed
_ the more backward parts of the pro-
vince, aid he will also spend a week
[at each normal school . After all the
information from ihis angle has been
gathered   it   will   be   collated   along
; with the views Mid advice submitted
i by   the   authorities   whose   views   are
. also being sought by the commission,
and the whole digested into a comprehensive report to the minister of
education   along   with   some   recommendations which may be made the
, basis of a revi-ion of the educational
system, if they find favor with the
I government.
| During his stay here Dr. Weir inspected both the Central and South
'Ward schools, and aNo tbe high
e-fh'M.). ii, company w'.'h Mr. Mm
j ning.
■     At the meeting hurriedly called on
-.  I Monday evening,    in    the city hall,
A dance worthy of support not on- j when it was learned Dr. Weir had
Iy by thc people of Fort Steele, but [consented to stay over that evening,
also by many in Cranbrook, is to be j there were about forty present, in-
held in Fort Steele on Friday even- I eluding representatives from tbo high
ing next.     It is being given by Fort j and public school staffs, the Rotary
Dance at Fort Steele Neit Week
expected to go from Crnnbrook.
-      ■■• •e*s>*	
| |WU" ***%> mfr" w^P
Coming Events •
)
MORE SCOTTISH BRIDES FOR CANADA
The number of Scottish brides who have sailed from Glasgow to Ci-nadn this year, has been rather
■ itrlklng. Many of tfiese young ladies are going to prospective husbands who have only been a short
time in Canada. Here ia a striking group, on board the Canadian Pacific Liner "Marloch. Mr. KodeneK
MacLeod, the Gaelic sfngpr, is in the centre of the group. The brides, from left to right, are; Miss Andrew,
(Motherwell); Miss Graham, (Edinburgh)* Miss Dunn and Miss Mair (Coatbridge),
H. B. Gilmour, one of the commissioners under tho Workmen's Compensation Board for the province,
was a visitor in the city at the beginning of the week, und personally
looked into a few accident cases, and
generally checked up the work jf the
inspectors under the act. Mr. Gilmour is an engineer of many years'
practical experience, giving him a
knowledge thut stands him in good
stead in his work. In conversation
with the Herald he mentioned a few
of the difficult cases which the board
is called upon to cope with, and showed how carelessness is not given compensation when safeguards are provided, The compensation paii
the act has been raised to <>2
cent of a workman's pay, after three j p^ gppt   If): Bas(,ban dmico nt lhe
days have elapsed, with hospital and       ^   p  j|,,]|
doctor provided for ns well. —
W. Hoe, chief of equipment depart- Prl. A Sat., Sept. 19 & 20—"Ashes
ment, and A. McPhee, boiler Inspec-I    of Vengeance," at the Star,
tor, who are also connected with th
compensation board, were also in th*;   ^tiii'iay,  Sfp*
city and district the end of last week,
inspecting plants coming under their
Steele people, and the proceeds are , Club.     Parent-Ttacher    Association
to go to the beautifying of the ceme-   School  Trustees,  City  Council,   Wo-
tcry there.      A large contingent is; mer.'-   Institute,   and   other   bodies
which  have   in  the   past   interested
themselves   in   educational   matters.
•aid under J |
62**  per.    i
F. H. Dezall, chairman of the board
'of   school   trustees,   presided,   nnd
briefly introduced Dr. Weir.
I     Dr. Weir in an opening address,
! outlined the scope of the enquiry be-
(fontinued on Page Six)
MERCHANTS AGAIN
TAKE UP MATTER OF
OVERDUE ACCOUNTS
NEW PROVINCIAL
SECRETARY BEING
STRONGLY OPPOSED
One of the hottest election campaigns of recent ye.-i-   :.■ now Waging
in North Okanagan. where Dr. K. c.
McDonald, recently appointed provincial secretary by llu Oliver government, bus gone back to his constituency for re-election. The heavyweights of both parties have gone to
assist their respective candidates, and
the result is beyond lbe vision of nny
political  prophet.
At a largely attended Conservative
convention in Vernon to nominate a
candidate to content the rldlnp
against Hon. Dr. McDonald, the convention unanimously nominated Ar
thur O. Cochrane, prominent lawyer
of Vernon. Price Fllison, a candidate in the last election, proposed,
nnd R. J, Coltart of Enderby, also n
jurisdiction.
Former Toucher Returns to City
Mr. an«l Mrs. W. W. Stevens arrived in the city on Sunday lust, and
have taken up residence in the Leigh
house on Lumsden Avenue. Mrs.
Sieve us, before her recent marriage,
was Miss Helen Neill, and at one time
was the teacher of the commercial
class in the high school here. She le
a daughter of A. W. Neill, M.P., of(
Per* Albert i. where the wedding recently look place. Mr. Stevens is
the nssistnnt district forester of thej
Crnnbrook district.
The regular meeting of the Retail
Merchant.-' Assfjciation was held on
: Wednesday evening, when matters of
importance were taken up.
The Agricultural  Association  made
application for a grant to help in de-
; fraying the expenses of the fair held
i recently.      It was decided to make
21—Rebekah   Church, a grant of $200, a special levy to be
to  Christ  Church,  at   the. made  among the   members  to  meet
service. i the same.
The meeting took up the matter of
the promiscuous extension of credits,
and after a thorough canvass of the
Wednesday, ScptT^-l—Auction Sale|ftit"ulion' "l'xt WeOne-tay was set as
of equipment at Lovering plant at   the date when all merchants aro to
I present a list of all account* owing
! that have been in arrears over two
I Stimi
i     Parade
!     evening
Mon. & Tues.. Sept. 22 &. 28— "Th.
King of Wild Horses." at the Stai
Wasa.
Wed., Sept. 24—B.P.O. Blki Dance
at Kimberley.
Wed. A Thur., Sept. 21 &26—"Un-
guarded Women," at the Star.
Friday, Sept. 20: Recital by Miss Siege! at Methodist Church, 8.15.
Fri.. Sept. 2
in aid of (
i: Dance at Fort Steele
•metery fund.
months. The secretary will keep a
list of  all  such  accounts,  and  same
will be open to the inspection of all
other merchant*, The secretary wil)
he paid an extra fee for the keeping
this list up to date.
BIRTHS
former candidate, seconded the nom-1
ination. A. T. Howe, also a candidate in the recent election, offered
his support and influence, and tho re-j
suit of the convention was the welding of all forces against the govern-j
ment candidate.
There is every indication now that j
a Conservative candidate will win the
seat easily, his supporters say. Mr.
Cochrane is well and favorably known
in all parts of thc riding nnd he will
command an exceptionally strong
vote.
j Sat., Sept. 27: Sale of Home Cooking
at Knox Church Schoolroom. II..'Hi
tu 0.
■Operative
mice,  K.P
Masque
Fri., Oct. !!: Women's C.
Guild whist drive and i
hall.
Friday, Oct. .11— Hallowe'i
rnde Dance in the Auditorium,
Sat., Oct. 18: Tea at K. P. Hall., in
aid of school equipment, given hy
teachers.
Saturday, Nov. 1—Methodist Ladies'
Aid Annual Itn^aar.
BORN. — At the St. Kugene Hospital, on Monday. September 15th, to
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Staples, of
Wycliffe, a daughter.
RORN. - On Monday, September
loth, at lhe St. Kugene Hospital, to
Mr. nnd Mrs. Sundeen, of Eastport,
a daughter.
BORN. — On Tuesday, September
16th, nt the St. Kugene Hospital, to
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dunkerley, of
Kimberley, a daughter.
\\^S^aS^'Si The Season's Dance Sensation
W LUJlLOUA I, JUT 1 LlflDLK &4in. Special; Colored Ligktkc Effort* - S*rt light -  Good Muuc .nd SwcB Eats - LET'S GO! MSI TWO
THB   CRANBROOK   HERiZ»
Friday, September 19th, 1924
KIM
E Y and WYCLIFFt
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
The Otis Staples
Lumber Co., Ltd.
Yard Is Now
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
We Carry A
COMPLETE STOCK
-. OF —
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
MOULDINGS
DOORS
WINDOWS
BUILDING PAPER
NAILS
ROOFING
UUILDER'S
CEMENT
HARDWARE
DROP IN AND LOOK OVER Ol'R STOCK.    VOU
WILL FIND
OUR GRADES ARE UNIFORM
WHY PAY RENT
Ask T. I. COLLINGS
OUR LOCAL MANAGER — HE WILL HE PLEASED
TO SHOW YOU PLANS AND
QUOTE YOU PRICES.
**************************
I KIMBERLEY |
| NEWS NOTES  §
I Frank McMahon is spending a few
days in Spokane.
j Mr. Diamond is over from Trail for
;i few duys this week.
I Ail. Williams was in town this
woek.
j Before deciding ou Hint new building or that repair work* see Qeo. U.
j Loaslt, the 1'loueer Builder of Kim
barley und Cranbrook. 18t
Ml*, and Mrs. Arthur Ward motored lo Fornlo on .Saturday.
.Iim Martin was in town on Monday
afternoon.
Mis. Ilulpin entertained at tea on
Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Frank Fortlei' entertained at
bridge-) Monday afternoon.
Miss Ken- is visiting with her sister
Mrs. Evans at the Methodist parson-
A bridge party was given at the
home of Mrs. R. G. Montgomery, in
honor of her guest, Mrs. McDonald,
who is leaving Saturday i'or Spokane.
A number from outside points were
among tho invited guests, nnd a delightful evening was spnt.
Tickets ate now on sale for the
concert given by Miss Seigel and lo
cal talent, to be held in the Orpheum
theatre on the 25th. A good evening
is assured. Tickets will be 75c for
adults and 35c for children. This
should be a real treat for Kimberley,
Miss Drummond i
vacation.
*  away   on   her
List your propel
Bros.
ty   witli Martin
28tf
A number from to
Masonic Lodge in Ci'tt
day evening lust.
,■11 attended the
ilirook on Tues-
ii For Service
STOP!
nt   lhc
KIMBERLEY GARAGE
;; Kimberley's Leading Oil, ;;
Gasoline and General
Service Station.
COMA10DIOUS STORAOI-
— 24 HOUR SKRVICR —
Agi'iit- tor
CHEVROLET CARS
AM)     TRUCKS
♦♦♦**********************.;
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
Morrison & Burke
Dealers ln Cosl and Wood
TRANSFER WORK DOSE
Till your wItm snd tell your
Man-It
iVfkWffffffffffffffffffff
DAN'S TAXI
Stand:   WYCLIFFE   HOTF.L
— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —■
Special  Trip,   Arranged
Curs for Hire with or Without
Driver
CARD OP THANKS
Miss .Mae Anthony wishes to thnnk
her many Kimberley friends fur their
kindness to her (luring her recent
sickness.
FOR SALE -- New, hand-made Infants' woollen garments—bonnets,
Bhuwl, head square, long flannels.
double-pilch vests. List on application to Box 725, Nelson, B.C.      30
;    S. R. WORMINGTON
I — Painter —
I KIMBERLEY    -    B.C.
t , t t t e
fffffff,
3i
KIMBERLEY
ATHLETIC and SOCIAL
CLUB
J :   Kimberley, B.C.   :
■■    Under the Management of
5 J. LOMBARD!
IJ    Everybody Made Weill come.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
NEW YORK
CAFE and ROOMS
Kimberley, B.C.
Spokane Street
ROOMS ARE CLEAN
and  COMFORTABLE
— Hoi nnd Cold Water —
CAFE IN CONNECTION
itii(]tiiiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiii!it]iuiiiHii!i[iiiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiinit]iiiiiiiiiiii[]itiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiitiioiiiiitiMMit]iiiiiiiii:iii
High Class Confect- 1
CV    ioners and Bakers    1
KCI.I, STOCK OF
PLAIN AMI FAJfOY CAKES AND CHOCOLATES
— Old Country Style Pork PIch a Specially — |
Try Our IDEAL BREAD   |
EMHnuwiiuntiimi'MmiNiiiiNiniiiiitM^
*MaW*iV*iVst^s^Wsr^^
ROYAL CAFE AND ROOMS \
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
II you wish Rooms that are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE ROYAL
Our Cafe for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Unsurpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    •    ■      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS   -   TOBACCONISTS
When Vein Think ot Insurance
— Call Dp —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole Agents lor KImherley TowuilU.
W. W. PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
h'ire Places
ROOA1 2       ■       DIMOR'S
iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiNiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiimiiiinB
|     KIMBERLEY
MEAT MARKET
DELICIOUS STEAKS
j Yes — yon can buy them
j here every day— Fresh, Tender and Tasty — always "hit
the right spot" with most
folks. .. Try one of our I-
Bone, Sirloin, Porterhouse
or Round Steaks some time.
You'll relish it!
All   orders   called   for   are
carefully filled and delivered
FRESH HOMEMADE
SAUSAGE
Butter, Cheese, Eggs,
and Lard always in Stock
Swift's Premium Hams
and Bacon
Miss Shields arrived Inst week
from Needles, B.C., and will lake up
grades ti and 7 at Lhe public school,
Mr, E. G. Montgomery and party
motored to Elko on Friday of lust
week.
Mv. Poole, Mickey Edmunds nnd
Mr. Matheson motored to Fairmont
li Sunday.
New arrival    of    Kali Coats and
Dresses, and a full lino of Silks and
Flannels, nt—
80 Mrs. V. CALDWELL.
Mrs. Guy Mnhoffy of Cranbrook,
is the guest oi her mother, Mrs.
Hundley this week.
Mr. R, Potter of the Crnnbrook
Herald, was looking over business interests in (own on Monday.
Mr. George Holland learned this
week of the death of his eldest brother by drowning, near Huston.
Mr, R. P. Moffatt of the Variety
Store at Crnnbrook, was iu town on
Thursday.
"After the ball is over" Wednesday, don't kfck yourself that you had
not taken it in. Get a ticket while
they last. :!0
Miss Mabel McKay entertained a
number of young people Tuesday afternoon, the occasion being hor
ninth birthday.
The hunting season started nn
Monday and a good many of the local
sportsmen went out, and returned
with good bags.
James Munroe spent a few days in
Crnnbrook this week, Returning home
on Friday.
Mrs. Reece, who lias been visiting
Mrs. Arthur Ward of McDougall
Heights, left the end of th week for
her home in Nelson.
Malcolm Gillis of the P. Burns &
Co. staff, Cranbrook, enjoyed a
duy of his holidays looking around
Kimberley on Tuesday.
Another fire was started back of
Elmers, Thursday afternoon but with
the prompt action of the fire-fighters
wns soon under control. '■
Dr. Hannlngton Is taking a well-
earned vacation for a month, and is
relieved    by    Dr.    Rose    from    the!
Coast.
Kimberley can now boast of her
four silent policemen, which will do
away with a good deal of speeding
around some of the corners.
Medley McLeod is a Calgary visitor this week. It is rumored that he
has gone to Calgary to get another
ear. \
The dunce at Ihe concentrator on
Friday evening was a great success
and everyone had a good time. The
camp Is noted for the quality of ils
dances.
Mi'. Looney has disposed of his
business to Brown & Sutherland of
Cranbrook this week, und has given
a lease on thc building for two years.
Mr. Looney left for Blairmore on
Sunday antl will later move bis family, i
Warren Keer left last week for
New Westminster, where he will be
one of the judges of stoek at the fall
fair nt that place. Warren has already won ist prize in the judging
eontesl held at Vnncouver this year.
Mr. Gordon Monkhouse, foreman
of the concentrator nt Trail, arrived
in town Sunday night. After looking
over the concentrator here nnd renewing old acquaintances he left for
Moyie Tuesday on business for the
C. M. & S. (o.
Mr. Hurl Wallace has installed a
new electric oven, and expects to be
manufacturing "electric bread" very
shortly. The electricians are at present finishing the work of connecting
up. The oven Is one of a very few
in the Interior of B.C.
Wednesday,   September   24th,   the; **********
B.l'.O. Elks are putting on a dance j?
which will go down in history as the
best ever. 'il)
Mrs. Geo. Griffiths entertained at
lea Wednesday afternoon at McDougall   Heights.
Charlie Carlson held the winning
number in the draw Monday night at
the Orpheum.
KIMBERLEY NOTES
CON TINUI-I) ON |»AQK 7
********************** B
WYCLIFFE NOTES '.
Mr. H. Collier of Crnnbrook, was
a visitor in Wycliffe on Tuesday of
last week.
Sammy, the youngest son of Mr.
and Mrs. (J, Tanner, afforded a great
deal of excitement nud fright on
Tuesday morning of Inst week when
he tumbled over a ninety-foot cliff
which banks the river below the
bridge. Tlie drop is steep and for a
good distance practically straight
down, but Sammy was as fortunate
as the others who have in years gone
by fallen over this danger spot, and
escaped with nothing worse than a
badly bruised face, and a day or so
after his experience wns round again
as lively as usual.
Bert Sang, of Cranbrook, purveyor
extraordinary of the fragrant weed
and products therefrom, paid the us
ual business visit on Tuesday last.
.1. Brackett of Cranbrook, repre
seating Lhe Mutual Life Co., was a
visitor on Tuesday of last week.
Tuesday's business visitors included M. Paulson and H. Grady, of
Cranbrook and Kiiulierley respective
I Iy"
j     Mr. and Mrs. Williamson, of WW
liam  Head, Victoria, are visitors at
j the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. Tanner
' A director of the A. E. Lane Cor
poiation, of New York City, was in
Wycliffe on Wednesday of Inst week
on    lumber business    in  connection
] with the Lane interests.
1 Friday morning query— "Who won
the fight?"
| Harry Houle has been creating
somewhat of a name for himself du
1 ring the week ns a grappler, aud on
Saturday night he blossomed forth as
j a K.O. expert. The cause of all the
effort wns the carnival company*!
pro. wrestler and boxer, who ehal
lenged the world, and ran up against
(live —
MY VALET
A Trial
HKiH CLASS LAUNDRY
— Dry Cleaning & Pressing -—
Near Sash & Door Co. Office
ANNOUNCEMENT
The Sutherland Garap™, Cranbrnok, hnve taken over the management    of    the    K'mberk\\
Garage
A FULL LINE OF
Accessories,   (jas    and    Oil
Always in Stock
— All Work Guaranteed —
IF WE CAN'T FIX IT
SCRAP IT
J. G. BROWN    ■   Mgr.
fffffffj
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff.
ADAMS' JEWELRY
STORE
KIA1BERLEY   -     -     B.C.
FULL LINE OF
JEWELRY,   WATCHES
and
CUT GLASS
Expert Watch Repairing
Your    Patronage    Solicited
Wallace Bakery
KIMBERLEY - B.C.
The Home of —   •
MILKMAID BREAD
Our Bread is as Nutritious as it is possible to make it —
and still be bread.   A trial will convince you.
Cakes and Paltry - - Moir's Chocolatet
BURT WALLACE •  Proprietor
Protect Your Car
IN A GOOD
GARAGE
BUILD IT WITH
Staples Lumber
SEE T. W. COLLINGS FOR PRICES
LET US BUILD YOU A HOME
ON THK EASY PAYMENT PLAN   ;
THE
Otis Staples Lumber Co., Ltd. ii
***************************
II. Houle.   In passing we would like
Lo state thnt we hnve assurance that
everything in  connection with these
houla   wns   fair,   square  and  above-
Mn. Ira A. FOSTER
knowledge the framed work that usually goes with circus stuff, was absent.    Wednesday and Thusday evenings the  local  man stayed the ten
TEACHER OF MUSIC
STUDIO:—
SPOKANE STREET
who goes    by    the name of   "Kid"!
Whitey.    Friday night, as the result
of u challenge, be took the best two
KIMBERLEY,    ■   BC.
out ol  three falls.    Harry took the
first   fall   with   a   head  lock,   "Kid"
Whitey evened up the game by taking
the second with n body scissors, und
soon after, Harry took tho third fall
and won the bout with his now famous "flying mare.".    Saturday night
the game was changed as the carnival
man hud been much touted as a fighter.   Hurry, who is no rank amateur [
at boxing, took n chance on challenging the mitt artist.   The bout was
Bhort lived. "Kid" Whitey taking the
count after thirty seconds of fighting >
in the second round, a jab to the solar j
plexus  doing  the  trick.    It.  Breene!
refereed the scrap.
A. Johnson
Mens1 Furnisher
BOOTS AND SHOES
Suit Cases and Trunks
OVERALLS
Boot* and Shoes Neatly Repaired
• ••
Mother — "Frankie—stop   using!
such language."
Frankie — "Well — Shakespeare
uses it."
Mother—"Then you stop running
around with such a boy."
THE GLEN
KIMBBRLEY, B.C.
Mr. Xewlywed — "Good-gracious,
dear, whnt a long pie!    It is surely1
too big for just two."
Mrs. Xewlywed—"I'm sorry, Cecil,]
but I couldn't get any shorter rhubarb
anywhere."
«   •   •   •                    *
Evangelist; — "And what is your,
idea of heaven?"                                    1
Truck Driver:—"Oh, a long stretch,
of holy pavement full of puddles, and
the curbs  lined  with people — all
dressed in white.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
FIRST CLASS  SERVICE
OPEN   AT  ALL   HOURS
TABLES     RESERVED    FOR
LADIES
Your   Patronage   Is   Solicited
OUR WEEK-END SPECIALS
WILL BE
REAL BARGAINS
Special Pot Roasts Beef
Special Boiling Beef
Choice Veal Stew
-    - 10c. 12!>c, 15c
- 5c and 8c per Ib.
-      -      10c per Ib.
ALSO
CHOICE LAMB, SPRING CHICKENS and FOWL
Try Our "Shamrock" Brand
HAMS, BACON, LARD & GLENDALE
CREAMERY   BUTTER
THE QUALITY  IS VERY FINE
P. BURNS & Co. Ltd.
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
•f Caiala Unit***
omoia, nmmm and rutinuw dipartmbnt
tun, nmu ooLunu
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Parehaeenef Sail, lUrer, Cepper, Leaf k Ilae Oi«i
rrMtaearaafOall, SArar, Capper, Fig LaaJ aad Ilae
-IkMkBkV BBAHV Friday, September 19th, 1924
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PA OR      THREE
Constipation
is the arch-enemy
of health
WMS
PILLS
Conquer the enemy of constipation and you rout a whole
army of physical foes, including indigestion, biliousness,
sick headache, sleeplessness and nervous liyipepsia.
Beecham's Hills have been a world-wide favorite laxative
for over CO years. They go straight to the defuse of many
ills and romova it. They act promptly, pleasantlyantl su:.*'". Purely
vegetablo, harmless, nnn-habit-forminff. ° Thoae time.
tested pills Btrongtlien tlio stomach, stimulau the liver and
Sold Everywhere in Canada
Relieve
nation.'
*****************************************************
I SYNOPSIS  OF  GAME  REGULATIONS
+
♦
****
AFFECTING CRANBROOK DISTRICT
Game  regulii
which J. V. Gulmont and
provincial gamo commisBl
been   working   Ier  seven
have been completed, and copies lit
recently been received here.
A change which will he of decided
interest to ihe hunters of hie; game
is the limiting of the bag for deer to
two bucks, in place of the three allowed him in former years.
In other respects the regulations
remain about the same. The much-
discussed close season on fur bearers
is retained.
The term "eastern district," U3
used in the regulations, Mr. Guimont
points out, includes that portion of
the province lying to tho west of
the summit of tho Cascade mountains
and south of the electoral district of
Atlin.
Provisions affecting this territory,
or of general application ure as follows:
Big Game
Moose of the male sex may bo shot
in the electoral district of Columbia,
which includes the Golden and Windermere country, from October 15 to
December 15, lu:!!.
Wapiti, (elk) of the male sex. in
the electoral districts of Fernie,
Crnnbrook and Columbia, open season from October   11  to October 2"i,
for    11(2 1,    on I 1P21.
fellow j     Mountain goat, in that port
i havo  the eastern district south of the main
ontli ■, J line of tho Canadian Pacific railway
MACDONALD'S
Elite Cut
VrUZ^I
For those Smokers
who like their tobacco
Cut Fine or who
roll their own
MACDONALD'S Fine Cut
Viz Lb.-IS*
58
Lift Off-No Pain!
Doean'l hurt one bit! Drop a little
"PreoEom " i 'i :.n aching corn, Instantly thai coi n stop hurting, then
shortly yoo Iiu n rlffhl off with fin
irers.
Vout th,- .i*i ,ii. ;, un, bottle of
"Prooiono" for a few cents j sufficient
lo remove everj hard corn, Bofl corn,
or  com   between   the   toot,   and   the
foot  callouses, without  soreness or
irritation.
open season from September  15 to
December 15, 11)24.
Bear, throughout the eastern district, open season from September
15, 1924, to June 30, 1U25.
Deer, (mule whitetail and coast)
bucks only, throughout the eastern
districts, (except whitetail deer in
that portion of the eastern district
known as North and South Okanagan
and Similkameen electoral districts
and in the Grand Forks-Greenwood
electoral district west of the summit
of the Midway mountains), open season from September 15 to December
15, 1924.
Close Season on Fur Bearers
In that portion of the eastern district south of tho main line of the
Canadian Pacific Railway there shall
be a close season on all fur bearing
animals, except in regard to musk
rats in the Columbia electoral district.
Muskrats in the Columbia electoral
district in the eastern district, open
season from January 1, 1925, to April ISO, 1925.
Game Birds
Ducks, (except wood nnd eider
ducks) Wilson snipe, coots, black-
breasted and golden plover, greater
and lesser yellowlegs, in the northern
andenstern districts, open season
from September 15, in any year, tn a
date three months und fifteen days
later, namely, September 15, to December 30, 1924.
Geese and brant, in the northern
and eastern districts, open season
from September 15 to December 80.
11)21.
Grouse and Ptarmigan, eastern district, open season from September 1
to November 15, 1924.
In the remainder of the eastern
district open season from September
15 to October 15, 1924.
Quail, in the eastern district, in
those portions thereof known ns the,
Similkameen and South Okanagan
electoral districts, open season from
October IS. to November 15, 1924.
PhaatantS Protected
Pheasants (except Golden and Sit-1
I ver pheasants) in the eastern district. |
cock   birds   only,   open   season   from i
j Octi ber in, to November 15, 1924, !
I In that portion of the eastern dis-
[ trie I  known as the municipality und;
I dUtrlcl municipality of Salmon Arm.
eock birds only, open season from
O.i,-ber  IS to November 0,  1924.
In that portion of the eastern dis-
1 trict known as the electoral district
of North Okanagan (except that por*
tion thereof lying to the east of the
Coldstream municipality) cock birds
! only, open season from November I
1 t,i November 9, 1924.
Bag Limits
i    In respect of big game throughout
■ the province as defined iu the Game
| Act, no person shall anywhere in the
: northern ami eastern districts kill or
take or have in their possession during the open season more thnn two
deer, all of which must be of tbe nude
sex, and no person shall kill or take
or have in their possession during the
open season more than three bear of
any species other than grizzly,  and
north of the main line of the Canadian  National  Railway two gristly |
bear, and south of the said railway j
line, one grizzly hear/
In lhe electoral districts of Fernie, j
Cranbrook anl Columbia, and in the!
Cariboo and Llllooet electoral dis (
triets, no person shall at any time
kill or lake or have in their possession j
during the open season mole than one
Henry Ford is going to give old-
Mine dances at ids Wayside (Mass.)
Inn Ihis winter, He lias hired Mrs.
I!. F. I.ovelt of Hudson, Mass., to
teach! him, his wife and their friends
the old steps. Mrs. Lovett is now
ji Detroit to show Mr. Ford how
lo do the "Doe-sec-doe."
.VAVVVSiWW^W-SV.VAWWsVl I
\ LAKE \\
WINDERMERE
NOTES
(Special to tin  Herald)
nvermere,  H.C,  Sept.  :t—Mr.  F.
c. Stockdale, government vendor at
this point, has gone pway on a holiday.
World War General
Rev. F. V. Harrison ar
risoti, were visitors lure ('
end.     While here Mr.  II
tbe Church nf Engla
throughout the district
They proceeded from h<
I .Mrs. Ilar-
»r the weck-
irrison took
nl services
mi  Sunday.
■e over the
mountain sheep of the male sex.
In that portion of lho province to
the south und east of the main line
of the Canadian National Rallwuy,
ind north of the main line of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, no person
shall at any time kill or lake or have
in Iheir possession (luring the open
season more thnn one cariboo of the
male sex.
Throughout the province no person shall during the open season kill
or lake or have in their possession
during the open season more than two
mountain goat.
Game Birds Bags
No person shall in any distrlcl designated kill cu- take on any one day
nny greater number oi' game birds
than the daily ban' limit set out, respectively; nor kill, take or have in
their possession during tlie enlire
open season any greater number of
game birds than the total bag limit
bo set out.
In the districts where the season
is open for the shooting of cock and
lien pheasants; daily bag limit fi, of
which only two -hull be hens.
Grouse anil ptarmigan (except
prairie chicken in the eastern district)
in the northern and eastern districts;
li of one species or 12 of all species
in one day; total ban' limit, 50 in
aggregate.
Prairie chicken, in the eastern district where season is opened, daily
bag limit li, total bag limit 12.
Throughout the province: Ducks---
Dally bog limit 20; total bag limit.
150.
Geese - Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit. 50.
Brant—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Black breasted and Golden Plover
and greater and lesser yellowlega—
Daily Im*: limit. 15 in lhe aggregate
of all kinds; total bag limit. 150 in
the aggregate of all kinds.
Wilson snipe- Daily bat;' limit, 25;
total bag limit 150.
Cools—Daily bap limit. 25; total
ban limit, 160,
The open season declared by these
regulations shall not apply to the
hunting, taking or having in possession of quail, pheasants, prairie chicken (sharp tailed irn-iisi>) when snow
is on the"ground.
In speaking of the new bug limit
of two deer in place nf the three of
other years, the commissioner said the
attention of hunters wns called to the
regulation making it unlawful to remove the bead from a deer which had
been killed, until the deer had iieen
taken to Ihe place of consumption, or
to transport a deer without the bend
Banff-Winder mere mad by car.
The district fall lair which was
held on the agricultural grounds at
the close of last month was a luifjo
success both financially and otherwise. Tho entries were very nearly
as many as last year. The grounds
were greatly improved, The district
race association had a meet on their
course on the second day of the fi
There were many visitors from outside points (o both. A full lisl of the
prize winners will shortly bc ready
I'or publication.
Robert .McGuiness of Calgary, is
here ns n gueat of Ids brother, the
provincial fire warden. Mr. McQain-
ess is looking over whal is old territory to him, having betm employed
here some years ago. lu 1908, while
in the pink, Mr. McGuiness established a record for lontr distance walking
which has not yet been equalled in
East Kootenay, On ;i waver he walked from the eighty-mile post Into
Golden without stopping, doing the
distance in twenty hour;;.
Mr. Duncan Murray, accountant, of
the Redelil'fo, Alia., branch of the
Imperial Hank of Canada, is here on
a visit witli his father and mother.
Mr. Gullivnn, of Calgary, is a visitor in the district, as Is also Mr. Harding, of Stealer, Alta.
Mrs. John Hutchinson, nf Victoria,
but a one time old resident of Fast
Kootenay, is a guest of Mrs, H. B.
Jackson, at tbe C.P.R. bungalow
camp>
.Mr. C. E. IC. Ussher, one of the executive heads of the C.P.R., and Mr.
Allerton, manager of their hotel system, were both in here for a day,
looking over the c. p. R. bungalow
camp.
Mr. W. I.. Kelly, C.P.R. agent at
Lake Windermere, has, with Mrs.
Kelly and family, been off nn a holiday tour tn Spokane in his car, While
away his place was taken by Mr. W.
J. Reid, relieving agent.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Fnther Knows
Proud Father—"YoVlr when thnt
litll" fellow o' mine grows up he is
Koinjj; to lie a doctor."
Yesnian—"How do you know what
a 0-yoar-ohl child will be when he
(trows up?"
Proud Father—'-'Easy! Why the
other day I left him alone in tho
library— and would you believe it—
he removed tbe appendix from every
hook on the first shelf."
Jftitial    Thermometer    Reading
At
Cranbrook
Max.
Mill.
September   -1  85
42
September   "»  si
■12
September   ii  ki
40
September , 7  «2
44
September   s   (12
46
September   !t  04
I-i
September 10   C-l
81
Lethbridge.—The Gladys Belle Co.
which has a number nf producing
wells in the Montana Sweetgrass
field, Is making arrangements to do
development work ia the Canadian
Sweetfmiss area, .hi.-t ncross the border. The company has 15,000 acres
of leases near lhe Rogers gas well.
Otiawn.—Marquis wheat, originated at the Dominion  Experimental
farms, and now famed all over the
North American < Uncut, has successfully Invaded Soiilh America, having been grown lasi year In the Argentine Republic, with result-' that,
according to authorities there, "exceed the must optimistic advocates of
the grain." Other shipments of seed
to the Argentine are being made.
Gen. John J. Pershing will celebrate his sixtv-fourth birthday
Saturday, September 18, and retire to private life. Full national
honor and tribute is his reward, publicly given in a great meeting
at New York Ngntiimher lft.
* * *** *******************
BULL  RIVER   1
CAMP  NOTES |
*******
The I'etrie brothers, contractors al
camp 11, are taking u vacation iu
Cranbrook.
Mr. Gregson, accountant and auditor for some time on Bull Uiver operations of the C^.R, Tie and Timber
department, is leaving the Bull River
district and ts superceded hy Mr. Ar-
buckle, formerly official scaler for
the company at the Bull River camps.
Mr Glenn Mitchell, son of Mr.
Fred Mitchell, foreman at camp 44,
who has been spending u few days
with his father, left for Kalispel.
Montana, on Monday, where he will
spend some time before going on to
Pincher Creek -and thence to New
York, where he will take up tbe study
of radio.
Mr. Hugh Cinnamon and staff are
making good progress on their contract of cutting and skidding logs
tributary to the stream. Much activity is evident on every side along
thc Bull River waters.
Mr, Jack Stringer, celebrated exponent of the mysteries attending log
acrobatics, has left the confines of
camp -10, afler a somewhat lengthy
sojourn. It ts presumed Jack did not
find the thrill on this occasion that
marked bis former invasion as lhe
Universal film stnr," some three
years ago. v
Mr, Arbuckle, the new auditor, and
Mr, Gregson, lhe former auditor,
were business callers along the route
on Saturday last.
Mr. Glenn Mitchell, who is an alpine enthusiast, realized his ambition
before leaving for New York, by scaling the heights of Goat mountain,
which is a daring feat. The mountain Is in close proximity to camp J I.
VICTORIAS LOSE
TO FERNIE IN RETURN
GAME PLAYED THERE
Sutid
(Fern
bi
Free Press)
a return game here on
noon, the Fernie Inter-
ball team easily defeated the Cranbrook Victorias by the
score of IS runs to .,.
The game was an extremely onesided contest, Sofka on the mound
for ihe locals striking "Ut thirteen
batters and only allowing the visitors
two hits during the entire nine innings. Errors gave the Vies their
three tallies. The Fernie boys seemed to take kindly to"the offerings of
the three pitchers used by Cranbrook
and gave their fielders all kinds of
baseball chasing to do. hit* coming
frequently.
Score by innings:
Cranbrook        .. 000 000 201 —    :-,
Ferni . ... 050 230 71x — 1*
Dunlnp; Grady; two-base hits; Sik-
ora (2), Sofka: three-base hits; J.
Hovan struck out; by Sofka, 13; by
Woodman. 8; by Logan, 1; by McDonald, 2; bnses on balls, off Sofka.
I; off Woodman, 8; off Logan, 4; off
McDonald, 1 ;hit by pitcher; by Woodman, (.1. Hovan, Dunlap); umpires:
Colton and Steinert.
Literary Lcn Again
Severe Daddy: "No, sir; my daughter can never be yours."
Suitor—"Gosh, I know that. I
don't want a daughter, — I want a
wife 1"
NOTICE
Absolutely
Doctor—"Are you sure you arc
especially careful to keep this disease
from spreading to ynur other children?"
Mrs. Blank—"Oh, yea, indeed doc-
r.     I   bought  u  sanitary  drinking
cup anil I'm making every bint one of
them use it."
Vancouver, — Tnrznn Second, the
largest wooden scow in the world,
was launched recently at the Wallace
shipyards, She is one thousand tons
burden, and IJOO.OOO feet of British
Columbia lumber in her make-up. The
w is to be used as a carrier for the
great piledriver of the Sidney E. Jun-
kins Company,
Notice la hereby given that application will be made to the Legislative
Assembly of the Province of British
Columbia at the next session thereof,
for an Act making provision for the
vesting of general property of the
Presbyterian Church in Canada; the
Methodist Church "nd tho Congregational Churches of Canada, in the
United Church of Canada; for the
holding, us.- and administration of the
property of congregations entering
the union of the said churches to
form the United Church of Canada,
and for the holding of the property
of congregations voting not to concur
therein; for the trusts relating to
general and congregational property;
and generally for the carrying oi
the said union into effect.
Date] at Victoria, British Columbia, this Oth day of September, A.D.
1024.
CLEARIHUE & STRAITH.
1218 Langley Street,
Victoria, B.C.
On behalf of the Applicant!
.'!0-Il5
<^
CEEHa
Cheui it after
every meal
It stimulates
appetite and
aids digestion.
It makes yoar
lood do you more
™™ good. Note how
It relieves that stully leellng
alter hearty eatiuy.
^Whitens teeth.
breath and
It'-, the goody
libit
JOHN GARD
PAINTI:R &
PAPERHANGER
Fall line of Wall Paper
Id  Stock.
Store, HaiiBcm Avenua
PhoDi 40t tt til houra
nuNHituok    .    .    .    mjo.
iKiiiiiiiiKimuniiiiaiuiuii'.^ciiiiiiiiiJiiiiMitiuiiinuuiai
I   THE VICTORIA CAFE
I   I'l.K.tSlYI' SfllltOfMHMJS
§     SCHVKK rxsrui'Asst'.ii
1 UOJtB  COOKED  FOOD
| Phone 77
< tUMi'iJCiuiu.■„ai-uiuiaaiuiiunaiu
N\
Apply the liniment every few
lu>urs to throat and chest.
Gargle with Minaret's in warm
water.
Splendid fnr Bronchitis
and Asthma. 4,
SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
i.'rown lands may bs pre-empted b>
fir.'.ish Subject* over IS years of age,
and by alien* on declaring Intention
to become British bunjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes,
Full inform.", i Jo a eon-r-i-rnlng regulations regarding pre-emptions li
given in Bulletin So I i. nd Series,
"H .w to Pre-empt Land," copies ol
c. h.clt 'an be Obtained free of chargi
by adjreshing ii.<: Department of
I .a;ids, N'lctortSt a.'i. oi lu any Gov*
promsnt Agent
I'.ecordfl wil' be granted covering
on'y land h'jitable lur BKrlcuKura!
-p-i. poses, and whicb Ik not timber-
'and, i e., carrying over im'><> bo&ri
feet per acre irest of the Coast Rangi
hnd h.-O-OO feel per SCTS eahi of thai
Flange.
Applications for pre-emptions a«
■ • be addressed to ih<- Land Com*
mlasloner of the i^n-i Recording Division, in which the land applied foi
1^ situated, an 1 are mad* on [Tints*
forms, copies <■{ which can he obtained from the i.and Commissioner
Pre-emptions mu."*. be occupied foi
rive yearn an<) improvement* madt
to vaiue uf $10 per acre, Includlni
clearing and cultivating at least flvi
acres, before a Crown Grant tan bl
: scalved,
For more dialled information oes
ihe- Huiietin "Hew to Pre-empt
land"
PURCHASE 9
Applications are received for pur-
chum of va ant and unr«servs4
Crown lsndi. mt being timbn-land
for ngiIculturul purpoMs; m.iJmun)
pricii cf first-class (arable) land te ||
per acre, and Second-Cltss (gnulng)
land |rf.o pei sere Further ii fnr-
ma lion regarding purchase or *ui
of Crown laid* la given in liulluit
Ko. 10, Land Barley "Purchase and
Lease of CfOWH Lands."
Mill, factory, or Industrial sites as
timber land, not exceeding 40 aorse,
may he* purchased or leased, the conditions       Including       pajment       el
stumpage.
HOMESITE   LEASES
1'nsurveyed areas, not BXceedl»4 M
act en, may be leased ,:- ,- mesltea
conditio!,al up n a dwelling being
erected In the first yenr, title being
obtainable after residence and lm>
provement conditions are fulfilled
and land has hoen surveyed.
LEASb'8
For grazing and Industrial pur*
poses areas not exceeding 640 aorai
may be leased by one person or s
company.
GRAZING
Under the dazing Act the Prav-
ince la divided into graslng districts
and the range administered under a
o raiting      Commissioner,     Annual
gracing permit' are Issued hnsad on
numbers rang< d, priority being given
lo  established   owners.   Htuck-owners '
may form ass Delations for rangi
management. Free, er partially trim
permits are araUa^ls far settiard
ggystl east tmvailar* ip to td PAGE   FOUR
THK   CRAl-n-UtOOK   HEKAI.B
Friday, September 19th, 1924
the Cranbrook herald
Published Every Friday
F A. WILLIAMS
It. POTTBR, Ll. Sc.
gubucrlptlcra Price  WU Per liar
To United States  WO Per Year
Advertising Rates on Application, Changes ot Copy
tor Advertising should be handed in not later than Wednesday noon to Becuro attention.	
SEPTEMBER 1924
IVN  HON   Till  WED   IHV  KI   Ml
1 2 34 5 6
7 8 9 10111213
14151617181920
21222324232627
282930
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19th, 1924
lhe notion.
(lur n-ii.lets may find il difficult I" believe thnt
there are millions of children wlio never see the inside of
a Sunduy school, hut it is n fact, is it wise to leave these
without any training in n moral code'.' Are the three It's
more important than :i knowledge of right and wrong?"
HAVE THEY DIAGNOSED?
huve
■(! tn
.■.nih
il savi
Ti
I John
! must
the
THE SHORTCOMINGS    OF EDUCATION
The government is facctl with n stupendous tusk
in the comprehensive survey being made of the
educational system now in vogue in the province. It
has been felt as new conditions began I" manifest
themselves, tliat there was need for re-adjustment,
and this close-up survey of the school law in working order will provide the best kind of basis for any
projected changes, At the meeting held in this city
in order to present any relevant views before the
commissioner, some discussion took place of the
belter known phases of educational policy in regard
to whicli difficulty has been experienced, but there
was little offered iti the way of suggestions for new-
trends in which efforts might be headed to widen the
scope of educal
The cry fo
railed "ti  mon
r ins
tain*
tclic;
deepen
in  llii
Us effect.
for what ii
strong Liberal leanings,
towards any party so long
i, it is a little surprising lo
a journal as the Lethbridge Herald calling
ti* to order in tones that between friends
considered hard und rasping. In a recent
the Herald calls attention to the prepon-
,t" doctors in tlie B.C. cabinet, and also to
of ignoring Vancouver entirely, insofar as
its claims to cabinet representation go. ll is true
that Vancouver has Iieen making itself heard in governmental circles in other ways, bul nol in the way
that makes for smooth going apparently, The Lethbridge paper, under the heading "John (diver's Medical Colleagues," said in its editorial:
"John Oliver evidently feels that he is in need of
plenty of medical advice in his Government, lie now has
three doctors surrounding hint at the cabinet table. Their
consultations do not seem to have found a remedy for the
dangerous dilemma in which the government is placed.
With Vancouvor representatives threatening to resign
because of the determination of a eahinet minister to act
in antagonism to Vancouver opinion in the sale of a timber limit, John Oliver appears to he in need of some remedy to save his Government. Should the five Vancouver
Liberal members resign as a protest and precipitate by-
olections, the government might quickly end in the politieal cemetery.
It is hard to understand the persistence of a cabinet
minister in a ease like that at Vancouver. Realizing thut
the government husn't a working majority he jeopardizes
| its fate by flying in the face of public opinion, really
hiring five Liberal members to carry out their challenge
to resign.   The medical members of Mr. Oliver's cabinet
1  education.      litis  might   should give this minister a thorough going over and oscor-
Witli
,f [olietl
Iting
questii
i public
j-olitar
' i'h.-v
tie. last
ly mtere
lake its |
dailies.
mean, presumably, along tlte line of pre-vucatioual
training. Hul no mention of this was made to the
commissioner, not- was any consideration taken of
the workings of the manual training school, or the
results obtained there in training the boy to accuracy
and resourcefulness through his eye and hands. The
onslaught againsl whal are termed the "dead languages" continues, but nothing very satisfactory is
suggested in Iheir place. More English ami less
Lalin may be a slogan worthy of consideration, but it
is worth examining closely to see whether alter all
the cry is nol a mere pander to (he superficial spirit
of thc age. Latin is a good deal harder to master
than English—this i. the popular conception, and
it leads nowhere, il is said. Hut in conscientiously
wrestling wiih the principles of Latin syntax the
mind is trained in processes of thoroughness tliat nothing else can give. After all. Latin, and many other subjects come under the same category—is not
taught tor whal Latin is actually learned, but for
the menial training it exercises, besides opening up
a vista of understanding on English itself that would
otherwise be locking.   The Knglish language is full
of Latin; literature is eratmned wiih classical alltt- fiSJs
sions that without some knowledge of Latin are ^ir}
meaningless.   By all means let things be reduced tiif.CL.
a better proportionate balance, bin if some degree of
thoroughness ca t be left in school training, there
is no hope the coming generation will ever gain that
desirable attribute. Perhaps it i- not less Latin, bill
more, that is needed, and commencing at it earlier.
Those who claim that moral training is
lacking iu lhe schools were also conspicuoti
absence: at lea-t  ne advocated this viewpoint to
thc commissioner. Neither was there anything on
record from those who believing lhat sonic basic religious principles must underly any attempt to inculcate morality into the young mind, urge the introduction of the Bible into the schools iii some form.
It is because of lhe apparent failure of education to
stress morality that some say the schools are failing
in their function. That an educated man or woman
who lacks moral balance is a detriment to the state
is recognized, and yet what concern is the state taking in seeing that the children are anything else?
This is what has led a great weekly like Collier's
to invite suggestions from leaders in denominations
of all shades for the formation of a code of school
ethics that can be presented to the scholars without
any denominational impress, bin will still be guides
tain what troubles him and how it ean be remedied."
NOTE AND COMMENT
Loch ami Leopold lodged behind the bars
* prison for life for a murder lhe most re
in lhe annals ui American criminology, the
i presents itself as to what extent arc Unit large implicated in the crime which their
confinement for life is supposed to expiate.
vere educated—bul lacked moral stability.
Brilliant in some accomplishments, they were directing their highly specialized faculties to crime, instead
of uplift. They are lhe product of twentieth century
' furious, seeking the greatest thrill. And
oked on al first horrified, but later mere-
1. and now it is wondering what will next
•e on the trout pages of the metropolitan
from Our Exchanges
COMMUNITY FAIRS
Community fairs, where neighbors get together and
exhibit thoir fine stock and the best of their soil products,
are becoming more and more popular as farmers learn
i      more of the benefits to be derived.   Not only do these
satll) ] tftillicriiifrs hnve an educational value, but there is a social
by their | side to be considered.    Farmers and their families get
better ncqunlnted with  their neighbors near and  far.
Generally farm homes arc isolated.    No effort has been
made to build the home across the road from the adjoining farm.    Therefore it has not been convenient to be
neighborly.    This feature of Canadian rural life is partially being overcome by better highways and the automobile, but the community  fair is even doing more in
bringing about a better acquaintance and in developing
community pride ami spirit.
Community CO-oporution has thus far proved of greater value to tbe individual than organizations covering a
greater area. It is in small organizations that farmers
learn to co-operate. Tbe child must first learn to walk
before it can run, and farmers who have studied production, but have been ignorant of marketing to nn advantage, must begin in ti small way. To-operative marketings on a large scale, if ever successful, must be the result
of a practical education which has a small beginning. Tho
community should be tho unity, and community fairs
which bring about a neighborly understanding with one
along tin: |>;iths <>i moral rectitude.    Spontaneously anothor, will prove important factors in the development
from eleven leaders (if different lines of thought in I of co-operative marketing and production on a large scale.
the United States came endorsement  for the move- —Okanagan Commoner.
ment, all recognizing ii- need, and only a few with '	
any reservation whatever.   In its appeal to "Mothers
and Fathers—of Every  Faith and Denomination"
Collier's put-- a finger ri^iit on the vital need: It -;i> >
"Because of our differing beliefs, religious teaching
has been barred from many of our public schools.
This has resulted—quite unwisely and unnecessarily,
as it seems to us—in there being little or no moral training for our children in those schools.
Concerning supernatural religion, men differ and
divide; but natural religion lives in every human being.
It is evidenced in that moral guide which we call conscience—which may bc crude or cultivated, bul which is
thc essence of every system of morals because il is a pari
of the mind of every man, No sane person will deny the
necessity for atl—regardless of creed—to aid iu the development of that fundamental force. An education solely in the material things of life is surely Incomplete. The
young mind must be impressed at the same time with the
"Swat the fly'
with
GILLETT'S
LYE
A teaspoonful of
Gillett's Lye sprinkled
in the Garbage Can
prevents flies breeding
Use Gillett's Lye for all
Cleaning and Disinfecting
thc
3:2.
Isaiah 17: 14.
+   +   +
Tuesday, September 23
O LORD, revive   thy   work   ir
1st of the years,—Habakkuk
+   4-   +
Wednesday, September 24
TIIKRK IS NO FEAR IN LOVE; but
perfect love casteth out fear; because
fear hath torment. He that feavoth
is not made perfect in love.—1 John
1:18.
+    +    +
Thursday, September 25
FF1AU THE  LORD, and serve him
in truth with all your heart; for consider how great things ho huth done
I'or you.— 1 Samuel 12:24.
+    +    +
Friday,  September 26
BE KINDLY AFFECTIONKD one lu
another with brotherly love; in honor
preferlng one another; recompense
io n<> man evil for evil. Provide
thinu's honest in the sight of all men.
He noi overcome of evil, hut overcome evil with good.—Romans 1*2:
17. 21.
Still Active
Philip — "i understand your new
girl's father is a retired millionaire."
Georgie—"Well—He's   a   millionaire, all right; I guess—but lost night
at least— he wasn't retired when I
started to bid Mame good night."
•   •   •   •
At Training Camp
Ofllcer of the Day—The liberty of
the camp is denied all for the day.
Rear Rank Voice—Gimme liberty
or gimme death.
Officer— Who said that?
Another Voice — Patrick Henry.
Canada's highest lookout station is
at the summit of Mt. Cartier, 8,623
feet up, near Revelstoke.
Saturday, September 20
REMEMBER NOW thy Creator in
the days of thy youth, while the evil
days come not, nor the years draw
nigh, when thou shall say, ,1 have no
pleasure in Ihem. Let us hear the
conclusion of the whole matter: Fear
God, and keep his commandments:
for this is the whole duty of mnn.—
Ecc. 12: 1,18.
+   +   +
Sunday, September 21
THERE IS NO MAN that hath power
over the spirit to retain the spirit;
neither hath he power in the day of
death: and there is no discharge in
that war.—Ecclesiastes X:H,
+    +    +
Monday,  September  22
BEHOLD AT EVKXINGTiDE trouble; and before the morning he is nol.
This is the portion of them that spoil
us, and the lot of them that rob us.—
•:■ •:■ •:• •:• •:* ■:• <° * * * * * •: * -'.
**********
ADVERTISING
Any man in any business thai
depends on public aproval and
patronage for ils success has a
perfectly reasonable method open to. him to keep himself ami
his business before the buying
and patronizing public. Advertising is a medium that offers the quickest route to sue
cess, and failure to use il
consigns the whole proposition
to an early failure. If thc public is misinformed or uninformed about a great deal that i<
offered for sale, tiie reason
largely may bc discovered in
the lack of proper and sustained
advertising. Success is not a
mysterious element that chances to drop in here or there to
enrich this or that person, lt
is a problem that has been solved, and you will find in nine .£
% cases out of ten advertising has *£
*   been the stepping stone. ■•*
A
**************************
TWKNTY   YEARS  AGO
hTtracts from lhe Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1903.
1 TRAIN OF 25 CARS
EVERY 15MINUTES
Was the Output of the Texaco Company's Refinery \\
During the Month of July.
Evory gallon nml barrel of this iw guaranteed to give the utmost
satisfaction
THK OIL WITH THE GOLDEN CLEAR COLOR
GAS WITH THE INSTANT SPARK
DEZALL'S GARAGE
Dodge, Studebaker and Overland Cars
SUTHERLAND'  SERVICE  STATION
WILSON'S  SERVICE  STATION
ALL GARAGES IN KIMBERLEY
ALL FIRST CLASS OIL AND SERVICE STATIONS
THROUGHOUT THE DISTRICT
John Hanbury of Brandon proposes
to establish a planing mill near Elko,
at which he will finish up lumber he
will purchase from the small mills in
lhe district.
With a four mile flume, giving a
head of 600 feet, the big hydraulic
works of the Perry Creek Mining Co.,
are now completed at the workings
above the Old Town, and ready for
operation.
.1. Reid has sold the City Transfer j
business to W. E. Worden, who will
conduct il in the future.
The water main from the reservoir
to the western end of the city limits]
has been laid, and-the ditches in the
main portions of ibe city will soon be
completed.
JAS. KERRIGAN & CO.
DISTRIBUTORS
-:-*******+*4»M>+
*****♦++***
There   are   eighty
room at the public scl
pupils
ool.
I    .Five Foot Radisk
"Sonny" Frelochelm of Washing*
ton, D. C, went In for gardening
tills spring—and tbis Is one of the
radishes he grew—measurlug 4 rt.
1) in. aud weighting one iwuud, fifteen ounces.
STILL NO VANCOUVER MEMBER
Practically half the people of British Columbia ar
assembled in Greater \ nncouvor.   Foi- twenty years this
city has had representation  iu the cabinet at Viclorii
.Sometimes it  has had one minister, sometimes two, but
never from the time Sir Richard McBride took oifice in
1002, until Mr. Karris resigned, early in  1022, was it
without representation.        When Mr. Farris retired there
was no loud demand for a minister from  Vancouver, It
was assumed that au adjustment would lake place at the
first   opportunity,   and   certainly  after  the  succeeding
lioneral election. Whether a definite promise was given or
not, lhat Vancouver's member should be restored, there
! was certainly an Implied one and the people of the city
i went to the ]nills last June with that understanding. They
| did very well by tbe Oliver government, loo.    Out of six
I members they returned five Liberals.   And three of these
i members are prominent business men, any one of whom
[ would make an excellent minister.    The trouble is that
*****************************************************
i NOTABLE  FIGURE   LEAVES §
PUBLIC   LIFE   OF   PROVINCE f
*****************************************************
There is a touch of the tragic in the crest and borrow and build on
the departure from public life in this into affluence. It was a great con-
province of W. J. Bowser. A man of eeption but there was no appreciation
great ability and of many high qual-, of thc possibility that there might be
ities, he served his adopted province! years of trial ahead. Mr. Bowser ap-
well, and during almost thirty years, I pears to have allowed himself to be
in office and in opposition, in council, persuaded against liis better judg-
and in party battle through thick ment and his star began to wane. As
and thin, he gave her the best that. it has turned out, tho greatest service
was in him. Ami yet he fell short of [he could have done British Columbia
his ambitions, and at n time when he would have been to have retained his
possibly has it in him to he more use-| first violent opposition to the scheme,
ful than ever, if the opportunity; When Sir Richard McBride retired
should arise, he has it borne on him in 1 IM 5 and Mr. Bowser became pre-
that his usefulness is past. ! inier, the Conservatives had been in
Undoubtedly Mr. Bowser's best office for a long time, and the lime
work for Hritish Columbia was done ] for a change had come. The prosper-
in his administration of tho attorney-: ity of the boom days had vanished
general's department during the pre- »»<! the depression of the war wns
tutorship of Sir Richard McBride. A! ovor everything. It was not Mr.
rapid and prodigious worker, and a Bowser's fault that his government
thorough lawyer, he administered his was defeated; under the circumstan-
department without fear or favor— cite no premier could have won out.
us far as a man engaged in political, In opposition Mr. Bowser was a
life could—and during his term of. doughty and notable leader. He wor-
ofllce the provincial police were at ked enormously, he organised ably,
the  peak  of  efficiency  and  law
fundamentals of what constitutes right and wrong. Thesu r
,     , „    .  , ,, ii      v • mi While they might very well he acceptable to the citizen
fundamentals are the same in all religions.    These are!   ,. v„,     ,,„ „  ,u„„ „,„ ,   ,  ,     .,,„i,i„ *.   ,u
the foundation of principles ns distinguished from  the
ology on which the Protestant, the Catholic, the Jew, the
Mohammedan, the Buddhist have built their faith.
Why not carefully select these fundamentals and
then submit them to persons of all faiths, and finally have
such as are approved by all hung on the walls of every
public schoolroom?
Who could possibly object to teaching our children
the dishonorableness of lying and cheating and the wisdom of being truthful; the joy of service; the happiness
of being kind to and thoughtful of others; the rightiiess
of honoring und obeying parents; the necessity for curbing vanity, greed and rudeness; the strength—of being
clean?"
It is not enough to leave this training to parents and
Sunday schools. This is particularly true in big cities
where family conditions are often abnormal. It is true
that in many homes the moral code is taught, both by precept and, in the best of all ways, example of the parents.
But in many others there hus been a slackening—rcsutt-
of Vancouver, they are not acceptable to those in control
at the capital. In the pro-session skirmishing they have
shown loo much independence of spirit and too little
disposition to take orders from the party machine. So,
for their sins, they arc loft out, und for her sin in returning them, Vancouver is left without representation.
What is the result? ln a province which contains
one of the four chief cities of the Dominion we have a
cabinet made up exclusively of men from the smaller districts und the country districts. Not one of the eight has
had any experience of metropolitan problems, and without
experience it will be difficult for them to intelligently
appreciate the importance of those problems or to cooperate effectively in their solution. For its own xake,
if not for ours, we should have thought the government
would have included a Vancouver minister. Without the
advice of someone in direct touch with the city the ministers are certain to make mistakes and lhe next time the
citizens will not he so lenient. During the campaign, one
of the slogans in evidence was 'Let Oliver finish his Work.'
B. Weston's Great Sept.
Clearance NOW ON
For Quick Action we have reduced our prices to figures
unheard of before in Cranbrook — We are out to sell
a lot of goods, and we are sure our prices will do it.
forcement was at its best. We have
never bail anything like it since.
He was the brains nnd motive force
behind   the   government,   and   these
were golden years in the history of   icies   ho   evolved   been   moulded   on
,..„„„  _„..„..,,....   Il__„     «-J   L.J   I...   -.*
the provinc
There i.- mnething ironical in tin
way in which Mr. Bowser's fate ha-
been linked with the P.C.E. From
the first he was strongly und defmite-
aud he spoke clearly aud incisively.
Sometimes, possibly, there was a bit
too much sting in his criticism ami
there is no doubt that it would have
been better for his party had thc pol
more generous lines, ami had less attention been paid to small things and
the search for petty graft. At the
same time it must be remembered
that the leader of lhe opposition was
ly opposed to that ill-conceived rail- i persistently maligned by the suppor-
wny line, believing the whole propo- tors of the government, und thut he
sition economically unsound.    But iti suffered  much  from  the carelessly
Ing In ■ growing moral dullness which bodei no good to Perhaps it meant 'Let Oliver finish Oliver.'
was useless to argue against the rosy
picture painted by Sir Richard McBride and the visions of the future
conjured up by others. All Canada
was railway mad, and British Columbia was no less under the spell than
other parts of the Dominion. The
wave of prosperity had been rising s-»
long and so grandly that peoplo had
quite forgotten that waves recede
Tbe popular idea was to remain oa
unfair tnctics of his traducers.
Possibly there were times when the
retiring leader played the port of the
autocrat and the dictator; possibly on
some ocensions he paid too much Attention to party advantage. But British Columbia will go far before she
will again find a man who will strive
for her best interests more faithfully,
more wholeheartedly, more tirelessly than William John Bowm.
Mail   Order   Houses'   Prices   Beaten   Here
Wc arc underselling the Eastern mail order houses,
not at their regular prices but at their Sate Prices. TO
VERIFY OUR STATEMENT, SEE SIMPSON'S MIDSUMMER SALE CATALOGUE, WE HAVE ONE ON
HANI). Compare our prices and you will find right in
your owu district you ean buy high class merchandise for
less, and no waiting, no ten days money in advance.
As an example we are offering
250 Pairs LADIES' SHOES at $2.75 per pair
These are Black Patent Leather, with Grey Suede, one
strap; or Brown, I, 2 or .> straps. Also Black Patent,
v, ilh nickle buckles, with or without rubber heel. We are
offering this No. 1 stock at LESS THAN SIMPSON'S
OFFERED at extra sale prices. See Simpson's Sale, Chapter 22, 21.
Our Sale Price is
$275
Space will not permit mentioning all the many bargains
to be found here but we will mention a few.
Canvas Shoes at 50* l"-'r pair
.Men's Dress Shirts nt 95* ea.
Sandals, Goodyear stitched
Sali- Price  $1.95
I.UK Cabin, Brown Suede
Shoes, reg. $6.95 Sale 3.55
Ladies' Silk Stockings .... 35c
Boys' Combinations
Reg. $1.45 Sale Price ... 75*
OUT OF TOWN
CUSTOMERS
You can buy by mail. We
prepay charges on shoes.
Money refunded il" not
satisfied. (.'ASH — no
charge accounts
SEE OUR   LARGE POSTERS
B. WESTON'S STORE
BAKER STREET
CRANBROOK
S*~~-J-;
******************' •
SPECIAL WEEKEND
OFFERINGS
Extra Choice Pork Legs    -
(nny size cut i
F.xtra Choice Pork Loins
Small Pork Shoulders
lint to order)
25c per II)
25c per Ib
20c per Ib
SPECIAL DAIRY FED VEAL
Special Veal Roasts
Special Stewing Veal
18c & 20c per Ih
3 lbs. for 25c
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
Prime Ribs Beef, boned and rolled - 20c lb
Prime Beef Drippings, per lb. - - 10c
Special Pure Pork Sausage      -     -      30c lb
Try Our GLENDALE Freth Creamery Butter
P. Burns <& Co., Ltd.
— PHONE     10 —
Cranbrook, B. C.
imi iiiniiiiii i
... ■_■ ■■■' ■'■*■-
-MMMMPtM
*.., *.«■:■. V;-.i.,:,,-,ti- Friday, September 19th, 1924
THE   CRANBROOK   IIU It AM)
PACE FIVE
K-JN hih using \
- ^tasdN's x
FLY PADS
.READ .piRECTHNS
-^H^KFULtY. AND ,
HOttOW-THEM/
i frXACTLV/
Best of all Fly Killers 10c
per Packet at all IlniKKists,
Grocers and General Stores
FORSALE
1 hree First Class Bowling
Alleys
Willi   Considerable   Equipment
At Very Reduced Price
Box704,DRUMHELLER
ALBERTA
When in Crnnbrook stop at tlio
Ratcliffe & Stowart Garage, opposite
tht; Post Offlce on Baker Struct. 2()tf
Aid. F. til, MacPherson and C. J.
Little of Cranbrook, were Creston
callers on Wednesday. Creston also
had a business visit from T. D. Caven
of the same city ut the end of the
week. Since retiring from railroad
work Tom is devoting his time to
selling automobile fire extinguishers.,
—Creston Review. '
Miss Marion McKay, of Lake Windermere, wns a visitor in the city the
end of last week.
MV//AV.V,W.VJ,^WWWiV
fFreshMilk
\\ 10c Quart
5    GODDERIS'DAIRY
1* Rural  Telephone
Carload of Wheat, just received.
Price still lower. J, Kerrigan & Co.
Phone 468, 2*
Mr.   and   Mrs.   E.   II.   McPhee
Miss McPhee, of Cranbrook, were
week-end visitors at Brlckson, guests
of Mr. nnd Mrs. E. W. KI in gen smith.
—Creston Review.
Mr. und Mrs. Jack Merrlngton returned on Sunday last from a three
weeks holiday spent in Spokane. It
is u number of years since Mr. Merrlngton visited that city, near which
he owns some property.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hodgson spent
a couple of days this week at Dorr,
where their daughter, Miss Dorothy.
is teaching this year. They left on
Wednesday und returned the following day.
For service on Nash and Star curs
see their agents, Ratcliffe & Stewart,
opposite PoS( Offlce, Cranbrook, ll.C.
20tf
FHonds here have been interested
lo learn of the recent arrival of a son
in the family of Rev, and Mrs. .1. I'.
Sinclair, formerly of this city, and
now in New Mexico. Their family
now comprises five daughters und one
son.
Mr. und Mrs. Noble are back from
Kimberley where they have been
stopping of late, and after a stay at
the ranch Mr. Noble will he returning
to work there again. — Creston Review.
See the Banff-Windermere road ut
its   best.   Make   the   Radium   Hot
Springs bungalow camp      (Sinclair
Canyon), your first over-night stop.
29-30
Quite a number of Fernie's unemployed have gone to Elko where the
East Kootenuy Power Company hnve
just put about 200 men to work in un
effort to finish the dam and flume.
Ynrdmaster Loasby is u hospital
patient at Cranbrook at present, having been taken to that city on Friday
lust, Mrs. Loasby accompanying him.
He is suffering from n puinful attack
of acute indigestion but latest word
received from Cranbrook indicates
that he is making a very satisfactory
•ecovery. — Creston Review.
**<
*
*
**************************************************
*
Announcement !
'•■ _________________ *
*   . t *
I       Having disposed of the business known as the Candy $
* Box to Miss A. S. Duncan, the undersigned wishes to *
* thank her many friends for the patronage extended to |
* her during the time she has been in business, and *
| bespeaks for her successor the same liberal support. $
I Mrs. W.W. WOLFER.   I
% i
* *
* Accounts due the Candy Box are payable to Mrs. Wolfer     *
* . i  . ...
* *
+ *
****** * * * * * * * * * * ************************ * *********** *
■wn »i jiixa iii nr ui ii rc j pi ii r* i n f hc3 ■ i i i n r j ti uc ji it ri ii ru ri cj nr ti rim ti r_u iif :i ihii cvi i i tiTi n jnca n iemiHsiamr«MisHir_ni>rH» mtcstntttif imvcjjmsij ii i im
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN!!
J. (J. Hutching* of Winnipeg, was
a business culler in Crunbrook on
Monday.
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge annual
Hallowe'en Masquerade Dance, in the
Auditorium, October 31&t. 30
Mr. and Mrs. .1. H. Roberts of Canal Flat were visitors in the eity .in
Thursdaj of lasi week. H	
Curlond of  Wheat, just received.      The Radium Hot Springs bungal
Price siiil lower.   .1. Kerrigan A: Co.|camPi Sinclair Canyon, will remain
Plume 408, aK I »'l«*>' till Sept. 30th, instead of Sept.
__ 115th. 2!i-;to
Mrs. I.eum in, after a visit of two —
months at the coast, returned to thej     Miss C, L, Adkin, sister of Mrs. II
Assize dates have been announced
to open at Cranbrook on October 11,
and in Fernie on October 21.
Special prices on New Batteries at
Service Garage, Phone 34. ltf
Mr. V. Paulson left on Friday evening lust for Fernie, and returned on
Saturday with a new four passenger
Chevrolet coupe.
•ity last •
Poultry ki
upers at Vahk complain
that Bkuuks i
ire unusually numerous
nml dcslructi
ve thi.-* season. A China-
man in thnt t
own lost 21 hens ut one
visit from tin
■se evil smellers.
K. S. Shannon, manager of the
Hank nf Montreal, at Kimberley, formerly accountant of the Rossland
branch of the same bnnk, accompanied by Mrs. Shannon and their little
child, ure visiting at the home of Dr.
und Mrs. C. S. Williams of Tadanac.
Mr. Shannon and family intend motoring to coast cities before returning
to their home.—Rossland Miner.
H. Hicks, who for the past f
I months hus heen visiting at tlu* Hicks
home here, left on ftlonday for Mont
real, from which city -be sails for her
homo in London. England on the
26th.
For Carpets and Congoleum Rugs
call at the Pig 22. Armstrong Av
nue. 20
Hemstitching.—Mrs. Surtees,
dan Aveniifi.
Gar-
2tt
Mr. Garbutt, of Allan & Garbutt,
Bull River, was in the city over the
week-end visitinpr the Soldiers' medical board. While in tbe eity he tool;
time to pay the Herald a visit.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
Mr. Harvey Brown has been appointed to the secretaryship of the
Crnnbrook Co-Operative Society, succeeding G. L. Ingram, who has removed to Revelstoke.
We have just received a carload {if
Simmons Heels, Mattresses and
Springs.
W. F. DORAN
Oui- Low Prices win every time
E. C. Guilbault and wife from
Lethbi idge, were registered at the
Cranbrook Hotel lust week. Mr. Guilbault was in the city interviewing the couneii on the establishment
f thc oil plant here.
Mrs. ,1. A. Morrison left nn Saturday for Vahk, where she will reside
for a time, Mi*. Morrison being now
stationed at thnt point.
For Dining Room Suites und other
furniture, see the Big 22, Armstrong
Avenue. 20
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Prosser and Mrs.
Negard, of Bull River, nre spending
u few days in town the guests of
Sirs. Prosser's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Finest Noidig, — Fernie Free Press.
We curry a full lino of Men's Women's ami Children's Rubbers.
W. F DOUAN.
Our low prices win every lime
The city ure making preparations
to resume work iu putting the water
pipe under the Elk River, ll is to be
hoped that satisfactory progress will
be made as ibis proposition hus been
a vast bill of expense to the city.
Even at this lute date it might be
cheaper to put a couple of concrete
piers in the river nnd erect a steel
bridge just to curry the pipe.—Fernie
Free Press.
A sale of Home Cooking and Afternoon Tea will be held in the Sunduy School of Knox Church, on Saturday. September 27th. from 3.80 to
I (1 p.m.   Keep the date in mind.   28tf
Mr. Fred J. Wright, P.O. Box 596,
is prepared to accept a limited number of pupils for a course in Pitman's shorthand, Course to commence Thursday, Sept. 23rd.     29-30
R. V. Ankeny, first vice president
of the First National Bank, of Seattle
accompanied by the treasurer of tin
same institution, reached Cranbrook
by car on Thursday und registered at
the Crunbrook Hotel. From here they
_^^^^^_^^__^^_^^_^^^^_ took '" Banff nnd l.uke Louise, and
C. S. Lonsby, well known Creston j °" thei>* >'etU1'" *ere not flt uI1 "-*-
Valley resident, of Sirdar, who wws cent in expressing their admiration
compelled lo spend a few days in the for the wonderful country they had
hospital here as a result of a severe j been through. Mr. Ankeny, who has
attnek of Indigestion, was able tn travelled extensively, claims tbat in
Ioave the hospital on Saturday last, $■ opinion there is nothing to equal
and with Mrs. Loasby. were guests |tm? ''0IU' ^'"ni Windermere to Banff
this week at tho home of Mr. and »11'1 was equally impressed with the
Mrs. G. S. Moore. Thev are return- scenery. The party left Cranbrook
iiig home to Sirdar on Friday of this!011 Sunday on their return to Seattle.
\ eek.
I
Our last shipment of Bartlett Pears and Freestone
Peaches is now in transit.   If you have not
already ordered, Do So AT ONCE
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE SHIPMENT
OF GRAVENSTEIN and WEALTHY APPLES
Prices      -      $1.75 and $2.00
Order a Case To-Day
Tungsten  Lamps,   10,  26,  40,
nud 00 watts, at SOc each; 4 for $1
at
W. F. DORAN*
Our Low Prices win every time
For Beds, Bed Springs and Dres-
50   sera, see the Big 22, Armstrong Avenue. 20
There is considerable activity just
now in Rebekah circles, and ut their
next meeting on Wednesday
of next week, it is expected there will
be u number of initiations to be put
through, nine or ten in all. A number   of   now   members   are   expected
"Hello,   Mr.   Premier,   how     are
you?" "Such was the salutation given
the newly elected member for Nelson,
and premier of thc province of B.C.,
Hon. John Oliver, when he was met
vening I at the local depot on Saturduy by the
member for Fernie. Mr. Tom Uphill.
The premier gave Tom a hearty handshake. After a f< iV moments of conversation Tom spied Archie  Leltch,
John Manning
OFFICE 93
PHONE 173
MMuiiMMtiMimiiiniiiimiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiJtiii'iiiiiiiiitxinirritioiti _
*****************************************************
NOTICE
*******
I hcK lo announce that I have vacancies for a
limited number nf I'iann Pupils. Those wishing to
enroll call ROBINSON'S STUDIO, Baker Street,
nr Phone t9S.
BRUCE ROBINSON,
Muiic Teacher.
****************************
: NELSON BUSINESS  COLLEGE :
Learn To Earn
Shorthand, TypcwritinK, Bookkeeping, Penmanship,
Spelling, Kapld Calculation, Commercial English
Commercial Law, Filing, And Qeneral Offlce Procedure
INDIVIDUAL TUITION - COMMENCE ANY TIME
NI3W TERM NOW COMMENCING
P.OBoxH Phone 603
like to meet the premier, he beckoned him over. ".Meet Mr. Archie Lucas," suiil Tom, as the conductor culled "all aboard." nnd the "premier
stepped on the train which was taking him to Ottawa where he was jjo-
ing to take another crack nt the
fright rates question.
We cany a full line ol Men's Woman's and Misses' Shoes.
W. P. DOKAN.
Our low prfeea win every time.
from Kimberley, and a little later it j and thinking thnt doubtless he would
is expected these will form the nucleus of a new Rebekah Lodge there.
The Rebekah Lodge here is nlso expecting a visit from the Grand President for B.C.. Mrs. Maud Woodcock,
nf Vancouver Island, on the eighth
•if October, when arrangements will
be made for an unusually interesting
meeting. A largo attendance of
members is hoped for on Wednesday
evening next.
Ratcliffe & Stewart, tlio local agents for the Nash Motor Co., nre in
receipt of good news in regard to the
new 1026 models of this popular car.
Their principals assure them that it
will fur surpass anything as yet produced iu (he auto line, aud that descriptive litemtui with regard to it
will soon be rendy f r distribution.
Persons considering lh-.' purchase of
a new car would do well to inukc enquiries r.f the Nash agents here be
fore making a choice. - 23
According to word from Ottawa at
the end of last week, the list of western concerns operntiug in fruit nnd
produce, to be investigated under the
provisions of the Combines Investigations Act, hns been very much widened. Among the latest to he slated
for investigation in these particular
lines are the Western Grocers, Ltd.,
and P, Burns & Co., Ltd. The investigator is Lewis Duncan, n Toronto
barrister. The United Grain Growers, Ltd., one of the co-operative organizations of tbe prairie provinces,
is also on the list. It is understood
thnt. according to the act eom|tlninl
enn be made to the government at
Ottawa by an Informant whose identity does not nocessnrily become
known, und if the complaints nre judged to he of sufficient Importance, the
dealings of the company complained
of arc made subject to investigation
under thc act.
Hon. Dr. J. II.
ister of public work
Mis. King, is now
ing arrived there
week. A busy timi
him, both at Victor
While ut the coast
rangomonts for the
L. Mackenzie King
place this full. He
ut a joie.t buiniiu t g
KintrT federul min
l:s, ;ircompnnieo bj
at the const, hnv-
the  end   of  last
was plnnned for
i and Vancouver.
he is making ur-
visit of Hon. W.
which will ink"
•.;,< also expooted
iveii by the men'*
din
FOR MISSIONARY WORK IN THE ORIENT
is in Japun and China on tho Cent-
Partv nf Seventh Day AdventisU who sailed fur fon-iyn f
IV.ii'k- S.S   Empress of Canada on Ausust 1-i.
From lefl lo right, bock row—D, Mfllan and Mrs. Millar. Mrs. A
Billiard, V r,nndis, nm! child, Mrs. Quimhy ami Professor Quimby, Front
Pi'ofessol Benson, N   F Browei und Sirs. Brewer,
SVerhVj1 and child,  .Mrs.
'—Mrs, E. F. Billion and
Vffffffffffff
FORT STEELE
NOTES
Mr. Small, government agent, was
in Steele on Wednesday.
.Something surely ought lo be done
lo the smnll bridges on the Westport
tint; they are hardly safe fur a car
to go over. The ranchers are used to
their poor roads, but this one, supposedly a main one, is a disgrace,
A surprise purty was niven to Mrs.
lv Cretney on Saturday last, mi the
occasion of her birthday. Among
those present were Mrs. E, Howard,
Mrs. Macdonald, Mrs. Crooks, Mrs. T.
Pulton, Mrs. McKIensh, Mrs. Pollock,
and others.
The
Port
Hie
ele Trutlii
ig Co
are
doing
some
rep
air work
a ton i
id
the
store.
.las.
Whit
e in
putting a
new
fe
nee
aroiim
1 his lot and prepar
ing f
or
the
winter
The water is getting very low in
the Wild Iloree nnd it is expected
the placer mines will be closed down
soon.
Mr
. Carlin is
having
some !
jurve;
work
done on hi
is ranch.
F.
W. Cooper
aud
IL Chi
iming
were
in Cranlm
iok    on
busin
ess tn
Tuesday.
Mrs.     Richardson     of   Westport
is still confined to her bed. Dr.
Green wus in attendance last week.
Miss Maud West left for her home
at Wusu on Saturday,
Mr. and Mrs. Munneil  were vi:
ine friends here on Tuesduy.
Hum Brander
week.
left    for Klko lust
Mrs. Jacob Wise and Mrs.
Wise left today (Friday) for a
inn trip at the Wild Horse dam.
Champ of Champs
nud women's branches of the Lnurier1
Club, to make some interesting announcements ns te th. government's'
attitude on some questions particularly nffecting Vancouver anil the j
west. Dr. King is remaining in the'
west for some little time and is ex-i
peeled to take a part in the federul
by-eicction in the Vale riding.
(J*bonie, of Illinois, great i en
tbat, our former Indian athlete,
JimVThorpe, smashed, all records
when he won the Olympic Decathlon, which is made up of 10 events.
He made a record score of 7710.775.
■V.*.% V **VAV. V.\V.\WAVMV.WJV.Wl\\W.\V.%V.".VS".%V
NOTICE
This is to announce that we have this day disposed of our business, known as the ZENITH CAFE, to
Joe Fiorintina
All accounts owing to, or payable by the Zenith
Cafe will be settled by the purchaser
Cranbrook, (Signed) GEORGE GREGORY
Sept 18.1924 ALEX. PAPAS.
?        WOMEN'S        §
t        INSTITUTE        I
The regular monthly
the Women's Institute wi
K. P. Hall ..a Tuesday
0th,    with    the    vice-prt
meeting <
a hehi In th
Septen.be
sident, Mr.
The
lowed
usual
by  th
.losing exercise was fob
■  serving  of  afternoon
Smith, in the chair. After the rending of tlie minutes uf the previous
meeting the report of the treasurer
A'afl presented.
A letter from the Recreation Cluh
vns read, in which it was usked that
i representative be appointed to attend tlie meeting of that organisation
and Mrs. Norgrove and Mrs. day
were appointed to comply with tbat
roquest. A report was given concerning the old lady, Mrs. Hirdle. in
whom the Institute N taking an inter-
eat. Mrs. Hirdle deeply appreciates
any kindness shown.
A splendid paper was read by > r<.
Doris, on "Public Health and Child
Welfare," and this was much enjoy-
A special meeting i>f Associate
members was held at the home of
Mis. George Smith fer election of
officers t" fill vacancies mnde by
.several nf the girls leaving town. Miss
Ksiher Chalendar was appointed president; Mt:-s Eva Weston, vice-president and Miss Marguerite Godderis,
secretary. The meetings will be held
on the first and thin! Friday of ench
month in tiie Y.M.C.A., at 7.30. Arrangements were made for the winter
work and it is hoped a full attendance
will be on hand when the work of the
season opens.
Cynical Crepehanger
Auto   Salesman:—"The   Blank  car
is the best car on the market today.
Why. sir— it takes 1,286 nuts to hold
tbat car together."
Prospect:—"—one   more,   brother
—one more nut—the guy who buys
it."
N°
JOT only (or regular meals bul
also on Special occasions
■erve Kraft Cheese.
Society's most notable hostesses
declare Kraft Cheese dishes a
distinctive feature on the dinner
menu. For afternoon cfrairs
nothing is so appropriate. Send
(or Booklet with scores of dainty
tested recipes.
ho rind
no wasio
 t MacLarca
Checae Co. Limited
MONTREAL
Send mc, iter. "Cheeie and War*  o Serv* II"
ffffffffffffffff.Vfff
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF CRANBROOK
TAX SALE
Pursuant to Section 2¥t of the Municipal Act a Tax Sale
will he held at the Council Chambers of the Municipality of
the City of Cranbrook on Tuesday, September 30th, 1924. at
the hour of 10 o'clock, a.m.
All and every parcel of land and the improvements thereon
the taxes upon which arc delinquent will be offered for sale by
public auction.
A list of the properties that will bc offered for sale may be
seen at the office of the collector, City Hall, at any time,
F.  W. BURGESS,
30-31
Mammoth
AUCTION SALE
of tee
Large and Complete
Logging Equipment
of the LOVERING LUMBER CO., Ltd., at WASA, B.C.,
on WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24th, at. 1.30 p.m.
Outfit includei Five Heavy Teams, Heavy Logging Harness, Camp Beds, Stoves, Logging Sleighs, Etc.
J. W. RUTLEDGE, Auctioneer PAGE    SIX
TBI  GBANBBOOE   HFKA1.H
Friday, September 19th, 1924
AN,
metbodist eburcbttEv B c fbee^
SUNDAY, SEPT. 21
11 a.m. — MORNING SERVICE.    Junior Choir
"FOUNDATIONS OF CHARACTER"
12.15  SUNDAY SCHOOL
7.30 p.m.—EVENING SERVICE.
"THE LAW OF LIFE"
You Will Receive a Cordial Welcome
PBOFES8IONAL CAKV8
im.W'.A.KHIIHlK
DJ5HTI8T
Campbell-Manning Block
Pfcue if.    Ofllce Uonrn
I to IS, 1 to I p.m.   Sim. • to
W. R.  ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc.
209   ROGKRS   BUILDING
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Ilrs. Ureen Si MacKinnon
rbysli-luiiH anil Siiri.'fons
Office at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoon.   2.00 to 4.00
Ovenlng!   7.30 to 8.30
■inndajB   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK, B.C.
»H. F. D. MILKS
DENTIST
OFFICE  HOURS
• to 1J am.     1 to 5 p.m.
flanioc Blk., CRANBROOK. B.C.
t. X.M1CPHSB80N
Undertaker
Fkene KO
X.rtmrj lie, next te lHj Hall
I4BCK8 AND SOCIETIES
WOMKN'S
baptist Cljurth
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, SEPT. 21
Rev. W. B. HAYNES
11 a.m.—
Morning Service
"THE RYES OF THE
HEART"
1" noon. — Sunday Scliool.
Bible Classes tor Men ti Women
7.30 p.m.—
Evening Service
"MUSIC"
vou aim; cordially
INVITED.
**************************
! HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH J
| IS THE PLACE TO HAT.
i  While Help Onlj Is Employed.
* V«n will find this Cnfe a llemey
* Plnce lo Enjoy Your .Heals
% ALEX. IIUKRy   ■    Prop.
**************************
INSTITUTE
Meotl   In   the
K.   ol   P.  Bali
afternoon of tne
flnt TumiIut at
I p.m.
All lucll.i are
cordially Invited
President:  Un.   IV.   ff,   Wolfer
Hie.-Treiutr.-r:    Sirs.    I'inlnysnn
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No. 41
Meets erery
LHnnday night at
VTbe Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially Invited
N. G.       - -     -       A. Burtch
Rec. gee.  H G. Dingley, P.O.
•"■—iwmnriTT- ■      *   *: aiiijii
CLUB  CAFE;j
Under
NEW MANAGEMENT
Place has been thoroughly
overhaulod and cleaned
CRANBROOK. CtEANEFtS
AND DYERS
■vtry G*rmont sent to ot to b»
ClMned or Dyed l» bIvwi
Our Utmost C*r*.
Our kn,-mled|a of tht business
Is your assuru.es ot satisfaction
hart.   Phone, and we will cull,
or bring ut your work.
We Clean and Dy* Everything.
PHONE   147
iiiiiiuiiiitiiiiiiiniitiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiniiNNiiiiiiciii niiiHiii|tiuii
f C. JOE BROS. I
LADIES' and GEM'S'     S
JAILORS J
- SUITS MADE TO ORIIEK - |
CLEANING & PRESSING       I
|  Criinliriinh St., Opp, Ilk. of Com. |
B H
mnn„iiiim|..iiii,uniiini*.ii|||*jj|[]1|j.);jtnnn""""™TT^['''*.|"
Milk and Cream
DIltECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
u. c. school
SYSTEM ON TRIA1
(Continued rroni Page One)
Ing mado. Thoy wore looking Into
the whole matter, the financial, academic, inspection, administrative as
peels being examined, as well ai
such other considerations ;is text
books, fees, etc., and also the suggestions which aro frequently heard,
such as the abolition of school hoards,
etc. He was not there to express any
opinions, this not being intended until
the report of the commission is ore
seuted, when they would have to b'
prepared to back up the findings nnd
recommendations it would contain
The matter of high school fees
was one he cited tlmt was receiving
a groat deal of attention, and Dr.
Weir said the extreme view held by
some was that high schools should he
self-supporting, that is. that fees of
$160 lo $200 a year should be exact-
ed. The view of those who advocated this was that the state had done
its duty when education up to the
Sth grade had been provided. Another
suggestion frequently heard was that
the government should bear the entire cost of tho schools, and this led
him to give an outline of what was.
being done in England, where the
labor government, showing a deeper
interest in education, was assisting in
a greater measure than ever in the
cost of it, now paying more than the
local authorities, a state of affairs
which Dr. Weir said some iu the old
land were viewing with distrust, since
it meant that the state was assuming
a larger measure of control in the
matter of secondary education there.
One of the most potent dangers of
the state control of education was
Lhat it might become mixed in with
politics—and the last thing desired,
said Dr. Weir, was that the educational system become contaminated with
party politics. Also with such a highly centralized control there wus the
danger of what he picturesquely termed "dial) steam-roller administration."
Pointing out that the present curriculum of the schools was undoubtedly pointed towards the university.
Dr. Weti' showed that at present Jess
than one ner cent, of the pupils reached there. He also guve a
very interesting analysis of the comparative intelligence of thc mass of
school children, as statistics had wor-
ed it out. There were six per cent,
tossed as idiots, then 22 per cent,
as subnormal. Then came the great
body classed as general, or of ordinary intelligence, 4-1 per cent; followed by 22 above average, and then
another six per cent as brilliant.
There was the problem of secondary
education—what to do with the upper 2R per cent., half of whom it was
found could pay for their own higher
education, while the other half could
not. Dr. Weir also touched on the
matter of the elimination from the
high schools, it being known that a
great number of pupils take tlie first
yenr then drop out, though thc exact
percentage is not known. He also referred to tho problem of the text-
hooks, and the necessity of keeping
them up-to-date while not allowing
the cost to become prohibitive.
It is evident lhat the financial aspect of the school question is also to
be kept to the fore by the commis
sion. Dr. Weir propounded two suggestions that are apparently being
considered by the commission, one
calling for u straight one por cent,
levy on income, strictly for educational purposes, with possibly a minimum of $1U per year per capita. It
is realized thai there must be a
broadening of the basis of taxation,
stated Dr. Weir—that tbe land can
no longer stand the burden of taxation entirely, as has heen done in tbe
past.
In addition to the work that Dr.
Putman is undertaking at present in
the east, Information on various other-
phases is being sought from eminent
British. Canadian and American authorities.
In the ensuing discussion which
took place, Dr. Weir displayed a desire to get at the underlying principles of the suggestions which were
offered and attempted to work ihem
out on the basis of suppositious cases
to derive probable conclusions. While
Dr. Weir in his position as au impartial investigator, is not able to advocate any one viewpoint, he is able to
elucidate a great many misconceptions in regard to education, and particularly as to i lie teachers' side of
things.
Trustee W. Undersoil was the first
to express himself, and advocated
among other things what might be
termed government control of oduca
Hon, quite apart from polities. lu
mentioning comparative costs of education, in East Kootenay and at thc
coast, be showed that it cost nearly
three times as much here as there.
This Dr. Weir explained in part as
being-due to the fact that Vancouver
hail spent no money at all on new
buildings in the last decade, and as a
result was now at the point where it
had either to curtail education, or
spend a great deal more on new buildings. Another point raised by Mr.
Henderson was whether it would not
be wise to eliminate such subjects as
Latin from the high school and substitute subjects more along tiie line
of 'he pupils aptitude and inclination, j
He also agreed lhat a high percentage of pupils were dropping out after
the first year, when such subjects
were certainly of no use to them.   -  .
Mr, Alan Graham also mentioned |
this, and claimed at the same time ;
lhat only a very small portion of
high school pupils could write a gram-
matical letter applying for a position.
The tendency was. in his opinion, to
get a smattering of many subjects, I
and proper training in none. It was i
futile, he said to attempt to learn',
Latin in a three year course—seven!
he thought were required at least.)
More English should be taught, and j
he instanced the need of it in the un- j
grammatical signs to be seen near the
schools—"Drive Slow." Pointing out
in this regard that eminent English
authorities bad recently reported in
favor of less classical tuition, nnd.
more English. Dr. Weir said it might
also be true that the teaching of
Latin was not commenced early!
enough.
Mrs. I. Baxter was in favor of the
introduction of a school nurse, pointing out that the employment of doctors for medical inspection, while an
expense to the ratepayers, did not
relieve from the cost of any treatment a child might require, Dr. Weir
agreed that the services of a really
practical nurse might prove invaluable, while still recognizing the need
of a qualified diagnostician.
.1. 11. Cameron said that a point the
railroad organizations had discussed
frequently was the lack of standardization in textbooks. Railwaymen
were moved from one province to
another, only to find that the scliool
systems and textbooks apparently
did not dovetail at all. He felt that
the assessment basis was the more
equable on which to finance, believing thai there were too many ways
for some men in business to evade
the income lax requirements, while
the men on payrolls were mulcted to
the lasl cent, through their incomes
being available from employers.
Alderman Flowers, drawing attention to the enormous rise in school
costs since 11)10, believed that the
school hoards should be made to col
led their own taxes, and by making j
Ihe collection date different to thai!
of other taxes, the city authorities j
might he enabled to finance easier,
Dr. Weir agreed the proposal bad I
some merits, while also pointing out]
some objections to it.
J. A. Genest said lie knew from experience that councils Invariably were
blamed for high taxation, when it
was often attributable to expenditures of school hoards that the councils had no control over. Neither
did he believe tlie public could easily
be educated to the contrary. He did;
not favor putting the taxation fori
educational purposes on an income'
basis, believing it wns impossible to
collect equably this way. He also
urged standardized salaries for teachers, such as the larger companies
have in effect, but this suggestion
did not seem to meet with any favor
with Dr. Weir, who said that while
salaries might be standardized, brains
and service could not be.
Mrs. H. A. McKowan asked whether schools were not justified iu adding senior matriculation work when
the number of pupils warranted. Dr.
Weir believed so and thought thc
tendencies oi the universities at the
present was to throw back as much of
this work as possible to the high
schools, in order to save their first
year classes from becoming inordinately heavy, as many universities
were now finding. Principal Porter
pointed out that this would mean the
employment of more teachers with
higher training. He also showed that
the high schools were not responsible
for turning out pupils who did not
know English, when the eurriucluni
set forth, for instance, that twice the
time was to be spent on Latin as on
English composition.
Miss Woodland threw out thc suggestion lhat the period for tbe training of teachers be lengthened. There
were some subjects, she said, that
teachers seemed anxious to avoid, instancing singing, needlework and
drawing, the reason being thnt they
felt the syllabus called for requirements they did not feel themselves
well enough equipped to give. Present conditions she said, allowed full-
ilodged teachers to bc turned out
while still young in years, a condition that the public sometimes did
not take very kindly to. This drew
from Dr. Weir the suggestion that
it might be made possible to set out
a minimum aire for the normal course
or lhat the first two or three years
of teaching be strictly probationary.
Mr. Henderson added a few words
in condemnation of the examination
system in vogue in the public schools,
contending that three or four days a
month was too much to devote to exams out of about nineteen teaching
days a month. Ile contended it
made for "cramming." He also
was of the opinion that tlte home
work sometimes imposed on the junior classes was a hardship.
Thc closing contribution to u useful evening of discussion was when
Mr. Dezall touched on tbe matter of
outside pupils making use of the high
school facilities, for which the trustees as yet had not imposed any fee.
At present there were about twenty,
which practically meant the services
of an extra teacher. Dr. Weir in this
connection dropped a hint ou n side
of Ihe question thai is sometimes not
considered, which was that if the province at large 1ms given assistance
to the cily in the erection ,of tbo
schools, there might be a possibility of their having idso it little
voice in who should be allowed to
attend litem, and there was a good
deal to he said for (he outside pupils
being allowed the privilege of high
school education if they desired il
und it was handy to them.
WELL KNOWN I. W.W.
LEADER SECURES
RELEASE FROM JAIL
With Ihe crrJin
!i        Left In!
!/49tonai
wen/ouneeait
Free Recipe Hook—Write
llordeti IX, Ltd., Vancouver
Now Weit mi niter.— Tbe Mohawk
Lumber Company will shortly have a
new mill in operation. It will have a
daily nine hour capacity of 215,000
feet. A new feature is an aerial lino
96 feet high, which will carry finished lumber direct from the mill to
SCOWS in the stream on tlte Eraser.
On application of John S. Ma vor,
counsel for the Industrial Workers
of the World, Judge McNeill, on Wednesday last at Calgary, granted an
order for bail in the cases of James
L. Peterson and John McLeod, sentenced by Police Magistrate L. O'Connor, at Drumheller, to 30 days
imprisonment ench on a charge of
vagrancy. His honor ordered that
both prisoners be released upon their
each providing two bonds to the
amount of $10,000 each to guarantee
their appearance at the hearing of
the appeals which will commence at
Calgary on October 0. Two bondsmen were accepted by the court.
PURDY'S PHILOS
N'any men i know love them*
selves go much that it'* a wonder
to me more wives don't use 'em
for alienation of affections.
+    +    +
Smythe—"What's the matter with
Jones?"
Keith—" He's got the hoof and
mouth disease—He boot's it all day—
and talks about it all night. Some
call it golf,"
•   •   •   *
School Days Again
Teacher -- "Willie, what's wrong
wiih this sentence—Tbe horse and
the cow is in the field?"
Willie—"The cow and horse is in
the field—because ladies should always he mentioned first."
Aspirin
Say "Bayer Aspirin"
INSIST I Unless you see the
"Bayer Cross" on tablets you
are not getting the genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by
millions and prescribed by physicians for 24 years.
Accept only a
Bayer package
which contains proven directions
llamlv "llayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 uml 100—Druggists
Aspirin Is lh. Ira.lp ro.rk I rvil.terwl In
Canada) uf Ilayt-r M.iiufacluru ut Monu-
u.'t-llrn'-iilctt'r  uf  .-nllfjlk-:.,!.!
3>fr~
L. D. Cafe
(UttU DUTOpwt)
Whw 70U with MSBithlnf loo*
to Mt  ID tO  tlU "L.D."
VfffeVffferVffffffffeVffffi
ORIGINAL MOUNTIES ,WHOOP 'ER  UP
FIRST CLASS MEALS
Specials
CHOI* SUEI nnd NOODLES
DAY & SIGHT SERVICE
A1FRED S1.TO. Prop.
I'linne Jg5
"IMSikmjibim.:! ':::!".'. :"i:jE:eri;::niiS
•published IMS Pho-os IU
Geo. R. Leask
FIONIEU RVII.nCR
iKD   COIfTKAimit
('■Mart Work.   Pktnn I'ramln*
■sUmst-w  flvsn  on
all elaas«H of work
liflcai 1,'nrm.r .Norl.nrj   t.entis
■■I Hmria Strati
CLEANING - PRESSING
— REPAIRING —
You Will Make No Mistake
in Ordering tlmt
NEW SPRING SUIT
Oil OVERCOAT
— From —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Horne Sheel
Opposite C. P. lt. Depot
I'linne 410     ::     Plume 110
|_       	
Sainsbury&Ryan
BUILDERS ASD
CONTRACTORS
1 Self
Help
I   .ttAtmKIt*.
■atlmat-aa Olfau anil Work
Qoarantaml
Ttlcphonat MS and Ml        |
CRANBROOK      •      B.C. |
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Plione 3S6 :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
Top—lh. old -.in*:.* ro.i-h uddrd a little dor to III. MacLeod celebration.    Lefl—Thm two old aquav. ram.mb.rM their
flrat  aixht of t Mounted  I'ollceman.    Right—Roite, who  lout  ■ rare and did not BU1--.I*-*..
Montana Restaurant
attmU «t IU Iloirt
ClfUa, trnjumttma  Md  CmIIm
Hi     -     PhtH Ml
Of*. Dtak uf Cobbitm
Statistics show tllflt on an
average the men, women and
children of Canada oach consume $700 worth of products
a year.
It ia easy to see what a tremendous stimulation British
Columbia people can give British Columbia industry and—
help each individual In the province by doing no.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.!
Bead Office, TancouTor, H.C.      |
^ FiftorlM •* *MtHrt"*«rd an* **i*er
•The photographs reproduced above were taken, not
a century ago as may be supposed, but early in
July of this year when the town of MacLeod, Alberta, celebrated its Jubilee with a stampede and
other goings-on reminiscent of the days of horse-
thieves nnd Indian raids, and the advent of the Royal
North-West Mounted Folice.
There is a very pretty little story told in connection with this celebration. Roxie, a beautiful racehorse owned by "Old Three Sons," a Black-foot Indian,
although fourteen years old, was entered again to
race. This horse was said to have never lost a race.
Sleek and beautiful, she was the pride of the prairies,
nnd as proud as she was beautiful. But her age was
beginning to tell. Though she strained every muscle
in her body, coaxed by "Old Three Sons" crouching
on her back, having lost the lend she could not
regain it, and for the first time in her racing life
Itujtie finished second. No more will she set the
prairie turf flying under her feet. Having trotted
back to the judges' stands, Roxie tank to tha annul
dead,   fiha di.d, it i. aaid, of a hr-iVtn hta* *^
This was the only event which in any way tended
to mar the Jubilee. A rodeo was held, some seventeen thousand visitors from all over the continent
helping the cowboys and cow-girls, and the Black*
feet, Blood and Peigan Indians, to 'whoop 'er up."
Three thousand automobiles parked in Main street
and out on the open prairie, and for three nights the
old-time dance halls remained open for the benefit of
those who could not find accommodation in the town
or In one of the sleeping cars which crowded the
Canadian Pacific yards.
Thc Indians, who once terrorised the countryside, were encamped in vari-colored teepees in the
centre of the town. Here they took part in the old-
time war dances under the eyes of the remaining
members of the original squadron of the "Royal
North-West." Cowboys and Indians had to have
their say, but nfter all, the event was mainly In
honor of those who remembered thc Fall of 1874 and
were numbered with the "Mounties" who established
Fort MacLeod. Orizelled old men, most of them, but
young at heart, they entered into tht spirit « tha
•Anym and w*r* t»s nfttve am any fn "Whoopln1 'er up.*
Thirsty?
There's nothing Ilka an Ice
rnli! soda lo make you forgot
thlratlnOBB. First nhl for spring
fever Is a cold kI"»s of snappy.
Bparkllng, fri'idi fruit juice.
Llme&de, OniiiRoado, or lemonade. Try a glasa today.
DELICIOUS FKKMII
CANDY
Wc arc using only Crystal
Dairy  Ice Cream, from
Lethbrldge
Patricia
GENERAL
CHANGE
IN
TRAIN
SERVICE
EFFECTIVE SUNDAY, Sept. 14, '24
Times for Trains at Crauhrook will
be:
I Weatbound: No. 67 ar. 12.10 p.m. Iv.
*2.20 p.m. daily.
j Eaitbound:  No. 68 nr. 4.10 p.m. Iv.
I 4.20 p.m. daily
CRAANBROOK - KIMBERLEY
Northbound: No 823 lv. 7.05 a.m. daily except Sunday.    No. 824 ar. 1.10
p.m.
CRANBR'K - LAKE WINDERMERF
No. 821 Iv. Men. & Thur. D.00 n.m
No. 822 ar. Weil. & Sal. 8,80 p.m.
- "Pacific Time"
Tram-Canada  Limited,   Nos,   7   A   H,
between Montreal, Toronto and Vnn-
COUyer will he withdrawn, Lnsl train
lonvos each of these points Sopt. 18,
1924,
The Mountaineer, Trains Nns.   I :i  A
U, between Chicago and Vancouver
hnve Iieen withdrawn wesl of Moose*
jaw. Connections at Moose Jaw
from nnd to St. Paul with Trains Nos.
1 und 2,
For further particulars apply  to
any Ticket Agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
l>islri(*l Pnsst'iiger Agent,
80-31 Calgary
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS & ROBHRTS
AgentB (or Hard and Soft Coal.    Distribution Cars a
Specialty,   excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE CP.R. DEPOT
Telephone 63 .:.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
wms Friday, September I9lh, 192-1
THE   CRANSROOI   HEK1LB
f Ati nm
STAR THEATRE @S
Friday n»d Saturduy
Norma Talmadge
and CONWAY TEARLE -in
Si-pi.,.,:..:-  IS and 20
?rr
"ASHES OF VENGEANCE
■Ji    The one outstanding Masterpiece of our (all season attractions.     .Massive set*.
| liiixs, -4,000 extra players, 2a celebrities in cast,   A romance of France in
|     which pride and desire for vengeance are withered in the fires of a greut love,
Fun from the Press. Comedy - "Lion and the Souse" - Sennett
Monday and Tueaday .... . September 22 and 23
Something Different
The King of Wild Horses
The most dangerous horse in captivity in the screen's greatest sensation,
AMAZING!     UNIQU13I
Italian Flyer Found - (Pathe News) ■ Wills Trains for Firpo
Comedy - "WIDE OPEN SPACES" - Stan Laurel
Wednesday and  Thursday
September 24 nnd 25*
man
"UNGUARDED WOMEN"
with - BEBE DANIELS, RICHARD DIX, MARY ASTOR.
I  The story of a man who tried to rescue a shipwrecked woman's heart and near-      ISlSSS
ly lost his own. FOX NEWS — Latest Events =•■»"
Comedy - "T00TSIE W00TSIE" - Christie JH
COMING    -    -    "FLAMING YOUTH"   -    -    SEPT. 26 & 27  %||
, _^DlPO.OPOOODOaDooDOOODofl-ioDbaoo*anii'mrcienoB[ J^aTuor
■amiliamira^Bii^iH^^Qflo^cMgppooOMooncflo^^^j
WILD HORSE NOW
CHAINED TO STALL, HAPPY BUT DANGEROUS YET
sent being threatened, hut would re- ,r
spond readily trf (lie promise oi some
slight reward for » task well done.
It is the Bame with animals. Hex
Rex, the handsome equine star uf J could be beaten Insensible, hut his
Hul Roach's new feature production, spirit would never be conquered,
"Tho King of Wihl Horses," which' When he realised his carrol or lump
will be the feature attraction at the! of sugar was n reward of merit he
Star Theatre on Monday and Tuesday would work docilely for his tidbit.
next, September 22 and 23, is not ji Of course, a child must ue taught
trick horse. He never will he. He'll j parental discipline, but it is rarely
never be gentlo - - never even safe, done with a club, A horse or a dog
Km he's o n agniflcent creaturo audi must be taught obedience If they ure
un tho screen he ts shown In action In j to be of any vidue to mankind but
ail his splendor, the man who attempts this through
Rox  Is s registered Morgan stal-jcruelty is making a mistake In judg-
lion, eighl years old.       For several! ment, as well as violating all the rules:
ye.u    lu   ;   .mud the wild country oi  oi human decency
Coii n lo with a band of wild horses
turned loose on the range.   When he
was recalled from the range, his wild,
free life had made him unmanagable.
Then, too, the boys of the Colorado!new   motion   picture   friends   h
Slate reformatory had taunted him brought him Into a happier more t
till he had the dlspiallion of a Bengal ful life.
tiger.    Rex had developed n malig-l —■-*—■*■*■-	
In "The King of Wild Horses- lUx
is seen performing with almosl human Intelligence, bul he is still dangerous'   all   stallions   are.     Hut   his
limit halted of all mankind and he
made im exceptions. .But gradually
Rex realixed thai his trainer, with
the patience of a Job and the persistence of a honk agent, meant him
no harm. Re* also learned that he
we i nol afraid of him and could not
bo bluffwl, Thnt
lory.
Right heir nrlseH a point of psychology refuting false accusations that
nil animal trained for the screen are
conquered bj brutality. Parents know
that i hlldren will get lossons and do
choh • better fi I the promise of candy than the threat of a whipping, A
high T-   ted child would sullenly re-
"UNGUARDED WOMEN"
IS STORY OF ROMANCi:
AM) DEEP LOVE
'Unguarded
Women*
m\
BebeDonfefc
Richard Dix
MaryAsktr
«UN CROfltro
Hal Roach />«•«*!
9b King of
orses
At the Star Theatre, .
Monday & Tueaday, Sept 22 * 23
"Unguarded Women" is the nnm<
f the bin mid-week picture featurt
omlng to tho Stur next week, Sep
the first vie-j temher 24 and 25.
The story shows how strong a woman's love can he.
Accompanied hy Helen Castle, his
fiancee, and Iier aunt Louise, Douglas Albright iroes tn China in lake
charge of the office of the Castle
company.
In Pokin, Albright meets Mrs. Ban-
ning, the widow of his friend, Capt.
Banning, fm- whose death during tlie
war he holds himself responsible.
Mrs. Banning hnd lost the respect
of tlte foreign colony in IVkin by her
light conduct and reckless disregard
for the conventions, There has been
a love affair between her nnd Harry
Trent but he is too much of a moral
coward to marry her. Hopelessly discouraged she attempts to kill herself
in Trent's apartments but is prevented from doing so by his servants.
Albright feels that if it had not
been for his physical cowardice in
that moment during the war, Banning
might now be olive. It seems to him
that the only possible reparation he
can make is to save Banning'a widow
even ot the cost of his own happiness,
He goes to Mrs. Banning and tells
her she is to go about with him for
two weeks among his friends and
then thoy will he' married. She gratefully agrees.
To Helen, Albright makes a clean
breast of everything, explaining that
he feels it his duty to his old pal, who
died on the battlefield to save him,
At the Stnr Theatre,
Wednes, & Thurs., Septem. 24*25
to do what ho can for .Mrs. Banning,
Although she agrees to give him up,
| Helen tells himythat his confession
has only deepened her love fur him.
In such respect is Albright held
thai at the end of two weeks Mrs.
Bnnnlng is accepted soeiallj everywhere. Realising this Trent pleads
with her to take him hack. Mrs. Banning tolls him that she can't break
faith wllh Albright, but Trent points
out tbat Albright really loves Helen.
The realization tlmt Albright is
sacrificing himself for her prompts
Mis. Banning to send htm a message
that she is going on a long journey,
never to return. Fearing that she is
leaving with Trent, Albright rushes
to her home only to find her dead. He
is now free to marry Helen.
BLONDE BESS OPINES
"Sand, i.ind everywhere— and not
a sheik in light."
• •    •    •
TO AMBITIOUS YOUTH
Hush, little moustache,
Don't   you cry.
You'll got in the coffee,
By and by.
• •    •    •
Forgera Baffled
Pomp—"No living man can forge
my nntne to a cheque and get it
cashed."
Wyinim—"You must have an tin-
usual signature."
Pomp—"No — no money in the
^bank." '
Scene from "Ashes     of  Vengeance"
Coming to (lie Star, Friday & Saturday, this week, Sept 19-20.
'ASHES OF VENGEANCE"
IS STIRRING TALE OF
WARS IN OLD FRANCE
L<
elf--
the Catholics and
i: arranged, both
Mat-got and the
' tho party.   The
Iflshness nnd
are all entwined into the story of
"Ashes of Vengeance" wliich is the
week-end feature film :.t the Star
this week-end, Friday ami Saturday,
September ID and 20.
On the fateful night of August 2.1,
1")72, during which Catherine do Medici, mother of France's weak king,
Charles IX., prevails upon her son to
sign the proclamation authorizing tho
massacre of the Hugenots, a court
ball is in progress in the Louvre.
Margot do Valncooire and her betrothed Rupert de Vrleac, both Hugenots, are in attendance, The Comte
de In Rocho, Rupert's enemy, attempts u flirtation with Mnrgot. A
dud follows in wliich Rupert vanquishes de la Koch.-, but spares his life
to humiliate him.
In retaliation, de la Roche offers
to save Morgol from the massacre of
the Hugenots ii' Rupert will become
hts servitor for five years. Rupert
agrees and follows the Due in his
castle. There ho meet-, the Hue's
Bisters, Yoeland, who spurns him, and
Anne, a cripple, who becomes attached to him. Rupert saves the lives of
both Bisters when a wolf attacks, but
Yoeland shows her resentment at
owing her life to her brother's servitor.
The arrival of un uncle, the Vi-
comte He Briege, with the news of his
daughter's approaching marriage to
the Due de Tours excites Yoeland,
who despises this notorious profligate
and she determines to try to dissuade
her cousin, Denlse, from the mutch,
by \isitlng her at Chateau Brelge.
She makes Rupert a member of her
retinue in order tit continue his persecution.
A trace between
Hugenots having be
mingled at the hunt
Hue de Tours are o
Due's nephew proposes to and Is ai
cepted by Margot.
At Chateau Breige Yoeland learns
thnt. Denlse loves a penniless young
nobleman Phillberl du Beds, and she
determines to dare her uncle's ire in
promoting the match. The Due de
Tours arrives at the chatau with an
Imposing retinue, and is at once Impressed with Yoeland's spirit and j
beauty. A servant left by Rupert to I
protect Margot comes to the chateau
to glvo Rupert the ring he had given
his betrothed and to tell him of her!
engagement to do Tours' nephew, I
Yoeland perceives Rupert's suffering
nml ber heart softens towards him.
De Tours arouses the ire of the1
soldiers at the chateau by the brutal
murder of one of their number, the!
lover of a serving mail! who has been ■
attacked by the drunken Due, and i
Yoeland's admiration, then her love,
are awakened by Rupert's valor in
protecting her and her uncle's guest
in a terrific encounter with the sol-1
diers. But when he collapses from
his wounds nnd she opens his doublet,]
she perceives a curled lock of blonde
hair and surmises that he loves ano*|
ther, so leaves his further nursing to
servants and again treats him coolly.
Philibert and Denlse elope and are
married, The Due has no regrets,
Inasmuch as his desire centers on
Yoeland. In order to force Yoeland
to accept him, hi plons La torture Rupert, believing that .-lie loves him.
I.upi, a notorious torturer, is engaged
for the task, and Yoeland is led to the
turret room to witness the performance. Unpen is thi i". bound and
gagged, nnd Lupl's irons are being
made red hot.   The Due tells Yoeland
that unless she agrees to marry him
Rupert will be blinded. Despite Ruperts mute appeals not to sacrifice
herself, she yields. At the moment
Rupert's men rush into the room and
slay I.upi. Rupert orders the room
ileared of all hut the Due and himself and a duel follows, Rupert still
weak from his wounds, is hard pressed when Marie stealthily enters the
room and stabs the Due. Yoeland
returns to the Chateau de la Roche
with her retinue and learns that the
lock of blonde hair was hul a talis-
ti given Rupert by Anne. She persuades her brother to absolve Rupert
from his bondage and then nestles
Into his arms.
BIG DEMAND IS
PREDICTED FOR NEW
NASH ALL-SIX LINE
Indications pointing to a record-
breaking volume of sales are seen hy
I'!. II. McCarty, general sales manager of the Nash Motors Company, in
making public tho fuct that Nash now
has on hand more orders than ever
before at this time ot the yeur. "Not
only does the volume of orders for
the new Advanced Six & Special Six
series exceed any previous September
in the company's history." said Mr.
McCarty, "but it also surpasses un,
Bingle month of the last six month.
period of all previous years."
The reception accorded the new
Nash series by the public has been
highly gratifying, even greatly exceeding the factory's expectations.
"We huve every reason to be optimistic ut this time and look forward
to excellent business the rest of the
year. As far as Nash is concerned, the big season is on in full swing
und our problem now is to supply the
demand. The Kenosha factory is rapidly reaching the point of peak production and it will not he long before
that stage has been attained. Our
rcords show thnt the deiuund has
heen Increasing constantly since the
introduction of the new line und
there is no reason to believe that it
will not continue tor an indefinite
period. Consequently we are preparing to respond to the full limit by
taking whatever steps may he necessary to increase our production."
"Orders of the Nash Special Six
series also are exceptionally heavy,
hut because of the tremendous task
of changing the plants over for a six-
cylinder product from n four basis,
production naturally will he slower
to reach its full capucity."
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is a statement of ore
received at tlie Trail Smelter for tht'
period September l to 7 Inclusive:
Name of .Mine and Locality       Tona
Cork Province, Zwicky, U.C., 31
Cork Province, Zwicky, B.C., dead *:i
(zinc)  4S
Hudson Hay, Salmo, B.C.,   33
Knobhill, Republic, Wush.,   65
l.ucky Thought, Silverton,
.. . H.c, (lead) 34
(zinc)  87
Quilp, Republic, Wash.. . 168
Rambler Cariboo, Rambler, H.C.
(leud) 82j (zinc) 32. total (14
Sally, Beaverdell, B.C 52
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C., (lead) lit)
(zinc)  128
Company Milieu   80-19
Totul .
. 8808
Oh what
a splash.'
FLAMING
\TOUTH
-"'"COLLEEN MOORE
i   Comi IR to tbe Star neat week, Friday * Saturday, Sept. lt-ll
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Munlc
STUDIO: BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Phone 295 P.O. Boi   762
ROBINSON'S ORCHESTRA-OANGES ARRANGED FOR
quamty Co-Operative service
THE FRESH FRUIT SEASON WILL SOON BE OVER
ITALIAN PRUNES, per case    $1.25
BLACKBERRIES, 2 baskets (or . 35e
STRAWBERRIES. 2 baskets for 4§c
CASAVA MELONS, per Hi   7c
FRESH TOMATOES, per basket       40c   *
UTAH PEACHES, bushel baskets $4.75
FRESH GRAPE FRUIT    ::   OROUND CHERRIES
FRESH FKiS
GLENORA FLOUR. 98s. per sack      $3.75
SPANISH VALENCIA ONIONS, 2 lbs. for       25c
KRAFT CHEESE, 1 lb. bricks   50c
CONCORD GRAPES, basket  .75c
CANTELOUPES, from the home of Cantaloupes
Oliver, .B.C. 2 for  25c   '
CLARESHOl.M CREAMERY BUTTER 45c
FRESH DAIRY BUTTER. 2 tor .   .      75c
REST ROOM  FOR  LADIES
Cranbrook District Co-Operative Soc.
♦ -+-•  m-a-a m- ♦  #»»»•»»»» »■»
• * •*>*• a m a msgrn
ADDITIONAL KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
Mrs. McCarty ot Cranbrook, Is tha |
guest of her sister. .Mrs, Bonner, this jf
week.
Elsie, the young daughter of Mr. *
mul Mrs. Hurry Morrison, left lust !
week to resume her school work in
Spokane.
Mr. and .Mrs. Hedley McLeod, ae-
companted  by  Mrs.  Guy  Mabaffy,
left for Calgary on Sunday's train.1
and will return in Mr. McLeod'? new
car.
The picture which the Orpheum |
theatre is presenting to-night and
Saturday, "The Shoo tin? of Dan
McGrew," is reported to he the very
best of Its class, namely. Stories of
the Yukon. Wherever the picture
has been shown it has had a good reception.
__-
The Consolidated Mining 4 Smelting  Co.,   are  shipping  between  twoi
and   three   hundred   tons   of   copper j
billets, about four inches square and
four or five feet long from the Trail!
Smelter to an iron company making
cable  and  other copper  wire goods
in Ontario.      The copper furnaces at
Trail were recently started up on an |
accumulation  of Rossland  ores, and
th" copper milling plant was also recently started Bgatn, but it hardly expected that the rod mill will be put
iu operation again yet.
The friends of the Misses Ella and
Ituhy Wilson were glad to welcome
them back to Kimbrley after an
ent ful holiday spent at the coast.
While on the return trip, on the way
from Tacoma, where thy had been
visiting one of their sisters, Miss Ella
was taken suddenly ill and was renin-
I from the train at Portland and
lushed to the hospital where an operation was performed. Every care
possible was taken of the patient and
he is now regaining her full measure
.f health and strength as rapidly as
ean be expected.
Mrs, Jack Holland left on Sunday
for a few days in Spokane.
The Kimberley Hardware Company
are open for business, with Mr. Mckenzie in charge. A considerable
amount of stock is still to arrive, and
the company i> already doing a nice
I osiness.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official    Thermometer
Cranbroo'
Reading*    At
Max. Min.
... 76        34
... 75        33
September 13
September 1-1 .  ..   .
September 15 .  .
September 16 	
September IT 	
. .. 80        33
82        34
. .. 76        43
.... 83        39
.... 66        42
Vindicated
Young Hubby—"Sorry, dear, that
I could not get you on the phone last
evening.   I went to a stag party."
Young Thing—"Oh, that*s where
you were. I wondered what made
you stagger so when you came in."
***********
t   PAUL   NORDGREN
Wben You
CALL AT YAHK
Do BOI forget lo Tlalt tht
| Paul Nordgren Store
On Main Road, near bridge
w   Shipments   of   Seasonable
Summer   Goods   Just   In
Kimberley Police Force Grows
A proof of the growth of this
Veeming metropolis" is the addition
,o the Kimberley police force of three
new members, who have been placed
at this station and are now active.
This brings the force up to a strength
of four. The new members look very
snappy in their new uniforms, and
have heen dubbed, "Keep to the
Right."
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Oppositt Garage, Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms  with
Cafe in Connection
Wc Solicit Your Patronage
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When In Yahk make your horn* at
TIIE NEW IIOTtX.
This Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
KKNTAUKANT IN CONNECTION. PASS EIGHT
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Friday, September l<)lh,
fffff
Vfffff
An Eye Opener! \
JUST WHEN YOU NEED IT!
A Westelox Alarm will open your eyes at the ri[»!it time
Our Stock is Large.   The Prices arc:
BKi BEN
$4,30
BIO BEN, 1.11111
ni
il 6.00
BABY BEN
4.50
BABY BEN, Lu
Di
ll 6.00
AMI-RICA
2.00
BLACK IIIKD,
,UI
Dial ..
$.i.25
EARLY UIRI) 2.S0
IRON CLAD 3.30
SLEEP METER      3.00
JACK (>' LANTERN,
I.upi. Dial . 4.00
POCKET BEN 2.00
OLO-BEN, I .urn. Dial 3.00
EVERY CLOCK GUARANTEED
A. EARLE LEIGH, the gift shop
■ffATCHMAKEB S JEWELLEK Jiorburj- Ave.
Box 414 - ORDER BY  MAIL - Phone 308        .-;
Xwvvwwww.,.v*;*«.w.'.\%wav,v.wv*«w.w.va\w'
The homo of Mira Evelyn Antler-, .1. Wallinger and Messrs. lt. Beoch,
ton wus invaded by a surprise party i A. Gill, K. Montpelller, II. Murphy,
on Friday evonlng last, preparatory J 11. Nellly, !.. Parkins and It. Taylor,
to her hor departure for Vancouver —
lust Monday, uad a very enjoyable Mr. »'- R. Grubbe lilt last week
time was spout by all in .lancing and j for n month's' holiday which will be
singing, not tu mention the good cats ; 'I"'"!- Cor tho most part in the cast.
provided by the visitors. I'lic party I Mrs. Grubbe uili spend port of the
consisted of Misses I'. .Spence, (1. I time visiting Willi Iier uncle, Dean
Slye, L. Robertson, A. Wnllingor, and'Paget, of Calgsry.
fffffffff.Vf.Vf.Vfff.Vffffff.V.V.W.'fff.V.WuV.'.Vf.Vf
AkVT**fiNiM
COMPLETE LINE OF
FALLANDWINTERG00DS \
NOW ON DISPLAY
BOYS' PULLOVER SWEATERS,
All colors ami size-, from $2.00     $3.00 each
OIRLS' PULLOVER SWEATERS
from   $2.50 i" $3.50 cacli
MEN'S ALL WOOL SWEATERS
Coat Style $5.00 i" $9.00
BOYS'TWEED PANTS from $2.50 >" $3.50
CORDUROY PANTS from       $3.50     $4.50
CHILDREN'S HATS, all sizes, in VELVETS, PLUSH and
TWEEDS, at VERY LOW PRICKS
Splendid Line of BOYS' ALL WOOL SOX al 75c to $ 1 pr
SPECIAL SATURDAY ONLY
100 CUPS & SAUCERS to clear at 35$ ea. or 3 for $1
Moffatt'sVarietyStore i
CRANBROOK'S ELITE CHINA SHOP
MAIL ORDERS IMI.LEI) SAME DAY
Phone 393 Phi
fffffffffeVfffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff fffff1
StHMunncimitiiinutaiuinunitciimiiiiinttsiiiiiiiiitii ninnititinninuiinni eiii itiriiiiiiu iihiiiihmciiiiiiiiiii uuiiiiniaiiii nitiini iiiiiciii-iihiiiii
ti
The Great War Veterans' Association g
SMOKER |
Saturday Evening, Sept. 20th j
In the Veterans'Hall,
Commencing at 8.30 p.m.
I   Smoker will follow the Regular Monthly Meeting 1
= s
I-   to be held at 7.45.    All Returned Men are Welcome. |
Come and Bring Your Friends
lll!llllllinilllllHII!lt1llliliillllilllli:ii:i,*iinilllli'!ir-v lllllt]l!lil!lllillt]llllllllllllt]llll!lllllll[]llllllllllll[]!llllllllllltlllllllllilimtllllllll!tll
REMOVAL NOTICE
Dr. C. W. Huffman
CHIROPRACTOR
N" Hanson Block ^L
Location
Hours 11 - 12    2-5
and By Appointment
I'llONI: 7O
Insure with Menie & Elwell.
.Miss Jean Wilson left for the coast
mi Wednesday to resume her studies
at the U. B. C.
.Mr. and Mrs. S. Macdonald left on
Tuesday for a visit to Cranbrook and
Calgary.—Golden Star.
Leonard Garland left on Monday
morning lor Kimberley, where he has
secured a position. — Kaslo Kootenn-
Mis. A. II. 1'layle and Mrs. Puttin-
aon nro spending a holiday at Fairmont, deriving the benefit from the
curative waters there,
Tlie Women's Co-Operative Guild
will hold a Whist Drive and DawiG at
the K, P. Hall, on Friday, October
3rd. 1)0-88
Doctors Logle and Thompson and
Secretary Wallace of the Soldiers'
Medical Hoard, were in the city tlie
end of last week, holding consulta^
tions. Many of the veterans attended
on the board. They left for Nelson
on Saturday.
Floor Covering — Congoleum —
76c per square yard at Kilby's.
30tf
R. P. Johnson has recently added
another two-storey addition to his
establishment, the Royal Rooms, at
Kingsgate, which will double tlie
number of rooms he has available.
All are provided with hot and cold
water, aud the place is strictly modern in every way.
The teachers are holding a tea at
the K. P. Hall, on Saturday afternoon,
October 18th. Proceeds in aid of
school equipment. 30
Messrs. Sainsbury & Ryan have
started on their contract for making
alterations and improvements to the
upper storey of the Herald building
for the new owners, which when completed will make thc rooms fitted for
use, after being vacant, for many
years.
Piano, condition as new, for sale,
$2-15.00.    At Kilby's. 30tf
A program of unusual merit will
be presented in the Methodist church
on Friday, September 20th. when
Miss Theresa M. Siegel, dramatic
reader und entertainer, will recite
DoMille'a famous old Southern play,
"Tlie Warrens of Virginia," in four
scenes. The recital will be anticipated with pleasure by all wlio know-
how capable is the artist.
Remember thc Mammoth Auction
Sale   at   the Lovering Lumber Co.
plant,  Wasa, Wednesday nfternoon
next. 30
At a general meeting of the Golden
board of trade held in the Queens
Hotel on Wednesday evening, the
matter of the Golden-Yoho Park mo-
tor road was discussed at length and
it was decided to forward strong resolutions to Hon. Dr. J. H. King, federal minister of public works, and J.
A. Buckham, M.L.A., urging the early completion of tbis highway.—Golden Star.
MISS THFRKSA M. SEIGEL
Dramatic Reader and Entertainer
Presents
"THE  WARRENS  OF  VIRGINIA"
Four Scenes
In The Methodist Chureh
On Friday, September 20th
at 8.15 p.m.
ADMISSION oOets. 30
Thursday evening of last week a
farewell party was tendered Mr.
Chow Ling, who for the past few
years has been the Chinese missionary at the Methodist mission for the
Chinese in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Finniss of Pen-
ticton were visitors at the Finniss
home here last week. They left on
Monday for their home in the Okanagan.
In honor of the bride of Monday
last, .Miss Olive While, n shower was
held .m Friday last at the Prsbyter-
ian Manse, by Mrs. E. W. MacKay,
and a very pleasant time resulted. On
Saturday evening at the home of
Airs. I*'. M. MacPherson another enjoyable time was the result of a shower plan nod for the bride-elect by Mrs.
MacPherson and Mrs. C. .1. Little.
The Conklin & Garrett Shows concluded a five day stand here on Saturday night, It is a question whether they took nny money out of the
city, or ieft some in. The show is
being well patronized in Nelson this
week, but was not so here, due to tho
surfeit of entertainment of this class
here lately. The sideshows were very good and the games of chance
seemed to he played on the square.
The wrestling of "Whitey"the show
wrestler, was well worth seeing.
A MAN'S RING
HE'LL LIKE
A    STURDY,      ARTISTIC
RING—the kind a red-blooded man would be pleased lo
wear. A ring that is not
only the lust word in set
rings for men, but one that
will wear satisfactorily for
a long time.
$6.001 $15.00
Our stoek of Gold Jewelry is
one of the best shown in re-
cent    years.
1 leslgns
are
prettier than
the
novel lines foi
both men
and
women   are   ;
Uractlve
and
interesting.
W.H.Wilson
JEWELER
**************************
Pinno in walnut,
ill   S|
lei
dill
1*011.1
iliim.    $205.    Ai
{libs
•«.
8011
Among tlio visit.
n to
th
• cit
V foi
the Deane-White nt
ptlnl
S     l
VltS
Mrs
Sang, of I.cUibi-ii:"<
NOTICE
Members of Maple Leaf Rebekah
Lodge will attend divine service at
Christ Church on Sunday, September
21st, iu commemoration of the 78rd
anniversary. All members are requested to meet At the Auditorium at
7 o'clock p.m. Members ot Key
City Lodge, No. 42, are cordially invited to attend. 30
Mr. Jack Brown, who has been
Pt the hospital fro- the past ten ch,v*3
returned to his home on Wednesday
feeling somwhat Improved.
Camp Equipment anil Logging Supplies will he sold at the Mammoth
Auction Sale, Wasa, on Wednesday,
afternoon next, at ihe Lovering Lumber Co.'s plant. 30
Miss A. S. Dun-tan of Calgary too:;
over the management of the Candy
Box on Monday last. It is understood
the new owner's intention is to carry on the business in a similar manner to that which it has been conducted in the j>ast. but in addition to
the regular lines now carried, sand-
wichs, cake, tea, etc.. will be procurable. The name will in a short time
be changed to "The Pine Tree."
Taking advantage of the presence
of an oil refinery in the city, the pub-
lie works department of the Lethbridge city feouncll is experimenting
with using the residue for oiling the
roads. A stretch of a mile has been
completed with very good results, and
farther work is tn be undertaken. The
oil costs three cents a gallon at thc
refinery, and with dragging and two
coals, the work on thc mile stretch
has incurred the expense of SJ223. A I
third coat is to be applied.
The monthly meeting of the Baptist Women's Mission Circle meeting
held on Tuesday afternoon this week
took the form of n special rally meeting, and with every member attending bringing a friend, there was an
A Wonderful
Showing
Of new pleated skirts for fall wear. In the collection
you will find every new kind of pleating, and all the
wanted shades. Prices are very low for such excellent garments.
All the new (all curtain materials, NETS, SCRIMS,
CRETONNES and SILK MADRAS in all the newest
shades,    are    now   on
dispay.
□
..J--
tlgfmtW \(
- \ih iU
We are showing a large
range of Wool, Flannel,    f> ven more pleated than
__j   ml   A—.    J.     ^ever. The New Spring
Styles show tinier pleats
and Silk dress goods,
These too are in all the
very latest shades.
□
used in groups.
To meet the vogue for matching and
related garments wc have llie new
fabrics in all the bright Spring
colors.
We recommend Livingston S- Scott
pleated skirts because the pleating
is guaranteed to stay in pleat. The
akirta have full hip size and continuous spare facings that will not rip.
Miss E. Macdonald and the Misses
Jennie and Gertrude Hopkins of Ta-
Ta Creek, are on an extended visit to
Banff, Lake Louise and Calgary.—
Golden Star.
At another of their well planned
Saturday afternoon sales held in the
Presbyterian Schoolroom, the Marion
Oliver Mission Band cleared about
fifty dollars over the slight expenses
incurred, the proceeds going towards
their worthy object.
On another page of this issue appears a legal notice setting forth the
intention to attempt the consummation of church union In this province
by seeking sanction    for a measure
Master Dick    Rashleigh    left
Monday for school at Victoria.
WANT ADS.
LOST— Between Kootenay Garage,
Cranbrook, aad Wycliffe, gentleman's fawn coat—valuable papers
in pocket. Finder please return to
Cranbrook Herald, or to Mrs. Hanley, Kimberley. 30
FOUND—Package kodak films. Owner can have same by proving property and paying for this ad.     30
unusually large attendance    at    the , which will come before the legislature
basement of the church.    A program j in its coming session, to consolidate
in keeping with the occasion was car-; the property    of    the Presbyterian, |
ried out with Mrs. A. D. Bridges, the   Methodist and Congregatiopalist bo-|
president   in   the   chair,   and   among dies, and for "the holding of the property of congregations voting not to .
those contributing to the
program during the afternoon were
Mrs. K. C. Kuhncrt, solo; Mrs. Kuh-
nert and Mrs. II. R. Hinton, duet-;
Mrs. O. Gray, reading; Miss Doris
Haynes, recitation, Following the
meeting an enjoyable social time with
delightful refreshments was enjoyed.
The entire logging and camp equipment of tho Lovering Lumber
Co. goes up at auction on Wednesday
afternoon next, nt Wasa. .1. W.
Rutledge, Auctioneer. 30
Two
hospital within the last few days, and
in each case there are apparently no
relatives to claim the deceased. On
Saturday last, G. Gorman passed away, and though he was supposed to
have a son in the state of Michigan,
telegraphic enquiry brought no response, and the funeral was held on
Wednesday, Futher Murphy officiating. On Thursday of this week, T.
Nordberg   died    ut   the St. Kugene
hospital, after a lingering illness of
about cighten months or so. The
funeral has not yet been held, but deceased is not known to have any relatives. He lived in this city in somewhat straitened circumstances till taken to the hospital for better care,
where he has been for tbe past year
and a half or thereabouts.
concur therein.'
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Morton, who
have been holidaying, have now returned to the eity. Mrs. Morton
spent the last two months at Vancouver, while Mr. Morton during his
holiday visited relatives at Granby
and other points in Quebec, and also
stopped at Kingston, Montreal nnd
other points, as well as spending a
short time at tlie national exhibition
at Toronto. Coming west again, he
lealhs have occurred at the ' went through to Vancouver, where he
LOST—Fox fur, between Cranbrook
ami Kimberley, on Sept. 15. Finder
please return to Glen Cnfe, Kimberley, or Cranbrook Herald.      30
FOR SALK — Linoleum, Bed, Fall-
leaf Table, Lights and Shades,
Heater, Wicker Chairs, Ttble,
Fruit Jars, Etc. Articles may be
seen any time nt Mrs. Huffman"*
over Cranbrook Trading Co.   28tf
WANTKD—Load of sound, dry logs,
suitable for firewood. Apply at
Herald office. 29tf
joined Mrs. Morton.    At the Toronto
exhibition he was one of a crowd of : — ■—-
ten thousand who heard the massed,FOR SALE'
WANTED— Experienced woman for
general housework. Salary $85.00
a month if satisfactory. Box 5, lnvermere, B.C. 20-30
choir of twenty-five hundred voices,
with a splendid supporting orchestra.
Six pure bred Airedale
pups.   Apply 209 Dewar Avenue.
22tf.
I Willi
Born on Wednesday
A thoughtless turn — a crash, a
yell—
The  pavement  met  them  as  they
fell.
The last line's sad, don'l sound so
well;
They got fine  flowers,  but  they
can't smell.
9   a   a   a
Attn Boy
Simpkins—"So you've cured your
'.wife of the antique craze, eh. Tell tne,
I How did you do it?"'
|    Smart— "Easiest   thing   ever-  I
gavo her a 1IKI8 model automobile
I far her birthday.
Twins were born  at the St.  Mug-!
ene Hospital, on  Wednesday of this!
week, September  17th, to     Mr. and  h
Mrs. John Roberts, of Canal Flat. At j
the time of going to press mother, son
and daughter are ull reported doing
nicely. si
True to Form
SneedS—"I have a ticket for tincture tonight.    It cost me $5.00."
Rill:—"So—what's the subject?"
Sliced:—"Fools."
Hill:—"It's all right, 1 guess—it
vs on the ticket 'Admit One.' "'
It Will Be To Your Adv.nUge
to look over our stock at least twice a
week, as our goods ore brought in
and sold again so quick, many people
are disappointed at finding them sold
when they come to see them.     This
week we have
Dining Room Suite      -      Davenport
Music Cabinet    -    Sewing Table
Arm   Chairs    and    Rockers
Trunk - Kitchen Cabinets ■ Baby
Buggy Heaters    •    and a Large
Supply of Tools
WE  BUY,  SELL, OR  EXCHANGE
THOMPSON & PETERSON
Second Hand Dealers
Cranbrook and Kimberley
Box 238       •     -     -       Phona 7P
After an absence of several months
in California, Mrs. Bruce Robinson
returned to Cranbrook on Friday lust.
A clean-up was mnde on Thursday
of this week of several places which
were alleged to be contravening the
liquor act. At the time of going to
press we learn that Wardner and
Kimberley were the places where the
raids were made. Bail was obtained for several of the parties. The
law is certainly being enforced in the
Cranbrook district, and in Nelson the
jail is getting to be known as "Cranbrook House."
****^******^***************
Fairmont Hot!
c   • i
oprings    |
About half way on tho Motor *
Highway   from   Cranbrook   to +
Bond t
A  Popular  Re.orl  With   Many   *
Natural   Attractions t
..MAGNIFICENT  SCENERY.. |
Warm Radium Baths    |
Open Air Swimming Tank   *
_ With  Individual Dressing  .. +
Rooms 4.
FULLY EQUIPPED f
TENTS FOR CAMPlNd *
RESTAURANT & ROOMS f
OASOLINE, OIL AND     %
•GENERAL STORE $
Charges Moderate t
RADIUM  -  - -  B.C. I
I** ****
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
All wllh running water (Mot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
haths
BAKER ST.. CRANHROOK
Only absolutely first-class lira-
proof Hotel In Iln- eilv.
., French Champion Loses First Race, But-
Eplnard, four-year-old French champion, lost the Arst ot hla
three scheduled races to the American horse, Wise Counsellor, hat
only by a half length, aa shown in the picture of the finish. Carrying
W» pounda, ika mat fcona outran lev and the net ol the Md.
bi* HraW not J»M » raid mrr W?r CmraneWir.
NOTICE
BLACKSMITHING, HORSESHOEING
and ACETYLENE WELDING SHOP
NOW OPEN
The undersigned have opened up in the old
Brown stand, across from the Cranbrook Foundry, on
Cranbrook Street, and respectfully solicit a share of
your patronage in the above line of work.
Quick Service and Good Work at Reasonable Prices
is Our Motto
Bring us your broken castings.   Lumbermen's Supplies
made to order.   Wide experience in all lines of work.
CALL AND SEE US
Nicholson & Hurlburt
-, ■ -' ,i ■-"■ •■•■- ■    ■ ■

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