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Cranbrook Herald Aug 22, 1924

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Array THF CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    20
CRANBROOK, B.C.. FRIDAY, AUOUST 22nd, 1024
N L' At It E R     2 6
WHY ONE AND NOT
THE OTHER; RECREATION CLUB ESSENTIAL
Nu
Im.
till
G.W.V.A.are
Victors
Place Princess Vimy at Head
of Polls in Carnival
Queen Contest
LARGE VOTE A SURPRISE
Friday noon -saw (he conclusion of
the greut contest thut hus boon going
un for weeks by the several CO It tending princesses foi' the much coveted
honor of being the rotgnlng queen of
the carnival. From time to time since
the commencement of the eontesl the
result of the voting had been made
public through the press ns well as
through the comparative guage which
had been placed on Baker Sheet, between the Benttte-Noble Drug und
the Fink Mercantile Coinpnny stores.
From the start the Princess Royal,
the candidate of the Western Grocers, assumed the lead hut as is usual, the reports did not indicate how
the vote wns actually taking place,
this being due to the fact that tin-
various forces did not wish to expose
their true strength, thus on the day
before the end of the contest only
one third of the Princess Vimy vote
had been recorded while the Princess
Royal supporters had reported half
of theirs. Princesses Cheerio and
Hello   Bill   retaining  comparatively
few.   When the results were announ- j ed fco whatovw mm,imt we m|ght give
ced pandemonium broke loose in the K, bc agke(, w givo b of
Veterans quarters.      Jubilant over
the victory they had achieved the The net proceeds of the recent car
boys of Vimy sought out the princess
who as their standard hearer had
successfully led them over the top,
and again mid shriek and sheel led a
triumphal march through the city.
While the famous buttle which took
place eight years ago, and whose
name their princess bore, has been
termed "the greatest military operation in the history of England." the
local vets claim that the result of
Friday's victory wns far more satisfactory. At Vimy they took 4000
prisoners and lost 4000 men, while
now they had materially helped to
gather in four thousand dollars for
m cause which was for the betterment
of the race.
The results announced by contest
manager MacPherson were as follows :
Princess Vimy; Miss Oracle Higgins,
candidate of the G.W.V.A. .... 20,025
Princess Royal; Miss Judy Drummond. candidate of the Western Grocers   13.000
Princess Hello Bill; Miss Loretta
Armstrong, candidate of the Elk:
that a playground for Cro
< practically assured, thanks
icllvities of the Kotary play
ground committee nnd the co-opera*
tion of Ihe citizens of Cranbrook and
district in the recent carnival, it has
been suggested that the Kolnrians or
other similar organizations take in
li ji ti 11 the manngomont or support of
(he Recreation Cluh. In reality the
Rocroutlon Club is but an indoor
playground, and is just ns essential
as lhe outdoor one, providing as it
does a place where systematic athletic Instruction can bo given, which
is not even aimed at iu the other. As
has been pointed ,0Ut through these
columns many limes, the value of the
swimming pool alone makes the Recreation cluh worthy of support,
When other places are striving to
secure u swimming pool,' and for il
nre willing to put as much energy
behind their effort us the citizens of
Cranbrook did to secure u playground, it seems strange that there
should he any doubt us to the future
of an institution that has already
proved its worth, if in but one thing
alone, the training of the children
nnd others in the nrt of life saving.
To most of us the saving of one of
the children, to say nothing of the
older ones whose lives hnve alrady
been spared through the training of
the Recreation Club, certainly would
ppoar ns a mighty big thing compar
Short Session
of City Council-
♦+++*+++♦♦♦++♦+♦+♦+♦♦+♦♦♦■*
WEDDING i
tf*************:.
•v-i **♦♦*
$25,000 Waterworks Debentures   Bring   Good
Price
CLERK TO CONVENTIONS
Monday evonlng the monthly meeting of the city council was held in the
council chamber, when Mayor Balment,  Aldermen   Dunlop,   Fink and|a hoBt. °f *?°V?
M. Argue, manager of the Heat
tie-Outwuy drug store, and Mis:
Freda Green, of Toronto, Out., wen
married at the HlllhurBt Baptist Par
Bonage, Calgary, on August Oth. Rev
Mr. Harper officiating. They an
motoring through to Banff and from
there home via the Banff-Windrmere
highway, and wi
Creston by the end
ring his two yean
drug store here, th
give
| general tax to keep the club going,
'he net proceeds of the recent carnival would keep the cluh going for
three or four years. The present instructor, Mr. George Salter, hus proved his worth not only to the club
but to thc community, which makes
it the more advisable that efforts he
made at once to firmly establish the
club while his services are still available.
In connection with the work that
the cluh is doing, it might be of interest to note tbat ut u recent aquatic competition at Kaslo, where com
potltors from Nelson and other places met, Cranbrook Recreation Club
members captured 11 out of 15 pri
268 that were awarded.
uloulitedly tbe means of spurring
I tbe others on to greater effort,
; thereby bringing the total vote much
over expectations.
Considering that the friends of the
Elks have hut recently focussed their
energies as well ns a lot of their
money   on   the   success   of   the   Flag
Pay which they but recently conduc-
i ted, when  the  kiddles of Crauhrook
5,920 J and   vicinity   had  the  time  of  their
Princess Cheerio; Miss Norma Wal-1 lives, the support    they    nave their
linger, enndidate of the Gyros. 5,1251 candidate   for   carnival   queen was
While the magnitude of the voteI very creditable,
wbh  more  or  less  of  a surprise  to       Prince:-; Cheerio and her suppor-
many,  it  hnd  been  mooted  around) ters  also lent  a  hand to raise thi
for a number of days that Princess
Vimy was the most likely to Inml at
the top. It is little wonder that her
backers are proud of the result of
their efforts.
Tlie runner-up. Princess Royal, deserves much credit for the large
number of votes that she received.
The energy and pep that she and her
backers  put  into the campaign  was
money for thc playground fund, The
Gyro  Club, with n membership of
about twenty, solicited support both
from their friends in tlie city ar well
as from sister clubs, all of whom
were only too pleased to support the
Crnnbrook project.   Considering that
their small force owed also allegiance to the Vets aud tlie Elks, they
did very well.
TO BE HEARD IN RECITAL AUGUST 29th
It will be a pleasure for music lov ers of Cranbrook to loam that they
ure again to be fuvored with a recital by Mr. Vincenl Fink. Those who
attended the recital given last year by Mr. Fiuk aud his associates, Miss
Wanda Fink nnd Miss Helen Worden will recollect the pleasant evening af-
forded by the program which they of feted on lhat occasion. Afler another year's tuition under a master hand Mr. Fink Is again appearing
before a Cranbrook audience. On this occasion the program will bc more
varied than the previous one, for besides having the pleasure of bearing Miss Fink on the 'Cello, and Miss Helen Worden in accompaniment
and solo on thc piano, we note Mr. McDougluiII HoggO will favor
with vocal solos. M
TickeU will be on sale at the Cranbrnok Drug 4 Book Co., on and after  paired and general repair work car-
, Aagaat Mrd, from 10 ».m. TirlwN, 7Ke and ft 1.00. (Continued on fOQt ?'<")
MacPherson were present. This meeting should have heen held on Friday
bul was postponed on account of the
carnival making it impossible to get
n quorum.
The minutes of the regular meeting were read and adopted.
Accounts amounting to $8,105
were examined und found correct,
and were accordingly passed for payment. A special voucher was put
through authorizing the payment of
$5,15:1,58, being the monthly estimate due under the Broley contract
on the Gold Creek diversion.
The couneii approved the purchase
of $2,000 of City of Cranbrook debentures fnlllng due in 1034, for
sinking fund purposes,
The city clerk reported the sule of
$25,000 Waterworks debentures at
08 :U. This was considered a very
good price. The council ordered it
approved.
The International Harvester Co.
wrote sending the executed copy of
the order foi- thc new truck. They
intimated that the new truck was
well under way and that it would he
ready on time, or sooner if desired.
In response to letters sent out
by this city to the cities of Fern
and Nelson, re the matter of them
oining with Cranbrook in the sei
tion of a man who might possibly
make u revision of the assessment
of the cities, Nelson wrote Stating
that they were most likely to secure
the services of u local man, while
Fernie was negotiating with a party
and would let this city know Inter.
The letters were accordingly filed.
A letter was received from thc
East Kootenny Power Company re
the supply of current direct to the
C.P.R. and the Crnnbrook Sash &
Door Co. Before establishing a rate
tbe company wished to know whether
the city would agree to the company
using a portion of the city line to deliver the juice. Thc reading of the
meter at the works would he deducted
from thc reading of (he master meter
upon which the city is ehurged. The
matter was referred to thc light committee.
lion. Ur. King wrote to acknowledge the city's invitation to be in
attendance at the reception of the
Governor-General in Cranbrook. Having to go to the Fast prevented his
coming, but he Intimated that after
the thirtieth of the month be would
lie coming west and that he anticipated paying Cranbrook a visit.
A letter was received from the secretary of B.C. municipalities asking
the members to suhmit to him any
matters that they anticipated bringing before the convention. It was
stnted that this had already been
ilftne. The matter of sending a delegate to the convention came up and
all were of the opinion thnt it would
he worth while to have a represents-
there. It was accordingly moved and passed hy all the council present that City Clerk Burgess attend
thc convention of B.C. Municipalities, the fifth annual convention of
lhe Municipal Officers' Association,
and the Good Roads Association, all
to be held at Penticton, on the 2nd,
3rd and 4th of September.
By-law No. 210, being nn net to
regulate second hand stores, was re-
considered and finally passed and
adopted.
In regard to the Slaterville water
line, the engineer stated that the pipe
should soon he here. The work of
exenvating will he done on the station work plan, men can take contracts to do small sections of the line,
tbe eity'l men doing the pipe work.
His worship the mayor presented
to the council two beautiful photogravure prints of Baron and Lady
Byng. These had been handed to
him by the Governor-Generul on the
occasion of his recent visit to Cranbrook. The mayor referred to the
pleasure that had been his in meeting
their excellencies, being much impressed with the sincerity and simplicity for which the King's representative has been noted.
The various departmental reports
were read.
The sewer department reported
that the screens at the sewage disposal works have been regularly cleaned off. On account of tho dry weather the flow through the sewers has
been much less this year. Work at
tbe septic tank will be done when
more favorable weather arrives. Two
new sewer connections were mnde
during the month.
The water department reports five
new connect ions mnde during the
month; a hud leak in the 14 inch
main outaide the cily limits waa re-
probably reach
if the week. Du-
ii charge of the
groom has made
ids, all ui whom
extend the heartiest nl' yood wishes
for a long and happj wedded life.
The groom also has a good ninny
friends in Cranbrook who will add to
those iu Creston their good wishes
for the young couple.
Juniors Win
First Honors
Vancouver   Honors   Junior
Farmers of Cranbrook
District
GOODS STOLEN
FROM LOCAL
STORE WINDOW
Thi
lllllW
Kill
Ml.
Gyros'Stage
Boxing Bouts
Broley Wins From Gilker in
Main Event
Bobby White and Lewis Win
Preliminaries
Thursday evening the Cranbrook
Gyros were responsible for the main
attraction on the pavilion at the playground carnival which took the form
of a boxing tournament. As little
was known of the card that was lo be
presented, the crowd was taking
chances in entering tin- enclosure,
hut it is believed that all went away
satisfied that they had got their money's worth. Referee Lacey kept the
crowd amused with his solitaire boxing stunt. At aboul 0.30 Gyro Austin McDonald and his committee of
helpers had everything in readiness
and the first preliminary bout was
on. Gilbert Lacey, who is no novice
at the game, acting as referee lo the
satisfaction of all.
The first bout was an excellent
curtain raiser. Young Bobby White
and Yuill Guthrie, tlie juvenile eon-
tenders, staged two interesting periods. Bobby was a lot smaller than
his opponent but Vooii showed that
for his age lie knew a whole lot about
the boxing gnnie, sidestepping like a
veteran and quick as a flash to get
In a jab when he saw the least opportunity. The pair put pep into every
second of the two rounds of their
exhibition and at the conclusion thej
judge declared it a draw.
The second bout was a go between
a couple of older boys. Young Lewis
and .Mickey Strachan. This bout was
not as interesting as its predecessor
but at the same time the boys were
out for blood, mixing things a lot
more than the juniors did, Lewis was
too heavy for his opponent, handing
out some heavy punishment. The bout
lacked the classy touches of the previous mill.   Lewis got the decision.
AU was expectancy when the contestants of the main bout entered the
ring. Announcer Jacobson Introduced the pair. Information as to the
ability of Broley had been circulated
around the city for some little time
but few had seen him in action, while
Gilker was an unknown quantity.
Both men when they entered the
ng seemed to be in good condition,
being apparently about the , same
weight. They were greeted with loud
applause as they stepped inside the
-opes.
The bout was supposed to go four
rounds. From the start it could be
seen that both men knew a whole lot
bout the game aud some clever sparring ensued. Broley kept feeling out
his opponent while Gilker appeared
anxious to settle matters and laid
himself open to liis opponent who
t iu severul well placed blows to
the body. In the second round Gil-
er was a little more cautious and
succeeded in lauding a little ofteller
than in the previous round. Broley
however was quick to retaliate and
came back with blow nfter blow to
the bead und neck. This round was
an even break. In the third stanza
Broley started in with a right upper-
cut, landing several stiff ones that
ion had his man beaten ami it was
Don apparent that it was Broley's
fight although it was expected thai
they would go thc full four, when
bout the end of the third Broley
landed a heavy hook to the jaw that
sent Gilker to the floor where he was
counted nut by the referee. Had
some in the crowd not been so anxious to see thc men mix things up
too early in the game it would doubtless have gone the four rounds with
the decision going to Broley, but the
croud got Gtlker'a goat as the saying
goes, with the result that he laid him-
lf open for just what he got. The
sum of $5? was taken at the gate.
FREE RIDES FOR ALL
Tbe merry-go-round will be run
by the Agricultural Association on
Saturday afternoon at the park site,
commencing at It o'clock. Fne ridea
fbr everybody.
Crnnbrook and thc Cranbrook district was again placed in the limelight
at the Vancouver exhibition when
Mr. Angus Hay's band of stock judg-
ers carried off the first prize in the
open competition to hoys ami girls
under twenty-one. Last year, which
was the first time lhat u team went
from here, the boys came back with
second honors to their credit. Thla
year, however, they covered themselves with glory by taking the premier
position, each boy coining home the
proud possessor of a gold medal.
Warren Keer, Stewart McClure and
Lawrence Foster were the boys who
made names for themselves and the
district.
The classes judged included heavy
horses, beef cattle, dairy eatle aud
bacon hogs, and the boys won the
count with 22 points ahead of the
next highest competitor.
Not satisfied with the team honors,
Warren Keer with a record of 40,"),
won the individual championship
from among a field iu which there
were many entries from outside the
province. Without boys of ability
and showing a willingness to learn
the prizes would not have been won.
The boys, therefore, are entitled
to full honor for their work, bul still
to many, the results achieved reflect
also tlie ability of the representative
of the department of agriculture. Mr.
Angus Hay, and his aptitude in training hoys in this art stands second to
none in the province,
From au educational standpoint
the judging of these boys was couriered to be one of the outstanding
ivcnts of the fair, and with Mr. Hay
they were right royally entertained
by several of the clubs in the city at
their luncheons, among these being
the Rotary Club, the Kiwanis, the
Board of Trade, the B.C. Stockbreeders, the Retail Merchants and the So-
iety of Sheep Exhibitors.
Tickets and free passes to all tbe
side shows, etc., were much appreciated by the boys. Mr. Hay, on behalf of the boys as well as himself,
cannot say enough in praise of the
treatment they received at the hands
of manager Ralston, of the fair, nothing was left undone to make for
their comfort and pleasure.
It is expected that the team will
give a good account of itself at
the New Westminster fair, which is
to take plnce on the 8th to 18th ef
September.
dvertislng
■our goods
the public waa demonstrated oi
nday night. Trie Parks Hardwan
Co. hail a particularly fine range of
•runs and revolvers, and in order to
'tell the world" ihey put them on display. Passers by saw the guns and
pictured t" themselves how certain
they would !'•■ of a good bag if they
had this oi tliat particular gun, but
that's as far as most of them went.
One person, however, became enamored with a fine ,!1S Iver-Johnsuii
ro vol ver which 'ay in the bottom of
the  window, close  to  the  door.     He,
apparently bit on a "fetching" way
of becoming possessor of the gun for
n Tuesday morning,
• tilled with pen-
that was in pro-
gross, and others going back and
forth, he stood in the Parks doorway
and threw a six inch rock through the
window, making a hole about a foot
square, through which he secured the
gun and ran awny, Bystanders were
startled by the crash and saw the man
run bul were unable to identify him
except to say that he was tall. The
police were Immed'ately on the scene
and have since been working on varum- clues in conection therewith.
abou
whei
pie f
Carnival
Concluded
Unique Affair in City's History Brought to Successful Close
KIDDIES HAVEG00D TIME
tin
danci
WILL MINES OPEN
ON OPEN SHOP
PRINCIPLE?
I-'.,
been
mines
COMPARES TOURIST
CAMP SITES; SUGGESTS
IMPROVEMENTS HERE
Borne time past the report has
urreitt in Cranbrook that the
of thc Crows Nest Pass Coal
Co., at Coal Creek, would lie shut
down for a period of at least five
years. Tlu.- may or may not prove to
he the case, but within thc last few
days a change "f feeling a? to the
possible turn of events has taken
place ___
It would appeal1 that the company
after having made every reasonable
effort to secure a satisfactory !
tlement with the men, have decided
to open up "ii thc open shop principle
as the Consolidated have done
Kimberley, While it would possibly
be better to have the work re-commence on an agreed basis, yet then
are other inteu-sts to be considered
which demand that different measi
res be taken.
The following from the Fern
Free Press is of interest:
~Th™ IT. JI. W. A ."officers have fallen
down in their negotiations for a i
tlement at Calgary. It is now up to
the rank and file to look into the
matter and see if they cannot reach
some understanding. The district
has heen tied up too long by irresponsible men of the type of William
Sherman. The mines in this district
have got to be worked on a competitive basis with other districts and this
is absolutely Impossible under the
high scale of wage.-. If the men in
the metalliferous mines throughout
the west can work for wages a great
than Fernie, there  is no
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Fink und family
returned on Sunday last from an en-1 ,jGai lower
joyable  holiday spent  in  Banff and   reason why they cannot accept rea-
Calgary. | suitable pay here.   Talking with Fer-
Purticularly  for  the  purpose  of nie miners employed at Wallace and
comparing   the   Cranbrook   touristI Kellogg, Idaho, this week we were in-
formed   that   they   were   very   well
content to work for $5.50 a day.
Why should the.-e same men when
employed   in   this   district   insist   on
making  from  S7.50  to  $12  a  day?
Our mines are idle and our market
I has been lost owing to the impossible
which with a few improvements that; wagea wf,|cn Sherman and his crowd
camp site with those of other places,
the party camped at the tourist sites
wherever possible und ns a result of]
his observations Mr. Fink claims that
this city has nothing to be ashamed ;
of in tho park that she    possesses,!
would entail very little added ex-
pensecould easily be made second to
none in British Columbia, or for that
matter nny point in the west. These
suggested improvements were more:
the nature of additions to the
equipment that we have already, such
OS more wash basins and toilets, and
two or three laundry tubs. At the
Calgary camp Mr. Fink noticed some J
mbined tables and benches which
he thought we would do well to copy. I
These tnhle? have the advertising of
some well known merchant on them
and Mr. Fink surmises that the mer- j
chants hnd supplied them for the j
privilege of placing his advertising j
thereon. The further extension of
pinning water over the entire camp,
site was also considered advisable.
From conversation with several j
people in Calgary he gained the Impression that the outlook on the prai-!
ties was brighter than some would
have us believe, in Jnct, taking into
consideration that the farmer will
get about double what he got last
yenr and his harvesting expenses less
including the cost of binder twine,
his profit will exceed that of last year
by many dollars. The latest estimates show au increase of twenty per
cent, over previous reports, this tallies also with the more recent forecasts of the C.P.R. and of Sir Henry
Thornton. The business men of Calgary are looking for a brisk fall
trade anil are ordering accordingly.
The farmers huve cleaned up a lot of
their paper with the banks and implement companies aud are somewhat
freer to move. In the course of his
trip Mr. Fink was impressed with the
fine clasa of people that were travelling, and with whom one asxociated in
the ramps.
are trying to
Press.
• ist on.—Fernie Fro*
Coming Events
Frl. &• Si.t.. Aug.
ut thc Star Tin
! i- 28—-Babbitt'
Frl, * Sut..
Aug. 22.423 — "('rale of
lit tlie Orpheum, Kiinlii-i-
.Mull, ii
Tues., A ui;. I!.". & 2(1—"The
1-le n
f Lost Ships." ut the Stur.
Wed. &
Thin-.. Aug 27 * 28.—"The
Shoot
inp of Dan McOrew," at the
Stur.
Friday,
August 2ii — Vincent Fink
recto
1 iu the Auditorium.
rldny & Saturday, August 2!l & HO:
Windermere District Fall Fair,
combined with meeting of Windermere Dlstrlcl Race Association.
Monday
ausph
Sept.   I;   Hig  dance   under
■s of Agricultural Assoc.
Monday & Tuesday, Sept. 1 & 2;—
Fast Kootenay Fall Fair, (Iran-
brook, H.C.
Labor Day:—Big Dance in the Attdi-
tor'tmi.
Abundantly above whatever the
most optimistic ever dreamed of. the
Cranbrook playground carnival wns
a gigantic success. To thc playground
committee of the Rotarians this result should be most gratifying, for
while they were undoubtedly equal
to the work that au undertaking of
this nature involved, the invariably
large element oi chance that stood
between them and success, naturally
would cause them some anxiety. Una
uf these unknown factors was the
co-operation of the citizens, but the
first night soon made it clear that
the people were behind them. Then
came the assistant weather man who
tried to bluff them out of the second evening's operations, but the Rotarians had seen to it that the chief
of the bureau was elected a member
of the clan so everything was all
right, and the rain was held at boy.
Saturday it rained three inches iu
fifteen minutes one and a half miles
north of the city but hardly a drop
fell here.
The advent of Sunday brought the
four nights of revelry to a close and
found a goodly number still looking
for more excitement.
When the chief of thc exchequer
made up his accounts it was found
that a total of $10,600 bed been received from all sources.
It is still uncertain what the net
amount that will remain at the disposal of the playgrounds committee
will be. but it i« estimated that it
should be in the neighborhood of six
thousand dollars.
While all the members of thc Rotarians assisted in the carnival, the
names of the committee on whom the
bulk <<f the work fell, and who acquitted themselves so well, were as
follows:
Campaign manager, F. M. MacPherson; Others on the committee
were Joe Schell, Geo. Salter, H. McKowan. P. W. Willis; Parks and equipment, chairman. H. White; Supt. of
Construction. Bert Jones.
While without the hearty co-operation of the citizens of Cranbrook
and the surrounding district the affair could not have succeeded, it was
pleasing to note the way in which
many outside of the Rotary Club
were willing to do whatever they
could to assist. Particularly noticeable among these was the contingent
from Lumberton headed by King Jacobson and L. T. Dwelley. This pair
seemed to be the fountain head of
the carnival spirit and were a whole
how in themselves. Others from
Lumberton who materially assisted
were *Jap" Walton. L. Caverley, Eddie Jacobs-jn, K. A. Cooke and R.
Issler.
Rain which threatened during the
fternoon and early evening of
Thursday, very obligingly ceased in
time for the show to start. The
whirl and music of the merry-go-
round announced to the world that
Messrs. Burton and Cooper had completed the task of erecting this king
of pleasure maker- and from its very
tart there w-as a swarm of people
both old and young anxious to enjoy
merry ride. The merry-go-round
was an attraction that the carnival
committee deserve credit for secur-
ng. It was an expensive attraction
and though well patronized while it
was running the last three night*,
thc proceeds will hardly meet expends. Thursday evening the Gyros
tflged a boxing tournament, a report
of which will he found in another
column. The floor was too wet to
use for dancing that evening so the
boxing tournament closed the attractions on the pavilion for the day.
ProviotU to the contests the combined bunds of Kimberley and Cranbrook, under the direction of bandmaster Burton gnve a concert, of
which both hands might well be
proud. It in to be hoped that Cranbrook will be given the opportunity
•it hearing them again.
FRIDAY
Friday evening the whole city and
vurrounding district was apparently
packed into the grounds, all bent on
seeing the crowning of the queen.
This did not take place till it. 15, thus
allow-ing the purveyors of kewpie
dolls, alluminum ware, hams, electric
lamps, etc., to ply their trade.. The
good natured crowd took chances on
my and everything, even to the nearly impossible "ringing the goose."
The way Messrs. Marsh and Ward
had these birds trained to duck just
.it the light time was n marvel. The
goose that laid the golden egg wns
worthies! compared with these specimen of natatorial birds.
A little after nine a loud hurrah
announced tbe coming of the princesses, the crowd made wny nnd the four
young ladies marched the length of
thn dancing pavilion to the platform
whrre Uity were seated. To Mayor
(fVnf'nnrd on Page Three) Tkat two
THB  CRANBROOK   HE RAW
Friday, August 22nd, 1924
Li MM
4' H !'M
ERL E Y and WYCLIFFE
INTERESTING ITEMS CONCERNING HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT THE BUSY TOWNS ON THE NORTH BRANCH, WHERE MINING, LUMBERING AND FARMING INTERESTS ARE SUPREME
The Otis Staples
Lumber Co., Ltd.
Yard Is Now
OPEN FOR BUSINESS
We Will Carry A
COMPLETE STOCK
— OF —
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
MOULDINGS
DOORS
WINDOWS
BUILDING PAPER
NAILS
ROOFING
BUILDER'S
CEMENT
HARDWARE
BRICK
DROP !>' AND LOOK (IV IOR OUR STOCK.    VOU
Wllil, FIND
OUR GRADES ARE UNIFORM
WHY PAY RENT
hi T. I. COLLINGS
OUR LOCAL MANAGER — HE WILL BE PLEASED
TO SHOW YOU PLANS AND
QUOTE YOU PRICES.
***********************£** ]
I   KIMBERLEY   |j
J NEWS NOTES |
The Kiiuherley people who supported Princess Vimy in the recent
queen contest were pleased to see
her win with such a good majority.
A   large   number   Ol   townspeople
took in the carnival held  in Cranbrook, nnd thoroughly enjoyed them- j
selves.
Mr,  Phil  Gougeno  of  the liquor
vendor's returned this week  from a
trip to Banff and the Windermere.
Mrs. Burroughs entertained at tea
! on Wednesday,
.Mrs. Bob Crerar and family retur-
] lied this week from a trip to Seattle.
Mra, Frank Carlson returned to
town the end of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Nick McKenzle and
family left on Monday for a three
weeks' visit to Wenatchee, Wash.,
and other coast cities.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed, Paterson of Cranbrook were in town on Wednesday.
Before deciding oa that new building or that repair work* see Geo. It.
Ijeask, the Pioneer Builder of Kim
berley aud Cranbrook. 18t
Mrs. Charlie Carlson left on Thur-1
sdny for a two weeks visit to Pernie.
Mrs. R. G. Montgomery entertained at ten Friday afternoon.
Mr. J. Crane was in town a few
days this week.
WYCLIFFE NOTES '.
Winnipeg Newsboy
Wins Honors
*****
*
*
NEW YORK
I    CAFE AND ROOMS
t
I     KIMBERLEY, B.C.
| SPOKANE STREET
>•:• j     Mrs.  Fink and  Miss Wanda Fink
£I along with Miss White, all of Cran-
* brook,   were  guests  of  Mrs.  Frank
* I Carlson on Tuesday.
j The Up-to-date Hotel
•>|     Visitor—"Bring me some cracked
*' ice right away."
j||      Bellhop—"Yes, sir; and have you
T your own corkscrew, or shall I fetch
Ben Loban, once a Winnipeg newsboy, who has just completed
three years scholarship at the Royal
Academy of Music, London, where he
won two bronze and two silver
medals as well as the final certificates
of merit. This he accomplished In
two and a half years, six months less
than the usual time. Loban is 22
years of age, and has played before
the Prince of Wales and Princess
Louise. He commenced his studies
at the Columbia Conservatoire at
Winnipeg. The photograph was
taken as he boarded the Canadian
Pacific S.S. Montrose on h:a way
home to Canada.
*   Rooms arc Cleat
t
*
*
;md Comfortable |
Hot and Cold Water       *
CAFE   IN   CONNECTION $1
•>**> ■I'•***•>**■-!'•*'-H--.K
W.  W.  PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
Fire Places
ROOM 2       ■       DIMOR'S
ffffffffffffff
Morrison & liurke i
Dealers In Coal nnd Wood '.;
TRANSFER WORK DOSE f
T.U your wivei and tell your f,
frl.nds £ I
DAN'S TAXI
Slnnd:   WYCLIFFE   HOTEL
-— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —
Special  Trip.   Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
itinniDianiniiMiii[iiiiiii!i!iiiniiiiMiiiiiit]iiii!iiiiiiini!iiitin!ii[]iiii!iitiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiHi[]!iiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiitiiiit
Ryley
High Class Confect- 1
ioners and Bakers
OtJH STORE IS NOW OPEN.     FULL STOCK OF
PLAIN AMI FANCY CAKES AMI  CHOCOLATES
— Old Country Style Pork Pies a Specialty —
Ice Cream on Sale Daily       -     Agents for Moir's Chocolates   |
OUR DELIVERY STARTS MONDAY 1
iiuiiniiiiiii!uiit]iiii!iiiitiiaiiiiiiii!iii[]iii!iiiniiitiiiithNiiiiniiiiiiiMiNc]i)iii:iiiiii[]iiiitiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiini
ffffffffffffff ff.''ffffffffffffff.
iiniiuiiiiiiniiiumiiinii
ROYAL CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
If you wish Rooms tliat are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE  ROYAL
Our Cafe for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Unsurpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    -    -      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS    -    TOBACCONISTS
KIMBERLEY
METHODIST CHURCH
TO RE-OPEN
The Methodist church at Kimberley
will re-open oil Sunday next, when
thc new pastor, Rev. James Evans,
who has been appointed to thc
church as successor to Rev. Evan Baker will take over the charge. For
several years Mr, Evans has been on
the Chautauqua circuit work, lie is
bringing another Chautauqua worker
in the person of Mrs. Evans to grace
the Kimlierley parsonage.
Mr. mul Mrs. E. J. Kisher anil family left for Golden on Thursday of
Inst week to spend a week's holiday,
making the trip by car.
The ball game scheduled for Thursday Inst between the local "Bears"
and the Concentrator team hod to be
postponed on account of rain; the
next meeting between the two rival
teams is looked forward to by all followers of the game.
Divine service was held by Rev.
F. V. Harrison of Cranbrook in the
English church on Thursday of last
week. The infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Poho was christened after the
regular service, which was well attended.
Mrs. .1. Anderson, who has been ill
entered the St. Eugene hospital for a
stay of several days early last week,
but has now returned and is rapidly
regaining health.
Waller Johnson left on Friday last
on what is possibly the longest trip
yet attempted by any local citixen.
He is bound for Wlnipeg, Man., and
is travelling alone. Upon arrival at
his destination however, he will be
| joined by Mrs. Johnson, who has
been visiting with relatives at Rainy
River, Ont,, and who will accompany
him on the return trip.
Bruno Bourgeois has joined the va-
| cationists, leaving Cranbrook on Sun-
: day with one Chevrolet car well stoc-
i kod with gas, and two passengers,
i presumably heading for Nelson.
| Bruno intends to spend his two weeks
' holiday with his parents at Crescent
! Valley.
S. G. Clark, known as the "comer"
among the youngsters in baseball
circles, is spending a few days holiday at Nelson, B.C. We wouldn't
| be more thnn mildly surprised to hear
that that town had re-organized their
ball club and challenged the winners
of the American League.
Sunday's ball game, which brought
together the Wycliffe squad nnd
their old playmates from the neighboring burg of Lumberton, resulted
in a win for the locals, it-3.
Miss Frances Chelmick of the St.
Eugene Hospital staiT, is enjoying a
two weeks vacation from duty at the
I home of Mrs. II. Edwards.
Tlie Rotary playground carnival of
, last week proved a big attraction for
! local people ami a good many visitors to the grounds were rewarded
Protect Your Car
IN A GOOD
GARAGE
BUILD IT WITH
by winning the old soup kettle, ham, I {^♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4^»4-»»»»»»^->.t-»»»+^^^.;.^»^^:^»»»»»»^»t»
kewpie, or stock of groceries, albeit
at least two local cars were rifled
while parked on the street near the ]
grounds during the owners' absence
and   the  soup   kettle,   ham,   kewpie,
etc., carried off by some pea-brained
individual with a penchant for small
time work. .
Mrs. A. Crowo,"of Grand Forks, B.
Cu is a visitor at the home of Mr. aud
Mrs. L. Crowe. Pauline, daughter of
Mr. aud Mrs. L, Crowe, who hnd
been on a visit with her aunt, accompanied her on her trip to Wycliffe.
Note from Headquarters,—The local Miller Huggins announces that his
pill chasers will take on the Kiinber-
tey representatives next Sunday afternoon on the home diamond. Fans,
govern yourselves accordingly and
bet your money the way you like 'em
best.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. S. Staples hnve returned from the (Tarindale Stock
farm where they have been visiting
for the past two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Staples and
family have returned from nn enjoyable holiday spent near Kaslo, B.
C.
Staples Lumber
SEE T. W. COLLINGS FOR PRICES
LET US H(JIM) YOU A HOME
OH Till: EASY PAYMENT 1T,AN
THE
Otis Staples Lumber Co., Ltd.
************************* ********** ******************
When You Think of Insurance     * miiiiitiiiuiitiiiiiitiia no niiiiiDiMiiiiiiniciiiiiiiiiiiiitiini
— Call Up — j 1
BEALE & ELWELL 1
Cranbrook & Kimberley |
Sole Agenti for Kimlierley Tonnsltc., 1
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff  i
look|
If you need Wallpaper, >i|
NOW is your opportunity. Si
JOHN CARD        l\
Patronize The
KIMBERLEY
MEAT MARKET
is offering a very Fine As- ? | §
sortment   of   Papers at |j|
Prices that should dispose 5 i
of them quickly.       -, %
Call, Phone or Write    \\\ 1
and   take   advantage of \\ |
this  chance to decorate •. |
home at a reason- Si! °'deis Called im and
Where
tec
on can got a guaran-
of    Service    ami
Satisfaction
All orders .ent u. are filled to  |
carefully ns if you were present   =
your
able cost.
51
JOHN CARD
WALL PAPER HOUSE
Hanson Ave., Cranbrook
Near Kimberley Stage Office
;;
Strange Botanical Phenomenon
For Service
STOP!
Delivered |
=        Fresh Home Made Sausage |
I   Butter, Choose, Ejjjrs and I.aril i
i |                  always in stock ~
I I
j|   SWIFT'S    PREMIUM HAMS I
|                   AND BACON |
-1 S   Fresh Fish Thursday and Friday =
fllll[l!tllllllllll[]|||]tlllllimi!ll>llllll![]|||||llllllll1lllllllllll|[lllllHlill
at the
KIMBERLEY GARAGE
;; Kimberley's Leading Oil, ;;
%    Gasoline and General
Service Station.
;; COMMODIOUS STORAGE |j
— 24 HOUR SERVICE —   \\
Agents for
;: chevrolet cars
and   trucks;;
THE GLEN
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
KIMBERLEY'S
LEADING CAFE
FIRST  CLASS   SERVICE
OPEN   AT   ALL   HOURS
TABLES     RESERVED     FOR
LADIES
Your   PntronuKe    Ik    Sulicitcd
OLYMPIC CAFE
NOW OPEN
First Class Meals Served at all Hours - Lunch Counter
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Special Tables for Ladies     -     While Help in Parlor
Lunch Boxes Filled - Special Prices
Clean, Comfortable Rooms in Connection
The most remarkable botanical discovery in recent times has been the
discovery a short time ago that the Douglas fir growing tn certain parte
of the dry belt of British Columbia and State of Washington yields a good
sugar quite us palatable and much sweeter than cane or beet sugar used
on ordinary occasions in the households of the world.
The photo accompanying will tell better than words what lt looka Uke.
Every yeur for centuries the Indians have gathered it, and the bears break
down branches to get it; but until lately it has escaped the white man's
attention. It is'found between latitudes 60 and 51, and 1924 promises to
give a good yield. The sugar is caused by increased root pressure due to
short, hot nights, which force some of water to be absorbed from the leaves,
or rather needles. This water Is heavily impregnated with sugar due to action
of tbe leaf cells Into which it had been taken. Forced out again, the water
quickly evaporates leaving the sugar. Dry weather is necessary for a good
fir sugur crop. While the sugar will never be taken in sufficient quantities
to be a competitor of beet or cane sugar it is being used In chemistry experiments. It contains nearly fifty per cent of MeleaUose, a rare triaac-
cirhlde, formerly only obtai ..ed from a shrub in Persia.—Prandi Dickie.
P. BURNS& Co., Ltd,
KIMBERLEY
Hot Weather
Makes No
Difference
OUR MEATS ARE IN PERFECT CONDITION
THE CHOICEST OF CUTS
THAT THE MARKET AFFORDS
P. BURNS & Co., Ltd. Friday, August 22nd, 1924
THE   CBANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE      THREE
Vffffffffffff,
ADDITIONAL KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS   \
Mr. and Mrs. Broderlck of Trail,
nre spending a few duys in town.
Columbia Wills hold the winning
number for the $6 nidd piece nt the
Orpheum oil Monday night.
Mrs. Moffatt entertained at ten
on Tuesday and Thursday,
A movement is mi foot for the establishment «f a high school iu Kimberley.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Following in u Btntomont nf ore
received at the Trail Sinoltor fin- tin1
period Auffual 8 to ll, Incluelvo,
Apex, Now Denver, B.C., 112
Emerald, Solmo, B.C., '.. 48
Hewitt, Silverton, B.C., ... 82
Khobhlll, Republic, Wnsh., - 231
Lucky Thought, Silverton, B.C., 43
Monitor, Thrco Forks, B, ('.. . . 40
Quilp, Republic, Wash,, ... 268
Providence, Greenwood, B.C., ... . 25
NNNN P N . ... ii '.peteoln shrd
Roseberry Surprise, New Denver, B.C., (zinc)  54
(lead)  53
Molly Hughes, New Donvor, B.C., .. (I
.Silversmith, Samlon, B.C., (zinc) SS I*
(lend) 35
Van Roi, Silverton, B.C., (zinc) .. 43
(lead) ...41
Company Mines  7381
Mr. A. R. Dempster- ol Pincher
Creek, is visiting bis brother-in-lnw,
C. A. Foote.
Mr. George Griffiths left [or a two
weeks' trip to Nelson and Other
points, and will join Mrs. Griffiths,
who lias boon visiting in Spokane f<u*
some time.
Miss Sybil White ol' Cninlirook
was a Kimberley visitor on Monday.
Mr. Hannay roturned to town on
Friday nfter a holiday on Kootenay
Lake.
Dr. Williams is ovor Irom Trail
anil is visiting I'or a fow days nl tho
home ol' Mr. ami Mrs. Shannon. Tho
party left this wee]; I'or a trip to
llaulf.
WATER NOTICE
Diversion and Use
Total
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AND SHOES
Salt Cfttfls and Trunks
OVERALLS
Booti end Bhoei Neatly Repaired
HOW SHOULD I WEAN MY
BABY?
This is u serious problem to many
mothers. Weaning should always be
done gradually, beginning about tho
seventh month, giving ono or two
bottle feedings during the day, Increasing the number of bottle feedings gradually until weaning is nc-
complished. Borden's Eagle Brand
Milk is so like mother's milk in taste
nnd ease of digestion thnt it can he
given alternately with breast milk
without causing abrupt weaning.
In this paper from time to time
you will find nn advertisement of
Borden's Eagle Brand Milk, a food
that hns raised more healthy babies
thnn all the prepared infant foods
combined. Cut out the advertisement
and mail it to the Borden Company.
Limited, Montreal and tliey will semi
you, free »f charge, Instructions for
feeding your baby, and a Baby Welfare and Baby Record book, Or. just
write the Company, mentioning this
paper, and tliey will be sent.
TAKK NOTICK that Tho Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company, of
Canada, Limited, whose address is
Kimberley, B.C., will apply for u license to take and use One Thousand
second feet of water out of Elk River,
which flows southerly, ami drains into Kootenuy River about Waldo, B.
C. Tbe water will be diverted from
the stream at a point about GOU feet
south of the South East corner of S.
L. 2i> of Lot 4689 G.I, Kootenny District and will be returned to the Elk
River approximately 1201) feet from
South East corner of S.L. 2U, Lot
4581), and will be used for power purpose upon the Sullivan Aline, described ns Fort Steele Mining Division.
The district within which tlm powers
of the applicant in respect to which
tbe "undertakings are to be exercised
is East Kootenay.
Tbis notice was posted on the
ground on the Second day of August,'
192-1.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act, 1014," wil] be filed in
tbe office of the Water Recorder at
Crnnbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application may
be tiled with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Waterl
toria, B.C.. within thirty days after
tbe tirst appearance of tbis notice in
a local newspaper.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING  &
SMELTING CO.. of CANADA, Ltd.
Applicant
By E. (i. Montgomery, Agent;
Tbe date of the first publication of
this notice is August Sth,  1924.
24-27
£vwwvtwwwwvwrtwww
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., August Hi.—Jas.
Brocklebank bus accepted an appointment as chief steward on board
the inter-costal liner b.b. Margaret
Coughlan, and left last week for
Montreal to take up hi.- duties. In
addition to being a world wide traveller. Mr. Brocklebank is a veteran
of the late world war ami carries a
modal for bravery on the field of
battle, a  Moils star,  and  two others
for general service.
CARNIVAL IS
CONCLUDED
Supt. I'. W. Howling of the Dominion government telegraph service,
from Kamloops, paid this district an
official visit last week looking over
Lhe ground for the various proposed
extensions to the .system, particularly
along the western shore of W'.r.der-
mere Lake and from Wasa to Fort
Steele, It is hoped that both these
extensions will at once be commenced
and also that the work of re-setting
the poles from here tu Golden will be
gone on with.
The G.W.V.A. gave a most excellent dance in the David Thompson
Memorial post last week.
Preparations are now under way
for tbe reception of 135 members of
the Dominion of Canada Teachers
Association, who are routed borne via
Lake Windermere district and ate
due to arrive on the morning of the
twentieth and spend twenty-four
hours here.
Vancouver.—Building permits issued hy the city building Inspector
for the first six months of the current year show nearly 100 per cent,
increase over the corresponding period of the previous year. The valu.-
of tbe permits issued  from January
it, to June :10th totalled $4,1117,201
as compared with $2,013,431 in tbe
same period a year ago.
(Continued from Page One)
Balment  fell the honor of crowning
the princess Vimy queen.    In a few
words the mayor expressed the pleasure it gave him l" see such a large
number  of  citizens  turn  out to  do
honor   to   those   who   had   been   the
means of raising so large an amount
of money   for such  a   worthy  cause.
! lie was pleased to he able to assure
! them tbat every cent received would
I he used  for the  betterment ui the
children  by  providing an  up-to-date
playground.
After the crowning of the queen
beautiful bouquets were presented to
her and her princesses, together with
ban.Is..me purses containing the prize
money of $260 for llu- queen aud
$100 to each of the princesses.
Mr. D. Roshleigh at this juncture
brought a cheer from tin- crowd by
reading a telegram from the Governor-General which conveyed tu the
G.W.V.A. and the queen the pleasure
that the news of th.' success of Princess Vimy hud given him.
Secretary, G.W.V.A.,
Crauhrook, B.C..
Delighted to gol ynur wire of today advising me of the success of
Princess Vimy, and am glad that my
comrades succeeded in putting ber
over the top. Please convey to the
queen my heartiest congratulations.
Signed
BYNG of VIMY.
Mr. Rasbleigh also complimented
the contestants and Iheir friends on
the results of their work which was
for a good cause.
Tbe queen, upon being asked to
address her subjects, rose graciously
to the occasion antl said, "Citizens of
Cranbrook and district, 1 wish to
thank you one and all ou behalf of
the princesses and myself for the
generous support you have given us
and tbe worthy cause foi- which we
were working."
Saturday evening at nine o'clock
the queen again took her place on the
throne, attended by her little maids,
Barbara Salter and Enid Home, theso
little  ladies  took  their parts admir
ably.
The stubs of the tickets were pla-
i cctl in a large washing machine antl
, thoroughly mixed. Tbe queen then
drew out a number which proved to
I he 2007. The owner was not pres-
I ent. but later it was found to be Mr.
i Bert Matson, he thus became the
lucky recipient uf the sum of $35b.-
1 70.
Following the drawing the queen
accompanied by her campaign manager. Bill Johnson, led off in a grand
march around the pavilion, applause
greeting her as she passed the admiring crowd.
Later on In the evening the drawings took place for the several articles which had heen up for raffle
during the carnival, the results fa
which were as follows:
Gold Watch, won by Mrs. O'lleitrn.
Simmons Bed, won by F. Provenzano.
Cluh Bag, won by William Taylor.
Washing   Machine,   won   by  Mr.   F,
Marsh.
Fruit Knives ami Forks, won by Robert Potter.
Ostormor Mattre
Brock. .
Mackinaw   Coat,
Atkinson.
All evening tbe stalls were thronged with the tempters of fortune. As
the closing hour of the duy and of
the carnival drew near, the vendors!
to make a clean sweep of their wares I
doubled up on tbe prizes and this'
added new zest to the gaming with
the result that by 12 o'clock everything was sold out with the exception
of a few cases of canned goods, sacks j
of flour, etc., and these were aue-'
tinned off by the king of the carnival,
the inimitable prince of entertainers,
Jnkcy Jacobson of Lumberton
I.V-V.W-V.WV
$ COMMUNICATION
DUST, AND OBSCURITY!
August   18th,  11)24
Cranbrook, B.C.
Editor. Herald.
Dear Sir:
There is ii'i your railway station a
ease containing geological specimen,
of the district, which must huve been
a source ol' interest lo strangers and
others passing through Crauhrook.
They ars still a source of interest, or
I might say, curiosity, for time and
dust have left their mark aud now
one has t.i guess whal they are all
about. Mighl I draw the attention
of those in charge to see that the
display get) a dean up, and make it
more attractive to the public.
A VISITOR
ss, woii    by    Hugh
won  by  "Yorklo"
Winnipeg. — Five thousand <
dians are returning monthly froi
United States, according to
ment officials here. No definite
ures have been kept by tin
ment in the past regarding re
ing Canadians, but in the last
months an accurate record has
kept, which shows that a surpris
large number of Canadians nr-
turning.
vern-
1'ig-
vern-
turn-
few
heen
ngly
Ed Purdy"i Philos
'Wi- live ami learn—but most of
u.- just live."
• *   •   *
Reason  Enough
Bland:---"What Is the teachings of
the Bible which Sinithers practises
and which cause his wife to sue fop
divorce?"
Bloke:—"Love Thy Neighbor.—"
Bland:—"Well ?"
Blake: —"She's young—and pretty."
• •   •   •
Think  Again. Dad
Father:- "I'll tell you Ibis, young
man, no one ever gol rich by attending tn other folks busiiow."
Son: - "Oh. I don't know. How
aboul lawyers?"
• •   •   *
How   About   It
Blocks: I Holding up long blonde
hair) "Mnl where did this come
from?"
Alibi    Ike;    -fcMy   wife's   bead    -of]
Bleeks:    "Sure about that?""
Alibi   Ike:—  "Absolutely   —  pos
lively."
Hlteks: — "That's funny — I ju«t
took it off Sam Snicker's coat,
Chew it after
every meal
It stimulates
appetite and
aids digestion.
II makes your
food do you more
™ good. Note how
It relieves that stuffy feeling
•Iter hearty eating.
Whitens teeth,
w e e I e d a
breath and
it's the goody
that
L-a-a-t-o.
in its
Purity 'to
Package-^
R25
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Fill  Line of  Wall  Piper
In Slock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phoo. »M tt .11 ho»r»
CRAXBBOOK    •     ■     .     i.f.
**************** **********
WESTERN CANADA'S RIVER OF WHEAT
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
ii\      Proven b«.t
(|J\    Since 18S7
Easily digested-
baby's best food
FREE BABY BOOKS
V/rlte to   I hi Bonttl. Co.
Limited,     v*NCottvm   ac
two tUfay Wuuarc i»»nk».
"Berry Fr." "Tina Fr." "Blue Fr."
"Law" "Sky" "Hawes Fr." "Crock,
Fr." "Gas" "Maggie" "White" "Bnnjj
''Jiggs" "Crab" "Dugan" "Garden"
"Bull" "Clancy" "Lena" "iHnhani"
■Paris" "V.D." "WMai" "Ozone"
•Taxi" "Plage" "Dora Fr."
.Mineral claims situate in the FORT
STEELE Mining Division of KOOTENAY district.
Where located:—On Sullivan Hill,
near Kimberley, B.C.
TAKK NOTICK that The Consolidated Milling and Smelting Company
lot' Canada) Limited., Free Miner's
Certificate No. 75894-C, intend, sixty
(days from tbe date hereof, to apply
[to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining n Crown Grant of
the above claim.
And further lake notice lhat action
under Section B5, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this B8rd. day of June, A.D.
1984.
THK CONSOLIDATED MINING  &
SMELTING COMPANY, OF
CANADA, LIMITED,
per K. (J. Montgomery,
Agent 18-27
ANEVEU-RNDING stream of gold,
(lowing from the farms of the
Prairie Provinces to the consumers
,if bread stuffs In all parts of the civilized
world, is represented by the movement
of th.- farmers' grain to the world mar-
kets. Beginning in August each
yTirr nml in some years (lowing
constantly forward until August
of the following year, this everlasting river of wpent is Western
Canaan's contribution to the feeding of the civilised world. In the
muvenu-nt i! this crop from the
country elevators and loading
platforms of the Prairie Provinces, the Canadian National
Railways year by year are play-
Ing a mure important part.
Long before tbe western farmer
has finished his seeding in the
spring, preparations have been begun by the railways to move his
crop. Cars must be ordered, fot
each year mure equipment is needed
for tbe movement of the grain; othei
. which hove been in service,
be brought into the repaii
yards and overhauled or rebuilt ar-
i : ling to their need-, for the movement   oi   grain  is u strenuous work
nnd grain cars shot* the effects of a
season's haulage. And. since cars
could not move forward without mo.
live powor, new locomotives of Immense hauling power are necessary
and must be ordered, while thoso
which have already seen service in
this  strenuous   work  must  also  be
So, as the i of the company through the western i
sens n n approaches for
the hum uf
t h e binders
to be heard
across     thu
region, compile ti report on the i
loadings und movements of grain
cars at the close of each day. These I
reports are telegraphed to Winnipeg
where, with advices from the lake,
head and Vancouver, they are as-'
similutcd. Hence, with one single
report   simply   compiled,  the   entire
Canadian National line? in the Western region almost continually, and
that every movement of these ears
must be checked in order that there
shall be no confusion or delay In
their handling, the enormity uf the
work of handling the grain movement may easily be realized. And
to hand!-' •■'.■!   IT").ooo ,lu= uf grain
kept on record with
the reports as they come in and
at any time comparisons may be
made tO Show the progress over
Farmers' Grain at l-ine Elevators
being prepared for the rush of the grain situation is shown for the
harvest work. Constant vigilance [preceding day throughout West-
in this, as in every other great \ ern Canada. Figures lor previous
movement, is the price of safety a: 1
nothing is left undone to ensure that
the movement forward shall be
rapid, even, ami unhampered. An
important department, whose work
ts little seen outside of railway
circles, is the Car Service Department, whose eye is watching night
and day to see tbat grain cars are
properly distributed and that once
loaded," they move forward rapidly
to the lake or ocean port from which
further shipment is to take plnce.
During the grain rush each fall
the Car Service officials meet a difficult situation, for instead of an
even balance of haul back and forth
through the west, there is an over-
hake. Carrier Loading al Terminal
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
•f Cnrta Limited
omoa, MULTDra and ruining depahtmint
ooii-onu
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Fmtiwul SoU, Sllra, C*tfttr, Le»d * Zlae Oiei
-Trtte-Mntf Gol4, SOrer, Copper, Fig Leal aad Zlne
TABAHAC" HMD
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS & ROBERTS
Agenti for Hard and* Soft Goal.    Distribution Care a
Bpaclalty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
Tefepbeae 63       .:.
■■■■■■■■■MWMBMMi
CRANBROOK, B.C.
*_ m     P .0, Box 216
brought in to the huge repaii' shops
md overhauled ond made ready.
Nor >■■• iiii.' all. In preparation for
the movement of heavy trains load-
■il with wheat and in order that
there shall be no delay en route
from the taiinerV hands to the lake-
bead or to Vancouver roadbed and
other facilities must be iu the best
possible condition, Therefore during
the summer   months every foot of
> Hack over which tho grain must
move is subject to careful Inspection
i -id Improvements ballasting is done
wherever it may be required and all
parte of the system aro keyed up to
Ine hlffhesl pitch in order that no
i Itch mny occur in the movement of
thu crop.
Weeks before the crop Itself be-
■in* tu move, there Is another movement under way whicb has an Important bearing on the steady flow
al grain to the markets of the world,
'nd this is the gradual concentration
motives aud grain cars at
strategic points on the western lines,
so that they will    be available for
whelmingly large exodus from the
(.rain tield.s with n proportionately
small freight movement hack toward
the prairies. Here the Car Service
Department faces the task of moving these empties back from the lake
or ocean ports, to line elevators at
the lowest possible cost and it is
only by wise and careful scrutiny of
tin'situation that it Is possible for
this work to be successfully carried
ollt.
All elaborate system of tabulating
the grain situation daily is operated
by official- of this depart-
nr tiL liach day through
the press Lliero appear reports mi the grain movement, both ou Hues
through the west and at
the head of the lakes
where ships are fast loading from terminal elevators as cars discharge
their enrg)
Loading Wheat into Boi La
ms^
the same period
each successive
season for five
yeurs.
When it is realized that upwards
of 50,01)0 grain
curs   art   on the
to tho two outlets, the Great
Lakes and the Pacific ports,
means that train loads of grain
mutt !»■ kept constantly on the
move, both eostbound and westbound. The growing Importance of the Pacific outlet is
shown by the tact that Canadian   National  car deliveries    to
Vancouver during the
grain year just closed,
have   been   almost   flva
times as great its during   the   season
of 1028-28. and
as   more   facilities    are    provided    for    the
handling of the
westbouud shipments it  is expected  thut the
next few yeara
will    see   enor-
IP
Is What They All Say About j j
FRAME'S
I BREAD - PIES - CAKE f
and PASTRY
PHONE 87
AND WE WILL CALL
ALBERTA   i  Tne Home Bakei7
HRAIM '* NORBURY AVENUE
CNUlU-U NatttUlI tt-im -j. Vittttt U-uun.l lur I.tiimuJ liLutura
, SYNOPSIS OF
LAND ACT AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant,       unr'-.««rv*;d,        surveyed
Crown binds nay oe pre-empted b>
British subjects 0".*r Is yeara of h[«,
and by aliens on declaring intention
to become British subjects, ccndl-
tional upon residence, occupation*
and Improvement for agricultural
purposes
Full Information concerning regulations retarding pic-eruptiona ll
fiver. In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land, copies ol
winch can be obtained I ie ■■! charg*
by addressing the Dep rtment ol
Lands, viriona. B.C, oi to mny Oov«
eminent Agent.
Records will t,n gmmed covering
only land suitable foi agricultural
pijrposea, and which Is nol timber-
land, I.e., carrying over MM Ooaid
feet pt»r acre srest of the Coast Raiifi
and  1,000  i-"\   per acre  east  of   thai
Ranfs.
Applications for pre-* mptlons art
Fr.   bt   addies.->>d   to   th"   Land   'Join-
mi m io ner of the i^and Recording Division, ln which ths land applied foi
Is situated, ar.-i are mada on printed
formi. copies of whuh < au be obtained from the Land Conrmlestonen
I're-eniptlonn must be ooctipted foi
five yean and imp:. *■<.,,■ ■ ■ 1 madi
to value of |iu par a< rs Including
clearing and cu'tlvetlng at Wait ttvi
acrei. DSfori a Crown Qrant can bi
received
For rnor* deta.lled Information ess
tho     Bulletin     "IIo»      La     l're-ernpl
Land."
PURCHASE 9
Applications are rseslrsd for pur-
chas« of vacant aiid unrenerved
Crown lands, n->t being tlin!.*s-ljand
for agricultural purposes; minimum
price of first-c.nsp (arable) iar,dii tl
par acra, and •tcond-clini iK'SJlng)
land t:;.-.' per aire Purihsr li.formation regarding purcheee or ie«s<
of Crown ,n-.:- ls given in Huilttla
No. 10, L*nd Serlec, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factor}-, or Industrial sltea on
timber Isnd, not exceeding 40 acr-es,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment ot
Stumpage.
HOMESITE   LEASES
L'niurveyed areas, not tXoeedW^ II
acres, may be leased an I, ma-sltea
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected In the flrtt yenr, tltla being
obtainable aftar residence and Im.
provement conditions ai« fulfllleg
and land hae been aurveytd.
LEASES
For grazing and   Industrial     pur-
poses areas not exceeding 140 aorei
may be leased by one person  or s
company.
GRAZING
Under the Craxlng Act the Province ls divided into gazing districts
and ths range admlninterod under a
Qraslng Commissioner Annual
graslng psrmits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners, Block- owners
may form aaaodations for rangs
MM. Frae. or partially fr*»
mm* MgaAsMa te settles■
rampart  mtA   travel era,   up   ta  ' 4
nampai Tktn rots
THK  CKAKBKOOK   HSK1LS
Friday, August 22nd, 1924
1
Muiuiuiuiiiuiiimiiiinnniiiii uiiiiiiiiiiiii] uiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiioiuiiiiiiii
Buying Carefully
Every Item of Our Stock, no matter how small, is Selected with utmost care.    You are assured of
STYLE, QUALITY and LOWEST PRICES HERE.
TWENTY  YEARS  AGO
Extracts trom lhe Cranbrook
Herald of thla date, 1903.
11    At a re-organizatlon oi the volun-
I, teer five department, 3. P. Kink was
elected fire chief, and T. Ji. Roberts
On account   of   tho   coming cc
RAWORTH BROS.
C. P. R. Watch Inspector     —     Next the Post Office
HiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiitiiuiiiiiiuiuiuiiiiiiiiitiiiiimiiiiitiii itiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiinii iiiiiniiiiii itiim mt
i! weather it has boon decided to post-
1' pone the building for the new Bank
|: of Commerce til! next spring,
I The waterworks company has let
1' the contract for tho greater pnrt of
its undertaking) nnd it is expected
that, water will be laid on in some of
the principal streets before winter.
The Cranbrook schools re-opened
on Monday, witli an enrolment of
170.
Tbe dynamiting of fish in some of
tbe local lakes lias been reported,
and will be.followed up in an effort
to trace the miscreants,
tbe Cranbrook herald
Published livery Friday
F A. WIU.1A.MS
lt. POTTER, D. Sc.
Subscription Price «'-•"" l'«r Vl'"r
To United States  IB.60 Pen Year
Advertising Hates on Application, Changes nl Copy
for Advertising should be tainted in uot later than Wednesday noou to secure atteutlou.
Communications for publication must ho accompanied
by the name ot the writer, not necessarily to appear In
print, ___-__-_
AUGUST     1924
WN (Nil TVI WIS TW FRI I
34567 8
WiJBgwii]
essgssi
FRIDAY, AUGUST 22nd,  102-4
GOVERNMENT OR OPPOSITION?
Viewed from outside thc riding it -.voiilcl seem
tliat Premier Oliver lias the bitterest fi^ht of his
life on his hand-, at the present time. He is opposed
hy an honored old-timer of the city of Nelson, who
has the reputation of hitting square from the shoulder, gained in some little experience he ha*-, had in
public life there, and thi*-., coupled with his war
record, makes John Houston an acceptable- candidate
to the people who do not approve of the principle of
an elected member handing his trust over to anothe
aud do not care tt) sacrifice ihis principle even for tl'
sake of gaining representation for their city by the
prime minister of the province. There is no honor
accruing from such a course when it is just a necessary formality to enable tlte premier to carry on.
Any other riding considered safe to slage a by-election would have served the purpose just as well.
Hut ii looks as if there were more plausible grounds
for pre-election promises in the case of Xelson.
which reduces the proposition to a cold mercenary
transaction.
rcctiou- fructify.   The item in question stated lhat
Dr. King hnd laid before thc cabinet at Ottawo thc
west's claim for lhe vacant railway comnv'
ship.   Thc west, however, gol considcratii
lime of thc last appointment and ii i- n>
another western member will bc app
matters so vitally affecting the cast arc at
at present.  A contemporary draws attention tc
fact thai lour out of the five chairmen of the ra
way board have died in harness.   Nevertheless, t
emolument offered is such that there will be found
plenty with nerve enough to volunteer thcmselv
for lhc "risks" of thc position.
siuncr-
al the
ol likely that
lointed when
stake as
i thc
Those who were of the opinion that thc traffic
over the Banff-Windermere road would diminish the
year after the formal opening of the road, will find
their opinion is not backed up by the records kept.
These show for instance, that in the month of July
this year, 2,(>1S cars entered the Kootenay National
park, at the western entrance of the road, as againsl
1,027 cars in the same month of last year. Incidentally from the total it is possible to intelligently estimate how many tourist cars reached (.'ranbrook
that same month. By far the greater part of that
2,618 cars must have gone through ihis city on their
way 1111 to Windermere and the new road, and there
are as well those going thc oiher way on the same
trip, and those on the cast and west route besides.
The local tourist camp, of course, does not represent
anything like thc aggregate tourist traffic through
thc city, even though it seems crowded night after
night. Incidentally let it be said that lhe Cranbrook
tourist camp is coming in for many good words for
its modem conveniences, and the touring fraternity
has a way all its own for passing this kind of news
along by direct word of mouth in such a way that
one well-pleased visitor here will be the mean
spreading his opinions gratuitously to scores
friends and acquaintances,
1
f his
Those who favor letting Premier Oliver iu by
acclamation in order that he may "finish his work"
forget that no man is indispensable in any sphere.
If premier Oliver should die the freight rates question would not pass into oblivion with him, but
other brains would take it up, possibly from new angles, and with all the benefit of past experience,
would quite likely achieve greater success. There
is also the argument advanced that there need not
be another election at this juncture to further unsettle thc situation. But no new election just now
could unsettle the situation more than it is at present
nor render it any more unsatisfactory. If Premier
Oliver headed a strongly entrenched party, there
might nol be justification for offering opposition to
his election, but it must not be forgotten that Premier Oliver has been rejected by the electors who
should have heen close enough to his work to appreciate it, and yet did not show it. The government is in power solely by tbe grace of a divided '—
opposition, and has no mandate from lhe people to WHAT BRINGS THE TOURISTS?
The last big intervening event now lieing a thing
of history, it will be possible to focus attention on
the next big event— the Fall Fair. With the old
location back into use once again, perhaps thc atmosphere of former fall fairs, in the halcyon day*- of big
government grants will also return and make possible a real , old-time fall fair. There is no better
way of showing one's faith iu tlieir district than to
give the fair whole-hearted support. Neither is it
possible in spite of superhuman efforts ou the part
of a I'athful handful, to make a real success of the fall
fair until all sections of the community become
thorough converts to the idea of the usefulness of
such an event and like all good missionaries, go out
aud preach the word against it.
m WUmjf
is assured
use
BAKING
POWDER
It contains
no alum and
leaves no
bitter taste
torn Our Ixchanges
formulate any contentious policies. If llu- defeat uf
Premier Oliver were to be the cause of another
general election it might lie the means nf clarifying
the course for the future. On tlte other hand, should
he win it will strengthen tlu* government immensely
and put the quietus on the "divided opposition" ar-
gumnt now being used against it.
NOTE AND COMMENT
A brief paragraph recorded in some western
papers last week may have some considerable significance locally if efforts being exerted iu some di-
The streets of British Columbia cities are filled with
tourists these dnyB and there is an uir of bustle and opti
mlsm in shops and hotels. Business is good and growing
better. The tourist business is a wonderful tonic. It
brought $36,000000 to the province last year, according
to the Dominion Parks Branch estimate, and this year it
was expected to bring more. Why do the tourists come?
Our advertising has proven effective. The fame of our
mountain and ocean scenery has been spread abroad, and
word has none far and wide that Vancouver is becoming
a great industrial and commercial center which is well
worth seeing. And then, there is the lure of the open
road which leads the foot loose motorist on and on. All
this is very encouraging. Tourists are well worth bringing, whatever bait is used. They spend money themselves
and they advertise our attractions to their friends.—Vancouver Province.
r*mm
I **i^^B'*'--"^ffi
,f. -^M
B -*• jH
t\e*sW^^m^%ei
BNJKjfljt.-J^Sj
wTeWrJKt*
Bl tSstt*stwAi
mWii/y
■9                          g| j.: *"       ,
*WmSlsWmMmw*fflw>:'
t^seWsew mm*■'■■?. -
^H   .^B $
HI
Saturday, August 23
A MAN THAT HATH FRIKNDS
must show himself friendly: and
there is a friend thai sticketh closer
than n brother.—Proverbs 18:24.
+    +    +
Sunday, August 24
THOU ART A GOD READY TO
pardon, gracious and merciful, slow
to anger, and of great kindness.—
Nehcmiah 9:17.
+   +   +
Monday, August 25
REMOVE far from mc vanity and
lies: give mc neither poverty nor
riches: feed me with food convenient
forme. — Proverbs ;I0:R.
+ + +
Tuesday, August 26
O LORD. THOU ART MY GOD; I
will exoll thee, I will praise thy name,
for thou hast done wonderful things,
. . Thou hast been a strength to the
poor, a strength to the needy in his
distress, a refuge from the storm,
a shadow from the heat.— Isaiah 25
1,4.
+ + •*■
Wednesday, August 27
TIIE LORD IS MY SHEPHERD: 1
shall nul want. Surely goodness and
mercy .-hall follow me all the duys of
my lift- and I shall dwell in the house
of the Lord, for ever.—Psalm 23: 1,
0.
•+•   +   +
Thursday, August 28
BLESSED ARE TIIE PURE in heart,
for they shall see God.—Matt. 5:8.
+   +   +
Friday, August 29
HE THAT BV USURY and unjust
gain increascth    his    substance, he
shall gather it for him that will pity
the   poor.     A   faithful   man   shall
abound in blessings: but he that mak-
the haste to be rich shall not be Innocent. — Prov. 28: 8, 20.
fffff,
•eVfkVfkVffffeVfdVfftVl
WOMEN'S
INSTITUTE
CANADIANS ATTEND BAR ASSOCIATION MEETING
Photograph shows tbe Mayor and Sheriff ot Southampton shaking hands with His Honour Sir James Aiklns,
Ueut.-Governor ol Manitoba and I'rcsidnt oi Us Canadian Bar Association, on tht arrival ul the Canadian
Pacific liner "Montlaurier" at Southampton.
fffff
Any member of the Women's In*
stitule exhibiting at the show to be
held in conjunction with the Fall Fair
ean get entry tags at the Candy Box
on Friday, August 29th and Saturday
August :10th. Entries for fair
hihit (tin be hnd from Mi'. Hay's office
in the Hanson Block tit nny time
Tin* following committees have
been nppolntod with power to add
Culinary   Mrs. Noble
Fine Arts Mrs. P. W. Willis
Needlework  Mrs. E. T. Cooper
Flowers and Plants; Mrs. .. G. Smith
Anyone wanting information will
please plione any of the above
Exhibits are to be left nt the K. of
P. llnll on Sundny evening, August
80, or Monday morning by 10 o'clock.
mm
Exhibits taken to fair grounds for
Women's Institute free.
I   Sidelights on a Great Industry    I
Huge Revenue
From Timber
RAW MATERIAL OF FORKST
INDUSTRIES HEAVILY
BURDENED WITH
TAXATION
Comparison With Other (iroups
Shows Disproportionate Nature
Of Levies
pot during the absence of Mr. Ulu-
menaucr.
Mrs. ,1. Wise was a Cranbrook visitor on Thursday of last week.
Albeit RlchardBon and Robbie
Werden spent a short time fishing at
the Wild Horse dam last week.
Registrations al the Imperial Ho-j
tel during the last week included 11.
Nickle, of Nelaoni A. ('. Raymond,
Lethbridge; A. McNeil and G. Graham, Fernie; C. Gough. Kimberley,
md Bert Colbrook, Banff.
Revenue received directly from
timber during the financial year ending Mnrch 81, 19211, benefited the
British Columbia treasury to the extent of $:),2<17,000. That is to Hay,
in one year the raw material of the
forest industries alone contributed
this enormous sum to the running
expenses nf the province.
During thc same period (2,500,000
income tax was paid by the citizens
of British Columbia, of whom a considerable number are timber holders,
lt will be noticed that the income
tax is only 77 per cent, of the timber
levy.
The question arises, what did the
timber holder get for the three and
a quarter million he paid to the treasury ?
The Department of Minos, according to the government financial report for 1923, received $150,0110 and
paid out $235,000. The department
of public works received $111,000
and paid out $2,744,000. The department of railways received $62,-
000 and paid out $129,000. The department of agriculture received
$31,000 and paid out $437,000. The
department of Lands received $4,-
009,000, of which $.3,247,000 was
revenue from timber. Of this great
sum less than $700,000 was paid back
in forest protection and the mainien
ance of the forestry ofnee.
The case of the British Columbia
Umber holder constitutes u unique
example of overtaxation.
Two facts must be borne iu mind
Timber is only harvested once in a
lifetime and that there is no surer
way to kill a big competitive industry than to overburden its raw material with taxation.
This series uf articles coiiimiiiiIc-
cnted   by   the Timber Industries
Council of British Columbia.
rfWWWWWWWWW^/W
FORT STEELE
NOTES
And That Wm Why
So sorry to hear that your husband
has been drinking again, Mrs. Mlggs.
Of course, drunkenness is u disease.
He ought to be treated hy a physician."
"Mess ye, 'a wouldn't mind that,
sir! When my 'usband's 'ad a drop, '•
don't euro 'oo treat* 'Im.1'
WMWWWWWWWWWWWW
Mrs. George Barr was visiting at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. D. Cameron on Sunday.
Mrs. Cummings Sr., nnd Miss Edith
Cummings returned to Fort Steeb
lost week from their holidays which
were spent in Cranbrook, Mirror Lake
and various other points.
Mrs. J. Wirth came down from
Kimberley for a few days last week.
Messrs. Middleton and Davis left
for Lumberton on Thursday of Inst
week.
A. Fenwick and J. Watt returned
from their prospecting trip to Skookumchuck on Friday, packing out for
another spell on Monday.
Sam Brander was a Kimberley visitor last week.
Mr. Wm. Carlin is shipping n truck
load of veal from his Maus Creek
ranch to Cranbrook.
Mrs. Langin has returned from
Cranbrook, where she hus been spending a few days with friends.
Mr. Blumenauer, C.P.R. agent, at
this point, with Mrs. Blumenauer and
family, left for the Coast in their
car to spend the summer holiday.
Misses Margaret Werden and Helen Wirth motored to Cranbrook to
take in the carnival.
Mr. Pilchcr is in West Kootenny nn
busneHg.
Mr. Pickell Is relieving at the de-
MINERAL ACT
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Phone 3S6 :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Mimic.
IHO: 1IAKUH ST., CRANBROOK
P.O. Box   '
S ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
Teacher of Mimic
STUDIO: BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Phono 29f) P.O. llox   7G2
UnilULJ t
H^EB&-3-t*5*.'vm'" ?
+**+**.J..>.!^.^^^+,;,^,j„j„j„;t,;,4,^^.^^4.j..;. *** *********************
mjlem£
GASOLINE
V£KEEP
G0tS«L
GOES
DOWN
There it no surer way of keeping free of engine    ;;
trouble than to keep the crank case filled with
TEXACO
I TEXACO keeps everything running smooth and    :;
| quiet because it is made right, and anyone can tell    ;;
* it by its clean, clear, golden color.
I SAME PRICE AS ORDINARY OIL — TRY IT
DEZALL'S GARAGE
SUTHERLAND'S GARAGE
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works !
Service Garage, Kimberley ii
Kimberley Garage,
**************************** *** * •;• * * •'.
:<*************,,
Logging Equipment For Sale
Several Teams Heavy Horses and Harness.
One Extra Heavy Logging Truck.
Ten Sets Logging Sleighs.
Logging and Boom Chains
Logging Bunks wiih Patent Railway Car Stake* Pockets
Five Ton White Truck.
Cooking Utensils, Steel Beds, Waitresses and   Blankets and
other equipment generally used in Logging operations
Apply: — LOVERING LUMBER COMPANY, Limited
WASA     ....     BRITISH COLUMBIA
GREGORY
TIRES
ARE GOOD
THEY HAVE STOOD THE TEST on
tin* roughest mountian roads in
the province.
THEY  HAVE  RUN   18,000  MILES
on roads around Cranbrook and
district,
THEY CANNOT SPLIT around tho
tread on aceount of the heavy
cross bars.
THEY ARE FULLY GUARANTEED
and   cost   no    more than tires
mnde in Eastern Canada aud the
U.S.A.
THEY ARE MADE IN B.C. by H.C.
workmen,
ONE TIRE ON  EACH CAR  in  the
province will keep the factory
running k hours per day.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WORKS
Exclusive Dealers    --        ■■    CRANBROOK, B.C.
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvement!
NOTICE
"Faith" "Hope" "Warhorsc" nnd
"Granite." Mineral claims situate
in the Fort Steele Mining Division of
East Kootenay District.
Where located: — On east bank of
West Fork of Hell Roaring Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that we, A. H.
Mayland, Mary Bennett and N. A.
Walllnger, Free Miner's Certificate
Nos. 76042, 76159, 75101, Intend,
sixty days from thc dote hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for n
Certificate of Improvements, for tho
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grunt
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action
under Section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate ot Improvements.
Dated this 15th day of July, A.D.
uu. n-n
quauiy Co-Operative service
PRESERVING SEASON
IS NOW ON FOR
PEACHES and PEARS
WE HAVE A LARGE STOCK
OF THE FINEST QUALITY
HEINZ MALT VINEGAR, per gallon,      ■
Finest   for   Pickling
-      REST ROOM FOR VISITORS
$1.35
Cranbrook District Co-Operative Soc
» I s ■■» » s s.'S » l< »i l i n »» il emetrntsmtrmtti
! Friday, August 22nd, ly.i-1
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAOK FIVE
mtm
High and Public School Text
Books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
Another treat is in stoic for the
music lovers of Crunbrook next
music lovers of Cranbrook next
Sunday evening, when Prof. Nidd
will give another organ recital in
tho Methodist church.
II. I,. Grady is moving his business
to Klmborloy this week. For some
time past Mr. (Irmly has conducted
a branch there, aud now claims that
it Is to his interest to devote nil his
time to his Increasing business thoro.
Mrs. Ness will remain as his assislant
in the milting town.
George B. Powell, tlte gonlol
manager of tho Singer store, la expected hack in the city this Friday
noon.    Georgo   has   been  away   lo
Winnipeg, Whero on Wednesday hi-
was married to Miss 11. S. Lowrie
of that city.
Hemstitching,—Mrs. Surtoos, Gar-
dan Avenue. 2tt
Mr. and Mrs. Rumsey and children,
of Cranbrook, nre here for a short
holiday visit with her mother, Mrs,
M- Young. —Creston Review.
Mrs. A. A. MacKinnon and Miss
Marion motored to Nelson on Saturday lust, Mr. MacKinnon joining
them on Sunday, leaving by train.
Norman Moore, district forester,
of Crunbrook, was here on an official
visit Wednesday. While the forest
fire situation in Creston Valley has
not been serious, at other ponlts In
East Kootenay things have been bad,
a total of 168 fires having been reported to date. Creston Review.
Dining Room Suites at Kilby's 22tf
Mr. R. H. Dove, of the main office
stuff of the Royal Bunk of Canada at
Vancouver, is relieving nt the local
branch of the bank during the absence of Mr. G. F. Marsh. He expects to be here for about two weeks
when he will proceed to Penticton to
relieve during the absence of the
manager ut that point.
op
APPRECIATION
The service nt the Presbyterian
Chureh on Sunday morning will be
taken by Rev. W. K. Thompson. Mr.
Thompson wns formerly pastor of
Knox Church, but is now at Drum-
heller, Mr. Thompson is at present
visiting in the city at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Worden.
High nnd Public School Text
Books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
To the citizens of
Cranbrook aud District
] wish to express my sincere thanks
to you for the splendid support given
me as "Princess Vimy" iu the recent
Carnival Contest, which support wus
eventually the means of my being
elected Carnival Queen.
1 feel confident that the purchaser
nl' every vote, realized that by so doing the worthy cause, iu tlie interests
tit which the carnivul was held, wus
receiving a boost, ami that the success of securing bettor pluygrounda
for tlu' kiddies was still further assured,
1 would like (o take this opportunity nf thanking my Campaign Manager, Mr. W. S. Johnson, for bis untiring efforts on my behalf, also the
Great Wm- Veterans'.Association for
choosing mc as their candidate and
for their splendid support, throughout the campaign.
Again expressing my grateful
thanks tn you one und ull,
Yours appreciatively
,GRACIE UNJOINS
Carnival Queen.
For Carpets and Congoleuin Rugs
call at the Big 22. Armstrong Avenue, 20
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Laycock of
Lethbridge, are visiting at the home
of Mr. nnd Mrs. H. E. Jecks.
Olaf Llndgrcn of lnvermere, who
entered tho hospital on August 1st
suffering acutely from heart trouble,
died on Wednesday evening. It is
expected that a brother will arrive in
the city today.
Miss Mildred Edwards, of London,
England, and sister of Mr. V. E.
Edwards of Yahk, is visiting at the
home of Mrs. ,1. Martin.
Miss Kathleen Mnry Cordon Sutherland, of Revelstoke, who has been
visiting with her sister, Mrs. Wm.
Smith, left for her home the end of
lust week.
Ratcliffe & Stewart, the local agents for the Nash Motor Co., are in
receipt of good news in regard to the
new li!2"i models of this popular car.
Their principals assure them that it
will far surpass anything as yet produced iu the auto line, and that descriptive literature with regard to it
| will soon bc ready fur distribution.
Persons considering the purchase of
n new car would do well to make enquiries of the Nash agents here he-
fore making n choice. 23
The Chance of a Lifetime!!
FOR SALE
SOLID MAHOGANY (Engilsh Made)
Dining Room Suite
CONSISTING OF
5 ft. SIDEBOARD, with High Back
and fitted with Drawers, Cupboard and Cellaret
EXTENDING TABLE,
with Two Extra Leaves
and fitted witli screw for extending
SIX SMALL CHAIRS and
TWO ARM CHAIRS
Sheraton Pattern
Will Accept THE REMARKABLY LOW PRICE of
$250.00 CASH
Tlie Sideboard alone is more than worth the money
The Suite was recently valued for probate at $500
Apply to
W. E. Butterfield
Wynndel, B.C.
hfiffifflBll
MINARD'S LINIMENT
King
ol Pain
iff i.i, S.tt Throat, Spraini, Strain,,
tUMtrlultlt timt.lyj; Kittitmalii
Hvrllittt nf any toil
AEI.IF.VFU HIE  PAIN
MIm Ruth TarkiiiKlun, 11 TmMkm St.. Si Ttmriui, Onl. "My grawlmoihtr was
Hllijnl turhtumiliuii -jimI uvtt lu i .ill nir [t.mi my H-JViiuK-t (., K„ to the ilr.i-j.
tit fi rt MiM-nft Ijnwmtt.    I ■>■ iitirn ihi*.>IIi(i« ir-t .1., U>«| I lm„[ ihti M u ■■*-
1 I *,.«■) (utlr-i IMI Wi*:..! i| »i.   | fpu, nfutllfi*.  I •<.iiHhn.il 4inr Wiih th* Iinjnwnl
■HlJurl iu, br*l«iKl|**it%riri.iu.h>ui,.ii-mh.l|(r||>..»tl.myf il RlMVnl tlMptla.
Mlotrd'i Liniment Company
Unit*
VAMMOVTU NOVA KOTtA
■WK
PREPARE FOR SCHOOL OPENING
TUESDAY,    SEPTEMBER 2nd
GET YOUR SCHOOL BOOKS NOW-WE HAVE THEM!!
HIGH SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS
PUBLIC SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS
Scribblers,   Pencils,   Drawing Materials,   Fountain   Pens —
Everything you need.
GET READY NOW!!   ORDER  BY    MAIL  OR  COME  IN!!
PHONE
ELEVEN
WE'LL
SEND IT
Beattie-Noble Ltd.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
CRANBROOK -    B.C.
WRITE
BOX 170
WE'LL
MAIL IT
High and Public School Text
Books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
The organ at-the Presbyterian
church was taken last Sunday by
Miss Helen Worden, who we understand will play regularly at the
church services. Miss Worden appears to be just as much at home on
the organ as she is on the piuno.
W. A. Burton was busy on Wednesday converting Baker Street ir,tn
a great white way. The light brackets were placed on the poles on both
sides ot thc street and it is expected
that liy the end of the week the current will be turned on, putting the
improved street lighting in operation,
which will undoubtedly lend a much
belter appearance to the city's main
thoroughfare.
WATER NOTICE
Diversion and Use
TAKE NOTICE thnt Atlee D.
Bridges, whoso address Is Crnnbrook,
B.C., will apply for a license to take
and use 2 miner's inches of water
out of the North Fork of Gold Creek
which flows north easterly and drains
into Gold Creek.
The water will be diverted from
lhc stream about 177 yards upstream
and Southwesterly from government
bridge on sub-lot 26, Block 4591,
Kootenay. nnd will bc used for irrigation purposes upon thc lands described ns sub-lots 1 nnd 2l> of Block
1501, Kootenay District.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 18th day of August,
1!»24.
A copy of this notice nnd an application pursuant thereto and to the
■'Water Act 1914," will be filed in
thcoffice of iho Water Recorder,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application may
be filed with the said Water 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.
The date of the first appearance
of this notice is August 22nd, 1924.
ATLEE D, BRIDGES,
Applicant
by J. F. Bridges, Agent 26-29
WATER NOTICE
Diversion and Use
TAKE NOTICE that Atlee D.
Bridges, whose address is Crnnbrook,
B.C.j will apply for a license to take
and use 2 miner's inches of water
out of nn unnamed creek which enters North Fork of Gold Creek on
sub-lot 2(1 of Block 4691, Kootenay
District, nnd which flows through
said sub-lot south-easterly and drains
into thc North Fork of Gold Creek
about .1411 yards north of Southeast
corner of sub-lot 1 of Block 4591.
The water will be diverted from
the said unnamed stream nt a point
about 140 yards west of Government
Road through said sub-los 20 and will
be used for irrigation purposes on
tho lands described as sub-lots 1 and
20 of Block 4591.
This notice wns posted on the
ground on the 18th day of August,
1924.
A copy of this notice and an application pursunnt thereto and to the
"Water Act 1914," will be filed in
thcoffice of the Water Recorder,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to thc application may
be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days nfter
the first appcarnnce of this notice in
n locul newspaper.
The date of thc first appearance
of this notice is August 22nd, 1024.
ATLEE D. BRIDGES,
Appllcut
by J. F. Bridges, Agent 26-29
VWWYWJWWYWWVWWbWW
{Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Aug. 19,— Supt.
Reader, of the city parks, Calgary,
accompanied by Mrs. and Miss Reader, was a visitor this week, coming
in from thc home city via the Banff-
Winderniere rond.
The motor-boat house,forming pnrt
of the Edenhowe estate, on the east
side of Windermere Lake was destroyed by fire during last week.
Rev. C. W. Whlttaker, P.G.M. for
B. C, of the L.O.L., was a recent visitor in this part.
Sir Evelyn Cecil, M.P. for Acton
division of London, England, came
over the motor highway from Banff,
and is a guest of R, Randolph Bruce.
Rev. F. B. Atkinson, vicar of this
parish, left this morning on an cxten
ded visit to Boston, Mass., and other
enstern points.
Members of the Luke Windermere
division of Girl Guides nre enjoying
the first annual outing under canvas
at Brown's Bay. They are under
command of Miss Dorn K. Boedocker,
with Misses Mndelaine Turnor, Effie
Tumor, Mnry Turner, and Susie
Nixon as subordinate officers.
mm
Mr. nnd Mrs. II. A. McKowan and
members of the family visited here
this week, eu route for Calgary over
the Banff-Windermere road.
GATHERING   OF THE
EAST KOOTENAY
DISTRICT
The annual session of the financial district meeting of the East Kootenay District of the British Columbia Methodist Conference, was hold
in thc local Methodist church on last
Thursday evening. The district covers the territory under Methodist
supervision from Kootenny Landing
to Crow's Nest. Delegates In attendance included Rev. George Knox,
of Creston, who was returned to that
station by the last conference for a
fifth year. Another delegate well
known in the district, having served
on fields in this vicinity some three
or four years ugo, was Rev, Stanley
V. Redman, recently appointed to
Michel. Rev. James Evnns, appointed to the Kimberley charge us successor to Rev. Evan Baker, wns expected to be in attendance at the
meeting. Mr. Evans will take charge
of the work nt Kimberley next Sunday. Besides the ministerial nnd Undelegates from the various fields.
Rev. O. Darwin, D.D., superintendent
of missions for B,C„ arrived on tht
evening train to attend the gather'
ing. The visiting delegates left the
city ou Friday for their various stations.
tr
fVfffffffffffffffffffff
Boost The
Fall Fair
Additional Prizes Donated by
Local Firms in Various
Classes
With everything practically in readiness, all that remains to insure a
successful full fair in Crunbrook is
trii.nl weather and a healthy co-operative spirit cm the part of the citizens
of Cranbrook and district. Through
this co-operation the celebration on
Dominion Day wns a success, and
without it the recent carnival Would
have failed in its objective. It would
appear, therefore, incumbent upon
all to gei behind those who are giving
of their time and energy, and assist
in whatever way poacsible to see that
the fall fair goes over strong. It is
your fair more than anyone else's,
those who are working on the committees will gel nothing out of it but
| bard work, but those who bo to take
the pleasure out of the fair will afford those uh,, are doing the work
the   satisfaction   of  success.     In   the
words of tho poet. 'Let's' Get Going,
Folks."
A good fair Is the best advertisement tliat any community can have.
Consider any money or time spent as
au investment of capital upon which
you will |,"'t indirect if not direct re-
turns.
llu- exhibit to be put on by the
Women's Institute will in itself be
worth the effort of atendlng tbe fair.
Place your stock entries early as
the accommodation is limited, and
first come flrsl served. Bc advised,
and have no regrets.
Tlie old fair grounds and buildings
have hen put in Rood shape for the
Don't forget tin- HiK Dance in the
Vuditorlum on Labor Pay.
Below is a list of Special prizes not
included iu the prize list. These ure
to be applied instead of money prizes
n  tin- sections noted:
Prize from Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
to be applied as first prize in Section
il. class :;.
Prize from Leckie Shoe Company,
to he applied as first prize in Class 2.
ction 6.
Prize from Beattie-N'oble Ltd.. of
■1 gallons of Creosote Dip. to be applied on three prizes covering second
prizes in Section 0, Classes 10. 11.
and 12.
Prize from Ratcliffe & Stewart.
Dominion Fabric Tire, to be applied
in Class 1. Section 12, as first prize
Inner Tube, in Cluss 4. Section 1. at
second pi ize.
Prize from Wilson's Vulcanizing
Works, Fabric Tire, to he applied in
Class 1. Section  1.
Prize from Mr. A. Leiteh, King
Butter Maker, to bo applied as first
prize in Class OS, Section 2.
Class 77 must be work of Kzhibi
tor.
OBITUARY
ORGAN RECITAL AND
SONG SERVICE AT
METHODIST CHURCH
Mr. Nidd, a former popular resident of this city and organist of the
Methodist church, will preside at the
organ in the Methodist church next
Sunduy evening. There will be a
special service of song, interspersed!
with stories from the hymns, and
followed by an organ recital by this
well known musician. A cordial
welcome is extended to all.
The Burnhardt case came up for
hearing before His Honor Judge
Thompson on Thursday, when nhout
five witnesses were heard. The case
will likely last a few days.
Dr. nnd Mrs. Kergie returned on
Snturduy from their holiday spent nt
Kaslo,
Mr. Herald Ilorberg of Kimberley
was brought to the hospital on Monday suffering from a broken hip, He
is now progressing favorably towards
recovery.
«■
The Kimberley ball t«am will
meet Wycliffe, at Wycliffe, Sunday
next at 2.30. This wlll be a food
game. Kimberley beat Wycliffe 2-0
last week. This game wlll be for
blood.
Father T. P. Murphy of Edmonton
is in churge nt St. Mary"s church in
tho absence of his brother, Father S.
Murphy, who is away on n short holiday.
A large number of Crnnbrook people took in the big Shriners convention at Nelson on Tuesday and Wednesday of this woek. Among them
were Mr. nnd Mrs. R. Taylor, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Martin, Miss Martin, ft. McBurney, Lou Owen, Alex Derby, Bob
Klinestiver nnd Mr. nnd Mrs. Steve
Clark, A sail ou the lake Tuesday
and a dance at night concluded a
very pleasant meeting.
J. F. Guimont wbb in the city this
week from Nelson. It Is expected
that Mr. Guimont will return to re-
aide permanently in Cranbrook. We
un den Und that he has purchased a
rtikiduntiul p^opu.t^ bure.
Mr*. H. WHITEHOUSE
The hand of death was laid on Mrs.
Harry Whitehouse at the St. Eugene
Hospital on Monday evening nt 7 p.m.
following the birth of a son,
Mrs. Whitehouse was the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. McSween. of Vancouver, and received her education in
that city, where she studied for the
teaching profession. It was while
teaching school in Jaffray that she
met her future husband, the marriage
taking place in the summer of 1921,
Mr. and Mrs. Whitehouse wore resident in Jaffray until last summer,
when they moved to Lumberton to
make their home.
The late Mrs. Whitehouse made a
host of friends through her pleasing
personality. She had been a very active member of the Lumberton Ladies' Aid and also took an active interest in the Lumberton Social Club,
The late Mrs. Whitehouse is survived by her husband and little son,
as well as her father and mother, Mr.
and Mrs. McSween. who arrived from
Vancouver on Thursdny afternoon of
last week, and a sister, Mrs. Schott,
who has been in Lumberton for the
past three weeks.
The funeral services wer held in
this city on Wednesday afternoon and
the remains were shipped to Vancouver for interment.
COMMISSION
CRITICIZED BY
COAST PAPER
year, lt has travelled from one on
of Canada to tbe other hearing e-.
deuce. It has suggested not hint: t'>
could not have emanated from th
forestry branch of the Hritish Coin .
bia department of lands. It has de :
in platitudes in its findings, and ,
leaves tbe situation respecting ou
timber supply exactly where it wu
before the $711,000 was spent to fin
out what was tlio matter.
CARNIVAL NOTES
A.- ;i campaign manager F. M.
MacPherson is hard to beat, he even
had the weather man fixed.
The services uf George Salter were
of much value. It is to be hoped that
a way may be found of keeping ;i
man  «,f  Mr.  Salter's ability in the
city.
The pork barons, Bill & Dud, sun
had a corner on the hog mark, t,
They took in $862, Joe Walkley a: d
P. Burns are discontinuing the s;
jf hams and bacon for two muni is
till the local market Is a little nn -
receptive,
Dr. Miles, who raked in ubout fi
hundred dollars on the sale of mer*
ry-go-round tickets to the happy k; .
iaya it was the only job on t!..
grounds he could take, and retain
his reputation fm- palnlss extraction .
Supt. Flett and Alan Graham ha!
their eyes opened, they now see thul
the CP.R. and the law business n ,■
not   the  only   mediums  of  makin
1000 per cent, profit.
Monte Carlo will doubtless put in
an alluniinum booth when they he:ii
how attractive the display of the
white metal ^-.mmis proved to the lo
cal fortune hunters. Collier and Ba. -
barous Co. sure made a killing here.
Little 4 Willis, thc proprietors of
the country ston. say that they had
absolutely in- dissatisfied customer .
Win or lose everybody got something.
The dance floor was well patronized each evening and a nice sum was
collected through this agency.
The wild Horse Gulch side show
drew good crowds each evening, the
proceeds helping to swell the fumi>
of thc show. The lucky winners of
the articles raffled at the Gulch eai:;
evening by manapcr Sullivan, wero
follows: Congoleum Rug: Stat-
ley Weston. Ticket Xo. 28; Mackinaw
Coat; Harry Lewis, Ticket Xo. 22S;
25 feet of hose end couplings. Tiekc1.
Xo. 867; One doztn Gramophone Records, Ticket Xo. -825.
(From the Victoria Colonist)
The Royal Pulpwood Commission
hns reported, but there is nothing in
its recommendations affecting the
prohibition or restriction of the export of pulpwood from Canada. The
commission has cost the country some
§70.0(10. yet in the main its findings!
read in similar vein to the propagan- j
da material of a normal forest conservation policy. It has failed wholly t-> justify its existence.
One of its terms of reference was, j
"the question of the prohibition ori
restriction of thc export of pulpwood I
in Canada." In its summary of con-j
elusions it omits all reference to'
this. Thc stimulus which un embargo j
would give to industrial effort in the!
country is overlooked or waved aside
und yet in thn public mind thi* was
the outstanding matter which the
commission was to consider. That
commission hus been in session for a
Thirsty?
There's nothing like an loa
cold soda to make you forgot
thirstlness. First aid for spring
fever is a cold glass of Bnappy,
Bparklicg. fresh fruit Juice.
Limeade, Orangeade, or L*m-
onade. Try a glass today.
DELICIOUS FRESH
CAM)Y
We are  using  only  Crystal
Dairy   Ice  Cream,  from
l.ethhridxe
Patricia
»i»«niout miiniiiin iiiitiiiiNHniitwiiiii.iu»*HiiioiniiiimmimiiiiimiiaBniiui,iiiu:tii!i:!i;iMM:iiiiiiiiiiiitt
PRESERVING WEEK
FOR
Men's Women's and
Children's Shoes
It will pay you to sec
A. STRANGE
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
The   Best  and   Most   Reliable
Makes Always in Stock
At Reasonable Prices
She*    Repairing    Neatly    Done
Have the Children's Shoes fixed
up ready for school he-
fore the rush starts
MMMMdi
THE VICTORIA CAFE
PLEASANT NUHBOIlMtlNUfl
8EBV1CE UNSUBPA88EI)
■en cooied rooD
M-imi-a ft
PLUMS  AND   PEACHES  WILL
BE AT THEIR BEST FOR
CANNING THIS WEEK
We have a large shipment now in
transit, at the lowest market
prices
LEAVE YOUR ORDERS
I John MANNING
1 PHONE 173       ....        OFFICE 93 PAGE    SIX
THK   CBANBKOOI   HIEAX1
Friday, August 22nd, 1924
mcfbodisf aurcftREV-B-,;- fbees
,     SUNDAY, AUGUST 24
11 a.m. - MORNING SERVICE.      .
"GOD WITH US"
12.15  SUNDAY SCHOOL
7.30 p.m.-EVENING SERVICE.
Sei vice    of    Song    and Organ    Recital
You "ill enjoy singing familiar   hymns with us
The Organ Recital following the regular service will be given In Mr. Nidd, former organist of the church, and will bc
a treat in be enjoyed by all lovers of good music*
WELCOME!
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
[
PB.W.A.FEBGIE
DEHTIST
Campbell-Manning Mock
I-l-une I!.     Ofllfe llonrsi
I to It, 1 tO 1 ;.. ill-   Hutu. 9 Ul i
w.
R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER. SOLICITOR, Etc.
209
ROOERS   BUILDING
VANCOUVl-.R, B.C.
Dm. Oroen & MacKinnon
Physicians nml Snrg-tons
Ofllce   at   residence,   Aiinatronfi
Arenne
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoons   200 to 4.W
■venlnga   7.30 to 8.110
Bund-ays   200 to 4 00
CKANBROOK, B.C.
OR. F. n. MILES
DENTIST
OFKICK 1I011R8
• to 1J im      1 to t p.m.
Sanson Blk.. CRANBROOK, B.C.
baptist Church
PASTOR   W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, AUOUST 24
Rev. W. B, HAYNES
11 a.m.---
Morning Service
"Thirty Pieces of Silver"
12 noon. — Sunday School.
Hililo ClasBoa fuf .Men & Women
7.30 p.m.—
Evening Service
"The Rose of Sharon"
Vol    Am;   CORDIALLY
INVITED.
f. a.
MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Flion«i (SO
Norburj  ■*.<-.*., aeit lu (It; Hall
■l.+.l"l.*t-J.>*+.>++**H.+-*!.***+t+-t+*
| HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
* is iiii; L'EACE io EAT.
•;•  While Itolp Only ls Employed. J
':■".  ton ii ill find tills Onto a Homey
* Plltco to rii.iny Vour Meals
| ALEX. IIUHKV    -   Prop.
it*************************'
LODfiES AND SOCIETIES
WOKFN'H  INSTITUTE
Meets  In  the
11.   of   P.   llali
afternoon ot the
jjaa;,^. flrst Tuesday at
'^^Sf9'     All Ml., are
cordially In-rlted
President:   Mrs.   ff.   ff.   Holler
Sec-Treuiirer:    Mrs.    I'inliiysoii
I. O. O. Y.
KE¥ CITt LODGE, No. it
Meets every
1 Monday olgtit at
Irhe Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows ere cordially Invited.
N. G.       - -     -       A. Burtch J
Rec. Sec.   K. O. Dingley. I'.O.
G3ANBR30X.CLEMWRS
AND DYERS
Bvery Gnrm«nt i«nt to m to oa
Cleaned or Dytd Ia flv«n
Out Utmovt Car*.
Our M.^wUrii-s ot tht builntu
It :>'"ur aiBuraoc* of i-tUtfaction
**r«.   Phone, and we will ctll.
or brlu* u« your work.
Wa Clean and  Dy# Brtrrtblnff.
THONE  1W
vmwmmmin-mrmmLG':, i u j
CLUB  CAFEl
Under
NEW MANAGEMENT
Placo has bean tlioro-iRlily
overturn led  and cleaned
•.■:-t;!i!-'''L.:i;:::i:iiii!:ii!Uiitiiiiiiiiil]initiiiiiiinnmiirini[]iiiinnii
I C. JOE BROS, j
I     LADIES' mill GENTS' i
JAILORS I
| — SPITS JIADK TO ORDER — 1
|        CLEANING ii PRESSING |
|  Cranbrook SI., Opp. Ilk. ol Com. §
imjuiiuuliuiaiiaillliniia
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONK  10
CLEAMNO — PBBSSINO
— REPAIHINO —
FIRST CLASS MEAIiS
Special:
CHOP SUEV nnd MIDDLES     || 	
  |i    Vou Will Make No Mistake
BAY & NIGHT SERVICE g ,„ 0rderl      u ,
AlFEEB.SETOjProp.    ||NEff SPRING 8n*T
OR OVERCOAT
Pltono 1-Q5
smKewmwBmmBmmMasii'
■atabllehod tlt« Pkone lit
Geo. R. Leask
PIOKIKV  BITILDRB
A.ND   OO.VrRAC-TOH
CaMant Work.   Pktnre Franliui
Katlmataa  given  on
all olaaees ut work
OBM! Comer Norbury Arenas
and K-iirards Rtreot
»(HiailWiI3*!iSIi*i.l.li.l«
Sainsbury & Ryan |
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Home Street
Opposite C. P. R. Depot
Phone ll«     ::     l'lione 416
Walter Plath, of West Allis, Wis., w ho passed through Cranbrook lust
week. He is on a hiking tour of the world and expects to comploto Iiii
Ioiik hike in 1034.
LABOR ORGANIZATION
IN CANADA SHOWS
INCREASE FOR 1923
Department's Annual Report
Shows Slight Gain in
Union Membership
Tho figures published in tho 13th
at.ua) report nn Labor Organization
in Cftnadn, covering the calendar yenr
1023) which hns just heen issued by
the Department of Labor, indicate a
cheek in the recession in trade union
membership in the Dominion which
bus continued during the three year
period 1020 to 1922. Although the
yeur 1028 shows a loss of 25 in all
classes of local branches, the combined membership increased by 1471
the number of branches standing at
2,487 and the membership at
278,0!>:>.
The membership of all classes of
organized labor in Canada, as reported to tho department for the past 13
years, has been as follows:
1011   138,132
1012 ...- :.......-..:  100,120
1018   175,790
1014   lfiO.lii.'J
1016   143,343
1010   100,407
1917   204,630
1018   248,887
1919   378,047
1020   873,842
1021   313,320
1022   270,(121
1023   278,002
The 2,478 local branch unions of
all classes in the Dominion are divided by provinces us follows:
Ontario, HUM; Quebec, 450J British Columbia, 230; Alberta, 208;
Saskatchewan, lt!2;Nova Scotia, 134;
Manitoba, 183; ew Brunswick, 114;
and Prince Edward Island, 10.
The repoirt also gives figures showing the disbursements made by labor organizations for benefit purposes. Of the 04 International organizations operating in Canada, sixty-
two made payments for one or more
benefits, the combined expenditure
amounting to .$24,170,041.
In addition to the statistics published, the report deals with the various organizations with which the
Canadian organized workers are either directly or indirectly identified,
and also contains much general information as to their more important
activities. As a directory of trade
unions the directory is very complete,
containing particulars of every
known local trade union in Canada,
and also lists of central organizations
and delegate bodies, together with
the names of the chief executive officers for the year 1024.
A chapter in the report is devoted
to n class of organized wage earners,
who though not connected with the
trade union movement, ar deemed of
sufficient importance to be given n
place. Included in this group are associations of school teachers, commercial travellers and government
employees, in all numbering 61 organizations, with u combined reported membership of 85,662.
FAIRMONT  HOT \
SPRINGS NOTES  i
SHORT SESSION OF
CITY COUNCIL
Her Excellency Lady Byng, accompanied by Miss Sundford und Mr. R.
R. Bruce, registered on Saturday.,
They walked up to the Hot Springs, i
accompanied by Mr. R. R. Bateman,
the manager, and while there they
found a specimen of wild orchid over
which her excellency enthused and
proceeded to dig it up with her bare
hands. With the assistance of Mr.
Bateman they finally got the whole
plant, root as well, which was to be
shipped at once to her excellency's
home in Knglaud.
No definite date hus as yet been
set for the promised dunce, but when
it is we shall be glad to welcome as
ninny from Crunbrook und vicinity as
can make it convenient to come.
(Continued trom Page 1)
ried on.    All fire hydrants were tested and repairs made where necessary.
The city engineer reported that
the Gold Creek diversion was not
being carried forward us fast as he
had anticipated but there was every
indication thnt from now on the work
would go ahead much faster. A considerable amount of revision work
was found necessary to eliminate
heavy cuts, thereby keeping tlie amount of material handled down as low
as possible. There is almost u mile
of the ditch completed. Engineer
Brown asked that more of the members of the Council ko over the work.
Elovetl new services were cut in by
the electric light department nud
nine cut out; 10 poles wore taken
down und 21 reset. Additional lighting had been installed in the tourist
park, aud one new transformer was
installed. Five services had been repaired und one meter tested. Fifteen
street lights had been renewed. The
amount of electrical energy used was
47,100 k.w.h., the amount for Die
same period lust year was 40,800
k.w.h.
The works department reported
the streets maintained in good condition, 417 loads of shale having been
spread. Norbury Avenue between
Louis nnd Edwards was widened and
coated with shale. Sidewalks have
been repaired from time to time, Thc
cemetery has been cleaned up and is
now in good shape.
The fire department reported two
calls during the month, (me on July
7th to a chimney fire at the residence of M. Rubichaud, no damage,
and one on July 24th to a residence
outside the city limits. This was a
fire in the Delco engine house where
a full tank of gasoline was stored.
Two fire drills were held during the
month. The water gauge at the fire
hull registered an average pressure
of 108 lbs. for 62 readings during the
month. Four orders have been issued
for the removal of buildings thnt it
was considered were fire hazards.
Thc refuse and garbage has been taken cure of and the lanes kept elean.
Dairy inspector Dr. Rutledge reported having \isited all the dairies
and found that same were being kept
in good condition. Several of tlie
dairymen have been purchasing new
cows but all of them have seen that
the animals were tested for tuberculosis before they were incorporated
into the herds. The inspector also
stated that there was not one drop
of milk coming into the eity from
cows thut hud not been tested for
tuberculosis. None of the dairymen
will purchase extra milk or cream for
use on their round without first ascertaining whether the cows of the1
purty supplying them huve been tested. Following is the result of the
test on milk collected on July 8th:     !
Lammit, 4 per cent.; McCrindle, 4
per cent.; Playle, 3.8 per cent.; Aus-j
tin, 8.60 per cent.; Lancaster, 3,60
per cent. .
The much discussed R. C. Cnrr
tax rebate was finally dealt with. A
motion wns passed authorizing the
refund of half the taxes on a certain
lot owned by Mr. Carr. He hail been
allowing a party who was receiving
relief from the city the free use of a
shuck locoted on this property. As
this party is no longer n charge on I
the city, und hns moved out of the <
district, their obligation to Mr. Carr
for providing the necessary accommodation consequently ceased.
The council adjourned at 0.30.
B.C. Mining
Jnl923
Annual Report of Minister of
Mines Shows Increased
Output For Province
KOOTENAYS REGAIN LEAD
Total metallic and non- metallic
production of British Columbia for
1923 cume vory dose to establishing
a record, last year's figures being
$41,804,820, as compared with $85,-
168,843 hi 1982, ami only oxcoodod
in 1018, when thc output rcai-hed u
record figure of $41,788,474 in value.
Grand total Tor the province to tin-
 I of  1088 is $810,722,782.    These
figures are from thc recently issued
report of lhe minister of mines.
A consistent train is shown in min
-oral production with exception of
silver and goldt output for 1021 being given as $28,000,041; 1922,
$88,lGfr,843,
Kootcnayi Regain Lead
lu 1922 the lead ia value of production was taken by No. (1 district,
embracing the coast and Vancouver
Island. The 1023 figures show No.
6 district, embracing the Kootenays,
taking top place with a very substantial lead. No. 5's gain was due
almost entirely lo enlarged scope of
operation at Sullivan Mine of Consolidated M. & S. Co. Details of district production in 1023 ure us follows:
District No. 1  $10,369,285
District No. 2
District No. 3 	
281,575
655,131
District No. 4
Orand Forks-Greenwood
and Osoyoos         487,657
Similkamcen         742,885
$1,180,041
District No. 5
Fort Steele   $12,015,722
Wind'mere & Golden 102,002
Ainsworth   174,000
Slocan & Slocan City .... 1,526,194
Nelson & Arrow Lake 27,035
Trail Creek  180,43!*
Revelstoke, Trout Lake
and  Larileau    22,055
$14,967,43',
District No. 0
. $13,960,000
Winnipeg:—Favorable crop conditions have prevailed during the past
week throughout the prairie provinces, according to the weekly crop report of the agricultural department
of the Canadian Pacific Railway.
Rain was fairly general in the West
and sufficiently frequent and heavy
to be of real value to the soil. Rye
is now heading and showing prospects
of a good crop.
Tbe bulk of tho output of No. 0
district represents coal, practically
all of which is mined on Vancouver
Island.
Tonnage StntUtici
Following nre the figures of tonnage output with mining division
classification:
Tons
Nnss River mining division .. 8118,478
Portland Canal min. div.  145,005
Skcena mining division     88,300
Grand Forks min. div. ...     45,010
Fort Steele min. div.  480,870
Slocan & Slocan City
mining divisions    02,245
Vancouver Island min. div.    33,014
Mainland mining division .... 082,511
Other mining divisions     30,041
Total   2,421,830
Details of Metal Production
Recovery of placer gold during the
year was $420,000, with practically
all obtained in the northeastern and
northwestern parts of the province,
only about one-twentieth of the total
coming from other districts.
Lode gold production was valued
at 83,704,004 compared with $4,080,-
084 in 1022, a decrease of $884,000,
or 0.40 per cent.
Silver also showed a decrease in
value of output, figures for 1023 being $3,718,120, $830,652 less than in
1022, or nearly 18..'10 per cent.
Copper shows a substantial in-
crase in quantity for 1023 as compur-
BtJDLDERS uro        1
CONTRACTORS
Detlinatwi Olvoa and Work
Guaranteed
Telephone* 28* nnd MS        I
CRANBROOK      -      B.C. J
Montana Restaurant
Mesh at ill Hoin
Qprm Clffarems and Ch4Im
Onabfw* Hi,     -     ffcoM Nl
Of>. Buk ol Own
HAZEL!
In going through a file of
letters a day or so ago we
found one more than n yeur
old writcn by a little girl who
lives in Vancouver. She praised Pacific Milk, praised it enthusiastically. In doing so she
used these words, "There are
a million reasons why Pacific
Milk is good." "A million reasons." Thank you, Hazel, for
those good words. Thank you
very much.
Pacific /viiiFCo., Ltd.
Hi»4 OHm, Umetetet, M.
rartorl-M .1  UMaMMtf ni ltl»M
SCOTTISH PLOUGHMEN FOR CANADA.
Two hundred ploughmen from nil parts ot Scotland, including twenty-two aplendid families, recently sailed (rom  Scotland, under tha
direction of Mr. T. E. Roborta, of the Department of Colonisation and Deyelopnwnt, Canadian Pacific  Railway.   Theae_imigrantj have capital
xetoting (rom a (ew hundred to a thousand pounda.   Ninaty o( ttw party, hailing (rom tlu countiaa of Invernes., Ross, Sutherland and Calthntaa,
fsm* nliitil by Wm Asm MacDonald, Canadian Oc»«iiun»t agent at bnnaa.       " " ' "      ~    ' ™  "
lhat ei %U party aatiaiart itts fta *»i anea ^M at
HAY FEVER
Summer Asthma
Will spoil your summer "'|(1 make
your company distressing to your
friends unless you get relief.
Get u box of KAZ-MAH today.
Most people feel better from the
first dose. Your druggist will refund your money if a dollar box
does not bring relief. Absolutely harmless. Generous sample for
■Ic iu stamps. Tompleton's, Toronto.
RAZ-MAH '
For Soli, hy
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
i<il wiili 1022. Rod motnl production
wim n~.T2ii. 'J'.io iii*,., .-i gain ul' 26,-
800,80.1 lim.
Laud production for lusi your ln-
tiilli-il 00,003,182 Hi.-... n 1,'iiin of amiio
20,2IB,107 ll.s. over 1022, u  1:1 por
colli, illrri-.-lsi-.
Port sti-i-l.- diviaion ngnln hold llrst
liliui- liy un nvurwholining mnrgln,
being roaponalblo I'm- 86,070,187 lira.,
Mini-nil i-.-iini- socond with 7,012,044
Ilis., nml Ainsworth with 1,073,847
His., cum in third.
Zinc production totulod68l848,408
Ilis., compared with 57,140,648 lbs. in
I'.iJ'J. Fori Steele division ngnin
slunvt'il un overwhelming lend, liriiiK
credited with 61,040,268 lbs., Slocan
comiiiK second with 0,240,306 Iba,
and Ainsworth taking third Hlnco with
163,008 Ilis.
Limited amounts of other metals
were mlnod, 402 tuns of bog Iron ore
und 243 tuns nf magnetite being
shipped. Slmilkameen district is eve-
ditt'il with platinum production to the
extent of about SI HO worth; SOO tons
of chromite is credited to the Grand
Forks division. Nickel Plnte mine,
Slmilkameen, contributed $000 tons
nf arsenic oxide.
^v^Gtiuwie
SPIRIN
Say "Bayer Aspirin"
INSIST! Unless you see the
"Bayer Cross" on tablets you
are not gelling the genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by
millions ami prescribed by physicians for 2-1 years.
Accept only a
S«fi
Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Ilnnily "llavpr" lioxrs of 12 tablets
Also bottlosof 24 ami Inn—Druggist!
Aspirin   i,  Un*  irnil..  iiiii-l.   Crectstered  lu
r-iitnihii „t llsyi-r M,in.il;i.*nir,- uf Mutw-
■m-n.-HiliL-.-tcr i,l s*ill,*>lk'a,*M
SHOE REPAIRING
SEE!
MIKE EDZMENKO
CHAMMOUK HTItCKT
Next to Mount's
he D. Cafe
(Little D-ntnport)
Wnon you wlah something goot
to -sat |» to tho "L.D."
rVfftVVftVffffffeVt-tVffff,
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
HIV,  UVKMATSll,  I'roprletor
Van Horuo St. Opp. CLP. Depot
NBWLY UKNOVATKn
THROUGHOUT
Comfortable Hooium
Flrsl Class CniV Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CIIANIIIIOOK TlltlN TIMES
NO, ll. IIAII.V   To Nelson, Vancouver,
Simknnu etc.   Arrlvo 12.10 p.m. IsuTa
12.20 p.m.
Ml. IIS IIAII.V 'I'n Fornlo. Lethbrldge,
Medicine lint, Calgary, eta. Arrive
4.10 p.m. I.i-;ivi- 4.20 p.m.
('raiiliriiiik, Hji-lliiV, Khiilierley Ser
tlret
No. 8211-Leave 7.05 a.m. No. 824—Arrive 1.10 p.m.
Crnnbrook, Luke Windermere and
Golden Service
Monilny and Thursday, each week
—No. 821, leave 9 a.m.      Wednesday
nml Saturday—No, 822 arrive 3.30 p.m.
1'iielllc Time
For further partlculara apply to any
I cket agent
j. a. pRocwp,
Vtitrr'i* metmtga \avrt. cal«ar» Friday, August 22nd, 1924
THB CRAHBK001 HE1AU
PAGE SEVK.
Prevent Forest Fires - It Pay-
wi&i
THi: MIDDLI3-AQED
MAN HAS MIS PLINO—
THEN COMES HACK
Horo Is ii picture fin* tho mnn of
middle nffo who fools tlmt romance
hits gono out of his life; who Poola
generally "fed up" on the routine of
his liiv, and longa for something new
in the way of experience he ean't
quite doscrlbo, ll is coming to the
Stnr this weekend in "Babbitt," showing on Friday and Saturday, AugUBl
i>2 and 2::.
At forty-six, George Babbitt, proa-
porous real estate broker, is heartsick of tlie drab, commonplace routine of his family life, the eternal
bickerings of his children, and the
harrassi'd meekness of his wife, Myra.
He hungers for romance, but there
is nothing in nil his business-filled
days to answer his longing.
The growing restlessness and defiance of his children, Verona and
Ted. in thwarting his plans for their
future, embitter Babbitt, whose only
relief front the irritation of his homo
life is Paul Relating, his best friend.
Even this prop is taken away, when
Paul makes an almost successful attempt to kill his wife Zilla, whom he
abhors, and is sentenced to the penitentiary.
Utterly  alone  in  hla  misery.   Bab-
bill's thoughts then turn tn his
"dream girl," lie determines to find
In-r iu lite fleBhj when Mrs. Babbitt
loaves for a visit in lhc Last. Babbitt,
for the first time since his marriage,
decides lo take advantage of the fascinating possibilities ol' freedom—
and spring. He sets out cm his queBt
I'or romance, and finally meets Tunis
Jutlique, a woman of beauty and allure. To Babbitt, she embodies the
mystery and romance he has been
hungering for all his life. He finds
himself  hopelessly ontnnglod. In
spite oT his wife's return. Babbitt
continues to frequent Tunis Judique's
I home. In lhe grip of liis infatuation
jhe determines to elope with liis love,
j leaving Zenith, his wife, his home
(and his husiness behind.
Then Myra becomes dangerously
ill, an operation being Imperative.
The shock opens Babbit's eyes and he
realizes how sincerely he loves his
wife.
One fine morning Ted Babbitt announces his marriage to little Eunice
Littlefield, his nextdoor sweetheart,
and Verona, Babbitt's oldest daugh
ter, acoeeds to his wishes and marries
Kenneth Escott, In the joy of My-
ru's recovery and the children's happiness. Babbitt sees that life is deeper and truer than romance and that
in his children his dreams mny he
realized.
wmonir*^w
&«*>«X
•Direc
OoroW *
YPNERBROC:
At the Slur. Friday and Saturday,  August 2- at
GREED AND PASSION
FORM RASIS OP
STIRRING PICTURE
Afler two years of varying success,
the musical comedy troupe of which
Lou Lorraine is the leading dancer,
and her husband, .Iim Elliott tho orchestra leader, scores overnight sue
cess when the director of the company stages a "ship cabaret" on nr
old sea-going vessel stranded in tlu
South Sen Islands.
Lou becomes u big favorite, but
tlie squallor of the place nauseates
her and she tells Jim they must leave
for the sake of their two-yenr old
boy. Jim's quiet unemotional nature
is mistaken for indifference by Lou;
although he loves his wife and child
dourly.
One night at tho resort Lou meets
a slick gambler, Pan MeGrew, whi
tells her she could make her fortUU
if she would do her act in New York
under his management. Her husband
suspects Mctirew's designs and forbids Lou to go. But Lou is made desperate through the hardships that
her child has to endure and decides to
take a chance on big city success.
She loaves with McGrew who contrives to havo the child left behind at
the last minute.
In New York, Lou captures the
town as an entertainer in a fashionable cabaret, She sends money for
Jim and the boy to join her, and Jim
cables that they are on their way but
his cable is intercepted and another
forged to say that she and McGrew
can ro downhill together. The idea of
the forgery is to cleat the way for
tlie handing over of Lou to one Hub-
I'tl.  an   Alaskan   millionaire,   for  a
bonus of $50,000.
Jim and the boy arrive in New-
York ami Jim attacks McGrew.
Fire breaks out and Lou is rescued by
Hubbel with whom, along with McGrew .she finally leaves for the north.
Jin: follows her to Alaska and nf-
Barbara La Marr
Lew .     Mae
Cody Busch
Pie I in hid by
Winifred Dunn from
Robert W. Service's
"The Spell of the Yukon"
Directed by
Clarence Badger
Supervised by
Arthur H. Sawyer
At the Star Theatre next Wednesday
and Thursday. August 21 and 28.
ter a gun fight in the saloon, in
which McGrew is killed, the family
is reunited.
"Battles Nature"
| ^•JTOCA-ST'CRfc
Helen Colo, society girl of California and Now York, dressed in
evening gown nnd silk slippers,
plunged into tho wilds of New Jersey to prove that she could battle
nature and subsist without provU
Bions or equipment. Discussion
■started at a house party. She waa
followed by Chas. Carter, another
guest.
THE GREAT AMERICAN  NOVEL
THIS IS A GUARANTEED ATTRACTION        UY SINCLAIR LEWIS
WILLARD
LEWIS,
MARY
ALDEN,
CARMI.I.
MYERS,
Comedy
a
BABBITT"
CISSY
FITZGERALD,
RAYMOND
A I'niiMiil vbtinllMtlon ot tho book McKEE,
Which aildi-il a iii-v   word tn llu- DALE
dictionary-
BLACK OXFORDS
FULLER
-Mack Sennett
MONDAY   mid   TUESDAY.
AUGUST 25 and 26
.."THE ISLE OF LOST SHIPS"
Anna Q.   Nilliton,   Milton   Sills,   Frank   Compeau,   Walter Long
A fantastic Sen Slnrv releasing much Mystery, Adventure
Melodrama nud Romance
Palhe News world famous golfers
SILVER FOXES ARE PLENTY AT PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND
i     Comedy      -     -      DANDY LIONS      -     -     Christie
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
AUGUST 27 and 28
HERE'S ONE WE ALL KNOW AND SHOULD SEE
"The Shooting oi Dan McGrew"
From "Tho Spell of the Yukon" byRnbort W. Service
The picturlzotlon of ii poem read by millions
LOOK AT THIS CAST-
BARBARA LAMARR, LEW CODY, MAE BUSCH, PERCY
MARMONT, GEORGE SEIGMANN, NELSON McDOWELL
Comedy      -   -      HELP ONE ANOTHER    -   -    Spat Family
FOX NEWS — Transvnll Wins the Grand Prix: Democrats name Davis tu run for
President of the United .States
iiTtiiirQnrfn'fiWiiJbuuuo"n^adrinooipTiAnflgBJ8L^StiTf»^^—«*\i
e^^gsm ^^^M ^^^B OTV% ^^SrW ff SSm MM BM StSMSi ^^a ^"OOu*0"gj
"V :ii;i|iiintt*i-yM*i*iiiTi-iip
•y~ i—■i *-, fm*'*Tr*^Tr'T*i*f
[tig the largest white pine mill in the
world  within  its limits,  but  he said j
thai mill is nut one bit faster than ihe j
J .me of the B.C. Spruce Mills.
i As a result of the Rotary carnival
of last week there has been a good
deal of ailment around Lumberton,
especially in tlie way of impediment
of speech. Manager Robson had al
number of co-workers who helped in1
bring business to his booth and who
also added some pep to tlie carnival.
Jake was one of the ringleaders, ami i
with tlie help of the following hoi
succeeded in instilling some life in
the carnival crowd: Ed. Cooke. Jim
Hurtle, Lea Dwelley, Jap Walton,
Tom Critch, Shorty Mills, Cave Caverley, Roy Issler and Jake. Lea i
Dwelley, John Kosseu and Andy'
Kolesar also favored the crowd with
several vocal selections on the opening night, so all in all Lumberton was
very much in evidence.
Cranbrook had the distinction of
having the carnival queen hut Lumberton hns the carnival king in its
midst.    Long live the king.
Mrs. P. Smith was able to return
td her home lust Friday after having J
spent the last two weeks in the St.
Eugene Hospital nt ('ranbrook.
Miss Jean  Hunter who  has been [
spending the summer holidays al the
home of her father ami mother, Mr,
and Mrs. G. Hunter, returned to her
duties in Calgary last Sunday after-1 (|
non.
£i.WHEN USING
^WILSONS
iLY PADS \1j
0.
,   R£AB   DUftOlONS     j
&S-.^AREfUllY AND/
sat^^; ■ roLlow THtn/,
-«3\*h <   •
There is
illy one
ay tokil
11 the Flic
This 18 it—Darken the room as much as possible, close the
windows, raise one of the btinds where the sun shines in. abou-
eight inches, place as many Wilson's Fly Pads as possible or
plates (properly wetted with water but not Booded) on th-
window ledge where the light is strong, leave the room closed
for two or three hours, then sweep up the flies and burn then:
See illustration below.
Put the plates away out of tbe reach of children until required in another room.
The right
way to use
Wilson's
Fly Pads
fflHHH't"l'"a1f ' ■-'■^"-•^►'tttjn^"u^v^:^ijj[
Lumberton L.O.L. No. 2915 held
its regular meeting on Tuesday evening of last week in the club rooms.
The greater part of the meeting was
levoted to making plans for the
community picnic which the order is
going to hold in the near future.
Although the affair will assume community proportions, the kiddies of
Lumberton are to be the muin guests
on this day and nothing will be spared which will lend to make this the
gala event of the summer holidays.
Committees hnve been appointed
nnd will make complete arrangements
for a full day of sports and fun.
Messrs. Paul Klinesiiver und Alec
Stewart nre spending Monday nnd
Tuesday of this week in Nelson. Paul
motored us far as Yahk on Saturday
evening, where he renewed acquaintances with friend- he huJ met during tbe time he Was employed nt that
place.
Miss Gene Downey returned to
Lumberton on last Wednesduy after
having spent two weeks in Nelson.
The regular weekly meeting of the
Lumberton Club was held last Wednesduy evening. Four tables of whist
were in play during the early pnrt of
the evening, prizes being awarded to
Mrs. Jones and .Mrs. R. Issler receiving ladles' first and consolation respectively, nnd Messrs. J. Jones and
Alee Robson taking similar honors
for the men. A lunch was served by
the committee in charge and the evening concluded with dancing till
shortly nfter eleven.
Messrs T. Yawkey of New York
city, nnd Mr. Scliult/., of Virginia,
Minn., spent several days in Lumber-
tun lust week. Accompanied by
manager G, C. Robson they made a
trip up through) the woods operations
and ulso made a thorough inspection
()r <v ,..:n    v„ cm. " . »;..r„ tn tt1(,
j   i ity which har*. Uie distinction of iutv
The lust game of the Lumborton
Sawdust league wns played lust week
between the Hard Nutts und the
Soft Nutts. Thc Hard Nutts hud no
difficulty in putting tho game on Ice
dining the first few innings and from
thut time on it was rather easy for
them, lu tbe last inning the Soft
Nutts made quite a spurt but it wns
too late and the Hard Nutts won their
way to another gamo with the Did
Nutts. with which team they played
a tie game during the first stage of
the league. There has been nothing
said about a play-off so it is not
known whether the Hard Nutts want
another game or not. The cup is
about ready to be awarded and the
event should take pluce in the near
future. The cup is a work of art
und is well worthy of such a warmly
contested league as this one has been.
The Lumberton baseball team suffered two reverses in its week-end
games with the Concentrator and
Wycliffe on Saturday evening and
Sunday afternoon. The gnme on
Saturday evening was a rather listless affair everyone apparently having attended the carnival too regularly to play good bull. In the game
with the Concentrator the final score
was 12-fi. The following men composed the Concentrator team: Jordan, Dunkerley, Lenman, Musser,
Burrows, MacKinnon, James, Hill,
and Nagel. Lumberton's lineup was [
as follows: Issler, Mills, Mason, Downey, Dwelley, Joyce, Woodske, Neuman, Waterston, Tabuhuk, und Mitchell.
Sunday's game with Wycliffe seesawed back and forth in the first few
innings until the balloon went up in
the air. The runs which Wycliffe
garnered, or a majority of them, were
made on poor throws to first and
home, which did not help our score.
It's ull in the game, though aud the
score indicates that Wycliffe was well
to the fore. Johren pitched a good
game for Wycliffe as did also Bob for
Lumberton, as well as securing several nice hits. The Lumberton lineup
wns about the same as thnt of Satur-
I dey evening's game except that  Bub
| Mitchell did the throwing and Shorty
I Mills played second. The Wycliffe
j lineup was as follows: James, cf;
| Crowe, ss; Hlnton, CJ Staples. 2b; Lo-
]	
i**************************
I PAUL   NORDGREN    |
••!• ♦
♦ Wlieli You ♦
II CAM. AT YAHK *
* Du not forget to visit llu       ♦
! Paul Nordgren Store i
% On Main Road, near bridge      *
I J
V lew    Shipment*    of    Se» ton able   *
I *
*;* Summer   Goodi   Juit   In
**************************
gnn. Ub; Staples.   ]b;  Broen 1.
ren, p; Jami i, i
A return game with thfl Coi
tur will be playod at Kimberlt
Sunday afternoon.
Canadian Cafe
and Roon s
YAHK. II.C.
Opjwslte Garage. Near Bri.'
Comfortable   Room?   v tli
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Your Patron:? .-i
Prop.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop
When In Yahk make your home at
TIIE NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel Is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five rilo
ly furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTAURANT IX CONNECTION,
^T- THIS    15
HEAVEN
<t Kims PAGE Lit. in
TIIE  CRANBROOK HERALD
Priday, August 22nd, 1924
ffffffffff.W.
fffffffffff
I The New BOBBETTE COMB |
$1J0 l
Barrettcs   for   lhe   Bohbed   Hair   30c   up
A. EARLE LEIGH, THE GIFT SHOP
YVATCiniAKKIl .t JfiWEMEB Norlmry Ate,
ff.Vf.V.Vf.V.V.V.V.V.\Vf.V.V.V.\Vffffffff.V.V.Vffffff
THE
General Monthly Meeting
OF THE  G.W.V.A.
will be held in the G. W. V. A. Hall, on Saturday,
AUGUST 23rd, at 8 p.m.
Messrs,   Bcnttle-Noblo's, Cameron,     Miss Molly Johnstono lias boon np-
* Sanc's, Parks Hardware mul The  pointed teacher nl Klmberloy, by the
Crnnbrook Drug nnd Bok C ton     Kimlierley board of school uust •*•<■».
all look much more attractive from ,     Rossltind .Miner.
tho addition of .*i coat of paint. i     ,.   ,,   ,„ —    , ,,   ,
_ ]*.   B. Turner has  been  a  patient
For Bervice on NcbIi and Star cars . I tho Cranbrook hospital for tho
see their agents, Ratcliffe & Stewart, past week, being rather seriously in-
opposite I'".**-*! Olllce, Cranbrook, B.C. *:i*i d with heart  trouble.—Cros-
20tf ion Review.
Mrs. Laurie nnd family, of Cran      Fur prompt repairs and satisfac-
brook, wlm have 1 11 camping hero lion go to Rateliffe's garage.       ZOtf
for the posl three weeks, have return*
nl home. They henvo been hen- witl
Mr. Laurie, wlm was car foreman du
ring the absence of Mr, Touhcy. Mr
Laurie will also be returning at iln
end uf tho week to resume liis work
there.— Creston Review.
We early a full Hue ol Men's Women's and Misses' Shoes.
W. P. DOIIAN.
Our low price? win every lime.        j short visit.
Miss E. L. Honeywell of Calgary,
.as a visilm* in the city for a short
time on Thursday and Friday last at
the home of her niece, Mrs. F. G.
Morris. Sin- lilt mi Friday to go on
in Tar,.ma in company with another
niece, Miss Edna Magee, who hns
been visiting here for some weeks
past. They will return again about
iln- iiul uf the month  for another
J7
MAP
LOCAL
PEJSJNG&
ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
BOYS and GIRLS
SCHOOL OPENS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd
Large Stock of School Supplies Now on Display
nl Very Low.-.t Pricns
EXTRA SPECIALS
Tubit l-'.versharp Pencils   25-C
Fohit Everahnrp Pi-n.-ils      50c
'in page Exercise Scribblers ii for 25c
50 page Exercise Scribblers .'I for 25-C
Assorted Color MB Rubber Tip I Pencils i; for 254
Reeves Standard Paints 50C ''ac'1
COME IN AT ONCE AND GET YOUR SUPPLIES
FALL FAIR, SEPTEMBER 1st and 2nd
Visitors are  cordially  invited  lo  make  our  store  their  headquarters
while in  town.       Large  Line  now  in  -Stock  for Decornting purposes
FLAGS, BUNTING and STREAMERS
SPECIAL LINES TO PLEASE THE KIDDIES
Airship H.-iIIiiiiiis,   Squuwkcrs,   Cam--..   Firecrackers,   Wind Mills,
Kewpie Hulls,   Wrist Watches,   Nocklnco-s nnd
Hundreds of Other Novelties
MAIL ORDERS    FILLED PROMPTLY
Moffatts Variety Store
Phone 393 Phone 393
**************
*************************
Special Week-
End Offerings
( IIOICE lil.l-.l-' POT ROASTS
( IIOICE BOILING BEEF
PRIME RIBS nl CT101I 12 BEEF'
Boned mul Rolled
SPECIAL VEAL ROASTS.
SPEC1 \l. STEWING VEAL
12!* lb.
.tii.s. foi 25c
20c lb,
i«' ii'* 18c 'V 20c
.! iii-. im 25c
CHOICE I.litis AND FILLETS OF VEAL
HI.i:\li.\l.I*: FANCY CREAMERY BUTTER
2 lbs, tor 75*
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
P. Burns <&, Co., Ltd.
— i' ll 0HE    10-
Cranbrook, B. C.
Insure with Beule & Elwell.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Johnson, of
Kingsgate, were business visitors to
Crunbrook this week.
Miss Grade Higglns was a visitor
to Nelson for a couple of days at the
beginning of the week.
High und Public School Text
Books und Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
Mrs. W. L. Rutledge nnd family
ure enjoying a few days holiday at
McLeod.
J. C. Miller, tl'tthl dispatcher, of
Calgary, was renewing old acquaintances in tha city this week.
We have just received a carload of
Simmons Beds, Mattresses and
Springs.
W. P. DORAN
Our Low Prices win every time
Judge Thompson returned to the
city on Monday last from his sum
mer vacation spent nt Kaslo.
Mr.    and    Mrs. II.    A. McKowan
and family arc on a holiday over
the Ban(F-Windermere country.
When in Cranbrook stop at the
Ratcliffe & Stewart Guruge, opposite
the Post Office on Baker Street.  20tf
J, Fred Scott returned on Friday
last from n two weeks visit with relatives in Brandon nnd Winnipeg.
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Blaine and Mr.
and Mrs. F. Allan, of Spoknne,
left on Thursday for n holiday at
Banff.
One or two good second hand carpets for sale at Kilby's, Armstrong
Ave. 20
In the absence of the rector, Rev.
F. V. Harrison,, Mr. C. A. Cock is in
charge of the services at the Anglican church.
Gordon Sutherland, formerly of
this city, but now manager of transportation for the C.P.R. at Winnipeg,
was a visitor in Cranbrook this week
at thc home of Mr. A. K. Leiteh.
For Dining Room Suites and other
furniture, see the Big 22, Armstrong
Avenue. 20
Mr. J. H. McQuaid, manager of the
local branch of the Bank of Commerce, returned to the city on Sunday from a very pleasant holiday
spent at Banff.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Scott and
family, of Calgary, nre visitors at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Small.
Mr. Scott is car service superintendent for the C.P.R. at Calgary.
Tungsten Lamps, 10, 25, 40, 50,
and HO watts, nt 30c ench; 4 for $1.
at
W. F. DORAN
Our Low Prices win every time
The annual picnic of the local lodges of Oddfellows and Rebeknhs is
to take place on Wednesduy, August
27th. All members are requested to
meet nt the Auditorium at 1 p.m. on
that dute.
Tommy Stewart, of the firm of
Rntcliffe & Stewart, is around once
more after a stay of a couple of
weeks in St. Eugene hospital, where
he underwent an operation for the
removal of his tonsils. Mr. Stewart
hud been having repeuted attacks of
tonsilitis before the operation.
We carry a full Uno of Hen's Women's and Children's Rubbers.
W. F. DORAN.
Our loir prices win every tlmt.
A special meeting of the school
board was held on Wednesday evening to consider several matters pertaining to the completion of the contract at the Central School, ulso to
select a successor to Mrs. Wesley,
whose resignation has heen placed in
the hands of the bourd. After due
deliberation, Miss Ruby Gluser of
Vancouver, was offered the vacancy.
The contract for thu readjustment
of the heating system ut tho High
School was awarded to Patmore
Bros.
High and Public School Text
Books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
: ***********
SWEET CHIMING
CLOCKS
One of the real comforts
of the home is a dependable
clock—one that harmonizes
with other appointments and
has a sweet chiming gong.
Many a home is without the
convenience of a good clock
simply because folks do not
realize how reasonable they
can be purchased.
MANTLE CLOCKS with 8
duy movements, as low os
$8.00
SEE
WILSON,   The   Jeweler
For GOOD CLOCK VALUE
I! W.H.Wilson \\
JEWELER
**************************
**************************
i.
IFairmont Hot::
Springs
About half way on the Motor ';
Highway   from   Cranbrook   to
Banff
i  A  Popular  Reiort With Many 1 !
Natural   Attraction.
..MAGNIFICENT  SCENERY..
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air Swimming Tank
.. With Individual DrMiInf ..
Rooms
FULLY EQUIPPED
TENTS FOR CAMPING
RESTAURANT ft ROOMS
QASOLINE. OIL AND
OENERAL STORE
Chargei Moderate
RADIUM  - - -  B.C.
High und Public School Text
Hooks and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
Bishop A. tl. DuPcncier was a
visitor here this week on his way
through to Banff. A stop was made
at the camp grounds, about which
the bishop said the city had every
reason  to   feel  proud.
For Beds, Bed Springs and Dressers, see thc Big 22, Armstrong Avenue. 20
Cyril Harrison is spending n few
days' holiday at Kaslo with his
friends Cyril, Paul and Pat Harrison,
sons of Rev. and Mrs. P. V. Harrison.
Walnut and fumed oak library tables, cheap, at Kilby's. 22tf
Rev. W. T. Tapscott of Cranbrook,
who is supplying the Trail Baptist
church for the summer, was calling
on Rossland friends lust Tuesday,—
Rossland Miner.
Mesrs. G, F. Marsh nnd Al Knight
left by car on Monday for a trip to
the coast. A day will he spent in
Spokane en route.
Rev. K. V. Harrison left early this
week for Kaslo, where he will spend
another short holiday with his family, prior to their return to this city
about the end of the month.
Arm chairs, Morris and others at
Kilby's 22tf
Every day the crying need for a
tourist cump at Kuskanook is emphasized, Visitors in larger num
bers thnn ever before are staying
overnight nnd for three and four
days at a stretch and a camp ground
is needed worse there than at many
points where money has been spent
building them. With at least another
month to run the forestry should see
to it that work starts ut once.—Creston Review.
Have that car overhauled as soon
as possible before the rush starts.
Far more satisfactory In every re-
spect.   See the Kootenay Garage.
1
NOTICE
BUSINESS CHANQINQ HANDS
Anyone having clothes now at the
cleaning shop of Lee Ging, Armstrong Avenue, City, is hereby requested to call for same before the
.'Huh of this month, as the business is
chnnging hands from that date and I
intend to leave here for the Coast.
25-27 LEE GING.
WANT ADS.
FOR SALE—Quantity of Household
Furniture. Apply over Trading
Company store. 20
MAN WANTS JOB where services
nud $200 would get fair return.
Apply Box W, Herald ofllce     20
WHITE LEGHORN BREEDING
STOCK—For Sale, yearling hens,
bred from 240-egg, imported English stock. Price, $1.0(1 to $2.50
according to quality. Reduced
price for lots of Ten and upwards.
Apply James Sinclair, lnvermere,
B.C. 20-27
FOR RENT — Housekeeping Rooms,
20!) Dewar Avenue. 23tf
APPLICATIONS to buy the Purish
Hull of Christ Church are invited,
Apply to either Messrs. N. A. Wallinger, M. A. Beale, or C. A. Cock.
lOtf
FOR SALE—Six pure bred Airedale
pups.   Apply 200 Dewar Avenue.
22tf.
You  Need a  Little Extra Money
just now for the kiddies holidays, the
carnival and all these votes for the
princesses, etc.
WE need nil kinds of household
goods. Look around and see if you
have anything to dispose of, and call
up
WE  BUY,  SELL, OR  EXCHANGE
THOMPSON * PETERSON
Second Hand Dealers
Cranbrook and Ki»WrWy
Box 238       ...       Hwm 19
School Opening Suppliers
DON'T WAIT, and be disappointed as in past years, but mail or bring your order
at once. Check over this list and send it to us with your money order and it will
go back to you at once.
OFFICIAL LIST OF BOOKS FOR 1924
PUBLIC SCHOOL BOOKS
Christmas Carol 40>
Canadian Poetry Book 40.
Lay of tho Last Minstrel -IO.
Scott's Ivanhoe   $1,0!
Treasure  Island   75*
Elementary Composition 75
Public School Speller      60
Cornish's Canadian Gooff'phy 1.2
Cornish's Canadian Atlas        1,2
HIGH SCHOOL BOOKS Ut Year
Stephenson's Kidnapped      .     7Bo
Lorna Doom- . .. 06c
English Composition . 7.rpc
West's World's Progl'OBS .       'i.nll
U.S. Arithmetic   1.00
Algebra II.* K 1.75
Geometry Q. & S  1.75
2nd Year
Longor Narrative Poems ... 25c
Specimens of Short Story 1.00
Shakespeare's' Julius Caesar -lllc
High School Physics . . .. I.OB
Laboratory Manual 00c
II. S. Chemistry . 1.00
Chemistry Laboratory Manual 50c
West's World's Progl'088 Sl.GO
JUNIOR  MATRICULATION
Irving Sketch Hook 00c
Silas Marinar 10c
Merchant of Venice -lllc
Poems Romantic Revival        I.on
Seipman's Pali  II.
Matriculation Caesar
Virgil's Aonltl  II.
Cornish's Chemistry
Idylls of tho King
Exorcise Hooks
II. S. Exercise I ks
Dominion  Loose l.i'ii
for II. S. Notes
lllnck Cover Exorcise
2 for 2!n- n
Marrow Kxerclse Ho
Set Squares ami Pro!
Compasses
Drawing Hooks
it t'o
-•! ft
r Note
Hooks
mi 2 r,
LIB
OBc
00c
OBc
. 00c
r 25C
Rook
85c
i* 85c
25c
35c
id  15c
ORDER AT ONCE — We guarantee these as Official and Approved by the Principals of Public and High schools
Cranbrook Drug <S£ Book Co.,  Ltd.
J. Fred Scott, L
Cranbrook,   B.C.
There will be n dance in tho Auditorium on the evening of Labor
Duy, September 1st, under the auspices of the Agricultural Association,
This dance was to havo been staged
under the auspices of Maple Loaf Re-
bekah Lodge, but that organization
has most generously waived its precedence nnd left the way open for
the benefit of the Agricultural Assoc.
A short item appearing in thc Herald of July 4th, mentioned a trip of
Walter Richardson, of the Vancouver
Gyro Club, through the Crow's Nest,
and on to Nelson. This was a misquotation which the Herald is glad
to correct. Gyro Richardson's point
was that people were advised ut
Yahk to go by way of Spokane, and
that he was informed that he could
not get through this way, that is, by
way of Yahk and Kuskanook. He
told his informant that he could, and
that it was a better route than the
i Spokane route. This is the impres-
| stall that Mr. Richardson desired to
convey to the Nelson Gyros, in urging that Ihey take steps to have attention paid to the repaii- of this
stretch of road. It is of course a
matter of comment from every tourist who goes over the road, and must
if it is not attended to. inevitably
tend to the detriment of tbe tourist
husiness iu this part of the country.
A dance will be held on Labor Day
under the auspices of the Agricultural Association. Preparations are
being made for good music and u
good time, 25-27
THE    DRESSMAKING
S II O P P E 19   ARM.
S T RONQ     AVENUE.
HEAVY LOSSES
OF LUMBERMAN
John [{anbury lost more than u
quarter of a million dollars in thc
lumber business in tho Kootenay. He
started liis Vancouver enterprise with
prospect of a fair amount of capital
available, but the Cranbrook disaster
ate that up, and the Vancouver mill
construction was carried out without
n dollar of capital, another example
of the amazing resourcefulness of
the man aud the unbounded confidence he lias been able to inspire.
11■■rfyw-onrfyw* i^w i^» ^w i^w tW**m ■^ft»"/lft*"^fr» "*lfr- 'V>««^Mfl
Meet All Your Old Friends At The
CRANBROOK
FALL
FAIR
Monday & Tuesday
September 1 <S£ 2
AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITS OF ALL KINDS
LIVE STOCK, FARM PRODUCE, Etc.
$2,000 PRIZE LIST OF $2,000
Get Your Entries In Early
SPLENDID EDUCATIONAL
AND ENTERTAINMENT FEATURES
TWO DAYS OF PLEASURE AND PROFIT
Combined With The Cranbrook
Women's Institute Annual Exhibition
All Roads Lead To
CRANBROOK for the FALL FAIR
FhMM t# Q<>iiM«a^»^i»»»»^i)»iinai"tiMli  »**%  mOimmmkp u*SM„m*lk, m|i m«Him*Q

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