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Cranbrook Herald Sep 30, 1920

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Array THE NATIONAL ADVERTISES
KNOWS THE BEST MEDIUM-
HE PATRONIZES THK HERALD
THE? CRANBROOK HERALD
A VAVT.K FOR THE 110*1—
TIIE INTERESTS OE CRAlf-
KROOK    FOREMOST    ALWAYS
VOLUME      22
CRANBBOOX, B. O, THUBSDAY, SEflEMBEB 30th, 1920
NUMBER 32
TKLK1MIONK RATES TO TIIK
FORE AT 8PECIAI SESSION of coimcit
CRANBROOK KATES ARE
NOW KXTKKMEI.Y  LOW
Clly   Council  mul   To lop h ono
Company Agree to Seek Decision on Rate I'hoposuls
A special meeting of the city council waa held on Monday evening, a
full board sitting witli tlie exception
of Alderman Balment.
Tiio occasion of the session was to
give final reconsideration to by-law
No. 190, respecting the conduct of tlie
electric light plant. Two or three
minutes sufficed >to put tliis business
through, and the by-law now passes
on to the statute books.
Kr-. Leitch and Gilroy, representing the Kootenay Telephone Lines,
were In attendance, and presented to
the Council some Information iu regard to the increase in rates which is
being sought from the telephone subscribers of this city-
Mr- Leitch outlined the history of
the proposal, how it had come before
the now defunct Public Utilities Com-
sion, before which hody the citiy
aud the company hud presented their
arguments. The company had been
pressing their case on the government
and Mr. Leitch read from a letter he
had received from Dr. King, minister
of the respolsible department at Vic
toria, stating that to get a decision
they had better get the city council
to agree to a request being made to
Mr. Renwick, secretary to the Commission when the sitting was held,
to review the evidence and hand out
a decision.
Mr. Leitch presentedwflgures to sliow
how the company's costs hud risen
anywhere from 100 to 300 per cent.
during the last live or six years, instancing wages and the costs of different material entering into their
business. He also gave parallel rates
as obtaining in other IJ. 0. cities,
stating that Cranbrook enjoyed the
lowest telephone rates in the entire
Canadian west.
Taken all through the exchange, the
Increases asked for average less than
forty per cent. For business wall
phones an increase of about fJO cents
per month is nsked. and slightly more
for the business desk set. The ordinary house wall phone It is proposed to raise from $200 to $3.00 per
month, witli the usual 10 per cent, discount. Even with these Increases
Cranbrook will enjoy lower rates than
govern in most cities in ll. C. They
represented the minimum rates under
which *he company could operate, and
Mr. Leitch made it clear (hat if the
finding of the Secretary to the Piib-
llo Utilities Commission dRl not award the Increases asked for, they
would lie compelled to make another
application, tn whicli case it was understood that a new commission would
bo named to hear the cuse.
A motion was finally passed hy the
Council as suggested by the Company, tllAt the secretary of the Commission be requested to review the
evidence presented nt tlie bearing Of
the case here and give out a (lading.
According to Mr Leitch, Crnnbrook
lui.'i bOOt) enjoying lower rales for its
telephone service than Fernie. and
In that city there has been an agreement that wheu 985 Instruments were
connected up wllli the switchboard.
tho rati-, there should be dropped
to the level obtaining In thin city. The
company haa explained to the Fernie
people that conditions over which they
liavt no control prevent the lowering
of tholr rati, and In order to arrive at
the desired uniformity they are seeking to raise the Crunbrook rales to a
paying 16vol.    ,
Tho Council adjourned after a short
discussion uf proposed plans in rotten! to the oxpaotad visit of the Gov-
ernor-Cicnerul to tho city next month*
PROVINCIAL ELECTION
CERTAIN TO BE STAGED
IN THE NEAR FUTURE
Premier Oliver Noii-Commlttal
on Subject, Neither Affirm-
ing  Nor Denying
WOKK PROGRESSING
STEADILY ON BANFF
WINDERMERE ROAD
"I'm not saying anything." This
was all the Information Premier Oliver was willing to give out, when approached last wiek at Victoria, as to
the Intentions of the government In
(he mailer of nn eariy election,
Rumor hus been rife for some time
past to lhe effect thai the government
intended to bring Oft a general el
eel ion contest sometime before the
end of the year, Tho political wlst-
acrcs who have been endeavoring to
gure matters out, have It now that
the govern mon I is going to wait until
the forthcoming plebiscite on the liquor question is hold, when an announcement of an election will be
made. Now that the plan of holding
ihe election on the same day as the
referendum has beeu given up, the
likelihood is that the elections will
stand over till the last week in November, or early In December. It
was ou November 23, 1916, by thej
way, that the present Liberal govern-1
ment assumed office, following the
feat of tlie Conservative party at the
polls in September of the same year.
Premier Oliver was asked last week
whether he would suy an election
would or would not be held this year.
He would not make any statement
except as above, refusing either to affirm or deny that it is the intention of
his government to appeal to the electorate of the province this year.
The Vancouver Sun intimated last
week that the probability seemed to
he thut immediately tlie prohibition
referendum Is over, the provincial government will call the general elections for the first week in December.
Addressing a Point Grey audience
on Friday night last Mr. Bowser also made that prediction. Outlining
iiis constructive policy, he said he believed that old party lines would be
dropped and the voters would support tlie party which showed the best
policy foi tho future of British Col-
.imbia. "I would rather see Oliver
at the head of a government with
good majority than to sec the government weak and tho legislature split
tip into opposing groups," he said.
■'We are on the eve of a great soviet campaign in tliis province, and i
strong government is needed."
Federal Government Has Given Assurance Thnt Things
Will He Rushed Abend
PREPARATIONS NOW
ON FOOT TO RECEIVE
GOVERNOR-GENERAL
Address Will He Presented and
Trip Over District May Be
Arranged If so Desired
/
«'Arming up on
plebiscite campaign
Wltll the dato for polling less than
three weoks distant, tin. campaign ln
connection with the liuqor referendum to be taken In this province on
Wednesday, October 20, Is beginning
to liven up.
Both sides nro getting thoroughly
warmed up ln most sections of the
province, and Indications are that a
certain amount of bitterness will boj
Injected into the proceedings, especially at lho Coast, which will of
course be the chief battle area of the
province,   a
A certain amount of activity ls being displayed locally,    though    any       	
work being done by the opponents of | tilings to tnko ofllce apace for use aa
Uw prohibition act Is being done with- headquarters during the campaign,
out attracting much attention. At land tho olllce In the soutli end of the
* meeting of tbe prohibitionists last | Hanson Block   on   Norbury Avenue
secured lor Ibla purpose.
Diltle could be dune (tn Monday
nlghl at a meeting called by the city
council to discuss arrangements relative to the tomlug visit of tho Duke
of Dt vonahlre, tlovernor-r-eneral of
Canada, to Ihis clly on October Sth
ami Dili, lt had been given out a day
t two previous that owing to tiie
-lentil in Kngland of His Kxeelleney'a
mother, some of his engagements
were being cancelled, Tentative
lilalis were lulkeci over by those present, and tlie city clerk was instruct
ed to wire to Victoria wltb a view to
ascertaining whether the proposed
stay of lhe distinguished visitor in
this city would be interfered with on
account of the personal bereavement
suffered hy the Oovernur-ilouerai.
Wbrd came bo tho mayor on Wednesday that the stop in Cranbrook
would lie carried out ns schedulod,
and accordingly thut ovenlng plans
for ills reeceptlon litre were furthered at a incellui^of a few lutorested
oltlienB. Tlie featured spoken of at
Iliis tlmt. Included lhe presentation of
an udilress of welcome to Ills lOxcel*
lency on arrival at the station, and
liossilily a review ot the veterans of
tlte city and district In mufti, and also of Um school chllilren. Whether
these events will lnntci'iall7e, and if
so whether on Friday evening or Saturday mowing, the committee in
charge of arrangements will probably decide. A motor trip through a
part of lhe district, und a round of
golf on the links wero also suggested, but thoso things will Ilk. ly bo left
to tho pleasure of the Uovernor-Gon-
eral himself lo decide,
Tiie mayor was nsked to name a
committee of arrangements generally
for the event, and tho following were
aiMMiituoil: I.ieut.-t'ol. Hungerford
Pollem, Mr. O. J. Spreull and Alderman A. A. MacKinnon. With them
will act ex-nlliclo Mayor Genest and
City Clerk T. M. Roberts. This committee lias .power to add to Us numbers as necessary. They prepared a
draft of un address of welcome which
will bo read to the Qovernor-Oflner-
ul, and tills has already gone forward
'o Victoria Tor formal approval) as requested by the authorities.
It was i'elt; that some decorations
should bo In evidence throughout tlle
.illy ut tiiat tlmo, In the way of flags,
otc, and somo attention may be paid
to this by tlie committeo.
(Special to tho Herald)
Invermere, B.O., Sept. 29, 1920. —
Oood news lias come to hand relative
to const ruction on the Banff-Windermere routl. It may be recalled that
In tlie full or 1915 for various and
sundry reasons all further work.
which had up to that date been carried on by Uio .provincial government,
was brought to an end. Tho high
watwr of the summer of 1916 tore
down tho mountain stream which runs
close to the road, and In its vigor
destroyed much of what had been
done, making the road Impassable.
During the following yeore the provincial -government entered the negotiations which finally ended in a strip
of land for five miles on either side of
the road proper being ceded to the
Dominion government on the understanding that they would complete the
road and incorporate It ln the National Park system. This has been
done, and the road and thc land tor
five miles on either side ls now known
as Kootenay Park.
No further work was done on the
road until the summer of 1919, when
a contract looking for its repair and
improvement was let to Captain Stephen of Edmonton. When his contract was completed he was still kept
on for a long period after that, and
the result has been the making of a
lirst rate road with a bed slightly over sixteen feet tn width, having a well
gravelled surface. It Is well rip-
rapped and protected from the stream
und in many cases is raised much
higher than the original grade. Work
lias now been so far completed, and
the rood is open for traffic so that
aubomibiles entering from the western entrance to the park may go al
ong to the summit of the Stanford
Range of the Rocky Mountains and
look down upon the blue waters of
the Kootenay river. Work Is being
pushed from there on by Cecil A. Da*
vldson, who has a gang of men In his
employ. This work will be proceeded with during the whole winter, the
object being to make a road of such
construction aa will allow of the passage of wagons lu and out to tlhe
Kootenay River crossing for the
transport of supplies to be used in
tlie further construction of the road
of which there ls every assurance
from the Federal government that lt
will be pushed with still greater vigor during the next year.
Visitors who have lately made -the
trip to the summit speak In most rapturous terms of the beauty of the view
a. Uie present time, this being further enhanced by the varied hues of
tiie leaves of the deciduous trees,
which have been turned by the frost
from a deep green to a golden yellow nnd brilliant red, making a splendid contrast witch the foliage of the
Irs. and the red and gray rocks that
urround the valley.
PRIZE WINJiERS AT
THE  tt'INDEKMEUE
AND DISTRICT EAIR
Hanson 1
'haa bean
HAM AGE CASE OF O.B.V.
AGAISST LOCAL MEN
DISMISSED BY JUDGE
Deferred    Judgment    Handed
Down Lately Diamines
Suit — May Appeal
Judgment was recently handed
down in the historic McKenzie vs.
Giiiniont et al. damage suit. It arose over a year and a half ago whon
n number of Veterans and otber citizens took It upon themselves to Instruct the plaintiff, an O. B. U. organizer to leave the city. He compiled,
hm entered a damage suit over the
methods employed. Tbe case was
heard In Fernle this summer after on
effort had been made to change the
venue to the coast. By the Judgment
now handed down, the cose Is dismissed.
Tiie flame verdict was also render-
id In the libel suit brought by McKenzie against the Cranbrook Herald, Limited, former proprietors of the Herald, for libel alleged to have been
embodied ln thc reported proceedings.
It Is understood that an appeal may
be entered by the plaintiff in both
LOCAL RANCHER
SUFFERS FIRE LOSS
Fire broke out about nine o'clock
Saturday evening at the farm of F.
II. Worthlngton, a short distance
south west of the city, and resulted ln damage amounting to about
11,200. The blase appeared to originate ln the hay mow, and the location being well beyond the range of
the city's Are-lighting apparatus, little could be- done to arrest the flames.
Included In the loss wa* the barn,
hay to tiie value of about $500, about
IE tons In all, the sustenance for a
good number of cattle Mr. Worthlngton was expecting to winter, harness
and tools.    There was no Insurant*
The following complete list of the
prizewinners at the 1920 Kail Fair of
the Windermere and District Agricultural Association and Runners' Institute, reached the Herald too late for
inclusion in Its Issne last week.
SECTION A.
Horses — (ieneral Purpose
Single Driver ln Harness —■ II. H.
Peters 1st
Two Year Old on Hatter — I.ouls
Joe lst.
Stallion
Douglas  Grainger   lst,   Mrs.   Isuuc
Tenesse 2nd.
Saddle Horse
J. Lambert lst, Miss A. M. Tumor
2nd.
Cow Pony
Walter Stoddart 1st.
Lady Kldcr
Mrs. A. H. McCarthy lst, Miss I'ralt
2nd.
CATTLE
Milk Strain
Cow — B. G. Hamilton 1st, J. W.
Morland 2nd.
2 year old Heifer on halter — H. H.
Peters lst.
1 year old Heifer on halter — II. O.
Hamilton lst, H. II- Peters 2nd.
Heifer Calf bbrn 1920 — Mnjor F-
B. Young lst, Roy Lake 2nd.
Beef Strain
Bull, pure bred, 1 year and over —
J, Lambert lst, Major F. B- Young.
Cow  (for breeding) —* J. W. Morland 1st, J. Lambert 2nd.
Heifer or Steer, 2 years old — J.
Lambert lst, B- G. Hamilton 2nd.
Holfer or Steer,  1 year old — J.
Lambert lst.
Beef Critter — J, Lambert lst.
Calf, born  1920 — J. Lumber!  lst,
Major F. B. Young 2nd.
swim;
Boar, 3 months old and over — Major F. B- Young lst.
Sow (for breeding) — H. H. Peters
lst, Major Young 2nd.
2 Fat Pigs, over 3 months old — H.
H. Peters 1st, Major Young 2nd.
SHEEP
Ewe, 1 year eld and ever (for breeding) — Major Yeung lst.
Pen of 6 Lambs — Major Young lst.
Special  prise by Canadian  Bankers' Association for Calf, born on or
after 15th March. 1920 — Phyllis M.
Young lst, Joe Peters 2nd.
POULTBT
Plymouth Rocks
Cockerel —■ Miss Bodecker 2nd.
Hen — Major Young lst and 2nd.
Pullet — Miss Bodecker 2nd.
White Wyandotte*
Cock — H. H. Peters 1st, N. M. Mar-
pies 2nd.
Cockerel — N. M. Marples lat, Miss
Bodecker 2nd.
Hen —- Major Young lst, Miss Bodecker 2nd.
Pullet — N. M. Marples lst, H. If.
Peters Snd.
Mode Island Beds
Cockerel — E. Tunnacllffe 1st
Jones 2nd.
Pullet — E. Tunnacllffe lst. F. Jon-
es 2nd.
White Leghorns
Cockerel and Pullet —• A. E. Jones
2nd In each case.
Cockerel and four Pullets (any variety —- N, M. Marples lst, E. Tunna-
cllce 2nd, A. E. Fisher highly commended.
Beet male bird — N. M. Marples lst,
H. H. Peters 2nd.
Best female bird — Major Young
lst, N. M. Marples 2nd.
Packs
Pekin, male and female — R. R.
Bruce lst , J. L. McKay 2nd.
• Geese
J. Lake lst, Major Young 2nd.
Babbits
N. M. Marples lst.
SECTION C
Oats, 10 lbs. — J. W. Morland Snd.
Sheaf of Alfalfa for Hay — H. II
Peters lst, R. II. Bruce 2nd.
Sheaf of Red Clover for Hay — A.
1. Walker lst, H. II Peters 2nd.
Sheaf of Timothy—A. J. Walker 1st.
Shea' of Oats — Taylor & Jones
lst, Major Young 2nd.
Sheaf of Wheat — Taylor ft Jones
1st, Major Voung 2nd.
Sheaf ot Fodder Corn     — Major
(Young let.
Sheaf of Alfalfa for Seed — H. H.
Peters lst, A. McCarthy 2nd.
Sheaf of Clover for Seed — H. H.
Peters lst, A. J. Walker 2nd.
SECTION D
Apples
Yellow Transparent — A. H. McCarthy lst, A. McN. Robb.
Duchess of Oldenburg — J. W. Morland lst, H. H. Peters Snd.
Wealthy — A. H. McCarthy lst, F.
Jones 2nd.
Any other named variety —- A. H.
McCarthy 1st, J. W. Morland 2nd.
Tray, single tier, any variety — H.
H. Peters lst, F. Jones 2nd.
Hyslop Crabapplcs —- F. Jones lst,
A. O. Cuthbert 2nd.
Transcendent Crabapples — A. J.
Walker 1st, F. Jones 2nd.
Boi Fall Apples, unwrapped — F.
Jones 2nd.
SECTION E.
Collection of Small Fruits — A. H.
McCarthy lot.
SECTION r
Vegetables
GOOD ORE VALUES
REVEALED WHEN BIG
BLAST IS FIRED
Bunjiiii Mine   will  Suon Join
Lint of Producers — Will He
Worked Quarry Fashion
(Special to tho Horald)
Invermere',  B.C., Sept.  'ia,  1920. —
Towards the close of last week a shot
was llred for the opening up of tlie
Bunyan mine near hero, which may I cross
DRAMATIC READING
PROVES ATTRACTIVE
ENTERTAINMENT
"Sign of the Cross" Presented
at Methodist Church Last
Friday Much Enjoyed
s
echo throughout tlie mining world of
thu whole of east Kootenay. antl mark
ii new jierlod ln the development of
similar propertfes. After a long
courso of preparation engineered by
Captain 0. J. Fader, manager of tho
Sllvt r Ores, I ucorporated, of New
Vork City, the match was applied to
four leads connecting with several
tons of 809i dynamite, deeply imbedded in die face of Bunyan Mountain
A wait of twelve and a half minutes
elapsed, when —puff — a loud explosion occurred, and huge volumes of
smoko roso from tlie mountain side,
followed by a downpour of rock impregnated richly witli ore. ,
The work of prepuring for this final result took many weeks to accomplish, and represented the burning up
of much money, First a tunnel of
sixty tent was driven across the oro
body, then a drift of thirty feet was
made, and finally a shaft of twenty
feet was sunk and filled with 60% dynamise, the whole entrance Mng then
filled with dirt. Tlte face was 76
feet from tho lead, making a possi-.
bio drop of 10,000 tons measurement,'
the Intention being tu work the pro
porty by open quarry after the blast
An examination of the work after
the explosion went to prove thut Captain Fader's plans had come out beyond expectation, tho face of the
mountain for over ono hundred fee
longitudinally and thirty or more feet
In width with a horizontal depth or
over thirty feet had been loosened, in
fact broken up inlo lumps of oro of
ono man size, thc total approximating easily 10,000 tons, the wai!.. on
'dthor side showfng good ore. while
only tho top of sl'ale falls a llt'.le Ik*
low good value.
The Bunyan mine, where this development took place Is located seven mileH rrom tlie post offleo of Wilmer, nnd about five miles west of
hero. It lias been bonded by New
York capitalists with Captain K. J,
Fadqr as manager of the property. It
has an elevation of approximately
1500 feet above .the level of Windermere lake, on whose shores is locat
ed the station of the railway which
wilt tuke charge of the shipment of
ore. The haul from the mine to the
station is ail down grade, and the
material will be transported In four
seven-ton trucks, Puckards, two of
which are already here waiting thc
improvement of the road to commence
work, ^^^^^^^^
The explosion giving promise of being a spectacular event was made the
occasion of a small social function,
there being many guests taken out tc
see it- Amongst others wbo wcr-.
present were** Mr. Tracy Malthewson,
of the Associated Screen News, of
New York, Mr. Freeman, a feature
writer or world-wide fame, Mr. and
Mrs. Thos. Ma-tseron, Mrs. O. Erlckson, of Cranbrook, MrB. Arthur Tay-
lor and Mrs. E. Tunnacllffe. The firing of the shot was done by Mr- Roderick McNeill.
Messrs. John H. Taynoton and William W. Taynoton ure amongst the
original owners and developers of
this property.
Miss  Theresa  Seigel  essays  n dltll-
:ult form  of    entertainment    in  the
dramatic  monologue, but those who
heard  her  present  "The Sign of the
play by  Wilson Barrett, In
OFFENCES AGAINST
PROHIBITION ACT
TRIED   AT   VAHK
Two cuses Involving alleged Infractions of the prohibition law were
taken Into court at Yahk last week
by the provincial police. One against a man named Clausen, resulted
in a flue of $200 being imposed, and
In the confiscation of forty cases of
liquor. The second case, In which
a conviction was not obtained, resulted in the return or eighty eases of
liquor which had .-eon seized by the
authorities.
tiie Methodist Church last Friday
cuing have no divided opinion u
the way in which sho acquitted herself is something rather unique In
self is something rateher unique in
elocution, und it needs to be done
very effectively to pans muster at all.
It must be a case of natural talent
with Miss Seigel, for she carries the
story along smoothly and easily, and
though four or five characters may enter into a particular scene, there is
never any diiliculty in following the
thread of the story.
"The Sign of the Cross" ls concerned with the perseciuions of the early Christians under the Homan Km-
peror Nero, who, with hia wife Pop-
pea, appears as oue of the characters-
The heroine is Merda, a young Christian maid, who prefers to reuiuin under duress rather than be disloyal to
her faith. Sho is beloved of Marcus
Superbus, Roman prefect, whose love
finally leads him to tlie light, r'ld together they die In the faith, brought
lpw hy the machinations of one Tig-
lllnhis, who Is envious nf Marcus' Influence with the emperor, Into all
these characters and the eight or niue
others Miss Seigel entors wholehearted ly, proving quite literally to
be a whole host fn herself. Her
voice particularly, trained to un unusual flexibility, lends itself to the
rapid change of personality essential
lu tho monologue.
There was a large audience of about
two hundred, tht church being quite
filled, and the Methodist Church Ladies' Aid. under whose auspices the
entertainment was given, will be the
richer by a considerable sum. A program of musical numbers was given
during the evening, filling the Interludes between scenes, and very enjoyable numbers were contributed by
Mesdames F- M. MacPherson and E.
Paterson who sang; Mrs. J. Douglas
.vho opened the program with a piano
solo, and a quartette composed of
Miss Eunice Parrett, soprano. MIsb
Ainu Savvis, contralto. Mr. W. Shepherd, tenor and Mr. F- Lodge, their
selection being "Shepherd of Souls."
Miss Seigel was briefly Introduced by
ev- it. W. Lee.
Another item on Miss Selgel's program was the interpretation by eigne
of a well known hymn." Nearer, My
VtoA, to Thee," as presented to mutes
who are embraced in a special mission
to the deaf and dumb. Each thought
expressed In the hymn, which was
sung by Mrs. Paterson. found an interpretation by gesture that could not
be mistaken, but there was something
pntlietic about it when one reflected that this had indeed to be the
medium of expression for all thought
among thoso who are deprived of the
privilege of speech and hearing-
E
MVK FEDERAL ISSIKS ARE
LOOMlXi l'P AM* WILL
NOT BE QUIETED
LIBERALS IN DIFFICULTY
IN  RI RAL SECTIONS
.New Farmers' Party Becoming
Strong Element In Eastern
Political Situation
GOOD ROADS AM)
B. C. MrSICIFAL CONVENTIONS >EXT WEEK
Meetings to be Held at Nelson
Oood Program of Addressee
at Roads Convention
Peas — R, It  Bruce 1st.
.Kidney Beans, Green — R. R. Bruce
2nd.
Kidney Beans, Yellow Wax — It  R.
Bruce 1st, A. McN. Robb.
Beans, Runner — H. H. Peters lst,
R. R. Bruce 2nd.
Beans, Broad — R. R. Bruce lst.
Vegotable Marrow, green — A. H.
McCarthy lst. H. H. Peters 2nd.
Vegetable Marrow, wlilto — R. R.
Bruce lst, A. H. McCarthy 2nd.
Carrots, long red — A. Q. Cuthbert
1st. R. R. Bruce 2nd.
Carrots,  intermediate —  Major  F-
B. Young, Mrs. A. Tegart 2nd.
Carrots, short red — P. W. Tumor
lst, A. McN. Robb.
Beets, long — R. R. Bruco lst, E-
Tunnacllffo   2iid+
Beets, globo — A. H. McCarthy lst.
P. W. Tumor.
Parsnips — H. R. Bruce lst, K- Tttn-
nacllffo 2nd.
Cabbage, round heads — J. w.•Morland 1st, P. Jones 2nd.
Cabbage,    pointed   heads — R. R.
Bruce 1st, A. II. McCarthy 2nd.
The foi rth annual convention of tht
Good Roads League of British Columbia will lie held at Nelson next Tuesday and Wednesday. October 5th and
6th. The sessions are to be held in
tho city council chamber, and the
convention headquarters will bo at
the Hume Hotel. The Good Iloada
convention precedes the annual con
ventlon of the Union of B. C. Munlci-
| palltles, which opens Its sessions a
; the sume place on October 6th.
j Programs of the Good Roads Con
ventlon whirl) huve been distributed
■how that, u strong schedule of addresses hus been drawn Up dealing with
subjects akin tu roads. Amongst
tho most outstanding of these addresses will he the following:
"Federal Aid," by A- W, Campbell)
Commissioner of Highways for the
federal government, Ottawa.
Address by A. E. Foreman, president of the Canadian Good Roads Association, and provincial government
engineer.  Victoria, B-C.
"Provincial Highways," by Hon. Dr.
King, minister of public works, Victoria. B.C.
"Gocd Roads," by S, L- Squire, the
chairman of oxecutlvo committee, Canadian Good Roads Association, Toronto'
Address by Wm. Findlay business
manager of the Toronto Globe and director of the Canadian Good Roads
Association,
Address by H. Cuthbert, executive
secretary of tbo Pacific Northwest
Tourist Association, Seattle.
The usual round of entertainment
hus been plunned for the convention
visitors.
      Cabbie, wo/ — A. MeN. Robb
Turalpe. WW* - *. B. Brae* Ml. lit, H. H. Mm, ft*
Cauliflower — R. R. Bruco lst, A-
McN. Robb 2nd.
Onions, spring grown — A. H. Mc
Otrthy Snd.
(O-orttaMd o* Fftgt Two)
(Correspondence)
Ottawa- — When elections loom ln
ight it is Impossible to keep the tariff from the centre of the political
stage. Of late lt has crowded oft
freight rates so completely that one
would never think that tho latter had
been so vitally before the public gaze.
The explanation for this is tlmt for
one person who knows, or thinks he
knows, why freight rates should not
be as high as they are. there are a
score who are dead certain as to
what the tariff should be,
The prote\*tionist.s carefully got up
the case they placed before the Tariff Commission, and now ure spending
nine of their good money on full puge
ads. tn tho eastern and w*e?teni dall-
103. They realize they are now up
.i^alnst a tight to which the 11*11 election was child's play. The appcar-
ince of the Farmers party in the field
.ias made all the difference. In tholr
ranks are to be found thousands of
>ld Conservatives who used to support the national policy because It
was the chief plenk in the party platform- Ou*. of party loyalty many of
•.hem swallowed it. especially those
:n the west, though they might not
.ave liked it- In the Farmers' party
they do not have to swallow it.
If the high protectionists had nothing more than the west to worry ab-
jut they would not be so much alarmed; few they never have received
much support from the prairies.
WV.at makes them apprehensive fs tlie
growth of tiie Farmers' movements
in Ontario and the maritime provinces, the old-time protectionist strongholds- In the 1911 elections only 13
reciprocity candidates were returned
from Ontario; but if tbe farmers get
*.he forty seats they say they will,
riilngs will be much upset for those
who bo.nk on the tariff as it now
stands. That Is why there is so
much advertising—which has become
ioubly dear since newsprint went
soaring.
Present indications art. for an old-
time political winter. On this old politician.1, generally agree. Everybody
is In the trade. The government Is
bidding strongly for support, and It
must h?.ve it, if it is to continue in of-
rke- The Oj.,-osition is equJly busy
became its future depends largely up-
m the ousting of the government In
ne next eighteen months or so. The
Farmers are also quite as active as
either of the two older parties- Labor also Is quietly mobilizing. With
'our strongly organized political for-
cea striving to enlist public support,
where formerly there, were only two
interest te bound to be heightened- No
wonder, then, an old fashioned political winter ls tn prospect.
The interest tbat the Farmers are
i apable of throwing into the political
arena has hardly been appreciated,
in the first place, they are quite as
well read on current topics as the average manufacturer. Indeed, the rural sections arc sending more scholars to the high schools and colleges
of the country thaa aie the urban
centres. Then at certain seasons of
the year, especially In the west, large
numbers of them have more time to
devote to organization and convention
work than the members of any other
class- Besides, the auto has made
them a force beyond comparison with
any other movement that has existed
in Canada.
It Is for these reasons that the activity of ttie Farmers is ln marked con-
rusC to that of labor. In attending
.^inventions the Farmers have a marked advantage over the latter, for they
arc capitalists while the latter are
not- The Laborlo must work every
day — If he doesn't his pay usually
stops- So only a few of them, such
us are appointed delegates, can af-
ord o attend conventions' In get-
ing around he country also the Lab-
•rites are also handicapped. On the
.vholo the members of the Labor party are more tied to their work, which
is a heavy handicap -when others can
belter afford to leave theirs.
Sometimes It seems Impossible that
the Farmers and Labor should stick
together, among otlier things tho eight
hour day demanded by Labor being
almost impossible for the Parmers to
grant. There te admittedly a difference In apparent aims; but for all that
it seem ulte probable that for
a whllo, at least, the Farmers will
ory largely direct tbe political Labor
movement In this country, for among
the new polltcal elements they are
doing the mort thinking. They also
have strong financial rMourosa.    By rA« B     TWO
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
Thursday, Septembor 80, 1990
iSi   i-G*
Eea
.:::. ..-.-.*  :     -: .-KBI-ar-a;)
'*- Plays All Hcc^rds at ,
;, Their Besl
-, Concerts Dally
■J RAWORTH BROS.
■ JEWELLERS and
■ OPTICIANS
■ Next to tlie Post Offlc*.
*-- t,ve. FTfB.no
.V.V.W
Cbc Cranbrook Gerald
Published Everr Thursday by
WILL A. ELLETSON Editor
F. A. WILLIAMS Assistant Mir.
Subscription Price, W40 a leu
Subscription rrke, DA- WW a T-****1
"Wllk   ■   MlMlooi   Wltknl   •   Haul,
Pslmtet tr V.I.. Ubtf
Advertising Retas on Application.
Changes for Advertising MUST bo ID
thla offleo Wednesday noon tho curr-.nl
wa.k to ■ecuro attention.
No lettora to tho editor will be inserted except over the proper signature
snd address ot the writer. The rule
admits ot no exception.
CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1920
CONTINUATION CLASSES
The visit of Superintendent
Kyle, of the Department of
Technical Education, and his
desire that the city of Cranbrook consider the question of
evening classes, gives occasion
for lhe consideration of the en
tire scheme of education as carried on now hy the province,
Por some lime iho Department
lias beeu giving considerable
tune lo the promotion of lech
nical education and evening
classes, but thus far only the
larger centreB have availed
themselves of the opportunities presented. Ample provision
from a financial standpoint
has been made liy the Department of Education for this class
of work. This provision has
been made in view of the fact
tliai the Department clearly
recognizes that the public
schools, so-called, are only
meeting in part educational
needs. The education of no
child is completed when he or
she graduates from the public
school, indeed, it is only begun,
the foundations have oftly been
laid, Only a few children pass
on to the high schools; in many
cases the financial limitations
of parents being responsible.
The state through Ub educational program has determined
that this class shall have some
opportunity for advancement.
The public, through its elected
board of school trustees, is able
to put into effect the provisions
of the School Act
Prom time to time much criticism is heard of the school curriculum. Many would see some
subject eliminated and others
would add extra courses. Educators of the lirst rank recognize fully that the present
curricula of public and high
schools are far from being perfect, and are emphatic there
are limitations. Unseen values, real nevertheless, would be
lost If some of the most critl
elzed subjects were dropped
from these curricula. It Is
quite apparent that if the present scheme is to.be enlarged at
ail. additional time must be given for Uie education of the av
erage hoy or girl. Continuation classes will provide this
opportunity.
Again aud again one meets
those who exceedingly regret
that they 'were unable to secure the advantages of educational training in their youth.
Wh
atrt  you a« "Wldo awako as
-*"  an owl" at nitlit.  and
can't "keep your eyoa open" In the daytime you certainly need
^fifgfs
SAVE AND PREPARE
Success generally comes to those who go looking for it, and the man with a substantial
Savings Account is always in a position to
grasp good opportunities for investment or
advancement.
Save I Open an account with this Bank at
once.   Interest paid at current rate. m
IMPERIAL BANK
OF CANADA
Cranbrook Branch,
W. R. Grubbe, Manager.
Sut.A-en.-y .1 Kimberley.
There are others who desire to
make progress in a given Bub-
ject, but for the lack of expert
teaching are unable to move
forward. The state is thus the
loser.
The machinery is in existence. But It can never be put
into running order until there
Is a demand. School boards
can accomplish little without
the hearty support of citizens,
They are but the instruments
for the carrying out of the will
of the people. With the support of a community, determined to rise, there is no plan too
ambitious to be attempted.
KEPRESENTAT10N NEEDED
Looking over the roster of officers of the Good Roads League
of B.C., as set forth in the program of the forthcoming convention at Nelson next week
one is Btruc*t by the fact that
Southeastern British Columbia's representation in the organization is nil. Not one of
tlie nine officers or fourteen (li
rectors hails from cast of Nol
son, and yet there is no district
more vitally interested in good
loads than this section. The
experience of this past season
has shown to us what good
roads may mean to a district, it seems doubly strange
therefore that there should lie
no voice from this part of the
province in the affairs of the
(Jgod Roads League. This body
has heen accomplishing good
work in bringing out many different expressions as to what
consitutes a good road, how
best it may he maintained and
why it should be maintained as
such. Prom this interchange
of ideas a certain degree of uniformity has been attained, and
this will be more marked in the
future than iu the past. In
these days it is essential that
every cent spent on the roads
shall tell, the old days of haphazard road making having of
necessity given place to something more thorough and systematic.
Is it a lack of sympathy
with the work of the Good
Roads League (hat has kept the
district out of that organzation
or Is it merely Inertia?
Si'lt'poison-
Prize Winners at Windermere
and District Fair
(Continued trom Page One)
Onions, from seta —- E. Tunnacllffe
1st. Major Young 2nd.
Onions, pickling—Major Young 1st.
Corn — A.  II. McCarthy 1st.
Calory — A. II. McCarthy lst, N. M.
MarpleB 2nd.
Lettuce — A. H, McCarthy 1st.
Tomatoes, ripe —* a. IC. Flslier 1»t.
X. M. Mu-rplts 2nd.
Tomatoes,  groen —* Mrs.  I*.   I-nkc
1st.' It. II. liruce, 2nd.
Cu   cumhers J. W. Morlnnd 1st, Mrs.
I'. Lake 2nd. •
Citron — A. II. McCarthy lst, J. W.
Morland 2nd.
Parsley, A. H. McCarthy lst, E. Tun-
noollffe Had.
lllMihart) — It. II. llruco lst, A. O.
Cuthbert 2nd.
Siiunsh —- A. H. McCarthy lst
Turnips, swodo — A. H. McCarthy
1st, P. Jones 2nd.
Mangolds, long — H- Munson  iBt,
A. Taylor 2nd.
Mangolds, glnbo — J. W. Morland
lat, A. Taylor 2nd.
Mangolds. Riigar beet — J- W. Morland lst. A. H. McCarthy 2nd.
Cabbage — A. H, McCarthy 1st, V.
Jones 2nd.
Carrots, white — E. Tnnnaclllte,
Collection  of Hold roots — H. H.
Pctors. lst- ,
Collection  of  Vegetable  and  Field
Root Seed — N. M. Marples lst.
Potatoes
Early Rose —■ 11. R. Bruco lst, A.
H. McCarthy 2nd.
Bovee -- A. H, McCarthy   nd.
Wo McOrogor — R. R. Bruco lat,
A, McN. Robb.
Cambridge Russett — H. Munaon
lit, F. jMies Ind.
Irish OokMar - Un. P. Uko lit
Any other variety, named — Major
Young lst, N*. 11. Marples 2nd.
lialbs. any Variety, named — H.
Munson lst, F. Jones.
1'. Hums & Co.'s pride for Collection ot Vegetables —• R. R. Bruce.
Collection of Farm Produce — H.
II. Peters,
SECTION 0
Farm Produce
Eggs, wlilto — A. E. Fisher lst, Major Young 2nd.
Eggs, brown — Mrs. E. W. F. Sel-
lentln lst, B. O. Hamilton 2nd.
Fowl, plucked, not drawn — N. M.
-Mar.lik-s   lst.
Honey, extracted — P. W. Tumor
lst. ,
Hatter, 1 lb, roll or print —- Mrs.
H. H. Peters, lst, Mrs. Munson 2nd.
Hulter, 10 lbs. for keeping, prize donated by A. Taylor — Mrs. Togart 1st,
Miss Togart 2nd. ,
SECTION II
Flowers
Sweet Peas — A. E. Fisher 1st.
PorennlnlB — K. R. Bruce lst, A-
13. Fisher 2nd.
Annuals — A. E. Fisher lst, R. R.
Bruce  2nd.
Bouquet — A. E. Fisher lst.
SECTION J.
Indians Only
.Display, Grain and Field Roots — Alec Kimbnsltot lst, Llttlo Jimmy 2nd.
Display Bead Work—Louis Joe-lst,
Mrs, Louis Capilow 2nd.
Headed Gloves — Llttlo Jimmy lst,
SECTION K
Cooking
Bread, Nut — Mrs. R. 0. Newton
lst, Mrs. J. Lake 2nd.
Brtad, Wlilto — Mrs. R, 0. Newton
lst, Mrs. J. L. McKay 2nd.
Bread, Brown — Mrs. E. M. Taylor
lst.
*"Cookies — Mrs. W. W. Taynton lst,
Mrs. R. G. Newton 2nd.
Rolls — Mrs. H. Munson lst, Mrs
M. M. Marples 2nd.
Coke, layer — Mrs. W. W. Taynton
lst, Mrs. Graves 2nd,
Cake, fruit — Mrs. H. Munson lat,
Mrs. E. M. Taylor 2nd.
1-emon Pie — Mrs. R, 0. Newton
lst, Mrs. H. Munson 2nd
1st, Mrs. H. Munson 2nd.
Mrs. R. G, Newton 2nd.
Tarts — Mrs. W. W. Taynton 1st,
Mrs. IiaCosta 2nd.
Shortbread — Mrs. C, C. McKay lst,
Mrs. J. L. McKay 2nd.
Collection of Fruit preserved with
sugar — Mrs. J. L. McKay lat, MrB. F.
Jones 2nd.
Preserved Vegetables — Mrs. W. W.
Taynton lst, Mrs. E, M. Taylor 2nd.
ProB rved Meuts — Mrs. Hope Brewer Ibi.
Pol of Jelly — Mrs. R. G. Newton
lst. MrB. E. M, Taylor 2nd.
Pot of Marmalade — Mra. R. G
Newton 1st.   Mrs. E. M. Taylor 2nd.
Pot of Jam — Mrs. F. JonoB 1st,
THERE IS ONLY ONE
GENUINE ASPIRIN
. li M, Taylor 2nd,
tot ol Pickh.. — Mrs u- G. Newton
1st, Mrs. E. M. Taylor ind
Plato of Potatoes boiled in jackets
- Mrs. E. W. F. SellanUn lst, Mrs. It.
J. Neuron.
SECTION L
Needlework
Man's Shirt — Mrs. J. Butterflold
lst.
Piece of Hand Sewing — Mrs. T. W.
Turner lst and 2nd.
Filet Crochet — Mrs. F. Jones 1st,
Mrs. E. F. W. Sollentln 2nd.
Sample Crochet — Mrs. R. G. Newton lst, Mrs. W. W. Taynton 2nd,
Baby's Bonnet, crochetted wool —•
Mrs. A. A. Bremaer lst, Mrs. J. But-
terlleld 2nd.
Baby's Bunnct, crochotted cotton—
MIsb N. E. Hope 1st,.
Crochetted Filet Yoke — Mrs. R.
O. Newton lst, Mrs. E. F. W. Sellen-
tln 2nd.
Knitting
Glovts — MrB. 0. C. McKay lot.
Sample plain knitting — Mrs. 0. C.
McKay lst and 2nd.
Fancy Knitting — Mrs. C. C. McKay
1st and 2nd.
Baby's Jacket, knitted wool — Mrs.
0. McKuy lst, Mrs. A. A. Bremner
ind.
Sofa Cushion — MrB. R. G. Nowton
lst, Mrs. A. A. Bremner 2nd.
¥*, Pubso Purtout — Mm. J. L, McKay
st and 2nd.
Hutid  Embroidery —■  MrB.  R.   0.
Nowton VA. Mrs. F. Jones 2nd.
Bead Work — Mrs. J. Lake lst.
Hand Bag — Mrs. A. A. Bremner
lst, Mrs. Graves 2nd.
SECTION M
Children's Work
Cookies — Dorothy McKay lst.
Layer Cake — Helen Spencer 1st.
Crochet Yoke — Marian McKay lst.
Plain Sewing — Marian McKay lst,
Dorothy McKay 2nd.
.Embroidery — Helen Spencer lst,
Collection of Fancy Work and Plain
Sewing — Marian McKay 1st.
Only Tablets with "Bayer Crou"
ate Aspirin—No others I
If you dnn't see the "Bayer Cross"
on the tablets, refuse them—they are
not Aspirin nt all.
Insist on genuine "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin" plainly stamped with the safety
"Haver Cross"—Aspirin prescribed by
pliyBieiiina ior nineteen years and proved
safe by millions for Headache, Toothache, Karachi', i-lii-uuialisui, Lumbago,
I mIiIs,   Neuritis,   aad   Pain   generally.
Handy tin boxes of 1*2 tablets—also
larger "Bayer" packages. Made in
Canada. •
Aspirin Is the trade mark (registered
In Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoacetieacidester of Salicyllcacid.
While it is well knowu that Aspirin
means Bayer manufacture, to assist the
public against Imitations, tbe Tablets of
Bayer Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their ftaaral trade mt,,, Uw
*mVV SUB?
iitr^CDONAL
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the Money
Q
Canada best buy-
the ECONOMY Package
,Vj
iiiiimiiiiiitiiMiiiii
USE "DIAMOND DYES"
TW1HTT IliBS AGO
Extracts trom tha Cranbrook
Herald of thla date, 1900
20 years ago
Electricians for the Electric Light
Company aro busy wiring residences
and business places, and tho C. P. R.
is wiring its buildings, and will probably place arc lights through the
yards.
J. C. Drewry, tho well known mining promotor of Moyie, accompanied
by Messrs. H. 11. Wagner of New York,
\V- It. Machines of Winnipeg and W.
M. Peters* of Nelson, look a special
train up to Kimberley tliis week. The
parly is looking over tho mines of
east Kootenay.
VanDecar & Son are out of luck,
having lost twenty-four hoga and pigs
-strayed or stolen.
Dye rlghtl Don't risk
your material. Each package of "Diamond Dyes* con-
ti.iiig directions hi aimplo
.tlmt any woman can
iliumond-ilye a new, rich
color into oh! garments,
draperies- coverings, everything, whether wool, silk,
linen, cotton or mixed poodn.
Uuy "Diamond Dyer'—no
otlier kind—then perfeet ro-
Milts are pnnr;.ntc>-'il even if
you have never dyed before,
iinipgist has ''Diamond Dyes
Color Card"—10 rich colon
Harry Drew came down from Klmberley Tuesday evening.
Charlie Parker, the water king, returned Tuesday evening from a trip
to Calgary.
Edward Watts' family arrived Tuesday evening from England, going
through to tho Watts' Ranch at Swansea.
_ %
Contractor McNabb and J. Ryan
were visitors from Fort Steele yesterday.
Our students are copying every day messages
From all over the Pacific Coast.
Wouldn't you like to be able to do tills too? Wouldn't yon Ilk*
to travel and see all parts of the globe and set well paid for doing so
at the same time?
Scores of our students an doing so at this moment.
JOIN THE CLASSES OF THE
SPROTT-SHAW
Telegraph School,
on September 7th
We have also the finest Railway Telegraph School tn Canada.
Two chief despatchers on our staf.
TELEGRAPHY OFFERS FINER OPPORTUNITIES
than any other profession.
For further particulars write TELEGRAPH! DEPARTMENT of
SPROTT-SHAW   -   836 Hastings St. W, VancouTer, B.C.
R. J. SPROTT B-A-, Manager
30KSRCOUCHS
If 00 PEOPLE
TUEHE1BM
Thero are people today who are being fed on these glands, ln order to
get back new vitality and energy. Vital Tablets will make you strong and
healthy If you are not past the stage
where medicine can help you. Vital Tablets are a great French Tonic,
Nothing more or less, lt you need
building up try Vital Tablets. Price
50 cents a box or 6 tor $2.60, at all
drug stores, or by mail. The Sco-
bell Drug Co., Montreal.
The Oranbrook Drug ft Book Co., Ltd.,
Crauhrook, B.C.
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HEPATOI.A removes Oall Stonas
corrects Appendicitis In 24 hours
without pain. Registers*-under
Pure Food and Drug Act. tt.OO
Solo Manufacturer
MUS.   GEO.   S.   ALMAS
Box 1079            MO 4th Ave. S.
 Saskatoon. gaajt.	
Lumber
Wholesale and Retail
FIR and I.ARCH
DIMENSION   and   TIMBERS
PINE and SPRUCE
BOARDS nnd SHIPLAP
8IUNUI.ES, LATH,
MOtTI.DIl.GS, BOOBS.
WINDOWS, Et*.
CRANBROOK
SASH & DOOR CO.,
Telephone 66 Ltd.
BAPTISMHtRCH
MRS. STRAWDRIDOE, of
Fernle, will conduct services on
Sunday next,  October  3rd.
11 a.m., Morning Sorvice.
12 noon, Bible School ft Classes.
7.30 p.m., Bvenlng Service.
Thursday evening, Prayer Meeting.
COME AND WELCOME
^
FOR PAINTING
-Am)—
PAPERHANQIN0
Ite.
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phone No. 409
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES
A complete course In Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping nnd Penmanship, under the
tuition of u practical teaching
staff.
For particulars, apply
O. W. TVLER, Principal,
Box 14, Nelson, B.C.
| When  In  Spokane  Make
tt the
Hotel
Coeur
d'Alene
| The Hotel With a Person-
allty.
Convenient to Everything
Very Moderate Hate*
-jWertjoUtst CljtirtJ)
SUNDAY NEXT
11 A. M, DIVINE WORSHIP
7 (SO P. M.—Divine Worship.
Preachers REV. R. W. LEE
Tou are Invited
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ot Canada Limited
Officea, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS     AND     REFINERS
Purchasers ot Sold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ore)
Producers ot flold, Silver* Copper, Bluestone, Pig Lead and
Hit "TADANAC" Brand.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
S   Hit. W.A.FERGIE
I DENTIST
J Campbell-Manning Bloek
I i'hone 17
I Office Hoars, t to 1*1 1 to 6 p.m.
Dn. Oreen It MacKinnon
Physician and Sorgeonn
OHlce at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons   I.OO to 10.00
Afternoon 100 to   4.00
Evenings 7.30 to   1.10
Sundays   3.30 to   4.30
CRANBROOK, B. C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
Offlce In Hanson. Bloek
OFFICE HOURS
» to 11 a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
ROWLAND KIN6
MINING ENGINEER
Vice-President
The C. M. Fassett Co., Ino.
Engineers. Metallurgist!
Chemists), Assayora
Laboratory Supplies
MMM-lll-MS Wai Street
8POEANE, WASHINGTON
CHAS. S. PARKER
Forwarding and Distributing
Agent for
Lethbrldge aid Greoihlll Ceat
Imperial 00 Ce.
Distribution  Can a Specialty.
Draylng and Transferring
Qlven Prompt Attention.
:   V one 63   ::
MONUMENTS
Kootenay Granite ft Monumental Co-« Ltd.
General Stone Contractors an!
Monumental Works
treat It, Nelsea   F.O.kttMi
Drop'.Prices
Timothy and'
Alfalfa Hay .. $25 down
Oats $25 down
Wheat, 2 weeks. .$40 down
Flour $25 down
Only by Quantity Buying
and   Seasonable Reqnlre-
ments can Low Prices
be obtained.
JAMES~KERRI6AN
DISTRIBUTOR Thursday, September 30, 1930
THE  CRANBROOK. HERALD
PAGE THREE
Electors. LOOK!
Do Not Be Deceived by GOVERNMENT SALE!
IT DOES NOT LIMIT THE AMOUNT OF LIQUOR THAT CAN BE
PURCHASED.
IT WILL CAUSE THE TOWN TO BE FLOODED WITH BOOZE, FOR
NO RESTRICTIONS ARE BEING SUGGESTED.
IT PROVIDES EVERY OPPORTUNITY FOR "BOOTLEGGING."
IT WILL REPEAL THE PROHIBITION ACT. THIS IS THE MAIN
PURPOSE OF GOVERNMENT SALE, AND IT WILL ESTABLISH THE PRINCIPLE THAT LIQUOR IS GOOD FOR A BEVERAGE.
IT WILL CORRUPT POLITICS TO AN ALARMING DEGREE.
IT WILL MAKE THE ADMINISTRATION OF LAW DIFFICULT —
FOR WILL THE GOVERNMENT PROSECUTE ITS OWN VICTIMS? *
IT WAS TRIED IN SASKATCHEWAN AND PROVED A GIGANTIC
FAILURE.
THE WHISKEY RING OF B.C. IS HIDING BEHIND THE MODERATION LEAGUE TO DEFEAT PROHIBITION.
"GOVERNMENT SALE AND CONTROL" SOUNDS GOOD BUT THE
GOVERNMENT HAS NOT GIVEN A SINGLE IDEA AS TO WHAT
"GOVERNMENT SALE" MEANS.
Electors!
Government Sale is the WHISKY RING'S CAMOUFLAGE.
The PROHIBITION ACT IS ALRIGHT if it is enforced.
Don't be Camouflaged but. VOTE FOR PROHIBITION
Inserted by the Prohibition Party.
LODGES AM) SOCIETIES
t UAMtltOOK
I,IUMKltS'   INSTITUTE
Urgular Meeting
Sit (IMI  XATl'KllAY  ol eaeh
 I .' ii.ni. tu the City Uall
" w om i. vsTnstitIjt t
Meets tn tbe
Parish Hall
first Tuesday
afternoon of
every month
st X o tn
Pres. Mrs. E.
^^^^^^^i    H. Ijonman
ttssy, Ut,. J. W, Burton. I*. 0 Boi Ml
All ladles eo-dlslly In.ttud
Here is
Real Jam
ORE SHIPMENTS TO TRAIL Indications Are For Lively Political Time
KNIGHTS OK PYTHIAS
Ciukmt, B. C
Meeta every Tuesday at S p.m In
the fraternity Hall
C. 0. Bonatrom, *■ C.
0. H Collins. K. r. a 8.
Vleitlut brethren cordially In*
»lted to attend.
Made in the old-fashioned way. and
that 1ms never lieen improved.
We even cook the rresn strawberries and sugar In small batches bocnuse it adds delicacy of flavor
Our mothers used ordinary kettles.
TRY QUAKER BRAND
STRAWBERRY. JAM
Dominion ('Miners ll. ft, Ltd*,
Head Office:
Yanrntiver, I*. C.
Following is a list ot on shipments
received at the Trail Smelter during
the week    ending    September ilst,
j 1920:
I Mine and location Gross tons
Bluebell, Monde!   174 MC
Josie.   Rossland    223
Moody, LePaa      65
Monarch, Field     46   C
North Star, Klmberley  iM
Ruth, Cedar Creek  101
Silver Bear, Zwlcky     S*
Skyline,  Cedar  Creek       37
Velvet, Velvet      31
Yankee Girl, Ymlr       M
Company  Minks    7*48
Total   MIC.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Arrival & Departure of Trains
From Arrive
Montreal, Calgary ... dally 12.10 p.m.
Medicine Hat,
Calgary, Local dally ei. Sun. 8.30 p.m.
Kimberloy dally ex Sun- 810 p.m.
llolilen and l.ako
Wlndormcre..Wod. £ Sat. 330 p.m.
To Leave
Spokane, Vancouver. .Dally 12 20 p.m
I'nlKliry, Mod-
cltio lint Local Dally « Sun. 8-45 a.m
Kimberloy ... Dally tx Bun. 70S a.m.
Lake Windermere
& Qolden..Mon. ft Thurs. 0.00 am
NOTE-—-Oranbrook time ia one hoar
later In each case of arriving and
leaving.
O. T. MOIR,
Agent
WELL KNOWN MINING
AND RAILWAY ENGINEER
OF KOOTENAY PASSES
The death occurred at Chase, B.C..
on Wednesday of last week, of Hon.
Frederick W. Ayltner, who was a brother of Lord Aylmer, ot Queen's Bay,
Kootenay.     ,
Hon. Frederlsk Whltworth Aylmer
was born in 1850, and so In his eev-
ontleth year. He waa a civil and
mining engineer, and well known to
Ih.i mining fraternity In British Columbia, particularly in Bast Kootenay.
He worked as a construction engineer on the Canadian Pacific and on a
number of American roads, and later
conducted a surveying and general
engldoorlng business with headquarters at Golden. Prior to his death ha
Inul boen for several yeara public
work* engineer for the Dominion gor-
CBANBHOOK   COTT1QI
HOSPITAL
Private Horsing Home
Licensed by Provincial  Oovt.
Maternity and General Marital
Masssge and Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Phone 259 P. O. Boi 141
Address. Oarden Ave. Cranbrook
*-----------^_*----------------_^-- monthly
medicine for all 1-Yiimle Complaint. |G a box,
or three for Jill, nt ilnif* stores. Mulled to any
•ddreuon receipt of price, THB Houkix untro
Co.. 8t. Cqtherlnee, Ontnrio.	
PH0SPH0NOL FOR MENJTv'SK
for Nerve nnd nrniti;lncrenK.i "irrcy matter':
r Tonic -will build ynu up.   J In linx.ni two foi
flat drag stores orby mnlion receipt "f price
TtmHronMir,T)""i.r/,   pi -•■.-V<---.-"« nnti.*-*.
MM lv Grub-mk Book * Drug 0»
Montana Kestaarant
Meal* tl AU Horn
Clrum, Cigarettes Mi CmO
CRANBROOK 8TRKBT.
Muxift-tf aim Bank of Commerce
LIQOCR APPEAL CASE
IS HEARD AT FERNIE)
JUDGMENT RESERVED
The famous Kerr liquor appeal
case came up at Fernle last week before Judge Thompson. W- D. Carter of Vancouver, prosecuted for the
provincial government, and A. B. Macdonald, of this city, acted wlt» F* C.
Lawe, of Fernle for the defence. Tho
case oeema to rest upon,, the question
of whether one room constitutes a
household, aa defined within tbe act,
and it seems a very fine point. The
confiscated liquor Involved In the case,;
worth many thousands of dollars, was
taken to Vancouver right after It was
setsed, and to bring It back, If tbe
appeal wins out, will cost the government ln t\,e neighborhood of another
thousand dollars.
Judge Thompson reserved his decision In the case.
"CORNS"
Lift Right Off Without Pain
w>
Doeen't hurt a bit! Drop a Utile
"Freetone" on an achimg eon, Instantly that corn stop* hurting, than
shortly you lift lt right Mt wtth Angara.    Truly I
Your druggist Milt t ttay bottle ot
"Freefone" tor a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard oorn, toft eorn,
or eon between tha Uwe, aad the eat<
(Contlnued from Page 1)
means of their well organized trading
and other organizations they are buying and selling to best advantage- In
these respects they have a clear advantage over Labor generally, which
In a political and economic struggle,
cannot help but count heavily.
In Ontario politics there is a bad
mix-up. General disintegration -was
the cause of the downfall of the
Hearst government, whlcb, aa events
showed, was little more tliap a shell
The Liberals hardly know what to
do in tlie Ontario federal rural seats.
In north Ontario and Glengarry they
they remained out of the field and the
| United Farmers captured these seats-
: They also seem likely to do so in
I East Elgin. But while this prevented tlie government from securing support, it has not brought the Liberals
direct benefit, and on the other hand
It has boomed the Farmers. Tactics
such as these are not of much assistance in the struggle for offlce. But
what can the Liberals do? The Farmers are bound to contest vacancies
and three-cornered fights would probably result In most cases ln the return of the government candidate*
So lt is difficult for the Liberals to
make much progress there- The result Is that Mackenzie King has to
keep out ot the fighting when he
should, as a matter of fact, be in the
thick of It. 9 •
In North York, where Kiag has heen
nominated, there ls much division among thc exponents of the government.
This being the scene of many of the
activities that made his grandfather
famous, and having also been'a candidate there before, the Liberal lead-.
or naturally looks a3 with favor on
it. But liurnaby, president of tbe
Canadian Council of Agriculture, has
been nominated by the Farmers atd
says he will stick. As a youth, Bur-
uaby had neither money nor influence.
but today he is reported to be worth
a quarter of a million dollar.-. He
shapes up pretty well on the platform, and is ln a fair way to make a
name for himself. Between be and
King it is a question as to who will
leave tlie field.     If they both remain
in it Armstrong, the government member will be returned, and they know
it- In East Elgin the government
candidate te a farmer, and apparently
stands high in bis community. As
Marshall the late member only had
about 230 majority in 1517, or U0
without the soldiers' vote, the government candidate's chance are not considered rosy. In a three-cornered
contest he undoubtedly would win;
but he is unlikely to get such a soft
thing as tbat ,
NO QUESTION-AS TO
MARKET I'OR B. C.
STEEL ON COAST
Nlcol   Thompson,   Investigating Market), for Proposed
Mill, Oot Ready Response
Mr. Nlchol Thompson, of Vancouvor, who has been Investigating the
possible txtent of a market for the
product ot the proposed B. C. steel
plant, seems to have found ln his Investigations good ground for the optimism he has all along displayed In
behalf of the project. At a sluing
of the tariff commission at the coast
last week, he made the statement that
be was assured so far that there was
a watting market for fifteen hundred
tone of Iron and steel dally from a
British Columbia plant.
He is preparing a report tor sub*
mission to the .provincial government
that will (o into the details of the
distribution of this output, detailing
tbe amounts which he found Individ*
aal Arms were prepared to take. According to Hr. Thompson a good deal
at th* material would be exported to
A Pleasant Drink
FERNIE BEER is the best beverage made, for buslneas
professional men, for weak persona, everybody,
everywhere, this beer ia hale refreshment for wholesome thirst
THE ELITE IN BEER — 'NUFF SAID.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
WALTER HARWOOD    -    Manager    -    FERNIE, B.C.
1
New OVERLAND Light Four
MILEAGE COUNTS IN THESE DAYS OF HIGH FCEL COSTS.
An interesting test of the mileage efficiency per gallon ot gasoline has been
made ln Cranbrook with one ot the New Overland Fours, it being desired to see Juit
what the car would do per mile in the consumption of gasoline.
THE OVERLAND FOUR'S PERFORMANCE.
Draining the tank dry of fuel, a gallon only of gas was placed 1a tbe tank and
off towards tho Mission went tho little car. Over tlie most difficult roads hereabout!
nhc kept up the pace and when tlie engine refused to function longer It waa found tbat
exactly 31% miles was the distance covered.
A demonstration ot the many good qualities of this popular car can be bad
any time at——
DEZALL'S GARBAGE
Cranbrook* B.C. PAGE FOUR
THE     CRANBROOK     HERALD
Thursday, September SO, 1920
Corporation of the City of
Cranbrook
Social-Personal
Cranbrook, B.C.,
September 23rd, 1920. ~
TO THE RATEPAYERS OP THB CITY OP CRANBROOK,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Ladies and Gentlemen:
Since the lst of September until Uie 32nd of the month, the city
has bad to replace 40 lamps on its street lighting system. Seventy-
live per cent, of these lights have beeu broken with stones, und in
other ways- These lights cost from 7f>c to $4,00 each, according
to size, without counting a. mini's time for reducing them, uud tht* inconvenience of having tliu sireet'j In darkness.
Wu all know that boys will throw stones, hut I think that If
thi* mutter was explained to them properly, it would go a long wny
wards eliminating   -■-...   waste.
I would like to tisk the co-operation of tho ratepayers iu this
matter, ao us to save, if possible, tbe necessity of asking tilte .police to
take any action In the mutter.
I remain, Yours truly,
,   R. C. EAKIN,
Superintendent of City Lighting Plant.
Owr (be tea Cups
Insure with Beale ft Elweli.
+ + +
Chicken feed, rye grain, |4.26 cwt.
Screenings $4.10 cwt. Wheat $5*25
cwt. Also Pratt's Poultry Poods, etc,
straw, beef Hcrap, oyster shell and
grit Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
Tungsten Lamps, 40 w 46e
Tungsten lamps, 50w. 60*
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prices win erery time.
+   +   +
Spuds, $3.00 cwt,, 1 lbs. 25c.    Cauliflower 25c each.     Celery 15c lb.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
Strawberries and Cream.    We have
tliem both fresh in ovory oilier day-
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
E. Orade linoleum, $1.40 per equare
yard.
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prices win every time.
. +, +   ■**
Deposit your 'valuable papers with
Beale & Elweli, Modern deposit
vault. Boxes at nominal yearly rentals.
+ + +
The time of winter sports ls drawing near. This week, ln anticipation
of a busy winter season, the bowling
alleys at the Y. M. C. A. havo boen
shellaced, und lt is expected that or-
ganlzatlon for the bowling season will
soon be got under way. It Is also
time thc curlers got things going and
pulled off the (postponed annual meet- |
ing of some months ago, It is likely that basketball will be started up
also, more especially uinong the
youth of tlie city.
+   +    +
Rev. R. W. Lee will conduct services at the Methodlot Church on Sunday next, bis evening subject at 7.30
p.m., being Browning's "Saul."
+   +   +
Templeton's    Rheumatic    Capsules
and RAZ-MAH for Asthma are sold
bore by Ileattic-Noble, Ltd., local agents.     Cull in for a sample-
Bealo & Elweli have a few desirable modern cottages for sale at low
prices and on easy terms. Get par
ticulart* from Beale &. Elweli.
+   -f   +
Mason ft Rlsch .pianoforte in apleu
did condition, for sale cheap. Star
Second Hand Store.
+   +   +
Announcement bus betn made of
the coming to the city in November
of Miss Neckawa, Indian elocutionist,
who will interpret the works of Miss
Pauline Johnson, the gifted Indian
poetess of tbe Dominion.
+   +   +
Book your steamship passage with
Beale & Elweli.
+   +" +
P. W. Willis, proprietor of tlie
Crunbrook Dyers and Cleaners, has
leased tbe vacant store building on
Norbury Avenue adjoining Binning
tlie photographer, and j. p. Hutch-
croft has hud the contract for remodelling and redecorating, work on
which has been proceeding this week,
Mr, Willis will devote part of the new
store to Iiis merchant tailoring business, while still retaining his work-
bIiqp on Cranbrook Street. The remainder of tlie- premises will be occupied by the Cranbrook Agency Co.,
who nre removing from tbelr old
stand on Itaker street to the more
central location, as announced in
their advertisement elsewhere on this
page.
+   +    +
Flour $8.00 cwt. Sugar 20 lbs.
$4.60, or 10 lbs. $2.35.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
The city tax sule is taking place
toduy, Tl ursday, September 30. It
is understood there Is about the usual amount of property due to pass
into tlie hands of the city, but most
tot It of a speculative description.
ntOHIMTION WOKKKKS!
A meeting of those interested in the
in tho Prohibition campaign will be
held on Friday evening of this week,
October 1st, at 8.30 p.m., in the Prohibition Headquarters, Hanson Block,
when a full attendance Is earnestly
requested. lt
.. REMOVAL NOTICE ..
We wUh to announce that on and after October 1st,
lhe offlce of the CltANBROOK AGENCY COMPANY will
be located at No. 18, NORBURY AVENUE, (two doors
south of Rex Theatre).
We are prepared lo write all lines of Insurance.
Heal  Estate      -      Rentals     •      Collections
Agents for All Steamship Lines
Nothing saves like safety, "Play Safe," give us a
call and let us give you the protection.
Cranbrook Agency Company
18 Norbury Avenoe
J. W. 8PENCE, Manager
Phone tm
f
■   >\Sm  s»jfem   f\f,m   r\\fem tt\*mtt   t\f.n  t*fmm i-V^-fl
Cranbrook Cleaners and .Dyers
P.   W.  WILLIS,  Xaafer.
Foremost Cleaners and Dyers ol Everything
Phone 117
B-^'-M-A"'*
CBANBBOOK, B. C. Box 71
•K,'ft\' mtt\''WtsAmitwmt\'im*)t\si
For the Manufacture ot FUR GARMENTS, REMODELLING, Etc., I have secured the services of
the AMERICAN FURRIER (in the
presence of F. Janett, late of
1007 First West).
A LITTLE OUT OF THE WAY — BUT COME OB
SEND UP AND SAVE A FEW DOLLABS.
Calgary Taxidermist
JOHN G. MITCHELL, Proprietor.
708 Sth Ayenue West      - •      Calgary, Alberto
P. O. Box 1458    -    Phone M2461
J K. Torrance waa here from Cal-
gury this week on business.
J. Austin waa b,er& from Fernie
a tew days ago on business.
W. H. Evans came In from Aiarys-
vllle at the beginning of tb* week.
J. Walsh of Fort steels was noticed iu the city a day or two ago.
See the removal notice of the Cranbrook Agency Co-, elsewhere ou this
page.
F. I... Archer, of Canal Flats, has
heen tiiiiMidtng some time in ttie city
[hte  wook.
Miss M. Bates arrived on Wednesday's train from Klngsgato, and will
Bpend thu remainder of Uie week here.
Mr. Gilbert Lucy arrived on Sim
ilny from Newfoundland, Mrs. Lacy
is remaining In the east fur a year
llev. Joseph Phillips, of Baynet
Luke, wus here lust week-end, occupying the pulpit at Knox Church ot
Bun day.
O..T. Molr, C P. R, agent, has re
turned from a vacation spent in the
Boundary section with some of his
family, and is again on duty at tho
station.
Loyal residents of the pioneer town
of Fort Steele are planning to tender
a welcome to the Duke of Devonshire
as he passes through next Friday,
probably meeting the train and extending to the ducal party some ex
presslon of loyalty and welcome.
Rev. Mr. Strawhridge, of Fernie,
spent last week-end here, occupying
tiie pulpit of the Baptist Church both
morning and evening. This coming
Sunday, October 3rd, Mrs. Straw-
bridge will conduct tlie services in
that church.
Tlie Cranbrook Trading Co. recently took delivery of a particularly
smart Overland delivery car from the
Dezall Oarage, and witli this added
equipment is in a better position than
ever to give the best of service to its
patrons.
Tiie regular monthly meeting of the
Cranbrook Women's Institute will be
held on Tuesday next, October 5th,
at 3 p.m., in the Parish Hall. Mrs.
F. B. Miles will be the speaker for
the afternoon, and music will also
be ft feature o fthe program.
Mrs, King, wife of Hon. Dr. J. H.
King, provincial minister of public
works, left last week for the east to
visit her mother. Mrs. D* W. Sadler,
of St. John, N.B., who has been in
failing health for some time. Dr.
King accompanied Mrs. King to Vancouver from Victoria on the first
stage of her journey,
Tiie Baptist Church parsonage at
tlie upper end of Norbury Avenue is
being brightened up by the application of a coat of paint to Us exterior.
It is understood the church property
Is also to he given the same treatment.
Rev. R. E. Pow was in Creston at
tho beginning of the week acting as
Moderator of the Session pro tern,
on behalf of the Presbyterian Church
there- Rev. John A. James, of Edmonton, has been extended a call to
the Creston pastorate, and ls expected to accept and take up the work
there Riiortljr,     *
Frame's Bread li 0001) Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made, in a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
THK HOME HAKKKV
I'hone 87      -      .Norbury Ave.
I. O.O. P.
KEY CITY LODGE, No 42
Meeta efery
Monday night
_ _ „__ at rnuraltr
Mall. Bejoirnt&i Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble Oread, Ret tat.,
J. R Cameron       W. M. Harris
Milk That
Is Fresh
You never taste the tin In PACIFIC MILK. It's flavor Is as fresh
and smooth as cream.
A better method in the factory re-
cause it adds delicacy of flavor.
It makes puddings that are delicious.
PACIFIC MILK CO.,
Limited
Factories at
LADNKB aad ABB0T9F0ID, BX.
A. C Lawrence was a recent Cranbrook visitor from Nelson.
Jos. Whitehead of Bull River paid a
visit to tho city this week.
S. A. Williams of Nelson, waa a
visitor ln the city early tola weak.
H. L. Taylor of Vancouver made a
business trip to this city thla week.
Train times for the C P. R. winter
schedule handed to the Herald too
late for publication this week show
that no change Is being made so far
as Cranbrook is concerned.
Mrs. George Hogarth is understood
to be making as good ft recovery from
her unusual accident of lust week-end
us can be expected, from the nature
of the injuries sho received.
W, M. Armstrong, high school prln.
I'lpul, bus rented the Heg. Johusun
house on Burwell Avei.ue, and will
occupy lt with Ills family, who ure
expected to arrive. In u week or ao
from the Slniilkiimucn.
Mr. Wutsoii Hall, c. p. it. Superintendent of this division, hu-s boon too
ill to carry on hi:, work of late, and
it has been found advisable to remove
him to thc hospital. His friends are
wishing for lilm a speedy recovery.
MTKKAKV SOCIETY
O-RGAYSjEED   AT
LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL
Ou Wednesday afternoon a Liter
ttry Society was brought into bolng
in connection with the Cranbrook
High School, when the following were
elected the lirst otricers:
President     Otto Gill
Vice-President   R. Burton
Secretary-Treasurer
Miss  Gertrude Chalender
It Is purposed to put on a program
of a literary nature about once a
mqnth, and other activities will likely come under the scope of the newly formed body. It has been suggested that some attention be .paid to
the development of a debating team,
with the ultimate object of challenging the h'gfll schools of Nelson and
Ferule to debating contests, which
might In turn lead to tlie organization
of a debating league between these
places.
Arrangements for tiie Hollowe'en
social to be held on Friday evening,
October are being carefully worked
noj;ounj iiijssoodhs isotu e pun '.no
Is looked for.
NOTICE AUTO OWNERS!
A indication forms huve been received by tiio undersigned from the
Provincial authorities in regard to
juveniles driving automobiles. Between the ages of 15 and 17 a permit
is required. Under 15 persons are
not permitted to opera*e an automobile.
Applications can be made to the
undersigned nt his offlce in the city
hall,
P. ADAMS,
9-1G-.U Chief of Police.
WANT ADS.
SHII  SECOND HAND 8T0BE
Fhogc I.
We pay th* best prlcM going (or all
Kinds ot furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
WA.NTED. — Position by the ilay an
chambermaid or waitress preferred,
Apply Room so, Venezia Hotel.
It i>
POR SALE. — Ancona Roosters, this
spring's birds, thoroughbreds- -Price
(.1.00. Phone 406. Post Offlce- Box
66C. 30*9-2t
HEUIHTKKEII    IIOLSTEIN    STOCK
FOK SALE.
Oholco of cows, heifers and young
bulls, One a magnificent bull calf,
will make a show animal. Extended
pedigrees on application. All (rom
splendid milking strain. Prices (rom
160.00 to $600.00. Also some grade
slock.
M. CATHCABT SCOTT,
23-»-7t Newgate, BC
WANTED. — Contract, or work by day
or month for four teams, good
work horses, till spring. Leave
enquiries ut Herald Offlce.
, il-23-Up
FOR SALE. — A house, eight rooms,
and bath. Close in- Price $1800.
Phone 479. 16-7-tf
Mclaughlin  automobile  for
SALE!. — Six cylinder, In One run
sing shape, good tires and three
spares. An exceptional value In a
slightly used second band car, Tha
price is reasonable. Particulars
at Herald Offlce. tf
SHEEP FOK SALE
Ranboulllet-   Hampshire*,   Lincoln!
und Bomneys.
We have all of the above breeds In
the very best registered rams. Hava
some especially fine stud rams, fit to
bead any stud flocks,    ,
Also offer 200 head selected cross
bred or Corrledale rams.
Our Corrledales, Uncolns and Rom-
neys are bred up from imported New
Zealand Stock.
Also bave for salo several bands
stock sheep near border.
Prices on application.
b. STANLH corra,
to have your eyes exam
Ined every little- while.
In olden times eyeglasses had only one use
—to assist the old folks
in reading or seeing.
Nowadays wo lead moro
strenuous livos and the
eyes suffer in consequence- Near-sightedness, Neuralgia, Headache
and many otlier afflictions
nre promptly relieved by
properly lining gliisKes.
Wc sell only sueh glasses
as wo ean recommend,
W.  H.  WILSON
MARRIED  AT MAKVSVILM.
A home wedding was celebrated llt
Marysvllle ou Thursday afternoon
lust, Septentber 23rd, when Miss Violet Edith Roberts, of Burton City',
B.C., became tho bride of Mr. Goorgo
Pred Charles Ellis. The ceremony
took place at the honio of the parents of tlie groom, Mr, and Mrs*
Charles Ellis, ln tho presence of a
large number of relatives. Rev. R.
W. Lee, .paster of tho Cranhrook Methodist Church, officiated.
At the conclusion of tlte ceremony
a sumptuous wedding    suppor    was
served.     Mr, and Mrs. Ellis are. tfik-(
ing up residence at Kimberloy.
——       «♦ ■ ■
Have you secured your tickets for
the Canadian Chautauqua, which opens in tlie Auditorium on Saturday
evening, under the auspices of the
G. W. V. A? It will be a live-days'
event well worth supporting.
THE WEATHER
Officials thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Max. Mln.
September  15        57 39
September 10       73 36
September  17       79 3ti
September   18        «4 B0
September  19       07 39
September  20        00 43
September 21     CO 40
September  22        54 39
September 23       57 35
September 24       57 39
September  25        50 40
September   20        57 39
September 27       02 36
September  28       02 15
September 29       02 25
Rainfall for Uie past week  % in.
Quality-Price
We Invite anyone Interested to compare the
QUALITY then the PRICE of Cares' TWEED and
MACKINAW Garments with any otlier make, either
In Canada, or the StateB. We will be quite well satisfied with your decision.
There is always the "just as good kind." They
may look just as good, bul when It comes to wear,
CARSS' will outwear two and three of the "Just as
good kind." Then the price of Carss' Is very little,
If any, higher.
We will be glad to have an opportunity of
showing you Cares' goods.
AGENTS FOB WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HEBE
WHEN'U5ING'„\
wilsgn;s^'\
FLYPAPS
■   read DiRetrriditj^:';/
S     CAREFULLY. AND/
, ^FOLLOW. THSn
-7ar more effective than Sticky Fly
Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by
DruggiBts an.l Grocers everywhere.
PLANNING NEW LOAN
FOR DOUBLE PURPOSE
Attorney-General Fanrla,  speaking
at Vancouver last week at a banquet
tendered by the Board ot Trade to
the three members    ot tlle    federal
government who were at the Coast
at that time, threw out a broad hint
that the  provincial minister ot finance is considering the question ot
the issue ot a domestic loan for the
I dual purpose of financing the bulld-
I Ing ot the provincial university,   and
j for better roads in the province. _
Sir Henry Drayton, minister ot finance for the Dominion, took the audience into his confidence over the
matter of paying for the war without
further borrowings.
"It's a real chore we have before us
but we can manage It If we go at It
with a will.     Work and save; tbat'i
the remedy," he said, in telling of the
f314.00O.O0O which must be raised to
carry on the ordinary government,
and tlie additional 1269,000,000 which
must be added for pensions and Interest on the war debt, and other
charges consequent upon the war
ft****
Cold Nights
get
mean that there will be tome COLD FEET.      Take no chances
that Hot Water Bottle and be ready.      We Have
Miller's C-Kurv-Nek Bottles
superior grade and guaranteed (or two yean,
quality rubber put Into any bot water bottle.
These are tbe highest
Justin!
A small assortment of
Sweet Grass Baskets
Pick one out now, they are up-
to-date and well made.
DON'T FORGET
tbe
Chautauqua
(Canadian)
October 2-4-5-6-7
Noble H. R. Peat, President
CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK CO.,
ef. aanac mesaeaae*
J. FRED SCOTT, Manager
PHONE 74
ALL MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY
ATTENDED TO
OCB SUNDAY HOUBS ABE 4 to i P. M. aid 8 to I F.-X-
A^^^«->*l^--l^09M-MBM!MM-«0!-«0l-*«

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