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Cranbrook Herald Aug 29, 1924

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Array TH^5RANBR00K HE
VOLDHE    88
CRANBROOK, B.C., FRIDAY, AUGUST 2'»th, l»24
D
vALD
N  U Al  II I: R      2 7
Cranbrook's Fall Fair Dances Sept. 1st <S£ 2nd
AUDITORIUM
ROBINSON'S ORCHESTRA
$1.50    Per COUPLE
SAILS ALL SET FOR
THE FALL FAIR
r '■
4=C
Meeting Winds Up Preliminary Business at Last
Meeting
GOOD PROGRAM FRAMED
Tuesday evening last what was
practically the final meeting of the
fall fair committee, was held in Mr.
Angus Hay's office, when the plana
for the coining fall* were all gone
thoroughly into by the energetic body of citizens who have the staging
of this important event in hand. The
general committee und the various
special committees all reported progress, all of whicli indicated that the
1924 fair would be well worth attending.
This committee have given ungrui
gingly of their time to n work which
is of greater community interest than
any other effort that we could be
called upon to support. Let's do our
part to put it over strong.
The chairman, Dr. Rutledge, informed the meeting that he hud enlisted the support of several local
bodies, such as thc Rotarians, thc
Elks, the G.W.V.A., and the Gyros,
they having agreed to take over the
management of the booths similar to
those at the playground carnival. All
these clubs will vie with one another
to see which can turn over the most
money to the treasury,
Aside from the strictly agricultural
fair attractions, the committee have
planned a program of entertainment
that will keep those who attend interested from morning till night. Beginning in the morning at 10.30, a
ball game between Kimberley
und Wycliffe should diuw a good
crowd and thc game will undoubtedly be interesting »s there is a keen rivalry between the two teams.
A good program of races has been
arranged for the afternoon at the
fuir grounds nnd the usual accompaniment of carnival and fair attractions will be scattered about the fair
grounds to amuse the crowd. The
city band will be on hand to keep
things on the move. At .'» p.m. the
second game of ball between Wycliffe and Kimberley will take place
on the G.W.V.A. grounds.
In the evening tbe carnival will
start in the new city park, the merry-
go-round will be in operation and the
band will be in attendance. At 9.30
the Big Pair Dance will be staged in
the Auditorium, nnd according to all
we can learn this will be one of the
jolliest dances of the season. On
Tuesday night another dance will be
held.
So far as the fair proper is concerned Indications aro that one of the
best displays of stock that has ever
been shown in the district will be
Been, Entries arc coming in from
all over the district, and tho commit*
tee in charge of Ihe accommodations
for the stock will be obliged to en
large some of the quarter* provided
foi certain clnsses.
The portion of the fair supervised
by the Women's institute will be well
worthy of careful Inspection, These
ladlos have in the pas! put on shows
in the G.W.V.A. hall, which have In
themselves been worth the price of
admission lo the big fair and doubl
less this year au even belter showing
will be made.
The produce pari of tho show ale
promises to be good even (hough the
season was a drj one.
Besides the additional pn.'.os men
tinned  iu  our  issue of last   Week  tile
committee announce thai the Quaker
Flour Company, through iheir agents
The Overwaltea Co,, hav donated
two prizes for the besl two loaves of
bread linked from Quaker Flour,
Kir it price: I - 9H lb. Sink al Hour
Second prize: 1 ■ 49 Ib. Sack nf Hour
After much consideration the com
mlttee decided that this year all exhibitors and officials of the fair should
pay the regular admission on the
first day, for which they would receive a puss that would entitle them
any time Monday or Tuesday to the
grounds. It is expected that many
entries will be transferred here by
exhibitors at the Windermere full
fair us well as the exhibit from the
Experimental station.
McBAIN'S LAKE IS
LIKELY TO BECOME
POPULAR RESORT
(From the Fernie Free Press)
As time goes on more und more of
the citizens of Fernie seek some
quiet resort In which to spend the
weekends, holidays, etc, There ure
no lakes in close proximity. Island
lake is eight miles distant und can
ba reached only by mountain pack
trail, Mud Lake has some desirable
laahiris but the water la more mt laaa
IS ANOTHER NORMAL
NECESSARY, SURPLUS
TEACHERS NOW
With tlie surplus of teachers that
is reported today iu B.C., and counting on another 500 whicli the normal
schools at Victoria and Vancouver
will turn out before another demand
is made by the schools of this province for teachers, one wonders
where the necessity arises for additional normal school accommodation
either at Xelson or any other point,
Taking for granted the necessity for
additional teachers, would it not be
mOre advisable to increase the normal school staffs ut Vancouver and
Victoria rather than create an entiri
ly new school with an entire compl
ment of teachers, such as is found in
other normal schools. Since the government pays the transportation to
and from the student's home to the
school, it is more or less immaterial
whore the school is located, so far as
this expense is concerned. Besides
the extra expense entailed in the establishment of a third school in overhead alone, there is to be considered
the advantage of a location such as
Vancouver or Victoria, where many
thousands of children und hundreds
of class rooms are available, where
classroom experience may be bad,
together with other advantages such
as the university and large public libraries obtainable only in the cities.
These would seem lo make the mutter of any other location impracticable. The obtaining of a staff of
teachers for a normal school in not
such an easy matter as the starting
of a public or high school.
As the taxpayers of the city of
Cranbrook along with the rest of the
province, have to provide the funds
for the upkeep of these normal
schools, the government should consider well the completion of .'heir
bargain with the city of Nelson.
In another column will be found
an article with regard to the convention of the B.C. Teachers' Federation.
Among other things in connection
with their report to the Canadian
Teachers' convention, are certain
problems which the teachers deem
worthy of consideration, These are
cited as follows:
'(a) chair of education in the University of B.C.; tft extra-mural
course In the University of B.C.; (g)
a higher standard for entrance to and
graduation from the normal schools.'
All these would seem to imply a desire for a closer relation with  the
university or the adjaency of a large
number of schools wliere the work of
experienced teachers may he observed by the normal students.
tu.nny institution of learning the
ideas of the instructors in the main
form the rule or standard. With a
multiplicity of normal schools there
is the danger of conflicting methods
and the varying degrees of efficiency
uf tin* graduates of the several normal schools.
Before the government launches
out on any additional expenditure eli
account of norma] schools they would
do well to consider that instead of
adding to facilities for turning out
more teachers, their aim should be to
retard same in order that the condition existing in Ontario might not be
duplicated lure. In Ontario a situation has arisen lhat is alarming, The
young, inexperienced teachers are
displacing the older ones, with a consequent lack of efficiency, Classes are
becoming crowded with an accumulation of pupils who have failed, and
in ihe end this is proving a financial
Ion instead of a saving.
BRIDAL COUPLE RETURN
Q, B. Powell arrived in tbe city on
Friday with his bride. Mr. and Mrs.
Powell havo taken up residence here,
ami the Herald, along with all the
rest of George's friends extend their
hearty good wiahes.
z=x.
T^tt^emomeo.^
sTyBasmsl&ss,
Here's To The Fair!
A SUCCESSFUL FAIR IS THE
GREATEST ADVERTISEMENT THE CITY AND DISTRICT CAN HAVE - LET'S
ALL DO OUR LITTLE BIT TO
MAKE IT SO.
SOME MINES ARE
NOW OPENING UP
Calgary) August IS.—Relieving in
a certain measure the coal famine
which threatens Alberta ns a result
f thc deadlock between the striking
miners of District IS and the operators, two mines in Drumheller valley
field are expected to resume opera-
is immediately.    It is understood
that these mines huve reached indi-
Idual agreements. Mines in the Carbon field, many of which hnve not yet
L-ome within the scope of the l.'.M.W.
A., are now producing more coal than
they have for years.
No .hope is held out for immediate negotiations looking to a settlement of the strike. Roth sides are
licking tenaciously to their declared
position and the strike may continue for many months.
Bill Sherman is spreading a lot of
propaganda  in   the  press  about  the
solidity of District 18 in the matter
f the strike.   There is a widespread
plrit of discontent prevailing in ev-
ry camp, which keeps the henchmen
f  Lewis mi  the jump all the time,
ml which one of these days is going
to break out and smash the union to
smithereens,   Trying to win a strike
a  miserable little doles of four or
five dollars a mouth is a tough proposition and is hound to end in a finite.
William Sherman, president of
District IK, addressed a mass meeting of the Fernie miners on Mondny
t. Intense indignation was expres-
I by a large number of the men
at the tardy way in which the strike
was being handled. A resolution was
passed demanding tliat a convention
of the district he called immediately,
nnd another one to the effect that
president Lewis be informed that unless adequate strike relief was provided before thc end of the month
that the men themselves will seek to
reach some solution of the trouble.
t NOW FOR THE FAIR |
| Reputation of the Dis- *
I     trict to be Sustained
The success again  achieved t
by the boys of the Cranbrook *
district    in    the Junior Stock *
Judging   ut   the   Coast   as   an- *
nounced in our issue of last *
week, makes a particularly fit- %
ting  prelude  to   the  fall   fair. ^
It brings into prominence the *
live   stock   possibilities   of  the *
district and indicates that there *
must be some live stock here- %
abouts of prize winning calibre *
to    afford    successful judging J
practice for the boys. +
The fair is no more the es- *
pecinl concern of the farmers, *
or the business men, or anyone +
else, individually.    It is put on *
for the collective good of the £
district, nnd what it accompli- *£
shes is shared by everyone in
the district.    There  are  none,
stagnant and many disapprove of it.
McBain's is in thc ascendency at present. This is a beautiful lake, with
clear water which is constantly ehun-
ging. It is surrounded by trees thut
afford excellent shelter und shude.
It can be made n beautiful resort.
Lots arc being rapidly taken up and
the place has become popular for
campers, There is one serious drawback. The road leading in is in bad
shape in spots and a great many who
would liko to visit the lake shun ii on
this account. A comparatively small
amount of money, sny, a few hundred
dollars, judiciously spent, would remedy this evil. Why cuiinot the people wlm are Interested in this resort
get together and devise ways and
means for having this road repair-
ad?
LOCAL CHARACTERS
GO TO NELSON
Saturday last the case of Mrs. N.
Barnhardt, accused of stealing $200
from a frequenter of her place, came
up for hearing before Judge Thompson. After hearing all the evidence,
the accused was found guilty und
sentenced to six months imprisonment. Tho prosecution was conducted by Mr. H. W. Herchmer,, while
Mr. Alan Graham plead foi- the defence.
The cuse was probably a record one
in so far as brief judgments go. Thc
court realizing the futility of words
of admonition nnd thoroughly convinced of the guilt of the party, said.
"1 find her guilty, all months in Nelson jail.**    The hearing af Hi* fur-
%
*
*
*
the fuir with their interest.        *
This lends a buoyant atmos- *
phere to the undertaking which *
helps to spell success. In its *
old venue once again, Here's' *
honing the fair will this year
prove the best ever.
Incidentally it is worth not
ing in respect to the success of
the young stockmen of the district at the Coast, that their
success is a strong testimony
to the worth of the district ag- *
riciilturist, Mr. Angus Huy, who +
gave the boys their instruction. +
It wus sandwiched in this year %
between u number of other j*
duties,    but    obviously    done +
LOCAL COURT OF
FORESTERS CELEBRATE
20th ANNIVERSARY
Past Chief Ranger's Jewel
Presented to Bro. F. Wood
On Wednesday evening, August
20th, the Maple Leaf hall was Che
scene of a very happy gathering, the
local Court of the Ancient Order of
Foresters celehrating their 20th anniversary in Cranbrook.
The members, with their wives and
members of the Companion Court,
ubout sixty five strong, sat down to a
sumptuous hnntjuct, the tables fair-
uuniiig with the load of good
eats, and certainly showing to advantage with their floral decorations.
This, of course, is nothing unusual as
the local Court hus for years been
noted for its entertuinments. During
the banquet a very pleasing ceremony
took place, when Past Chief Ranger.
Bro- F, Wood, was presented with a
Past Chief Hanger's jewel. Uro. W.
Henderson, P.D.C.R., making thc
presentation. A number of speeches
by various brothers present only served to emphasize the fact that as a
fraternal organisation the Ancient
Order of Foresters is second to none
in Canada. An interesting program
of song and recitation followed the
banquet, and then, promptly at i i
o'clock, dancing, as only the Forester.-
dance, was indulged in till two in the
morning, Mrs. Edmondson supplying
the music. The happy gathering
then broke up after singing 'For Aubl
Lang Syne," sorry Indeed to have to
j go home no soon.
thoroughly   ns   is   everything
else.
So also the fuir will benefit
from his energy and interest,
the more so if it is reinforced
with the co-operntion of the
public in general.
FERNIE MINERS ASK
UNION, CONVENTION
TO DISCUSS STRIKE
++*+•*■**#+•!»> ***************
Ticket Agent Away for Holiday
Mr. Harry Linnell, local C.P.R.
ticket agent, accompanied by Mrs.
Linnell, is on u holiday trip to Seattle, Wash., and Portlnnd and Salem.
Oregon, They expect to return on
or about the first of September.
ther charges against her came up on
Wednesday and Thursday before
Magistrate Leask, on the charge of
running a disorderly house. Sho was
fined $50,00, nnd given a further two
months in jail.
Her husband, Nathan Barnhardt,
was sentenced to six months in Nelson for having liquor for sale, but
the charge of having narcotics was
held not provrm.
President William Sherman, of
'District IH, t'.M.W. of A., visited
Fernie lust week and addressed a
special mass meeting of Fernie and
Coal Creek miners, outlining the
strike situation and the recent negotiations with the operators at Calgary, A standing vote of confidence
was given to the officials of the district nnd a resolution wns passed requesting the calling of a special convention to be held at Calgary ut the
earliest possible date at which representatives of every local union in the
district would be present to thoroughly discuss the present situation. This
resolution was later telegraphed to
every local union in District IS requesting their  endorsution.
LUMBERMEN
FIND ROYALTY IS
BURDENSOME
Gyro Club
Entertains
Fear Further Increase When
Taxes Are Already Strain-   ^'u"
ing Industry
Will   Assist
Carnival
At   Fair
Provincial
thu lumber
chief   topic
recent meeting *f th
Lumber Manufacture i '
nt Calgary, according to
sec'ytrensurer of the ■*, ■
One .if Hu- k.-i i:.**i .i
or 1Kb British Columbia
ally act, which o
lumbla
which is the
al taxation of
furnished  the
-i.ill    at    tile
Mountain
tin
l'i
l'i
ilnstri
with i!. revisit)]
five years, llu-
ready bunlcnstu
ther largo Incrc
next, which hai
discussion hci .
tries council ai
llu- province tor
When llu* pre
ill     101   I.   I'll-     I'.-
lumboi wi nbi
provided thai ll;
cronse in the r ;.
price should .v.
feet, when Un'
collect mi ■-:*
Infinite
hml u i
ably, v.iil
i-iiit- nf ro
after the
*   .   * *
the ex
■  ■   -    *   .
■- bi d costs thai has
effect,    ri
;i.;. anced
uce that the
i pro1 : ■ the acl
-   revision,   will  In-
The Cranbrook Gyro Cluh had ns
their j lests   m  ruesdaj evening Dr.
■'■   IV   !■ ith !-.. nnd Ur Vincent Kink.
1 ' thi Dr, addres-
club . len sts of the
:'■ ir, i -:  up   foi   thi   co-operation of
anagement of one
f thi fail     He took
*"'.!*.' attention
" th.- gri .-■ - Gyro Brother
Hay waa d ii . .-      nnei lion witli the
training w: the iunioi judging team.
U the co f his address the
their willing-
rt v hatever way
plans of thc fuir
ttee,   under the
chairmanship of Mi.  A. McDougall
•    look after the
" mageroem f the booths.
Mr. Vim        Finl   also expressed
F thi work the Gy-
*. ■'•■ '■■■'     -. ther similar or-
ng in matters of
interest     He  regretted
the fair star-
MUSICAL SERVICE AT
METHODIST CHURCH
SUNDAY EVENING
RETURNS AFTER CAMP OUTING
Mrs. K.  W. MacKay returned on
Thursday from the MacKay camp al
J«mR
The carefully worked "U*  grada-l
ated scab    I
the asBumi ti Lcrease
selling i>tii- -,\ * dd ■ ■ iiallj mean m.
Increase ii profit , and I when the
selling price w< nt to the
mentioned in the
tbrers would be | *.-. tl
increased i .'i <■-*. Inci ease
that has takci   plan ' • in from
the world can-   • th* ol
producing lumber hu -.-i''- fall pace:
with the selling price s( the new level, and the iltutftion Is that while thej
lumbermen  will be called  upon to
pay a greatly inert
they are not getting thi
costs thut will enable them to pay thej
jlfference.
Unless the British Columbia Timber  Royulty  Ait.
an be changed to meet the uew con-1
Utlons   created   by   Inci
f production Mr. Pooh
stating at Calgary, "the bulk of the |
lumber manufacturers ''-iii be fori   I
ut of business, because they will be
unable to pay th- inci
Thi- i- a matter <-:' groat Importance to British Columbia lumber-,
men, and their position Is coi ider-
d very precarious unless the British
Columbia government make- a
change in the present Timber Royalty Act to meet the changed condl*
ii,,,,-.-
The business la nol in a position to'
tand this increased taxation, as a
ast amount of capital invested hai
given no return to those who have
risked their money in it. and greater
recognition should be given to an in-
dustry which i- the grcate I source
of public revenue, and "f *.-
Importance In poll I if pay roll, i"
the province,
On the federal sale? tax,       Pooh
laid   the    operatoi        thi
were unanimous in the opinion that
it wns very burdensome on tn.' lumbar business as it wai i big Item on
a commodity of low val
suit   being  to  "put   n    ink'-   i'    thl
wl.eel  and  retard  thi   purchase  "i'
lumber."    The application "!' a "i per
cent, tax on a commodity lik.- lumber loom.- up to ih.* prospective pui
chaser like ;i formidable item, and is
one of tli.> iiiii,- thai i. *■! to re trie!
its sale. Other manufacturers pass
along the sales tax to the con imer
and   the   lumber manufacturer, of
cour.se, endeavors to do the same, bul
in cases where the compel it ion is
very keen, he frequently has to ab*
soib it himself.
It was pointed out hy some of the
operators that the syst-m of cullcct-
Ing and assessing tlie -soles tax was
somewhat complicated . and that a
tax for raising revenue would be
perhaps better distributed if placed
on all commodities m the nature of a
turnover tax.
Il was suggested that tin' tax would
be le-s burdensome and would interfere less wiih the movemenl of this
commodity, while tin-  financial  results to the governmenl would •»■ the
tux, to he applied to all commodities,
same, by ihe adoption oi ■■> Lurnovor
|simplifying collection uith'.ni being
I unduly burdensome on any particular
[ industry.
j It was fell, that for the prenent
, io.:.....!...!.. ..:,.-.'..; net be Earned foi
pleaaii j   service   of
i ■ ii -..- at tlie Meth-
■   Nidd, whose
ind    in    ihe    Presbyterian
t«     ■ ■ • ks   : revious was so
much appn sgain  rendered a
;:■".'!; .'..! ■ i.-    which
Itstem . to and enjoyed by ull.
Be? . the pastor, in
sid that he felt
that  he ■.   the   feeling
:-.   ;-i!   V :   K'nstitude   to
Professor Xidd nr the opportunity
he had givei. them of again enjoying
.\g. He trusted that he would
■    to  ' ranbrook   more
The following were the items of
_.    .   .*.■*■ •■■-   *
- - Camera' — Part I.
Dr. Peace
Cloister"    . Lange
■'   mmunion In E flat"
Batiste
Patrol" P.ubenstein
Cbii •.-"   Stewart
"".   hestraJ March Gostelow
"G d Sav( ■ be King
Friend- of Mr. Jack Lewis are
ee him < ul again after a
:    : -'. In ■ - at home.
Coming Events
rrida) and Saturday, Aug. 2'j & :i<)—
"Lucretia Lombard" at the Star.
Kriil    . Aug ist 28       Vincent Fink
•■■num.
Friday & Saturday, Augnat 29 &. 30:
V. it -Ii rmei > Di trlcl Fall Fair,
• ■■:■ btned with n i sting «f Winder*
mere pin'rw't Ha-'*' Association.
Mon, A- Tues., Sept. I & 2—"Potash
and Perlmutter," at the Star.
1:   Big dance  under
au pli <-    if Agi [cultural Assoc.
Monday & Tuesday, Sept, 1 & 2:^.
Bast    Kootenay    Fall    Fair, Cranbrook. B.C.
Wednesday, Sept. 3—Tea at the Gulf
Club,
Wedne day, Sept. 3 —Flrsl meeting
of Native Sons after holidays, K.
P. Hall.
Wed. A- Thur., Sopt, 3 & 4—Buster
Keaton, In "Our Hospitality" at
the Star.
—.,-_■.  ,       ■   ■        ,..-,,..,  4
(he mountain territory, pending thu
definite establishment of the national standards In other producing regions,
LOCAL MERCHANT
PUTS ON SALE
To ,-i-iilizi- quickly "„ a portion uf
hor liiri-o ntue-k. MIm M. McLood in
puitiiix nn n mil,-, starting Saturday
iiixl. nl III n.m. Mi. Mi-Arthur, of
Rotation1 Siili'H Syatom, Culitary, u
,, . li. ; .. riai two
THB  CH1HBROOI   HIBAU
Friday, Augtist 29th, 1924
KIM BE
E Y and WYCL
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
-- OP —
LUMBER
LATH
SHINGLES
MOULDINGS
DOORS
WINDOWS
BUILDING PAPER
NAILS
ROOFING
BUILDER'S
CEMENT
HARDWARE
BRICK
DROP IN AND I-OOK OVER OUR STOCK.    YOU
WILL FIND
OUR GRADES ARE UNIFORM
WHY PAY RENT
M T. I. COLLINGS
OUR LOCAL MANAGER — HE WILL BE PLEASED
TO SHOW  YOU  PLANS AND
QUOTE YOU PRICES.
**************************
!   KIMBERLEY   |
f NEWS NOTES J
•:..:■•:•.:■:••;•;••:'•:••:••;■•:••:••:••:":• ******* ***
;     Thi-   Misses   Winnie   ami   Mildred
Burdett entertained a number of the
young folks mi Wednesday afternoon,
Mr. .1. .1. Warren nml Mr. Flum-
| merfclt paid Kimlierley a visit on
Thursday last,
|     Mrs.
apt.   Bride
y afternoon
■ntertaineil   at
************************** |    The Consolidated Mining & Smelt*
%\ Ing Cm. are adding another unit to tbe
T  Concentrator.    Tbe Sullivan mini
i" I ...        i.:     f..!1   KI....4
**
NEW YORK
CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY, B.C.
SPOKANE STREET
Rooms arc Clean
and Comfortable
Hot and Cold Water
,   CAPi;    IN    CONNECTION *
% t
**************************
>lnt present working at full blast, an
2  average   of   four   hundred   tons   of
J  zinc concentrates are being shipped
\ daily to Belgium.
The North Star Hotel is being treated to a new coat of paint which will
enhance the appearance of the place.
Ur. and Mrs."" Williams left for
their home in Trail on Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. (). ('. Thompson returned from lhe ICtist the end of the
week and reported a good trip,
'. WYCLIFFE NOTES '.
M
Xj     Mr. Thomas Cuven wns in town on
*   Muml
ulny iitiil Tuesday demonstrating
•j.' ii new fire extinguisher; it looks to l„-
Xi n good thing.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Morrison & Burke
Hosiers In Coal and Wool
TRANSFER WORK DONE
Till your wItm end Mil -four
(rlM-ii
Vffffffffffffffffff
W.  W.  PARNELL
PLASTERER
Lathing & Chimney Building
Fire Places
ROOA, 2       ■       DIMOR'S
DAN'S TAXI
Stand:   WYCLIFFE   HOTEL
>— Trips Anywhere —
>— Prices Reasonable —
Special  Tripi   Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
!     Ah--;. Hanlngton Sr. and Mrs. Peters left foe Vancouver on Monday.
'     Mr. ami Mrs. Alex Horne returned
from their trip io Vancouver on Sat-
' unlay.
]
I Mr. and Mis. William Green and
, Miss Geneva Puffer, accompanied
by Mis. Dr. Hanington and Miss Ida,
left by motor for Victoria, where the
1 nirls will attend school during the
coming term.
I     Mr. Finch, insurance agent of Calgary, was in town on Monday looking
up business.
The lutll game on Thursday be-
I iween the Concentrator and Cran-
j brook teams, was won by the latter,
1 ii to 5.
| Before deciding on that new bulld-
; lag or that repair work* see Geo. R.
Loask, tbe Pioneer Builder of Kim
berley mid Cranbrook. 18t
Lumberton defeated the Concentrator in the hall game played on
Sunday, tbe score being 11-10.
Miss Ida Hanington entertained a
number of young folks at ten on Saturday and n theatre party at night.
prior to her departure for the coast.
The   party   certainly  enjoyed   them-
Tbose who wish to see u beautiful
display of flowers should visit Gus
Nelson's garden—it surely is a wonder— and  Gus does  not forget the
ladies.
A number of visitors from Cranbrook attended the Klks' Lodge on
Monday evening. Mr. Steve Clark,
of Wycliffe and Mr. Frith of Vancouver were also in attendance.
The Methodist church was packed
tn the doors on Sunday evening on
the re-<>peniug -yf the church. Rev.
Mr. Kvans, the new pastor, delivered
tlie sermon and the service throughout was thoroughly enjoyed.
Mr, W. A. Haslitt, representing the
House of Hobberlin, was at FooteV
store on Thursday and Friday.
A hush fire was started on Saturday night at the foot of Maginty trail
hut with the aid of fire fighters and
a pump Was gotten under control before much damage was done.
Archie Allan and C. Carlson spent
the week-end at Matthew Creek fishing, and brought home a fine catch
of big fellows. They reported bear
very plentiful.
Mr. Hogberg of this town, who
was recently injured at the tunnel,
succumbed to his injuries on Tuesday
morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Nidd, of Moosejaw,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay the end of the week.
Jim Munroe was a Cranbrook visitor Saturday,
Mr. E. E. Jackson spent Sunday
fishing at Si. Mary's Lake.
Dlniora Cnfe was disposed of this
week to Mr. Larouche, of Lethbridge,
game in the sixth inning, arriving on  J*+^***^*hH»>4»I'+-H'+^^
the dead run!  (take Beecham's pills  |
for fainting spells), in time to get alt
hit,   steal   a   base,   aud   languish  ou, f
D. Bourgeois, who left recently
for a two weeks trip lo his home at
('resent Valley, returned on Tuesday
of last week. Unforseen circumstances in connection with the mill operations forcing him to return at least
a week earlier than intended.
Mrs. W. James nnd throe sons,
who have heen residing here during
the past two months, returned to
their home in Couer d'Alene, Idaho,
on Thursday last. With the re-opening of school there Billie and Les
will resume their studies.
An abbreviated ball game was held
on the Concentrator diamond on the
evening of last Thursday, when the
local "Bears" growled in a return
battle with the team that held them
to a six-all tie at their last meeting.
The game started late and hy the
time it was called in the fifth, it
was darker than the bottom of a coal
mine at midnight. Concentrator took
the lead in the opening frames while
the Bears laid low. With the score
■1-0, the Bears went lo the plate iu
their half of the fifth in the gathering darkness, and chased seven runs
in before the lamps were hoisted, the
fielders located and a "no-game" decision arrived at. Following the
remony the Concentrator boys put
i a lively little dance, which was
greatly appreciated hy the local team
who are all agreed upon the fine
spoiling qualities of their rivals, in
their comments on the excellent time
which they enjoyed.
A great deal of pride is taken by
St. Mary's prairie folk, and Wycliffe
people in general, in the success of
the local junior stock judging team,
which carried off tbe highest honors
at the Vancouver exhibition, "All
success to the boys at the Westminster fair," is the hearty wish of everyone in the locality.
We regret to hear that Albert
Johnson is a patient at the St. Eugene hospital at Cranbrook, suffering
from a rather severe attack of pleurisy. He is at present recovering
from his illness, though rather slowly. We trust that his health will continue to Improve as time goes on.
Larry Piper and Tommy Vaughn,
the two wandering members of the
ball team, who were on vacation,
returned to the ranks on Saturday.
Larry reports an all around good
trip, in winch he forswore all baseball!—(take Bet-chum"* pills for that
sinking 1'eelin'). While Tommy is
noncommittal he admits his holiday
went the opposite direction from a
failure. Both were back in the lineup on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Fisher and family returned on Thursday of last week
from a pleasant motor trip to Fairmont Hot Springs and Golden.
Mr. and Mrs.". G. Clark, and
family, who have been on a motor
trip to Nelson, Spokane and various
inland empire points, returned on
Sunday after a very enjoyable tour.
Steve   managed   to  got   in   the   ball
third.
About six innings of baseball was
served up to a good si-zed crowd of'
fans at the local park on Sunday lasl, !
when Wycliffe met Kimberley—with!
determination. Six innings there were
of nice ball, and then eight men and
and  ump.,  booted  a  perfectly good]
hall game right  into the lap of the
miners, and during these agonizing ,
moments, Johren, when the game was :
stowed away beyond recall, did a lit- j
tic slipping on his own account, and I
the   down-hill   battle   finished   10-3.1
"Ingie" Johren and Pennington each i
held about the same amount of honor —and otherwise, although a few
more  extra  base  hits  were  secured j
off the big boy; one homer and two
triples, to be exact, though we didn't I
fancy either the circuit drive or one I
of the three baggers, as nothing bul
the rock scattered left garden made
"em   what   they   were.     The   locals!
panned Pennington for ten swipes in
six innings for the sum and total of
three runs, and maybe because the |
opposition hud hooked seven counters
on  half  as  many  hits,—  the  home
team quit leaning on the leather. Bob
Trew umpired the game, and he has
done better.    He has yet to satisfy
the rank and file that at least two
men were safe, but maybe Boh wants
to keep it a secret, thc runners did!
For the enquiring mind, here's' the
summary, such as she is:
Base hits off Johren, 11; off Pen- |
nington, 10. Struck out—Johren T, j
Pennington il. Bases on balls—Job-1
ren 4, Pennington 4. Innings pitch- [
ed, 0 all. Home run, H. Horne. ;l-1
base hits — Coen, Musser. 2-base
hits— Hinton, W. Staples, G. Mc-,
Mahon. Sacrifice hits—Breen, Coen,
Hanley, (2), Musser Stolen Imsc—
Clark Field errors — Wycliffe 5,1
Kimberley 2 First base on errors—|
Wycliffe 2, Kimberley 5. Double
plnya —Kimberley2; Pennington to |
F, McMahon to Coen: to Hanley to!
Coen. Left on bases—Wycliffe 11,|
Kimberley 10.
Umpire: R. H. Trew.
We are in receipt of information \
to the effect thnt Wycliffe will meet
their late conquerors—Kimberley—j
in two games, to he played in Cranbrook on Monday, September 1st.
These games should bo real attractions for Labor Day.
A beer wave seems to have slruck
the town, and the source of supply
seems to be under suspicion, as also
the local purveyors—a slow and easy
program would be advisable, ns this
little memo is inserted by the request of several interested parties.
Protect Your Car
IN A GOOD
GARAGE
III'IUI IT WITH
Staples Lumber
SEE T. W. COLLINGS FOR PRICES
i.i:t us iiiii,n vou a home
on iiii: easy payment ci-an
THE
Otis Staples Lumber Co., Ltd.
****************************************************4
]i;illlllllll[]|lilli.;lll<U.|i.  Hi.liU: >l!l!Jlllimilllimil!tlHIIII[]Nll
— Call Up
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley        j I
Sule Agents (or Klnilicrlcj Ton nslte. \ \
tfffffffffff  1
LOOK
5 If you  need Wallpaper, ^'
% NOW is your opportunity. !;
■i        JOHN CARD        \
\\ is offering a very Fine As- f
i sortment   of   Papers at J
j; Prices that should dispose 5:
of them quickly.       y
Call, Phone or Write    \\
i
and   take   advantage of !
< this  chance to decorate ;
? your home at a reason's able cost.
ii
M0HNGARD
i   WALL PAPER HOUSE
l[ Hanson Ave., Cranbrook
J Near Kimberley Stage Office
jiuiiiiamiiiiiiiioiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiimiin iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiraniiiiiiiiiniHiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiioiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mi
ni High Class Confect- J
I\Y ICY    ioners and Bakers
OIK STOKE IS NOW OPEN.    POM STOCK OK §
PLAIN ANII FANCY CAKES AM) CHOCOLATES
— Old Country Style Pork Pies a Specialty — i:
Ice Cream on Sale Daily       -     Agents lor Moir's Chocolates §
OUR DELIVERY STARTS MONDAY g
ffff.Vf.Vfffffffffffffffffffff.Vffffffffffffff.Vfff.'.
ROYAL CAFE AND ROOMS
KIMBERLEY,   B.C.
If you wish Rooms that are Clean and Comfortable
TRY THE ROYAL
Our Cafe for Service and Excellent
Cooking   is   Unsurpassed
ICE CREAM IN SEASON    ■    ■      CHOCOLATES
FRUITS   ■   TOBACCONISTS
****
For Service il
STOP!
at the
KIMBERLEY GARAGE   :
Kimberley's Leading Oil, ;;
Gasoline and General    ',
Service Station.
COMMODIOUS STORAGE ;;
— 24 HOUR SERVICE —
Agents for
CHEVROLET CARS
AND     TRUCKS!
***********
•< fffffffff.Vfffffffffffffff
|     KIMBERLEY
j      MEAT  MARKET
|  Where yon can get a guaran-
=        tee    nf    Service   and
| Satisfaction
|    All orders «ent  us arc filled at
r,   carefully ns if you were present
'1 . *
§ Orders Called For and 1
Delivered
~ Freali Home Made Sausage
I   Butter. Cheese, Eggs and Lard
■ n
. p always in stm-k
I   SWIFT'S    PREMIUM  HAMS
AND BACON
?   Fresh Fish Thursduy and Friday
iIiitii[iiiiiuiiiiiit]iiii[iiiiti[t][iNiiiii<rc]i:iiit!;':ii[ii!iiiiitiiiit)iiiiiiiiii
THE GLEN
OLYMPIC CAFE
NOW OPEN
First Class Meals Served at all Hours - Lunch Counter
ICE CREAM PARLOR
Special Tables for Ladies     -     White Help in Parlor
Lunch Boxes Filled - Special Prices
Clean, Comfortable Rooms in Connection
BonJO felt a little pale when he went down to lhe dock to see hla junior oil
mi tho Canadian Paeilie S.S. Montreal.  So the ships doctor hud to leel
hi.! pulse in ease thero was danger ol a collapse. "Ilc'i keen eating too much   i
uiwdUHt," the medico told the little ehap from Edinburgh who
Hiiniu jr. tu hla daddy is "—*~
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 29th, 1924
THE  CBAHBBOOI   HERALD
ADDITIONAL KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
^ww.^^^v^vvw■A^^^^AAWrWAVw
PA OR      THREE
Those who attended the dunce on
Friday night at the Orpheum had a
good time and the music was excellent.
Seven car loads nf peoplo
seated   KImherley   at   Fairnu
Sunday and a very happy ero
joyed tin- trip and the
Aiming   those    notict
were Fred Willis, (let.
Holland, Bill Aitcliis..
Dan Pierce, Charlie a
Mr.   Binning  and   C,
party.    Tho Co neon trator was we
represented also.    Ideal weather wn
experienced throughout the trip.
ivpre-
ll on
crowd en-
fine Itot baths,
1 from town
Duhlgron, Pat
. Kmmett and
<l Fred Marl/.,
\.   Foot.,  ami
The hall game played between
Kimberley and Wycliffe on Sunday
last was a decided victory i'or the
home team, the score being 10-3.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
B.C. Employs
3118 Teachers
General Conditions Satisfac
tory According to Secretary's Report
methods in most of the civilized countries of the world, nnd hy study, dis-
cusion, observation and experiment,
tn keep abreast of the times. While,
of course, many did not respond, yet
some remarkable progress was made,
particularly by the high school teach-
MANY KOOTENAY
SAWMILLS ARE IDLE
(From the Creston Review)
That ut present the lumbering industry in Kast Kootenay in having a
ers  of  the  lower  mainland  and   by j decidedly   quiet  spell,
Tei
lllllli.i
npl
intinlii-
iccordin
I' wing
• i-iv.-.l   III   11
period Align
Nan ' Alin,- in
imi Provlnco, '/,
KnobltlU, Kopubl
Pariullia, U'imli-i
■ Trail Sn
I   IS I"  JI
<nt uf un
.lii-i- tor
lll'lllsivt'.
I Locality
vlcky, B.C.,
,-, Wash.,
moro, B.C.,
MINERAL ACT
(I  llllll   I)
Certificate of Improvements
| Quilp, Ropubllc, U'asli.,
Sally, Benvordoll, B.C.,
Silversmith, Snmlon, B.C,
IK
IC)   I IIU
Te
in the Cai
tlon.
"This total is mad
andB880 women," si
worth, Oui of app
available, the Pedoi
secured 1830 patdui
constituting a record
■i.nliun and being an
ovor lhc previous y*
Hritish ('(.-
3118 al the present
i"   Harry Charles-
ecretary of thc Bid,
atlon, in  his report
t-iieis' convep.
up uf 72ii men
il Mr. Charles
iximutely .'I00U
limn last year
member, -this
fm- the organi-
ncrease of 21n
n-    A further
NOTICE
"Blue Fr."
ck
Van Hoi.
h.n, ll.C.
"Berry  Fr."  "Tina  Fi
"Law" "Sky" "Hawea Fr.1
Fr." "tins" "Maggie" "White" "Bang
"Jiggs" "Crab"  "Dugan" "Garden"
"Bull"  "Clancy"   "Lena"   "Durham"
'Paris"    "V.D."    "Whizz"    "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.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining and Smelling Company
of Canada, Limited,, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 75894-C, intend, sixty
days from the date hereof, to apply j
to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for thc purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of
the above claim.
And further take notice that action
under Section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 23rd. day of June, A.D.
1924.
THE CONSOLIDATED  MINING  &
SMELTING COMPANY, OF
CANADA, LIMITED,
per E. G. Montgomery,
Agent 18-27
WATER NOTICE
Diversion and Use
important  and   pleasing   feature WBI
that BOS members are what is knowi
08   "unattached",   being   teachers   il
isolated coma
nialioii of lo
possible.
"General pi
has been well
suit the [odor
recognised th:
both In profei
unities where
•al association
the
igross
uiiiita
H lf|l
Ul'ing the year
ed and as a re-
is now generally
ut the province,
and l..y circles,
TAKE NOTICK that The Consoli
rated Mining & Smelling Company, of
Canada, Limited, whose address ii
Kimberley, B.C., will apply for a li
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
BOOTS AM) SHOES
Molt rases and Trunks
OVERALLS
Booti and Shoes Neatly Repaired
cense to take and use One Thousand
second feet of water out of filk River
which flows southerly! and drains into Kootenay River about Waldo, B.
The water will be diverted from
the stream at a point about (JUO feet
south of Lhe South East corner of S.
29 of Lot 4680 G.I. Kootenay District and will be returned to the Elk
River approximately 1200 feet from
South East corner of S.L, 29, Lot
4589, and will be used for power purpose upon the Sullivan Mine, described as Fort Steele Mining Division.,
The district within which thc powers
of the applicant in respect to which
the undertakings are to be exercised
is East Kootenay.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the Second day of August,
1024.
A copy of this notice and an application  pursuant  thereto  and  to  the
Water Act.  1914," will be filed in
the office of the Water Recorder at| R,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to tbe application may
filed with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
torin, B.C., within thirty days after
the first appearance of this notice in
a loeal newspaper.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING &
SMELTING  CO., of CANADA, Ltd.
as a most Important factor iu lhe development of our educational system,
and also in the future destiny of
our province. The main idea underlying the yoiir"fi activities whs to encourage all uf our members to become more vitally interested in the
new educational movements which
are so rapidly changing pedagogical
WATER NOTICE
\ Diversion and Use
n   .
*,
By E. Cl. Montgomery, Agent! (
- date ..f Uu- flrsl publication of
otlce is August Slli. 1924.       11,
2-1-2
-SKMSMHSS3S
| Consolii
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Cauda Limited
omenta, bmki.tino and rkfinino department
fBAIL,    limSH    niM'HBU
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Ptrekfttwraof Wold, Sllvdr, Copper, Lead A Zinc Orei
Fr»dr.«r»of Ooltl, Silver, Copper, Pig Lend and Zlue
"tapahic** brand
TAKK NOTICK that Atlee I).
Bridges, whose address is Cranbrook,
B.C., will apply foi- a license to take
and use 2 miner's inches of water
out of an unnamed creek which enters North Fork of Gold Creek on
sub-lot 2(1 of Block 4591, Kootenay
District, and which flows through
said sub-lot south-easterly and drain:
into the North Fork of Gold Creek
about 343 yards north of Southeast
comer of sub-lot I of Block 4591.
The water will  he  diverted  from
the said unnamed stream at a point
about 140 yards west of Government
md through said sub-loa 2ti and will
be   used   for   irrigation   purposes   on
the lands described as sub-lots 1 and
■ of Block 4591.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 18th day of August,
1924.
A copy of this notice and an application   pursuant   thereto   and   to  the
"Water Act   1914/' will  he  filed in
Applicant)theofflce   of   the   Water   Recorder,
anbrook, B.C.
I     Objections to the application may
j be filed with the said Water Recorder or with tin- Comptroller of Wa-
ter Rights, Parliament Buildings. Victoria, B.C.. within thirty days after
tbe first appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
The date of the  first appearance
of this notice is August 22nd, 11124.
ATLEE D, BRIDGES,
Applicant
hy .1. K. Bridges, Agent 2(1-29
I many public school principals and
teachers. The idea of "service" was
stressed and the appeals for membership were based on "what you can
put into the federation," nol what
can you get out of it." The membership record shows that the majority
of teachers were impressed with the
larger and less selfish viewpoint. The
year has been singularly free from
difficulties and disputes and the usual gooil feeling.and mutual support
has obtained between the Provincial
Trustees Association and tbe Teachers' Federation. Iu addition there has
been close eo-operation witb the Provincial Parent-Teacher Federation.
"One of the outstanding successes
of the federation"s year was the
granting of a request for a provincial survey i>f education. Over twu
years ago the federation first asked
the department for such a survey.
Through the very great assistance of
the Trustees Association, the Parent - Teachers" Association, city
councils, boards of trade, service
clubs, etc., sufficient public opinion |
was ut last obtained to convince the
government of the necessity of a
survey.
"So far as future activities are
concerned, our most important problems at present are: (a) security of
tenure; (b) superannuation; (c) the
fitting of our curriculum to the need
of the individual child; (d) teaching
and living conditions; (e) chair of
education in the University of B.C.;
(f) extra-mural course in the University of B.C., (g) a higher standard
of requirements foi- entrance to and
graduation from the normal schools'.
These are all being pressed at the j
same time.
"Salaries and salary schedules
have heen maintained in almost every instance, the only notable excep
tion being tho municipality of Saa
uich, where reductions were brought
about and salaries less than $700
were given to recent normal gradu
ates. As a result of this reduction
the older and more experienced teachers are moving to other parts as
opportunity offers. There is every
indication that there will be an excess of trained teachers in the pro
vince this September, as over 50(1
normal graduates passed out recently
and resignations seem to be less than
usual. As a result of this, three
things will be necessary; First, the
most complete organization of teachers, and secondly the recognition by
all concerned, tbat this is the logical
time to bring about the much needed
raising of the standard necessary
for entrance to normal school, and
thirdly, the inauguration of u much
more thorough "weeding out" by the
normal staff, of the students who obviously will never make successful
teachers.
The finances of the federation
in very excellent condition, for
in spite of the fact that special expenditures were made of $1000 to
the Canadian Federation Western
Compensation Fund, of over $000 to
special legal expenses and $f>00 to
delegates to the World Conference on
Education, yet the yeur finished with
a cash balance in the bank of $11150,
The membership fees gave receipts
f   about $ 14,000.
FALSE ECONOMY
TO REDUCE THE
SALARIES OF TEACHERS
tlu
eloquently
testified to in the fact that just now
but eighteen out of the 52 sawmills
in the whole district are in operation
according to Norman Moore, district
forester, of Cranbrook, who was here
last week.
Only five of the big plants are
running, these accounting for a daily
cut of almost half a million feet, with
railway ties featuring thc year's output with mostly all the mills.
Stocks of lumber ill mill yards have
never been as heavy in the past nine
years at least.    The U.S. demand has
fallen   off  almost   entirely,  and  the
call   for  lumber  from   both  Ontario
aud the prairie is very light, and very    .,,„
ltttle hope of a pickup from the bitter I gf(|
for at least another year.
The only commodity that is moving
at all heavily is poles of 30-foot
lengths and over. There is a brisk
demand for these from across thi'
line. Piling is also moving in rather
larger quantity than might be expected, road making on the prairie causing quite a good demand at Crow line
points for this class of timber. Partial crop failure in Alberta will necessitate currying over for another year,
heavy stocks of fence posts, some of
which have been in the yards for tin
l>ast four seasons.
If the name generous lot of rail
way tii- contracts, at the same favorable prices as last season are available, the winter of 1924-6 will be
quite a busy one in the woods, hut a
duplication of last season's' tie prices is rather doubtful. Should the
price reduction be at all drastic some
of the small plants will be unable to
operate, as the cost of twilling is
likely to prove prohibitive.
The   f
Review   i
does, to
where ti
recently
and Vict
sitions.
"Thai
rapidly b
wing from the Creston
f interest, tending is it
iroduce the question of
tewly certified teachers,
iduated from Vancouver
i, are going to find po-
this   yeat
Alice   Si,
IlUM'1-oft
teaching
the   first
ble
In  n
eotiside
the ser
of tend
rally I,
school I
for  low
the teaching profession is
jcomlng away overcrowded
iy evidenced in this locality
Sirdar, Wynndel, Alice
ing. Canyon. Lister, and
schools will have the same
taffs a- lasi term. This Is
time ever that there have
•w changes in teachers. A
ht situation was almost re-
w teachers coming t.. all
s mentioned with the pofi
ition ui Canyon and Alice
"t at that the Review does
'■ thnt tlu- abundance ol
i any way justifies salarj
■achers   who   show   above
WRIGiEYS
After Every Meal
It's the longest-lasting
confection you can buy
-and It's a feels to digestion and a cleanser
'    6 for tbe mouth
-( and tee Hi.
Wrlgley'a means
benefit as well aa
pleasure.
. -
With
It l> ponil
=f?f|
BY At't'OINlMtNT
PURVL'YOHi IO
Whisky may be old yet not
mutual. To be matured it
must have been aged in cask.
"(SJadiaN <Bii£
*^*~        jeff-and j,    *****
Jr/n/ie/ial
WHISKY
are thoroughly matured in
Oak Casks  stored in rack
warehouses.
Observe the  guarantee of
age  on   the   Government
Stamp over the capsule of
every bottle.
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BY
Hiram Walker & sons, Limited
WALKERVILLE   -   ONTARIO
FOR
Men's Women's and
Children's Shoes :
It will pay you to urn
A. STRANGE
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
The   Rest   and   Most   Reliable
Makes Always in Stock
At Reasonable Prices
Shop    Repairing    Neatly    Done  >
Have Ihe Children's Shoes fixed \
up ready for school he-
fore the rush starts
Edmonton.— Ten thousand more
men will be needed for the harvesting of the crop now growing in Alberta, according to the estimate of
the provincial employment service,
which has been based un reports sent
in from the lahor bureaus throughout the province. It is stated that
there are already four thousand men
in the province available for harvest
work, leaving the number to be got
from outside at six thousand. These
will be recruited largely in Hritish
Columbia, with some also from Kast-
ern Canada and possibly a limited
number from the western states.
IS  THE VICTORIA CAM
I  I'l.KANANT SI HIIOIXOIMIS
NKIIYK'K   I NSritl'ASNt:i>
i HOMK  I'UUKED  FOOD
Phone 77
egg
Montrc-il, Que.
DMtllers ef Fine
U'hhkieo 'tint I HSU
London, Eng.
New Yolk. U.S.A.
Thi, nilvrrliM-iiii-nl is not |)itl>lislu-d nr iliKpluycil by tlm Liquor
Control Board ur hy llu- Government of Hritit.li Columbia.   w.3
Por courIis tako half a tea-
-spoon of Minard's internally
in molasses. For soro throat
nnd chest heat and rub well
into affected ports. For cold
in hoad heat ond inhnle.
Attend*, ,h„ euica relief       tt
;-<3322i>*
WATER NOTICE
Diversion and Use
TAKK   NOTICK   tlmt   Atlee   I),
Bridges, whose address is Cranbrook)
B.C., will apply for a license tu take
and use 2 miner's inches of water
out of the North Fork of Gold Creek
which flows north easterly and drains
Into Cold Creek,
The water will he diverted from
the stream about 177 yards upstream
and Southwesterly from government
bridge on sub-lot 26, Block 4591,
Kootenay, and will he used for irrigation purposes upon the lands described as sub-lots I and 2fi of Block
4501, Kootenay District.
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 18th day of August,
1024.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act 1914," will be filed in
theoltice of the Water Recorder,
Crnnbrook, B.C.
Objections to. the application may
he filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Wn-
ter Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty daya after
the first appearance of this notice in
a local newspaper.
The dale of the first appearance
of this notice is August 22nd, 1024.
AT1.KK D. BRIDGES,
PAPER EXPERT
VISITS VANCOUVER
that
rs, ibis boi
act that tin
CreBton Re
with the aim
t well taken,
ich a large numbei
ble there will nato-
e on the riait ot
btaln these cervices
than ia now Lei' -
ly vve'.l, however, te
situation carefully,
i "I" this nature ;s
ng one would find
.-I,.
at ditch of tench*
■ te
id Wl
aisjni
nit. .1
tin
u.    Tbis, a
gradual
. with the res
i' person wtu
>n, which
tlicient wi
er tatting
the wi
ofea
T. W. Warren, of Paris, France,
one of the world's lending experts In
modern paper manufacturing methods, arrived in Vancouver recently
on the Kmpress of Russia, having
paid a visit of about two months duration to the extensive mills of the
O.U I'apar Manufacturing Company
of Tokyo.
The Oji company, whose capital is
in excess of $25,000,000, has a tremendous output, according to Mr.
Warren. Approximately 200;000
tons of newsprint is turned out every
year at the company's plant at Hog*
gagio. He also estimates that the
company manufactures about so,nun
tuns of book paper; 70,000 tons of
sulphite pulp; large quantities of
special fine paper, high class cigarette paper, light weight bible paper,
and other fine styles of Japanese papers, annually.
While in Japan Mr. Warren was al
lowed to visit Najio, near Osaka, and
watch the residents of that village
make paper by hand. These people
hold treasured secrets of the fine art
of paper making and use in their
work tools that are replicas of those
used more than SOU years ago by
their ancestors. The secret process
at Najio has been handed down from
father to son each generation, and
closely gunrded.
Mr.   Warren   stated   that   he   wai
jch impressed with the activity in
Vancouver and also its surrounding
scenery. This is his first visit to th
city. He expects to leave tonight
plans to make stops at Winnipeg
and Montreal before embarking
New York for Paris.
utild n
lining
it tie fi
To
e Who
dolla
teachei
il more Interest i
children.    This
0 child to work a
1 otherwise have
if  this   interest
successful work.
lu- ratepayer or school trus-
ees only through the glasses
* and  cents one needs but
I he or ithi
lone. The
■s half thi
WHO WOULD BE
A CAPITALIST?
Sharehoders Must Pay Now
August the   10th was the last ila\
ft  hy the  liquidators  of the   Home
Monk of Canada for shareholders re
iding in Ontario to make arrange
meats to meet their double liability.
Those failing to do so wen
faced with the alternative of having
their accounts placed in the hands of
the sheriff for collection, with tht
added amount of the sheriff's costs,
the liquidators having notified eacl
shareholder in Ontario to this effect
The liquidators set August 06th
as the date for those residents ii
Canada, outside of Ontario, to mec:
their obligations. With the notifies
tion is a statement of the indebted
ness of each shareholder, with the in
terest to date on the account and tht
notification that after the date set
the account will he placed in the
sheriff's hands for execution.
CHERRIES FROM KASLO
by J. F. lUUtfti., Ag»fc
Kaslo won some fame a number of
years ago as the town whose streets
were lined with cherry trees. Recently, thirty pounds of luscious I,am
herts, from the benches above Kootenay Lake, reached the British Empire exhibition nt Wembley in perfect condition.
Of course, there is a difference in
transporting fruit for exhibition of
experimental purposes and trnmpor
ting it oh n commercial proposition.
All the same the fact that cherries
can he shipped across the continent
and across the Atlantic without deterioration shows what a field can he
Applicant itp*n«d up for th* orchard products
»m -5 al t\\U ptoriuati—iuuUu kuutetiaiun.
ask whether II i- more economical to
pay a decent salary and att:ac*. lhe
better i '.i--. or reduce the s.ilary
ten per cent ami cause a twent] per
cent, increase in the time tai.e-i tc
put a child through the grade-. Tn -
.-aim' efficiency being retain* 1 in ihe
high schools, much time woul I be
saved foi the pupil there as well.
Few 11 ■ pie realize what the av-
ing of t* tee "i" four yean m<Mfu in
the educut.ng <>f a child.
A ti.- '-nigh consideration »( the
subject would probably le el to the
couclusii » that it would be i bettcJ
policy financially for the various
boards to be content with the better
service - btainable througn the greater competition for the posir to* available, and the greater desire on the
part of the teacher to :now such
efficiency as will warrant their services being retained, rather than risk
indifferent service through reduced
salaries.
WHY NOT CARRY THE
GOODS ALONG TO PAY
The
contrast   between   farm   and
city pri
ces has been humorously tllue-
trated
by   U.S.   Senator  McCumber.
He   esti
mates  a  fellow-senator's ex-
penses
farm bl
at a New  Vork hotel on the
.si.- thus:
he leaves his cab he pays as
"As
fare  foi
■ having been driven eight or
ten cit;
blocks, six bushels of oats,
ami as
a compliment to the driver
for   hit
ver*i    moderate   charge   he
gives a tip of fifleen heads of cabbage. He registers at the hotel and
is shown by the bellboy to the elevator. As he nears the tenth storey he
responds to the expectant look of the
elevator bt.y with three dozen eggs.
The bellboy lingers at the door of his
room and i.- rewarded for his anxiety
over the- comfort of the guest with a
bushel and a half of barley.
It takes a (punter of » ton of hay
to pay for Cu-  lonator'i breakfast.
He gives the Waiter two bushels of
potatoes. Ilis no*.n lunch is an aver
Oge lized -deep, with a bushel ami i
half of carrots for the waiter. In tht
evening  lie  n.nsiniies   four bushels of
rye and tbe waiter has a bushel of
onions to dream on.    When he •
ties for his loom the landlord is the
recipient "f a half car-load of tur
nip-."
Winnipeg
been benefit
(6,000,000
1028 wheat c
Western Canada has
I tn the extent of about
n the portion of the
rop remaining under thi
control of western farmers and deal-
throught the recent advnnces in
prices   it   has   been   estimated   here.
Figures show that there remained in
farmers' hands, in country elevators
I at terminal elevators, about n'A,-
000,000 bushels, and the average ad-
re   from   mid-.lune  prices  on  ull
grades suld, was about ten cents.
Edmonton Successful strawberry culture three hu mired miles
north of tht' International boundary
has been proven by R. A. Cordon of
this city. One hundred plants were
brought oui from Ontario, these win-
•d well, blossomed heavily and
produced proHflcally a well  formed,
• red fruit, of a fine flavor and
firmness. Mr. Gordon hus likewise
had much success with fruit trees.
t.lurry, \,il,( ptOfl .   ,.n.i club apple:..
JOHN 0ARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
Fill Line of Wall Paper
In  Stork.
Store, Hanson Avenue
PkOM 4M »I ill boor.
CUXBBOOI     ■     •     .     Ml
TTtTtTTtttTtTtT-1 TTTTTTTTTf
Ms.
Is What They All Say About J
FRAME'S
BREAD - PIES - CAKE
and PASTRY
PHONE87
AND WE WILL CALL
I The Home Bakery f
NORBURY AVENUE
*************************
I
SYNOPSIS OF
imCTMNDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant. unreMired, uorv«y«4
i.'ivwn i&r.ds may bv pra-aoiplad b>
britiah fiut>J<-<_:a over is years of ane
.-..■■I L,. .:.-:.- u;i *..*.■:.:.»• intectlon
to become Britllh cubjfcttii, tn.mil-
tiunal upon re*ldenc< occupation
*i.d Impruvemtr;". for mrtcultural
purpoiea.
Kuil Information con-~ern:ng regu-
latlotu rvffarding pre-emption* li
Clven In Uuttet.u No. 1, Land ri^rte-J
■How to prfe-emp' Land," coplei ot
wlilcli can be obtali.eti tree ot oh&fffl
b) aiHrt-BHifiK ;iie Department ol
I-a.'ids. Victoria, B.C., oi :o <n.y Government AftnL
ftecorda will be ((ranted <overln|
only land aurai^e tor hkii■■ultur*'
It'.rponts, end whirl) Is nol nmber-
land, ie., carrying over Imw board
feet per acre Watt of Uie < '-ast RaniM
end  l.dvO  fe^t  pel   aire  ea^t   of  that
Range.
AppilLattor.a for pra-ampUottl er«
tu be addieMied to the Land Commissioner of the ijiti-: Recording L'i
vision, In which the land applied foi
le eltuated, an*l ar« made on printed
forms, copies of which can b« obtained from the Lar.il Commissioner
1'jt-'■:;., '. r.t muM be OCI Upltd foi
five y«ars and Improvements mads
to valoe of |io per acre tneludlnj
clearing and ooIMvatlng at leaet :.-«
acres, before a frown Qranl can bt
fr. olvfd
Tor more detailed information »••
U,t Uulietln "Hew to i'rs-ernpi
Und."
PURCHASE »
Applications am
chaee of vacant
Crown lendt. I»l
for agricultural pi
prlct cf flrst-olHNs
per acre, and laoond
land IS 60 p«r acre ^^^^^^^^^
matlon reRardlint purchisn or eisi
of Crown Ibitls Is given in Itullatll
No. 10, Lend Serloc. 'Turchaee aad
I.e-aee of Crown  l.-ni.-!-- "
Mill, factory, or Industrial sltea oa
timber lend, not exceeding 40 acre*,
may be purchnsfd or leafed, the eon*
dltloni Including payment ol
etumpege
HOMESITE LEASES
TTnaurveyed areai, not -x -"dl ^ II
acres, may be leaved tin Immeittea,
conditional upo'i • dwelling being
erocted In the first year, title being
•btainable after residence and Ira'
provement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
LEASt-8
For grazing and Industrial pur*
po-sea areas not eiueeding 140 aoret
may be leased by one penon or I
company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Act the Pto*/*
Ino* 1* divided Into grasli-g district!
and tha range administered under •
Qraslng Commits! oner. Annutl
greet nt permit* are Issued baaed on
numbers ranged, priority bolng given
to eatabllehed nwnore. Btot'k-owners
may form aaauctatlons for rangi
' *"" It tr—. or partially frea
_ • ■flttlkl far settle-a
tsM   UeV atl   u;   «»     a)
-eealved for pur-
and unreserve^
Hdng   tlrnber'and
pa m .  minimum
■..'•■ ir ill ||
:liss iKrailcg)
Further  Ir^or- nan foitr
THK   CBAirBKOOE   HKSALS
Priday, August 29th, i<>24
i[tllllil[jiiiiiiiiiiiinilli!iiiiiiiuiuiiiiiiiiit3;i!iiiiiiii'ijiiiiiiiiiiii:i!iiiiiiiiiil[]iiiiiiiiiitit]iiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiliit]iiiiiiinii *
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.
Harry Drew, well known Kimber-
I ley hotel keeper, was In town for a
! few duys this week,
Wm. Carlln of Fort Steele, ia ex-
: pceted to leave shortly on u trip to
| his old home in Minnesota,
0 I     Mr. and Mrs. Harry Herchmer of
Fernie, were in town for severul days
g   this week.
I.    Messrs. Elmore and Chester Stn-
wimuimiumiitiioiiiiH ouiraunuuiUHU u mm iiiiiliniliiiiiuiiiuilliiiliinitJiiHiiliinitii nilUDilliiiiiiimi wil -)U'S left tnia wut'k "" thelr return
TWKNTY   YEARS  AGO
hit racts from 1 he Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1903.
RAWORTH BROS.
C. P. U. Watch Inspector    —    Next the Post office
the Cranbrook herald
I'ubiiaiu-ii Every Friday
f A. WIU.IA.MS
ll.   I'OTTl-JH. II. Sc.
Miiii«rri|iiiiiii Price 	
Tu United Slules 	
Advertising Rates on Application,
for Advcrtisini; should he handed In nt
nemlay noon to eeoure ntteutlon.
.. ,$9,00 I'er Vcnr
... .tiM I'.T Venr
Cbnngea ol fony and hr
i later than Wisd
AUGUST      1924
nn m nn vu m nn Mt
1 2
34567 89
10111213141516
17181920212223
It 25 26 27 28 29 30
M.W, of A., rests entirely upon the ntlieiiils of that or-
KOtiiznUon, It is not tho men ilu-mselves wlm ure blamed
by Mr, Murdock, but those who have been appointed by
tho miners to direct tholr affairs. The responsibility renting, on thoso officials is very grout. The strike has already lasted four months and hus cost the miners a huge
sum in wages, has enst the operators another huge sum,
t the provlnco a great deal more; for tlte market that hud been built up in Manitoba and the East after
laborious and expensive efforts, has been swept away,
tho miners to direct thir affairs. The responsibility rest-
in Alberta. Mr. Murdock states explicitly that the operators were ready to compromise, but that the miners'
officials (showed no BUch disposition, and he makes the
very serious charge that these officials "have not a proper
regard for tlie rights and interest of the public in this
matter." He could hardly have arraigned thu miners'
lenders nunc severely nor exposed the impropriety of
their attitude more impressively. — Calgary Herald.
;K!l).\Y.  UJGUST 2<>tli. 192*1
Fill-: PREMIER WINS
riu
if Nelson hi
honor of giving a seat to
will be considered to hav
Oliver government will 1
ving achieved the doubtful
the Pretni
cleared somewhat.    The
kely feel itself more comfortably seated and will proceed with business which
has been pending since the Premier lost his seat in
Victoria. The absentee vote fiasco at Vancouver and
North Vancouver were made election issues and the
way things turned out il is probable the last has now
been heard "f them and that the government will feci
it can afford to deal lightly with criticisms on this
score. Premier Oliver lias honored four or five
districts in thc province with bis personal representation hut never seems to abide anywhere for more
than one term. Ilis argument that by coming ta
Nelson the interior gels better cabinet representation sounds plausible, 1ml becomes ludicrous when it
is remembered that Vancouver has been without a
cabinet, minister since U'21, Victoria now lias none,
nor tlie coa--t mainland, Hon. John Hart resigned as
finance minister mouths ago, but still holds office,
though without a scat, it is now quite likely, however that the government will feel it tan face another by-election with more equanimity, and a new
finance minister may be appointed.
The Xelson by-election proves again that ministerial weight, compounded with adequate funds,
abundant publicity and assurance are the ingredients
thai go to win contests of that kind.
THE LOEB-LEOPOLD CASE PETERS OUT
There is a revealing phase to this Loeb-Leopold case,
a phase that shows that the peoplo of the world are too
busy with their own affairs, too busy with the work of
the world, to pay much attention to murderers, even
when the murderers are rich, und the crime committed
was intended to be the super-crme of the centruy.
Newspapers at a distance from Chicago are treating
• situation j ^a Cflfie ;n .t paragraph, Closer to the scene of the crime
it has been crowded off the front page, to moke way for
news in which the public is more interested. Even the
vanity that conceived the crime is not to be satisfied. All
the scientific fireworks surrounding the trial foil to moke
it anything but a cold-blooded, brutal, horrible murder.
The people, having so sized it up, have reused to be interested in it, und wonder why so much time and money
is being spent, when all chat should be bought is a rope.—
Exchange.
%rom Our Exchanges
PLACING THE BLAME FOR THE COAL STRIKE
From the official statement, made by Hon. .lame
Murdock, minister of labor, it is clearly evident that th'
onus for the continuance of the strike iu District 18, U. I Press,
THE NEW UNITED CHURCH
After surviving the onslaughts of its parliamentary
he church union bill emerged from its third rending with
ipponents in the private bills committee and the house,
it> material changes in its text, and thus the merger of
the Congregational, Methodist and Presbyterian churches
awaits only the signature uf the Governor-General to give
it legal status. It will be one of the great unions of
church history, and ihe new ecclesiastical body which will
come Into being should lie u great beneficent force in the
life of the Dominion.
While opposed vigorously by a section of the Pres-
[byterlan church, the opposition seems to have established
the vitality of the union movement. Denominational
loyalty has been n factor throughout the controversy and
full advantage of their opportunities to impede union by
raising the loyalty cry wus taken by the opponents. Tht
larger or missionary Ideal of the chureh prevailed, however, and the union sentiment asserted itself whenever it
given a chance. There should be no disposition to
doubt the sincerity of those opposed to union. For men
nnd women who did so on earnest convictions it might be
pointed out, however, thut such an attitude sustained and
directed at a newly created church with a sound legal
status would not be warranted unless there were justifiable grounds for seeking to injure un institution. Happily that will not be the case. It would seem to be desirable, therefore, that the controversial element, from
which the maximum advantages have already been deri
•ed, should disappear, und thnt the new united church
hould not be unnecessarily and uncharitably impeded in
the big task which lies before it. At any rate it would
| seem that the west may be counted upon to furnish a
brond-visionod example in this respect.—Manitoba Free
trip home to Minnesota, nfter spending the summer in the district.
A. G. Wilmot hns returned from
Spokane to take a position with the
King Lumber Company,
Special trains to Crunbrook for
the Labor Day celebration have been
arranged for from all three directions
and the biggest holiday celebration in
the history of the town is promised.
TOPS ALL
PREVIOUS ,
RECORDS
BIBLE THOUGHTS
*\— FOR TODAY—1
Saturday, August 30
IS NOT THIS THE FAST that I
have chosen? to loose the bands of
wickedness, to undo the heavy burdens, and to let the oppressed go free
and that ye break every yoke'.'—
Isaiah 58:6.
+   +   +
Sunday, August 31
BETTER   A   DRY   MORSEL,   and
quietness therewith, than n house full
of sacrifices, with strife.—Proverbs
17:1.
+    +   +
Monday, September 1
COMMIT THY WAY unto the Lord;
trust also in him and he shall bring
il to pass.—Psalm 87i8,6,
4.    +    +
Tuesday, September 2
THE PEACE OF GOD which passeth
all  understanding,  keep your hearts
and  minds through Christ Jesus.- -
Phil. 4:7.
+   +   +
Wednesday, September 3
HEAR,    O    ISRAEL, the Lord our
God is one Lord.—Deut. 0:4.
-r   t   +
Thursday, September 4
THE WORK OF RIGHTEOUSNESS
shall  be  peace;  and  the  effect  of
righteousness,  quietness  und  assurance for ever.   And my people shall
dwell in a peaceable habitation, urn:
in sure dwellings, and in quiet resting places.—Isaiah 112:17,18.
+   +   +
Friday, September 5
HE THAT IS SLOW TO ANGER
is better than the mighty, and he that
ruleth his own spirit thnn he that
taketh a city.— Proverbs  16;32.
Good Value
'Is that all the ice I get for ten
cents?" she demanded peevishly.
'Don't worry lady," he replied as
ble. "Some duy you
patiently us poss..,.,..       „. ....,,
might be in a place where you could-
ne in a piece wnere you could
n't buy this piece for a million dollars."
•   *   •   n
Reason Enough
Judge—"Why did you strike tht
telegraph operator?"
Defendant—"1 handed him a telegram for my girl, and what did he
do but start rending it."
A. E. Jones
Contractor & Builder
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Plans Drawn & Estimates
Furnished
Phone 386  :: P.O. Box 192
ALL   WORK   GUARANTEED
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of ill nnlc
STUDIO) BAKER ST., IIIAMllilMIK
Phone mir. P.O. liox   702
ROBINSON'S ORGHESTRA-DANGtS ARRANGED FOR
J. .J. .J. * * * * *,;,.«, .•,...,;,... rt,,,,......,.,...... .j,... ,j. .j,,,,................;,... .j,...,.,......,;,...,;.....;,.;..;,.;,.'. * * * * *
MH£M£
GASOLINE
^KEEp
G0ESV3P.
PAYROLL   OH    FOREST    IN- i
DUSTRIES IN 1923 NOW
SHOWN TO BE
$<>0,UOO,000
Surprising;   Vastness  of  Amount
Demonstrates All-Importance
of Lumbering
B'IGIUM RECOGNIZED
WAR SERVICES
Canadian   Pacific   Agent
Created Knight of the Order
of Leopold 11.
Emtio Caron,
travelling pas-
sen gor agent of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, bus
been created a
Knight of ibe
Order 'if Leopold
II by King Aloert
of IMgium, the
announcement
heinu made re-
rei tly l»y Jan Van
Rickstal, Consul-
Genersli at Montreal,   Rmll«Ganm
The occasion was a recoptlon
given liy the Consul-General In honor
of the anniversary of Belgium's declaration of Independence, In pledging
the health of the Belgian royal
family und Htlj-ium, Mr. Van liiek-
stiii reminded the gathering of the
value of their heritage, Thanks to
the energy of its people, he said,
Belgium was regaining the proud
commercial position which she held
in the world before the Jinn broke
through her nates.
In announcing the derision to
decorate Mr. Caron, a French Canadian, Mr. Van Rlckstal expressed, on
behalf of his government, his great
appreciation of the way in which Mr.
Caron has worked day and night
during the war, and Since, to take
cure of thn Belgian people, solve their
transportation problems In Canada
and assist them in every way. The
King, he said, felt grateful, and was
tuking this means of showing his
appreciation.
Among those attending the reception were the Huron de VltrollCS,
Consul-General  of   France; .lean de
Lulonde, French Consul for Montreal] PaulSeuret, president of 1'union
Nationals FrsncalseiJ, K. Denteneeri
Eresident of the Flemish Society ami
oon  Van  Aken,  Canadian   Repre-
sentative    nt   thu    Comite    Central
InduHtrial llolge.
Five Thousand Miles on His Own
Little Elisabeth Robinson, who was to join her parents in Toronto, ex-
pocted tit find (be journey long, but when she boarded the Marloch at
Glasgow she found Master MeSherry, aged five, anxious to be friendly and
willing to Im mothered by her, so that tlio voyage was not so long after all.
|   Special Instructions were issued by the Canadian Pacific authorities to safe-
1 guard and keep the young people happy, and it was with something of sorrow
that, they separated at Toronto, EUttbtth to be anted off by herparenti
• '-.I Alexander to his in Vancouver. ,r _^
Recent official Investigations show
thnt the industrial payroll of the Forest Industries of British Columbia
for 1923 was far greater than the original estimate.
It has now heen ascertained that
the sum actually paid out in wages
last yenr to the workers in the woods
in lumbermnnufacturing nnd re- man-j
ufacturlng plants and in pulp and
paper mills exceeded the truly inere-
dible sum of $56,300,000.
It must be remembered that this!
sum does not include wage payments
to office und administrative stuffs and
to persons employed in the sale nnd
distribution of the finished article,
nor does it take into account the
transportation forces exclusively en-
gaged in handling the product on
land und water.
$60,000,000 Disbursed
When all these nre included it is!
safe to assort that in li>2;i the amount of money disbursed in wages by
the Forest Industries of B.C. approximated to $00,000,000.
Every day fresh evidence comes to
hand demonstrating the extent to!
which British Columbia is dependent
on the unhampered working of its
great basic industry.
Some idea of the magnitude of the
lumbermen's payroll may be gather-1
ed from the fact that in 1923 it was]
more than three times as great os j
the total revenue of the province.
Calgary — The provincial govern- • j
ment has accepted the plan of the,3
Empire Overseas Settlement Board I \
and will co-operate in the movement i j
of young farm hands of the best type i *!
from Britain to Cannda. It is expec*' X
ted that more than 150 of these new ! \
settlers will leave England for Al- H
berta shortly. i *i
This series of articles communlc-
cated   by   the Timber Industries
Council of British Colombia.
IF YOUR PIANO IS WORTH
ANYTHING IT IS WORTH
Expert
I uning
ALVIN  E.  PERKINS,
a strictly independent tuner,
nnd the best recommended man
in Canada, with 35 years of
valuable factory and other experience, stands for positively
the best in the profession of
tuning and repairing of pianos.
Honesty of purpose and conscientious workmanship, and
strongly endorsed by the best
authority in Cnnadn — piano
manufacturers who are positively particular where they
put their signature, as follows:
Morris & Karn Co,
Heintznian & Co.
Gourlay Piano Co.
Dominion Piano Co.
Newcombe Piano Co.
Fletcher Bros.
Gerard Heintznian House.
Vancouver
Prof. J. D. A. Tripp.
Vancouver.
Mason & Risch Co.
And Others.
Mr. Pcrkim will be in Cranbrook ia September and will
make hit regular calls  27
|
There is no surer way of keeping free of engine J
trouble than to keep the crank case fiiied with I
TEXAOO 1
TEXACO keeps everything running smooth and i
quiet because it is made right, and anyone can tell |
it by its clean, clear, golden color.
SAME PRICE AS ORDINARY OIL - TRY IT
DEZALI/S GARAGE
| SUTHERLAND'S GARAGE
j Wilson's Vulcanizing Works j
I Service Garage,  Kimberley |
I Kimberley Garage, j
*****************************************************
Logging Equipment For Sale
Several Teams ileaw Horses and Harness.
Clue Extra Heavy Logging Truck.
Ten Sels Logging Sleighs.
Logging and Boom Chains
Logging Bunks with Patent Railway Car Stake Pockets
Five Ton White Truck.
Cooking Utensils, Steel Reds, Mattresses  and   Blankets  aud
other equipment generally used in Logging operations
Apply: — LOVERING LUMBER COMPANY, Limited
WASA      ....      BRITISH COLUMBIA
Special Week-
End Offerings
CHOICE BEEF POT ROASTS 12K<- •■'•
CHOICE BOILING BEEF 3 Ilis. lur 25C
PRIME IOHS OF CHOICE BEEF
Boned and Rolled 20C H>-
SPECIAL VEAL ROASTS per lb, 18C & 20c
SPECIAL STEWING VEAl 3 lbs. (nr 25*
CHOICE l-IHOS AND FILLETS OF VEAL
GLENDALE FANCY CREAMERY BUTTER
2 lbs. for 7S-*
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
P. Bums C8, Co., Ltd.
— PHONE    10 —
Cranbrook, B. C.
GREGORY
TIRES
ARE GOOD
THEY HAVE STOOD THE TEST on
th-j roughest mountlnn rands in
the province
THEY  HAVE  RUN   18,000  MILES
(,ii ronds nround Cranbrook and
ilistrk-t.
THEY CANNOT SPLIT an.uml the
tri'iul on account nf tin* heavy
cross burs.
THEY ARE FULLY GUARANTEED
mul   cost    no   moro than tiros
Hindi1 in Eastern Cnnada mid tho
U.S.A.
THEY ARE MADE IN B.C. hy B.C.
workmen,
ONE TIRE ON   EACH CAR  in  111,-
province will keoji tho factory
running 8 hour, per day.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WORKS
Exclusive Dealers    --        --    CRANBROOK. B.C.
i
»-•-♦♦-♦—♦♦-♦-♦   •   *>*>-,
QUALITY
Co-Operative
SI 11 Ml T
or |.i
bask
ITALIAN' PRUNES, per ense
FINEST BARTLETT PLANS, i
ONTARIO BLUEBERRIES, per
CONCORD GRAPES, per bnskcl
LEMONS, per dozen     .
FRESH TOMATOES, per bnskel
FRESH TOMATOES, special jratle,
ICECREAM MELONS, per II),
KRAFT CHEESE, I II.. brick-.	
DAIRY BUTTER, 3 lbs. ior   	
FRESH CELERY, 2 lbs. for	
MODEL BREAD, per loaf	
MAPI.LINK, per bottle 	
HEINZ' PURE MALT VINEGAR, per gallon
EMPRESS SWEET PICKLES	
BLUE BONET MAYONNAISE per bottle
REST ROOM FOR VISITORS
$1.65
! .3.65
! 13.50
: ii.oo
45c
50c
60c
.0*c
50c
$1.00
25C
10C
50c
$1.35
45c
50c
Cranbrook District Co-Operative Soc. \ Friday, August 29lh, 192-4
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE FIVE
Vfffffffff
*
iVffffffffff
^
BOOKS
Your Youngster Will Need
•xJ
Another School Year Dawns, A
higher grade beckons your youngster.   With it - - New Studies,
NEW BOOKS
They're ready for selection here,
now.    Priced Very Reasonably.
Beattie-Noble Ltd.
PHONE
ELEVEN
WE'LL
SEND IT
SCHOOL
SUPPLIES
WRITE
BOX I70
WE'LL
MAIL IT
CRANBROOK      «       »    B.C. \
We are
pleased to stand corrected- porters claim that ti large rush of
with respect to tho Impression that
we hod gained with regard to th
vote cast for the Carnival Quee
candidates.   Tho Princess Vimy sur
tickets from several of their supporters at the last minute made it appear
as though tickets had been withheld.
Such we nro tnld was not the case.
High and Public School Text
Bouks and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
Miss Madeline Woodman left on
Tuesday for Nelson, where she has
Hone tu spend a few days holiday.
Mrs, Violet Robertson, who has
been spending Beveral months in the
Old Country, arrived in Cranbrook on
Tuesday.
For Carpets and Congoleum Rugs
call at the Big 22, Armstrong Avenue. 2o
Harold McLean, formerly <.f the
Cranbrook school staff but now of
North Vancouver, was renewing old
acquaintances in the city last week.
While hero ho visited with Mr. Stow- |
ail Black. Ho loft on Sunday for the '
coast, stopping at Creston for a day
to visit with a sister there. From
thence ho procooda by motor t*i Vancouver.
We have just received a carload of
Simmons Beds, Mattresses and
Springs.
W. F. DORAN
Our Low Prices win every time
Announcement has just been nrndo
that Col Davies has resigned as chairman of tho Land Settlement Board.
With Lister and Merville on its hands
it might be a good idea for the department of agriculture to crente n
land development board and at least
keep in a good state of cultivation
and general upkeep, the improved
places that have reverted back in
both of these settlement areas. In
its present shape Lister is a jioor advertisement to the foremost fruit
district Creston Valley claims to be,
and, incidentally, the amount of money invested demands that Lister, at
any rate, receive considerably more
practical attention. — Creston Review.
Ratcliffe & Stewart, the local agents for the Nash Motor Co., are in
receipt of good news in regard to the
new 192a models of this popular car.
Their principals assure them that it
will far surpass anything as yet pro
duced in the auto line, and that descriptive literature with regard to it
will soon be ready for distribution.
Poisons considering the purchase of
a new car would do well to make enquiries C/f the Nash agents here before making a choice. 23
$10,000
Stock Must bc
Sold In 6 Days
WE ARE OFFERING PRICES THAT WILL CONVINCE EVERYONE
We are giving lhc opportunity to you, so you should take advantage
and supply your nmls while this sale is on. We must have these
goods removed to make room for the Winter Stock. GOODS
ARRIVING DAILY. Our prices nre the lowest and the quality will
speak (or itself.   "We give you prompt service and quick attention."
SILK GOODS-
CHILDREN'S STOCKINOS, Large
vanity, 15-C :l pair and it].
Fresh Si..,I. , I
CHILDREN :, YOUTH'S BOY'S &
MEN'S CANVAS SHOES—rubbei
lied and -..!,*, size 1 I.. In . 90c
., pair; li io l*v $1.10; ' to 5,
$1.25:       $1.60       pair
■ LADIES' llltill TOP BOOTS, ;:.••"!
quality, I'liucoln-lc color, «ith al
imii111u11 li.*. I. Sale Price 95c
w Iii It- iiu \ last,
LADIES' 'COTTON DRAWERS
trimmed with embroidery     45c
LADIES' DRESSES, large -.-arich
i.. choose from VT COSt
CHILDREN'S SHOES Broken
size*', lo be cleared out Set- Them
YARD GOODS-
(IINOHAAt ■ Fast Dye,Good Quality, Sale Price, 5 yards lor 95-C
IT COSTS YOU NOTHING to
come and look and see the display in the store
Tricoplald, Canton Crepe, Crepe de
Chine, Meisaline, Duchess Silk,
Wnsh Satin, Skirting, Broche Crepe,
All on Sale- AT REDUCED PRICES
LADIES' BLOOMERS — Pongee,
Satin, Stripe and Flowered Satill-
ctte,
AI.L ON SALE —
MEN'S   UNDERWEAR,   light   in
weight     7*5^ each
ATHLETIC UNDERWEAR, short
sleeves and knee length, To Clear
'"it in    9S« each
MEN'S COTTON SOX in black and
hrown, 5 pairs fnr   AS-*
MEN'S OVERALLS, iu black.
i'1'1' i>---r  $1.45
MEN'S STRIPE BIB OVERALLS,
Union Made $1.45
MEN'S  SHOES,  DRESS  PANTS,
WORKINC SHIRTS, AND FELT
HATS ON SALE
ABOUT A DOZEN BOYS' SUITS
Io bc cleared, from $4.75 to
$10.00 n suit.   This is a snap.
As you already know, we have a large stock and the space above
is not large enough to accommodate a full list.     COME AND SEE
Kootenay Trading Co., Ltd.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Opposite P. Burns
Miss Nellie Phillips left ou Monday
fgr a holiday in Spokane.
Mr. W. G. Morton left on Friday
for Asquith, Saak., to inspect u property of his there.
When in Cranbrook stop at tho
Ratcliffe & Stewart Garage, opposite
the Post Office on Baker Street.   20tf
Miss Loretta Armstrong:, who has
been spending a few days in Spokane, returned to the city on Monday
Miss Melanie Lobeau left on Thursday last for Calgary, whin- she wilt
take a one month course in advanced
dancing from nn Instructor there,
Mrs. N. E. Ryckman, who hah been
holidaying in Hamilton, Ontario, is
expected to return about the first of
September.
High and Public School Text
books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Lid.
Miss Alice Wood, who is on the
nursing staff at St. Eugene hospital,
Cranbook, was home for the weekend, — Creston Review.
For Dining Room Suites and other
furniture, see the Big 22, Armstrong
Avenue. 20
The improvements which have
been going on for some time ut the
coal chutes in the local railway yards
is now nearing completion and tht
approach to the old bins is being removed. Under thu new system the
loaded cars will go in on the level
aud the coal will be conveyed to the
bins by elevators, thi' engines being
then loaded from the sides.
One or two good second hand carpets for sule at Kilby's, Armstrong
Ave. Ull
Mrs, (i. A. Brown is leaving shortly for Souris, P.E.L, to attend thc
wedding of her youngest daughter,
Cecilia Maude McDonald. She intends staying the winter with her
brother-in-law, Dr. A. A. McDonald,
brother of her former husband, and
her two daughters, Misses Genevieve
and Anna McDonald. Another daughter. Sister St. Wilfred, is in tbe Notre
Dame convent at Charlottetown,
P.K.I.
Tungsten Lamps, 10, 25, 40, 50,
and 00 watts, at 30c eoch; 4 for $1.
at
W. F. DORAN
Our Low Prices win every time
The new system of street lighting
installed by the electric light department, on Baker Street, adds greatly
to the appearance of Cranbrook'a
main thoroughfare und is a vast improvement on the old system of center and intersection lighting as
through them a greater volume and a
better distribution of light is afforded. Some are of the opinion that
the light should be of greater candle-
power, but we should he content, and
besides we are such a great distunce
from Broadway that it would be difficult tn make a comparison anyway.
For service on Nosh and Star cars
see their agents, Ratcliffe & Stewart,
opposite Pose Office, Cranbrook, B.C.
20tf|
Miss A. Woodland, principal of j
Central School, returned on Sunday
evening last from a pleasant holiday
spent in Victoria and Vancouver.
During her stay in Victoria Miss
Woodland was the guest of Miss
Blankenbnch, formerly of this city.
When spoken to with regard to thc
results in the entrance exams, the
principal said she was naturally very
pleased with the excellent showing
made by the class and pnid tribute
to the work of her assistants who
had helped to make the results pos-
sible.
THE    DRESSMAKING
SHOI'PE 19   ARM-;
STRONG      AVENUE.
Mrs. John F. Parish and her daughter Alta, of Los Angeles, were recent.
visitors in the cily. Mrs. Parish is a
sister of Mr. W. Sleightholme, and
had not seen her brother up to this
time for the past eighteen years. Mr.
Sleightholni accompanied his sister
and niece on a visit to Calgary and
Banff, nnd this famous resort elicited
loud praise from the visitors, as did
nlso the scenery of the Canadian Rockies, On their return to Los Angeles
Mr. Sleightholme accompanied the
visitors ns for us Yahk, it being hit
first visit to the junction in twenty
years.
A dance will be held on Labor Day
under the auspices of the Agricultural Association. Preparations are
being made for good music and a
good time. 25-27
The poles for tho Eost Kootenay
secondary power line are being erected along the north side of the river.
A gnng of IT men are camped across
the river opposite Sixth Avenue. Rumor has it thnt this gang will follow
up thc erection of poles as far as
McLeod and possibly Lethbridge. The
towns through the Pass arc enjoying
excellent service from the East Kootenay Power Company, who have at
their disposal sufficient power to electrify the entire district from Cranbrook to Medicine Hat—BUitssort
Ent
High and Public School Text
Books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
Mr. T. M. R. Stewart left on Tuesday for Vancouver to bring back a
big six Nash sedan for a Kimberley
resident.
Dining Room Suites at Kilby's 22tfi
Mr. Spence and family returned on
Monday from  a  pleasant holiday at j
Wasa Lake in company with Mr. and j
Mrs. Archie Corrie and family from
Fernie.
Hemstitching.—Mrs. Surtees, Cardan Aymu*. 2tt
Word received iu town suys tha S.
F. Wallace, our well known townsman, is lying at the point of death in
Calgary, the result of an operation
to remove a cancerous growth.—Fernie Free Press.
We carry a full lino of Men's Women's and Children'* Rubbers.
W. r DORAN.
Our low prices win every tlmt.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Luscombe and
family, who have been residents of
Cninbrook for a number of years
left on Tuesday for Vancouver where
they intend in future to make their
home.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartley returned on
Sunday from a week's trip to Bantf.
Lake Louise, Calgary, and McLeod.
They were accompanied by Miss Mc-
Hattie, who had been visiting with
them in Cranbrook.
Mrs. Edwards and Misses Edwards
of Kingston, and Mr. and Mi's. \V.
Edwards, of Duncan, B.C., are visiting Mrs. c. M. Edwards,—Newgate
news in the Fernie Free Press.
For Beds, Bed Springs and Dressers, see the Big 22, Armstrong Avenue. 20
Jack Gates and Billy McKay are
up in the Kimberley district rustling
funds for work on the Beck well.
Jack returned on Saturday from
Shelby and says conditions look good
nt the well.—Fernie Free Press.
We cany a full line ol Men's Woman's and Misses' Shoes.
W. P. DORAN.
Our low priest win every time.
Button
Trimming!
Whatever is new und
smart you will sec nro-
fusclv illustrured in
:>    IT
£V\    The Fashion Book
for Autumn
25c a copy By mail 30c
All the Litest Pictorial
Review Patterns are
now rea-Jy including
thc free Pictouraf.
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvement!
NOTICE
"Faith" "Hope" "Warhorse" and
"Granite." Mineral claims situate
in the Fort Steele Mining Dlvlsioi
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.
Wallinger, Free Miner's Certificate
Nos. 75042, 75169, 76161, intend.
sixty days from the date hereof, t
apply to the Mining Recorder for
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action
under Section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 15th day of July, A.D.
1924. 2129
NOTICE
Water users are herein- notified that the restrictions as
lo Ihe use of water for lawn
and other purposes, are hereby withdrawn,
F. W. BURGESS
City Clerk
FRESH FRUITS
IDEAL FOR PRESERVING PURPOSES
Not over-ripe, but just the luscious kind
every housewife hopes to be able to buy
in large quantities at this time of the
year. Received here fresh -daily and
priced very reasonably.
To-day's "Special" is:
PICNIC VINEGAR ■     ■  $1.20 per gal
JOHN MANNING
Thirsty?
There's nothing tike an toe
cold soda to make you forget
thlrstlness. Flrat aid tor spring
(ever la a cold glass ot snappy,
sparkling, fresh fruit Juice.
Limeade, Orangeade, or lemonade. Try a glaai today.
DKMCIOC8 FRKSH
CANDY
We art using only Crystal
Dairy  Ice Cream, from
I elllhridur
Patricia
Hunters!
"Set Your Sights" This Way
It's been a long wait, but, at last your season's come
and no doubt many of you have spent many leisure
moments figuring out just where you'll go to "pick
off" tho ducks,, lhe quail, the rabbits and the rest of
the wild game the search for which is your keenest
pleasure
Bul      how are you  fixed for parapherrnalia?
Warm, appropriate camp equipment, Shot-guns,
Hunting Knives, Shells, Etc.   Better See Our Display.
Il embraces many suggestions
J
J
+
I
i
*
*
*
***********
PARKS & Co
.-^Jf-..'. 7, -. -. •JESr^frUaMUM
"1
• r P AQE    SIX
THI   GBAMBROOI   HEBAH
metboai$tCb«rcbBKVBCFBEE^f0
aslor
SUNDAY, AUGUST 31
11 a.m. - MORNING SERVICE.
12.15  SUNDAY SCHOOL
7.30 p.m.- EVENING SERVICE.
WELCOME!
PBOFESSIOSAL CAK1W      ,r~
W.  R.  ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Eu.
209   ROGERS   UUII.DINO
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Urn. Green A  .MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Offlce   at   residence,   Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE  HOURS
Afternoons    2.00 to 4.00
B-renlnge   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays  :.00 to 4.00
OiUKBUOOK, B.C.
Ull. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE IIODHO
I to 11 a.m.      1 to I p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, BC
Uapttot Cijurri)
PASTOR   W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY, AUGUST 31
Rev. W. B. HAYNES
11 a.m.—
Morning Service
"Labor of Love"
12 noon. — Sunday Scliool.
Bible Classes tor Men & Women
7..1O p.m.—
Evening Service
"Jesus the Carpenter"
roi;   AUK   COItlllAI.I.V
INVITED.
F. M. M A C P H E B 8 0 R
Undertaker
.Phone M0
Horbury Are, neit ts City H»U
MIlltiES AND SOCIETIES
! HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
| IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
•!• White Help Only Is Employed.
* Ion uili find this Cafe a Homey
*•     Place to Enjoy Your Meals
I ALEX. UURItV   •   Prop.
a a LAAAAAAAAAAJ * *■■■-*-■* ■■ ■ «-■*»..-a. ■■■ T
tTTTTTVTtTTTTTTTTTTTTTT ttt
^    FORT STEELE     jj
I NOTES ji
Mrs. Mather, .Mrs. II. Barr and
Mrs. E. Howard sncnt a few days in
the Windermere country last week.
Mrs. II. Richardson is laid up with
i severe attach of rheumatism.
Mr. A. B. Fonwick shipped a bunch
if fat stock to Crauhrook on Satur-
Mra, Mather and Mrs. Howard paid
:i visit to the Cooper ranch on Friday.
Miss Nornh Brander returned from
Cranbrook this week after visiting
there with friends,
Mrs, Pollock mul children have
Joined Mr, Pollock al Vahk.
Mrs. E, HownrtTentortained a fow
young folks on .Monday in honor of
her daughter .Mildred's ninth birthday.
I-'. \\\ Coopor returned homo on
Saturduy rn.m the Jewell Lumber
Company, where he has been truck-
i' for the last three months.
Mrs. Mat hor and her grandcrlldren
lefl for her home in Penticton on
Sunday's noon train,
Miss Gillespie returned from her
holidays last week.
Mr. Harvey, auditor, of Calgary, is
here on business.
.Mr. McMillan, representing Great
West Life, spent a few days in town.
F, \V. Cooper was in Cranbrook on
business ou Tuesday.
.Mrs. Goo. Barr and baby returned
to  Vahk on Tuesday.
Tom Mickey, of Erlckson, B.C.,
passed through town on his way to
Bull River.
Mrs. A. U. Fenwick, son and
(laughter, were visiting in town on
Monday.
Mr. Carter, representing the Rem-
ngton Typewriter Company, was do-
WOMFN'8  INSTITUTE
Meets  in  the
K.   ol   P.   Uali
afternoon ot the
first Tuesday at
I p.m.
All ladles ora
cordially InTited
President:   Mrs.   ff.   ff.   Wolfer
SfcC-Treaaneri    Mrs.   Fluluysou
i. o. o. r.
KEY CITY LODGE, Be. 41
^JEjritMoi.dM night at
Ig^CS-iv nie Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fallows are cor
dially Invited.
N. G.       - -     -       A. Burtch
Un. Bee   K. Q. Dlugley, P.O.
:ox
11I11UIIWIK
CLUB  CAFE
Under
NEW MANAGEMENT
Place ImH  been thoroughly
overhauled nnd cleaned
FIRST CLASS MEALS
Special:
CH0F SUEI "0,1 MIDDLES
DAY * MOHT SERVICE
A 1,1 l!i:i) SETO, Prop.
I'hone 165
CRAMBROOK.CtEAN€BS
AND DYERS
Ivery Garment sent to aa to be
Cleaned or Dyed la given
Our Utmost Oar*.
Our knowledge ot tha business
la your -assurance ot satisfaction
bars.   Phone, ant we wlll ell,
or bring M yoar work.
We Clean aad Dy* -Everything
raoin Ml
iiiiiiuiiiihiuiiir]iiitiiuimaii'iimiiii[]iiiiiiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiN[]iii(iiiii:
I C. JOE BROS.
| LADIES' anil GENTS'
I TA1LOKS
| - SUITS MAIM TO OltDEIt -
1 OLBANINO & PRISSSJWa
i Cranbrook St., opp. Ilk. of Com.
iii -ii—Tunis—rnrnr r "
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FHOXK  10
inj* businss in town this week.
Mrs. Hnrmiss \vns visiting in Kimberley on Sunday.
O. K. Knight Ts busy delivering
poles for the completion of the government telephone line to Wasa.
Messrs. Cameron, Cooper uhd
Crooks are busy harvesting their hay
crop this week.
Mrs. Lnngin returned from Cranbrook last Thursday.
Mrs. R. Potter and son, Herbert,
of Cranbrook, were visitors 111 Steele
for u few days this week. Mrs. Potter will bu remembered by the old
Fort .Steele people ns Miss Ethol
I'l-taell, whose father owned the
American Store nnd who was also
Intorosted in tho heals that used to
ply between Jennings and Steele.
While nt Steele .Mrs. Poller was tho
guest of Mrs. Levitt.
TEACHERS HAVE
BIG DAY AT LAKE
WINDERMERE
"ROD & GUN" FOR '
SEPT. INTERESTING TO
ALL SPORTSMEN
Tin' September issuo of Rod and
(.Jun In Canada will nppeul to every
sportsmen.   A canoe trip through tho
Chain Lakes from Dartmouth to Shu-
benucadie, by R. G. tlrquahurt, describes one of tin- most alluring trips
that can be made anywhere in the
Maritimes,   The Four of Us, by B.
Lonsdale,, is tlu- story of a perfect
two weeks' hunting trip, while Bon-
hycnstle Dale gives an Interesting account of how the Slim Wriggling Eel
is taken in Winter on the Atlantic
Coast.     Raymond Thompson's story
of  the  frozen   north,  entitled   The
Fm- Cache, is one with an unusually
good plot.    Mildred Low introduces
the reader to a very interesting group
I of people, The Guides of Algonquin,
and Martin Hunter narrates In his
I usual vivid style in Circulating,   All
; the regular departments are  up to
I their usual standard  of excellence)
. and aid In providing good, all-round
j reading in this number of the magazine.
Rod and Gun iu Canada is published by W. J. Taylor, Ltd., Woodstock,
Ontario,
TANLAC MEETS TEST
FOR OVER THREE YEARS
"The more T know about Tanlae
the more 1 feel like praising it," says
Mrs. Samuel Shelly, r><! Wood Street,
Toronto, Ontario, Canada. "I always
take Tanlac when I begin to feel run
down and it has met my health needs
for the past three years.
"Por years before I learned of
Tanlae 1 was iu such and awful rundown condition that at times I would
get so weak and nervous I couldn't
do my housework. 1 was down to almost a skeleton and still losing
weight all the time, Headaches nearly drove me mad and I had a sickly,
JAPANESE EXCLUSION
ACT STRIKES STAGGERING BLOW, SAYS DR.
sallow complexion.
"Tanlac has increased my weight
14 pounds, and has given me a wonderful appetite. My nerves
steady. 1 sleep well and have health
and strength that makes life a pleasure."
Tanlac is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over
40 million bottles sold.
Tanlac Vegetable Fills for constipation; made and recommended by
the manufacturers of Tanlac.
See Memorial Fort, Ride, Golf
and Find How Much
They've Gained
Lake Windermere, Aug. 21 — A
pow-WOW that would have done credit
to David Thompson aud his dusky
voyngeurs was held this evening by
the members of the Canadian Teachers' Federation in the log fort
huilt in memory of that Intrepid explorer on a promontory overlooking
Lake Windermere. The teachers en
route home from their convention at
Victoria last week, arrived al Wiudermere Imngalow camp early Wednesday morning by special C.P.14.
train. They were met hy A. M. Chlsholm, president of the Windermere
Hoard of Tradu; R. Randolph Hnicc,
largo landowner iu this district, and
It. (i. Hamilton, secretary of the
board of trade, which had chat'go ol
the day's entertainment.
Golf enthusiasts made their wuj
immediately to the links. Ladies who
had riding togs and those who could
improvise them explored the co
try on horseback. A motor drive to
the government experimental turn
where R. G. Newton received them,
was followed by a visit to the Windermere creamery. Here some of the
members were thrown into consternation by the discovery, on the creamery scales, that they had gained
from three to eleven pounds since
leaving tho east. Some of the finest
farms in the district, and the town
of Windermere, six miles from the
(amp, were inspected. The dance in
the evening at the Thompson memorial fort was the (flowing: event and
the echoes of merriment around the
palisades and bastions of the fort
might have aroused the envy of the
ghosts of the early travellers who
first made known to the world this
favored valley. The place is a favorite home of authors, Mrs. A. M.
H a in i 1 t o n, w ho writes
under the name of Crawford Hamilton, a member of the Canadian Women's Press Club, and Helen Sandwell live here; Murray Gibbon has a
summer home about two miles away
and Eva H. McKowan lives at ('ranbrook. The teachers' party had
luncheon and dinner at the bungalow camp, slept in their train which
was parked for occupancy all day,
and left early Thursday morning for
Banff by motor on the Banlf-Winder-
mere highway.
Friday, August 29th, 1924
HAY FEVElt
Summer Asthma
Will spoil your summet and make
your company distressing to your
friends unless you get relief.
Get a box of RAZ-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
4c in stamps. Temploton's, Toronto.
RAZ-MAH '
For  Sab-  by
Crauhrook Drug & I'.ook Co.
irnnl truth that the one
ipiness through poverty
it is over thfl broad and
iy of sorvlco. And ser
inuami Industry, thrift,
thorlty, and recognition
..I' olhei .
A   fn
in   tin
rklns fn
ide
CHAUTAUQUA, N. V., Aug. IS—
Speaking at the session of the Institute on International Relations,
from the Christian viewpoint, Dr.
William Axling, for 23 years a missionary of the Northern Baptist
Chureh lo Japan, told the session,
"The Japanese Exclusion Act has
struck u staggering blow to the
Christian movement in Japan."
CHRIST OR COLOR
"Japan is wondering whether or not
color is going to rule In regulating
International    relations,"    he   said,
"Men and women, not only iu Japan, j throw Hi
but nil up and down the Orient, nroh'oul0 '" "'
wondering If tho hour has struck 0I' governm
when tho yellow race must orgonteo upon hlghw
Itself under a yellow flag nnd fight vlco alwnj
for Its place ia the sun. They are j i'',H"'<' ot I
asking If Lho way in which tho recent j"1' lni' ''i'1'
exclusion act was passed hy Coil
groan i. tho white man's challenge lo
the yellow race."
Dr. Axling was in Japan when the
exclusion resolution was acted on by
Congress,
"From lhe prime minister down I
men <-t' low estale," he said. "I   was I ,lumu   '"
asked  to  sound  it   from  the  house-  tcnVely'      -
tops here in America that thoy are | }jiiny blushing Juno brides are
not asking for lhe open door nor thej |mck from (heir honeymoon nnd al-
half open door for iheir Immigrants. n,;il]v doing a different Borl of blUBh-
They recognize that it is unwise to jn« - over n hot stove.
send any large number of J.'ip.-mese | , —  ,     , - ,imm_
immigrants to this land. They say,;
'Limit Japanese immigration to the
vanishing point, but treat us as men;
deal with us as brothers. Cut out the
sting and shame of discriminalnig
against us on the basis of our race." "
CRUCIFIXION OF PRIDE
"The exclusion law," Dr. Axling
said, was a "climatic crucifixion of
Japan's national pride and susceptibility."
"There still is hope in Japan," he
added, "lhat America will yet sense
the seriousness of the situation created by the legislation."
"Japan te uot thinking of herself
alone, Dr. Axling declared, "She is
thinking of the America-Japan relations through the years yet unbor
Edmonton—Oil exploration in the
northern sections of Alberta is pushing ahead. The amalgamation of
Alberto!, Keystone and Victory oil
completed und is to advance work or
the Victory well where Indication!
are considered to be favorable. Ciuv
adian Petroleums which recently ac
i|uiretl a tremendous acreage froit
the federal government, is expected
lo work further on the Williams well
upon which $.'..r»0,0l)0 has already
been spent.
CUSANINU — PRESSING
— REPAIRING —
BiUbllehwJ llll rmmm IH
'Geo. R. Leask
pioniih m arm
4M»   CONTRACTOR
Cabinet Work.   Pletu* Fmlaf
Stotlm&tM flvn ob
*U tlmmnm ot w*rk
OsWra; Corn** FUrkury 4tmm
a»i I4w*rdi fttmt
Sainsbury&Ryan
Bl'U.DKRS AND
C0NTRACT0B8
■stlmst-as Olvm snd Work
Ouarant-Md
TulsplinriM *8« Md UN
CBAMIIIOOK       ■      B.C.
s.Jwii.rB-tuB»iii«Bi:»
Vou Will Make No MliUke
In Ordering that
NEW SI'HI Ml SUIT
OK OVERCOAT
— Trom —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Van Home Street
Opposite 0. P. R. Depot
I'lionv 4111     it     Phone 4IB
—-*—   —■ ■ •••
PACIFIC
MILK
IS
ECONOMICAL
111
xfS**^
it* j*   ,
lift*;
t
1,
1,
Montana Restaurant
MmIi at AU Hours
Oban, ClfarfltUi ami CmmUm
"Paeilie Milk is the only
economical milk sold," writes
.Mrs. Florence Emery, 2,'.l) 2nd
Avenue, North, Saskatoon,
Kask. "It best meets the daily
need for milk or cream nt any
time. 1 have even made it Into
Ice crenm."
Anyone who manufactures a
food product la always delighted tu find it giving satisfaction,
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Heed OHee, Ta*eo««, B.C,
factarlM al
I*';
l'   IllSlll
ll'  Im
..illy mu*! lose
iilturnl rxin-t-iH
i i,i llll
nslrucllvo loc-
lusplccs of III.-
how In- could
rmi'd i o in
5 "IN,
Say "Bayer"-Insistl
For Pain      Headache
Neuralgia    Rheumatism
Lumbago    Colds
She Is Poking out ami "considering j Q   &)/*• AcceP' ""'V I
the future of tho Pacific.   Her vision t^J-^f            Bayer package
Is scnnnlng the future relationship of ...       , .                               ■
Occident and Orient and the white which contains proven directions
and yellow races.   She is thinking of    """'f ""f"" l",T™,,S,f S '""''J"
,     7      !  Also bottles of 24 anu 100—Drugglata
peace  among  the   nations,  brother-    Agpldn „ (he )r|iU, mirk  trfgiltwwI ln
hood among the races and the build-|   OaMda) _ of   Btjer Mipulactnw   uf   Mono-
int: of n belter world.*'
Dr. Axling suggested that pressure
he bronght to bear on Cone
tcetlcacldnter »f Billcyltcaciil
■ss   to
rescind its action on Japanese exclusion. Granting equal treatment.
to Japan with other nations, he said,
would make the number of Japanese
annually admissible to the United!
Slates only MO. Such action, lie .J
believes, would heal tho gaping!™1
wound which America haa Inflicted
SHOE REPAIRING
SEP.
JUKI: KIZMKNKO
(UAMIltllOK STIIFKT
N-rit to Moffalt's
sl
HUMORIST WRITES
ROAD SIGNS
OF the best of modern improvements to railway
service In Canada are the Canadian Pacific
combination dining and parlor cars. The new all-
steel cars, six in number, will operate on the more
important short runs, affording every convenience
and luxury, where full size dining and parlor cars
arc not required. They nre the only Cafe Parlor Cars
exlstant which are fitted with a smoking room, and
the revolving slumber-back chairs are another distinctive feature.
Interior decoration has been given special consideration by the Company, and the new cars are an
extremely well finished product. Inlaid mahogany
has been used with good effect, the ceilings have a
light br*wn finish, and the lighting has been arranged
to permit reading in any part of the car without
ilrnin or glare. Lamps are arranged along the centre
of the ceiling, and bracket lamps over each table and
chair, all with truscan shades, diffuse a warm glow.
The new cars are different from any others doing
service in Canada in that they are practically divided
into four .separate compartments. The kitchen, fully
equipped) takes up nearly 16 feet of one end, and in
this are found a huge range with ovens and steam
tables attached. A charcoal burning grill is placed
nexl lhe range, and on the other side are the separate
refrigerators for meats, fish, fruits, milk, cream and
ic* cream. 10very available inch of flooring seems to
bo utilized, but there Is room enough for three men
to work and for the carving tables, sink, dish washer
nnd Innumerable lockers for groceries, chlnaware,
glass, silver, etc. A tank overhead supplies fresh and
filtered water for use In tht dining room and kitchen.
Leaving the kitchen ont comes upon a small
featliult which opens into tht dining num.   Hand
Al..»r—l'xlrtior   Catr-Parlnr  Cnr.
I.»ri—Interior tif ihp parlor.
Hiiiiii—Ttn> diiiitm room.
some china and silver cabinets can be seen here, &ni
stowed snugly into the corner is a "bar" which will
hold a surprisingly largo number of bottles, and keep
them cool too, because ice may be let into a chamber
at the rear, through the roof.
The dining room is 19 feet long and seats 18
people. Three tables each accommodate four diners,
and three tables, two. Particultrly when lighted, tho
dining room is most beautiful. The general effect
is very rich and soft.
The parlor, over 21 feet long, contains twelve
chairs with swivel base and reclining back. There
is a good distribution of light for reading, and the
compartment is absolutely the last word in comfort,
Tha smoking room Is reached through a short corridor, off which are the waab rooms, This Is somewhat smaller, but decidedly more comfortable than
the smoking rooms of tho standard sleeper or first
class coaches. It is over 7 feet long and the two
leather sofas accommodate six peoplo with ease.
The new Canadian Pacific cafe parlor cars havo
their own heating units which is another advantage.
They are fitted with cooling fans and the ventilating
system has been so arranged aa to ensure m complete
change of air every few minute* without eausing
draughts.
Thett ears are a credit to th* Canadian workmaa-
"Buga'' Bner, a well known newspaper humorist, has written aud published u series of "road signs," probably merely intended to entcrtaln<
But many of ihem might be erected
to the safety of traffic.
"Don't run up your mileage with
skids," contains a lot of rofll caution
iu tabloid form, "Don't do your thinking with brakes," will strike a responsive chord in every man who has
hnd near-nervous prostration at thej
sight of the rcchlesa driver stopping
in a hurry. "There are three grades!
of eggs, but only one grade of crossing, and that's dangerous," ought to
be pasted in the hats of those who
try to "beat the train" across it's
right-of-way,
"The glass in your windshield is
the same stuff they put in hospital
windows. Which will yon look
through?" is a very pertinent query.
aud. "Fifteen miles au hour may be
chill, but fifty is fever," is Mot too
medical to be understood.
To towns troubled with loo much
speeding by tourists, Mr, liner sug-
I gests, "Speed limit in this town fifteen mile un hour, due day for every mile over tlmt!" or "We have
seven hotels and one juil, take your
plckl"
"Don't try to scare locomollvoi
with your horn, lhe minute you
save may be your Inst one," ."YoU
woiild'ul travel on a freight train, so
don't travel under one." nro all good
to  remember.
Mr. liner Intended to be funny, and
succeeded) lie may not have Intended
to he serious, but many can take his
cleverness seriously with bonoftl to
themselves nnd thc general public,
lu other words (Mr. Hacr once
Ognln), "Accident insurance is u good
thing to have without lhe accidenl."
L. I). Cafe
(l.lttls luifniiort)
Wti.n run wish so-msthlnf food
to ut ro lo th. "L.D."
fuwvwvwvwmi
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
Jin   111.Mil SI, I'roiirletor
Van II,.nm St. 0[>1>. O.P. Depot
NI0W1.Y RENOVATED
THROUGHOUT
I'linii'iirliilil,'  KnoliiN
First Class Cafe Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
VffffffJ
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
I lltMllimih  IIMIX T1MB8
Ml. li; IMII.V   To Nelson, Vinrauv-ar,
Spokane etc.   Arrlv-a 12.10 p.m. u-mo
18.20 p.m.
Ml. lis IIAII.V To i-Vrni... Uthlirlilgo,
Medicine lim. Catfiry, eto, Arrive
4.in inn I .iiu,* -i io p.m
Cranbrook, IVjcllttp, Ktmlxrle; sn
■» Irr:
No. S'.'!l   Uiivii 7 Hi. ii in   Vi. S2I    Arrive i iii p.m
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere ami
lioldi'ii Service
Monday nml Thuraday, oaoh woek
No, 891, lean « nm       Wednesday
mul Snlnriliiy   Sn. Bfll nrrlvi' 3 30 p in.
I'liiiiir Time
All Uu* wild Ideas of unbalanced
agitators the world ovor in their i>r-(
iinrnnt nml pttiablo flUOBl fur happiness through revolutions, conAfloatlon
of proporty, ond crlmo, ennnot over-
For furiher particulars' apply to any
t ekel   lull-Ill
J. b PHoerou,
District rnsseiirer Agent, 0»litarT
ship that has gone into their laheem, ud will ia
travel la tU.pe-rtciJtk.e-oertn.nt,
much to
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS & ROBERTS
Agents (or Hard and Soft Coal.     Dlnlrlbnllon Cam a
Specialty.    Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
OPPOSITE CP.R. DEPOT
Telephone 61
CRANBROOK, B.C.
.:.        .:. P .0. Box 216
SSS8BR "*: n - '•■ -.-; ■;■■ a TTrrm
I
■ > Friday, August 29th, 192-4
THB  CEArTMOOl  IIUU
tkaa myej
WL
"OUR HOSPITALITY"
FULL OF LAUGHTER
AND TENSE DRAMA
"s coach ami
isitu him. Plainly slic is
mi- ,il' primness but the
me ncqitninteil through c,
sent op-
the es-
two be-
dncidcn-
Por sevc
RC'IU
•Mi-K.-i
llu-
the Cnn
ion viliiM;
'-, 0[ llli-il
thoro lim
lhe    tun
in Imn.l..
i-es mill ill*.
iiliiil friends. Thi
gallantry wins her re
other
he
ti until it In
Tho
die   Willi   tin
Interested in tin- ili-mli rut
respective families,    I'm*
been   bitter  I'ellil .between
und this bitterness bus be
doWll   ll ..in   till tier tn s
become a grim duty.   Tin- Cnnflold
mill McKay women hnve grown used
tn seeing Iheir
bonis nil,
William McKuy, in .New Vu
not   know   Unit   lie   is   the   Insl   uf   n j
(.rent family, ilis mother sent him
north tn liis mint when lie wns n baby
to nave him from the feud. .Instils
he rouches his majority, however, lie'
receives word uf his mother's' donth
nnd he -uines tu liis birthplace in dis-1
pose nf tiie estate.
At tlio stmt n young girl enter
meets twn uf tin-
As William l»
-In- halls him ami
'Uu
'ihk
nm
Hie  ll.ll
l'niil'iehl"s.
sses lbe girl's llullsi
Insists lie como ovoi
lu- is Introduced in
wlm wns su nice tu
'   Ile is surprised to
"LUCRETIA LOMBARD,"
A PICTURE WITH STRONG
ROMANTIC APPEAL
ney, and brother of Fred. Steve
mid Lucretia find thomselves powerfully attracted tu each other; when
the former confesses bis love, they
deeide tu break thc news tu Mimi, the
ward uf Steve und his fiancee. But
while they are talking, Fred enters,
mul whispers something in the confidential  tone of a lover—or su  it
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
tu  the  Herald I
*,* the lv
urn wlm
Another
tlrcull   l'i
.in, the
iiv   tlie
KMTON
Ike Frozen Faced Comedian
in Our
Hospitality
A   Spectacular   Seven-Reel
Comedy   of    a    Kentucky
Feud   a    Hundred    Years
Ago.     Directed by
Buster
Kenton
nnd Jack
Blyitone
Ciml'icMs iumI  Ihey  to
young man wns.
tost is ii lovoahlo old
•uler." On Recount oT a
• guosta are compelled to
night and William at last
Iriinis of his predicament, He bulls
for lhc open hut the twn sons start
in  pursuit.
In making hi* escape he comes
across the girl being swept towartta
dentil in a waterfall, and rescues her.
Discovered by the Cant'ields, embracing the pride of the family, his
life is very near the jumping-off
place hut the parson intervenes,
the feud is buried in marriage.
, and
Seven y
nf   ci.nven
bortl,  still
herself Chi
a confirm*
She nircK
tanta of
having hoi
ky husbani
At   (be
dura
wiih
nf.
[•ss marriage
:o, and Lucretia Lorn-
ung and  pretty,  finds
,| ,,|' life lhc wife nf
nvalid who bullies ber.
f mingles with the inhabi-
Snnbridge, Connecticut,
i' hands full with her cran-
d, Sis Allen Lombard,
breaking point of her cn-:
he attends a charity bazaar | A tanat fin- breaks upoi
g Fred Wlnship as her es-1 'euch u trestle which is
seems to the now jealous Steve. That
night, observing Fred leave home and! J. N
make for LucretiaV abode, his suspicions nre strengthened; he decides
she is an adventuress, and angrily
renounces ber. Disillusioned, he ac-
ceedB to his father's dying wish that
he many Mimi al once. He agrees,
having learned that Mrs, Lombard mot
and   Fred   had  lefl   for  New  Vork | —
together in the early morning hours.       Major VV, H. Hayward, of London,
Steve   realizes   his   mistake   when | England,   was   nn   interested   visitor
Lucretia   returns   nnd   tells   him  she, here last week. Major Hayward was
left to pawn her pearls to help Fred j ut one time a member of the provin-
lnvermere, B.C., August 2Li.—Mr.
Willys, president ui tbe Willys-
Overland automobile company, and
director of the Wabash railway, arrived here in his private car "Boston"
and spent the night, after which b
proceeded    per    special    automobil
to Banff, over the Banff-Windermei
highway.
II.
he
ALL STAR CAST IN
(iOLDWYN COMEDY TO
BE SEEN NEXT WEEK
The biggest stage bit of the decade
on the scren at last—Samuel Gold-
wyn presents "Potash and Perlmut-
ter with the original stars, Barney
Bernard, Alex Carr, Vera Gordon
and a big east,
Nine years on Broadway, nine in
the Saturday Evening Post, nine
years on tour, five years in London,
three years in Berlin,, three years in
Potrograd; it has been laughed at
in twenty different languages and
in every other known language.
"Potash and Pcrlmutter" means lo
laugh. For years the world has heen
waiting to see it on the screen and
now at last Samuel Goldwyn has produced it with the original starring
players, as one of the best attraction^
ever handed to the public.
It isn't all laughter, there's a tear
in it, there's festival, cabaret, romance ami a thrill in it. It has all
ihe qualities of great entertainment,
kind lhat brings you back more
DUfl lo see it (he second lime than
first.
i thirty hard-boiled cri-
.nd then insisted on see-
We don't have to say
fter that, but we'll tell
teldom gets a picture as
lling in all respects as "Potash
and Perlmutter,"'
U
cort of the evening, -lust as she is
beginning to enjoy herself, a telephone call sends her speeding home,
in time to see Sir Allen level a gun at
the domestic and order him to fetch
un opiate thut is beyond his reach.
The husband insists that Lucretia
sit up with him while he tries to sleep.
While Lucretia is dozing, Lombard
craftily changes the covers of the
morphine and aspirin boxes. He rouses his wife and asks for two aspirin
powders, which she gives him; she
falls asleep holding his hand; when
she awakes she is a widow.
The coroner's inquest passes off
smoothly, thanks to the" efforts of
Stephen Wlnship, the district attor-
otlt of a gambling scrape.
Discovering the love betw
husband and Lucretia, Mimi goes to
a mountain retreat. Luereiia follows.
them. They
iwept away
as the dam breaks. Steve ami Fred
are coming to the rescue. A thrilling
climax unites the lovers and they
recapture the silver lining in the
cloud.
cial house.
VERY SUDDEN DEATH
Potash and
Perlmutter
■'"Ui'JtV      \,.'l ■-.       VERA
I'KRNARD,   GUM! ^ORPON
(From "The Representative", Leduc,
Alberta.)
The death occurred very suddenly
on Friday, August 8, of Mr. Francis
G. Rowland,, at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. C. J. Shaper, ut the
uge of 74 years. Mr. Rowland had
for years been foreman and filer in
the sawmills of the Kootenay district
of B.C., und was highly respected all
through that district by all who knew
him. He hud come recently to Leduc to reside. Besides his widow, lie
is survived by two sons, F. ,L, of Edmonton and C, VV. Roland of Leduc,
and one daughter, Mrs. Shaper, of
Leduc. The funeral was held on
Sunday afternoon to Leduc cemetery,
Uev. A. B. Lane, of St Paul's' Anglican church conducting the service.
| The pull bearers were J. 0. Wood,
I H.   F.   Flater,   W.   T.   Robinson,   T. I
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official   Thermometer   Readings
Cranbrook
Mai. Mia.
August M   ti-l SI
August IB   71) 54
Aujjlist Iti   75 411
August 17   70 5*i
August 18 71 51
August IU   GI) 54
August 20   (12 51
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff,
LUMBERTON    \
CHIPS |
Roberts,   Malcolm
■ Frank Hunter.
McKachern   aud
If it is any consolation to either,
we can assure the corkscrew lhat he
soon will be joined by the hairpin
if these days of bobbed hair prevail.
Ottawa.— The national wealth of
Canada in 1021 was ?22,1!»5,000,0GU
according to a report issued by the
Bureau of Statistics, which has concluded a survey of the tangible
wealth of the Dominion in thut yeur.
In the tabulation agricultural wealth
comes first with $7,082,871,126 nearly 'M\ per cent, of the total and about
$908 per head of population.
Mr. Paul Kllnestlver und Aleck
Stewart returned on Wednesday und
Thhrsday respectively from Nelson,
where they attended the Shrlners'
initiation exercises.
The regular weekly meeting of the
Lumberton Club wns postponed last
week owing to the death of one of
the club members.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Melntyre of
Calgary, returned to their home on
Sunday of this week, after spending
several duys at the home of the bitter's sister, Mrs. R. B. Mitchell.
Messrs. Middleton and Hughes conducted several evangelistic meetings
in the Lumberton hall last week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Melntyre, of Plymouth, Wisconsin, are spending several days at the home of their niece.
Mrs. G. C. Robson. Mr. and .Mrs.
Melntyre are homeward bound after
j having spent the past six weeks visiting in Seattle and other coast cities.
Mr. B. O. Sternberg, of Calgary,
brother of Mrs, R. J. Issler, arrived
in Lumberton last week, und is em
L   Banff.—Stony Indians, of Morley..
j Alberta, collected more than $8,0001 Ph'.ved in the B.C. .Spruce Mills.
At   the. Star   Monday   and   Tuesday from Tom Meighan, film actor when
cptember 1 and
lhe was making "The Alaskan," in the Mrs. Dams und children returned
Alberta Rockies. Two thousand dul-,1" Lumberton last Friday from Nel-
llara went for food and the rest for «>«< where they huve been visiting
i fees and expenses of the redskin film | with relatives for the past few weeks.
I actors.
i Vancouver.—After a shutdown of
, three months for reorganization, the
1 Whalen plant nt Port Alice, Vuneou-
| ver Island, hus resumed operations.
The company unounces plans for the
construction of a new power plant
costing $1,500,000 near Quatsino
Sound.
Vancouver:— The second cargo of
B.C. lumber for Newfoundland left
j here recently for St. John, via Panama Canal. This shipment consisted
of ubout a million feet of pipe stock,
presumed to be used in the construction of penstocks for the big pulp and
paper plant that is being erected on
the Island, and about 1,000,000 of
timbers and constructional material.
FRIDAY  M»d  SATURDAY
"LUCRETIA LOMBARD"
liv Kathleen N'orri
,4    IRI M  RICH, MONTE BLUE, MARC McDERMOTT, NORMA SHEARER,
\. I C PRANCIS, JOHN ROCHE, LUCY BEAUMONT, OTTO HOFFMAN
Comedy "HELP ONE ANOTHER" Spat Family
MONDAY * TUESDAY SFFXIAL HOLIDAY PROGRAM SF.PT 1 * 2
In i-vit, known liini'ii ii*.* "l'..tn*-li nml ivi-liiiiiiti-i-" monni "to Inugh"
Simiiti'l Goldwyn preienti tho must Infectious Intigh*.
iinil.i'1*. itago, screen, or itory hoe ever known
"POTASH and PERLMUTTER"
Wiih tin- original -tiui. BARNEY BERNARD, ALEX CARR, VERA GORDON
nml n cast nf youth antl beauty Including
MARTHA MANSFIELD. BEN LYON, DE SACIA MOOERS, and 20 other.
The famous Zlogteld Follies Chorus of ill) beautiful girts ns well ns the.
Chorus from The Music Box Revue nro Inctudod In the oast
■    Pathe News
Christie Comedy "HOT AIR"
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
SEPTEMBER 3 and 4
-• KEEP IT UP! HERE'S ANOTHER
Buster Keaton & Natalie Talmadge in
"OUR HOSPITALITY"
A ("In."ic* Comedy of Old Kentucky and Young New York: with The Great Comedian
You'll Novor Forget "Our Hospitality"
FOX NHVVS
Comedy
OLYMPIC GAMES: CALOARY STAMPEDE.
"POSTAGE DUE" Stan Laurel
e%niiMeh,Ht,,lill»tHlUUKnm.i,r,on,^i^U^nit'^h^.~
MHHHBMHMSi
BBUiUiaii *eJiU!i ti^jtsWUestu
libloSiocfudiOi]
TkyNamelsWoman
AAeltti h BKSS MBRBDYTll /rom BENJAMIN (il.AZER'S
Amrr'uan Vrrtltn of tht international tla^t tetctll liy KAK1.
BCHOBNHBRR.
Fomtmng
Ramon Novarro      Barbara La Marr
|/L-fim-tfV<
THE SUPREME ACHIEVEMENT of
(lie man who produced "Tho Mark
of Zorro," "Tho Tnroo Muikotoera,"
"Ulnoil and Sand" ond "Stran|ora of
thr NI|M" (Ctpt Applajuk).
mm
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Werden, of
Ashland, Wis., are expected to arrive
in Lumberton the latter part of this
week. Mr. Werden is president of
the B.C. Spruce Mills.
Next Monday promises to be a bijr
day for the Lumberton Idddlos, for
plans have been completed to make
the picnic (riven by the Lumberton
L.O.L. 2016, for the kiddies, and the
whole community as well, the biggest
outdoor event of the summer season.
Green Bay will be a busy place and
from present indications everybody
will be kept busy from thc time they
arrive nt the grounds until the time
to depart rolls around. The sports
committee has provided for many
events that ure sure to arouse much
enthusiasm.
The party which had been planned
for Thursday night of this week has
been postponed until some future
date, to lie decided on a little later.
Mrs. n. Howe, who has been ill at
the Cottage Hospital for several days
of Inst week, whs able to be brought
home last Saturday evening.
DeWolf & Ham are on the finish-
Ing stages of the dam which is under
construction ou the B.C. Spruce timber limits on Lewis Creek, above
camp 1. The backwater from this
dam will act as a storage pond for the
logs that will come out of this territory and also as a reservoir for the
end of flume which will be built up
from the main flume. This will be I
completed some time in September.
The new flume will be three thousand feet in length and will be the
predecessor of one or two more pie- [
ces lhat will be added on as required.
This extension will tap some of the
finest spruce obtainable In this part
of Hritish Columbia.
Lumberton managed to even things
up last Sunday in its game with the
Concentrator, which was played at
Kiiulierley. The winning run was
shoved across the platter in the last
half of the ninth, making the final
count 11 t.i 10 in favor of Lumber-
ton. The game was very much Lum-
borton"s until the fifth inning, when
the score stood 10 to 5. At this time
Kimberley started a rally and the
first half of the ninth found the score
a deadlock at 10 all. The game was
exciting from the start and was marred by only a few errors on either
side. The final game of the series of
three will be played a week from this i
nday, September 7th. on the Con*
ittator diamond at Kimberley and'
es to bc a warm exhibition j
insebnll from the very start. The!
I aggregation have nothing but a
ndly Bpot for the Concentrator
team for they have received nothing;
nil the best of treatment during their
:wo visits to that place. The follow-j
ng is the Lumberton line-up: |
When using \
WILSON'S
FLY PADS
.    READ   DIRECTIONS
S       CAREFULLY AND,
-_  ^.    FOLLOW THEM   '
■-$     EXACTLY/
Best of aH Fly Killers 10c
per Packet at all Druggists,
Grocers and (leneral Stores
Jim Mason, c; Slackey Neuman, lb
Shorty Mills. -Jb; Bob Waterston, 3b
Put Downey, s>; u. Sternberg:, p
Us Dwelley, If: Roy Joyce, cf; and
Roy Issler. if.
**************************
|   PAUL   NORDGREN    1
When You *
CALL AT YAHK f
Do not forget to visit the       %
Paul Nordgren Store
On Main Roaii, near bridge
*   Itw    Shipment,    of    Sc,unable
j        Summer   Good.   Ju.t   ln i
*************************t
t   |il
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, B.C.
Opposite Gurago. N«ir Brldftt'
Com fori able   Rooms   with
Cafe in Connection
We Solicit Your Patronage
A. Hjort - Prop.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
S. MARKLUND Prop.
When in Yahk make your home at
THE XEW HOTEL.
This Hotel is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
RESTACIUST IX CO»ECT!0.\.
utfW-MWMjUlW-^---*'
Al thu Stur Friday und Saturday, Suptumbar 5 and tf
The Chance of a Lifetime!!
FOR SALE
SOLID MAHOGANY (Engilih 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 with screw for extending
SIX SMALL CHAIRS and
TWO ARM CHAIRS
Sheraton Pattern
Will Accept THE REMARKABLY LOW PRICE of
$250.00 CASH
The Sideboard alcne is more than worth the money
The Suite was recently valued for probate at $500
Apply to
W. E. Butterfield
Wynndel, B.C. ******
PAGE EIGHT
THE   CRANMiOOK   HERALD
Friday, August 2<)tli, f92(
ffffffffffffffffff.
Waternms(^FoimteiinPeiiJ
In BLACK, CARDINAL and MOTTLED $2.75 up
EVERSHARP and WATERMAN PENCILS $1.00 up
PEN AND PENCIL REPAIRS
A. EARLE LEIGH, THE gift shop
Norbury Ave.
YVATIIIMAKKK A JBWELLEB
Vfffff.Vf.Vf.
J"1
LOCAL
>PEMVG$
Insure witli Beule & Elwell,
Mrs. Robeil Finley lias been ap*
pointed Judge of the Ladles' Fnncy
Work in place of Mra. Baker.
Mrs. (.;. Simpson was brought In to
the hospital from Lumberton, un Sunday last, and is seriously ill according
to report.
High ond Public School Text
Hooks and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE. Ltd.
Miss Anthony, who has been a patient in the hospital, is now improving, and expects soon to be able to
leave for her horne.
Dr. C, W. Huffman lefl on Saturday morning for Banff and Calgary,
for a few days holiday. He accompanied Mr. Gordon McLaren to the
prairie city.
Mr. J. Roberts, oi the city constabulary, left on Monday for a holiday
at Spokane and other inland empire
points. Mr. W. S. .lohnson is acting
in his absence.
Mr. and Mrs. VV. .7. Barber and
family, accompanied by Mrs, Bar-
bet's sister, Miss Lorna Campbell, of
Lucknow, Ontario, returned from the
east on Wednesday. Part of the time
was spent at Mis. Barber's home at
Lucknow antl part at Mr. Barber"s
home at Guelph, while camping on
Lake Huron occupied a month. On
Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Barber accompanied by .Miss Campbell, will leave
for a short motor trip to Banff and
the Windermere country. Mr. and
Mrs. Ironsides will make up tho party.
I HORN— At the St. Eugene Hospl*
I tal, on August 22nd, to Mr. and Mrs.
I Q. O'Connor, of Kimberley, a son.
Miss Marion Leiteh, of Nelson, is a
I visitor nt the home of Mr. and Mrs.
I E. W. Paterson.
I
age
For prompt repairs and satisfac-
>n go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's gar-
20tf
Arm chu
Kilby's
Morris and  others at
22M
WANTED
Tender for the supplying of
wood for the Kotenay Orchards
School for the season  1024*5,
Approximately six, two-rick
loads will be required, of Mi
inch wood, dry. Wood to be
delivered as required. Tenders
will be received at the office uf
the City Clerk, up to Friday,
September 6th.
F. W. BURGESS
City Clerk
Mount Baker
Hotel
.10 Newly I'urmshed Rooms,
All with running water (Hot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. H, Clark,
ui Corbin, at the St. Eugene Hospital, on August 27th, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hodgson, and
: .Miss Dorothy, returned on Thursday
I last from California, where a pleasant month was spent visiting friends
in San Francisco, Los Angeles, and
other southern points.
.Miss Margaret Haines, of Cranbrook, arrived on Monday on a visit
with Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Nisbet.—
Kaslo Kootenuian.
Regular meetings of the Native
Sons of Canada, on the first and
third Wednesdays of each month,
will be resumed, commencing Wednesday evening, September 8rd. As
usual, the meetings will be held in
the K. of P. Hall, Cranbrook, opening
at 8 o'clock sharp. Quite n number
of candidates will be initiated at the
meeting on September Srd.
M.r V. Z. Manning, school inspector for the East Kootenay district,
returned on Sunday evening from a
pleasant holiday trip, accompanied by Miss Manning, of Nelson,
Mr. Foley of the Natal public school
and Miss A. Woodland of this eity.
Chas. Murphy, general manager,
and C. F. Cotterill, general superintendent of the C.P.R. western ilnea
were in Cranbrook on a tour of inspection this week. Supt. Flett accompanied them over the division nnd
proceeded to Calgary. He returned
to the city on Thursday.
Mr. Edward Palmer, an employee
of the Staples Lumber Company, at
one of their camps, suffered serious
injury from a fall of forty feet on
Tuesday, August 2(Hh. He was at
once rushed to the hospital here in
the ambulance, antl still lies in an un
conscious condition in that Institution. The injured youth is only IU
years of ape.
Last year's concert given by Mr,
Vincent Fink and bis associates was
much enjoyed by all who heard it,
This year their presentation should
be even better, since besides the instrumental selections which will undoubtedly be of a high order, there
are to be vocal selections by Mr.
McDougall Hogge.
Alderman T. II. Bronsdon Is in
communication with Miss Margaret
Bondfield, parliamentary secretary in
who is on a mission to Canada in
connection with juvenile emigration
from Great Britain. It would be a
treat for the citizens of Crunbrook
to have the pleasure of hearing one
as familiar with this important subject as is Miss Bondfield. She is
speaking at Edmonton, Calgary and
Vancouver.
High and Public School Text
Books aud Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
*************
RESTFUL BALANCE!
"Restful    balance"    de lines
that   condition   where   both
eyes  work   in  absolute   unison; when your nerves are at -4
ease, with no uneven strain Tl
upon  the  muscles and your *
eyes  do   not  intrude   upon X
your thoughts—that is nor- j,
nml condition. T\
X     With WILSON'S GLASSES ||
you  get  the  rest,  help and '*{
comfort that puts your eyes Y
in restful balance. We have *
the   equipment,   skill   and *\
"know how" to fit you cor- *\
redly. fi
Our Chargfi nre Reaionabh' 7.!
MFG.    OPTICIAN li
:| W7H. Wilson j
JEWELER j
*************************% I
?£m
High and Public School Text
Books and Supplies.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, Ltd.
Friday of last week Geo. Anton's
ball team played the Concentrator on
the local diamond ami took the long
end of a (i-f) score. Wednesday a
return game was played with the
miners on their own diamond and after nine innings tlie game was called
with the score tied nine all. It was a
good game. It is possible that the
same teams will meet again on tlie
first.
Wnlntit and fumed oak library tables, cheap, ut Kilby's. -2tf
R. E. BEATTIE TO
RETIRE FROM DUAL
HARBOR POST
ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
BOYS and GIRLS
SCHOOL OPENS TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd
Large Stock of School Supplies Now on Display
.1 Very l.uwe.t Price.
EXTRA SPECIALS
Tubit Evenhorp Pencil,   28 <S
Fubit Evenharp P-anetIs   SOC
211 pntfe Exorcise Scribblers   II for »|
.-ill page Exercise Scribblers     !1 for 25C
Assorted Color 111! Rubber Tipped Pencils  0 for 28f
Reeves .Standard Paints  50C ""^
COME IN AT ONCE AND CET YOUR SUPPLIES
FALL FAIR, SEPTEMBER 1st and 2nd
Viaitora are cordially invited to make our atore their headquarter*
while in town.      Large Line now in Stock for Decorating purpose*
FLAGS, BUNTING and STREAMERS
SPECIAL LINES TO PLEASE THE KIDDIES
Aindiip Balloons,    Sciuawkers,   Canes,   Firecrackers,    Wind Mills,
Kewpie Dolls,   Wrist Watches,   Necklaces and
Hundreds of Other N'ovcltles
MAIL ORDERS    FILLED PROMPTLY
Moffatts Variety Store
Phone 393 Phone 393
There is the biggest kind of a ge
eral shake-up proceeding in the "Ml
fairs of the harbor board and the | j
government elevator in Vancouver.
The leading change is the virtual retirement of R. E. Beattie from thfl
direction of harbor board affairs and
the bringing in of a non-political appointee who will run the harbor and
the wheat trade, so far as thfl harbor |
board is concerned, on independent I
lines.
Mr. Beattie is to remain n harbor j
commissioner, a member of tin- I
board, but he gives up his dual pos- i
ition of port superintendent.
This job has been offered to K. J.
Burns, manager for B.C., for the
Canadian Robert Dollar Steamship
Co.
Considerable criticism bus recently
jeen offered on account of Mr. Heat-
tie holding the dual position, [ires-
sure of which is understood to have
been partly responsible for the reorganization which has taken place.
A MERCHANDISE MASTERSTROKE
MacLEOD'S LADIES'
WEAR STORE
CRANBROOK
A GIGANTIC SALE COMMENCES
Saturday Morning
At 10 a.m.
Ladies* New Fall Coats, Suits, Dresses, Underwear, Etc.
ALL PRICES SLASHED TO THE LIMIT "A GREAT
BROADSIDE OF MASTER BARGAINS
The Retailers' Sales System In Full Selling Control
SEE LARGE POSTERS
McARTHUR IN CHARGE
POSITIVELY MUST RAISE $5,000.00
The death occurred at the St. Kugene hospital early on Tuesday morning of Mr. Herald Uogberg, who
was injured nt the tunnel at the Kimberley mine.
Mr. Hogberg was a native of Sweden, and wns in his 25th year. He
came to Canada five months ago to
join his three brothers who are all
employed at Kimberley.
In addition he is mourned by his
parents and brothers and sisters in
the Old Country.
An inquest was held on Wednesday
by coroner Dr. Q, K. L, MacKinnon,
and after a thorough investigation on
the part of the coroner, the jury,
under foreman C. J. Lewis, returned
a verdict of death by accident, with
blame attached to none. The unfortunate man, it was shown, was caught
between one of the mine cars and a
post in the tunnel.
BORN—On
at the St. En
and Mis. E. ■'
a son,
Monday,   August   IH,
cene Hospital,  to Mr,
Rosenberg, of Yahk,
Mr. R, S. Shields, municipal inspector of schools in New Westminster, who has been visiting at the
home of Mr, and Mrs. Simon Taylor,
left for the Coast on Sunday last,
Mrs. Sheilds, who accompanied hor
husband on his holiday trip is remaining iu the city for a time.
JIr.
family roturr
on Wodncsdo
Mr;
Morris
Chirk and
•h holidays
No
Irc-i-
cottng
uesday
of the Mi
evening, !
i'iii- tlu- annual
siail Society, for
eptemher 2nd.
NOTICE
i^mi^iil.i^iili,Hfill.,Hfti>.imfc« ttltftm eeSJetSM , ot\ftittmet\f,t,   eSJ*m ,tSJiettS
Meet All Your Old Friends At The
CRANBROOK
BUSINESS CHANGING HANDS  j »
Anyone having clothes now ut the j
cleaning shop   of   Led   Cling,   Arm-'
strong  Avenue,  City,   is  hereby  requested to call for same before the
30th of this month, as the business is
changing hands from that date and I
intend to leave here for the Const.
26-27 LEEGING.
i
WANT ADS.
tkVeVfdWtWtWtWfffffffff.
WOMEN'S        j
INSTITUTE        i
LOST       August Uth, Embroidered
Lunch   Cloth,   with   blue   border.
Finder pleas leave at Herald ofllce.
27-21)
Will members please remember 1"
get tags for entries from the Candy
Box, Friday and Saturday afternoon
for flower show entries, for Fall Fair
at Mr. Hay's olllce in lhe Hanson
Block any time. Entries close Saturday.
KOK SALE— A few choice S.C.
White Leghorn Cockerels from
Barnhardtfl trap-nested, pedigreed,
heavy laying stock, $2.51) each. W.
A. Snyder,  Kimberley, B.C. 27-2S
^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦++*+'l'++++
Fairmont Hot!
Springs
About half way on the Motor ;
Highway   from   C.rnnhrook   to *
Banff
>   A  Popular  Re.ort  With  Many   '.
Natural   Attraction.
..MAGNIFICENT  SCENERY.. |
Warm Radium Baths
Open Air Swimming Tank   '
_  With   Individual   Dre.iing   .. •
Room. ,
WHITE LEGHORN BREEDING
STOCK -l-'iii* Null-, yearling hens,
ini-il in.in SMO-egg, Importod English stock. Price, *l.r.o tu t2Jiii
according to quality. Reduced
price fur lots nf Ton nud upwards.
Apply Jaftios Sinclair, lnvermere,
B.C. 2(1-27
$
FOR RENT — Housekeep
200 Dewar Avenue.
ng Rooms,
2;itf
APPLICATIONS to buy  the  Parish
Hall of Christ Church are invited.
Apply to either Messrs. N. A. Wallinger, M. A. Beale, or 0. A. Cock.
lOtf
FOR SAI.K—Six pure bred Airedale
pups.   Apply 200 Dewar Avenue.
22tf.
Dining   Room   Suite,   Writing   Desk
Dlvonette Bed, Gramophone and u
large selection of records, Dressers,
Sewing Machines, Washing Machines,
hand and  water power,  Beds of all
FULLY EQUIPPED J
TENTS FOR CAMPING f deacription8)   0il   Stoves,   and   other
RESTAURANT & ROOA1S | goods too numerous to mention.
nicni IMP    fkll    ANI.       t        Come in and Look Them Over.
nRNPBAi worn       tw. auY, sell, or exchange
QENERAL STORE I       TH0Mps0N & PETERS0N
Charge. Moderate 1 Second Hand D..l«r.
• ;  RADIUM     -     -     -     B.C. I Cranbrook and Klmbarlay
***.******9W*****Wei>< I *
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
TWO DAYS OF PLEASURE AND PROFIT
Combined With The Cranbrook
Women's Institute Annual Exhibition
Dance Each Evening in the Auditorium
Baseball 10.30 a.m and 5 p.m. Monday
WYCLIFFE vs. KIMBERLEY
All Roads Lead To
CRANBROOK for the FALL FAIR
*
Phnne ItQtg%n tstt%t ,e*t\,>mtt\   msg\ i mttSgii mftW tsit1*/>ies»t\, hi^i ggttgm —*%<   tmtjg
i

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