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Cranbrook Herald Sep 8, 1921

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M.troli U-jj
TIIK    IVllIU.STS   OF   ('RAH-
M illicit 88
Prize Winners In
Junior Classes
Nanus of Succi'ssl'ul  -TonipHi
tors hi Special Sections ut
W. I. Fuir
Tiio secretary of (lio Womens"  In
. f-uituic has bonded tn ns tho following
list of Winners in classes 4 nnd 5, ut
tlit! Fair held on August Ufith.   Those
wore  tlie  classes  for  1lu> Juniors or
associate mombera of the instltnto.
class 4—Qlrls Undor ir» Years
l.mii  cake—Daisy  Whlttnker    1st.
Margaret Johnston -nd.
Fnnoy broad— Mhrgarcjt Johnston
Cooklos—Florence Bradloy 1st, Mur-
gai'Qt Jiilinslnn  2nd.
Drop Cakes — Margaret Johnston
Ton btsonlts—Daisy Whlttnker 1st.
Candy—Daisy Whlttnker 1st, Owen
Worthlngton 2nd-
Embroidery In cotton or linen—
Marlon Kummer, 1st Qwen Worthing-
ton Snd.
Hand made article—Gwen Worthlngton 1st.
Machine mnde nrticle—Gwen Wor*
thington 2nd.
Crochet work on cotton—Florence
Bradly 1st. Gwen Worthlngton 2nd.
jApron—Margaret Johnston 1st, Dal*
sy Whittaker 2nd.
Best dressed doll—Margaret Johnston lst. Daisy Whittaker 2nd.
Wool work—"Daisy Whittalcer 1st,
Gwen Worthington 2nd.
Special prize of $5.00—Daisy Whittaker.
Class 5-Glrls 15 to 18 Years
Loaf cake—Jessie Baynes 1st.
Cookies—Jessie Baynes lst.
Tea biscuits-Jessie Baynes lst.
Candy—Jessie  Eaynes  2nd.
Hand mado articte—Jessie Baynes
lst, Vivian Kummer 2nd.
Apron—Jessie Baynes 1st.
Wool work—Jessie Baynes lst and
Sky—Sky—Sis—Boom—Bah. Premier, Premier.   Kah!    Rah     Rah.
Kvery last boy joins in the shout
when Premier is mentioned. Great
ilayH, everyone of the thirteen, and
not booh to bo forgotten.    Boating,
Tlit outcome of a special session of
tho city council called last Thursday
evening to meet a delegation from the
Urent War Veterans' Association to
discuss the plans of the Veterans for ;
a proposed monument, was a decision f
canoeing,   running,   diving,
baseball,   volley   ball,  and
fishing, j to divert tlie funds which thc coun-
dodging'cil now has iu hand lo this purpose,
On Tuesday of this week, the opening day of school following the summer vacation, four hundred and ninety-five pupils were enrolled at Uie
Central School, including tbe new
u.mj provl-Swf **>r .W ;nlmtf};/ <i*M9
Fifty-one wero enrol ed iu tiie new
primary room, with tlie result that
more space had to be provided for the
desks than had been anticipated, and
more desks had to be procured in a
hurry. Two of the other divisions in
the Central School have an enrolment
of over fifty, one numbering fiftyfour
pupils. Tho same condition obtains
at thc South Ward School, where out
of an enrolment of ninety some fifty-
one are in the lower room. It was
found necessary to adhere strictly to
the age limit of the children, and none
were admitted to tne primary rooms
undor the age of six yenrs. Miss A.
Woodland, the new principal, is in
charge at the Central School.
At tlie High School there is nn enrolment of about eighty, about the
same as last year, with possibly a
lew more lo como. A commercial teacher lias ben secured iu Miss Helen
D. Nelll. of Knmlops, which completes
thc full staff of nll the schools.
it is altogether likely that nt tne
coming mtlhlclpal elections nt tbe
end of tho year » by-law will be submitted to the ratepayers to authorize
the addition of a four-room wing to
• UlO Central School building- The place
Is now crowded almost to Us capacity,
ami still more Will have to bo provided for at mld-torm. The Itoartl has
received word from the Department
at Victoria to have plans ami specifications prcparod tor the new addition proposed, to be submitted for
their approval. When ihis is done,
put to the ratepayers, for their vote,
ut to ttie ratepayers, for their vote.
it is understood that the governmeni
is willing to help with the cost of the
new addition to the extent of about
thirty per cent.
The regular meeting of tbo School
Board was held last Friday evening.
wasps al meal times. Would you like
some, sugur or Jum? Sure, oh wasps
Who got stung? Just a few. But
Premier is the spot—how about next
year? Kvery fellow Is going, you bet.
liavo you seen some of tho snaps at
tbo "V"? Perhaps you would like a
lew just to show others the 1921
camp, Home of them are really fine.
The most interesting thing now
is to learn who won tho prizes, and
the standing of tents. So here we
aro. Points awarded out of a possible
Tent 1—51 points.
Tent 2—59 points,
Tent 8—68 points.
Tent 4—53 points.
Tent 6—till points.
Tent C—51 points.
Tent No. 5 was a credit to tbe camp
for the Inside and outside was kept
in splendid order at all times and the
boys proved themselves real campers.
This tent was occupied by F. Bridges,
E, Taylor,  B.  Parker, A. Holdener,
W.  MacDonald,    0.  MacKinnon,    J.
Dalzlel and R. Beech.
Allan Gill wns chosen to the honor of being the most popular boy at
camp, conducting himself as a real
sport under nll conditions.
Mr. WI M. Harris established an
underwater swim of 85 feet—something to try and beat next year.
Now for prize winners.   The points
were given for stunts, baseball, volley ball, canoe racing, swimming, diving, high jump,  broad jump,    relay
race, 100 yards dash, log rolling   and
walking the greasy pole.   The smallest boy was given the same chance
as the largest and after careful record of all events the prizes are to
be given as follows:
lst—Jack Dixon.
2nd—Arthur  QUI.
3rd—Ernie Latlrle,
Special mention Is made of J, Patterson, J. Logan,   Bert Laurie   and
Alex. Nisbet.
The prizes have not been received
as yet but notice will be given when
they come so that winners may be
able to get them.
Trhe last night nf camp will be lohg
remembered by all. Stunts, conundrums, jokes, ctorits. sing-songs, and
watermelon were enjoyed nnd It wns
long after bed time before the boys
rolled in.
Tlie camp was a new experience
for many of the boys and next year
every last fellow will fall in line and.
f possible, make the camp a better
one than this year-
Tho smallest boy In camp. Ronald
Moffatt, deserves specinl mention for
he proved himself a real sport, a-1-
niys ready and willing to do his
hare of camp duties.
Plans are now being considered
whereby n camp re-unlon may be reid
the "Y" some time this coming
winter.    Don't forget this.
to Premier we ray "Au Hcvoir"
but not '"Good Bye"
and to supply whatever necessary
funds are found to be wauling. This
would mean that the bronze plate, the
purchase of which hus been contemplated by the council, would not be
proceeded with, but the money used
iustead to go towards au approved
The Veterans' delegation stated
tlieir case, und thero wus some discussion on tlie proposal. Tho Veterans take the attitude that so long
hus elapsed now and nothing definite
has beon done, thut they will erect a
monument memoriul un their own
grounds. They asked tho city council to use the money now in hand to
go towards tliis purpose, and later on
the council agreed to do this.
It is understood the monument will
cost up to about $1,800, nnd will bo
erected on the plot of ground adjoin
ing the Veterans' quarters.
Plans of monument will be gather
ed by the council, and a tentative se
lection of three or four probably be
made, after which the final choice will
probably rest with the Veterans, or a
joint committee with the city council.
Sharp ......  Incisive Cainpnl^n
Will Mi- Result*   I nil Franchise for Women
C. lt. C. NOTES
Miss White, our librarian, desires
thai nil books be returned to the library on Saturday afternoon next been 2 anil 4 o'clock, Tor the purpose
Of rearranging tin, library for tho
winter season.
The visit uf Mrs. Helena Couzcns.
Qrand President of tho Hcbchah Lodges, who Is now on lour, to this city
On Wednesday, was the occasion for
a special meeting of the locnl lodgo,
Maple Leal Rebekah Lodge, No. 19, In
the Auditor Ium. Tlie business session was somewhat lenghty, occupying most of the time till shortly before midnight. Among the business,
put through nt this tlmo was the Initiation of two or threo new candidates
into tho order.
A dance was onjoyod after the conclusion of lho business session, at
which Oddfellows and relatives of He-
beknlis had been invited. Supper wns
served at 1 p.m. and dancing continued
llll ahout 2, Mrs. It. W. Kdmondson
furnishing the music for the occasion.
Refreshments woro nlso sffrred during tho course nf (he evening.
Finishing work is now in progress
at the new Star Theatre, anil the
phue will be opened as soon ns this
is completed. Tlu mosaic floor work
lu the entrance gives tho place a
fine appearance from the street, and
witli the windows now going In it is
possible to see how the finished building will look. Plastering is almost
completed, antl the finishing carpenters are following it up ns rapidly as
possible. Tho machine and the gold
fibre screen nre now ou hand await-
in j*. Installation, and Mr- A- c.
Plain will shortly be making a trip
to. Calgary to mako final arrangements for the film services. Mr. Cyril
Bridges, formerly of the Ilex, will
operate the machine at tho tSar, and
seats for ahout four hundred aro tu
bo provided.
The football team rrn,1> Klmberley
came down and met a team hastily recruited In Cranbrook on Wednesday
aftornoon, but the home team was able
to hold tho visitors and beat them,
notwithstanding that a tack of practice was naturally evident tu the
courso of tlie gome, as was to be expected. Tho final sooro waa 3-2 ln favor of Cranbrook. The locals scorod
twice In thc first half and once In
Iho second, and Kimberley did alt
their scoring In the second half. The
Cranhrook team consisted of W. Smith
gonl; W. S. Johnston and S. Malcolm
backs; E- Dingley, J. McNeil and M.
D-Ctimmond half backs; Dert Belt, Q.
Page, A. Davidson, It. Watson and W.
Henderson forwards. T. McDonald
acted ae referee.
Selkirk Division No. 437 G.I.A. to
the B. of L. B, weliomed Sister M. E.
Cassell of Cleveland, Ohio, Orand
President of the Grand International
Auxiliary at a social function held in
tho Maple Hull on Tuesday evening,
September 6th.
The hall was beautifully decorated
with the colors of lho order, purple.
blue, red and white, among which
were scattered beautiful bouquets of
cut flowers giving a charming appearance.
At 8.30 Bro. H. J. Brock, Chief of
Moyie Division 503, took the chair
and after introducing Sister Cassell
called upon her to address the Brotherhood and wives. Her address was
a very instructive one dealing wiili
the work and principles of the order.
Several or the Brotherhood men very
capably replied in appreciation of
Sister CasseU's address- Sister T. S.
OH1 oa behalf of tlie Division presented Sister Cassell with a silver vase
filled with beautiful cut flowers as
a slight token antl souvenir of her vis-
It In the city.
The remainder of the evening was
pent ln dancing .-Which was much enjoyed by all. Mrs. li. W. Edmondson
supplied the music.
During her visit to the city the
Qrand President was entertained at
the home of Sisier O'Hearn who entertained the members of the G.I.A. at
her home Wednesday afternoon after
which Mrs- t'nssell left on the east-
bound train for Calgary from which
ity she  will motor to Banff.
Cranbrook Is indeed honored by having a visit from a woman of Mrs. Caa-
sell's standing, she being president
oe nll the G.I.A. divisions on the
North American continent. She expects to make her next official visit
to Cranbrook In two years' tlmo. During her stay in the city Brother and
Sister T. S. GUI. Sister Cassell and
several other ladies motored to Ft.
Steele and St. Mary's Prairie. Sister
Cassell was indeed delighted with the
Kootenays, especially Cranbrook and
ut: (o>smivi..:i> tjoou
it is evident that some peoplo have
confidence in the future of cranbrook as a business centre. This appears to be a vlow current among
many new concerns who arc-starting up at this time U, tho ciiy. They
seem to show more fniih lu the future
of the plafiO, as a matter of fact,, than
many of the older established places
of business.
A numlier of new ventures have
been announced of late, and in one
way or another u good many of tjie
vacant business premises at one time
to be seen uro being taken up.
The latest accession promised to
the ranks of the local business firms
In the city Is a dry goods, and ladles'
and gents' furnishing slore, which
may open shortly In the building on
Baker Street formerly occupied hy
the Hanson Garage Service Stntiim
Mr. Wntson, a representative of Calgary interests, who aro said to he be*
lilnd thc proposition made lhe
rangements last week for the muting
of the store nnd the handling of the
slock until Ills arrival hem to open
The monthly meeting of the police
commission was held on Tuesday evening of this week, when the usual
business wns transacted nm) the pollco report fnr tho month previous received.
Premier Meighen, in
week at London, Out., announced his
Intention Of calling a Dominion elec*
lion before the end of lhe year.
"There Is no means or redistribution, exec]'! at the price of holding
iho country in suspense of very difficult limes for 18 or 20 months on an
issue formidably challenged, an issue
that goes to the heart of our industrial
and national life. For these reasons
I think the right thing to do is to recommend a dissolution of parliament
at an early dato to provide time for
■full discussion, nnd an election before
the New Year. That course I Intend
tu pursue," said the prime minister,
amid cheers.
Mr, Meighen was more than frank;
in fact, he went further than his
friends anil enemies hail expected. He
came out openly and stated that while
lie would prefer, and had sincerely intended, to submit a redistribution bill,
lie found that the complete census re-
lurns could not bo expected before December, and that, would mean at least
a mhl-winter campaign. This, the
prime minister said, was impossible.
When one considered tho great northern nnd western population, a mld-
winlor election In the Canadian latitude was not Ihinknble.
A revision of the tariff In Canada
Is duo and overdue To decide the
principle of the tariff was the big,
Imperative question before the people of Canada today. "Until they do
decide it." declared the prime minister, "wa cannot have tarirf stability,
we cannot have business stability, we
cannot have confidence, wo cannot
have full employment, wc cannot have
hcalih and growth' and virility
"L'utfl wo know whether the people want a protective tariff or whether they-don't, no tariff is secure.
Hither the opposition platform adopted In convention and set down In black
and witite. either it tsy the Farmers'
plat form means beyond all dispute the
overthrow of the historic policy of
this country."
The campaign will be short but
keen. Tlte Premier's announcement
of an election  before tho New Year
taken lo indicate that there wlfl be
little delay in cabinet reconstruction
and In the Issue of writs, with the
holding of the election as soon as the
necessary official preparations ean he
Mnny Women
Thousands of women will vote who
were not enfranchised in the last
election. Then the female relatives
of soldiers were entitled to the vote.
The new election law enfranchises all
women, with certain exceptions in
the case of women of foreign birth,
who are over 21 years. Generally
peaking, every person, male or female, will bo qualified to vote who,
not being an Indian ordinarily resident on an Indian reservation:
la) Is a British tubject by birth
or naturalization:
(b) Is of the full nge of 21 years;
(c) Has ordinarily resided in Canada for ut least 12 months and in the
electoral district where such person
seeks to vote for at leant two months
Immediately preceding the issue of
the writ of election-
It  Is  provided,  however, that any
Indian who has served in the naval,
military or air forces of Canada in
tha hut war shall be qualified to
vole, unless such Indian Is otherwise
According to word from Victoria
the election will have considerable
bearing on the present political situations iu ll.c   Tlie Colonist says:
"Tho Federal contest Is likely to
produce interesting political complications In the provincial field. For In*
stance, In Vancouver Mr. M. A. Macdonald. firmer attorney-general in the
provincial cnbtnel und now one of
the Vuncoiiver City members In thi
legislature, and Hon. Mnry Ellen
Smith. mlnlBlor without portfolio In
lhe Oliver cabinet, have been men--
Moned ns likely candidates for Fe1T|
oral honors- Mr, J. S. Cowper, former
Liberal member for Vancouver in the
provtnclnl legislature, bus also been
credited wltll a desire to enter the
Federal nrrua, nnd, ln fnct, It was
current political gossip In Vancouver
at the time of the hist provincial campaign Hun Mr. Cowper, provided he
would droi> out of the provincial
fight, thereby bringing the then existing twn factions within Liberal
(Continued on Page 4)
His Honor Judge Thompson hat
i u presiding at court this week
proceedings opening on Wednesday! The first to come up wus the
case of Russell St. Kioi. committed
tor trial during the summer. Judgment was deterred by Judge Tlionip-
lOtt. ti* J. Spreull prosecuted in this
case, and A. 1. Fisher, of Fernie,
acted for Uie defence.
The case against Wm. Irwin, local
tanner, charged with unlawfully
shooting a neighbor's cow, was the
lirst to come up today. This Is also
ihe hearing of a case committed tor
trlali     Mr. w. a. Nlsbet is prosoc-
,ag, and G. J. Spreull defending.
The case urousiug the most ia.er-
sst, however, is probably tho appeal
ill lhe Clark uud McFi'.rli nt liquor
tolling case. Convictions under the
new liquor law wore registered in the
magistrate's court, but both cases
.ere entered for appeal, and are being heard separately. Mr. G. J.
Spieull is prosecuting in both instances, while A. I. Fisher is acting
defence for the former, and A.
Graham, of this city, for thc latter.
A civil case is also due to come ii]
it the close of tlte criminal calen-
lar, that of Thorpe vs. Emory, involving a claim for wages. A. Graham
for Hie plaintiff and H. W. Herchmer
for lho defendant.
-Iliiniun Spider** Here on Mon*
dii} Puts on Stunt Program
Tlmt Thrills
The opening event of a fall and winter program whicli Bev. It. W. Lee.
pastor of the Mothodlst Church, has
planned, took place on Tuesday evening nt the Schoolroom adjoining the
Church, when Hev. and Mrs. Leo entertained members of lhe church and
congregation to a most enjoyable social. There wero about a hundred and
fifty present, and the evening was
spent most pleasantly hi music, contests, and other lines of activity customary to affairs of this nature. Contributing to the program were several
artistes new to Cranbrook audiences,
upon whose appearance very favorable
comment was made. At thc conclusion of tho program refreshments
were served, and the gathering broke
up at about 11.30 following1 a few re-
murks by Bev. R. W- Lee, and the
singing of the National Anthem.
Tlie program was aB follows:
Pianoforte Selection Alma Sarvls.
Solo   Mrs4 Wallace.
Violin Selection, "Humoresque"
  Mr. Lee Edwards-
Solo   Eunice Parrett-
Dramatic Recital . Mrs. McLeod White
Solo     Mrs. Geo. Ross.
Solo   Mrs. S- Mcintosh
Recital   Mrs. McLeod White.
Solo   Mrs. W. C. Adlard
Musical Recital . Mrs. McLeod White-
Contest winners: Mrs. W. H. Wilson and Mr. W. F. Attrldge. Mrs T-
C Phillips and Mrs. S- Young.
It is understood that other gatherings of a similar nature will be held
throughout the winter.
On Monday last. Labor Day, the
Y.M.CA. baseball team played a Fernle nine, but lost out 11-10 ln a seven innings game. Fernle started off
strongly, but the visitors rallied towards the end and put In a strong finish, and with the full course of thc
game might have finished on the right
end of the score-
Fernie opened the scoring wiih a
single count in the first, and piled on
six more in the second. The Cranbrook visitors did not break' Into ihe
scoring column IIU the fourth inning,
when they recorded five runs. Both
sides put on three each in thc sixth,
and Fernie added one more in the
seventh, while the visitors put on two.
The line-up of the Y.M.C.A. team was
us follows: Catcher P. McNeill; pitcher Edle Spence; lst base T. Hoggartli; 2nd base Art. Gill; 3rd base
Musser; shortstop Bert Grady; right
field Malcolm Belanger; centre field
Clapp; left field D. Dallas; spare
It takes ull kinds of people to
make a world, and some have queer
vocations. One was here on Monthly, and not many people envy him
his job. Equipped with a cast-iron
grip and a nerve to match, Bill Stro-
ther, "the human spider," climbs up
the face of buildings with just about
the same degree of sang froid a3 the
usual man would climb a small step
With his manager, Arthur Hill,
Strother reached the city from Nelson
on" Monday evening. On Tuesday the
word was spread that "the human
spider" would climb (the Hanson
Block and perform some other spec*
acular stunts for good measure. By
hree thirty all the kiddies in the city)
ind half the grown-up population
wero out at the scene of operations
o watch the nervy daredevil climber
In action. Mr. Hill opened the proceedings with a recital of his principal's reputation, and how he had
•limbed some of the biggest building*
DO the continent, and swallowed "the
human fly," his only serious rival in
tho business—quite a natural thing
■or one of the genus Ara'eida to do,
if courso. After the essential business of taking up the collection was
attended to, lhe spider got to work,
lie accomplished his part of the
program In very short order, and with
apparent ease. Starting at one of
tho corners lie worked his way up
lu a couple of minutes to the second
itorey window, and on the window
■ edge regaled the Interested onlookers
with a stunt of standing on his head
on the narrow window ledge* From
another window on the same storey
he made a spectacular ascent to the
roof and on to tlte highest ledge of
li" building. On the way up he made
ono or two false shows of difficulty,
and his final swing up on to the cornice was something of a real thriller. Once up on the roof he stood
on his head on the narrow ledge Just
to show how easy it was. and then
shinned up the flag pole to complete
the job.
He did not come down the way he
.vent up. but made an adjournment to
he Crunbrook hotel where he gave
another exhibition along the same
linos, namely, riding a bicycle round
lhe cornice up on the roof. This stunt
lie also put over in (he same finished
manner, and with the same show of
false moves which «emed to tickle
and thrill the crowd-
This ended one of the most novel
entertainments imaginable. Strother
has developed an original line of business, and rests quite secure in tho
knowledge that he is safe from any
serious Imposition
serious opposition.
Gov. Supporters
to Organize
Open Aleetlng.to be Called Soon
To Organize Supporters of
Slelghen Government
The attendance at the meeting of
the Conservative Women's Study Club
next Thursday evening, when Col.
Lister, M.P-P. for Kaslo ridlnk, will
be present to give an address, is not
to be restricted to ladles only. An
Invitation Is also extended to the men
to be present. The meeting tnkes
place at the Maple Halt, commencing
at 8 o'clock-
,A mining man from Tacoma has
made an appointment to come lo the
city within a few doys to demonstrate
a system which he has devised of saving tho fine gold whicli escapes during the ordinary processes of hydraulic or placer mining, and also during
tho milling, processes of quartz ore.
He bus ascertained what propects
thero are for a now process Of this
kind in this section, and may seek
to install ono of hia outfits on a percentage basis.
It does not seejp to be generally
known that the Dominion government is contributing some forty per
cent, of the cost of tho road diversion at Moyie Lake now being undertaken undepthe direction of the provincial government. This and other
road work being carried on, or recently carried ont in this province. com**s
within the scope of the Dominion
Highways .Act passed by the Ottawa
government in 1919, whereby the sum
of twenty-five million dollars was
made avalluble for assistance in the
Improvement of highways to be carried out hi the various provinces, subject of courso to the approval of thc
plans and the work by the Dominion
government engineers. Thus the provincial government is not entitled to
all the credit it is claiming In this
Tho attention of the local road Superintendent, Mr- Malcolm Horle, will
be drawn by letter to the fact that
complaints are being made that men
are being refused work on this particular piece of roud, for reasons
tbat appear to revolve on their political opinions. The fact that tills particular piece of work Is a joint hniler-
taking of the two governments Is an
especial reason why nny appearance
of this should be avoided. The matter will be taken UP nlso with Dr.
King, minister of Public Works at
Victoria, both by the executive of the
Conservative Association, and Dr-
Bonnell, M.P.
Dr. Saul Bonnell, M-P., of Fernle,
was in the city on Wednesday making
preliminary arrangements in regard
to Dominion election matters- He
was accompanied by Mr. Logan of
Vancouver, provincial organizer for
the National Liberal and Conservative
tarty for British Columbia. Thoy
;ave dining Uie past few days covered the eastcn end ef tliu *:a nb•
and on jjVednes I v made st ip3 it
dull F ver anl Fo*t Steele ■vv.'ti pre-
liniina"; organization was affected
and meeting of supporters held.
Ou Wednesday evening Dr. Bonnell
and Mr. Logan met the members of
the Cranbrook Womens' Conservative
Study Club at a parlor meeting held
at the home of Mrs. A. C Bowness,
Which was attended by many of the
members, and at which the federal
isues were laid before the ladies by
Dr. Bonnell and Mr. Logan. This
will be the first Dominion election at
which the full franchise is extended
to women.
Later in the evening the two gen-
tlemen met members of the executive
of the local Conservative Association
and a few others at an informal meeting when further discussion of tho
election situation was engaged in.
Dr. Bonnell ably made the issues of
the campaign quite clear, while Mr.
l-ogan told of what organization was
being effected in otlier parts of the
It was decided to start the campaign with an entirely clean sheet,
nd elect a new organization at open
public meeting w\hich wll be held
■ ery shortly and duly announced- A
tall will be engaged and a committee
if two has in hand the matter of
arranging a suitable date- To this
meeting all supporters of the union
government and of the policies of
he Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen, as
■rentier, are cordially invited, when
he formal organization of tho National Liberal and Conservative Asso-
iation of Cranbrook will be effected.
A committee of five was appointed
with power to add to their numbers
to do everything possible to make the
attendance at this meeting as representative as possible. It consists of
A. J. Balment. courenor. W. Johns,
Thos. D. Caven. W. F. Attridge and
J. T- San-is.
Among the matters which this forth-
omfng meeting will deal with will be
that of the voters' list, and a committee will be named to go into this. Under the Dominion Act, the last revised
provincial voters' list is used in the
federal elections, with what additions
are allowable. This is complicated in
the present case by the fact that tbe
new provincial law provides that thoso
who did not exercise their franchise
at the last provincial election have
their names automatically dropped
from the list. This was done at courts
of revision held this year, but cannot
apply of course to a federal election,
so many names will have to be added
again, together with any others
which it la found have been omitted
from any causes at all-
Other matters to come up at the
meeting will be the formal adoption
of a constitution covering the organization, and the method to be followed
fn forming organizations in other
parts of the constituency. Wycllffe,
Klmberley, Wattsburg. Yahk and
Klngsgate being among the poIntB
mentioned to have consideration.
It has been decided to ask the
Columbia and Fernle ridings, which
together with Cranbrook form tbe
Kast Kootenay federal constituency,
to name two delegates each to meet
In Cranbrook some time later in the
month for tho purpose of arranging
he details of a nominating convention, the placo, time and representation from each  polling district-
Dr. Bonnell and Mr. Logan left on
Thursday morning by car for the
Windermere and Golden to organise
throughout the Columbia riding. From
thenco Dr. Bonnell will return to Fernie, and Mr. I_og«n goes on to the
(■oast. A very efficient system of
provincial organization Is promised
which ought to have considerable influence on the outcome of the campaign.
Labor Day was spent very quietly
in tho city. A number went to Fernie
to tuke in the ceelbrnllon there, and
others went in the other direction fo
Qroen  Bay, nnd elsewhere.
The timber limits nt Crow's Nest
whicli James FInlay of this place and
Vancouver Island Is heavily Interest
ed, were swept by the disastrous for
est fire lu Ihat section last week, and
much loss was suffered In timber and
property. It is thought thnt ihe flro
started near the big mill, anl Ihe port
able milt nt the head of Ihe flume was
destroyed, besides some of the fluming. It Is understood.
A sad drowning fatality occurred on
Sunday at Wardner. shortly after one
o'clock, when two sons of Mr. and
Mrs. |A. Anderson. Carl, aged 7, the
youngest son. and Andrew, aged 11,
lost their lives. They wero playing
nn n raft In th. baekwn'er of the
river, when tho nccidcrU oecnrrod.
An elder brother was also present at
the lime, ami made nn effort to save
the younger brothers, bul without * v-
Tllfl double funt ral took placo at
Wardner on Wednesday afternoon of
thla week. PAGE    TWO
Thursday, Sept Sth, 1921
Table Model, formerly $85.00
Now  »48.00
Cabinet Model In Mahogany,
formerly $130.00
Now *90.00
The tlrst high grade machine
te go back to pre-war prices.
Also tho latest in Records
(Next Post Office)
Cbe Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
A. WILLIAMS..Editor •_ manager
Subscription Prico
To United States ..
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... $4.50 per year
"With   ■   MlMloni   Without   ■   Haul.'
1-rlBtc-l by P-ston hahae
No letter, to tbo editor will be Imert-
st oxeopt over tho proper .iffnature
ud address of the writer. The rule
admit, of no exception.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Change, for Advertising MUST he In
tht. office VV.dne.day noon tb. current
week to secure attention.
Premier Meighen cannot be
accused of political cowardice
in the decision he has announced of going to tlie country before the end of the   year.   It
was a foregone conclusion that
whichever alternative was hit
upon   as   the   line   of action
everyone would not   be   satisfied. He has chosen the course
which he decides is the   best
possible.   None of the parties
represented in the   House   at
present can claim in any sense
that   an    election   has   been
sprung   unawares,    for   lion.
Mackenzie King, leader of the
Liberal party, has been demanding a general   election   ever
since he was elevated to   the
seats of the mighty from   the
comparative obscurity he hitherto enjoyed, and now that he
lias been given his request, he
surely cannot seriously suggest
he has been taken by surprise.
The same is true of the Farmers' party, or the Progressives
who stood with the   Liberals
last session ln a demand for an
election.    Flushed    with    the
success attained at the   polls
within recent months, it cannot
lie claimed they are without organization to enter the contest.
It haB been an easy matter to
take up the cry of "No election
before   re-distribution"   as   a
catch-phrase, but on    looking
into the matter it seems apparent that to hold off the election till re-distribution    could
be effected would be to defer
the contest for a considerable
time yet, about a year and   a
half, according to Premier Meighen.   One reason for this lies
in the fact that tho taking of
the census itself, especially in
the outlying districts, has proved more of a task than was anticipated, and it ls likely  to be
the end of the year before all
the returns from the far wesl
and northern sections are In.
Then would commence the real
work of re-distribution, and one
can see more than a modicum
of truth in the contention of the
Premier that an attempt to carry on in the meantime would
not be justified.
The matter resolves itself Into consideration as to whether
it were better to get the feeling
of the country under the present distribution of seats, or to
bring the business of the coun
try to a virtual standstill for
over a year at least for that
consideration. The advocates
of a short session of the House
specially for the purpose of
putting through redistribution
are reminded by the Premier
that this is not feasible owing
to the impossibility of getting
the census returns detailed out.
This would also entail hurrying
over the plan of redistribution,
and a campaign of such duration as would not allow any
particular group to do themselves justice with the electorate.
There is another consideration to which tlie Premier has
also doubtless given consideration, and to which lie alluded
by way of a hint in making bis
announcement of an Impending
election. Under the redistribution after the census the west
is due for an increased representation. Liberals and Progressives are outspoken in tlieir
assertions that tliis is where
they hope to gain strength,
But, says Premier Meighen, the
census returns are going to
show that what the rural interests gain in the west they lose
in the east, and more besides,
In other words, while the western rural population has increased, the eastern urban centres have not been standing
still, but have apparently been
making bigger strides still. One
can foresee when this became
clear, how charges of gerrymandering with redistribution
would be levelled at the Premier's head. With a new House
elected, with at least the proper
sentiment of the people represented, if not in quite correct
geographical proportion, the
business of redistribution can
be taken up aside from the hectic atmosphere of an impend
ing election, and the state of affairs it might give rise to.
The Premier states in a nut
shell that three courses were
open: an early election on the
existing distribution of seats; a
hurriedly considered redistribution measure and a more hurriedly conducted election to allow of the usual spring session;
or a more protracted delay during which  the House    would
certainly have to mark time so
far as any contentious legislation was concerned.   He chose
the first and may yet be able
to demonstrate his farsightedness to his critics who are being heard within tlie ranks of
his own party as well as without.
Tlie real solution lies in making all contribute their quota
who have access to the facilities offered. At the present
time, here and elsewhere, a
condition obtains which places
the financial burden of the upkeep of the scliools on the
shoulders of the ratepayers,
while some, who contribute only indirectly to the city through
rented premises, still have full
enjoyment of all educational
advantages for their children.
This should not by any means
be denied them, but an equitable system should be devised
whereby all would become contributors instead of those who
in the past have been carrying
the entire load of school taxation so far as the share of the
municipalities is concerned.
Why Not Be An Editor I
Most auy mun cun be au editor.
A'.l the editor has to do is to sit
at a desk six days in a week, four
weeks a montii and twelve months
u year, and edit such stuff us tills:
"Mrs. Jones, oE L'uctus Creek, let
a can-opener slip laat week, nnd cut
Herself in the pantry.
"John Doe climbed on Uio roof of
Ills house last week looking for a leak
and fell, lunding on his hack porch.
"Wliilo Harold Green was escort
Ing Miss Violet Wise from tlie church
*i:tial last Saturday night, n savage
I flog attacked them und bit Mr. Croon
on the public sumiro.
"Mr. Prang, while harnessing a
broncho last Sal unlay, was kicked
jt-si soutli ot 'tho wood-Bhad.—Exchange.
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1901
Discrediting National Hallways
Propaganda against government
ownership ls being nssiduously cir
diluted witli the object of discrediting tlie Cunudiun National' Railways
Eustern papers quote the chuirmua of
the Board of Railway Commissioners
us publicly criticizing govornment
ownership. There seems to be an organized effort under way to get tlie
public mind into such a condition of
disgust with the ralways that u determination will be reached to get rid
of them at any price.
Then a group of philanthropists
will appear and offer to relieve the
nation from its railway load on a
very Innocent looking set of terms and
conditions, whicli are certain to work
out in such a way that the philanthropists will make large profits and
tho public secure a new line of experience.
The National Railways will come
into their own with increasing population and expanding production.—
Vancouver Sun.
It is not surprising that the
suggestion advanced at the
meeting of the Union of B.C.
Municipalities last week, that
the provincial government take
over the entire upkeep of the
schools, received mighty short
shrift from Premier Oliver. It
was only to be expected it
would. The motive in offering
the suggestion was a perfectly
legitimate one. The burden of
taxation in some municipalities
has become well-nigh intolerable, and relief was-sought from
what seems in some cases to
be the biggest item—the upkeep
of the schools. But this does
not necessarily Imply it is the
quarter from which relief
should be sought.
To put the schools entirely
under government control
would be every whit as disastrous to the cause of education
as to leave them to the tender
mercies of the local authorities. On the one hand there
would be the Inevitable mixing
of politics and school matters
and on the other hand the danger of excessively penurio*..s
It is unfortunately true that
most of the municipalities now
feeling the pinch are only reaping crops of their own sowing.
When times were good they
speeded up their expenditures
only to find they could not slow
down fast enough when conditions became changed. The result is that today education ln
many places is suffering from
this folly. But It cannot be
brought to a standstill like civic improvements. Its needs
have to be provided for, and
year by year shows an increasing demand being made on
school facilities for the simple
reason that the population of
the province refuses to stand
still, but will increase.
To abuse school boards for
increases in expenditures is
childish, and to seek to shuffle
the burden off on the lap of the
government Is equally   futile.
The work on the Moyie water works
is progressing steadily.
Tlie instruments for tlie Cranbrook
band have arrived anil have been delivered to tlie organization. The boys
will  begin  regular practice at once.
Tlie new smelter at Marysvllle will
have a capacity of nbout 150 tons a
day when first started. Additional
facilities will be installed when the
business warrants it.
Corey Dow who has been acting as
special night constable in Cranbrook
for the past two years has been -appointed provincial constable and stu-
tioncd at Elko.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Leitcii gave a
very enjoyable dancing party at their
home last Friday In honor of Mrs
Malcolm Leitch, of Oak Lake, Man.
A large number of guests wore present.
J. T. Laldlaw anil W. VnnArsdalen
of Fort Steele were in town Tuesday
closing up a deal with S. A. Gebo for
the bond the latter gentleman has
taken on a group of 21 claims showing iron ore, located on Bull River.
The bond is for $100,000 and Mr. Cebo
will proceed at once to thoroughly
prospect tbe claims.
Tho Canadian Pacific Railway Is
commencing this month tho biggest
bit of repair work nudertaken on the
Cranbrook division of the Crow's Nest
line in many years. It consists of a
fill from tho depot nt Kootenay Landing to tbe end ot tbe trestle at the
steamer wharf, a distance of a quarter of a mile, with the trestle extending upward n matter of at least fifty
feet from the water's edge at the hi-:ii-
est point near the depot. The mu.er-
ial for the big fill will bo secured at
a point about four miles east of C.-es-
tcn, and the present arrangements
ure to have three work trains on ti
job—one coming, one going and tlie
third unloading, usmp steel self-lumping cars on the work. While It is
Impossible to accurately estimate tbe
amount of material that will bo required it Is thought the job will take
nt least two, If not three, months, lo
complete. Willie it is under way landing yard crew will work nights handling the freight traffic to and from
the barges from Proctor. Tbe Can
■adlan Pacific Railway has deferred
tills work at least a yoar, awaiting a
decline ill tlie cost of labor, but it
will imve to be proceeded with Immediately as the present trestle has been
in use so long that oven now tiie
company will not risk its heavier
type of freight engines over the presont trestle-till.
False Alii to Industry
British Columbia now has before it
i tlie task of clearing away the wreck-
| age left by a misguided policy of loaning money to industrial concerns.
Playing the part of banker has not
proved clear sailing. The. province
has built up assets of doubtful value,
ln its credits advanced to industrial
concerns not looked upon with favor
by the banks. The present industrial
depression has brought the matter to
a head more quickly than would normally have been the case, but the
same position would have Jieen reached sooner or later ln any case.
Although the total credits have, not
been large, several of the accounts
are in a dubious position. A tew
weeks ago Premier Oliver stated that
no loans would be made to new companies, but only to those which thc
province bad already undertaken to
assist. Some of the latter have, however, been-asking for furtiio,- loans,
which the province ls not Inclined to
grant, and a meeting of the advisory
board of the department of Industries
was held on Auust 8 to discuss tbe
future policy In this connection.
The account which has precipitated
action on tlie part of tbe government
is that of the British Columbia Yacht
and Boat Builders, Ltd., a Victoria
concern which over a year ago was
granted a loan of $10,000. Other creditors of this concern nre Involved; and
tbe government has decided to Institute legal action. Application was
made to the federal government by
the province to the end that moneys
owing to the company by the Dominion on uccount of two boats constructed by the company for the Dominion
should be ear-marked for the provincial government, to be applied to the
company. Ottawa advised the province that lt would hold all moneys
pending the appointment of a receiver or someone entitled to apply the
moneys owing by Ottawa on behalf
of tlie creditors. In addition to the
$10,000 loan advanced by the Department of Industries to the company,
an advance was also made by the Re-,
turned Soldiers' Aid Commission to
meet a wage bill. At present thero fs
owing tho province approximately
Regard for the credit of tlie province, and for the Interest of its bondholders, requires that a policy which
can only lead to difficulty bo abandoned. Plenty of assistance for new
Il r'ustrics ,;,•) be obtained through
legitimate banking and Investment
chnnnels. Tlie policy bf the province
hns not created new capital for industries—It lias only diverted capital
from those channels through which lt
viin be most- wisely applied to productive use.—Monetary Times.
. (Special to tbe Herald)
Invermere, Sept. 3.—Mrs. Cordingly
who for several months has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Oeorge Al-
luu Bennett, left this week for Winnipeg -and from there will return to
her home.
Mr. und Mrs. C. G. Bennett of Creston and children aro staying with
Mrs. Bennett's parents, Mr. and Mrs
is. Erlckson.
Mrs. R G. Edgell lias gouo on a
short holiday visit lo Salmon Ann,
Major John Ilirscli, J.P., wlio hns
spent tlie summer hero in tho practising or iiis profession as British Columbia Land Surveyor returned tills
week to his home in Victoria, B.C.
Miss May Williams Is away on a
holiday to Golden-
Messrs. Woodburn and Tripp of the
Dominion Government Tolographs Department, Kamloops, aro here in connection with official business pertaining to tho office arrangements and relative to the construction of tlie" telephone line from Fairmont to Canal
Mrs. A. M. Owen and three children
from Fernle are visiting at tlie home
of Mr. and Mrs. j. C. Pitts of Windermere.
Miss MacKenzie has returned from
her vacation to again take charge of
the school at Windermere.
Miss Jean D. Caldwell of Summer-
land. B.C., is now in charge of the
school here and Miss Demaris Ryan
of Grand Forks, B.C., is carrying on
tlie work of teaching the scholars of
After Every Meal
Mrs. Hill is visiting with Mrs, Douglas Grainger.
Mr. William Taynton of Victoria,
Department of Lauds, is paying a long
visit to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
R. Taynton, of this place.
The Flavor Lasts
The canning industry in British Col
umbla has received a decided impetus
this year with tht establishment of a
large new plant at Kamloops. It is
expected that the sensnn'B pack of
"Kamloops Tomatoes" wilt be between
ten and twelve thousand cases,
With tho oxception of a few places,
all the producing districts visited during his recent tour of the Columbia
Valley and Revelstoke are assured of
good crops, Htates Hon. R. D. Barrow,
Minister of Agrlcuturo. Botli in the
Okanagan and Creston districts the
apple- crops are exceedingly gowl.
Lieut. Ede, of the Salvation Army,
arrived in the city last week-end, and
has re-opened the work of the Army
in tliis city. Tho Lieutenant was
last stationed at Medicine Hat, but
came to Cranhrook from Vancouver,
wliere he had been spending his holi-
Services were held at the Citadel
on Sunday last for the first time,
when the Lieutenant reports good
services. Several new families of
Salvationists have recently come to
hesiile in the city, giving the cause a
new accession of strength.
On Sunday next Lieut. Ede announces services as follows:
11 a.m.—-Holiness meeting.
3 p.m—Sunday School.
7-30 p.m.—Salvation Meeting.
The Lieut, desires to invite all former adherents back to the services,
and the Sunday School, and also will
be glad to welcome any new friends.
At their August meetiug on Thursday night the Rod and Gun Club decided to invite F. Guimont of Cranbrook, the Kootenay representative
on tlie B.C. Game Conservation Board
to address a public meeting on game
and fishery matters generally at Creston some night about the middle of
the month .—Creston Review.
Mr. and Mrs- R. W. Edmonson of
Cranbrook wero guests in the eity
and on Saturday night they attended
the C. P. R- Social Club affair and
demonstrated on the piano and
drums—-Nelson News.
NO. 07 DAILY—-To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. «8 BA1LY—To Pernie, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc,
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
in those times of financial stress and strife
wlio is sure of bis position today is Hie one
win. is specially trained. His place is hard
lo lill.
We offer you n short cut to a safe position llirougli our special training.
Prepare today (or a
Position tomorrow.
SM   «lh Ave. West, Canary
...;.', iilsoiit our Self Help Club.
Office Phone 211(1    P.O. Box 883
Res. Phone 210
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. C.E.. & B.C.L.S.
PROV.  I^AND  subveyor
Office — Hanson Block
Crnnbrook     -      -      •     B.C.
Dn. Green A SUoKlnnon
Physicians ud Surgeons
Ole* at residues, Armstrong
Forenoons   1.00 to 10.00
Afternoon! i.00 to   4.00
Evenings 1.10 to   S.10
Sundays   U0 to   4.30
Offlce In Hanson Bloek
• to 11. a.m.
1 to   I _.m.
Pkeu IM
Nertiry in, Mxt to City Hall
Kootenr/ Granite & Mon-
■mantel Co-, Ltd.
General Stone Coatraetora and
MuiaanHI Work*
rreat ti, leltei   P.O.ImxMI
Frame's Bread la GOOD Bread
HIS Pies. Cakes tmd Pastry kre
made In a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
Phone SJ       •       Norbnrj Aie.
Cranbrook, Wjcllfle, Kimberley Ser-
No. 828—Leave 7 a.m. No. 824—arrive
2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, lake Windermere ud
Golden Serivce:
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave » a.m. Wednesday
ud Saturday—BO. 88*. arrive 8.3C
For farther  particulars  apply to
any ticket agent,
District Passengsr Agent, Calgary.
Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook
September 30
»  i  i  i  i  i
11131 itirsunr, Sc[il Sth, 1921
Country News Recorded By
■*..J..l-.Li_*_J__      'SSHHM
tms. -.* «i».^-t_^5?r=W3»:wr
Cochrane appears 43 the mountains
como ever nearer, with Devil's Head,
standing forth bare and bleak
against the blue sky.
From Banff the new road to Lake
Louise gives magnificent views of
Castle and Temple Mountains.
The Indian Reserve is traversed,
•passing near the Government school,
church and the town of Morley. Beyond Ghost river and old Bowfort
Creek, the boundary of Rocky Mountain Park is reached. The mountains, close sharply in and passing
through the Gap, Exshaw, the cement cent-pe, Camnore the mining
town, to Anthracite, an old mining
town where only dandelions flourish
now. Then winding, turning and
twisting up AnthracTte hill, a giori-
eus view of the country about Banff
is unfoldwL C. G.
) The   Calgary,   Can.,   golf
d country club house.
) A view of the links.
) Tho Memorial to the "Rid-
i of tlie Plains" who fell in
■: Boer war, located in Cen-
il Park, Calgary.
.'alpry, the portal city to tha
iiadiun Padflt* Rockies has bene an interesting point for the
iriat en hia journey westward. As
.reexy buoyant city, it has many
ractiona for the summer visitor,
ing In the shadow of the Rockiei
:li a vision of a long line of gifting peaks, called by the Indiana,
he Shining Mountains," there ii
ml the city a tone and atmosphere
tt ia typical pf the environment
is something truly western with,
1 charm of sunny aklea, lingering
(lights und cool breezes,
.algary is one of the points to
ifh the continent's motor high-
ys instinctively turn. Winding
iis about the city lure to interest-
1 Bpots. A good motor or street
- leads to Bowness Park, west-
rd qn the circuitous Bow rivar.
is park is unique in Canada In
»t a net work of canals from the
w river has transformed thia sec-
■n of virgin prairie into "a bit of
The Calgary Golf and Country
ub, nestled among the hills on the
bow river, has well kept links over
lling hills and is a ahort drive from
e heart of the city.   St. Andrew's, ,       . .    _ 	
ilf Club and the Municipal GolfW_pi«« western city, not long since
ub have good courses among thel*   cow-boy town" tliere is the Cal-
lla. *   —*™    	
St, George's Island,-, east on the
iw and a few short minutes from
a centre of the city, Ib essentially
>odland. With great shady trees
id inviting paths there is offered
S^«sg rus&ttrflrygar:
In the heart of tha city is Central Park, a snot of placid dignity.
The shadows lying cool and soft
under the long line of green trees,
this place of colorful delights with
Its gorgeous flower beds and restful arbors, under lacing green foliage, presents a rare setting for the
Carnegie Library. The crowning
feature of the Park and a magnet
to Westerners is the splendid monument erected In memory of those
who fell in the Boer War. A great
bronze "Rider of the Plains" on a
handsome and spirited horse, is
typical of the West and of thc valor
of our own North West Mounted
After enjoying  the  charm  of
gary to Lake Louise road calling the
motorist. It has promise of being
one of the most wonderful drives in
the world such as from Lucornu to
Interlaken or Newport to New
O) The British Tlouse of Commons team beat the
House of Lords team at Bisley by eleven points. Picture shows the winning team,
(2) Three Scottish ladies who were attached to the
French armies during the war presenting a wreath on
France's National Fete Day. Queen Alexandra was
pres-ent and the Duke of Poitlnnd laid the wreaths.
(3) The Guy's Hospital War Memorial, England,* unveiled by 11. R, H. the Duke of York.
(4) Sergeant Cunningham of the R. Army Ordnance
Corps, winner of the King's prize at Bisley thia year,
being chaired by his friends.
(5)* King George unveils tlie King Edward VII. statue
with great pomp and ceremony. The status is located
in Waterloo Place, London.
(6) The Irish Peace Conference at 10 Downing street,
London. Left to right: E. A. Archdale, J. M. Andrews
and H. M. Pollock, members of the Northern Cabinet.
Sh* James Craig and Mr. de Valera were also there.
(7) A garden party at Buckingham Palace. Some of
the guests resting on tbe Queen Victoria Memorial.
m^Mmsmsmmm owiinii^^ PAGE FOUR
Thursday, Sept 8th,
y r Every IOc
/. Packet of    \
\$8°-?'WDR1H OF ANY /
Clean to handle. Sold by al! Drug.
gists, Grocers and General Stores.
For tho guidance  ot  retailers
ubllng them to become fumlliar with
the names and products of liritlsh Columbia manufacturers,   the   Made-ln
B.C. Campaign hns compiled a booklet, j,,., ,,,,, (1,i t0 Lake Windermere
HOW ( 111 Mil AT
Originally Stood at Donald But
Was Put on Si'ows and Moved Down Columbia River
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere. B.C., Sept.3.—The Anglican Church at Windermere, in which
it was recorded hist week tho rite ot
confirmation was performed by Rt.
Rov. A. J. Doull, Bishop of the Kootenay, has a history of its own even
amongst Canadian churcheB. it is a
small wooden building, the main body
being -■- x -- with chancel 12 x 20 a
small vestry leading off it. True to
eccllasl leal custom it lies east and
west witli a view from tho front look-
"Bayer" is only Genuine
for distribution among the retail trade. 1 la m 80 mQ\x itl Ua present comli-
The list of commodities has been com-1 tlol, or position that the history lies,
piled in alphabetical order. A more \m ,„ tho locftl lltr ot my8tery which
complete booklet for distribution am-8lirroimdB j,. lt |H known as "Tho
ong householders will follow shortly. I Bto,on church," alld thereby hangs a
.—. _ 'j tale.
With the completion of the main
line of the Canadian Pacific railway
in 1S85 the station Donald, twelve
miles west of Golden, was made an
important divisional point- It was
then the judicial, commercial and religious centre of all the vast territory
lying between Calgary ou the east,
Kamloops on thc west and extending
to the Arctic circle on thc north nnd
to the International boundary on the
south. Until the construction of the
Crow's Nest branch of tho Canadian
Pacific there was not another "Queen
City" within that territory which
challenged its powers. Evil times
fell upon the place however, when
the Canadian Pacific Railway about
tho year 1899 determined for strategic
reasons, that its power should be
taken from it and distributed between
l-aggan 1 Lake Louise) on the eost,
Revelstoke on tlie west and Golden In
Its Immediate vicinity. This marked
the town's downfall, for the government office and otlier factors in the
upholding of a community were all
taken from it until today there Is not
anything which marks Donald save
Its name as a flag station and the few
Warning! It's criminal to take a
chance on any substitute for genuine
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," prescribed by physicians for twenty-one years
and proved safe by millions. Unless
you see the name "Bayer" on package
or on tablets you nro not getting Aspirin at all. Iu every Bayer package nre
directions for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy
tin boxes of twelve tabi'ets cost few
cents. Druggists also soil larger packages. Made In Canada. Aspirin is
the trade mark (registered In Canada,) of Bayer manufacture of Mono-
aceticacldester of Salicylicacld.
tumble down and fast tumbling ruins
of wooden buildings which remain.
Tliere are not many of thoso left for
tho Canadian Pacific Railway, as an
act of graco, gave every possiblo help
to those who had built there and
wished to remove to otlier parts.
lu the year 1887, through the energetic efforts ot Rev. Henry Irwin, the
Church of England which now reposes
at Windermere had been built tliere.
To every person who knows anything
of the interior of British Columbia the
name of Rev. Henry Irwin sounds
strange for he is more familiarly and
bettor known as "Father Pat." An
Irishman by birth and lie was widely
known and loved by reason of his
kindness of heart and sincerity of purpose. He was resident clergyman of
tho parish and as stated above il
held the only Church of England that
could be found throughout that pari
of tho west- He was succeeded in
office by tho Rev- J. C. Kcnim.
When most other buildings lind
"fled" Ruins A." Klmpton, one of the
thou leaditig citizens, having determined to live in Wndormere und move
his buildings there, with characters
tic vigor, spurred by love for his
church, but without any ecclesiastical
authority besought the aid and In
fluence of Tom Kllpatrlck, the super
intendent of the Canadian Pacific
Railway at Revelstoke, and obtained
from lilm the right of transportation
for two cars, had the church carefully razed and placed thereon together with its sweet toned bell. The
transportation was free und the razing cost but thirty dollars so the expenditure on tho building as ft rested
lu the cars at Golden was not much.
As It was intended for Windermere a
change had to be made and while It
rested In the boat company's yard a
delegation of Goldenites, so Mr. Kimp-'
ton says, headed hy a man whom he
calls "Griff," came along in the night
and removed the bell which had been
a gift of the late Baroness Hurdelt
Coutts. The bell was later hung ln
the belfry of the Cliurci of England
at Golden where it slill remains
To follow the history of the church
itself, through the kind offices of
Captain Francis P. Armstrong, of the
then Upper Columbia Tramway and
Canal Company, who now resides al
Nelson, B.C-, they agreed to supply
a barge and take the building to
Windermere, one hundred miles up
the Columbia River at a cost of sixty
dollars. This being agreed to the
work was performed and under the
direction of Mr. Klmpton, now of
Keoma, Alberta, the building was re-
erected wliere It now stands. The
Reverend Mr. Turner was then the
clergyman in charge of the Golden
parish which Windermere came under. The church was beflttingly re-
dedicated by the Reverend F. C. Yates
wlio succeeded Mr. Turner In Golden
Along with the church came one of
the parish registers which in itself Is
of great interest. It now lies in the
vestry. The flrBt entry shows n service in Donald conducted on the 9th
of August, 1887, by the Reverend I.
C. Kemm. Following this are many
entries of great local interest covering services, baptisms and funerals
in the order In which they came about.    For several Sundays  iu  Oct
ober and November, 1893, Rev. Hen-1
ry Irwin (Father Pat) is recordod as
having held scrvlcos. In thut same!
year tlie register was extended and
services aro shown to huve been held
by the incumbent In Donald, Golden,
Field, Revelstoke, Canal Flat, Windermere, Vernon and Beaver. Kev.
E. St. George Smythe was amongst
those who later ministered to the
spiritual wants of the people of Windermere and surroundings.
Still another book of interest in the
church which came along with it
from Uouald is u handsome Bible on
tlie reading desk. An Inscription on
Its fly page tells Its own story. It
reads: "Thla Bible was purchased
with lho offertory at a special celebration 111 the Theological College
chapel, Lichfield, Kngland, Nov. 17th,
1888. when ono of tlieir members was
leaving for work in thc dinceso of
New Westminster. Episcopal Church,
Donald,  B.C., Jan., 1889."
In addition to this Bible the church
possess by direct gift a book of Common Prayer and an altar service book
together with two haiidsoino altar
vases. Tho Inscription in the book
of Common Prayer related their history and is not amongst the least interesting features of this llttlo building. This Is how it reads: "Book of
Common Prayer presented—together
with two altar vases and an altar service book—to the Church of St. Peter,
at Windermere, British Columbia, by
the Dean and Chapter of St. Paul's
Cathedral, Feb., 1904. This book was
regularly used In St. Paul's Cathedral
during the latter years of Queen Victoria's reign by the minor canon
chanting for the week (Hebdomndar-
lus.) W. P. Beasley, Minor Canon
:ind Librarian-"
This book is heavily bound and on
the cover is the impressed tokens with
motto showing that it belong to St.
Paul's Cathedra! in Old England.
Some may carp and say that 34
years is no age for record and their
statement may be correct yet It must
be borne In mind that this country is
.*et in its infancy and that 34 years
pretty well marks the limit of history
within its borders while young in
years is still old in the history of
the part to which it belongs.
Mr. Business Man
Buy your printed matter the
same as you would your merchandise or other supplies   -   -
The merchant does not always buy the cheapest goods to put on his shelves, nor
are the cheapest supplies always bought by the plant superintendent.       IT IS QUALITY THAT COUNTS.       Nothing
is cheap unless it is good
Buy your Printing for Quality as well
as Cheapness
The increasing number of business concerns and professional men
men in Cranbrook and district who arc coming to The Herald for
their printed matter indicates that QUALITY COUNTS. With an
increasing number of customers tho quality of our product is being
considered as well as the price.
Loose Leaf Supplies of Every Description
Account Forms, any size, to fit any binder — Ledger Sheets — Index Sheets
— Duplicate Sheets —
We supply Printed Natter for every purpose - Business or Social
GAe Cranbrook Herald
F, A. WILLIAMS, Manager
Phone 18
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the Money
Canada's best buy-
the ECONOMY Package
Confirmation of the prediction that
the first connecting link between tlie
highways of the interior and the lower mainland will be over the Hope-
Princeton route is contained in a recent communication said to have passed from the Deputy Minister of Public Works for this province, to the
secretary of the Edmonton Automobile
Club, This club made an urgent request Unit the British Culiimblu government take up the construction of
a trans-provincial road via thc Yellowstone Pass nnd Jasper Park. Here
Is Victoria's reply to this request;
Sir—Referring to your communication of the 18th ultimo to Mr. Gwyer,
district engineer, Pentlcton, and to thc
Hon. the Premier, I beg to advise
that at the present time wc are devoting all our energies, insofar as
our limited funds will permit, to completing the southern route from the
Coast to Alberta via Hope, Princeton,
Nelson and the Crow's Nest Pass.
The main gap ln this road between
Hope and Princeton, a distance ot
about 82 miles, now remains to be
built. Tliere are three or four routes
available but as yet tlie government
has not been able to decide which to
follow. The completion of this connection will likely Involve an expenditure of one million dollars at least,
and until such time as this Is completed, we do not think it wise or
desirable under existing financial conditions to enter Into negotiations or
arrangements for another trans-provincial road, as we find it impossible
to buld roads for settlers as fast ns
we should like to do. However, the
northern route through Yeltowhead
has much In Us favor and will no
doubt be built before many yenrs
Yours obediently, etc."
(Continued from Pago One)
ranks into harmony—the Macdonald
clement refusing to countenance his;
candidature in thnt contest—would
have favorable consideration given to
his aim to enter tlie Federal fight
when the latter was calied.
"In the Interior too, present members of tho provincial House aro credited with grooming themselves for
Dominion political status. For instance, Dr. Sutherland, of Revelstoke.
could have tho Liberal nomination for
one of the Kootenay ridings it is stated; Mr. Fred Anderson, member for
Kamloops, is credited with a desire
to run at the forthcoming Federal election as Liberal standard-hearer for
Cariboo riding, and thore has been
talk among Nelson Conservatives that
Dr. Rose, present Conservative member for that city in the Provincial
House, would bo a likely candidate
In the West Kootenay riding at present represented by Mr. R. F. Green,
Unionist- Rumor has It that Mr
Green will, in all likelihood. go 10 the
Senate, new appointments >o which
will shortly be announced. Friends
of Rev. Thomas Menzies, Comox, representative of the People's Parly In
the Provincial House, are likely to
request him to allow Ufs candidature
to bo announced in the Fe.lt.rnl riding of Comox-Attln ap an Independent
candidate at tho forthcoming election."
Tho following ls a list of the ore
received at the Trail Smelter during
the week ending August 31st:
Mine        Location Wet tons
('ompany mines   1.1,1ms
Knob Hill, Republic        215
North Star, Kimberley  ...!.,       47
Paradise, L. Windermere        88
Surprise, Republic        112
Total  V  14,100
Official thermometer readings at
Mln. Max.
Aug. 26 31 74
Aug. 26   31 72
Aug. 27 — 31 85
Aug. 28   38 84
Aug. 29   47 87*
Aug. 30   47 84
Aug. 31   49 69
Sept. 1   45 67
Sept. 2 30 66
Sept. 3 ..;. 4B 67
Sept. 4   44
Sept. 6 „ 85, 70
Sept. 6  „  66 71
Sept. 7     4* U
Something like fifty sacks of Eaton
catalogues reached Grand Forks post
offico this week, says tho Grand Forks
Gazette. They number, roughly, six
hundred, and each book with postage
costs around $2, so that shipment
alone has cost this mail order house
about $1,200. These shipments are
usually made twice a year, and in addition smaller special-sale catalogues
are sent out at Intervals, so that this
firm spends upward;: of $2,400 a year
for business accruing at Grand Forks.
Thero is only one reason why Eaton spends the money sending his
catalogues here, and that is, it brings
results—It pays. And a little consideration to these figures will give
somo idea of the magnitude of the
business which this firm must do
here. These figures lare Hor one
firm's operations only; there are other
mail order firms which expend considerable money in a like manner.
"Catalogues are the most expensive method of advertising; they aro
not gven out In the big cities where
the stores operate for that reason- Instead, the newspapers are used, because they are more effectual nnd
more economical. And, moreover,
during dull times Uko thc present,
the advertising appropriations uro Increased, not dlmnslicd."
Ottawa.—Measures for the relief of
tho live stock industry of Canada,
now being taken, do not provide alone
for advances by banks to help farmers or ranchers to keep their slock,
hut arrangements are being made for
ships suitably equipped for the cattlo
carrying trade to Great Britain. While
the embargo is still on it is not. and
never has been, absolute.
It is'possible to ship cattle to England so long as, at certain points,
they aro slaughtered within ten days.
This Is held hy many stock men to
be preferable to sending over tlie
chilled beef. Tiie trouble arises from
lho fact that when tho United States
market absorbed Canadian cattle, the
cattle ships from Canadian points
wont out di business. They naturally
call for special equipment. Arrangements are now being made to supply
tliis deficiency, and moreover, it ts
believed, the prospects for removing
iho embargo wholly are fuvornblc.
About $10,000,000 Is expected to be
tl.e initial advance by flic banks for
the purpose of enabling farmers to
hold or secure cattle. In some cases
'they have cattle without fodder and
in others fodder without cattle. The
hanks, ou the security of the stock,
will make tlie advance necessary to
cope with tlie situation, the govern
ment acting as guarantor.
The Things h
That Count J
happiness. Hca
the others follov
digestion is most i
Atthe first sign of disorder.;
la bom
air to enter freely, It sho
given a good application of
The fixtures, nest boxes,
dropping boards which hn1
moved should be treated i
At the time of this an
cleaning it is a good plan t
repairs to tho houses, fi;
fences are needed and have
as soon as possible. AU
and burn any accumulator
leaving nothing under wh
may hide. ,A clean housi
lice and mites is easy to
Then see that the pullets
and free from lice, when t
In, and the problem of wi;
more than half solved.
A new industry hns re
established in Vancouver-
manufacture of a dollcloui
hating wine from logunb
As soon as the brcdlng season is
over the fowl that aro not Intended
to be retained for future breeders
should be disposed of- The birds
.should be either put into a yard or
confined to part of thu yard, the rest
being limed, ploughed or spaded, and
seeded to grain crop such as rape or
All litter should be removed from the
house and the ceiling, walls and floor
thoroughly swept. Movable fixtures
should be taken out and the whole
interior given a thorough washing.
Tho best way to do this Is to use the
hose if you havo one. after the hose
give tho building a good flooding nnd
scrub it down with a stiff brush. If
there Is no hose, be even more careful about the scrubbing. After tho
house has been thoroughly cleaned
give lt a soaking with n good strong
disinfectant. One of tho coul tar preparations will be found satisfactory
for this purpose. This should be applied wth a spray pump so that It will
bo forced Into nil cracks and crevices
of the building. If there is no spray
pump, use a brush, hut be sure to get
It into these cracks and crovlces.
The house should be left standing
Tor n couple of days to dry out. leaving it wide open to allow the sun and
Lift Off with Fi
Doesn't hurt a bill Dr
"Freezone" on an aching
stantly that corn stops hu
shortly you lift lt right ofl
erH.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tli
"Frcozono" for a fow cent.
to remove every hard com
or corn between tho toes, n
lusses, without soreness 01
rod ai*i> mm
Rod and Gun In Canada, tho popular Canadian sportsman's monthly magazine appears In a new nnd Improved size with Its September Issue. The
many Improvements include a larger
size of page together with a coated
paper that adds considerably to the
appearance nf the stories und Illustrations. This number Is rich with
stories, articles nnd anecdotes dealing with wild life In the various parts
of the Dominion- Tho Great Mncken-
zo Dnsln Is the title of the lending
article, which ts written by F. II
Kltto and tells of his 12,000 mile trip
from Edmonton, north along the Mackenzie throug htp the Pacific Coast
and then east to Edmonton. Tn addition to this article, this numoer Includes thirteen stories and articles
whicli together -vtlb the usual departments makes an Interesting Issue cf
Canada's outdoor monthly. Rod and
Qun In Canada Ib published monthly
i> W. J. Tnylor, L'mlted, Publisher,
Woodstock, Ont.
Wet gas wns encountered In ono of
the oil wells drilling In the Fraser
Valley -recently. The pressure waa
inch that tba gu Mew for a -whole
* quitn mHMHRH
•/•Hrrtto&ist Cliurc
■-i 1 a    ■ -—■—-■     .,        r-T-i;\—•*• —— "■-—        1  '"i-j iw      1 1    11
Itev. II. IV. I,<*i* will eolliliiel Imlli services
A hearty invitation to all —
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
of Canada Limited
Purchasers of Oold, Stiver, Copper and Lead Or
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, Pig Leai
Ztne "TADANAC" Brand Thursday, Sept 8th, 1931
Lumbering in British Columbia
at uiNm.inii.iu: by
known ami unexplored to look for
fresh nnd profitable timher-licenses,
down to the expert polisher who finish.'!*, off thn beautifully veined panel
of Douglas Kir nt the factory.
I It Is estimated that there are 400
billion feet of merchantable timber
ii» tho Province, more than half the
forest wealth of Canada, and experts
say that over five times the amount
nt present cut every year could bo
used without encroaching too much
on the timber resources of the Pro-
vince. ,
The value of forest products for
3919 was $70,:S5,094, but this waa
largely owing to the high prices prevailing for all lumber, wood-pulp,
etc., due to a world shortage and a
great demand.
i The Douglas Fir is the most famous of all British Columbia's trees,
growing to a height of 250 ft. and
G and 9 ft. in diameter. It is used
for house construction, boat-building, mine props, poles, railway ties,
bridge and trestle timbers and many
other things.
| Then there is the Red Cedar,
famed all over the world for the
shingles it produces, doors, frames
and finely dressed panelling for lining living-rooms; the Sitka Spruce
for ncroplnnes, and Western Hemlock for box-manufacturing and
Vancouver is a city <*i saw-mills;
there is a fringe of them lining the
creeks and inlets of the coast around
the city and one seldom looks out
to sea without watching some little
tug towing a huge boom of logs behind it that have come perhaps from
[some camp hundreds of miles away
up  thc coast.
Who shall say the lumberjack'i
life is not one of the beat there is?
Care free and next to nature, he
epends his day in the great outdoors
with the scent of the sap that oozes
out of tho fresh-cut cedar, the smell
of the wood-smoke of his camp
fires, of wet moss and bursting bal-
tam bark.
Instead ef the deafening din of
restless humanity he hears the roar
of a distant waterfall, the call of
wild reese or the warning cry of his
fellows — "Timber!" — re-echoing
thro' the silent forest before thunderous thud tells him that another
giant fir has fallen beneath their
fi*n(l8- ,   ,       «.   _.
His good day s work done, he has
nothing else to think about but his
evening meal all ready waiting for
him nt the cook-house — ar.d a pipe
(Special to the Herald)
irmere, B.C-, Sept. 7.—The old
amusement grounds of the erstwhile
quiet village of Windermere were en
fete on Labor Day wheu the first
sporting event of moment which had
bteil held in that spot for the last
seventeen years wai in progress- The
occasion was a Stampede staged for
the benefit of the district hospital
and ull the world und his wife were
in attendance. Rarely has such an
attendance of the real old timers luk-
en place and the beauty of the day
enhanced by thu joyous clothing of
the people of the community ami the
bright colored garments of the many
Indians present. It was certainly an
old timers day and one and all wt re
present to enjoy it, partaking gener-
ocsly of the cup which cheers but
not Inebriates and enjoying ice cream
and other delicacies.
Windermere Itself was gaily decorated for the oocOBlon Wltll evergreen.-,
and hunting put there by the master
hand of Charles D. Kills. Taken all
through the effect was most charming
There was a large program of
sports consisting largely of horstrac
ing and contests on horseback, Of
the racing the chief event was Hated
as Windermere derby comprising best
out of three heats. This was won in
two straight heats by Kootenay Boy,
owned by,Adriaiuie, an Indian of Port
Steole with Henry Joseph, a little Indian lad up. The half mile pony race
was won by Nellie, owned by Neas,
with little Jimmie's boy as rider, lhe
second prize being taken by Buster
Boy, with Edward Stanley os jockey.
The quarter mile pony race was won
by Black, ownod by Louis CapilO- In
roping ami-tying the calf contest nn
Indian named Paul was easily first
in 50 seconds with Louis CapHo an-
uthcr Indian second, his time being
ono minute and fifty threo second:*..
In the squaw race there were six contestants and they certainly presented
a gay field In their bright colored racing suits. The race of one-half mile
was a hot one and often tho winner
was In doubt but Christina Michel
on a fine horse passed the wire away
ahead of Mrs. Neas who turned out
to be second, a hard competitor bolting when near the judge's stand. The
other races were Holiday stakes won
by Louis Capilo on Black first, and
Queen second with Jot Jimmy up;
Black again came in winner carrying
Neas lu the Hospital stakes, with Simon on Llttlo Annie as second. Other
sports were bucking contests and riding tho wild steer. The contestants
were Indians from (the nearby reserve
Federal Now
Diamond Drilling
\ .ready at Work Under Bonding uf Well Kuunn Halms
at Kimberley
(1) A Donkey Engine used to draw in and load logs
on the cars.
(2) Cutting down a Douglas Fir tree in B. C.
— and sound sleep.
There are in British Columbia 6
pulp and paper mills, 212 saw-mills
and 70 shingle mills, uo It will be
realized t:,it the lumber world ir.
this Province is a yasMy important
one to al! those who have their bang in it, from the lumber-king himself down to the export sawyer wlio
can command almost nny wage Ke
r.<ks hy reason cf his rare anility.
—H. G.-W.
Phone No. 400
Cranhrook,   .     .     . B. C.
Itiiiiilnr *wtld|
v.   II, ni t p.m. In Ilie (It) Hell
Meets Id thi
Parish Hull
nfternoon of
Drst Tunsdaj
•t t p.m.
Pros:   Mrs.
Boc-lreas: Mm. 0. Tnylor, - - Box 268
-411 ladles co-dUll. Intlled.
Crankroek, & C.
MmU atenr Tuesday et I p.m. In
tbe l-rst-irolty Bell
E. A. Hill, CC.
II. 1,. Harris™, K.R. & S.
F. Kummer, M.P.
Visiting brelhrw cordially la
rtted ta attend.
S E W S   F It O 31
K 131 B K It I- E Y
(North West Mining Truth)
Federal Mining & Smelting Co. has
secured a bond on the Stemwinder mid
Ontario group of claims adjoining the
big Sullivan property of Consolidated
Mining & Smelting Co,, of Canada,
Ltd.. near Kimberley. East Kootenay,
British Columbia. Consideration involved is not mude public and lhe
life uf the bond is officially stated
to bo "ample" to ascertain definitely
the value of the ground from Federal's
standpoint. These groups are part
of the mineral holdings of the MacKenzie &. Munn interests, ami huve
beeu held by the Eastern Caiiaili.ii
railway builders for a number of
Option Hold Previously
Federal has been interested In tho I
ground before, to the extent of an option held In l'JIS, but which wus dropped after two or three months' diamond drilling, lt was gathered from
tills that at the time the results were
unsatisfactory. Development of immense reserves of mixed si.lver-le.ul-
zinc ore in tlie Sullivan by Consolidated Co., uud leasing operations conducted by Thompson & McKinney on North
Star group may he responsible for
Federal's decision to re-enter tho
Held. On the other hand, abandoning
the ground after some diamond drilling might mean such work was announced as unsatisfactory with a view
to arranging a new deal. Tho Mackenzie & Munn Interests are known
to be In a tight comer and at the present time they would undoubtedly he
very much inclined to throw overboard for comp-arntively little a complex mlnoralogicol "white elephant."
Wiih Also Interested In North Stnr
The North Star group was also at
one time under bond to Federal or
A. S. & R., but the deal came to nothing. Rumors from the East Kootenay section stating that Federal lias
this time secured a bond on North
Star group also, are denied by General Manager Frederick Burbldge.
Diamond Drilling Slarted
Other rumors from the Canadian
Bide place the amount to be spent in
development by Federal 'as around
$3,000,000, with construction of a
railroad to connect up with the Great
Northern, presumably at Elko. Mr.
Burbldge laughed at the idea ot spending such an amount on what he termed a "prospect," while probable rail-
nd from Fort Steele in moHtlroad construction was characterized
cases, the evidence on the ground he-1 aa absurd in view of the fact that the
Ing that the whito mun in this part  Canadian Pacific already has a branch
a matter of fact, drilling bas been !
commenced. The bond provides ample liiiio in which to allow us to!
prove the merits of the property," [
Ores Comities
While not u great deal Is known
about the Stemwinder and Ontario'
(•roups by outsiders, the supposition I
la that ths ores are similar ln their'
nature to those of North Star and Sul-1
Ivan- These are complex with silver-!
lead-Zinc values, and early attempts;
to treat Sullivan product with a smelter at Marysvllle were unsuccessful. [
Consolidated M. & S. Co., which later
acquired the property, resorted to<
milling and electrolytic treatment as
a solution of the problem, and the But- j
11 Ivan Is now the is now the Consoli-1
i dated's largest tonnage producer. |
| Thompson & McKinney, North Star !
lessees, have latterly produced a con- j
Blderable tonnage from North Star,;
but. whether tlieir operations havo
been profitable is not known. The
lease has been non-productive so far
this year, which Is not surprising considering lead and zinc prices.
U Federal After Lend.
Taking hold a second time of a
I proposition previously dropped by the
A. S. & R. subsidiary may be taken
in mean one or botli of two things.
Thu first is a dire necessity for lead
oro for fluxing purposes, or a recog-
nitlon of tho ultimate Importance ot
the Canadian leal, silver and zinc
market from the standpoint of a corporation able to produce those metals
in Canada. In the meantime, East
Kootenay peoplo are feeling very we'd
satisfied with re-entrance of Federal
into that field.
HKI'ATOI.A     removes    Gall
Stones.   Corrects   Appendicitis
in _!4 hours without palu-   Also
cures siuuiach and liver trouble.
Sole   Manufacturer
880 Itli Avi>. s., Saskatoon, Sask.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
Lethbrldge and GreenlUU Coal
Distribution Cars a Specialty
liruvim:   ami   Transferring
Given  Prompt   Attention
Phone tilt Proprietors
Privute Nursing Home
Licensed   by   Provincial   Govt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Massage oud Rett Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. i nnu'urd, Matron
Phlne 259 P. O. Box 845
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
Miss Stoddard of Windermere was
a visitor to the city the middle of this
Miss Myrtle Garden of Moyie resumed her studies at the High Sehooi
this week.
Richard Hirtz of Elko was recently gazetted to an appointment of
justice of the peace for that place.
Campers who have beon to St.
Mary's lake state that Lake View
Camp tliere, under the management *>f
Mrs. J- Dixon, affords excellent accommodation for campers.
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candy
Meals at AU Hours
Opposite the Rank of Commerce
I'rartknl Commercial Coarse Ib
SkotUund, T)|irt.iiUncr
Bookkeeping.  Commercial   Law
Commercial English nnd
For Particulars Apply lo
0. w. TYl.KK, Principal
P. 0. Box, 11, Nelson, B.C
Sunday School at 12 noon.
l'riiyor   Meeting
day at 8 p.m.
on   Thurs-
ill \i>hi:i>s
I. O. O. F.
Meets every
fc Monday night at
Clapp's Hall-
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
F. O. MorrlB.w. M. Harris, P.O.
Noble Orand.
 f ■'
Ilec. Bee.
In going through the letters received In reply to our request
for reasons why you like Pacific
Milk we find wu liavo received
several hundred most Interesting letters. *
Going through them to select
the best from this great number is rather slow work as each
one must be road and re-read
several times.
Wc* shall announce the best as
soon us it is possible to do so.
8SN Drake St., Vancouver, B.C
FactoriesatAbbotsford k Ladner
Excellent cloth is now bolng manufactured In B-C. from the wool of the
sheep of this province. A wldo range
uf suitings ts being produced, and In
addition blunkota of fine quality. It
takes tbo wool from 21.000 sheop to
keep tha mills operating.
The Sullivan Mine anil Tunnel
camps are closed down for a week or
so to effect repairs and make alterations in and around the mined. Most
of the married men nre kept employed, the majority of the single men
enjoying a vacation for the week.
Mr. Archie Robertson, principal of
the Kimberley school, and Miss Smltn.
assistant) both o£ Nelson, are again
back at ihoir posts and school routine
is the order of the day-
Mr. A. F. Hull has beon transferred
from Hossland to the Bank of Montreal nt Klmborley. He replaces Mr.
Robinson who is being transferred
elsewhere but Is nt present spending
his holiday iu Vancouver.
The minister at Klmberley, Uev.
Evan Raker, returned from Iiis vocation which wns spent In West Kooten-
lay, last Saturday nnd preached on
I Sunday afternoon at Wycllffe nnd in
the evening nt Kimberley.
MIsb WInnifred Burdett left on
Monday for Cranhrook to lake up hor
high school studios-
During tho past few weeks Mr. R.
Watkins has been In charge of tlto
work of Hie Klmberley Sunday School.
His work Was iipprectnteU by tho
Miss Bessie Cahorn Is continuing
her studies In high school at Hossland.
Mr, nnd Mrs. McLeod White motored into Cranhrook on Tuesdny to attend tho opening socinl gathering of
the season nt thc Methodist church,
The regulnr services will be continued on tho Klmborley-Wycllffo circuit next Sunday, und will be as fol
Sorvlco at tho Sullivan Mine-— 10
o* clock.
Sunday School at Kimberley— 12
Servlco at Wycllffe—8 p.m.
Service * Kimberloy—T.30 p.m
prefers to ride ln im automobile to
riding on the hurricane deck of even
a fust going horse. The prizes wore
largo In every case.
Messrs. Joo Lake, Evelyn M. Sandllands and Douglas Grainger, all of
them old timers of the early '80s acted as judges, with James L, McKay
and Frank Stockdale, more old timers,
as starters. Messrs. A. J. McCoskrie,
Alexander Ritchie and Frank Richardson all took prominent parts in
the management of tbe field-
Much of the credit of the entertainment was due- lo Mr. W. A. Patterson
who wns chairman of the committees
and was ably helped by the directors
and other officers of the Hospital Association. Tlie Windermere ladles
assisted hy many from Wilmer had
charge of tho variouB booths.
A public dance was held iu the Masonic Hall in the evening.
from Cranbrook to Kimberley, and
which runs within half a mile of the
Stemwinder and Ontario. "We are
simply going to do some diamond drilling." Mr. Burbldge stated, "and, as
. -sott whom mou aim %imi
K%rt$£weo'*" c***m*s,;
*°* QtietMAuyA
for that cut, burn, sore
or eczema. Ends pain,
prevents blood-poisoning and grows new
All dealers 50c box.
Grocery t'oudatuffs for the month of
July Bhow a startling reduction in
coat as compared with laat yeara aaya
the Vancouver Dally Province. The
figures, whicli are taken from the
price lists of a wholesale grocery
house In Vancouver, indicate that the
cost of the articles usually Included
hi tiie budget of a family has declined
nearly r,0'. ivltiiin tlie year the weekly figure in July being $3.36 as against f0.06V_ In July of 1920.
Vinegar is only slightly changed ln
liriec from list July. The widest
variation Is In potatoes:, which last
year cost S.U0 for thirty pounds as
lompared with 4- cents lust month:
1820   1921
! lbs. cheese  i  I .56   % .66
10 lbs. flour 79       .6614
lha. Hulled oata     .3.       24
2 lha. rice  29       .18
lha. beans     -16      -10
1 lb. ovap. apples 24      .18
1 lb. prunes     .24(4   .1414
4 Iba. gran, sugar    .34      .36
2 lha. yellow sugar  41       .1614
54 ih. tea  36       Mrs
1-4 lb. coffee     *16      .14
30 lbs. potatoes 2.10      .42
1-8 pint vinegar 01       .01
1-4 lb. atnrcli     .03       .02
S6.05U   »3.SS
Hay - Fever
spoil many a holiday*
Positively stops these troubles <
Sneezing, weezitig, coughing,
weeping eyes aren't necessary—
unless you HUe being thai way.
,1,00 nl your druggist'a, or write
Tciiiplctoiis, Toronto, for a free trial.
Bold By
lleattle-Noble, Ltd.
A Remarkable
Record     j
—and the 9 Reasons for it—
Slu4.b-J..r SPECIAL*SIX Sod..
StiaUUk.r SPEOAL-SIX 4*P.». Ro.d.1.
Mudtb.l-r I ll.HI.MX Sc-U.
Above Prices are f. o. b. WaiAervill., Onlario—Exelaihs. ef SeJe. Tam
An increasing number of people are buying Studebaker automobiles because the buying public is quick to recognize a product
Eossessing the maximum of value. Let us demonstrate Stude-
aker quality, performance,' economy and value for you.
District Agent - Cranbrook B.C.
This is a Studebaker Year PAGE    SIX
Thursday, Sept Stli, 1921
Elberta Peaches ... $2.10
Italian Primes      1.50
Bart. Pears       S.50
Shredded Cocoanut,
bulk   35c pot Hi.
Pry's Cocoa, V_s
  85c per Iln
Hulk Grecian Currants Silc per Hi.
Blue Ribbon Tea, ls,   «0c
City Items of Interest
Iuaure with Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
Wood,  dry enough tur kindling—
quiek delivery. Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
The monthly meeting ut the Metliodlst Ladles* Aid will be hold at tho
home ot Mrs. J. T. sarvls, Hanson
Avenue, on Tuesday afternoon, September lilth, at I*. p.m.
+   +   +
Tho Ladies' Aid ot Konox Church
will hold a Cookery Salo 111 the Schoolroom adjoinin'g tlie Church on Saturday afternoon, September 24th.    Afternoon tea will he servitl. 2S*i'.t0
+    +    +
Tlie Western Canada Wliolosalo Co.
have leased tile premises on .Norbury
Avenue  formerly occupied by   [tho
Slocan Mercantile Co., and will uso
tho building  ror    their   office    nnd
warehouse preinlaos.
+   +    (
The 0. W. V. A. hold the first of
tholr   UBilal   aeries of winter dances
on Monday evening last, Labor Day,
ut their hall.
Owing to other attractions the Womens' lnatiluto regular meeting,was
not very largely al tended on Tuesday ufternoon. After the business
was gono over the prizes won at tlie
Fair wero distributed. Mra. J. Healey
gave a recitation entitled the "Wreck
of tbo Stella."
, Col, Pred Lister, M.P.P., will address the members of the Women's
Conservative Study Club on Thursday
evening next. September 15th, in tho
Maple Hall, at S p.m. An invitation
is nlso extended to the members of
the Men's Conservative AsOclation to
he present.
per 11).
POT ltOAST BEEP loe      20c
ROAST VEAL  15c      12}_c
STEW VEAL   10c       12i_c
MUTTON, STEW   12*.j.c
Sausage, our own make, 2 lbs. 35c
Now Doing Business
Shooting Season Opens Soon—fi«t your ammunition
and supplies from our hlg stock.
I'hone RI
Baker Street
Cranhrook, B.C.
Special for Saturday Only
Tall (ilass Vases, Reg. 7,rK', Special  50c
Beautiful Bohemian Vases, Keg. $l.oo, 70c each 2 for #1.25
% Quart Jugs Fancy Stripe, Beg. 55c, Special  10c
cSeteTineof schooTsupplies
Iteeve's 4 Color Paints, 12 Cukes und brush In box . .50c
Prang's •! Color Paints  25c, 35c umi 45c llox
Very finest ink paper, ruled und margin, 2S pages, 5c each
The Gigantic Scribbler, 75 pages, big value  I Op
Our Big Values Win Kvery Time
Just In- Complete Line Crockery
Made in B. ('.
Mixing Bowls 25c, 85c, 10c, anil 50c each
Teapots, from .. 00c to #1.25     Pllcliers 85c nml 50c each
Chambers .. only J5c each
Combinette Chamber Jars '  $1.00
Special for Three Days Only
Elne English Clover Leaf Cups anil Saucers, Groat Value,
Keg. Price $5.00  ... .*   #4.00 Don.
Mall   Orders   Promptly   Attended   To.
PHONE SOT        .... CltANBROOK, IU!.
MIsb Carr ia spending her holidays
in Calgary and Coleman, Alta.
A. A. Wnrd of Kimberley was iu
tbe city on business on Wednesday of
tjils  week.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hill motored to
Moyie the beginning of tbis week and
spent tlie holiday there-
Miss Doris Carmicliael of Fernle has
been In the city tbis week visiting
with Miss Bessie Woodman.
Mr. W. O. Gregg, of Corbin, B.C.,
has boen visiting i'or a week with Mr.
W. H. Brown, Norbury Avenue.
Mr. Stirling Harrison, brother of
H. Is. Harrison, spent last week-end
In tho city visiting at the home of
tho latter.
Mrs. P, B. Miles and daughters ro-
turneil to the city at the end of last
week ifrflm a -holiday visit 'to tho
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Doran spent a
couple of days the beginning of the
week motoring through tlie Windermere district.
Mr. W. D. Hill and son Wilbur, Mr.
and Mrs. Marsh, and Mr. and Mrs.
I*.. James spent a couple of days early
this week at the Sinclair Hot Springs.
Mrs. J. L. Palmer will probably
return to lho city next week. Since
leaving the Coast alio has spent some
time visiting in Pentlcton, and is now
In Nelson.
S. S. Phillips returned to Vancouver on Priday, where lie is commencing his third year course in agriculture at tbe B.C. University.—Creston
D. A. Kay and wife, (neo Miss Allen), passed through Cranbrook this
week enroute from Spokane to visit
at tbe home of the bride's parents ut
E. W. Beattie, president of the Canadian Pacific Railway system, accompanied by a party of directors and officials, is due to pass through tho city
about the middle of next week in tlie
course of a tour of Inspection of western lines.
A. A. Cameron and son returned a
few days ago from Mayo Bros.' Institution at Rochester, Minn. The object of tbe trip was surgical atten
tfon if possible for tbe boy, but whllo
there Mr. Cameron himself underwent
some* medical treatment.
Accompanying Dr. Bonnell. M.P.,
i ud Mr, Logan, provincial organizer,
on their visit to the city and district
were Franklin Bonnell, son of Dr.
Bonnell, and Mr. Grant Smith, also
of Pernie.
Mr. A. C. Delaney left this week for
Lethbrldge, and will return tomorrow
with Mrs. Delaney and family. They
will occupy the' W. G. Morton house
on Feuwick Avenoe, which tbey have
rented from Mr. Morton.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reed, Mr. Frew,
brother ot Mrs. Reed, and Mrs. A.
Reed, all of Michel, wero visitors in
the city over last week-end, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J, Woodman.
Tbey arrived on Friday and left oil
Monday, making the trip by car.
Mrs. P. Constantino, Mrs. H. McClure and Mrs. Brake of this city
were dolegates from tlie Cranbrook
Women's Institute at a meeting of ro
presentatives of Institutes in the Koot-
onays which was held at Crawford
Bay, Kootenay Lake, last week.
Mr. Harry Wlilto leaves at the end
of this week for Toronto where be will
attend meetings of * the Sorerefgn
Grand Ixidge of America, I.O.O.F.,
.nu) meetings of tbe affiliated orders
as one of the B.C. Grand Representatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Wilson aro
octipyhig the Miller house at the corn-
ct of Burwell and Edwards Street.
Mr. Lincoln Baker, first assistant at
the High School, with Mrs. Baker, Is
occupying the Miller house at the corn-
Mrs. Cummings, Son., on Penwlck Ave*
With tho ro-openlng of school this
week last week-end saw the return
to the city of many who had been hol-
idaymaking for tho summer, but whom
tlie resumption of school beckoned
home again. Many of tlie teachers
wbo bad been ns far afield as Ontario,
came back lasl week-end, and parents came home witli children trom
lengthy vacation trips to he on hand
for the opening day.
The Cranbrook baseball tenm did
not havo much trouble in disposing
of Creston in a double headed played
off at that place last week-end. On
Saturday ovening an eight-innings
gnme was played, ont of which Cranbrook emerged winners by 9-7. Darkness prevented tbe ninth Inning from
being played-. On Sunday morning
Creston did not do as well as in their
previous game* and lost out by something like 18-7. Judging by the crowd
of rooters out to see the games, tho
visit of the Cranbrook nine to tho
fruit growing centre waa fully appreciated.
Kr. Tod Laurie, machinist at the
C.P.R. machine shops here has boen
transferred to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs./P. Wasson, who have
been in Nelson for about a montii, returned to Cranbrook Friday last.
Mrs. R. p. Moffatt and Mrs. P.
Moloney leave tomorrow, Friday, for
Spokane wliere thoy will visit, for about two weeks.
Messrs. R. J. Binning and J. Burton spent last week-end and Monday
IitTlng the beauties in the St. Mary's
River near Meacham's -ranch.
Miss Wjnnlfred Burdott, of Kimberley, commenced    First    Year    High
School  .studies   here  tbis   woek   with
the opening of the term.
Tbo Ladies' Aid of Knox Church
will hold a Bazaar on the afternoon
of Wednesday, December 7th, iu tho
Schoolroom adjoining tho Church.
Dr. nud Mrs* VV. A. Fergio have
boon -spending a few days in the Win
donnere. They expect lo return this
W. R. Glbbs has bad in band tho
repainting of tbo front of the R. J.
Binning Photo* Studio, which has now
been completed, giving the place quite
a finished appearance,
it is surprising how   mauy
people we fit during the year
witli glasses that give them
excellent satisfaction.  ,
None are too young ami none
too old to receive benefit trom
our services.    Eyestrain, latent defects, changing vision-
every form of eye trouble can
bo corrected with   glasses—
the way wc fit them.
Our charges  art  moderate;
our work gunrantocd.     We
never disappoint bocauso .
prescribe  glasses only when
Dress Shirts
For Fall
The designs are beautiful and tlie prices have boen greatly
reduced. You will like them and can easily make your
selections from such a very beautiful range to choose from
Mr. D, M. Morrison, Inspector for
the Royal Bank, and who was manager of tbe local bunk several years ago,
was here Monday, Tuesdny and Wednesday tbis week In the course of
his tours.
The duck hunters have returned
from their first outing of the season,
and report the shooting at Mud Lake
as being none too good as yet, but
with better prospects when the birds
arrive from the north. A party ont
over last week-end recorded a bag of
about a hundred and twenty-five or
Some cases of infractions of the
motor act have come up before Mag-
trate Leask in the pas'; week or so,
involving  charges of running  nuto-
nbiles without the proper prescribed lights, or without tho proper license plates as set forth by law-
Fines nominal and not quite so nominal have been imposed on the affen-
■A Winnipeg grocery firm, through
its local representative, A. Cuthbert,
is understood to have leased the basement space in the Hanson Block to j
carry on business there. They spe-1
eializo in groceries at lowest prices
direct from tbo wholesaler to the consumer, and endeavor to cut out as
far as possible the usual overhead expense Incurred by tho merchant in
the ordinary way of business.
"Jake Smith," welt known in Uie
clly from the multitudinous occupations he has engaged in, is again on
thc ground, this time as an amusement king, He bas unloaded a collection of merry-go-rounds, and sideshows of all kinds on thc site near
the municipal camping site, aud will
soon have his business in full swing.
The concern goes by the title of the
Canadian Amusement Co., and has
erected a full line of side shows of
every description.
Doing stunts for a living has its
compensations apparently, though it
may bo a nerve-racking way of making a living. Bill Strother. "the human spider" whose displayed his agility on Tuesday so forcibly by making an ascent up the face of the Hanson Block, and performing other hair-
raising stunts, made n fair thing out
of his afternoon's work. It is understood that the collection taken daring the course of the proceedings amounted to about $90.
A good opportunity to get In some
free advertising for tho district is offered In an intimation which Mr. J, F.
Huchcroft has received from an eastern United States journalist, who recently mode a motor tour through
the Kast Kootenay. They require
i number of typlcnl photographs il-
J. B. Haslam was In Seattle on business ovor the holidays.
Tho regular monthly session of tho j
City Council Is taking place this evening, Thursday, September 8th,
Mrs. A, Hurry and children arrived back iu tho city this weok from a |
visit with relatives at Leduc, ,Alta.
Mr. Stanley Hill Is spending a con- j
plo ot weeks' vacation at Radium Hot |
Springs and vicinity.
Messrs.  T.  Thompson,    J.  Woods 1
and F. Burgess left Mouday for St.
Mary's Lake where they will camp for |
a week.
A carload of liquor for the government vendor's store, was unloaded on I
Tuesday of this week. Later a shipment of beer was also stowed away
in the cellar of the government store-
Wheat, local. Sf.o.oo ton. $3.25
cwt; Alberta. $58.00 ton. $.1-00
cwt.; oats $1.80 cwt.; crushed
oats $l!B0; bran $20.00 ton, $1.40
cwt-; shorts $28.00 ton. $1.60
cwt.; now Timothv hav S3S.00
ton, $2.00 cwt; corn $3.16 cwl.;
cracked corn $3.25; barley $2.10
cwt.; barley chop $2.20.
Palmolive Soap Chips 25c lb.;
Sunlight soap 8 bars 55c; Itoyal
Crown !t cartons $1-00; Palmolive 10c each; Gold soap 11 for
$1.00; Goblin soap I! for 25c;
Lux 2 for 25c; Gold Dust 45c;
Royjil Crown Wash Powder 2
for 76c; Old Dutch 2 for 25c;
No Huh 4 for 25c.
Pure Mnplo Sugar -Iftc lb., or 2llc
a half pound block.
Peaches $2.00 case; Prunes
$1.80; Pears $2.50 to $3.60 case.
to arrive Tuesday; Concord
grapes $1.00 basket; Apples.
Transparents, $2.25, also Wealthy, Gravensteln. etc. Crubnp-
Butter. Brookfield. 45c ib.;  St.
Mary's  Prairie   potatoes,    very
dry, $2.25 CWt, 50 lbs. $1.15, 9
lbs. 25c or 20 lbs. 50c.
Onions, 4 lbs. 25c
Largest and Best in the City
Calorie Heat Fine for the Children
Keeps thc floors warm nnd all the
rooms and balls, upstairs and down,
at an even temperature. Prevents
colds and sickness by eliminating
liangee jif temperature when goinK
lustratltig the activities of the district j from one room to another. Got a Cal-
such ns mining, lumbering, farming,
fishing, hunting, or mountain scenery, otc. The pictures are to bo used
.■s lliustrationi for a syndicated net*
•vi. oi magazine and newspaper articles now being prepared, which will'
make reference to this pari. The
pictures for preference should be of
a glossy finish, aud of postcard size
upwards. If they nre handed to Mr.
Kuchoroft beforo tbo 25th of the
month, ho will seo they are forwarded.
orle Plpeless Furnace for health. Don't
watt till the rush season—ordor NOW.
Over 100,000 satisfied users.
Farm House Chicken Dinner .   :   .  75c
Tho Gamble Mining Co. lias closed
operations on Wild Horse Creek for
tlie season, on account of a shortage of water. The compnny will endeavor to utilize waler from a neighboring lake, in order to get a longer
season's work next year. The season's operations nre said to have
heen  satisfactory.
Female Cocker Spaniel,
nice curly brown, 8 months
old, from first class Bird
dogs, puts up lots of birds
now but docs not yet give
tongue. Price #20.00. If
wanting a bird dog sec this
27-29     Wnllslinrir
Mr. G. H. McKtnna. a former Cran;
brook resident, arrived in the city tliis
week and will bo engaged in the
C.P.R. machine shops here.
In the city for three days only—Tonight, Frldny and Saturday with tho
International Amusement Co., Cranhrook
AUK you happy?   Aro you successful?   Are you prosperous?   If not,
call on this wonderful woman; she will toll you why.
COME nnd consult me, nnd If I  do not help you; It I do not unravel
your troubles, I don't want your money.   Don't delay.   Consult mo nt
once nnd take advantage of my Spoclnl Rates.
IIiikImwh, Law Affairs, and How to win tho ono yon Une
Phono II.
We pay the boot pricos going for all
kinds of furniture. We buy any*
thing from a mouse trap to an automobile.
WANTED—Maid for goneral houao-
work. Apply Mrs. Fred. \V. Adolph,
liny lies Lake. 26-28
BY      BEALE  *_- ELWELL.
WANTED—Capnblo man to sell our
Sickness and Accident Policies, Benefit paid for all accidents and every known disease, extra boneflt
paid for hsopitat expenses or surgical operal'ons, etc., etc. For full
information wrlto Merchants Casualty Company, 308 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B.C. 26-27
FOR SALE OR RENT—IB acres good
garden land, Irrigated by pump;
Dwelling houses; 2 root cellars, and
outbuildings, newly fenced. Good
market- for all kinds of vegetables
and small fruits. Apply lo P. Backs,
Waldo, B.C. M-n
WHY should you worry ho
much about whnl Is going to
happen to your oar, or what
you arc going to do lo sonic
one else's car, Wc sell every
form of auto Insurance, uud
will be glad lo explain how
well you are protected.
For full particulars apply
Cranbrook,   Ii. C.


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