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Cranbrook Herald Aug 27, 1925

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THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, AUGUST 27th, 1925
NUMBER     27
Minister Visits District
Takes Up Matter of Roads
in the District and
Kimberley
MAY DECIdTnEW ROAD
Moutluy of Ihis week Cranbrook
ami Klmberloy received a visit from
tho Hon. Pr. Sutherland, mombor
for Revelstoke In thy Provincial
House, Fur some time past many
questions in connect inn with lho
roads of the district have heen presenting themselves to the local authorities, who, mainly through the
absence of funds, could not he decided. A visit from the head of
the department became imperative,
when request after request went into
the department for consideration.
As stated above, the Minister of
Public Works came, and in company
with thc department engineer, Mr.
Hrudy, and road superintendent John
Taylor, a trip of inspection was
made over the Kimberley road, as
well as the Kimberley townsite, and
its luter addition, Blarchmont Park.
As a result of his inspection and
consultation with his engineer and
supt., the following work was authorized and is now under way:
The Kimberley road from Black
Bear bridge to Kimberley townsite,
Blarchmont Park, is to be surfaced
over its two miles; other work of
opening up streets through the
town was also ordered. This should
prove a great boon, as there are Inext day after coolly reasoning with
many streets upon which good resi- him while still armed with a high-
ELK PRAIRIE RANCHER
CHARGED WITH MURDER
OF  ROAD   FOREMAN
Jessie  Mansfield, of  Elk  Prairie,
near Natal, li. C. who is lodged in
the Fernie jail charged with the
murder of George Whiting, government I'oad foreman in thnt. district, is
well known in Cranbrook, He is a
war veteran, having served with the
225111 battalion and later with the
second C.M.R. On Wednesday of
last week, the road gang of which
Whiting M i'uieniaii, were working
jn u new road, the right-of-way of
which was to take iu about sixteen
feet of tho Alausliidd ranch. Muu-
slield objected to this being done and
ordered the rond crow off his land.
They   refused   and   he   went   to   the
house  for his gun,    Returning to
the scene of work, he lired four or
five .shuts, two of which look effect,
slightly wounding some of the road
crow, the remainder fleeing from the
scene of the shooting. Whiting
was also slightly wounded in thc hack
with one of the bullets.
Not satisfied with this, Mansfield
proceeded to seek Whiting who had
disappeared when the shooting begun. In the meantime the police,
who had been notified, were brought
up to search for Mansfield but he lay
concealed in the heavy brush until tho
following day when Whiting was shot
dead while driving on his wny home.
The only motive which could be a-
scribed for the crime is that Mansfield conceived a grudge against
Whiting for putting the new road
through his property. Constable
Smith of the provincial police, who
was detailed to watch Mansfield's
house, was able to secure him the
FLOWER SHOW ATTRACTS A
LARGE CROWD-MANY SPLENDID DISPLAYS-BIG SUCCESS
deuces have been erected thut are
at present without means of ingress
or egress. The party looked over
the road and the plan recently made
hy engineer Cummings, and when
this is further considered on the return of the minister to Victoria, .an
announcement will be made as to
the department's intentions. It is
considered likely that there will he
a diversion from the old road hy the
new road from Cranbrook to Wycliffe, whereas the old road will be
followed from Wycliffe to Black Bear
freek, where the new road is already constructed to Kimberley
through Blarchmont Park. It is anticipated that something will be done
on this end in the. near future. In
the Kimberley townsite, work is already being undertaken whereby the
new road through the park will connect up with the Kimberley road
through Mark Street, which is being
surfaced, making the crossing of the
track at the same point as at present.
The matter of the crossing of the
tracks at the point originally planned, at Wallinger Avenue, is heing
taken up with the Railway Commission, there being some matters of
importance as far as the railway
company are concerned to be considered.
While here the doctor expressed
his utmost surprise nt the growth that
Kimherley had made, and while he
had reasoned that the requests for
improvement here and there in the
town indicated that things were going ahead, he had hnd no idea that
such  steps hnd  heen  made.
Before leaving the city for Kimberley, President W. II. Wilson, of
the Cranbrnok Board of Trade, got
the doctor's ear for a short time,
and we believe that as a result something will be done
"stone set" highway between Moyie*Crawford was i
and   Yahk.     In  company  with engineer  Brady,  Dr. Sutherland left on
Tuesday   for   the   Windermere   district.
powered sporting rifle. At the prisoner's request, he was taken to the
Fernie jail by Constable Smith and
Sargeant Greenwood.
Mansfield is a well-known trap
per, hunter and guide of that district
and is known to all the hunters of the
district. Game Warden Gregory
Thomas and Constable Charlie Johnson of this city are among those who
are well acquainted with Mansfield.
Three of his daughters reside in
Fernie. and two other children are with
their mother at Elk Prairie, while
Whiting is survived by a widow and
six children.
MRS. CRAWFORD IS
HONORED BY FRIENDS
ON EVE OF LEAVING
BIO PROGRAM FOR
KNIGHTS OF PYT H-
I IAS AND SISTERS
Elsewhre in this issue is an
item of a special meeting of
the Knights of Pythias, to be
held on Saturday evening next,
when a degree team from Fernie will put on thc rank of
Knight on locul candidates. It
hus since been arranged that
on the same evening at the
Oddfellows' hall the Pythian
Sisters will participate in a
similar joint meeting with Kimberley, and following the meeting a social time will be held
in Castle hull. The following
Sunday the local lodges, accompanied by the visiting Fernie members, will conduct the
decoration ceremonies at the
Cranbrook cemetery.
ffJWtM
(iMANI) PROGRAM
FOR LAHOR DAY
WILL HELP FAIR
the
beei
for
thai
Returns After Short Holiday'
Mr. J. Giegerich, accompanied by
his aunt, Mrs. Callnghun', returned
to Cranbrook after a visit to his
home in Kaslo. Mr. Giegerich left
on Wednesday for New York, whence
he leaves via Panama for South
America. Mrs. Callaghan will be
staying for a few days, visiting with
her niece, Mrs. G. E. I,. McKinnon,
before returning to her home.
Mrs. A. Crawford and son Billy
left on Friday last for Calgary where
Mrs. Crawford will make her home
with n son for a while. She expects
to lake up nursing in that eity. She
has been a resident of this city for
many years, conducting the Cottage
hospital on Garden avenue, and during the time -she has been so engaged,
not loss than one thousand youngsters have been added to the population of the district, with her assistance and care as a trained nurse.
Her hospital maintained an extremely high percentage of successful
cases, and many friends have expressed regret that Mrs. Crawford
found it impossible to continue operating lhu institution.
On Friday evening a farewell pnrty was tendered Mis. Crawford by a
number of her friends when a very
pleasant  time was had, the function
taking plaee al the home of Mrs. W.
at once with thoJB. McFarlane.   liming this lime Mrs.
'sinted with a pursQ
containing a check for an amount to
ihow Mrs. Crawford that her friends
held her in sufficiently high esteem to
take   their   gift   to   her   uot   incon-
(dornblo.
Hai   Good   Window   Display
An interesting display has heen
noticed this week in the windows of
Patey Bros.' Music Store showing the
various steps in the process of manufacturing the famous Columbia records. The complete process is shown
from the original recording which is
made, and the steel and copper patterns or mother matrices to the finished cast including the special process of pressing the labels into the
composition" instead of sticking them
on with adhesive. The manufacturing of records has grown to be an
immense industry in this country and
the process as illustrated by the various processes has been of much
interest.
Enjoyinf Holiday at Vancouver
Mr. ami Mrs. .1. M. ('lark are enjoying a short vacation at the coast,
After visiting in Vancouver, Mrs.
Clark went on to Victoria, while Mr.
Clark took in the class at the V, in
.Seattle.
Mr.   Porter   Deliver*   Final   Sermon
Sunday evening the union services which have been going On for
the past months between the congregation of the Baptist and the United
churches were concluded, when Mr.
II, L. Porter who has been conducting these services spoke for the last
time in the United church. Next
Sunday the service will be taken hy
the pastor, Rev. B. C. Freeman. A
lurge congregation were out und listened intently to the very nble address given by the speaker, his remarks being timely and convincing.
Mrs. Brumby favored with a well-
rendered vocnl solo which wns most
pleasing. §
The   S.   A.   Harvcit   Fotival   Effort
For the support of the local work.
For the nuiintainanoe of Salvation
Army evangelistic operations. For
the provision of medical aid to officers in ill health. Kindly respond
generously when the Army's representative calls upon you during the
nth of September.
Exhibition    Car
Tuesday, n car marked "Instruction Department" urived at the local
C. P. R. yard, nnd stayed in the city
a couple of dnys. This car, we understand, is operated shortly by the
C. P. R. and the Intenntional Correspondence Schools. Besides advertising the schools, und opportunity is
givn nil brukemen and trainmen to
become conversant with the lntest appliances in air brakes and of any
Viiita   City   From   Waterloo
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Towrlss hnd
thc pleasure this week of a visit from
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Valentine, of
Waterloo, Ont., Mrs. Valentine being a sister of Mrs. Towrlss. While
here the visitors were shown Kimberley, and the Concentrator. Mr.
Valentine, who is a member of the
firm of Valentine-Marten, of Waterloo, is a successful shoe manufacturer. Their firm at present does n
Inrge business, selling to such agencies as the Great West Saddlery an'd
other wholesale houses. Concluding
his business at Calgary, Mr. Valentine extended his journey to enjoy
Banff and Lake Louise, coming to
Cranbrook via Revelstoke and the
Arrow Lakes. In conversation with
one of the Herald's reporters, he
stated that he wns much impressed
with the grandeur of British Columbia's scenery, and was enjoying' it
immensely. Looking at the West
through his business optics he claimed that one could not help but be
aroused with the wonderland that
exists west of the Great Lakes. The
potential greatness of Canada was
everywhere apparent, aud in his
opinion, while the East was naturally
desirous of going ahead, still it was
up to the West to get whatever
benefit that was legitimately theirs
from the great prairie' production.
So far as the East is concerned, he
'felt that unless some measure of
protection was given the shoe manufacturer, that nothing but disaster
would be staring them in thc face.
At the present time it was the survival of the fitcst. It was impossible
to compete with labor at 50c a day,
when you had to pay a dollar. The
question nf dealing with Preferential tariff would have to be tackled.
While all right at one time, it does
not fit in with conditions as we find
them today. He was of the opinion
that there would be an enormous
scurrying to the Conservative ranks
in the next election, as it would
doubtless be fought out on the question of tariff, and that the people
OFFICIALLY OPENED
BY THE MAYOR
ON THURSDAY
AFTERNOON
OF LAST
WEEK
Were thero any doubt as to the
value of the "Crunbrook Women's
Institute to the, community, one
would only have to point to the Annual1 Flower Show 'Which the Institute sponsors to show Ihey are one
of tho important jigcnts in the doing
of things thnt count to the city and
dUncL CharacterlstjJ al lhe Institute, their work Jg done without
the blowing of (t limpets, but with
a thoroughness that always spells
success. This nn'iy bc'seen/not only
in the 'ohnuul flbwer show, but iu
the'various avenues*of endeavor in
which their efforts are directed.
Thnt this year's show was the best
nnd most successful ua record is
pleasing to note aud should he gratifying nnd encouraging to the members of the Institute w
nn active purl and wh
much time to insure it bc
iwjipdoubtless be the mea
+uig all the members on to
er endeavors.
After carefully examining tho
various exhibits on display at the
Knights of Pythias Hall on Thursday last, one wondered why the ladies called it a flower Show, for while
the display of the various flowers
wns excellent, there was also such
a showing of other things, including
fancy work, vegetables, home cooking, etc., that one thought it should
he called the  mi nature  fall  fair.
Prior to the opening ceremony, a
short musical program was given. A The Rev. A. F. Smith, of Wilmer,
duet by Mesdames MacPherson and B.C., was a visitor in the city on
Norgrove wus o-reatly enjoyed and Thursday, returning from the Uni
led   Church   Presbytery   meeting  nt
'ir committee in charge of
Labor Day celebration have
hard ol work preparing
the big day, and promise
Labor Day, 1026, will be
one that will be enjoyed to
the   full  by  all.
The sports' committee have
two good baseball games in
view, while plans nre still underway for a lacrosse game
between Kimberley nnd Cranbrook. The racing at thc
grounds in the afternoon promises to attract all the horses
In tba district, while at night
the big dance will attract a
large crowd. The announcement of the winner of the Po-
Girl conlest will be an
attraction at the dance,
it n point to patronize
i'tits ou  Labor  Day, as
pillar
added
Make
the  e
tho revenue gained wil
dofraylng the expenses
Fall Fair on tho Kith.
go to
of the
i took such
devoted so
ng so, nnd
is of spur-
still great-'
WWA
LOCAL HAPPENINGS
Mr. Brady and Dr. Sutherland left
on Tuesday fur the Windermere district.
Mr, A, K. Leiteh arrived in the
city on Wednesday on a short business visit.
Mrs. Ashton Powers und young
child left on Thursday for a two
weeks' visit at the home of her parents at Ainsworth,
received a well deserved encore,
also
berg.
f-on.
Besides
thc work o
gave tnngil
lid  a  violin  solo  by   Mr.   Pad-   Nelson.
accompanied  by Mis.  l-Mmmi- j _
It is understood that the Kootenay
voicing his sympathy with Garage are stinting a branch in Kim?
f the Institute, his worship berley,* having rented the premises
hie evidence thereof in his   recently  vacated  by  the  Kimberley
thoughtful donation of a beautiful
silver flower basket for the besl dis-,
play of flowers, which was won by!
Mrs. George Smith and begrudged
her by none, her excellent display of
sweet peas and other blossoms bcing
rmi'Vi admired hy all. j
. As before mentioned, the whole,'
show was a great credit to those re-'
epoiteible   therefor   and   showed
wei' that the citizens of Cranbrook  at lhL, f0"ngi   Ik,,.t is „„ „ two weeks
not lacking in the possession of  holiday, and with his mother, left on
talents along artistic and other lines. | Wednesday   to   take   in   the   Banff-
Thc work of the judges was no-easy Windermere country,
task   in  picking  the  winners in  the I _
various  competitions,  the  result   of.
Motors.
Miss Alma Sarvis, assistant to the
city clerk, is away from the office
enjoying a two weeks' holiday. Her
place is being taken by Mrs. Fred
Ryckman.
Bert Grady returned home from
Klko, where he i.s employed as one
of the operators at the power plant
Mr. Ci. B. Carlyle returned on
Wednesday evening from attending
a meeting of tho joint Presbytery
of thc Union Church of Canada in
Nelson. Rev. B.C. Freeman, and
Rev. Norman Chnppcll, of Kimherley also were in attendance.
their work  is given   below.
Besides the entries for the competition, there were several in the
different classifications whose cards
indicated that they were non-competitive. Amongst these was a display of cut' flowers and plants artistically arranged on the piano at
the end of the hall.      These were,
from the garden of Mr. W. D. Willis; I ed °» Sun,la-V' ,,ftt'r ^vlng spent a
and attracted much attention, Vicing with the excellent display of
flowers at the Show was the wonderful showing of Fancy Work,
which occupied a table and wall the I
I     Mrs. ,1. IT. McQuaid, accompanied
j by her daughter, Winnifred, return-
entire length of the
the building. Here \
examples of ull sorts
crochet, darned  and
north side of
ere to be seen
of embroidery,
knitted   goods.
very pleasant two weeks holidaying
in Vancouver. Victoria and Seattle.
On their return they were joined by
Miss Eileen and Master Charles McQuaid in Spokane, where they spent
three  flays.     .Mr.  McQuaid  left  on
Sunday for San Francisco and other
southern points, where he will enjoy
a two weeks' holiday.
The display ol vegetables was also Following the hearing of several
an Indication of what might bc done candidate, for the pulpit of Knox
in the raising "f garden vegetables. J church, the congregation by unani-
Therc is every likelihood that next
year there will be a stronger competition in thc vegetnhle line, as
many are jealous of their neighbor's
garden this yenr, and are determined
tn s-tatl  in nn litis profitable hobby.
While attending to the vegetables
and flower garden between times,
or busy at other times with the needle or hook, it was evident that the
women are nol overlooking that most
Important section of their sphere,
that of satisfactorily caring for the
wants of the inner mnn of the members of their household. The display
of home cooking, baking and
goods was very creditahle.
Much credit  iv  due to the
moils vote tendered a call to Rev. S.
Blackburn, Mr. Blackburn hns accepted nnd is expected to take up
work here following his return from
n wedding trip to the Fast. While
temporarily in charge of the work
here, Mr. Blackburn made many
friends, who will be pleased to lenrn
of his selection as pastor.
GYROS  INSTALL NEXT WEEK
Invitations are out for the installation   banquet   of   the   Kimberley
Gyro Club,   which  is to  be  held  on
mined ISaturday    evening.    August    29th.
This will  mark  the official  institu-
com- tion  of the  local  club, and  repre-
HIGH SCHOOL PRINCIPAL
ARRIVES IN THE CITY
FOR THE NEW TERM
R. M. Archer, li. A., tin. new principal of the high school, arrived in
the city last week and is making preparations tin- the commencement of
his work next term, Mr. Archer is a
native of Ireland nnd a graduate of
Dublin University, but has been many
years in this country and has had
extensive high school and public
school teaching experience both in
this province aud in Alberta. He hns
been teaching recently at New Dayton, Alberta. Mr, Archer's family li
resident in Vancouver.
He expects an attendance uf tit
least one hundred and fifty at the
high school this coming term. There
will bc two first-year and two second-
year classes while the two senior
classes will be conducted separately,
making a total of six classes, which
the stair of live will carry on. Two
or three years ami .Mr. Archer visited this city in the course of a motor
trip. He expects to lay out his own
work in thc high school curriculum
according to the capabilities of the
remaining members of the stall', so
that he is not yet certain what subjects he himself will be teaching.
A Big Yield
on Prairies
Harvesting Operations in Full
Swing for Bumper
Crop
conditionsHare GOOD
Mrs. H. K. .Jocks, Jr., ami Mrs. A.
W. Smith and daughter, all from
Lethbrldge, are visiting ;,t the home
of Mr. and Mrs, H. K. .1,.,-ks, ftt
"Hnzeidene."
Harvesting operations will be in
jfuil swing throughout western Canada this week) with present prospects
pointing to a bumper yield) according to the Canadian N'ational Kail-
ways crop report, issued a tew days
ago.
Taken as a whole, conditions in the
prairie provinces are good, states the
report, some districts in Saskatchewan and Alberta have suffered from
drought, but summerfallow wheat
even in these parts gives promise of
a fair crop.
Grain is well filled in Manitoba
ami reported to be ripening rapidly.
Wheat cutting has started at many
points, and estimates place the yields
well above the average. Course grain
cutting is general.
Drought has offset early crop estimates in mnny districts throughout
Saskatchewan. Prince Albert division reports favorable conditions with
grnin ripening fast. Around Saskatoon, some damage has been caused
Mr,
weeks'
— J by   hail   and   hot   weather,   coarse
ind Mrs. T. 1£. Flett and fain  grains nnd late wheat, however, have
ly returned on Tuesday from a two 'benefitted by recent rains.   Rye and
holiday spent   in  the   Banff- j barley cutting is progressing in many
districts.
In Alberta crop conditions vory
greatly. In the Calgary division, wheat estimates from 20 to 35
Lake  Louise district, where
ant time was had.
After a visit of two weeks with
friends in Lethbridge, Mrs, w. s.
Johnson returned to the city on Sunday last, accompanied by her dauch-
t«r. Florence. At Fernie -she was
joined by Miss Peggy Johnson, who
has been spending thc summer holidays at the home nf Mrs. Thompson. While there she took advantage of the opportunity of getting
some instruction in Highland and
other fancy dancing.
Mr. George Leask, who has charge
of the construction of the concrete
structure over St. Joseph's Creek, nn
Edward Street, is makinu very favorable progress with same, the removal
of the old structure has been com-
pleted'and the forms are now ready
for the pouring of the concrete. The
whole work will be completed shortly. Traffic at the present time is
being diverted through the tourist
park, a temporary entrance being
made  thereto  at   Edwards  Street.
Tourists continue to pass through i
Cranbrook in fairly larire numbers,
there bcing registered nt the tout ist
park each night between 15 and 2u
cars. Most of these coming in now
are on their return journey, quite a
large number of destination
records being kept at the tourist
park being marked "home." Cars:
ihowing registry from the more dis-
bushels to the acre. Around Edmonton an average is indicated of 20
bushels for wheat and from 36 to 40
for coarse grains. Farmers in the
Athabasca district report fields coming along splendidly. Estimates running up to SO bushels to the acre.
Some damage has been caused by
hail and sawfly in the Stettler and
; Drumheller sub-divisions.
There is now no excuse for parking within the prescribed distance
from the city hydrants, as the city
authorities have had the curb painted red in the danger zone.
TJi* rtxular v*inthly mwginj! nf
the Women's Institute will be held
on Tuesday, September 1st, in the
K. P. Hall. A paper will be given
A short muFimal program, and afternoon tea wil Ibe servd. Members
are requested to attend, as important hu>iness is to be brought up at
the meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Worden and
family returned on Saturday last
from a two weeks' trip round the
circle tour. Leaving Cranbrook
they were accompanied by Miss
Eileen Bulter who had returned from
Penticton with Miss Worden. Following a short stay in Calgary, the
party spent the balance of their hol-
tant States are becoming fewer each ,. j,jay in Banff_ Lakt ^fag amJ other
week. Frost was reported in th
mountain resorts Wednesday night,
but tourists claimed that the delightful day following could not be improved upon.
points of interest in the mountains
and report a very pleasant holiday,
Mr. Burns Milne, of Toronto, nephew of Mrs. Worden, who is visiting
| at the Worden home, was a member
tl    mi   i *"ji . i . « n b »    0' the party.
The Windermere district Pall Fair ■_
is being held this week and it is ex-      Arthur Burch left on Sunday last
pected it will be a big success.    It j for the States, expecting to take a
is hoped that a considerable number j position   in   Nevada.     He   has   been
of the exhibits, particularly those of with Little & Atchison Grocery store
live stock and produce, may be en-[here for the past twelve years, join-
tered at the Fall Fair here on. the
16th.    It is stated that Mr.   II.  R.
Bruce,   who   is   always   a  heavy  ex
hibitor at the Windermere Fair, may
be sending a considerable number of
his entries there to the Fall Fair,
here.     The   lnvermere   experimental !
ing them to drive the delivery wagon
and afterwards taking a position in
th- store. He has been an active
member of the Oddfellows, and although a good many friends were
at the station on Sunday to bid him
good-bye,   it   was   unfortunately   not
farm  Is also  expected to be  repre- j known  soo
sented  at  the   Fall  Fair  here  with | bfl  leaving
its  usual comprehensive and educational display.
Among the many important busi-
ss transactions recorded recently,
one of the  purchase of the  Re-
gina branch of the Western Grocers,
Ltd.. by the A. McDonald Company.
This deal was the  result of a very
tempting offer to the  Western Gro-
y for their branch in the prairie
enough  that  he   would
the    city,  jn   that    his
friend- were not aide to show their
good wishes in the form they would
have  most  desired.
A- announced elsewhere in this
issue, the Family Herald and Weekly
Stnr, Canada's incomparable weekly
magazine and newspaper, has made
a drastic reduction in its subscription price, nnd it can now be had
for $1.00 per year.   A special intro-
That the Western Grocers are ductory offer i.s being made for new
thing else in collection with the me- were now convinced that in a raising mitte^ in charge of the Show, who Iscntatives from a number of outside
chnnleal operation of a train, of the tariff was their only hope.     j (Continued on page five) clubs will he in nttondance.
city.
nt the same time expanding their
sphere of operation is indicated by
a recent announcement by the company, which reads »s follows: "Our
president and general manager announces that the company has purchased the wholesale grocery business of the Northern Grocery Company, Ltd,, at Fort Francis, Ontario,
land has taken possession. This gives
us two wholesale grocery bouses in
| Western Ontario, and a totnl of
fourteen branches iu Western Canada."
f	
subscribers for the balance of 1 i*2"»
for the small sum of 25c. This
means a four months subscription to
this big paper for the sum of 25c.
Such an offer has never been experienced before. An exceedingly
favorable combination rate can be
had with the Crnnbrook Herald for
the same period. The two papers
can be hnd for the balance of 11*25
for the sum of 75c. New subscribers
to these papers should not fail to act
immediately on this unpnralelled
offer.
BIG NOVELTY DANCE,   Friday, August 28
AT THE AUDITORIUM r A 0 E   TWO
IHI CBAmOOI MBAIA
fV
Thursday, August 27th, 1925
«VW.,UVVV.\S\V.V.V.VS\V.%\SV,.V.%VVASW-^JV.'A-WV.V.".V I HISTORIC TROPHY IS
THE HERALD SERIAL STORY
CAPTAIN BLOOD
A ROMANCI-. OF THK SI'AMSH MAIN
By RA1 AHL SABATINI
Copyrighted, 1022, by Rafael Sabatini
WWAVW^Vy"l^rtrV.V^%VAVA\\V.V.%V^^-W«UV%%,\W-AVVaV,.V."
"CAPTAIN BLOOD," a Vilagraph picture   wllh   J.   Warren   Kerrigan   In
the title role, it an adaptation of  thi.  thrilling novel.
BROUGHT BACK AS
RELIC OF OLD FRANCE
Monti
Star Ihi
Quebec
povtant
city iiu
Iier pas-
Canailia
dun, wl
try  tho
ial—Thc arrival of the White
>r Megantie which docked at
last week marked an im-
event in the history of that
'much as she carried among
angers thc Hon. P. C. Larkin.
n High Commissioner in Lon-
n brought buck to this coun-
ancieiit escutcheon of King
CHAPTER   XXVII     Co
iiu.
>d
And their own tlu
the end, anil at cost
their numbers.    Dt-iv-
ter-ileck,    the    stil'vi\
urged mi by the Inf
maintained awhile thi
sistanee.       BUI    ill    l!
went down wiih
and lhc French
scarcely i
for quarl
Even  i
men wen
belli ami
locked, i
were beii
own ship
Pitt
nnde  her  in
nearlj  half
I., tlie quur-
dofenders,
led Rivarol,
lesperate re-
'ml.   Rivarol
bullet in bi
mnunt, mnnbt-Tln-g
resource
gallantly
ppSBihlt
victory
defeut.
lie turned, and p
Willoughby a form!
and  v
Bnutchi
i-i
of  whole
tile    llll"
ot *
if  Blood'
I'lie Kliza-
ModUSU     wen-     tight-|
d   Ilagthorne'ii    followers
driven back uboard their
ir the >'•! ond time. I'roinpl
were demanded. Whilst
is seamen bore their port
isented I.
dile front.    His
.  his  breaslplnle
diiite.'l, bis right sleeve a rag hanging
from bis shoulder about 11 linked arm. I
I  ille   was  splashed   from   head  to   fool,
h(md' with blood, and there was blood from1
:, scalp-wound thai be hud taken,
matting his hair and mixiiiK wilb
iln- grime of powder on his Fnco to
make him unrecognizable.
lim from ttint horrible musk iwo
•id eyes looked out pretermit ui'nll.v
bright, and from those eyes two tears
bad ploughod each a furrow through
lhe   filth  of  his  cheeks.
XV, of France.   No public cere-
1  from ntony was heltl, this having been post-
Lord *P°nod until September 10th.
all.-
The   distinguished   passenger   waa
met  hy lhe  Prime Minister, the Rt.
Hon.  tt". I.. Hnckontlo King, Sena-
i'ioi   Casgi'aln,   Mayor   Samson   and
representatives  of  Quebec.
In handing the escutcheon to the
Mayor   of   lhe   cily   the   Hon.   Mr.
Poter  Larkin  said, that thc  people
of Hastings, Englnnd, were naturally   very   much  attached  to  this  undent   souvenir,   hut   nut   uf   sincere
friendship for the Dominion of Contain and particularly for the city of
with ilie sails, ami Dele went below 1 CHAPTER XXVIII Quebec tliey hml decided to return
Ith a gun-crow, Blood ordered the  k,„   nnvijn   this historic treasure to Quebec.   He
^Xuthb'yaml'r'illrSrwer^l! ""  ™ '"'''^m  """ ^^ **" thai the city of Hastings had
ready  aboard  il,,-  Victorious,-.    As     , , unt„ ,lu, ovon|„g ot| requested him to have tt replica made
tliey swung oil lo the rescue ol llae- L,     |-,,u,,u*in,,* day Unit van der Kuy- to replace lhe one now returned which
thorpo,   Blood,   from   the   quarter- ,   ,   truant fleot of nine ships came had hung in their Council Chamber
nqucrcd vessel, looked |(|| ,im.|im. ,n Uu, |ml.*„„, „r ,.,irt |t„s-.
nl, und ils olllcers, Hutch and El
lish, were inade acquainted with til*
admiral's line opinion of their worth.     In accepting thc escutcheon on be-
Si.\  ships  of _th--.it   I'lcctw'erc  '"-[half of  lhe city  nf Quebec,  Mayor
ied   visible   to
bad met her	
Ile assured Mr. Larkin that the
r the
bis lust upon lite ship i
him no well.    A m e
niter ber release, lhe
gradually settled dow
gurgling and eddying :
musts, all that l-enuiii
mark thc spot where sit
death.    As be stood 111
ghastly shambles in llu
victorieuse, somi e
him. "Captain Blood,
have   I   seen    the    im
;il had sorvi
I. site rocki
slowly   ui
.   ihe   wal
i for
any years, and this hus been
I'.iVi*   tin
si of thi
i' bcliiiu
'I- befor.
de   Hindi
nt .v refitted for sea.    There we
1 other' West   Indian  settlements  i
mnndlng the visit of inspection
the new Governor-General, und I
,„ j Samson expressed thc sincere thanks
if of the council und the people of the
1  fori
people of the
lined
DR
LARGE
Dentist
C.P.R. Tol,.,*r.,,,l,  Buil.l
Next to  Y. M.  G.  A
Olfice   Hour.
it to 12—1 to r.        Phon
Ing
204
Willoughby was in baste t
Hie Antilles.
"Aud meanwhile," ho coinpl
lo his admiral, "1 am detain
hy  the  absence  of  this  f
Deputy-Governor."
"Aim! But id it not necessury yc
remain for dot.    And mcandime do hnd boon In Hastings,
Vrench  will  hnf delr eye  on. Bnr-|    The  historic   crest
III   of
indent capital of Can-
i appreciated the generous spirit which had prompted the
return of thc escutcheon which would
be valued and guarded in Quebec as it
his. agric
mskr
proposition.
Bay cutting, inasfar as the first
crop ia concerned, is ovor and done
with. The second cutting has in
jiarta been commenced, but at the
time of writing is not general. The
quantity is quite up to standard,
local price* are said to be. $27.00
(Speeial to The Herald.)
(Special to the Herald)
Imartmm, l.C„.August 22—Mis.
Hugh L. Fuller and children, of lnvermere HaUits, haw* gone ou a.
visit to relatives at the co«t.
Mm Mcintosh, of Toronto, and
son, Kemp, are visitors at the home
of Mrs. Basil G. Hamilton.
The whole, of the Columbia Valley,
is again covered with at pall of smoke,
due to the forest fires in the neighborhood.
Mr. Harding Tnd Mr. Norman
Harrington, mining men from the
prairie, are in here in connection
with thur mining interest's.
A most excellent improvement haa
been aad* In thn main streets of
Wilmer, at tbe instigation and cost
of Mr. Perlain, the mining engineer
of that place, who has had crude oil
generously placed over the thoroughfares to lay th* dust.
The directors of the Agricultural
Association held their final meeting
before the fall Pair time on Priday
last and nut the finishing touches on
many things which required attention. Ror the fair which opens on
Thursday, the 27th lnst., and continues over the next day, everything
will be in a state of readiness, lt ia
expected that tbe number of entries
will far exceed those of the last three
years. The nt
try and make
than ever before.
General Montagu L. Hornby,
D.S.O., at present reelding near Lethbridge, Alberta, la here, having recently arrived with tbe Intention of
spending some lime in looking over
The management is out to
a higher percentage
uio
HAY
of
l is nod veil defended. You
Inif here chust the mun you vi.nt.
He vill require no Insdrucshons, dis
one. lie vlll know how to mnke Port
Royal safe, bedder nor you or me."
"You mean Blood? Egndl I had
thought ol" it; uml. rip me, why not.-"
Illood was sent for. lie was a
trifle dazzled by the honor proposed
to him, when Lord Willoughby made
it known. It was so far beyond anything that he had dreamed, nnd ho
was assailed by doubts of his capacity to undertake so onerous a charge.
"Damme I" snapped Willoughby,
"should 1 offer it unless I were sut-
isl'ied of your capacity? If that's
your  only objection—"
"It is not, my lord. I had counted
1 upon going home, so I had. 1 am
hungry for the green lunes of England." He sighed. "There will he
'apple blossoms in the orchards of
: Somerset."
| "Apple blossoms!" His lordships
voice shot up like n rocket und crackled on the word. "What the devil—?
IApple blossoms!" He looked at van
der Kuylen. The admiral raised his
I brows and pursed bin heavy lips.
His eyes twinkled humorously in his
greal  face.
"Sol"    he said.    "Fery bncdical!"
My lord wheeled fiercely upon
Captain  Blood.
"If you want your past forgotten
and your future assured, this is ynur
chance. Your duty lies here, at least
for as long as the war lasts. When
the war's over, you may get back
to Somerset and cider or your native
Ireland and its potheen, hut until
then you'll make the best of Jamaica
and rum."
Van    der    Kuylen    exploded    Into
.    But Blood remained sol-
.. .-.nn to lhc point of glumness.    Ilis
VfffffffffffffffffiI,thoughts were  on  Miss  Bishop, who
wus   somewhere   here   in   this   very
bouse in which they stood, but whom
he   had   not  seen   since  his   arrival.
Hnd she but shown  him  some  com-
Timothy and Upland
Ready for Immediate
Shipment
\V« Specialize iii all kinds
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Pincher   Greek,   Alia.
PHONE 27 tf
was removed
from one of the gates of Quebec in
1750 lifter the capture of that city by
Wolfe nnd waa taken to England by
General Murray. Since that time this
relic of tlu- French regime haa been
in the possession of the city of Haat-
igs, England, and some time ago neg-
tiations were started with a view
ii its restoration which resulted in
its return. The escutcheon measures
A feet high and 3 feet wide and
is beautifully carved and painted.
Mr. Larkin has hnd constructed *
mahogany case for the shield and
luring its journey across the Atlantic
it had been carefully stored in a room
• peeially provided on hoard the Meg-
nitic.
per ton for Timothy
haled and in the yard.
and   alfalfa,
. ..   ...    The potato
ctop shows up-most excellently, and
thoa* which have been dug lor cup-
rent un aw--of fine quality. The
Potato Growers' Association are
making their arrangements for the
marketing.
Amongst tha visitors to the district this last week were Mr. A.
Shaw, together with Mrs. Shaw and
his son and daughter, from Keginu,
Saakatchewan, and Mr. C. VV. Jones,
of Kamloops, B*C, the uncle, aunt, I :_z-r____rr-_____ _—
cousin   and  brother  respectively   of
Mrs.   Wilfred   H.    Tompkins,   with the   Kootenay   Uiver
whom they visited.     Mr. Jones was I International boundary
brought through from Golden by Mr. !"« hack to eivlllintlni
Tompkins   in   his   car,   the   others
making the trip across the prairie
and mountains by way of the famous
Banff-Windermere  automobile  highway.
advertisement is not inserted by the Government
cf the Province of Hritish Columbia
Dr. Cora Beat, the great Winder-
mere district publicist, and her
friend, Mra. Ship mnn, both of Minneapolis, Minnesota, accompanied by
Vise h, R- Ernest, of St. Louie, Mu.,
have been spending the summer hull-
days In the mountain resorts and in
the wilds of the most removed fastnesses of the mountains to tho north
of here. Accompanied by Mr. Petti
Bergen ham, the guide, these three
intrepid travellers again made the
descent in a canoe from Kootenay
River Crossing, on the Banff-Windermere highway, to Canal Flat.
Thence, after portaging across the
Flat, entered the Columbia River and
north down it to Athalmer. This is
the second time that Dr. Best has
made thiB journey, and she is even
more enthused over it than when
she made her first. It is her hope
next year to make the trip all the way
titers to Lhu
-Before com-
Hi. Best and
her   parly   explored   tho   unmapped
country   lying   botw i    Vermillion
Grossing on tho Bun IT Wtndormore
highway and tin- Wolverine IW.
She describes thai pan n i>< Ing one
of surpassing boauty, full of wonder*
ful mountains, Ice-fields, glacier fed
lakes and marvellous spray Tails,
The Coronation Hotel nl Atholi
is about, tu i'c-opon under now in
agoment, having boon tnken o
after a period nf quloscenca bj
W. G. Ponnlngton, Sr. Thu renovators are now busily engaged in
making changes all over tin- hostelry
and nutting it to rlgh
pitperintf and cleaning throi
A beer parlor will be opened i
nectiun   with   the   premises.
Mr.
minting!
lUghouU
residence in Kimlierley.
Di'aioniit'ss White is ministering
to the spiritual wants of members
of lhe United ('burch of Canada,
during the absence of Kev. Win.
Smith nnd daughter on a holiday.
Could   -Enrich   Eh Hern Canada
Iii Eastern ('anadn, 150 million
acres of soil ore belter adapted to
tree  erups  limn  to  farm  crops.     Nn
othor forost region in the world is
su aeressihle by wnti'r or rail, ll Is
the opinion uf foresters that this region, properly stocked, could supply
l lie markets uf the world and assure
Eastern Canada of vnstiy Increased
prosperity.
Mr. Chester, the  newl;
assisinni   superintendent
ion  Government   Exporlmi
tions, has arrived, and  is
his new duties.
Mr, and Mrs. Plaxton In
ed from Wilmer and gone
appointed
hi Uomin-.
Giital Stn-
busy with
6  I'eninV-
tIIlie  lip
Flame  Throwers   Abroad
Nine out of ten forest fires this
season have been caused by smokers,
campers, land clearing operations of
sei tiers and other human causes that
Indicate reckless conduct.
^ave Money i
FRESH MILK 10c Quart 5
CALL — 3
GODDERIS'   DAIRY  i
Rural  Telephone %
ffffffffffffff laufhtw
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN—
TRUNKS      ■      VALISES
HANDBAOS
Or nnythinK in Leather
Also for
Shoo,    Rubber.,    Sock,,    Ovir-
.11., Gloves, Etc.,
It will pay you to visit our store
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Home Si.   Crnnbrook B.C.
fffffffffff.
60,000 Men to Move Timber Good.
Sixty thousand railway employees
arc required to move Canada's forest
crop to market anil 900,000 cars we
employed for the same purpose.
mil tomorrow morning,
announced.       Blood
"Wo
lordship
startled, ,   ,
"And Colonel Bishop?" he asked.
"lie becomes your affair. You
are now the Governor. You will
deal with him as you think proper
on his return. Hang him from his
own yardarm.    He deserves it."
"Isn't the task a trifle invidious?"
wondered Blood.
"Very well. I'll leave a letter for
him.    I hope he'll like it."
Captain Blood took up his duties
at once. With the sanction of Lord
Willoughby he marshalled his buccaneers nnd surrendered to them
one-fifth of the captured treasure,
leaving to their choice thereafter
either to depart or to enrol themselves in the service of King William.
A score of them elected to remain, and amongst these were Jere-
And  then   the   rasping    voice    of
Willoughby cut In again, upbraiding	
him for his hesitation, pointing out liny Pitt, Ogle, and Dyke, whose out-
bo him liis incredible stupidity ilijlawry, like Blood's, had come to an
trifling with such a golden oppor- Lad with the downfall of King Jamea.
I unity as this. He stiffened »i"l JThoy were—saving old Wolverstone,
bowed. who' had been left behind at Carta-
"My lord, you are in the njtht. 't Igonn—the   only   survivors   of   that
Anil bo as you wish; and very grate- i|,am| „f ,-ehels-convict who had left
fully, let mo assure your lordship. I j Barbados over three years ago in the
Cinco Llagas*
shall know how to earn his majesty
approbation,    Vou may depend upon
. . loyal service
1 Thus it was settled, Blood's commission was made out and sealed in
Ithe presence of Mallard, the com-
n,mull,ill.
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffoVfffffff
Our Saturday Specials        i
Are From Choice Local
FRESH KILLED STEERS
GRAIN FED PORK
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
DAIRY FED VEAL
On the following morning, whilst
van der Kuylen'- fleet was making
finally ready for sea, Blood sat in
(he spacious whitewashed room that
was the Governor1* office, when Major Mallard brought him word that
Bishop's homing squadron waa in
fight.
"1 am glad he comes before Lord
Willoughby's departure. The orders. Major, are thut you place him
under arrest the moment he steps
ashore."
Peter Hh>o<| sat back in his chair
ami stared at the ceiling, frowning.
Came n tap nt the door, und an elderly negro slave presented himself.
Would his excellency receive Miss
Bishop! Ik- sat quite still, conscious
that bis pulses were drumming in a
manner wholly unusuul to them.
Then quietly he assented.
||<> rose when she entered, and If
be waa not as pale as she was, it waa
bocause bis tan dissembled it. For
a moment there was silence between
ilii-m, as they stood looking each at
thr other. 'Then she moved forward,
unl began nt last to speuk, halting-
in an unsteady voice, amazing in
cal m and deliberate.
Mujor Mallard has
Our Shamrock Hams and Bacon
AHI-   THR   VERY   BF.ST
GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
THB CLIMAX IN QUALITY
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10       ...       . Cranbrook, B.C.
tAn/WWWVfUU-VJVMW-V
ly,
om- usually
"I ... I
just told mt
"Major Mallard exceeded his
duty," suiil Blood, and because of
the effort lie made to steady his
voice, it sounded hursh and unduly
loud. "You alarm yourself without
reason, Miss Bishop. Whatever may
lie between me and your uncle, you
may he sure that I shull not follow
tin- example lie hus set me. I shall
not abuse my position to prosecute
a private vengeance. On the contrary, I shall abuse it to protect him.
Lord Willoughby's recommendation
to me is tlmt I shall treat him without mercy. My own intention is to
send him back to his plantation in
Barbados."
She eiime slowly  forward now.
"... 1 am glad that you will do
that. Glad, above all, for your own
sake." She held out her hand to
him,
Ile considered it critically. Then
lie bowed over it. "I'll not presume
... take it in the hnnd of a thief and
it pirate," said he bitterly.
(Continued in next wttlt a tea**)
JW?:
. Celebration.
Under the Auspices of
THECRAKBR00KAGRICULTURAL ASSOCIATION
Monday, Sept, 7th
Two Good Baseball Games
Morning & Evening at Athletic Grounds
Outside Teams Are Being Arranged For Full Particulars Later
AFTERAflOt PROGRAM at fair grounds
Horse Races--                                                  1st 2nd
1. Indian Horse Race, half mile heats, 2 in 3              $45 $25
2. White Man's: Horse Race, half mile heats, 2 in 3       45 25
3. Five-Eighths mile Dash, open  40 20
4. Horse Race, open, half mile heats, 2 in 3                35 20
5. Relay Horse Race, one and a half miles,
change horses and saddles every half mile 35 20
6. Sqnaw Race, half mile heats, 2 in 3  20 10
GRAHD AUTOMOBILE SELLING RACE.-- ONE MILE DASH
THIS RACE IS OPEN TO ANY CAR, BUT OWNER MUST AGREE BEFORE ENTERING RACE
TO BE PREPARED TO ACCEPT FIFTY DOLLARS FOR THE CAR IF OFFERED BEFORE
OR AT CLOSE OF RACE
Nothing yet attempted in Cranbrook will surpass this race for excitement and interest.
GRAND DANCE
AT AUWT0IUUM,IN THE EVENING when Popular
Girl contest wffl be announced and prizes awarded
Do net forget the CRANBROOK DISTRICT FALL FAIR,
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16th.
Athletic Program in afternoon, details to be announced later.
■ Thursday, August 27th, 1925
t'MK   OJ-UmtUOOM   UKMAJill
PrevenfForesi Fires - It Pays
l YAHK ill^"™.^™!"™^^0"^™™^™--! t!V^^^^»^^^  lo^al  investor   „r  to^n^yl^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ == -. I -
> I Anit Z Friday in  their Pord , -»■ -. ,..„™ ,,.   S Unvrv > who are many indci-d. + "Tfw.wtwttwtwm>MWn,t>WWWMMMtl __	
YAHK
NOTES i
**************************
Mrs. and Miss Foster, of Ynhk,
loft on Friday for Kumloops and
Vancouver. Mrs, Foster will be returning   after   a   brief   holiday,   but
Miss Foster will remain iu Vancouver
for 11 considerable time.
Mr. Wade, Mrs. McCartney and
ber son, Dan, were visitors to Moyie
on   Wednesday  last.
Hill Staples, of Vahk, left on Wednesday for Lain)) ('reek, to cook fori
llu- bunch of men that are fighting
n  largo  bush   fire  tlu
Corp. Crump, It.C.M.I*., of Kings
gate, wa;; a visitor lo Vahk ou Thursday.
Mr.  John
magistrate,  ....
gate :ui.I  Val.K
Mr. c.  n.
million  Fisherii
visil   lo  Vnhk
obinson,   of  th,.   ]>,).
Dept.,  paid a brief
n the 20th inst.
Mr. Peter Doecksen with his wife
[and two children, who were euroute
ito their home at Hepburn, Sask:, last
[Friday in  their Ford ear, were un
fortunate enough to meet with a
(serious accident at the Ryan Bridge
'ailwny   crossing.        Whilst   passing
[over the crossing their engine stall*'
'ed, ami before they could get it start-
again or move the car, a freight
 in coming from Crnnbrook struck
Ithe ear.    Their oldest child, Mclvin,
|was  unable  Io gol   out   in  time and
... jti'uck by the train, heing knock-
led  unconscious,  but later recovering,
The enr was badly damaged, nil four
wheels being  broken  nml  the  rndia-
ttnd   fenders   badly   bent.       Mr.
Iloerksen was able to get Ills
in running order iu ii couple of
mid lefl wiili his family ou Sal'
for home.
days,
i rd a v
yMWWWW-VWWVWWW [the local investo
TUT (\ tt y t> £ who are many Ind
NOTES
j    Elmer
j tired
Lensk,   tin
i visitor
i Suturdn
Cl
nnhrook
o   Kings-
last.
.Master Bernard iJesaulniers took
Tuesday's train for Kimberley, where
he i_ spending several daya' holiday.
Cameron Weir took a trip into I
Lumherton Tuesday afternoon, returning home   thnt  same  evening.
Bert Sung and Mr. McGashfUi
passed through Moyie euroute to the
West Kootenay on a holiday trip last
week.
-Thompson was
the sawmill o
.when he wns strui k b;
hammer In the face. "Ble
a bruised nose looks liki
'beating up,'  Elmer."
(lightly   in-
Sat unlay,
a sledge-
k eyes and
you hml a
i    At   a   meeting
Lumbermen's Assoc
during the next. wi
df tournament hi
(lie
Mountain
atom to be held
ik at Calgary, a
been arranged
Mr.
hours
Thomas   Wills  spent  several
in  Moyie  on   Wednesday.
Mr.   Home,   lhe  superinlem
thO Ynhk saw mill ami lumUOl
led.   on   Sundny   fm-  a   visil
last.
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
VAHK, B.C.
Opposite Crags, Near Bridge
Comfortable Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Yoar Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
Mr,  ami  Mrs.  Dnn  Hnmllti
turned ,,n Saturday h'om a v
Hand, Ore. Their daughter
who accompanied thorn, lun
fortune to meet witli a sorlo'
dent in .Sand  Point, Idaho,
i-l urn    Journey,    when    sh
knocked down by a pm
ilhor leg brokon in two
now ut the  Crnnhr
-nl of
camp,
ii Hull] ri--
nil   tn
I Mr. Beale, uf Crnnbrook, was a
business visitor to Moyie on Wednes-
dny afternoon.
Mr.  and   Mrs.
through  Moyle
'route,   to   their
Idaho.
Albert Gil] paused
in Wednesday, en-
home   in    Kellogg,
lnvermere, B.C., August 18—It ..
every Troop of Boy Seouts that
inn get un opportunity of travelling
nn  horseback  nearly three hundred
 .   .u..^,-n mile.-- with a pack train of :io uni-
mj take place ttim.nn the member, ofimals, through the most wonderful
the association, ana d beautiful tro-'BConery it ii- i>...<sili]e to imagine, and
phy, In the form of a largo t-tip, has attend a great Trail Riders' pow-
been put up for the competition by wow ;„ ,|„. om| 0( |t, guc|, „, \Km
Mr. C. M, l'<Miii'«-i.. vlce-presldenl of thi good fortune of six members of
l.br. (,,.. ami iiian.-,,.,.. ..i   t|u.  Ukl.   Windermere  Troop,   who
*************************„„„ m mtmtm**,-* -
| WINDERMERE SCOUTS PENETRATE TO HEAD I
OF ROCKIES ON FOURTEEN DAY RIDE   f
InvemK" K"-.'"!, Ill" Lu .. IS   Si'V^'i f'"'!' '   «"£
nign, with its seven hong ng glaciers 1
«ir around, and   its  grncefSl  peaks
1 "ter we made rump beside a little I
the C.N.P, l.br. Co.. und manager oi
tin- plant at Wardner,   Naturally w
hn|M-   to   see   Mr.
winner of the priz
Pennock   return
Hurry   mul
Andv   Stevens
held ut Elko i
Bam Thompson, and
>n attended tho dance
tl Wsdnesdoy evening.
■r l-lthel,      ]\|iss Vivian Rnder, who hus heen
the mi..- spending her holidays with Miss Farms ii ei- re||,  took  Thursday's  truin  for her
nu  the hume in Spokane.
waa —
sing ear und1    Miss Jessie Bonner returned home
places.    She to Kimberley on Sunday.
, |   M|   Bil| Wats|)n^   of   fflmberiey.
_ i    air.  Bill   Watson,   of   Kimb
*******.*******************  s|"'"t   tne   V""***-"-'1"1   '"   Mo>"i<!-
*Vffffffffffffffffffffffff
cottaoe" hospital"
Maternity  t\  General  Nursing
Terms Moderate
Airs. A.    CRAWFORD
Matron
(iarden Ave. Cranbrook B.
The-   ^^^^^^^
PAUL   NORDGREN
STORE
Spring Is Here
Come in and have a look at the
New Shipments , Just Arrived
Men'. Fine Dres. and Work Sox
Fine Dre.. Shirt, ia Silln and
Cotton..   Men's Heavy and
Light Work Skirls, Dres.
and Work Skoe.
Ladie. and Children'. Shoe. A
Sandal..    Suitcase.. Trunks
aad Otker Good.
Paul Nordgren Store
On Kain Road, near hrldfe
; i
For Good  Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER & VAN HORNE
********** ** * ***** *** ***<*, -f
L I ..      Illlllllllljl
Developing
■nd
Printing
24 Hour
Service
J. F. SCOTT
Cranbrouk Drug & Book Co.
..- HI
m-i^;:.!!!'iii'ih'i:., ■, ihIlhj(j... ........:..;. ■...!..:..i..i!,::;:i.t:i:',iii..,ii;.n:u
**************************
-        Mr *...-    eu.ico,      lUlBBCB      IM11I1KI
'and Thelma Pearson, and Dolly and
.lean Jones were motorists in from
Kimberley on Sunday.
I Messrs. Fred Fletcher and Lewis
Anderson, of Lumberton, spent
several hours in Moyie on Sunday.
I Mr. and Mrs. Sharpe, of Yahk,
were in town on Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
id Mrs. Elmer Tin
to Cranbrook on Wei
Kltnor visiting the dei
'ment, and the party
the movies.
Little  Phyllis  Wyi
[from a slight attack
Walter  MaeKenzie  returned  ho
on Thursday from St. Eugene II
Jpltalj Cranbrook, wliere ho has be
confined  during the  past week,
covering from the effects of his fall
off the verandah roof at his home.
Renlek, and Mr.
rnipubn motored
Inesday evening,
itisi on appoint-
later attending
ie  is sull'
>f chicken
Angus Jones,   Misses /Emmafe*"? ihis"-"un.,.i". lh-° l,,.'::|,i,.nl
Mr. and Mrs. Monkhouse, Mrs.
Cameron and Mr. McKay motored to
Kimberley  on   Thursday  evening.
t       WARDNER        |
Walter took the opportunity t
have his tonsils removed by Dr.
Kinnon.
Cave Cnverly, of Lumberton,
Thursday in wardner mi bus
motoring buck to Crnnbrook
friends in thc evening.
with their Scoutmaster, attended this
yenr the -second annual pow-wow of
the Trail Rlden of ths Rocky Moun*
tufas, held at Wapta, B.C., un Aug.
I Oth.
The   trip   was   nimle   possible   tli
vear largely through the good office.
'■  Mr.   Walter  .1.   Nixon,  of   lnvermere, wlm is an executive member
cf  that  organization,  and   a   well-
known   guide   and   outfitter   at   this
place.   The hoys started from lnvermere on the afternoon of Tuesday,
August   -Hli.     The   party   numbered
Ing  eighteen iu all. but s'»nie did not join
>o.\. until two daya later.    The first two
days vve travelled on the Hantf-Win-
dermere road, stopping one night at
Flrlunds  and   another  on   the  banks
f the Kootenay  Uiver.    Then striking on to the trail at Kootenay Crossing,   we   followed   up   Ihe   Kootenay
River  all   lhe   Hlll'd   day,   sometimes
through   burnt-over   territory   with
uidu  its  new growth  of jack  pine, some-
Mac- times   through   spruce   belts,   shady
and cool, sometimes through acres of
flat meadow, with grass growing to
jpont  the stirrups.    The  third  night camp
ness,  vva3  m,ide just   below  a small  lake,
with 'c|lL. Doxt morn ine we awakened t
in
find
, Mrs. Fred Jones is a ]
iSt. Kugene Hospital, I'vi
week.
Institul
■ationf iu the
inbruok, this
'er, wild-eyed with
mr camp the "once-
nrters. Some trout
but nol in lime for
!    The Farmers'   Institute of  Ward
jner held their annual picnic on Sundny   last   at   Peckham's    Lake,    tho
whole of the townspeople attending;
practically,    and    many    from    the
neighboring  town;:.       Races,  tug-of-
.iwar, and a ball  game  between  the
Z bachelors and benedicts filled in the
♦ 'afternoon to everybody's utmost su-
--   -  Titisfaction, the kids especially pulling
************************* up keen competition   for   thc   cashjhungry
iprizes r"" *     •■'""••■     *UI '• '       ■ •
Miss Mabel Embree left on Friday |,ja_v
NOTES
for the race
rathei
for her home in Creston, after spend- jhnrdv souls donn
ing the pust few weeks in Wardner spent some time s<
with her sister, Mrs. Elmer Thomp-|,|id \ma\\ was serv
I by  the   Institute
day.
nl.
bath
son.
What   might   ha
:: HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
;; IS THE PLACE TO EAT. t _
;; While llel|i Only Is Kniplujed. '. li    The C.G.l.T. girls hold their third
11 Yoo will flrnl this Cnfe a lliimer !   ■picnic of the summer on Wednesdny
Ware U, Kiijo, Ton, Besl.     | JS&.i-Sl?_^ ^^/L."^!"".! me nvirted
* AX-X. HURRY -   Prop
***i**************tt*e***t
whole nice ninny oruist-u on rriuay i"t»«i wimn ono oi inoiii, mny a nc-
evening, when the cur driven hy the ginner, got out of her depth. Slit
Rev. Mr. Dingle waa crowded off into frantically grabbed one of her com-
tli£ ditch and up§et as the party were PSUions in sticli a way ns to keep
lining from a' swim in a nearby per under wnldr. The third girl.
The   remainder  of  the boys
young
loslty, givin,.
r" nt close ii
i- caught, toi
breakfast
Continuing nj
day, three iii"»
made a side trip
tn ii lake, hlddi
of peulls, nnd i
enough spccklci
whole   purty   for
These   fisbcrmei
ll   of   the   |i
banks of  Mm
  „„„K,V, at ul
Although tlie!„iEht
Tin-   next   morning  we  started  to
■ tin
higl
irty
valley the next
; of tiie party
the nfternoon up
up in a basin
ro hours, caught
iuI to feed the
couple of nifuls.
ught up to the
■ii lump on the
'ook, tired and
f-pasl eight that
few
ng suits and ,.
rang. A splen-l01
picnic fashion, U
•lUllli!    nllt    till'  J,
:
The girls were accompanied by their !„„„„ „
■    ■      Mrs. J. R. Scnnland. I"'s*,n
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FBOtt
Big Butte Dairy Farm
J leader
Oscar   llelman
....   _„_.   a „...,  «,.„  ...t
face badly bruised on  Fridaj
thought
[of the girls, hup
was   severely   cut!l-st-    Three of t
th
net!
local
FHOIOt If
the  eyes  and   nose,   nnd  his swimming ... ,. .,„......„   _
liver when one of them,  only
ended fatally L»
by the quick- lyii,
e part of o
Saturd
irl
;i shallow part of thejK
got  out   of  her   deptl
li. We were wurned to see that
■inihas wore tight, and as the trail
steeper  and   steeper,   the   horses
to he rested frequently. We
ied to be reaching the top of the
d. About noon we came out on
of the Wolverine Plateau, palls-
ajestic [leaks to right and
.... _ , miles and miles of "eaka
(beyond us, and under foot the softest
alpine meadow.    Hero we met othor
left of
parties all heading for the pow-
qiml«wuwf a!ul fining them after we hud
°"H lunched, wo formed a huge long pro-
icession of trail riders, heading north
rerun.rng7r;mrn-;^nr'i,r«7,Ai'rby her under wa"l*r. The'^hir7girVsW-|&^ '"•*' **** 0'-
lake.     The   remainder   of   the  boys W they were iii trouble, then swam SS.I,.T&!?,       '    . ^n/'')"" thv
and   girls   in   the   party   fortunately to their assistance, and to her horror t , '    '     £«S%«Ih ' 8-°°«*f8?t/a"
escaped with a few minor bruises and was  also   clutched   hysterically   and ,1'(v iiVno VI   '  i     % a C.Vff riSP*
..   .!.'_,..■__.... r a   1 ♦....        T]lc geeon(i f"ee\ *>°nn feet above ita valley.   Thi
 1     ii,..-, poauty and majesty of the surround
ing   peaks   defies    '
the
reu
lake
 ,.,.  vmii|( ueeiue a uttit
alpine bike not far from Lake 0,Hara ■
and after supper rodo on down to the 1
latter to attend another sing-song I
and camp tire. This time we donned 1
our uniforms. We found Lake j
O'Hara a lovely spot, rivalling Lake
Louise in grandeur and beauty. I
The next day there was just a short ,
ride of seven or eight miles down to .
Wapta,   where  the  pow-WOW  '
be   held,   and   here   We   f OU nil
bustle  and  excitement.     Scores   and
scores of teepees, a huge sun dance
lodge for the pow-wow and the C. P.
R, bungalow camps catering lunches,
ami u dance afterwards In 'he evening.
The great trail ride was over, the
pow-wow was over and some of our
[party returned by train, leaving us to
I ride back home again, happy and
proud of ourselves for making the
great trek anil sure to remember it for
[ever afterwards.
We returned via Field,  I.eancboil.
camping a night on the Ottertail river, and another near to where w.- had
camped once before on Moose Creek, .tr
Then a whole day of fishing was in-  low th
dulgod  in by the scouts up in that  head, 1
wonderful lake which  had  been  tapped before.
The next day rain descended ami it
made a grout test of our spirits.    It
was gratifying  to   notice   bow   the
Scouts   made   the   best   of   it   all   and
succeeded in keeping themselves and
Ieveryone else in good spirits in spite
of the miserable conditions, for we all I
got  very  cold  ami   very   wet     We
found  a certain  spruce  belt  a  very,
-gobd camping place one night and got *
warm and dry again to a certain extent before a huge tire and curled up
deep later in the shade of these huge
trees.    The next day brought us toj
Kootenay crossing and the Banff road
again where the Scoutmaster had to
leave by car in order to get back into
town   again.    The  boys  stayed  with;
their  horses, and  finally  pulled  Into
town, after a most welcome hot bath
in the Sinclair hot springs, at about
noon on Monday. August  IT.    Fourteen ilays in the saddle, nearly three
hundred miles of trail.    We are sure
lhal! never forget it.
/ When using \
WILSONS   \
FtYPADS
s. READ   DIRECTIONS      '
\    CAREFULLY  AND/
--^■j/OUOW THFM /
-iS'     CXACTlV/'J
A \\    y
Best of an Fly Killer* 10c
per Packet at all Druggists,
Grocers and General Stores
from the crossing, and was a total
wrack. Huston and Mra. Brown were
buried under the wreckage and when
brought out were both found to be
lUffering from*serious injuries. They
were taken on board the west bound
passenger train and taken to the Per.
Hospital. The hospital reports
that Huston's injuries were not so
serious as at first believed and that
he is well oil the way to complete
recovery, Mrs. Brown sustained a
fracture of the  right  leg, just he-
knee, 1
:.  Slight C
the body
■ nous-i
;d cuts about the
and bruises
Sainsbury & Ryan
Hill DERS AMD
COJiTRACTOBS
■R-sUiist-si aim -ui wm
OumM
TsltpkosM Ml mt M
CRAKBB00K     .     B.C.
ARTICLES ON BRITISH
COLUMBIA WILD LIFE
START IN ROD AND GUN
.aped \ _
slinking up.
MINARD'S LINIMENT
King of Pain
t ,U ,,/wW, f.-W*,/.. S*..»Jl.i« o.J A*rt.nil(iJ.
-....., ..*..,. 1.1.1..... .1,-..
HlMKVll) TIIK PAIN
.. fi.uh T.ikin.iuu. 11 Tntetttt St, s< liaM-, o.
■'~'       ^ 1 ..i.t u-m.I 1.11.11 nlr lio.ii m, |il.ii
Mr. Van Meer.    .   ..._   ....
Oil   Compali),-,   of   Montunu,   .,—
.Miniihty in Wardner -on business with
In "Rod nnd Gun in Canada" f..r
September, a new serie-i ,,f Briti-!i
,Columbia sporting articles from the
pen of A. Bryan Williams corn-
Breezes from the West, and the first
Part in the new issue promis.-* a
number of hunting and outdoor varn*=
of the first water. A nature 'story
of a more unusual nature for the
inu by H. R. Evans is a most graphic
aceount of „ young bear's first lone
season.
In   addition  to  the regular staff,
other two and"m"anap'"to'got"thom wilh "'""''''""-'.v Utile '■amen,*.   After|arlicl«* covering all phases of hunt-'.1
-,   i.    ,-      ,.     Inshore.   It might pay to make sure irM-11" that night, a singsonglJW   angling,   shooting  and outdoor '■
of the Van  Meer that   one's   companions   are   not   apt *"» held ,l,,'",,""> *•"' We camp lire,  life, September "Rod and Cm" erZ-
'Wit to make trouble in such cases.        'A  lho,.'!!'!" '';'?,',"'' started "ir »*"■". tail on"
-—-1 i"'";'"..'"1!* up hul. past wonderful wat-'
forced   under   water.        	
--— .girl,   considerably   webkened,   then :n,r ,-...,     , ..-    -.   - .—- -—    —
The Wardner football team jour- managed to get nut from under ami „» ' l , ,"e,j?a description. One
neyed to Kimberley on Sunday for push tho drowning girl off, and swim- ll:? out, of adjectives in attempting
a game against that team. Kimlier-lining to shore, got a heavy stick and "escribe till-in, and one felt it was
ley winning out by a score of four again put out to tbe assistance of the-"'',.""11" ,. ll'-v °"S Photograph ihem
to  one. lother two and managed to get them """"," ordinary I.lllc camera.   After
Min.uil'.s
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
I
...   are   not   ..,
in  such  cases.
—11- _          ■' ' er falls, feed hy huge glaciers, fording
~* I icy creeks, and up and up again, until
would progrtai rapidly. Unfortu- we came to a junction uf trails, one
nately, eugeniste make ltttle prog- [leading to the Alpine Tamp at Lake
reaa. But something might be O'Hara, and lhe other to Lake Mc-
done, Arthur,    Some of us made the side
That proud mother of 100 little trip to Lake McArthur, and found a
pigi in five years never smoked Igem of a lake, of the bluest water, fed
cigarettes or drabk cocktails. And jby a big glacier, and surrounded by:
the father or fathers did not set   cold and forbidding; peaks.   The trail1
ins a large number of very good
■ stories adapted to the late summer.
''Rod and Gun in Canada" is pub
llished monthly by \V. J. Taylor Limited, Woodstock, Ontario.
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
i I For fieneral
Admission Purposes
For Sale st
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
YUON   ROI
LADIES' & GENT'S TAILOR
193  Armstrong  Avenue
olexl 10 \V. Y. Doran
SUITS
— Fit and Style Guaranteed —
We are here to cater to your business
and at Prices that are Right
We  Iiu Cleaning and Pressing
Prompt Service
— I'. 0. Box 598 —
Wh-fti lu Yahk make your home tt
THK NKW HOTKIi.
Tbli Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished roomi. All are dean
Md comfortable.
BISTIDBAHT 01 CONNECTION.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS ft ROBERTS
Agutt ter Bird wd loft Coal.    Distribution Can ft
*Mtaltj.  feotltat WftTthoiUiac.
■iNDftfttfOiUVaL
OPPOSITE CP.R. DEPOT
► *» tt. eU
CRANBROOK, B.C.
.:. P .0. Bom 216
HOW RICH IS AMERICA}
m unu wei
ALSO VASSAI G0DL1
WORK AND LIVE.
How moth do you think the
United SU«m in worth, all tonth-
ei, in thousands of millions af dollars?
A« irdinf to the Census Bureau,
all the property In the United
States three years atfo amounted
to about $820,803,862,000. That
means 320 times one thousand million dollars, with 808 millions to
ppare.
It's a great deal of money, but
you may be sure that it's much
leas than the United States is
worth. Properly developed, the
State of Teste will be worth mora
tliun the total "wealth of the United States" as now estimated.
Nobody has the faintest Idea
what the real wealth of this country amounts to. In ten years the
total wealth according to the figures above, has increased mere
than seventy-two per cent. Give
this nation fifty million more Inhabitants, intelligent, willing to
work, and they would raise the value of the nation's property five
before their sons the example of
bootleg law breaking and contempt
for the Constitution.
Dear young ladies of Vns?ar
College, with beautiful, tall foreheads, nimble feet and nimble
minds, tell what they think of tobacco. 433 aay they Uke cigarettes, 624 never smoke.
No matter what you may think
of women smoking, how would you
answer this question?
Which will he married first, the
488 girls that .smoke cigarettes, or
the 624 that don't .smoke cigarettes T And which will make the
best mothers?
hundred per cent In
ation.
i gener-
A boy sends thla Information to
the United States Agricultural De-
fartment. Five years ago, when
e was in the public school, he
bought a pure-bred pig, female,
eight weeks old. Since then his
pig has added 100 small pigs to
the earth's porcine population. The
little boy writes: "She paid for
my clothes, three years In high
•wool and gave me spending money also. I am now In my second
year in college and she is still
doing the same."
This boy has joined the "better
sires—better stock" campaign, and
will work hard to Improve the pig
Dreed.
If it were possible to improve
hm* toed *m eaelly ywto-
Men have spent most of their
time on earth fighting und murdering each other. But the real
job of the human race i.-- to fight
against and ciuniuer Nature.
Every canal dug, desert irrigated, swamp (Indued, ia a victory in
the really Important war.
Canada Is growing rapidly. Up
there they welcome good iiium-
grants. Here wc discourage immigration.
What i.s more important even
than Immigration II human happiness and imk>|KTidcnce, Canadians
attend to that. In Canada OS per
cent of farmers own their own
farms. In the United States, only
62 per cent own their land, the
others are tenants paying rent.
The nations in which those that
cultivate the land own the land on
which they live grow in strength.
The power of France |g due largely to the fact that Frenchmen own
their land. That-small country has
more than six million land owner?,
a great improvement on the days
ot monarchy, when a handful of
nobles, ecclesiastics and royal princes were the land owners.
I.orenz Koenfg, aged seventy-
two, devotes his working hours to
stacking shingles in a lumber yard
at Omaha. Hq inherits ?] 15,000,
but goes on packing shingles. "If
I (juit, I'd die," lie says, and he'll
give the money to hjs children.
Perhaps the hnbit of hard work
hasn't got as firm a hold on them
as it has on him.    .
Our life depends mi the (Hands.
Our happiness depends on  habit.
We are mora like machines wound   i
Up and set running than creatures   '
AftMltf-.
was very steep, and the surroundings
wild and rugged. Some of us felt
that it could not rival our own beautiful Lake of the Hanging Glaciers,
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Ten
,der for Rock Mound Submerged
Dams, etc., Columbia River, B.C .
will be received until 12 o'clock no°n
(daylight lavinqj. Tuesday, Scptem
ber 8,   1925,  for the construction of
Rock .Mound submerged Dams, and
removal of portion of Deer Hock, Co
lUmbie Kiver, below Burton, West
| Kootenay District, B.C.
Plans nnd forms of contract can
lbe seen and specification and forms
of tender obtained at this Depart'
i ment and in accordance with con
rdltlons contained therein.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a charter
ed hank, payable to the order of the
Minister of Public Works, equal to
10 per cent of the amount of the
'tender. Bonds of the Dominion of
Canada or bonds of the Canadian
[National Railway Commission will
also be accepted as security, or bonds
and a cheque if required to make up
an odd amount.
Note.—Blue prints ean be obtained at this Department by depositing
an accepted cheque for the sum of
$10.00, payable to the order of the
Minister of Public Works, which will
be roturned if the intending bidder
submit a regular bid.
By order,
S. E. O'BRIEN,
.Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Oltawii, August 10, 102.1.
2«-Z7
Train  Hits Car at Croning
At about ten o'clock la.*t  Thursday   morning,   the   eastbound   Soo
freight, No. 92, crushed into an auto-
mobile driven by Mr. William Huston, of Blairmore, Alta., at the level i
crossing on  the  C.P.R.,  about  one
mile east of Hosmer station.    Huston was accompanied at the time by
his sister, Mrs. Edward W. Brown,
wife of ex-Pro vine ial Treasurer Ed- j
ward Brown, of Winnipeg, Manitoba. |
The car was carried eighty-five feet I
PATRONIZE THE
ROYAL CAFE
Opp. .McCr-sery Bros.
Where  Ihey employ only
while  help, and where Ihe
cookinjc is done by a lady
The Service will Please You
- TRY THF. HOYAL —
Mri.   M.   R0WE
Propri.tr...
tV*Vfffffffffffffffffffffffff fffffff fffffff
MOTHER
CANT
CUT
EUOUGH
OF
CITY
BAKERY
BREAD
"It E«t» Like Cake"'
mSt
PHONE 23 FOR A TRIAL ORDER OF
Bread, Cakes or other Pastry
Our Soda Fountain is now At Your Service—Cool
Refreshing Drinks At All Times
A TRIAL ORDER OF GROCERIES
Will  Convince  Yuu  That  We  Can
-SAVE YOU MONEY-
BAKERY
F. BELANGER, Proprietor
PHONE 23
CITY PAQE FOUR
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, August 27th, 1925
tbe Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY  THURSDAY
r A. WILLIAMS - - B. POTTER, B. Sc.
Subscription Price  S2.00 Ver Year
To United StaUn  *2.50 Per fear
Advertising Rates ou Application, Changes ot Copj
lor Advertising sliuald be handed In not later than Wed-
lesdty noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,-th. 1925
ROYS WIN' UNDER MR. HAN'S TUTELAGE
ATTACHED I*- il"' recent success of tlie Cran-
brook district TOiing men al the junior stock-
judging eontesl nl Vancouver, there is a greater
significance than what nm) In- realized hj many not
connected with slock raising.   The lads from ihis
ueighboi'l il ivon in competition with Ihe best from
the iiniversil) and with lhc pick from all over ll
province,   Their   ucccss rlearl) shows thai ihey nre
familar witli g 1 -,'rndr caltle.   Tliese ma) l»- seen
mi many ol the farms in ihe Cranbrouk ili-.lrict
where live stuck raising lias matte such rapid and
healthy growth as In insure ils success.   One ol llu-
youths winning I rs is only 1.1 years ol age.   Tlte
boys, however, attribute a greal deal of credit for
their success lo Mr. \ugus Hay, dislricl agriculturist,  -.-.li"  is  responsible  for  lhe  instructions  they
received.
+    *    *    +    *
CRANHROOK DISTRICT FAIR
TIIE Cranbrook agricultural fair llii- year should
far exceed all previous event-, of Ihis n.-itun
Twn important factors make Ibis possible, one ol
which i- the greal abundance of thc harvest, and
iln- other is iln* liberal indutcments provided by the
association for exhibits of .-ill kinds of vegetables,
grain-* anil fruits.
Agriculture in llii-- district has passed through
many stages of development and is becoming more
scientific, more stable and more intensified frnm
vear to year, so thai iln* annual f.'ill fair litis become
a matter of cert greal importance iu the life of llu-
farmer, rancher and gardener. This year the fair
will be In-lil mi Wednesday, September ICth. The
management is looking forward to having the biggest attendance and tlie greatesl number of exhibits in the history "' ■■"' association; and. indeed,
there should l»*. since this has been the nmsi prosperous year for more Iban a decade,
*   *   r   *   *
Tin- discover) of extensive mineral deposits
within the bordei of the Cranbrook dislricl, llu-
attention directed to lhe possibilities of commercial
forestry and the importance attached to the uiiliza-
liou of Hum* and other resources overshadowed (or
a time agricultural activities,
li is not in the production of vegetables
alone, however, thai the farmers in tlie Cranbrook
district are destined to retain tlieir position of pro-
niiiu-iiri-. The broadening out of the industry to
embrace every phase of rural development has been
in progress during the past recent years, ami tbe
success tbat is l"*inn' attained i-, ;i. remarkable as
that « hi' li favored Ibe grow ing of vegetables alone.
It speaks well im permanency of lhe industry that
such is the case, Mixed farming is proving an
unqualified success,
The raising of live stock, the prosecution of
dairying, tile keeping of poultry anil bees, the growing of vegetables, grains and grasses, and, more recently, oi fruits, are branches of the calling firmly
established.
The successful development and expansion
of tbe varied commercial and industrial enterprises
i.f the province depend largely on thc ability of the
farm ami orchard t" produce a wide range of the
necessities of life, and on such development and expansion the farm depends for iis permanency.
The successful establishment of a many-sided
form of agriculture in this dislricl has given the
opportunity for the fullest development of tlie industry, witli resulting enhanced prosperity and a
record fair on the sixteenth of next month.
***     +     ■♦
NOVA SCOTIA COMING INTO ITS OWN
WHEN llu- II .able I-'.. \. Rhodes and his party were chosen by the people of Nova Scotia
lo guide tlie political fortunes of lhal province. Mr.
Rhodes also started t" greatly improve the industrial fortune, of those engaged in lhe coal mining
industry  ami averted the calamity   of  starvation
which   was  coming   ii|    thousands  of  innocent
women and children.
Fur several months the coal mining industry
and llu- huge iron and steel plants had been idle ami
destitution was making itself severely fell in hundreds of homes. Thanks i" lhe timely intervention
ol the leader of iiu- Conservative government of
Nova Scotia, a settlement lias been made, or at least,
there has been enl'nil into an agreement covering
a period of six months. In the meantime, a Royal
Commission may be appointed lo make a thorough
investigation nnd reporl on the general conditions
existing in thai province.
*    *    *    *    ♦
Nova Scotia occupies a strategic position as
the gateway to Cnnada on the Atlantic coast. The
port of Halifax is one of the finest harbors in the
world, both as I" its natural advantages and equipment for shipping and railway transport. Nova
Scotia is the cradle of Canadian Confederation.
Originally settled by the finest people thc Motherland could produce, Nova Scotia became a great
agricultural, industrial mid trading centre, The
thrift and enterprise of its people extended to the
West Indies. Tliey built up the Hank uf Nova
Scolia to the position where il is today, one uf the
"Big Four" banking institutions of Canada. They
peopled Canada  from cost In west wiih much of
ils fines! citizenship. They mined and shipped coal
in Europe before the industry was dreamt nf iu the
United Stales. Twn hundred years ago they laid
the foundation of industries that still exist, and under normal conditions would be today among the
most prosperous in the world, it is this province
which is tbe hume and industrial centre uf tbe British Empire Steel Corporation, whose name and
affairs have been su prominently before the public
of late by reason uf the strike of coal miners,
Hritish Empire Steel is today the greatesl
industrial organization in Canada and the largest
employer of industrial labor. ll proposes to develop iron and steel industries, based on the iron
me resources of lbe adjacent Hriiish Dominion of
Newfoundland, to the point where it can supply
lhe greal bulk of Ibe requirements of Canada in iron
and steel.
Labor conditions iu the iron and steel plants
constitute a strange contrast compared with those
iu the coal mines. The relations between lbe company and lbe iron and steel workers have been fairly harmonious, the men's representative discusses
-.villi a company official any difference thai may
arise, and the result has been excellent,
•    *    *     *     *
There never was a lime when peace and cooperation between operators aud employees were
more necessary than now In save the industry fnr
tlu.se dependent upon it for their means of existence. During the past few days a great deal has
liein accomplished in settling tlie industrial dispute iu Nova Scotia. The men .are back tn wink
and the future looks bright.
•   *   »   *   *
NOTE AND COMMENT
RECENT press despatches say tbat in Great Ilrit-
aiu Bolshevism is active. The rainbow trail
of Bolshevism may have as ils signposts "higher
wages." "shorter hours," "no bosses," "no capital,"
bin its votaries find at its end nothing but chaos,
unemployment, starvation and ruin. Its foundation
is the haired of honest toil and contempt for the
dignity of labor on which have been built lbe monuments nf civilization and lbe progress of lhe world.
*-»*»♦
NOVA Scolia has in Ibe Hritish Empire Sleel
Corporation industry a great industrial asset
and one of which lbe people may well be proifd.
This company controls 7O per cent nf the coal resources nf Nova Scotia, estimated at 2,188,151,000
Ions of actual and 4,891,817,000 tons of probable
reserves. Its mines have a productive capacity nf
21,000 tuns a day.
IX' ils vegetable production, both in range of
species and excellence uf quality, lhe Cranbrouk
district stands second to nn nther part uf the province.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
MADE TO TRAIL
SMELTER LAST WEEK
Following is a stnlcmont "f ore
recoived al lhe Trail smelter I'm- lhe
period August I r.th i" August 21st,
inclusive:—
LEAD
Bluoboll,   Rlondol
Duthie,  Smithers
Enterprise,  Enterprise
Hewitt, Silverton
Lust Chance, Kami"!.
Lucky Thought, Silvn    .
Monitor, Three Forks
Paradise, Luke Windermere .
Providence Dump, Greenwood
Roseberry Surprise, Three Fork
Ruth Hope, Suii'lini
Sully,   Beaverdell
Silversmith,  Sandon
Spokane Trinket, Ainsworth     .
ZINC
Bluebell; Riondcl
Bosun, New Denver
Cork Province, Zwicky
Silversmith, Sandon
COPPER
II. ,\l. & V.. Co., Greenwood
DR1
Knob Hill, Republic
Suilp. Republic
Company   Mines
yrom Our Bechances
PRESAGES A CHANGE
There is much significance in the recent cliaiiRe of
tfuvemmt'iit in the province of New Brunswick, the
more so us following upon the ulmost literal extinction
of the Liberal pnrty in Nova Seotia. It is true both
were merely provincial elections, and the theory—now
obsolete in fact—may he presented by the defeated party
that only local issues were at stake. This pretension
should deceive no one. Rightly or wrongly, provincial
and federal parties hnve been closely linked for many
a year past, and thc same party cry has been sounded
by both whenever elections occur, so that Conservatives
the country over have the same cause for rejoicing over
the New Brunswick victory as would the Liberals had
the result been otherwise. In the three maritime provinces Conservatives ure now in power, antl when the
federal contest comes the presumption is that the delegation from those provinces will he of Conservative persuasion.
We huve reached n criticul situntion, needing strong
men and definite policy to bring relief. Men in office
are being submerged by the high tide of public discontent, und us the Maritime provinces huve gone, sn will
go the Dominion when opportunity is given the electors
to place iu office men of fixed purpose and of strong
determination, able to grapple with tlie situation and
test out a real Canadian policy.—Montreal Gazette.
A REMARKABLE CONTRAST
According to the police statistics recently made public
111 London, England, only If! murders were committed
in the metropolitan area during the twelve mouths of
1H24. Eight of the murderers committed suicide, five
were apprehended by the police and three escaped. In
Chicago and New York, killings ure suid to average one
a day. On August 7th there were ninety persons in tlie
United Stales awaiting execution. In Great Britain
crime generally Appears to lie on the decline. More
than twenty prisons in Kngland an.) Wale:- have closed
since 1014. Only forty prisons arc now in use in the
country, and these are far from fully occupied. Such
encouraging statistics are by no means forthcoming from
the United Stales. It is a ilull day indeed, when no
item of criminal violence from some American centre
appears in the news. Great Britain has occasion to feel
proud over her remarkable record, particularly when one
considers the nature of the times through which she is
passing. But then the British people hnve ulways been
noted for their courage under conditions of adversity.—
Revelstoke Review.
A LESSON IN ETIQUETTE
When Newfoundland heard thnt among the parliamentary delegation coming from London to the Islund
Dominion wns David Kirkwood, M.P., the Clydesdale
member who declined to stand during the singing of "God
Save the King," the government promptly cabled its
regrets that it would be unable to extend a courtesy to a
gentleman who declined to accord the same uttention to
the British monareh. There are severul Socialists in thc
party of twelve who are visiting Corner Brook at the
official opening of the world's largest and best equipped
pulp aud paper mill. Their visit is also in connection
with the Umpire Parliamentary Association, but Kirkwood is not among them. —Exchange,
I
Do you take
Y>ast for your
health?
If so, use
ROYAL YEAST CAKES
—the standard of c|ii.ility
for over 50 years.
Soak a cake of Royal
Yeast, with a little sugar,
in tepid water over night.
Stir well, strain and drink
the liquid. Flavor is improved hy adding the juice
of an orange.
CAKES
132
88
154
33
38
3B
48
138
70
115
51
■10
30
01
42
50
105
58
llii
0062
nml we all ure the work of thy hand.
Isaiah 04: 8.
* • • •
Tueiday, September lit
For I am with thee, and no man shall
sot on thee to hurt thee.—Acts 18:
10.
• * • *
Wednesday, September 2nd
For his God doth instruct him to
discretion, und doth teach him.—
Isaiah 28: 20.
• . • *
Thursday, September 3rd
For by me thy days shall be multiplied, nnd tho years of thy life shall
In- increased,—Proverbs 9:11.
♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
Extract!  from the litue of
The Cranbrook Herald of thii
Date Twenty Yeara Ago.
**************************
The July shipments from the St.
Kugene mine at Moyie amounted to
twenty-seven hundred tons of concentrates, which went to Nelson and
Trail smelters.
.Senator Templeton of Ottawa
slopped over in Cranbrook on Monday, lie is on an inspection trip
through the Crow's Nest country.
A. E. Watts, of Wattsbtirg, is in
town for n short visit this week. He
states that his mill is kept going to
its full capneity,
Mr. and Mrs. M. McEarchen and
daughter huve arrived in Prince Edward Island on a short visit.
John Cholditch hns arrived in the
city from Vancouver und is taking a
position us confidential clerk for V,
Hyde Baker.
The Trites-Wood Company of
Fernie, B. C, have commenced the
erection of a new atone block on the
site of their former store in thnt city.
A good shoot of high grade galina
has been found in the Stemwinder
mine nt Kimberley. It appears to
bo at a depth of twelve and fifteen
hundred feet below the lower levels
of the North Star and Sullivan mines
tremely satisfied. Root crops still
remaining to be harvested ulso promise extremely henvy returns, and
the hay crops are reported as being
the best in yeurs. Taken ull uround,
this season will prove one of the
most successful from an agricultural
standpoint, that the East Kootenay
has known for a good many years.
H. H. McClure, St. Mary's Prairie
dairyman, states that he has sunflowers on his ranch that are so high
one could scarcely reach the top by
Iding a long handled shovel in
their hund. This is the open season
for stories of tall sunflowers, and
the Herald is prepared to hear from
now on of sunflowers which have
grown this season like Jack's beanstalk.
Total to
8089
Friday, Auijust 28th
He doth execute the judgmenl of tho
fatherless nnd widow, and lovoth the
.transfer,   In   giving   him   food  and
raiment.—Deuteronomy 10; 8,
* * * »
Saturday, Aui»u«t 29th
Fur he thnl enteth and drinketh unworthily, eateth and drinketh damnation to himself, not discerning the
Lord's body.- -1 Corinthians 11: 29.
* * « *
Sunday,  August  30lh
Thou shall nlso consider in thine heart
that, as a  man chaatonoth his son,
, the Lord thy God chnsteneth theo.
-Deutoronomy B: 5.
*   •   •   •
Monday,   Augutt   31st
But now. 0 Lord, thou ail our Father;
wc nra the clay, and thou our potter;
Radium Tavern
Late   Fairmont   Hot  Spring.
If.   Milo.   North   of   Crnnbrook,
un  llu-  Blue  Trnil  to Banff
Open   Winter   nnd   Summer
Rale,  lowered  nfter  Seplemher   lit.
$1.00 lo $1.50 per day;
$<;.<)[)   to   $7.50   per   week.
$21.00    per    woek    includinR    meal..
ACCOMMODATION  POR  7"
aunsTS
Curative Baths ni Hoi  Radium
W.iler
Worm swimming pool, 85ft.
Riding,   Fishing   ami   Hunting
(While and Indian guides)
STATION,  RADIUM; P.O.,
FAIRMONT SPRINGS
BUS  MEETS  ALL  TRAINS
Experienced   Dressmaking
and Sewing
MISS   DINGLEY
— PHONE  SU —
LOCAL HAPPENINGS
ft*************************
One of last week's visitors to this
part was Mrs. Hal Kane Clements, of
Chicago, representing the Dominion
Government Publicity Bureau. Mrs.
Clements is making one of her first
visits to this pnrt on her annual tour
of gathering information first hand
relative to conditions in Western
Canada which she embodies in a series of newspaper articles.
The totnl number of forest fires
which have been reported to the For
est Branch up to August 15 is 1!)11!,
ns compared with 1021 up to tho
same date lust year und only 1)54 to
that dnte in 11)23. It was hoped the
ruin which fell would hnve some influence in reducing the fires, but in
pite of thut there were 211 outbreaks
reported last week. On the coast,
however, the situation has eased considerably. Sixty-two fires were
caused hy one electric storm, and
one of the worst of the coast fires,
which destroyed twenty homes of
settlers, was due to a steel cable and
the ignition of a dead tree by friction. The present hazardous conditions are common to the entire Pacific northwest, and in the states
adjoining British Columbia great loss
is being experienced. The cost of
forest patrols in this Province is
given by the Minister of Lands as
being one-half cent per acre.
Friday evening last the patrons of
the Star theatre were given a treat by
the management when, besides an excellent feature picture and a comedy,
the Tzaganos, the talented musical
couple who have just completed a
very successful chautuuqua tour and
who will be remembered as being the
artists who rendered the musical
program on the duys that Judge Fred
(J. Bale lectured here, gave a thirty
minute vaudeville performance. Judging from the hearty applause which
they received, their offering was very
much appreciated. The violin selections of Mr. Tzuganos and the singing
of Mrs, T/aganos showed that they
are artists who well merited the fav
orablo receptions they have met with
not only on the chautauquu circuit
but on the several vaudeville circuits on which they played. Mr,
Tsaganoi is the composer of several
songs which are on thc market. On
Friday evening he sang for the first
time a sulo, the words of which
wero composed by Judge Bale, and
the music written by himself just at
the conclusion of their touring together on the chuutauqua.
Farmers everywhere in the district are r eporting bumper crops
from the ranches, and on all sides
it is clear that the yield of agricultural products this year will be far
in excess of that of the previous
three or four years. Cutting was
completed on the St. Mary's Prairie
lust week, and though in some cases
the extremely hot weather at the
last of the ripening season caused
the grain to mature while still a little
small, nevertheless, the yieU will be
heavy, and II
adian homes will have the advantnge.
When the new rate is made known it
certainly will bring a rush of subscribers to the Family Herald. One dollar
is a small amount for such a great
paper.
Interesting Announcement
Word comes from Montreal that
the great family and farm paper
The Family Herald nud Weekly Star
has been enabled to reduce its sub-
ription price to one dollar u year.
This certainly will bc interesting
news in every Canadian home where
the Family Herald is known ami to
many who will avail themselves of
the offer. At two dollars a year The
Family Herald and Weekly Star was
generally admitted to be good value,
in fact big value, but when reduced
to one dollar u year it will certainly
be the marvel of the newspaper
world.
Canada tis proud of that great
weekly, and has every reason to be
so, as it has no superior und few
equals in the world today. The publishers announce that notwithstanding the change in price every feature will not only be maintained but
improvements will follow. The publishers are fortuuabe in being in a
financial position to do this, nnd Can-
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hours
Clfsrt,  Cigar-ittM  tt Tobacco.
Craobrook  Si.    -    Pbona 201
Opp. Bask of Commarco
THERE'S  JOY
in dining at a Restaurant where
things are kept immaculate, the
service prompt and the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always includes many delightful dishes.
VICTORIA CAFE
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Co-Operative
TWO CARLOADS   OF   PRESERVING   FRUIT
UNLOADED  IN  CRANBROOK  THIS WEEK.    II-   YOU
HAVE   NOT   OOT   YOUR   SHARE,
COME IN AND SEE US
Fancy Yakima Elberta Peaches, Concord Grapes, Blue Prune
Plums, Bartlett Pears, Cantaloupes and Melons.
Pield Tomatoes, per Basket   35c
Finest New Potatoes, per Sack   $2.00
SOAP DEAL
1 Carton Royal Crown Soap   25c
3 Cakes Crown Naptha Soap,  25c
3 Cakes Crown Olive Soap,  25c
1 Tin Royal Crown Cleanser  10c
I Handy Shopping Bag "5c
Total *l.7»
ALL  FOR  $1.10
The regular meeting of the Ladles' (ittild will be held at
home df Mrs. J. McCallum, at S o'clock-, on Wednesday evening, September 2nd, 1925.
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
^ffYfffffffffffff.Vffff*Vffffffff*Vffff^^
THE CENTURY CAFE
Is Now
Under New Management
From WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17th
The Dining Room Has Been Altered and the Service
Improved
WEEKLY ROOM & BOARD AT REASONABLE PRICE
•     LEE DYE, Proprietor
The Old Location  •   Van Horne St., Opposite C. P. R. Depot
•fffff*
CANNING SEASON
The canning season is now
at hand. Have you ordered
your wants? If not, don't delay
We have uit received a large shipment i the following:
FREESTONE PEACHES   $1.85
ITALIAN PRUNES   $1.50
BARTLETT PEARS $4.00
CONCORD (1RAPES   $1.00
John   Manning
PHONE 173       ....        OFFICE 93 Thursday, August 27th, 1925
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAQE FIVE
'MWMMMMWW---WAVW^WU^^MWWV^M^vmv
Kimberley and Wycliffe
Notes
Mrs, Boyd Caldwell has as her
guest this week her father, mother
and sister from Toronto.
KIMBERLEY
NEWS NOTES
Mrs. Atkinson, sister of the lute
Angus Livingston, and Mrs. A. Livingston und son left on Friday for
V unco uver.
Mrs. John Morrison and Mrs. Duncan Morrison were Crauhrook visitors  on   Kriduy.
K. S. Shannon waa in Cranbrooit
Sunday,
Mr. RoscMy Is taking u holiday,
uml accompanied l>y Stun LuBlamm,
motored to Hntiif and the Windermere country, spending u few daya
ut  Fairmont.
Mr. and Mrs, Neilson and family,
of the Sullivan mine, motored to the
Windermere country und Banff in
the week.
Mrs. Johnson, of Kitchener, sister
of Mrs. Barr, spent u few duys iu
town this week.
Mrs. Tosh, of Kosslnnd, is spending u few duys in town with friends.
Mrs. C. A. Foote and son were
Crunbrook visitors Friduy.
Archie Seaton, of Quntsino Sound,
nnd for several years u resident of
Kimberley, dropped into town on
Sunday, renewing old ncqaintnnces,
and is the guest of his sister, Mrs.
K. S. Shannon.
Mr. C. A. Foote and son Chris are
spending ti week in Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. Blizzard and family
were in Crunbrook Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs, Monkhouse, George
MeKay and Mrs. Cameron, of Moyie,
wore Kimberley visitors this week
for n few hours.
Mrs. Hanlngton, Sni*., left on Sunday for Vancouver, where she will
visit   before   lfi inning   to   her   home
in Victoria.
Mr. nnd Mis. Lindsay and family,
Mitu Ida Hanington and Miss Eileen
Montgomery spout Friday at Wasa
Luke.
J. J. Wnrren, G.M. of the C.M.
S., nrrived in town on Sunday.
Helps in thc Delivery of Maili
With the object of speeding up
sorting and delivery of mail addressed to Toronto, the post office department has devided the city into
ten postn! districts. The I'ostmns-
ter-Cieneral requests the public to
ussist in making the new system u
success by always placing the postal district number immediately after the word "Toronto," when mailing letters to that eity.
It is important to remember that
the full street and number should
ulso be given as heretofore.
Say "Bayer"-lnsistl
For Colds    Headache
Neuralgia     Rheumatism
Lumbago     Pain
O  A^ Accept only a
%^*tf^^    Bayer pack-age
whichcontains proven directions
Randy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 1011— Druggists
A*|)irin i- tlie tru.it- mark (Nftiicnri In
Uanittfl) i>f UrtVfr Mminfai'ttire of Mono-
BCfflloiclilMter *>f Snllcyikaeld.
Not  This  Year
With reference to a rumor current in Toronto that Premier Stanley Baldwin and his wife might visit
Canada this autumn, enquiries in
London show thut some time ugo
Mr, and Mrs. Baldwin had some idea
of going to Canada this year, but
the proposed visit is now out of the
question.
Mr. Harry Collier and family are
enjoying a few days' holiday at camp
at Wasa lake.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Shoes to the
— O.K. SHOE SHOP —
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
For Quality & Value in
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nichol, Prop.
Wkn In Tklik el Iinnm
— (Ml Di —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
1*1* lf*ala Im ElBktrl-t; TowaiH*.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Rid*.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
orriCKS at KIMBGRU3V
IN K. of I'. MALI.
Open Every Thurade; from
10 a.m. to G p.m.
School
Opening
BOY-PROOF CLOTHES
DARK  COLOR,  HARD-
WEARING SLITS for
Boys.     Two Pairs of Bloomer Pants, Governor Fasteners with each Suit.
Age S to I-' 9.50 suit
Age 13 to 16 9.50 suit
C. EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave,
(HINTS' FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc.
*****************************************************
DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
All School
Books Ready
For You Now.
Get Your Books Now
Beattie-Noble Ltd.
— THE REXALL STORE-
Druggists and Stationers
CRANBROOK, B.C. P. 0. BOX 170
KIMBFRILV
(Over Kimberley Hardware)
Monday*, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 lo 6
Aad  by  Appointment
CRANBROOK
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays, Thursdays &
Saturdays
11 -12 and 2-5
Aim by Appointment
*****************************************************
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and /Ine Orel
Producers of Gold, Sliver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
imuiinioiiMiiiiimuiiimiiiuunmiiiiiiiniiiJiiiiiiiiumiuiii
CRYSTAL ICE CREAM
- JUST WHAT YOU NEED FOR THAT PARTY -
Get Crystal Creamery Butter
FROM YOUR GROCERY OR BUTCHER
— We Have Some Nice Fresh Buttermilk —
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
— PHONE 88 —
Flower Show
Big Success
(Continued from page one.)
worked so hard to bring it to a successful head.   Mrs. Smith, the president, especially undertaking a good
deal of personal effort.
Afternoon tea was served and
flowers were sold on behalf of the
Institute funds, which unfortunately
are at rather a low ebb at present.
Altogether, the members of the
Women's Institute are very gratified
with the success of their 1925 Show.
Appended is a full list of the prize
winners.
Priie    Lilt
Section
1 Embroidery or White Linen solid,
1st, Miss Mott; 2nd, Mrs. Healey.
2 Embroidery or White Eyelet,
No 1st; 2nd, Mrs. Healey.
3 Pair Embroidered Towels,
No 1st; 2nd, Mis. Willis.
4 Embroidered Afternoon Cloth,
1st,   Miss   Mott;    2nd,   Mrs.    G,
Smith.
5 Bedspread, any design. 1st. lite.
Campbell; 2nd, Mrs. Draper.
6 Crochet Article, 1st, Miss Mott;
2nd, Mrs. Healey.
8 Fancy Bog, 1st, Miss Mott; 2nd,
Mrs.  Chester.
9 Tatting, no 1st; 2nd, Mrs. Drew.
It) Home Made Rug, 1st, Mrs. Brown
11 Article   in   X   stitch,   1st,   Miss
Mott; 2nd, Mrs. Willis.
lit  Hand  Knitted Article in wool,
1st, Mrs. Willis; 2nd, Mrs. Healey.
14 Hand Knitted Sweater, 1st, Mrs.
Willis; 2nd. Mrs. Norgrove.
15 Best House Dress, 1st, Mrs. Willis;; 2nd, Miss Emslie.
Iti Best Article, any variety, 1st,
Miss Mott; 2nd, Mrs. Whlttaker.
17 Silk Embroidery on Linen, Ist,
Miss Mott. 2nd, Mrs. Healey
18 Paper Flowers, 1st, Mrs. Hewson.
Special prize for Best Collection
of Fancy Work, Miss M. Mott.
CU..  II—Flower,  and  Plant.
1 Sweet Peas—1st, Mrs. 0. Smith
2nd, Mrs. Pnntling.
2 Pansies—Ist, Mrs. Norgrove;
2nd,  Mrs.  Whittuker.
.1 Cut Flowers, best six varieties—
1st, Mrs. Hennessey; 2nd, Mrs.
Finlayson.
4 Roses, best collection—1st, Mrs.
G. Smith; 2nd, Mrs. Hennessey.
5 Asters, .'t colors—1st, Mrs. McClure; 2nd, Mrs. Norgrove.
tt House Plants, best collection—
1st, Mrs. W. H. Brown; 2nd, Mrs.
Chester.
7 Best Geranium—1st, Mrs. Hennessey; no second.
!) Best Begonia—Ist, Mrs. Chester;
2nd, Mrs. Healey.
JO Foliage Plant—1st, Mrs. Finlayson; 2nd, Mrs. Healey.
11 Best Fern—1st, Mrs, Norgrove;
2nd, Mrs, Milne.
12 Best Plant, any variety—1st,
Mrs. W. II. Brown; 2nd, Mra,
Healey.
13 Carrots, six—1st, Mrs. Chester;
2nd, Mrs. Norgrove.
14 Potatoes, six—1st, Mrs. Geo.
Smith; 2nd, Mrs. Finlayson,
IB Plate of Peas, 1 doz. pods—1st,
Mrs. Healey; 2nd, Mrs, Finlayson.
16 Best Cabbage—1st, Mrs. Pant-
ling; 2nd, Mrs. Healey.
17 Parsnips, six—1st, Mrs. E. Smith;
2nd, Mrs. Healey.
18 Beets, round, six—1st, Mrs. Geo.
Smith; 2nd, Mrs. Chester.
10 Best Caulllflower— 1st, Mrs. G
Saritk; 2nd, Hits. Pantllng.
.Mrs
20
20 Six   Stalks   Rhubarb
Geo. Smith; 2nd, .Mrs. Healey,
22 Plate   of   Black   Currants—Ist,
Mrs.   Healey.
2:1 Plate or Raspberries— 1st,  .Mrs.
Draper.
24 Plato of Strawberries—2nd, Mrs.
II. Brown.
25 Best Collection of Vegetables—
1st, Mrs. Geo. Smith; 2nd, Mrs.
Pantllng.
Best Plnte of Brand Deans—1st,
Mrs. Healey; 2nd, Mrs. G. Smith.
Best Plnte of Wax Beans—1st,
Mrs. Geo. Smith; 2nd, Mrs. Pant-
ling.
Best Plate of Onions—Ist, Mrs.
Finlayson; 2nd, Mrs. II. Hrown.
Special prize for Best Collection
of Cut Flowers—awarded by Mayor Roberts   Mrs. Geo. Smith
Cla*.   ill—Culinary
Section
1 While Bread—1st, Mrs. Whitta-
ker; 2nd, Mrs. Draper;
2 Whole Wheat, one loaf—1st,
Mrs. O'Hearn.
3 Fancy Bread, two varieties—Ist,
Mrs. O'Hearn.
I Doughnuts, six—1st, Mrs. O'-
Ilcurn; 2nd,  Mrs.  W. II. Brown.'
5 Buns Plain, no 1st; 2nd, Mrs. ff. |
II. Brown.
7 Iced Layer Cake—1st, Mrs. O'-!
Ileum; 2nd, Mrs. Draper.
8 -Icily   Roll—2nd,   Mrs.   Pantllng.
!t Fruit   Cuke—1st,   Mrs.   Chester;!
2nd. Mrs. Healey.
10 Shortbread— 1st, Miss Emslie;
2nd, Mrs.  II. Ilrown.
11 Jam Tarts—1st. Mrs. Willis; 2nd,1
Mrs. Norgrove.
12 Apple I'ii—1-t, Mrs. Norgrove; I
2nd, Mrs, I-'.. Smith.
1.1 Pineapple Pie—1st, Mrs. O'Hearn; 2nd. Mrs. E. Smith.
14 Lemon Pie—1st, Mrs. MeCnllum;
2nd, Mrs. Hall.
15 Collection of Preserved Fruit in
Syrup—1st. .Mrs. O'Hearn; 2nd,
Mrs. Healey.
17 Jellies—1st,   .Mrs.   Healey;
Mrs. O'Hearn.
18 Pickles—1st, Mrs. O'Hearn
Mrs. Healey.
10 Meat,   canned—IW,   Mrs.
Smith: 2nd.  Mrs.  Healey.
20 Chicken, canned—1st, Mrs.
Smith.
21 Best Collection of Canned Vegetables—Mrs. Goo, Smith.
At II p.m.. Mnyor Roberts, who
had been asked to open the Show,
extended, 011 behalf of the ladies of
the Institute, n very cordial welcome
to the large assemblage of citizens,
his worship saying  in  part:
"I assure ynu it indeed gives me
a greal deal of pleasure in assisting
in a small wny today's proceedings.
Permit me to congratulate nol only
the exhibitors on their beautiful di--
play, but also those who by their
labors have made such a real success
of the Flower Show and Exhibition,
"I feel that you are in a way sowing the seeds of a movement which
will eventually lead to the beautifying of town as 11 whole. The pride
of home is tin- foundation of town
pride, without which no eity can
hope to he permanently successful,
The first Bymptome nf senile decay
In a community are the untidy appearance of its houses nnd streets,
nnd on the other hand n city with
well kept homes is 11 sure sign of
a happy anil contented community.
"At the op.-ning meeting of the
Council this year I ventured I" throw
out the suggestion that something
might he done Inwards liouli-vnriling
.our streets by the municipality. I
'am now of tht opinion that in order
lo ensure the success of that idea
support must lie looked   for   from
speak.
without the council, rather than from
within, By thnl I do not wish to
imply that the council is not in sympathy with tlu- movement, but there
are, us you are probably aware, some
tilings wliich i-.-in |„. moflj success,
fully cnrried out when Iliat partlcu-
lar movement is attended to by those
actually  ii ested,  rather than liy
having the same thing, so t
forced upon them.
"I would like in suggest, therefore, to the members of the Women's
Institute that they might i|0voto a
portion of their energies in furthering this much desired civic improvc-
1 inn confident that their ac-
1 along these lines will result
fit anil pleasure to themselves
sn to the eily at large."
ment.
tivitie:
in pro
Stage hand (to manager): "Shall
I lower the curtains, sir? One nf the
livin1 statutes has the hiccups."
SEA CAPTAIN PURCHASES LAND FOR
DANISH  SETTLERS
One of tho largest and mOBt Im
portant land deals ever put through
in  the Creston  Valley has recently
been consummated in Toronto, when
R.   I.amont,  Creston     realty    agent,
sold his sub-division of over 160 acres adjoining Krickson station,  to a
Danish sea captain, for the price of
$43,000.       Danish  settlers  will  be
placed upon the land.      .Mr. I.amont
states thut Creston  fruit district is
one of the most desirable fruit producing districts in Canada, and with
a  progressive  people    as    farmers,
should soon double    and    treble its
present  production  of  over a  quarter of u million dollars' worth of pro
duce per year,      And recently another very  important  industry is being put under way, in the form of
an electric light plant which is ubout
to be installed    at   the    Gnat River
Fulls to supply electric requirements
for the valley.      As Mr. Lamont is
one of thc half dozen old-timers now
left in the valley, he wns asked   what
his  opinion  was on  the  reclamation
of the Kootenay Flats.      He stated
that  in   his  opinion   the   present   local -movement was amateur, nnd not
in the hest interests of the plnce. for
the   reason  that  no  matter  who  reclaims the land, it will still belong to
British  Columbia.       There  is equally as much land to be reclaimed adjoining  to  the  south  in  the  t'nited
States,  nnd   if  Canada   reclaims   the
land in this country at the estimated
millions   of  dollars,   this   burden   of
expense will he added to the present
deht   ot   the   country,   ami   automatically reclaiming that portion    of
the United States land free, besides
taking a chance of having an international   question   tn   settle   with   the
United  States.       Taking  the  other
view of this enterprising project, he
believes  it would  be better and   safer for Canada to give thi' land over to some organisation in the United states, whose plans for the rec-
muition   of   Kootenay   Flats   would
be confirmed by Canadian authority.
Their  -trillions of money would  thus
1 spent in Canada, besides placing
tilers on the land whose farm equipment and hank rolls would limine   to  Canada. Consequently
mada would benefit by the money
brought   into  Canada,     the  settlers
and the reclamation nf their land.
It  seems  possible   for  Canada  tn
ike a deal with  United  State* capital to go further, inasmuch a- the
United States land cannot be reclaimed without first reclaiming the land
in Canada.     The people on the U. S.
le of the line are most anxious to
have the work done, and it i- seldom
that   Canadians   can   get   an   advantage  in  any deal with  the.   Yankees
"AfterEvery Meal \
Pass lt around
after every meal.
Give the family
the benefit of its
aid to digestion.
Cleans teeth too.
Keep it always
ln     tlte   house. |g<-
; 'Costs little • kelps much" t)
WRKLEY5
as they have in this case. He suggests, by way of a bargain, thnt they
connect Creston with West Creston,
i distance of about five miles, with
a high water level mail and :t swinging bridge over the Kootenay vi-
vk-r. This method would eliminate
possible trouble with the United Sta-
over the international question
of lowering a navigable stream.
Keepi   the   Home   Firei   Bt
rilttii;
The Vicar of the Anglican Church
is initiated into yet another thrill
Friday, when he helped to clear
the new church site by burning. Ai-
tied by a small body of willing nnd
energetic young men he kept "the
home fire burning," merrily, ami by
midnight the site was completely
cleaned up. and the lnst spark of
tlie conflagration extinguished,
This marks another step forward
in the history of the Anglican Church
in Kimberley. It is hoped to get
to work with the building in a very
short time. Tenders nre being colled for and once the contract is
placed, it will not be long before
tlie   building   is   up.
Kimberley    L«dy'»    Brother    Killed
.'. .1. Kendall, fireman on the local train between Crows Nest nnd
Lethbridge, who was killed in the
■vreck near Cowley several days ago
ivas a brother of Mrs. B. H, Ryley,
of Kimberley. Mr. and Mrs. Ryley
left for Macleod on Monday. The
funeral took place at Macleod on
Monday afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Ryley unfortunately arriving too late
to attend. Much sympathy is felt
for Mrs. Ryley in her sudden bereavement.
| \ * s*lf*m
■^tlii^i^ll  i^Hii^ii  <|(,ii   ,Hf,,,,r\f,„i
*Ym* •V*tti,t\f,it,,et*t'*n
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
'!
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
2nd
imi.
Ce
de..
L--
B
RITISH
USINESS
RITISH
C
0LUMBIA
0LLEGE
0LUMBIANS
FOR
The Best Equipped Business College in British Columbia
FEES ONLY $17.50 A MONTH
The First Three .Months" Salary at the .Minimum Wage Will   more than Pay fur the Complete Course
Shorthand — Typewriting — Bookkeeping — Penmanship — Spelling
Business Arithmetic — Commercial English — Commercial     Law
Filing — General Office Procedure
Nelson Business College Oradiiates Can Always Obtain Situations
NEW TERM COMMENCES  TUESDAY,  SEPTEMB    ER 1st, 1925
P. 0. Box 14, Nelson, B.C. Phone 603
QnWt' --sHc-M-Wl- -**%' <t*t\    m»t\i<*e*A)i  tsttX   »*A   *•*%<   ***Jafn*A   *s*t%i PAOE    SIX
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, August 27th, 1925
THE UNITED CHURCH
(In The Methodist Church Building)
RI;V. it. C. FREEMAN Pastor
"Come thou with un, and we will do thee good."
SUNDAY, AUGUST 30th
11 a.m. — Morning Service    -    -     Junior Choir
12.15 — Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m. — Evening Service      -        Senior Choir
Conducted by   the Pastor
j   -  YOU  WILL   RECEIVE   A   CORDIAL  WELCOME  -
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
KNOX
Presbyt
enan
Church
REV. AIR. WEIR
will   conduit    the
morning and e
services
suing
SUNDAY, AUGUST 30
Morning; Service   11  o'clock ^
Sunday Si Inml nl   12.15
Evening   Service   at   7.30
FBOFESSIOrVj-L CABD8   "
Drs.   (ireen
&
MacKinnon
Pbyaiciani
A
SurReon.
Office nt Resi.
ene
e, Armstrong
A veil ii
e
OFFICE
HOURS
Afternoons ...
  2 to 1
Evenings 	
7.:io to s.30
Sundays .   ...
2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   R.t:.
fiipttat Ctjurcl)
Rev. W. T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. - Phonr 202
SUNDAY, AUGUST 30
11 .'i.m. —  M.iiniiiv; Service
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7..HI p.m. — Evening Service
II. I . Porter will speak at
Im Hi services
Hli!   AUK  CORDIALLY
INVITKI).
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to
lie Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Cure
Our knowledge of the business
i:* your assurance of satisfaction here,     I'lione and we will
call, or bring us your work
We   Clean   &  Dye   Everything
I'HONE    1S7
CORN ON THE COB
By A. B. CHAPIN
■Perfect bah. — .
looks t-ewdeo. amd sweet -'
Spremjs Butter.,most of
v/hic-h rows ocf ow plate —
amp -table clotm.
SPRIWKLES SALT —!
WISHES HE HAV RUBBER. CLOVES
AWT> BATHIWr SUIT —
WATERS AT M0UTK J
'^fcLP
Steps ow the starter. ASAii/-?
CASTS ETIQUETTE ASIDE AUD
TAKES SIRMffHASP OU COB —
HlTTINff OM ALL sines  f [ |
WONMRS WH* -SOME ONE DOESWT
INVENT MUD ffUAftDS F0H-
CORW EATEBS — T ? ?
8EGI-VS OU EASTEBM CWD — !
■DETERMIWED To BE 1VI7AT
AVD WOT  iVOlSS' — J        ..
REGISTERS PLEA*U|»8   ■—!,'
MAKES CIRST TJEN WIT-HOUT
SKIBDIWS- —
All Summcp up — fff
TOOK LAST two ROWS WITHOUT
MISSIW-S-ASTECKE—   I
•MAD TO LEAVE'VUT OUT'WIDE OVCU-
V-JIBHES poft BATH TUB AUD
TURKISH TOWBL — f
USES TABLE CLOTH tvtlBI      ,
WAITERS BACK IS 1UEWED !
HW'*i.'ffl.S*»
s~-~<:
Flp..T STOP —  ||
BUTTEft, PROPS OW TI6 .wowoEas
IrffA.OLlWE will CLEAN IT 9
FiMCiERS  STICKY— I
FE ELS PROP OF SOO RUWWIVG.
UP AfcM ——
TEETH FCGL MOST UNCOMFORTABLE -
Must vo oomething- ? ? J
SSARCHC-fl FORTGOTHPlCK-NO LV(K-
TRiE3 FOttK-NO GooO—• f
HOPS LAPY At we*t table TtoKHV
Notice , But Simply has to .
DiSENtfftiiL THOSE PKSKY HUSKS ?
•VtitSVtu -
is also likely to be the butt of ut- school,   states   tlint   it   is   common
tack  for his  conduct of the  Yam- knowledge   that   American   business
amoto and Wong Sing murder cases.
A vigorous drive by northern
members is also to be made fnr
completion of the RG.E. into Prince
George, while some will likely urge
that the North Vancouver-Squamish
section also be put in. Premier Oliver is understood to be favorably
disposed to at least the first of these
proposals.
There may be an effort to curtail
the export of unmanufactured timber from the province, and Victoria
Conservative members have announced their determiaatiou to strive for
abolition of absentee voting under
the provincial elections act.
Demand for further strengthening of the Co-operative Societies Act
is expected to be made and this will
be the subject of a hard fight, as
there ure mnny who oppotio too great
a spirit of paternalism in legislution,
while others, actuated liy the revelations in the Duncan report of the
activities of the alleged Na^h combine, will bc prepared to go a long
way to assist the fruit growers in
their marketing problems.
There is talk also of amendments
to the Liquor Act, especially as affecting the new beer parlors, the
working out of the present system
having been none too satisfactory,
either to prohibitionists or modern
tionists. There will undoubtedly be
demands for the exclusion of women
from beer parlors or for putting
these places on a higher plane by
allowing the serving of meals.
men will always give the preference
to Canadian trained stenographers or
Office assistants. He can name at
least twenty-five of his former students who have completed their
courses at Nelson and are now filling responsible positions in the United States, which he feels is due to
the better training received in Canadian schools. He is at a hiss,
therefore, to understand why parents
iu the East Kootenay should prefer
to send their boys and girls to Spokane and other American points for
a business education when it can be
provided nt Nelson under ideal conditions, and giving a system of training that brings excellent results.
Full particular! °' the couwmjb for
the Nelson college can be had by
writing Mr.  Tyler at Nelson.
ithe
ul
tho
We
but
OR.   P.   B.   Mll.l
,s
DENTIST
OFKIOR HOURS
9 to 12 n.m.       I In 6 l
.1)1.
Haiuon   Blk.,   Cranbrook
u.c.
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wiih tometliinf good
lo ent, go to the L.D.
1 OOftKS Abiti AOCUTIIB
****************************************** * ***** * **•
j NOTES   BY   THE   WAY
J By J. 1). S. Barrett, who represented this paper at the Con-
t vention of Canadian Weekly Newspapers' Association, held
I at Winnipeg, on June 24, 25, 26 and l~.
I ****************************************************
(Continued) when one consider
Going through the mountains, it bilHit: industry ol
was the writer's privilege nnd pleasure Hzution .Hist as>
ttt ride on the Trans-Canada on the basic industry o
Canadian Pacific Railway. The Ciinm,t exist witli
Trans-Canada is the last word in Wfl -ouId not
modern transportation facilities and .without the proi
tiie culmination of an  improvement j * * * •
program  involving the  expenditure!    The mining industry dates back to
of many millions of dollars. tho early ages of man's history on the
The  Canadian   Pacific  Railway  is planet.    It hus always attracted the
Canada's    heaviest    taxpayer    and adventurous   and   progilessive   tyftea
pays annually into the revenues of of  men.     In   the  aggregate   it   has
the    country    nearly   seven   million been and will be in the future a
dollars.   It is also the world's great- highly profitable business,
est transportation system and owns |    Mining  in   British   Columbia   em-
nml operates in Canada over 15,000 braces three distinct  classes of the
miles of railroad.    The trip through industry,  namely, coal-mining,  plnc-
from   Calgary  to   Vancouver has  a er-mining and lode-mining,
strong fascination for lovers of nat- j    Nearly all the mountain ranges of
hai minin
rogress a
riculture   is
lubslstenco.
: agriculture out i
gress   materially i
t of tho  minor.
samples are put on display there,
.Surely here is an opportunity for
tlie Kimherley Board of Trade to do
some good work by placing before
the public samples of a more creditable nature of the great and valuable
ore deposits without which Kimberley would not be able to exist.
(To   be  continued)
LEGISLATURE MEETS
FOR FALL SESSION
ON OCTOBER 20th
Two Members From Vancouver to Enter Cabinet
Without By-Election
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phonr  350
Norbury   Ave.,   Next   Clly   Hull
fffffff fffff fff.'ffffffff.•
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK
— PHONG 61 —
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
B.C.
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANUER
f-D Ui* ef  Wall  lv«por
Ia Stoek.
More, Hanuon Avenus
Pto-M Mt el ill k«in
(A1NBMOI     .     .     .     BX.
C.     P.     R.
General Change in
TRAIN
SERVICE
Effective,  .Sunday.  MAY   17th,   IHI
Westb'ml — Tne. Time - - Eontb'nil
No. 07 Daily    .. *      Ko. OS
ur. 12 noon  _ or. 4.10 p.m
lv. 12.10 p.m.  lv. 4.20 p.m
To Kimb«rlr,y _ No. 828 Iv. I2.2.1 p
in.; No. 8.25 lv. 4.20 p.m.
From Kimberley — No. 821 or. 11.IIII
a.m.; No. 820 nr, 3.6B p.m.
CRANBROOK . Ut. W1NDEXMF.RE
No, 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wedner
day e\ Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday and Tburtday.
TRANSCANADA LIMITED, No.. 7
and 8 (Standard Sleeping Cars only)
between Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver will In. resinned, first. train
leaves each of hese points on May
17th. 1925.
THE MOUNTAINEER, Trains Nos.
13 and 14, between Chicago nnd Vancouver will be resumed, first train
passing through Calgary westbound
Juno 3rd nnd eaatbound .liinis (Ith.
For further particulars apply to nny
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOI. O.P.A.. Calgary
tVOMKJf'8  INSTITUTE
Heeta  la tba
K.  el  P.  HaB
afternoon of the
trit Tata-lay at
I pm
AU ladlet art
eordlally InTlted
Preildonti     Mr.. GEORGE SMITH
Ki-r.-Trwiur-eri    Mrs.    Flalaiioa
1. O. O. F.
k'l-Y
CITY LODdE No. 42
etttmt-*.,       Meets every
uRf&Moiidny night at
•wSBh^Tho Auditorium
Sojol
ruing Oddfellows ure cor
dially invited
N. (1.
-     - P. A. WILLIAMS
Rec,
Soc. B. G. Dingley, P.G.
ure.    At numerous points along the tho. province  hnve  been   proved   tit
route of the ("'.  P. R. the traveler contain   worknble   mineral   deposits,
may steep his Kuiil in the pure bril- but large areas of theso ranges have
llance of the many mirrored moun- not yet been prospected,
tain lakes and streams, in the love-j    The central belt is the important  d
It has been given out by Premier
■ Oliver that the government is at last
i takinK the cognizance of the fact
that Vancouver is entitled to cabinet
representation, and two Vancouver
members are to be taken into the
1 provincial cabinet as ministers with-
ut portfolio.   These being honorary
To  Develop   Power  at   Goat   River.
The first genuine effort thai has
been mndo in connection with developing the Goal Kiver canyon lo
supply Creston mid district with electric light nnd power was accomplished on Tuesday last, when after
a previous Investigation of the
stream and a careful look into the
records for many years past, as kept
by the water recorder at Nelson,
G. P. Ilorsley posted the statutory
notices ou the stream, and is also
advertising the fact that it is the
intention of a company, whicli he
will head, to take and use 7f> cubic
feet per second for the development
of electricity at a plant to be erected
at the canyon. Mr. Ilorsley is manager of the Nakusp Power Company,
WHY SEND STUDENTS
TO AMERICAN POINTS
FOR BUSINESS COURSE?11,li which a couple of years ago
________ installed a power plant to serve tlie
The Nelson Business College, nt'-(ls of Nakusp and district, and
which is now established in its newfrom ll vel'>' modest beginning now
home at Nelson, is in a better posi-mis 220 customers taking light and
tion thun ever to give a thorough P°wer' T() lll« Review Mr. Horsley
education in commercial subjects to stuttJ(1 thal hi-s registered plan of
boys and girls who are looking to development calls for putting in a
the business world to provide them  concrete  dam with sluice and pen
with permanent positions. There
are a number of former students of
the Nelson Business College holding
good positions in this city, and some
of the former Cranbrook pupils have
been very successful. Mr. C. W.
Tyler,  who  is the principal of the
litions and carrying no salary, no
-election will be necessary for
fin to enter the cabinet in this
iy. It is understood that Brigu-
-General Odium and Captain Ian
liness   and   sweet   perfume   of   the placer gold zone of the province, and   Mackenzie  are to be the two new
wild flowers and the sublimity of the throughout its length several import-  ministers.       The Premier gave out
mountain   peaks.    In   spite   of   the ant placer areas have been and are  this statement in response to a warm
fact that this region is traversed by still  being worked.    About  200,1)00  communication from Charles Wood-
luxurious passenger trains, with uc- square  miles  of country,  known  tc
commodation   equal   to   the   best  on be  extensively   mineralized,  still  re
the continent,   yet   a   few   minutes' main as a virgin field for the "pros-
walk  from  the  railroad   "nature  is pector," ami for the investor in un
still as wild and solitary and beauti- developed prospects, a field such a;
ful as she was before tlie white man uxists today in but few other place!
came." in the world.
erly and drains into Elk River in
Lot 7 £»8 9.
The storage dam will be located
about 2 miles east of N.E. corner
Lot 8965. The capacity of the reservoir to be created is about 20,000
acre feet, and it will flood about fiOO
acres of land. The water will be
diverted from the stream jit u point
word, senior member for Vancouver. ■bout 2 miles east of N'E- cornpr
In his reply the Premier states that ILot 896B and W,U be use<1 for
the difficulty has been that the Van- :„„*!^^8^UP?nJhe.l,nderLukiUK
couver members have shown no de-
WATER NOTICE
(Use   and   Storage)
TAKE NOTICE that the East Kootenay Power Company, Limited,
whose address is Fernie, B.C., will
apply for a licence to take and use
200 cubic feet per second and to
store 30,000 acre feet of water out
of Fording River, which flows south
c>  or willingness to act with the
tvernment in  this way.
October 20 was announced by Pre-
•••• I *»** mier  Oliver ns the date  on which
There are numerous tunnels Our train took us through Lytton the British Columbia legislature will
through the Rockies und Selkirks al- where, in J8o7, "placer" gold was convene for its next session. This
ong the line of the Canadian Pacific.'found. The following year discov- disposes of the controversy as to
The Connaught Tunnel being the erles were made on thc lower Fraser whether the house should continue
most notuble, five miles in length river and two or three years later in hold fall sessions or revert to the
und  built at n cost of millions of the famous Cariboo gold rush began. (,id custom of meeting in January.
dollars.
• * * •
About the time this trip was made
over the C. P. R. to the coast and to
Mrs.
Andrews'
Letter
"Pacific Alilk gives us more
satisfaction than milk direct
ti ..in tin- cow. ll is always
Hi- same uml keeps in Knud
condition. All members of
llu- family like it und so we
have used il fur years."
Airs. Martha Andrews, of
Kamloops sends the above
pleasing paragraph in a let
Ier recently received, und for
her kind words we feel very
grali-fiil.
PACIFIC""MILK
Head     Office:     Vancouver
t ... l.iri.. al Ladner tk AbboUford
It is understood that one of the
Lost your tlie output of leml  in weightiest reasons for adhering to
B. C. mines amounted to over scv-'the present custom is the favorable
enty million dollars, while the value  hond market which usually exists in
Vancouver  Island,  railroads in  the'of the zinc output was in excess of January   and   which   could   not  be
north-western states were experlcne- four million dollars. used if the requirements of the gov-
ing some   trouble   with   land   slides j    Kimlierley boasts of having in the eminent   had   not  been   determined
and falling-in of sections of tunnels Sullivan mine thc greatest lead nml hy   tho   legislature   prior   to   that
as u result of earthquake dlsturban- sine deposits in the province, in the period.
ees. empire  and   in   tlio   world.     While j    Since the government has been re-
Fortunntcly the Rockies have not visiting the government department cciving its appropriations in the fall
been subject to violent disturbances of mines at Victorin, the writer the ministers hnve also been able to
in recent years and the quake across naturally expected to Iiiul some at- launch their year's programme ear-
thc bonier need hardly give cause tractive exhibits from Kimlierley. |ller than heretofore, this being of
for worry during future seasons. Slocan and many other districts especial value to the Public Works
We shall still hope to enjoy the had nn elaborate display, but Kim- Department in gaining use of the
grandeur of our mountain scenery berley's exhibit is a discredit to the fine spring weather for construction
while passing over the Rockies and Sullivan mino and to tho town, nnd rood work,
the beauty and magnificence of Thero is a smull and vory unnttrac-1 The session is likely to afford
our national parks In the same urea, tive sample of zinc sulphide and au- some excitement of a political na-
• • * * other of lead sulphide, each marked, ture, as the government is required
In the pullman and other sections "Sullivan Mini., Mark Creek, Fori to ask for a supplementary estimate
of thc train where men were wont to Steele Mining Division." The name of $1,800,000 lo cover over-cxpendl-
gather, when the beautiful scenery of Klmborloy di.es not appear in cm- jluro mi the University work, a grunt
or thc excellent train service was not ncctioli with those two quite insig-'t" which thc Opposition is not ex-
favorably commented on, thc topic nlflcunt and minnturc exhibits-—and peeled to accede without obtaining
most generally discussed bud to do perhaps it is best tlmt tin- correct 'exceedingly full particulars from tha
with the mining activities of the prov- location is not moro accurately given responsible ministers,
luce.   This Is not to he wondered nt „t least until more pretentions ore |     Attorney-General  A.  M.   Manson
described  as  East  Kootenay  Power
Co., Ltd.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the lilth day of August,
192S.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed in
the office of the Water Recorder at Fernie and Cranbrook.
Objections to the application mny
, be filed with the said Wnter Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings,* Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
Description of the territory within
which its powers in respect of the
undertaking are to be exercised.—
As filed with Water Board by East
Kootenay Power Co., Ltd.
East Kootenay Power Co., Ltd.
A, B. Sanborn, Gen. Mgr.
(Applicant)
Tha date of the first publication
of this notice is August 27th, 1925.
21-MI
stock gate to the power house. The
dum will he 70 feet high, with a
width of !I0 feet at the top, ami the
first unit to he installed will develop
approximately 500 horse power.—
Creston Review.
♦♦♦•H-»****+*-**-t**t****+*.:-»
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepared hy Cooks vvltu know how
— and served to you in an
appetizing and appealing
way — is what you get when
you dine with its. fcrompt
and cotirtous serves.
CLUB CAFE
Pkaa. 16S
***********************
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latex aty>et A fabrics $40)60
H. C. LONO, Van Horne St.
BstabUskadlMi
Geo. R. Leask
FIWIH NUMB
sn oeanuoNB
War*.  rMuarraal*
nil
•■mi Omm Hetlrert a,HM
SM MSwrnm MM
Bruce Robinson
Phone 29S       TaMkw of Mule P.O. Bos  762
STUDIO — ARMSTKONO AVBNUB
Third House from Presbyterian Church
ROBliSOi'S QRCHESTRA-DIHCES ARRANGED FOR Thursday, August 27th, 1925
THC   ORANBBOOK   HE It ALU
PAtiE SEVEN
i
k
Quebec to Have New Sport Facilities
w
DPS BAILLETS
/ ith the first (nil of snow covering the ground
(jtii'hec ii> putting the finishing touches to a
programme of winter activities that will extend
throughout the season and cover every phase of outdoor sport, A ski jump that wil) rival those of Montreal and Ottawa, and attract amateur skiers of international fame is planned for this city, and engineers
are already at work making surveys and plans for
it? erection on the Dandurand Terrace property of
the Quebec Seminary. The jump will be opened in
due course under the auspices of the Frontenac Winter Sports Club, a new sportive organization under
the patronage of the Chateau Frontenac and direction
of E. Oes Baillets, internationally known winter
sportsman, who has drawn up a programme of international competitions, including figure skating, curl-
inn, ski-running and jumping, hockey and other event;
to take place in this city during the coming Beason.
Mr lies Rnillets is supported by local civic, sporting,
military aud other authorities, while a number of
offices in the Frontenac Winter Sports Club hart
been left open for representatives of clubs in the
United States.
Featuring in tho programme already outlined mn
ski, hockey and skating tournaments at which Canadian and American Universities will compete. In this*
connection it is announced that the Princeton University hockey team will meet the Sons of Ireland
in Quebec, February 10th, and on the following day
will meet the McGill team at the new Forum In Montreal. Tift American team comes trom the University,
of which the late Woodrow Wilson was president
when elected to the Presidency of the United States.
Ski-joring will receive much attention and owners
of fast horses are being encouraged to train them
for that sport. Races will be held on a track of well
beaten snow The Chateau dog team will play its
usual part in aiding sport and merriment, and will be
housed in a little Eskimo Igloo, adding to their pie-'
turesqucness. ,
"King Brady"        |
slruih, now  jutt
;f of tlie  U. S,  Secret
cceedlng Wm. J. Burns,
!'r- is J   K. Hoover, of
who v on the place- by
'.*. ii, Important gov*
When Jack Dempsey appeared
beforo the N. Y. Boxing Commission, immediately upon return
from his honeymoon trip tc Europe, he was plainly overweight
and facing an ordeal in training
down if ho is to mi el " icy and
Wills, aa he promised the "cow*
h.i.y to -lo.
Mabel Clare Orr of Blaekwell,
Okla., is the only woman oil well
drilling contractor in the world, in
ei^-iit years she has built up a big
business—spending most of her
time in the oil fields with her
ctaunch army of workers.
FATTED CALVES FOR BRITISH BUTCHERS
irlr Hi" mllti-Hnn tf sheep •w«lllni i mln.
|I)    Wrilrrn   uteri   with  J.   II.   Pttrponl,   MUBitr  •(   thr
Mntli I,   in   Hi.   rrnlM   birk|rMfi4.
(3)     «i.i,'iii   -trrr»   ft)   t.ulr   ter   Kn-fland.   Bwalllnf   their
train *( th* f'anadian IVIflr Bait Kad Cattle Marktl.
(41     llu-i-  spivmiid  hogi  wouldn't  ftrl  ie canUnUd  if  thr?
line*   h<iw  i-i-iiti' thr>  art in an •abttttlr.
These four-fooled emigrants nre on their way to
Kurope. They belong to the Livestock Producers
of CanadB nnd hnve tuken lodgings for the night nt
the Canadian Pacific East End Market, Montreal,
before continuing their long journey from Winnipeg
to Glasgow.
The extent and the variety of the activities of this
Market, its value to the community and indeed the
fact that it exists nt all is not nearly as widely known
as it should bo, except among those farmers, drovers,
butchers, buyers and exporters who make use of its
manifold conveniences.
The market has been In operation on its present
site for 12 years. It has accommodation for 3,000
head of cattle, 5,100 head of sheep, Iambs and calves,
1,800 hogs and can provide sleeping quarters, board
nnd valet service for a total of 14,000 animals at a
time. Its export sheds (said to bo the finest in Canada) hove 30 modern, light, airy pens in which 1,000
transient guests mny be housed without crowding or
Thc establishment has facilities for handling,
brnnding, exporting, killing and chilling cattle, sheep,
lambs, calves, hogs, milch cows, bulls and horses.
There is, in the market grounds, a modern and well
equipped abattoir where local purchasers may have
their stock killed quickly and efficiently. Incidentally,
'     '-nm Um mdn Um* mad sklp-
Ika stock coming fnus 1
ped to England or sold locally Is, almost invariably
of superb quality, being equal to the finest stock in
the world.
Cattle Is sold on the market four days a week,
auction sales of horses are held once a week, roping
and branding takes place weekly and slaughtering is
a daily occurrence.
Thc market, in all its branches is owned and
operated by the Canadian Pacific Railway and is
government inspected.
J. H. Picrpont, the manager, says that the present
consignment, of which only a few are shown above,
is one of the finest that has ever passed through his
hands. Some of them are show cattle, bound for
Wembley, nnd the others, less fortunate, will probably be converted into the roast beef of Old England
and grace the tables of London, Leeds and Manchester, etc.
The consignment consists of 283 western steers,
all fine, fat fellows, of which J, P. Kennedy, president of tbe Livestock Producers of Canada, is justly
proud. Owing to some slight damage being done by
fire to the vessels on which they were to travel, their
departure has heen delayed a few days. In the meantime they nre living on the fat of the land, philosophically enjoying the comforts of the present, without
concerning themselves %m maA with tha mWmmimm
Uw ef Um total* .,
H.
ere and inere
"barring accidents, we un  m tor
the greatest wheat crop in (he history of Canada," says Andrew Kelly,
of the Western Fiour Wills. Mr.
Keily thinks the prairie wheat crop
this year iu off lo the best start it
•ver hud.
The first lot of Scottish boys enrolled as farm apprentices for Canada arrived recently on the Canadian Pacific Liner "Metagama."
They were brought out under the
auspices of the Hritish Immigration
and Colonisation Association in cooperation with the Canadian Pacific
Railway,
Canada's progress in the world ,->f
letters is illustrated by the fait that
there Is a Canadian literary section
as one of the features of thc Canadian pavilion at the British Empire
Exhibition at Wembley, ii presents
French-Canadian and English-Canadian literal ure from tlie carl tent
dates down to 1924.
Ten conventions, eopiprtolng almost 3,000 delegates, will be held in
Montreal between now and August
31, according to an announcement by
the Montreal Tourist and Convention Bureau. It is hoped to obtain
the 1920 Kiwanian Convention for
this city which would mean that
some 7,000 Kiwanians will visit
Montreal next summer.
The Crystal Gardens, the splendid
new pleasure resort for the city of
Victoria, B.C., will be opened at the
end of June and will form one of
the unique attractions of that city.
It will be both a winter and summer
garden and possesses a salt water
swimming tank, claimed to be tha
largest on tho continent. Citizens uf
Victoria arc already using the Gardens prior to its official opening.
Screening at the Capitol Theatre,
Montreal, of the scenes through
which the University of Montreal
across-Canada trip and the similar
Journey of the Teachers' Federation
of Canada will pass, attracted a
large and appreciative audience.
The film was a revelation of the
beauty of Canadian cities and seen*
ery. The University of Montreal
trip will start from that city July 7
and will.return July 28. The trip
©f the Teachers' Federation will commence July 20 and will conclude
August 10.
Frank W. Ashby, secretary of the
Manufacturers* Association of Australia, a recent visitor at Banff, said
he found Canada to have a most delightful climate and "cities which are
more modern than our own." Mr.
Ashby said the impression in Australia had been that Herschell Island
and Baffin's Bay were linked up
municipally with Montreal and Winnipeg, and thought that the best way
to correct these geographical misconceptions was to encourage more tourist travel from other parts of the
Empire.
That 4.4 beer now selling In the
Province of Ontario had met with
approval and was considered quite
satisfactory by people of the province was the statement of Premier
G. Howard Ferguson prior to his
departure recently for England on
tbe Canadian Pacific Liner "Empress
of Scotland." Mr. Ferguson will en.
deavor u interest British and foreign capitalists in the industrial development ef Ontario province.
W. J. Uren, Assistant General
Superintendent, Quebec District,
Canadian Pacific Railway, recently
presented thirty employees of tho
system with certificates of First
Aid, covering first to fourth year
work. Mr. Uren said about thirty
per cent, of Canadian Pacific Railway employees had passed examinations in First Aid and he was gratified to think that no accident could]
occur on the system without the high,
probability of there being some person on the spot who could afford export First Aid. '
Vivian l'i i cc, executive secretary of the leaguo which is
campaigning l i abi li h the death
pi nalty in • ■ tate,    National
Headquarter o now open in
New   Yoik   i i!   many   national
dors have lined up in favor of
the move.
In 1,574 Games
Ray Schalk—Chicago White
Sox, has broken all major league
records—for twelve years ontching
mon than 100 games u year, lie
Ml m new record last week when
nue uumber ll>7*.
"What's all the shooting about?
Think 1 will amble down and .-ce
thut me and my pals get a square
deal," said our boy Wend us he
dusted his fedora out a Woodland
Bower yesterday. Then he tilted
the baby'a bank; bought liis ticket!
wliuoll for Tennessee.
Wills, 18-year-old Call,
fornia girl, is shown holding tha
national tennis championship cup
which was presented to hor when
she defeated Molla Mallory at
Forest Hills, Long Island, last
v.it!., thereby retain ing lur title.
Klan Parade at Washington
Gunnur Kasson, and his famous
doge which helped him carry the
precious antitoxin to Nome last
winter are In the states appearing
in vaudeville. Pictured is' Reason nnd Balto—the great lead dog
wliich found the way through the
Arctic blizzard, ....
Probably one of the mon picturesque parade? ever to pass down
historic Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington wa; that of the C0.000
Klansmen, August 8. KUn^men and families came from-virtually
every state in thc nation. In the center, (foreground) is Imperial
Wizard H. W. Evans.
01      _
{AyTOnAKTC-t^j '■■-.
More aevero ;.ian ever is the
new hair bub the oeuch beauties
are making popular this summer.
Above fs Mttzi Bech, n.s she wears
it—meaning both bob and bathing
tog.
? v5r SI
- *•!--    v !■'-■- EjlL
■ ■<avii&*im*iw*«*<**r*
t - 'ir     !
it,..'., ir-.  ■>.,,*>■ %,, ■?",
ftp *Si jg&sW   '--■■■
■ -i ■ I i.
The Musky with the Soul of a Broncho
T
this
■ind
Hev; E, (Sttinrt, «j
nf   Mable*.    Mass,,   I
Methodist minister in thc U. S.
This picture was taken as he enter-
•d U* M. K. Conference at r —- ~
ie Mighty MMcalonge shown
above was caught near Devil's
Bungalow Camp, in ths waters
tii I !.■ oj th ■ Wood.-, this sum-
lu Mr. John A. Ste; le o: Mont-
. lie (the fish) wolebed exactly
y-ono pounds and eight ounces
put up nn amasingly desperate
lo h-fore he finally collapsed In-
he landing net. Tho details or
dreadful struggle between a mnn
:i musky are herewith told by
Mr. Steel, himself. Tony. Is tlm
name of ihe Indian kuMp who nr-
eompanled him.
First they found what Tony con-
iderod a likely spot and anchored
heir canoe, "Five minules later".
vrltei Mr Steele, 'there was a tcrrl-
.' i yank on the llnc.and then—clear
prpol ol the pli nitudc of 'lunge* In
'..*)•■ of the Woods—tbo big fiftht
ti rted,
"I don't think I ever struck n gam-
r tighter than tha baby. If I had
hooked i\ submarine I couldn't hnvo
K a committed to a'fiercer flghl
Thi fir-t few minuti-! w*ml by in a
bewildering, blood-ntmlllng whirl
and swirl of smashing leaping, tearing furiouj res' Ami \ ; :**' '■'
movement* beinc fnr loo Bwlfl foi
'    ■ l::ir»rr •-■■:• !o follow.
"Th'- ond tagc wu the longesl
t-ral! li re was the soul cil n western bttitttltO in the kvi.ubju Until mt:
for life nt the end of my trembling,
humming line, for every trick anl
,.. own to the prairie out-
: h was to him old stuff, and ho
tried them all. He bucked, be reared, lie turned summersaults, ho
"sunflshed", "swapped ends", sav-
aged, and all but screamed in impotent fury, in between, be threw in
a lot nf cut-ups which make the
broncho's stunts look tame. At
times he broke water, springing
down, ail flashing scales and bristling devil's teeth, with a clash and a
shower of spray,
"And all the while. Tony, seated
in the stein and quietly wielding an
expert   paddle,  gave    me    priceless
help and encouragement in bis calmj
deep voire 'Reel Inl—Morel—Hold
him—let her run—Easy, now, easy-
Steady.'
"And at lnst, "Her thirty minutes
of steady battling, Tony gave me the
hope i BOUgfat. 'lie's tirln,',',' he said.
And   never   wore  words   more  wel-
"Tiien tho Idngo confirmed tbe state-
mi nl beyond all question. In a few
feel ol tt itei near the canoe, he rolled nvi on bli back, just like a dying
. ifth and frnm that time (inward
there was no mon right in him than
Lho nip of a fin. As I mopped my
fevered hiow wllh n red hnndanna,
Gcurgo, ftoni the bottom of tlm
canoe, lifted tho fatal lauding net" p a a e i: in ii i
THK   (!K4 SliHUOk   HKJU.U
Thursday, August 27th, 192S
♦■M4-H--X- •;••;■•;
English Tea
24 piece Tea set in yellow or pink with
black line decoration
32 piece Supper set in yellow, with
black silhouette decoration
See our window
****+***++++*+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Supper Sets
$13.00
$13.00
— THE GIFT SHOP —
A. EARLE LEIGH,
WATCHMAKER AND     JEWELER
********************
BOBN—On Saturduy, Aui
to Mr. ami Mrs. issnc Moon
at the HI. IHugcne Iln- pita],
Special prices on n*
Service Garago.   Phoi
iw Botorle
SPECIAL: — Tungsten lamps, 10,
25, 40, 50 and 00 watts; 25 c each,
at — W. P. DORAt>"H.
Our Low Prices win every time
Mr, and Mrs. R. H, Harrison and
fumily left  on   Tuesday  for     Cul-
gay on a holiday trip.
BORN—On Tuesday, August 25,
| to Mr. und Mrs. James Sutherland,
of this city, u daughter.
Mr. T. W. Davies, of the MacPherson Undertaking Parlors, is a-
way on a motor trip enjoying a well
earned holiday.
Mrs. P. Farreli and family returned last week-end from Skookumchuck, where they have spent most
nt the summer since school closed.
lh.
f has
and
to
Jack  V..IH
keyboai
dress of 11"
Ihis week, to
deceive soini
nearby lake.
Among lh'
iim city this
a big box b
living purpi
proportions I
family tluiin
The car bon
England lo New '/..
license plate froi]
Quebec
again
thu co
entlonnl n\
•w d*
week
idj  Im
In
llu
the  provi
HOYS' SUITS, five lo
Hoys'   Two   I
$5.00.
eight to sixleel
low pices win
Doran, Cranbr
nk   lv
•■old's
 lulled
|Ulll   lo  til
llnotyp.
il wa
Rei
The II
which is i
tenuy, i- *
larger r!:.
comes in
■"tinted.
for a  twenty j
structlons to g
a dispensation
Victoria for lb
exceed the law
The first lines
ou Saturday nl
duy  the job w
press, being in:
ntion.       The
throughout,  ni
letter appearing in it.
Pernie district hud rather a heavy
t of mishaps this week. Com-
lonclng Tuesduy with the shooting
tho road gang, it continued
.ill. thc murder or Georgo Whiting
ii Wednesday, on Thursduy there
fere two minor accidents at Coal
leik, the level crossing accident
I llosmer, the drowning of little
Eileen Manning in the Elk River
• ml :i couple of nuto accidents on thy
M,.ni:-e.v Hill. — Pernie Free Press.
Mr! .1. M. Cameron , general superintendent of the Alberta Division
nf ihe ('. P. U., accompanied by Mrs.
Cameron nnd family, passed through
the eiiy on Sunduy in his private
car, attached lo truin number (17,
i ii route to thc coast for a holiduy.
\l the depot he and Mr. G. T. Moir
hud lhe pleasure of renewing an old
icquulntancc, Mr. Moir being agent
,t Sandon when Mr. Cameron was
■oiulucloi'  on   ll  train  working out
BORN—At lhe  St.   Kugene  lb
pital on Priday, August 21st, to Mr.
und Mrs. Joseph Sheridan, of Klko,
u daughter,
For first class automobile repnirs
see Ratcliffe St Stewart. UUtf
A. Kemp,
u broken aoklc
patient ut tho
here, receiving
Enjoy   a
then the dai
Wednesday
iberton, suffered
on Monday und is u
St. Kugene Hospital
ng treatment,
dungc in the lake and
ce at Smith Lake every
and     Saturday  night.
24tf
unci il
Mr
Sundny for V,u
they will motol
R. Grubbe. of
and Lake Lol
holiday,—Revi
...  II.  11.
den, I'l'iui
wiih .Mr.
Crnnbroi
isc for u
McVity left
whicli point
nnd Mrs. W.
k, to Banff
two weeks'
11
.1.
rosontnti
.* Dept.,
r tho w
iseil lo i
Hi.
In llr. Kiuslie's advertisement on
page five the prices oil boy's school
suits should reud Age 8 to 12 $11.50
per suit; Age III to 1(1 $111.50 por
suit.
A. (I. Mom
(_ mill const in*
,," j Mine, Moyi
.Monduy. I:
are employe
further uml
Muted Min-
be in operm
diiled time.
Penticton,
nil-Wells Cut-
ir in the city
'. Young wus
'I' the former
now making
lunge i,r tlu
SI. Kugoni
llu-   city   ol
nindred moi
Dancing
Saturday et
en air pnvil
the work, and  Ihis
im;   ol'   tlie   Consul-
Smelting Co., will
.ll within tin- sclie-
/     We.loeaday     and
■il   Smith  Lake op.
Dancing 9 til 1.
2-itr
The    I>i,l>)
will shortly
the big In-iil
Ches. Staples, of Crunbrook, C. M.
Bennock and Mr. MaeKenzie, of Blair-
mure, aro golfers from the Crow who Foun('atlon ol
are taking in the big tournament ut .zl""' ""■' which the Fro
Culgary, following the  Lumbermen's [hteliway will  be carried
Association gathering there. \tiwt.    The Department
— this end uml the other bri
Miss Dorothy Hodgson arrived Lory. Tho new link in lh
home today ufter visiting nt coast'highway will lie ready l'i
cities.      She   was accompanied   by |,|Une,   when   it   will   lie
cek co
Willi
I with
 ypo "i«
on llou-
oilgll   the
liled
ling  llll
out   l„   its lie: tln-
■k wus linotyped
single   bund   set
there,
Tho locul lodge uf Odd Fellows
have received word that the Deputy
Grand Master for II. C, Mr. Perry of
Vancouver, will puy an official visit to
lhe lodges of this district about the
second week ill September. It is expected thnt he will visit the Sullivan
Lodge, Kimberley, on their regular
meeting night, Priduy, Sept. llth,
when it is expected that a number of
members from Key City Lodge will
nlso be in attendance. The following evening, Saturday, the Deputy
Grand Master will bc officially at
Key City Lodge, ond this function
will be followed by an interesting
miscellaneous program.
are drawing near.   Now is the time to get your School
Books lo avoid disappointment.
Just Arrived — Complete Stock of
Public School Books
LARGE SUPPLY Off DISPLAY
Boys and Qlrls arc urged In cume   in   now and secure their
Books for nexl term, as there  is   always a shortage ol books
every year.
of Exercise Bonks, McLean's Pads, Note Books, Pencil
Sharpeners, Pencils, Drawing Books, Fountain Pens,
Eversharp Pencils, Compasses, Set Squares, Erasers,
Crayons, Reeves' Paints, Reeves' Paint Refills, School
Bags, Rulers, Mathematical Sets — in fact everything.
WE CARRY EVERYTHING IN SCHOOL SUPPLIES
ree
Free
IX) Mil PORORT TO CAI.I. ANII (1KT ONE Ol
BLOTTERS.
OUR
Moffati's Variety Store
KIDDIES' HEADQUARTERS    -    -    PHONE 393
-♦-♦—♦—♦■-4 ■-♦-♦-
ANNOUNCEMENT
Mrs. T.K. Futa
is again conducting a Grocery Business at the old stand
on VAN HORNE STREET
The patronage of former customers is solicited, while
new ones will find Service and Satisfaction in
dealing with the
Futa Grocery- - Phone 211 ||
Miss Vera Wulley, of Nelson, B. C.
Miss Walley and Miss Hodgson motored from Nelson.
Mr. ami Mrs. S. A. Macdonald, of
Summerlnnd, who are spending the
summer with Creston friends, left ut
the end of the week hy motor on a
visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. D. \V. Do'
at Cranbrook,—Creston   Review.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 20tf
The many friends of Mr. .T. R.
Beaton have been pleased to see him
around again after u long enforced
confinement to the sick room. Mr.
Beaton is getting nlong nicely and it
is hoped that it will not he long lie-
fore he has fully recovered.
R. Jackson, of the assay department of the Sullivan concentrator,
Kimherley, who has been enjoying
u holiday at coast points, arrived in
Rossland Tuesday night, and is leaving Friday morning for Kaslo for a
short visit.—Rossland Miner.
Mrs. J. G. Pierson of Spokane and
her son Claude have left via, motor
for their home in Spokane, Mr. Pier-
son coming up for that purpose. Mrs.
Pierson is a sister of Mrs. Lunir witli
whom she has been visiting while in
Cranbrook.
Wt coat a fall lis* of Hu'a Wont'
«'■ and HUiu' Show.
W. F. DORAN.
Our low prlCM win every 'dm*.
G.  C.  II.  Coleman,   of (Winder-
mere, was in the eity over last weekend, returning north by the Kootenay Central on Monday. Mr. Coleman hus interested himself in insurance work, and has taken up with
one of the first rate companies, the
London Life.
Miss Ethel Hamilton, of Ynhk,
who was on her way home from
Vancouver by automobile, met with
un accident, two miles out of Sund
Point, Idaho, when her enr was
struck hy another uuto. Miss Hamilton was brought to the hospital and
is now doing as well us can he expected.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Patmore returned the end of lust week from
their motor trip to the coast during
which they had a most enjoyable holiduy. The long trip both wnys was
made without any untoward happening beyond u solitary puncture which
was the only cause for delay both
ways,
D. Magnet, of this city, who has
recently been cooking On contract
for the Kootenay River Lumber Co.,
nt Wolf Creek, has now gone to
Moyle, where he has opened up the
dining room of thc Central Hotel,
owned by Mrs. Oesuulniers. Fred
Desrosiers is working with Mr, Magnet in thc venture.
Mr. Jnck Armour is saying hello
to old friends in thc city again, after
sojourning awhile with thc oil barons
of Culgary. We understand that
Jack has made some pretty good
deals since last leuving here, nnd is
very optimistic with regard to the
future of the oil industry. He is
interested now in the Royalite field
south of Calgary, us well.
Among recent deuls put through
by local real  estate  firms  are the
following:
By T. M. Roberts :--
The T. D. Cnven residence on Hanson Avenue, sold to Mr. Healey; the
H. White residence on Dennis Street
at the head of Armstrong Avenue,
sold to Mr. A. J. Chlsholm; thc Manning Grocery building, sold to Mr. A.
l>. Bridies.
drive across
a detour aim
between Lyll
th.
v the ej
id Ashe
Deportment
ers for Hiiro al Spuz-
it Canyon
across the
"ill  Install
1 fit's neces-
provlnciul
r use next
lossible to
hy making
sting roads
ift.
iiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiit)i!iiii;;!ii!t)ii!iiiiii:i:r]h!iiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiin
Early Sale of
BOY'S SCHOOL SUITS
1
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Two
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Trousers
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Two
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Trousers
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Nothing
Like It
|     For cooling comfort.
I     For invigorating pep
|     For thirst - quenching
| satisfaction.
1     Patricia ice cream, so-
I das and frozen fountain
| dainties are  relished in
| this town by folks who |
| know. 1
1        HAVI- VOU TRIED       1
s THI3MV 1
s c
□ I
j The Patricia j
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Theodore
Padburg, A.L.C.M.
Teacher of Violin
PHONE S02 •
l.nst Year's Successes in
I.. C, M. Examinations
INTERMEDIATE
Roy Henry l.innell   Honors
Mary Wilson McDonald nnd
Willie Spi-tu'0 .... Ist Clnss Passes
ELEMENTARY
Allan William Patmore .. Honors
Daviil Weston .... 1st Class 1'ass
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RYLEY
DINING ROOM
and BAKERY
KIMBERLEY - B.C.
COMMERCIAL MEN
APPRECIATE
HOME COOKING
WHEN AWAY FROM
HOME
All White Help
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe ft Stewart.   S3tf
The cool weather last week-end indicated that snow was not very far
oir, and as a matter of fact, tourists
arriving on Monday from Banff
brought word that there was snow
in the mountains in the Kootenay
Park along the rood at the high altitudes. The end of last week it
was also reported that the first snow
had fallen during the cool snap at
St. Mary's Lake, though it did not,
of course, remain very long.
Word has been received that the
lion. A. M. Manson, Masonic Grand
Master for British Columbia, will
pay an official visit to Kimberley on
Thursday, September 3rd, at which
time a joint meeting of Kimberley
and Crunbrook lodges will be held.
Il is expected that a good number of
tho members from Cranbrook will
niuke the trip up to Kimberley that
night for the purpose of meeting the
Grand Master.
Billiard and pool fans were treated
Saturday night to an exhibition on the '
pool table by Mr. R. C. Dowries of
Detroit, Michigan.   Mr. Downes per-1
formed some very difficult shots and
also amused the crowd with a num-I
her of trick shots.    His   first   exhibition wus at McDonald's pool hall,
the proprietor, Mr. Geo. Tater, giving
the use of his parlors for the occasion.    The second exhibition was at
the Veterans' hall, where he again
pleased a large number with his work.
I
i
i
I
1
J
The Ladies' Imperial Orchestra in ditorium, at which there was a very
their engagements in the district in I good crowd, out-of-town young peo-
thc past week have made a good rep-! pie bcing especially in evidence. On
illation for themselves. On thc ev-1 Tuesduy evening Ihey gave an eq-
enmg of Monduy they appeared on I nally acceptable dance entertnln-
the bill nt the Star Theatre, and re- ment nt the open - air pavilion, Kim-
ceived u very gooil recognition of berley. On Tuesday evening next,
their versatile turn. Later that ev-[.September Ist, the orchestra is to
enlng they put on a dance nt the Au-] appear ut Smith Lake for a dance.
THE EXTRA PAIR  DOUBLES THE WEAR
These suits are made-"FIRST FOR WEAR"-in
* all-wool serges and worsteds. Next-are in style
lines-which carry out the same fashion as in dad's
suit. Two pairs of trousers-one long pair-and one
pair of knickers. All the popular colors. Some
are four piece suits. Coat-vests-and two pair
knickers.   Outfit that Boy Now for school.
Ride in Comfort
BETWEEN CRANBROOK AND KIMBERLEY
in
BROWN'S NEW SEDAN BUS
Ai comfortable as an expensive private car. All
seats are alike — no need to worry about getting a
special seat.    White chassis assures safe journey.
FARE 75c.
WANT ADS.
WANTED TO RENT Cottage or
Bungalow, modern.   Apply at Herald
Office or phone 264. tf
MODERN HOUSE KEEPING A-
PARTMENT.—Piano free tor use
to respectable Lady alone, for
service in return. Apply P. O.
Box 122. 27p
LADY'S BICYCLE.—As good as new
for sale—Apply P. O, Box  122.
27p
FOR RENT.—Four Roomed modern
House, with Sun Porch. — Telephone 4111. 27
FOR  SALE.—Race Hone, Molasses,
dirt cheap at $110.00—11. II. Kirk-
land, 27
YOU SHOULD ***>*
CASH IN ON Up
THIS!!
■OR SAI.K -Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Cranbrook. 20tf
I.ADY will take children to board,
ranch home, school close, mother's  care,     Address  Mrs.   A. H.
C. S., Box 545, Cranbrook, B.C.
3132
FOR SALE— Three-speed bicycle.
In good condition. Moffatt's Variety Store. 27-30
QUART SETLERS  78c do*.
You wlll find here a large stock of
Good   Furniture    and     Houaehold
Goods of Every Description, at very
reasonable prices
Come in and Look Than Over
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76 P. O. Bu IM
VVWVWAWWWVWWVWWVvV
Join The Columbia Club
As a special inducement to you who are contemplating
buying a
Columbia Grafonola
we are giving you a chance to get one
Absolutely Free
Your first payment on a Columbia Graionola makes
you a member, and gives you the opportunity
oi getting your machine
FREE
Out of every ten Grafonolas one will be given away
gratis
Only 10 tickets to each drawing and one must win.
The winners of each drawing get their down payment
refunded.
NOTHING TO LOSE
As soon as ten Grafonolas are sold the first drawing
will take place,
JOIN NOW
Patey Bros.
Music Dealers, Cranbrook.
PHONI: 541
P. O. BOX 642

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