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Cranbrook Herald Sep 2, 1926

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Array HERALD
M
;•:>*-
"^VOLUME  28
■M&: sM    >'> ■
CRANBROOK,  B.C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd,
AUbifORIUM
THEATRE
10 p.m. to 2 a.m.
DANCE-ELECTION NIGHT
ELECTION RETURNS WILL BE ANNOUNCED BETWEEN DANCES
BLUEBIRD
ORCHESTRA
GENTS. $1.00; LADIES 50c
Meeting In
Lib. Interests
»:   .>■:! 'el
Speakers Last Week Open
Dr. King's Campaign
Here
MEET AT TWO PLACES
On Saturday evening last the first
meeting of tho Liberal campaign in
' litis city took place attho Auditorium,
when, -supporting Dr. J. H. King on
the platform, wero Hon. W. R. Motherwell, minister of agricuture in the
McKenzie' Kinjr government, and J.
W. DeB. Karris, formerly attorney-
gefheral in the B.C. government.
Good speakers nre usually assured
of a representative audience on such
occasions in.Crnnbrook, and the hall
was well filled. * While the audience
was assembling the Bluebird orchestra gave some selections. Alderman
■F. M. MacPherson opened the meeting nfter the singing of 0 Canada.
Old Age Pensions
i)r. King, who was the first speaker, wns pomewhnt brief, having to fill
.another engagement at Kimberley
the same evening. He described the
recent session of the parliament as a
.difficult one, but the outcome was a
great session, with much legislation
, for the musses. He went into detail
in regard to the old age pension question, outlining the history of this
policy and how it had been dealt with
by the Liberals. After taking office
in 1921, there had been big Conservative deficits to meet, but this year
they had felt conditions warranted
bringing down such a measure. He
had introduced and fathered the bill
in the House ond criticized the Conservative view that the provincial
premiers should have been consulted.
He criticized the standpoint of R.
B. Bennett, H. 0. Cahan, Sir Geo.
Foster and other Conservatives, who,
he stated .had opposed it. "It will
again be introduced after the Uth
of September, when the Liberals ar*
in. power again," Dr. King promised,
and his forecast was greeted with applause from his supporters,
passing on  to  rural credits,  Dr.
. King stated these hud been introduced to provide cheap loans on long
terms to farmers. It was realized
that the country had not done a great
deal for agriculture, which was undoubtedly Canada's greatest industry. This measure died wilh dissolution on the advice of Mr. Meighen.
Another measure which failed to receive assent was thai providing for
the re-valuation of soldier settlement
lands.
Laud* Ihe Budget
The Robb budget Dr. King described ns "tho people's budget,"
claiming that all the people in Canada come Under its benefits. Its effect on the auto industry, Pr. King
BUtcd, would not be harmful, but
generally improve it. The duties on
ctirsup to $1200.00 had been cut by
16 per cent, nnd of values above that
by 7 Mt imt cent. In addition to thi*,
a rebate was allowed for of 80 per
cent of thc duty on parts, provided
' .10' per rent of the part* employed
'wVre Canadian mude, which was to
he inrreiisei! to B0 per cent next year.
Ju addition to the IB per cent reduction, fi .per cept war tax had been
tiiken otT,. pn the understanding tlml
this wns to In- allowed to the public.
Mr. King stated that extensions were
being made.to the General Motors
plant, whirl) did not appear to he
siill'erinn from the effects of the hiid-
gefc   ,
hissing on to the income tux, it
wa.s shown lhal further reductions
had Urn made, the receipt tax had
been abolished and the sales tax reduced on about 205 commodities.
The reduction in postage might not
-no nn much to nu individual, but Dr.
King cluimed that in the business of
the nation, it meant a great deal,
"Which do ynu prefer, a Robb bud-
gel or increased taxation?" Dr. King
asked.
Dr. King also mnde a passing re-
fertnee to the challenge recently
made by Mr. Bowser op the samp
platform, that he meot the ladies and
diifciiisH withJmem ..the customs scandal. This he would be glad to do
ut any time. There certainly was a
departmental scandal, but he refuted
the statement that the report did not
contain anything against previous
administrations, and stated that some
of the cases being cited most commonly hud occurred under Conservative administration.
CHILDRENS' TEACHERS
GET HAPPY SEND-OFF
FRIDAY EVENING LAST
Young Girls of St. Mary's
Sunday School Give Pleasant Surprise
Friday evening, August 27th, the
children of St. Mary's parish took occasion to honor three of their Sunday school teachers who are leaving
shortly for different points.
As the children's choir were prime
movers in the event it took place at
tho home of their leader and organist, Miss Lillian Jackson, and was u
complete surprise to her and the other
young ladies, Miss Eileen McQuaid
and Miss Marguerite Godderis.
Miss Catherine Harrison was mistress of ceremonies, having arranged
the program of children's songs and
recitations, all of which were very
well performed.
The address of farewell to the teachers was ably read by Miss Hazel
Campbell, at the conclusion of which
little Margaret Doris entered wheeling a doll carriage which had been
beautifully decorated by Miss Mary
Rankins. This carriage contained
three bouquets of sweet peas und a
fine Eversharp pencil and fountain
pen for each teacher, also a bouquet
and a pretty bracelet for Nellie Sakaguchi, who is also leaving for school
in Calgary. Little Margaret performed her port like a princess,
After the recipients of the presents had made suitable replies nnd
the program was concluded, the evening was spent in games, closing with
refreshments also supplied by the
little girls.
The three young ladies are going
to opposite sides of the continent,
Miss Eileen McQuaid going to u convent in Quebec, Miss Marguerite Godderis entering Normal at Victoria,
and Miss Lillian Jackson going to
the U.B.C, at Point prey.
The address which was presented to
them read as follows:
"We havo assembled this evening
to express our gratitude to you who
have taken such a kindly interest in
our Sunday school and choir.
"You have devoted much of your
time to our welfare. Although young
folks do not make long speeches or
long addresses they have nevertheless
noble sentiments and grateful hearts.
We regret your departure from our
midst very much. Our consolation is
in your success of the past and in
your studies. We know that you will
conic back with honors, a credit to
your parents and St. Mary's parish.
As nn expression of our gratitude
we ask you to accept thes* tokens
together with our sincere wishes for
your future success.
"Children St. Mary's Parish."
MAYOR L. D. TAYLOR
AMONG PARTY HERE
FROM VANCOUVER
Mayor Louis D. Taylor was one
of the members of thc Vancouver
Board of Trade to visit Crnnbrook
and  Kimberley  this week.
Awarded Gold Medal
J. S. Partridge, C.I'.R. engineer,
running on the main line out of
Field, wus last week the recipient of
u presentation from the hands of E.
W. Uentty, president nf the road, of
the Royal Canadian Humane Society
gold medal. In addition his feat, performed in the ordinary eourso of his
work, won for him an award of $1000
from a Chicago institution. At Yoho
last fall after a slide, Mr. Partridge
saved the lives of five fellow employes, and then hastened to flag an
oncoming train which would have met
with disaster had this not been done.
An   Interruption
Dr. King was mentioning the general improvement apparent in the
conditions throughout the country,
referring particularly to the favorable trade balance, when an interruption was heard, ascrihing this improvement to big crops of recent
years. Dr. King immediately addressed himself quite vigorously to the in-
terrtiptnr, and said thnt thc big crops
would lie useless without markets in
which to dispose of them. To this
came a further reply, not heard completely on the platform, but which
seemed to refer to the fact that thc
man working for $3.00 a day was not
much concerned with this. "That is
what the Conservative party is doing
today," nr. King said, referring to
the interruption, claiming that electors were being led away hy such interruptions and side-issues which took
the minds of the people off the main
issues.
Dr. King claimed that the inter-
empire trade had been encouraged by
the late government, and as to the
Australian treaty, he stated that Canada was sending $10,00 worth of
goods to Australia for every dollar's
(Continued of Page Fear)
ROTARIANS HEAR PROMINENT MEMBER AND
DIVINE ON MONDAY
The weekly luncheon of tho Rotarians was advanced one day this
week in order to allow its members
to hear Rev. Dr. H. H, Bingham, of
Calgary, who wus in the city on Monday of this week. Most interesting
was his address on the subject "The
New Civilization." His talk was a
wonderful exposition of an old
thought in a new way—the conclusion
reached being that while the civilization of the future would be intellectual, at the same time religion would
be an important dominating factor,
Reg. Rose, a prominent Y.M.C.A.
worker of Calgary, wns also present
at thc luncheon.
AURORA MINE AT
MOYIE TO COMMENCE
STEADY SHIPPING
Advice was received here last
week from Moyie that it was expected the first carload of ore From the
Aurora mine, on Moyie Lake, would
be sent forward to the Trail smelter.
This ore is bcing taken from the
dump al No. 2 level, it is understood,
and is taken by truck along the new
rond to the loading platforms ot Aldridge, Ore is also to be taken out of
the upper workings, and after going
through thc sorting bins which have
been built, goes into the trucks on !
(he road below tov shipment. There
is said to be enough ore ready bow
for the shipment of two cars n week
for some time.
HOTEL BYNG OPENS
TO PUBLIC SATURDAY
OP THIS WEEK
LIBERAL SPEAKERS
ALSO AT KIMBERLEY
SATURDAY NIGHT
Simultaneously with the meeting In
Cranbrook, the first guns in thc Liberal campaign at Kimberley boomed
also on Saturday night last. The
meeting wns held In the I.O.O.F. Hull |
there, with a goud attendance. .1. W.
Brault acted as the chairman for the
evening, and the first speaker was
J, W. DeB.   Karris.
He covered practically the same
points there as in his address a little
later in this city, pointing to the long
record of public life of Dr. King, and
his intimate connection with this district, emphasizing also the pint Dr.
King took in the Introduction of the
old Uge pension legislation at Ottawa
last session. He also touched on the
customs scandal, the Robb budget
and the general improvement in national conditions, which he ascribed
due in no small measure to the
Liberal   administration.
Hon. Wm. Sloan, the next speaker,
ulso dwelt heavily on the old age pen-
ion* measure, its provisions, and ils
progress through the house of commons. He scored the senate heavily
for having rejected the measure,
claiming it cut pff thc hope at many
persons in the twilight of life iu this
country, while the senators themselves were in receipt of a life pension
of $4,000 per year or $41 per hour.
He urged strong support for Dr. King
and the Liberal government on the
grounds of their record.
Dr. King, who was the lnst speaker,
appearing on thc pint form after he
hod completed his address in this city,
also covered practically the same
ground. He outlined the legislative
program of the McKenzie King government, und deprecated tho customs scandal as an issue of the campaign. The budget hnd worked out
to the advantage of the majority of
the people, and the cut in nptumpbile
duties had not meant the ruin of that
industry, but its expansion, reading
from correspondence to prove his
contention. There had been other
reductions in taxation under the budget, and ho nlso pointed to vastly Improved national trade conditions. He
strongly disclaimed any Liberal tendencies to disloyalty or weakening
the ties of the empire, but ut the
same time they should not be afraid
to trade with the United States to
the best advantage.
Thc meeting closed with the National Anthem.
On Saturday of this week the latest
addition to Cranbrook's list of holds
will be opened to the public, for on
that date the new Hotel Byng, situated on Cranbrook Street, in what was
formerly the old G.W.V.A. building,
will be ready fpr business.
With the alterations and improve
ments one would never recognize the
former building, as from top to hot-
torn the place bus been made lik
new. Under the lower portion strong
heavy sills have been, placed and
what was formerly the big hall ha:
been converted intp bedrooms, Upstairs it has been thoroughly renovated with new paint and plaster so that
now it presents nn appearance of
a new place. On the upper
floor are twenty-two large, bright
rooms, all with exterior exposutv-
ainl with the large verandah un thi
front and the pitched covering for the
verandah on the side the majority of
the roopis are safe with respect to
fire,
Patrons of the Byng will find th"
equal of the best of city hotels, oVery
room being fitted with Simmims'
beds, the latest Slumber Kitjg springs
and tbe best Simmons'.mattresses.
Each room is provided with hot
nnd cold water, while comfortable
rugs cover the floors. There ure
suites toy parties, and family rooms
can be obtained. Upstairs is a well-
appointed parlor and writing room.
The lavatory and bath room arrangements are excellent. The rooms arc
provided with separate radiators and
tbe new heating systetn is ample to
take care of the (urge building.
Thc work of ie-huildtng has been
done by Mr. A. V.. Junes, with whose
work Mr. Qeo, Tu.ter suys he is more
than pleased. The painting, which
hus ulso been well done, was in the
hands of Mr. Egan,
Mr. Tater has made a large investment and is to be commended on his
enterprise.
Meighen's Message
to Canada!
"The only thing for us to do is to get up
and stand on our feet—hold our irreplacable
natural materials in our own country, and get the
value of them for the people of Canada; make
our own wares, employ our own people, use our
own water powers, fill up the cars on our own
lines of railway, turn the traffic through our own
ports, rely upon ourselves, our resources, our
talents, our courage; and if we do, the progress
of Canada in the next twenty years will he the
marvel of the industrial world."
RT. HON. ARTHUR MEIOHEN.
Visitors From
Coast Here
Vancouver Business Men Arrive Monday Evening and
See Kimberley Tuesday
VERY MUCH IMPRESSED
SUCCESSFUL MEETING
OF LADY CONSERVATIVES
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON
HANSON GARAGE
RECEIVES NEW
AUTOMOBILE AGENCY
After considerable negotiation
the Hanson Garage has.been fortunate in receiving the agency for the
Pontine cars and It is expected thnt
on Saturday next the first carload
of these new cars will arrive in the
city. The shipment will consist of
two c-v>acho* and two sedans. These
will be im display at the garage,
Four touring cars, a ton truck, n
delivery, car for the Cranbrook Co-
Operative Society comprised a carload shipment of cars to the Hanson
(Jnrnge this week. They are also
expecting a carload of McLaughlins
this week.
Here From Nelion
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Payne, of Xelson, were in the district on u visit for
a duy or two, the end of lnst week.
Mr. Payne is thc manager of the
Nelson News, und has been making a
tour of the territory his paper covers.
He wns a visitor to the Herald office,
nnd expressed the opinion that conditions in the Crunbrook and Kimberley
districts  looked  very   favorable.
A mooting sponsored by the Crnnbrook Conservative Women's Study
Club was held in the K.P. Hall on
Wednesday afternoon, it being well
rilled with the local ludies anxious to hear the political issues of
the day discussed by the Conservative
speakers. Over one hundred were
in attendance; After the singing of
"()' Cunada" a musical program was
pul on, those taking part being Mrs,
ti. S. Mcintosh, Mrs. Brumby, Mrs. C,
Harrison and Mrs. Q. K. McDonald,
The hall looked most attractive with
its many beautifully decorated tables,
nt which len was nerved, twelve young
ladies acting us assistants. The lu-
dies were welcomed to the gathering
in on address by the president, Mrs.
J. Norgrove.
Col. Clayton, among other things,
dressed the importance of co-opera-
ion in obtaining any or ull of the
many good things which the Conservative party stood for.
Ur, Itutledge mentioned the fact
.hat thc C.M. & S. Co. are shipping
thousands of tons of zinc ores tn Belgium und that tho Stemwinder is
shipping 150 tons per day to Troy,
.Montana, and pledged his support
to an earnest effort to get a smelter
built in Kast Kootenay to handle this
tirpltts.
MODERN SCHOOL
TO BE FEATURED
IN PIANO RECITAL
Selling Bond Iiu*
Mr. It. Maddick, representating the
Fidelity Securities Corporation, Ltd.,
of Vancouver, is iu the cily this week.
The Fidelity Security Corporation
are placing on the market an Asser-
Diesel Engine 8$ gold note issue,
lurrying a bonus of 5(Hf common
stock. The company have the largest
up-to-date machine shop in B.C. Du-
ting his stay In the city Mr. Maddick
will be at the Hotel Byng.
■ ■■ —     o	
Awarded Big Contract
At a meeting of the Canadian I-e-
glon held at thc temporary head-
quarters at the Recreation Club
building, held on Monday evening
lasl, the tender of A Murdoch, of
this city, was accepted for the construction of the new Legion building
t„ be erected on Baker Street, The
place will cost in the neighborhood
of $I<,00(1, and arrangements are being made to commence construction
at once.
Visits District
HEAR THE ISSUES OF
THE DAY DISCUSSED BY
R. L. MAITLAND
Col. W. G. CLAYTON
and Dr. J. W. RUTLEDGE
at the AUDITORIUM,
MONDAY Next, SEPT. 6
at 8.00 p.m.
W. K. Payne, secretary Vancouver
Board of Trade, and seetytaty Associated Hoards of Trade of B.C.
The many music lovers and well-
wishers of Mr. Harold V. Anderson
will be treated to an excellent and
original program when he gives his
recital at the Knox Presbyterian
Church on Wednesday evening, September 8th. Many of the numbers
have not be heard before in America,
and the public will have an opportunity to hear and judge the merits
of the great leaders of the modem
school. Although Rachmaninoff i>
well known on this side as a treat
pianist and is the composer of the
famous prelude in C sharp minor, his
greater works, such as "Variations on
Theme by Chopin," have remained
obscured on account of their great
technical and Intellectual difficulties.
The theme above-mentioned ll the
famous eight-bar prelude in C minor
written by Chopin, a sort of ennobled
dirge, marvellously expressive of the
woes of hi* -Orbived Poland. Around
thi* theme Rachmaninoff has buil
twenty-two magnificent variations, all
expressive of the spirit of Chopin,
but transfused into the modern idioi
Like Rachmaninoff, Scriabine
also Russian. This creat innovator
died in 11*14 at the height of hi;
powers. Of all the great composers
past or present, none overthrew more
conventions or conceived more daring
dreams than he. At the time of hi*
deoth he was at work on a production
which was to require a chorus dressed in white and voiles, 1500 in number, a huge orchestra with many
novel instruments, and the "Clavi-
lux," an invention for throwing multifarious colors over the hall. One
of Scriabine's theories was that different sounds have corresponding
colors. Along with »uch innovations
incense was aU»» to be used, the whole
plan being to equilibrize the senses
and the spirit, or rather, to synchronize the senses with the spirit, the participation of which hy the audience
was to be called the "initiation into
the mysteries."
The Sonata Op. 80, which will be
played here by Mr. Anderson, along
with the Rachmaninoff variations, is
much the same as the above-mentioned work, representing the struggle of
the spirit to free itself from the
senses, and its final sublimation.
Other smaller pieces by Scriabine
and the G minor Ballade by Chopin
will complete the program.
Probably to moke them feel as
much at home as possible, the mem-
Ibers of the Vancouver Board of
Trade party on tour of the Interior
were greeted here with rainy weather.
The committee of the local board of
trade had not planned this, but so
welcome was the moisture that the
visitors were informed that they
could come again any time if they
would bring rain with them when it
was needed.
On the arrival of the train on Monday evening, with the two special cars
bearing the visitors, they were met
by a strong delegation of local board
of trade members and others, who assisted in giving them welcome. Mr.
T. R. Flett, C.P.R. superintedent.
hoarded the train at :he west end,
and travelled here with the party.
After getting thc matter of local and
C.P.R, time straightened out, in or-
iler to determine the correct time at
which they were to eat, the visitors
rOCeeded to get acquainted with the
city, and the local business men gen-
rally.
Given   Banquet
Shortly   after   seven   o'clock,   the
visitort were entertained at a banquet
at the K.P. Hall, given by tho local
board of trade. There were about
a hundred present in all, local men
turning out in strength to meet the
visitors. The banquet fare was supplied by Alex Hurry, of the White
Lunch, and that it proved ample and
quit*- satisfying was evident from the
appreciative remarks of the visitors.
W. H. Wilson, president of the local board of trade, was in the chair,
and when the mfeeHng ires called to
order informally, welcomed trie visitors to the city on behalf of the board,
and spoke in appreciation of the large
number of coast business men who
had made the sacrifice necessary to
make this, the second trip of its kind,
(Continued on Page Three)
MRS. J. H. KING
GUEST OF HONOR AT
RECEPTION TUESDAY
On Tuesday afternoon, the Liberal
ladies of the city held a reception in
honor of Mrs. J. II. King, the affair taking place at the K. P. Hull.
Musical numbers were contributed to
the program during the afternoon by
Mrs. F. M. MacPherson und Mrs.
Park consisting of both vocal and
instrumental numbers, and addresses
bearing .on the political situation at
the present time were given during
the afternoon by Mrs. F. B. Mile-.
and Mrs. H. A. McKowan. Mrs.
King also expressed her appreciation
of the friendly feeling and support
that the gathering exhibited. Refreshments were served, and the
gathering was characterized as u complete success, and most enjoyable to
the large number of ladies front the
city and district who attended.
FINE ENTERTAINMENT
TO BE GIVEN UNDER
SCOTCH AUSPICES
1 nder the atispicea of the Cranbrook Caledonian Society the Mary
Isdale Entertainers and Dancers, of
Vancouver, are to fill an engagement
at the Auditorium on Friday evening
Of next week, September 10th. This
talented company consist- of about
twelve artistes, including some bright
juvenile- from sgei eight to fifteen,
and their program of twenty numbers
mbraces some really high class
Scotch and miscellaneous entertainment numbers, their performance being very highly spoken  of by critics
t the coast.
Mis- Helen Worden, of this city,
hai kindly consented to act as accompanist for the evening, and also
on the program will be Mr. W. M.
Strachan. th« well known Fernie pip.
For further particulars see the
advertising announcement in this is-
and the posters which are heing
issued.
Headi Vane. Bd. of Trade
F. K. Burke, president of the Vancouver Board of Trade, a visitor in
Cranbrook and Kimberley this week.
DANCING 10 to 2
BLUEBIRD ORCHESTRA
LABOR DAY DANCE - K. P. Hall, Mon., Sept. 6th
11.50 per couple;  Rain Ufa 50c.
K. P.  ANNUAL   DANCE
Rtfcrnlwmti. Good Floor P A 0 E   T W O
THE CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September 2nd, MM
.'.ffiKK.'.s'.'i'.K'Wffl.K'B'.Krftrt'.w.w-a
READ THE LABEL
EXAMINE THE GOVERNMENT STAMP
ON ANY BOTTLE OF
°m/cf,
IT OIVBS INFORMATION OF INTEREST TO YOU
mnranaflBSSBSS
This advertisement is not inserted
by the Government :l the Province of British Columbia
ment will issue thc necessary proclamation declaring the area a place
where licenses may be granted.
The vote on the beer plebiscite in
the Grand Forks-Greenwood riding
was as follows:
Por     Agst.
Paulson      3 2
Fife   31 4
Coseadel  52 20
Grand Forks 260       278
Brown Creek  23 2
Eholt   12 6
Greenwood   44 95
Boundary Falls     6 12
Midway   35 29
Riverside   25 27
Roek Creek  28 22
Westbrldgc    17 5
Christian Volley      6
BEER LICENSES
ONLY IN WET SPOTS
OF INTERIOR RIDING
Victoria.—Although it voted "wet"
last week by a narrow majority, the
riding of Grand Porks-Greenwood
will get only an extremely attenuated
dose of beor-by-the-glnss, officials of
the Liquor Control  Board inducted.
The only two large centres of poptt
Por coughs tako half a ten-
spoon of Mlnard's internally
in molasses. For sore throat
and chest heat and rub well
into affected parts. For cold
in heud heut and inhale.
Minard's gives quick relief
lotion In the riding, Grand Forks an
Greenwood, voted "dry" and will not
bo   allowed    heer    privileges.    Th
leaves  few  places  with licenses  fo
beer parlors to he granted.    Liquor
officials   are   somewhat   puzzled,
fact, to know  just where these
tobllshments can be opened.
It is the policy of thc Liquor C
trol Board to grant no licenses
those points in , wet ridings which
voted dry, and this policy will appl
in the boundary riding. The city 0
Cranbrook, while in a wet territory,
has not been granted beer licenses
for this reason. Another policy of th
Liquor Board which will operate
against beer drinkers in Grand Forks-
Greenwood is that which bars the es
tahlishmenl of beer parlors along thc
international boundary. This rul
has kept bcer-by-the-glass out of all
towns within a few miles of the
boundary, regardless of the legal liquor conditions of the riding surrounding them. It may prevent the
tstabllshment of beer facilities in the
>ld town of Midway on the boundary
line, although it voted for beer. The
Liquor Board's attitude on this aspect
f tho liquor is that boundary towns
•should not be made into drinking re
iorts for United States residents a
diort distance away.
Grand Forks-Greenwood will he de
•lined legally wet shortly, but that it
twill be wet in actual practice is
doutitful. Only a few places in it
need hope for beer licenses. The
plebiscite writs will be returned here
on  September 7,  when the govern
— SATURDAY   SPECIAL   —
| Neapolitan Ice Cream Bricks ii
At All Leading Confectioners
CRYSTAL DAIRY LTD. i
, ..
I   PHONR 88 CRANBROOK. B.C.   !|
I ' !
*****************************************************
*****************************************************
li NELSON BUSINESS |
COLLEGE
THE BEST EQUIPPED BUSINESS COLLEGE IN :;
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18th positions in the Canadian Typewriting Championship, 1928
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last term.
The College in which Students either Work or Leave. '.
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Phone 603 •      P. 0. Box 14, Nelson, B.C.
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ELEPHANT MEN TELL
OF EXPERIENCES
HERE AFTER RUNAWAYS
Tillie, Captured Here, Again
Filling Turn in the Circus Program
Accompanying the truant elephant,
Tillie, recently recaptured in the vicinity of this city, some of the-circus
men recently were in Spokane.
While there they gave out a state,
ment to one of the newspapers,
which, while it may be fairly correct
as regards thc elephants, is not exact-
ly a true reflection of the nature of
the country at large in which the elephants hove been roaming. There
are generalities which the uninformed might think refer to the entire
Kootenay district, whereas they fit
only the particular localities in which
the elephants hnve been at large.
The story the curcus men gave out
nt Spokane is as fallows:
Spokane.—Her  16 days' vacation
er, Tillie, thc 15-year-old, ton-and-
a-hnlf Sells-Floto elephant, is on her
wny to Eugene Ore., to be "back on
the job" today amusing kids and
grownup in the big top.
The truant animal, nervous, but
playful, nrrived at 9.30 from Cranbrook, B.C., over the Spokane. International railroad and was transferred
over thc Union Pacific in her special
baggage car for the Oregon city.
With the runaway were Zeck Terrell, a circus official; Jimmie Dooley,
her keeper and the man who finally
coaxed her back to good behavior,
anil Eddie Thomas and H. B. Clark,
assistant  keepers.
Ticket! for Tea
Tillie has already cost more than
her value to return to the fold and
thr bill is still growing. The ticket
for Tillie for her trip from Spokane
to Eugene cost $329.27. This was
paid in advance by Mr. Terrell. The
elephant uses a ticket for ten persons
and occupies the space alloted to
mole than that number.
She wns shaking her head from
side to side when the train awaited
the arrival of custom officials. When
asked to speak to the reporter she
consented to give a couple of squaky
grunts and preferred her trunk for
a handshake.
Jim Dooley said his charge was
perfectly peaceful now and would
bc on show in a couple of days. A
wound in the right leg, caused either
by a bullet or hitting a snag, was
causing some trouble, but it will heal
rapidly.
Tillie was actually captured three
and a half miles from Cranbrook but
had journeyed more than 50 miles
during the fortnight's A. W. O. L.
The Indians were credited with having trailed the beast.
Coaiad With Bread
"They are wonderful trailers,"
Dooley explained. "Where we had
to go was suro a wilderness," he con*
tinued. "Not a living soul had been
in those wilds. It took the Indians
two days tn locate her after they
got right on her trail. Then the
trouble started. A day and a half
was required to coax the runaway It
miles. Wc did this with pieces of
bread.
"You've got to treat 'em kindly
und that's all there is to lt. Our
main trouble was getting word to tlu
gang that we had located the trail
There are no telephones around that
place and as soon as we would get
some information about the elephant
it would take long enough to get it
relayed to let her get away.
The Indians are all right, but the
mistake we made was to offer that
$200 reward for each elephant captured. When the reward had been
paid the Indians got on a big drunk
and were laid out for a couple of
days.
"The other pair, Charlie Ed, and
Myrtle, are still running loose, but
they'll get them soon. (Ralph Davis
and 'Spud' Griffin are up there in
charge and they've got a regular organisation formed. A big camp is
located outside of Cranbrook and a
ton of hay is waiting for the pair
of jumbos when they get through
being funny."
Squaw ia Uncanay
Mr. Terrell stated that the Indian
guides are headed by a squaw whose
trailing ability  is almost uncanny, I
She was responsible for getting trace
f Tillie, Terrell said.
"Charlie Ed. and Myrtle are fond
of each other nnd almost jealous of
each other.
They've got lots to cat and drink
up in the wilds and apparently take
little jaunts of 30 miles to the mountains and then more on toward a
creek for a drink."
Cheerful" Gardiner, well-known
elephant man, who was called to help
in the search, has returned to Kansas. The main hope of getting the
missing pair of elephants bock rests
with the Indians.
Fear is expressed that Charlie Ed.,
one of the circus elephants, is either
hopelessly lost in the woods or dead.
Charlie has not been seen for several
days. When last sighted nenr Jap
Lake lie wns sufl]erlng from foot
trouble and was showing signs of
emaciation.
Myrtle, the female, located near
the Worden ranch on the Gold Creek
road, is obviously the worse for her
experience in thc Kootenny jungles.
She too, is sore-footed and thin,
though still defiant. Tho best efforts
of the trainers whe are camping with
her in thc woods hnve been wasted
on Myrtle bo far.
For the past two or three days the
trainers have been risking their lives
In their endeavor to coax Myrtle
into something resembling docility,
There is now a probability that with
the advent of cooler nights thc elephants still at large will not leave tho
wilderness alive if indeed Charlie Ed
is not already dead.
**************************
LWARDNER NOTES
**********************
A number of Wardnerites motored
to Fernie on Sunday last to attend
the ball games scheduled to take
place on that date between the
Fernie and I«thbridge star teams,
the latter throwing a challenge to the
former for the Brewery Cup, held
at present by Fernie. The first
game (of the series of three games
planned) took place in the afternoon
and proved to be little more than n
pitchers' battle. Until thc seventh
inning, both teams were held scoreless, while only about two men renched third base, and very few made
either first or second. In the lntter
part of this fram, Fernie scored two
runs. In the eighth, Lethbridge
scored four runs and again Fernie
put over two. In this inning, Fernie
suffered! a great deal, the referee,
Hughes, from Blairmore, giving several close decisions against the miners,
so that a protest was filed by the
manager of the Fernie men, if necessary, at the close of the series. The
last inning proved more than exciting since the scores were tied, ln
this frame Lethbridge again scored
one run only, while the Fernie team,
by a tremendous rally, managed to
make the two scores necessary to win
the match, the score' reading finally
6-6 in their favor. Jnhren, of Fernie,
and   the   Lethbridge   hurler,   both
Eitched great games, and were ably
acked both by their catchers and
the balance of the team. The second
'game was scheduled to take place at
16.30 p.m., but during the second innings, (both of which were again
scoreless) a heavy storm came along,
and, as the rain descended in sheets
for the balance of the evening it was
deemd necessary to postpone the remaining two games until the next
day, Monday, when they would be
played if the weather cleared up sufficiently to allow them. "Scotty"
Mitchell took the pitcher's box for
the Fernie team during the second
game, while the Lethbridge pitcher
a A. Pennington, brother of Pennington of Kimberley.
Among those motoring to Fernie
to witness the baseball games for the
Calgary Brewery Cup between Lethbridge and Fernie, included Mr. and
Mrs. R. Reid, Mr. and Mrs. H. Gillis,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson,
Messrs. Theo Thompson, C. Hamrin;
Harry, Sam and Rollie Thompson
and Jim Traverna.
Jim Traverna was called to Fernie
on Sunday ta the bedside of his sister, who has (wen seriously ill, following an operation for appendicitis.
Jim was pleased to find upon his arrival that the danger point was passed, and Miss Traverna recovering
nicely.
Ruth and Donald Hamrin left on
Monday evening for Bull River,
where they will spend a few days
visiting at the home of their aunt,
Mrs. Howard Haney.
C. Napoleon hiked to Sand Creek
fin Sunday on a fishing trip, returning with one of the nicest baskets of
trout ever displayed in Wardner.
Gus Carlson was tried in the local
J slice court on Thursday evening hy
ustire of Peace IL S. Jackson, on a
charge of driving to the common danger, Carlson was fined $5.1)0 and
costs.
A second meeting of the Conservative party followers was held in the
Club Hall on Wednesday evening,
when Dr. Rutledge, of Cranbrook, and
Mr. W. B. Clayton, of Vancouver,
motored down to address the audience. The hall was well filled for the
occasion by followers of both parties.
Mr. H. L. Jackson ably served as
chairman, and both speakers discuss
ed the issue of the campaign. Mr.
Clayton spoke of the benefits to be
derived when the Conservative party
came into power, so If they do, most
of us hope that a little of the benefits will be put upon the road between this place and Cranbrook before We grow too old t» epjoy them.
Of comae, this applies equally tp the
Liberal and Labor parties, if they
also get the power.
Mr. and Mn. Charlie Hamrin mo.
tored to Cranbrook on Monday evening, taking their daughter, Charline,
to the St. Eugene Hospital, where,
on Tuesday morning, she was operated on for tonsilltit.
Mist Vera Renstrom left for Cranbrook the -tarty part of this week,
where she hu secured work at the
Club Cafe, starting in on Wednesday last.
Mrs. Alec Daye received thc sad
intelligence thla week of the death
of her father, which took place at
hit home in Capetown, South Africa.
The deceased was well past seventy
years of age, and natural causes were
attributed when death took place.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Johnson and
son, Raymond, of Jaffray, motored
to Wardner on Sundny last to spend
the afternoon visiting at the home of
Mr. nnd Mrs. Oscar Helman.
Mr. B. Iverson returned on Saturday evening, prepnratory to teaching the older classes and high school
classes during the approaching school
term, after spending the holidays
at his home in Penticton. Mr. Iverson nlso attended a summer course
at Volparaiso University.
Mr. land Mrs. Geo. Kenitjk and
family motored to McBain's Lake to
picnic on Sundny.
Among those motoring to Cranbrook on Saturday evening included
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Headdon, Mr.
and Mrs. II. W. Birch, Mr. nnd Mrs.
Geo. Rinlck, Mr. and Mrs. F. Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. E. Thompson, Miss
Mnrgnret Leard, Mr, Dan Luce, Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Holton nnd Mr. and
Mrs.  Tony Thompson.
Mrs. August Duye nnd Miss Winnlfred Macintosh motored to Hull River
on Thursdny Inst to spend a couplo
ot days visiting nt the home of Mrs.
Hnney.
Mr. A. J. II. Donuhoe. journeyed
Co Cnlgary last week, returning driving a new Ford enr, which he purchased while in the prnirie city.
Ben Hargi-eaves motored to Crnnbrook on business on Saturday evening, accompanying Mr. Renick.
Miss Winnifred Macintosh left on
Monday for her home in Kclown, nfter spending the past two months in
Wardner, visitingher sister Mrs. August Daye.
The Bull River ladies' basketball
team motored to Wnrdner on Thurs
day evening to join the local ladies in
their usual Thursday evening practice
gmes. Although the game was merely a practice match, some very fast
play took place, at thc conclusion the
tennis being tired, with further play
impossible owing to the approaching
darkness. The locnl ladies are planning on motoring to Bull River on
Monday evening for a return practice
match, providing the unsettled weather conditions of the week permit.
Thc company cookhouse has
changed managers this week, Tony
Hepner, the former manager having
resigned his position. His place has
been taken by Mr. and Mrs. Emil
Shelliorn, und Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson, who will jointly run the cookhouse in future. The place will be
run on the same lines as formerly
as far as town trade is concerned, Mr.
Anderson being nn experienced butcher.
Mrs. Elmer Thompson and Miss
Mnliel Embree hiked to Bull River on
Wednesday last to spend the day
visit inir frlonds. Mrs. Thompson re
turned ou the evoning stage, while
Miss Kniliree remained in Bull River
to spend tho week, the guest of Mrs.
II. ITnnoy.
Mrs. Herman Renstrom and family
loft on Wednesday for Fernie, where
she will spend n few days visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Rawson.
Miss Gladys Evans, of Fernie, who
ha sheen in Wardner for the past
couple of weeks, accompanied Mrs.
Renstrom to her home in the mining
city, with whom she has been visiting.
Fred Johnnnson, of Lumberton, mo.
tored to Wardner to spend Thursday
und Friday visiting at the home of
liis brother, Arthur Johannsen and
his family.
Gus Carlson motored to Cranbrook
ou Thursday, making a business visit.
The Chinamen employed by the
Compuny have been suffering much
annoyance at the hands of some, so
fur, unknown persons, who persist in
throwing Inrge rockks  through the
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From   MONTREAL-QUEBEC
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Sep. 10 Oct.   8 Nov.   5 •Montroyal
Nov. 12  Motagama
Sep. 17 Oct 16 Montrose
Sep. 24 Oct. 22 Nov. 19 .... Montcalm
Oct.    1 Oct. 29 Nov. 2(1 .... Montclare
To  Belfaat,  Glaigow
Sep.   9 Oct.   7   Metagama
Sep. 23 Oct. 21 Nov. 18 ..< Jlontnnirn
To Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp
Sep.   8 Oct.   0 Nov.   3   Melita
Sep. 22 Oct. 20 Nov. 17 .. Minnedosa
To Cherbourg Southampton Hamburg
Sep. 15f Oct.    (it   'Empress of
Scotland
Sep. 29 Oct. 27t  'Empress of
France
t Not calling nt Hamburg
*  From Quebec
Apply Uoral Ar.i-.ta ar
W. UREKN8, Ami G.-VI
Af.nl. Cilfarr
W. C. CASEV. G.n.ral Aunt
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Cor. Main a Portal.
WINNIPEG
shack windows after the Chinamen
havo retired for the night Four of
the young fellows in town were questioned by Constable Donahoe on
Thursday evening, but all of them
wore able to easily prove their pretence elsewhere on the evenings of
which the Chinamen complained.
Further investigation is being conducted.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harrison and
daughters motored to Cranbrook on
Thursday last, in order to have their
daughter, Roberta, operated upon for
tonsilitis at the St. Eugene HosplUl.
Mr. Harrison returned to Wardner on
Thursday evening, Mrs. Harrison add
daughter remaining at the hotplttl
until Friday evening to allow of Roberta's complete recovery. j
Messrs. Arthur Welsford and An-
fits McRae motored to Cranbreok-on
hursday last.
Mr. and Mra. Fred Wynne and
family and John A. Lawson motored
to Cranbrook on Saturday afternoon.
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arms and Children all ages
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind
Colic   and   Diarrhea;   allaying
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and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving natural sleep.
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fir trhejirst time/
m
an engine-
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McLaughlin-Buick new pretemt *
new and finer meter eir with en engine
vibrationless beyond ell prerfeas
experience.'
At every point In its whole power
range, thia engine will remind you el
the smoothness and quietness of electrical operation.
No other car today, regtntlies ef to
price, accomplishes the same freedom
from noite end rumble. Ne .ether
doted car interior! tr* ao divorced
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DEALERS
CRANBROOK, B.C. Thursday, September 2nd, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAflE  THREE
VISITORS FROM
COAST HERE
(Continued on Insert Page)
the object of which ho took to be
■ the promotion of business interests
aud better relations between tho
cotfst ami other pints of the interior,
He felt that they would find conditions good here, and mentioned some
strides the district was mnking.
While the coast people needed no arguments as to the worth of the tourist trade, he pointed out thai for tho
last two months, July and August,
there had boon 2,084 ears make use
of the local tourist camp, wliich with
au overage of four persons to a ear,
meant uver olghl thousand people bail
visited Ihe fit;
if •
bad   boi
tiiurisls,
: po
ii lhal
spenl
and  111
, llO ua
head had
hard surface
and Runknni
Kimberley wt
nil
nri'd
tbat it woi
tourist im
nut) per yi
Touclilnt
ment. ben-,
been loud
au aver-
beon spent,
vards uf $10,000
the city by lho
figuroH would bo
llfideill, when the
i from Klngiff	
Crnnbrook and
plotod. Mr. Wil-
■ediction, in toot,
long before tho
■van ensily worth $50,-
ii Crnnbrook.
i th.' mining develop
foil thai ii had hardly
,-ot, and be mentioned
t.i   Im
the unique specimens which had been
gathered of Bast Kootenny minaraU,
both the pretentious collection now on
view in this city, nml a set of smaller
samples which are taken round in a
case.
In concluding his remarks, Mr, Wilson said that it was the feeling now
that as Vnncouver developed ond
prospered, bo would the interior, and
vice  versa.
Mayor Roberts was also called upon, and extended an ofllcia! welcome
to the visitors. In doing so be took
occasion to point out the excellent
condition of tho city finances, and
the enviable commercial record of
the -city since the time of its establishment.
Visitors   Enjoy   Program
Quite a pretentious program of
music was given during the course of
the evening, both vocal and instrumental music, which was much enjoyed by the visitors, and which some
went as far as to Bay represented the
best they bad heard of its kind since
embarking on their tour. During the
banquet. Mrs. I'. M, MacPherson entertained wiih instrumental selections, following which, and interspersed between the short speeches,
there wore vocal solos piven by Mrs.
MacPherson, .Mrs. C. S. Mcintosh,
Mrs. Parks and Mrs. McDonald, and
Messrs. Harry Collier and t;. p.
Marsh. Miss Helen Worden also gave
an Instrumental .sulo. which like all
the other numbers was enthusiastically applauded, and no less than two encores were demanded from Miss
Worden. Mis. MacPherson and Mr.
McNaughten acted as the accompanists. There was also some Bong sheet
singing, and while thc visitors were
entertained with thc Kootenay song,
led by "Jake" Jacobson, the visitors
themselves entertained their hosts
with a particularly touching little
song, "f their own composition, to fit
in wilh their visit here. Th' wordi
will bear reproduction, and are as
follows:
We're looking for your lolly old
Jumbo,
Who's I" t  in tin   Cranbrook
Gumbo,
Hia "    I doormol ami
In-    fntlll r   B ■■     .(   -nail,
Wu wai put I  hii   ■■'.  Ball
upon hli   i in lj   iail,
We   wanl   tn   find   the   saucy
Jumbo, while plnying on ih#
id.! trombone,
For the Lord MnjK i at Cranbrook
Wants  ihem   m  tli,' Cranbrook
Shew.
VUltOri    Heard    Irom
I-'. K. Burke, pic I t oi the Vancouver Board ol 11 nd< wai the first
of the touring * i Iters to hi hi ard
from, and after pnj Inn hi rei peel
to bis hu : . iaii. i il the opinion
that while ihe mi' wns being made
m ordei io promote more exti naive
businesi lnt< rests, he did not feel
thai it- value tould bi • uprei wd ;ii
together in dollars ami tent- li
would be pit i ml to rei all the \i--u-
mndo to the different points in th.'
province, nnd undoubtedly ll would
be easier in du business uh. n thi per
Honai 11< it   i ii.    Their trip
would '>'i v, to Iron oui the dlfncultio
and   no Ul .!■'.■ Q  'hai   the
different pal i "t thc proi nice could
develop together.
Incidental!) he injected some humor into ids remarks by tolling how
they had been through the Okanagan
where "OgOpOgO," the sea-serpent,
was disporting itself, am) now came
tn    the    habitat     of    the    elephants
running at large iu this district.
Mnyor   Tnylor   Speaks
Mayor I,. I>. Taylor, of Vancouver, was another speaker, and voiced
the opinion lhat there was an object
in their lour through the province,
BOniOthfng higher than mere business.
It would foster a co-operative spirit
between al! parts of B.C., and speed
the work of building up a greater
province. II had been an educational
trip, and served t" convince them all
that ll.C. bad a groat future, and naturally as the province iu general
prospered,    so    would     Vancouver.
There  wm	
bet wnr ti   any   of   the   juirU  at   the
tiro  west.
A. W. Blake, of the London &
Lancashire Fire Insurance Co., was
called upon, and tombed on what the
insurance companies had done in
building up the province, instancing
particularly the aftermath of the Fernie fire in 1908. Ile recalled several
earlier visits to this district and spoke
of developments noted -since those
times. He, too, stressed the desirability of the different parts of the province working together in their common   interests,
if the Marshall-Wells
ardware, spoke of the
Vancouver business
lie trade connections
joy    in    this    dislricl.
.1. T. Elson,
Co.. wholesale
regard    which
men   have  for
which   thoy   c
While   Ihey   naturally   wauled
business to  flow  in   from  all <
lions, thev felt that ll.C. was st
n fancy.
Misioi Early Figures
ivil Smith, head of Messrs. i
Idson &  Wright,  Ltd., win
>r dealers, recalled early vil
the
its
pop
ii ed to make to this city, mentioning
Me ira. It. 13. Doottlo, Fred Simpson
on,) A. II. Grace, as three of tho familiar figures of those days. In re-
gnrd t...the trip, he did not think il
should bo regarded as a sacrifice of
lime. It had been a revelation to
them, particularly their journey
through   the   Kootenays,    Rossland,
Trail, Nelson, Bonnington, Creston,
and now Moyie and Kiniberley, were
all showing signs of the improved
conditions, and ofl'erod groat encouragement In the establishment of new
business relations,
lie touched on Canada's position
as a paper producer, and told his
hearers that with the pulp resources
the country had, it was unlikely that
tiie I.S. could ever reach the volume
nf production lhat Canada now had.
II.C. was at present producing something like 500 tons of newsprint a
day, which would shortly be increased
to Tun tons, and he felt tbat ii would
only be a matter of time when this
part of the province came into the
pulp  and  paper  producing class.
Mr. Smith closed his few remarks
with a happy reference to the musical]
entertainment which had heen provided for their enjoyment, and which
had entirely captivated the visitors,
representing u program par excellence. These sentiments were embodied in a resolution of thanks tendered to the ladies assisting in the
program, which was moved hy Messrs,
Burke and Burde, and carried with a
man if est ation  of  real  enthusiasm.
The   meeting  concluded  with  tbe
singing of the National Anthem.
Visit To Kimberley
Tuesday morning the visitors were
taken by cars to Kimherley, almost
ail of Ihem braving the rainy and
threatening day. am) during tho
morning were given an inspection of
thi' Concentrator, whicb was of e;rcat
interest to them all. They then made
their wny on to Kimherley, where
they were piven a luncheon Oa guests
of the Kimberley Board of Trade,
which was presided over by R, K.
Crerar. chairman of the Kimberley
board. This was followed in turn by
an inspection of the Sullivan Mine,
which was no less an interestiiiR ex-
porience to mosl nf the visitors.
Returning in the afternoon, they
again boarded their special cars, nnd
went tni t" Fernie, from whence, af-
..;. there of a tiny or so, they
go un to Windermere, and up to Gol-
den, and from there to Vancouver,
where they are scheduled to arrive
on Snmhu  morning next.
in smoother operation, and the fan
now is equipped with an oil reservoir and pump, with oil forced directly to the  fan  hearing.
Lubrication of tbe now seven-hearing crankshaft motor is of the positive type, with full force feed to all
main bearings, connecting rod bearing's and  camshaft  hearings.
DR. KING ADDRESSES
MEETING AT GOLDEN;
TRY TO GET ROAD WEST
A woll attended meeting greeted
Hon. -I. il. King, ex-minister of pub-
Ilc works; Alex. 1. Fisher, K.C, uf
Fernie, and Hon. -I. A. Buckham,
Speaker of llu- Provincial Legislature, al a meeting in Golden last
week. Tin,mas King wns chairman uf
llu* meeting. Mr. Buckham Btated
thai Dr. King had .lun** a lot for the
province and this district in particular, mentioning iln- roads in Uu- park
Di
NEW NASH LINE
HAS FURTHER MARKED
ENGINE IMPROVEMENTS
Heralded as Introducing the
world's imoothesl  type of motor,"
Na-h now place- on display nationally
the m wly developed Special Six line.
rising models in open ami closed
ho,l\   stylo- ami  powered by the new
bearinj < rankshaft motor termed by ent eci -1 a "ultra-modem
tj I'.o of -is cyclinder motor."
The debu! of the new Special Six
-in,' hai been -awaited with extreme
nt< In vii -'   i I  " arhei  reports
tl .,■ n.i li would disclose a sign if i
cant nchievmont in motor engineer
.1 long li-i of important
now betterments, with no change iti
rri.i , despite the greatly Increased
i .il • ami value incorporated in
these ik « modi I
Th,   firsi  distinguishing attribute
i i   llu    neu   motor )■• the superlative
power smoothness achieved by the Use
of the big sovon-bearlng crankshaft,
in  addition  to  great power and
t optional   accelerating   ability.
There i. also featured on these
new motors a now crankcase "breather," an Ingenious device which functions tt> prevent crankcase dilution.
Tbis '•breather" also serves to keep
tbe driving compartment free from
heat ami odor.
Nash likewise draws attention to n
new design motor inutller. which contributes Importantly to the quietness
of the engine because of the way it
leads hot exhaust (rases around the
outer surface of tbe shell, thus allowing them to cool and contract bo>
fore entering the inside manifold
The new instrument board is in-
directly illuminated, and all instruments, Including a now hydrostatic
gas gunge, are  deftly grooved   in  a
u> longer any Jealousy'singlo panel undor gloss.
The new water pump i.s now driven
Promises Road W.-»i
King referred to the natural
resource- ami establishing of park
areas iu Kast am) West Kootenay,
and tbe work done in opening automobile roads through these areas. Instated tbat, with the co-operation of
Mr. Buckhum, he would use his efforts
to secure road connection with Glacier   Park   to   tbe west   of   here.
Since the Liberals took offlce in
l»2t, the speaker staled, the trade
balance had risen from an adverse
balance of $0,000,000 lo a balance
in our favor of $402,000,000. As for
the tariff, Dr. King stated that the
government bad "tinkered" with it
to the advantage of the masses
through reducing the duty on machinery in use in the agricultural, timber,
mining and fishing industries, which
he claimed »t the present time were
in a flourishing condition, largely
due to this reduction.
Referring to the Robb budget, the;
speaker said that at the cud of tbe
fiscal year there wns a balance of
$;S2,U00,00U on the right side of the
ledger. Having this balance, it was
decided to institute a system of rural
credits, which passed the House and
the Senate, hut did not receive the
signature of the Governor-General.
This he blamed on Mr. Arthur Meighen, who, he claimed, swept aside in
a moment rules which had been in
practice for years.
Rile of Smuggling
Coming to the Old Age Pension
Bill, Dr. King stated this was a plank
of lhe Liberal platform at their convention in 1019, and during the last
session, as acting minister of labor,
he bad had lhe pleasure of fathering
the bill. He said tbat Hon. 11. H.
Steven.- and other prominent men in
the Conservative ranks took Lhe position that the hill was no good, as
the provincial premiers should be consulted prior to its being put through
the House.
Coming to the customs scandal.
Dr. Kinj: stated that smuggling had
heen jroiug on for a number of years,
and had been accelerated during the
past couple of years through the use
of high powered ears and boats and
the   paved   roads   into   the   United
States.
Ile credited the late Hon. G. H.
Boivin with the investigation of the
department through Inspector Duncan, claiming the report hud been
given to Hun. Mr. Stevens in on underhand manner, lie claimed Mr.
Stevens had used 'his report as a
foundation on which his charges were
laid  in   the  House.
Mr. Fisher referred to the protection policy of Mr. Meighen, claiming
thai Quebec was against protection
because they voted for the Robb bud-
got He spoke of the anti-comhine
legislation, mentioning the recent
fruit combine case, and stated that
Mr. Stevens, hy making the charge
of the customs scandal on thc floor
,.f the House, gave warning to witnesses ami culprits alike that they
were liable for action and they had
a chance to escape from the country
before action could bc taken against
them. Ile said nothing had been
heard from Mr. Meighen regarding
rural credits or equalization of
freight   rates.
bt
led on the property, however, to concentrate the relatively
low grade ore.
Sixteen years aro the Lynn Creek
zinc mine, under direction of Newton \V. Kmmons, did considerable
work. It remained idle until a year
aRo, when it was bonded by the
Trites interests.
The Porcupine Goldfields company
is working the Stemwinder and North
Star properties at Kimberley, adjoining the Sullivan Mine, and is scouring
the province for other good properties.
CRANBROOK DIS-
TRICT BOYS' AND
GIRLS' PIG CIUB
The Cr:
competing
c etitiu
held .ii ll
district ful
17th. I'll
ben in Un
nbrooh   dlstrlcl   is   again
in tin- Provincial Pig Club
and   tin-  Bhow  will   be
■ linn- uf tin- Cranbrook
fuii*. September 10th ond
ro an- about thirty mem-
club this year ail prepnr-
- very good entries. Pnu-
ni' iln- pigs in th,- (' -
this year ore pure bred
,1 thi' farmers of
anticipate  keeping
ws this year would
: (o
Ik-ally
brook
Yorkshire pigs
llu- district wl
over breading
In- well advised i» visit this part ,,f
thi- fair, purchase from tin- buys nnd
girls of iiii' district some of these
pure bred sows that otherwise may
go t,, iln* butcher,
Tin' pigs in tin' buys' nnd girls'
ab in this district arc from exceptionally good stork. This has been
proven during the last three years
by the fact that they have been placed the first club in tbe province two
years and the second club one year in
tbe provincial competition, Any buys
r M'irls who have been raising a pig
but who have not sent in their
iitry should do sn as soon as possible
ind endeavor to have their pigs al
the fair, September 10th. The prize
money awarded always depends on
the number of entries in tlu- club and
it is hoped that ns many members as
last year will be entered this year,
which would start lhc prizes at (i2li.nn
r   first.   The   Canadian   Bunk   of
mmeiTc is donating a cup for the
best bacon hog exhibited in the l'iti
Club.
SOME RESTRICTIONS TO
BE OBSERVED FOR RURAL AND URBAN VOTERS
NORTH VANCOUVER
MINE TO BE OPENED
UP AGAIN SHORTLY
Bonded and abandoned recently
by A. II. Trites & Co., the Lynn
Creek zinc deposit in the bills above
North Vancouver is to have another
chance, this time under bond to the
powerful Porcupine Goldfields Development & Finance Co., says a
Coast paper.
O. C. Thompson, field representative of the company in British Columbia, states that his company will
do some work on the property to see
whether or not larpe scale develop'
ment and heavy expenditure are wnr
ranted.
Values of 10 per cent in zinc have
been obtained from the property in
average assay runs. Successful work-
Ing of the property would depend upon results of diamond drilling or other methods employed to ascertain
whether or not o large body of ore
exists.
The  Lynn  Creek  property is advantageously   situated,   and   mining
men suggest  it  might  be worked  in
conjunct ion    with    lhe    Liidysinitb
amshoft.    The new clutch   smelt er,   which   is   coming   into   the
Wlm may vote aud where? Thi;
is a question which is being frequent
ly asked as September 14 approaches
The answer is contained tn sectiui
B7 of the Dominion Elections Act
whicb reads:
" (1) Except as otherwise provided
in this act every person shall be entitled to vote whose name appears on
a voters' list prepared under this act,
Ile may vote at the polling station
of the polling division upon the list
of voters for which his name sn appears and at no other.
"i'2) No elector shall vote more
than once in the same electoral district at the same election nor in more
than one electoral district on the
same day. hul each elector may vote
for as many candidates as are
required to be elected to represent
the electoral district in which he
votes."
Provision is made iu rural polling
divisions for voters whose names ore
not on the list. Any resident of a
rural polling division may vote notwithstanding his name has been altogether omitted from the list of voters. In such cases the voter must
take certain oaths ond must be
vouched for upon oath hy some other
resident of the polling division whose
name is on the voters' list and who
must also take a certain oath which
will be presented by the officials. This
is covered in section 170 in instruc'
tions of the duties of deputy return
ing officers at ordinary polls.
Section lflfl covers the cases of
voters not on the list in urban poll-
ing divisions. This section sets forth
that at urban polling divisions, unless
the elector has obtained a transfer of
certificate, he must vote at the urban'
polling division for which his name is'
on the list, and if he has no transfer I
certificate and his name is not onj
tbe list, he can not vote »t alt. When
therefore, an application for a ballot
has been made in an urban polling
division by n person whose name is
not on tbe list, the name and the consecutive numbor written into tbe pull
book will he struck out ond in the
remarks column an entry will he
made: "Not on list."
const    Ihey  were tho ports for all   frnm the
tbe province, and imU-cd fur the en-  with n torque cushion device, resultH   market fur tires.    A mill would have  activities in*Alberta.
Wei
A ilir.
ither   Report
Max.
 93
 1)3
 70
 07
  70
  S3
  58
.11
  49
Rainfall:—
Pi
inches.
Min.
45
44
40
63
30
27
07
07
Edmonton, Alberla.—An active Immigration program will he put Into
.-fleet Immediately hy the provincial
government, according tu Premier .1.
I-;. Brownlee, who announces the appointment «f Hon. Herbert -Greenfield tn lake chargo of a survey of
lhe provlnco fm' Hie purpose of de-
tormlnlng areas suitable fm- land
settlement, especially on community
lines. The Govormenl will also lake
ndvantngo of tin' bettor conditions
prevailing to see what can lie done in
ordlnating the several immigration
i runic
WILL BE HELD IN THE   -
Auditorium
CRANBROOK - B.C.
To Be Addressed by
Hon. Dr. J. H. King
Capt. J. T. Shaw
Liberal Leader of Alberta
Capt. Ian McKenzie
of Vancouver
THURS.,
SEPT. 9
AT EIGHT P.M.
The Public Cordially
Invited
Special Invitation to Ladies r A 0 B   POUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday) September 2nd, 1926
tbe Cranbrook fieralfl
PUBL1M1HI) EVERY THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.   AND  YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
r. A. WILLIAMS H. POTTER, B. Sc.
msi ,=r.a: ■;.T-,- . '—.. -t=t- ■ji^-.-=i-;.'=- l ■:_■.-=i...      ■    ■ l I tn —
tabscrlpUoa Price  t&OO Fer Year
f o United States  9iM Vw Teat
Advertising Hates on Application, Change* ot Copy
tor Advertising sJiould be banded In not later than Wed-
keeday noon to socora attention.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2nd, 1920
QUITE UNCONVINCING
THK opening presentation ol the Liberal position
in the present campaign from the platform in
this city was generally considered a disappointment
ity those attending their meeting last week-end. A
verj strenuous program was laid out for Dr. King
ami Mr. Farris in filling two engagements that
evening, and in their anxiet) in do their cause justice
in Kimberle\ and Cranbrook, the) reil short in both
places.
Dr, King must surely realize thai his claim fur
support again al this time will have to extend further than an espousal of the responsibility for the
presentation of lhe uld age pensions measure.   However wot ih}   tlif sentiment that hill embodied hi
principle, all the credit of Dr. King's connection with
ii crumbles When thc very motive with wliich the
measure   was   introduced   is  called  into  question,
ill-conceived at it was, it had no chance for a healthy
hnth.   The provinces were to he saddled with a responsibility   the)   were noi  consulted on,  with no
assurance they would accept the principle of the
certainty that some of the pro-
s would never entertain il. While
was nol feasible to consult them
ore bringing down -uch a measure, another speak-
not only proposed tins ver) course in regard to
Jther measure, bul actually said the Liberals were
se.   If for one thing, there-
age pensions also, entailing
1(1 it lire, and the necessity for
een all the governments con-
g such benefits for the conn-
Robb bttdgcl  last year, Dr.
why the verdict of
ur years of Liberal
a  falling away of
supporter of McKenzie King, and Liberal policies,
and as a member of the late government thut is now
the issue for tbe electors, lie must stand or fall as
a member of the cabinet which also harbored a minister who was charged directly with being derelict in
his duty. Dr. King cannot detach himself from that
government now and stand in East Kootenay apart
trom the customs scandal. It" he supports the government tbat is proved to have condoned public misdemeanors in one of its departments, is it not axiomatic that he cannot hope to escape culpability in
tlte verdict rendered hy the electors at large on that
government ?
Neither was lion. Mr. Sloan any too happy iu
his choice of an onslaught on the senate as one of
the big points in his address. Dr. King's father is
one ot the most venerable members of that body,
and to have il branded as incapable of considering
the affairs of the nation entrusted to it impartially
carries with it an implication that Dr, King cannot
contemplate very happily.
Possibly other speakers will bring n message
of better substance for the Liberals to embrace than
lias been heard here yet. Certainly tlie thinking
members of the party will be disappointed in what
they have heard up to now.
WILL EAST KOOTENAY CHANGE?
bill, and lhe in<
vincial govcrnn
Dr. King claimi
fore. l\
as ii wi
■il   to   Ihis
y not   for
ihi a vast
operation
cemed?    Whii
tr)  at large fi
King did imt elucidate thc rei
the country on their previott;
administration  resulted in s
Liberal support
a big decrease ;
vince of Quebec
Mi. Motlu
speaker made
Liberal argumei
of speaking to
was nol familat
having to tall.
put in au appet
i seven of tlie nine provinces, with
tu in tlie popular vole ul' the pro*
a ill, \\ bile a very entertaining
. substantia) contribution to the
11- was tinder the disadvantage
strange audience in a district he
villi, witli the further handicap of
;aiiisi time, till the next speaker
nice.   Tlie result was be covered
ol gr<
i ver) stlpei fit ially, lun did not scratch
it vers deeply, He did succeed in leaving the impression that th- demands of the Progressive section of the prairie, were a big element in shaping
lhe destinies i,f the Liberal party, and could not be
ignored. In other words, that bis party could not
afford to attempt an independent stand of its own.
Um- expected something more of Mr. Karris
than an appeal to sentiment, and little more, for tlie
election of Dr. King, 'lhe fact that he officiated as
family physician at ihe arrival into the world of
some oi" ihe younger voters, certainly docs not carry
with it any implication that lie is specially fitted
to care lor their interests in parliament above any
other man. Dr. King is not being called into question as a physician at this time—it is bis stand as a
A CLOSE check-up of the feeling being reflected
iu this riding in this election indicates that
[here is every likelihood of East Kootenay joining
iu tin- political landslide tbat seems likely to engulf
the Liberal party in Canada, just as the British representation of the party hearing the same label is
at present only a mere remnant of its strength
of a few years ago. The pendulum started to swing
hack last year to assure for the country the promise
of stable government for lhe next few years, and
there is nothing to indicate lhat it lias yet reached
lhe height of il> stroke. Dr. Rutledge has been received in all parts of tlie riding with a warmth thai
indicates he is going to command a far greater measure of support than lie could expect last year, and
especially does this seem true at the points where
last year Dr. King, through different circumstances
now entirely absent, secured substantial majorities.
Added to which is the fact that there is an obvious distrust abroad of what the Liberals profess
at this time as their party platform, Thev are fighting as they back clown grade, but it will not avail
them. The only question seems to he what figure
the Conservative majority is likely to reach.
*   •   *   *   *
A \K\Y VIEWPOINT
TIM''. Herald has received a copy of the journal
being issued hy the B.C, Native Sous, entitled
"The Canadian," published in Vancouver. This copy
of the issue contains an interesting review of the
matters dealt witli liy the Native Sons at their recent convention, and also deals very extensively with
the ultra-Canadian aspect of the constitutional question wliich has come into prominence at this time
as ,-ni election issue. It presents vory thoroughly
the side of the discussion which led to tbe Native
Sous going on record as an organization on the
question. There is, perhaps, room for an opinion
as to whether the question as to Canada's status
really docs enter into the situation at the present
time, and it is worthy of note that the election will
not decide tbis one way or tlie other. Thc result
may determine, however, whether Premier Meighen
correctly guaged lhe temper of the country in general as to whether he was the logical man to earn-
on at that particular juncture or not.
MEETING IN
LIBERAL INTERESTS
(Continued from fruge On*-')
worth com j nt; intu Canada, lie claimed that an advorso I rude balance of
thirty-one million dollars when tlie
Liberals took office hail boon changed
t(, u favorable trade bnlam f four
hundred ami six mill inn dollars.
Touching on "The Whispering Campaign," which he stated was being
carried un in connection with the
customs scandal, Dr. King suid that
some Conservative papers papers had
already urged that there must be u
Ut-Up on lhe customs seiindul uh un
issue. Dr. King was hrurlily applauded when he left the plat farm to attend his meeting at Kimberley
Former   Mini*t-rr   Sp*akii
Hun. w. H. Motherwell, introducing himself tn a new audience,
proved a very interest inn speaker,
He was ol the opinion that the eus-
toms scandal and the constitutional
question would lie eliminated from
tho campaign, leaving the Liberal
legislative program the main issue.
Referring tc his visit in this district,
lie stated that llu- Crow'i Nest Pass
railway rates always had an interest
to the prairie man. These fixed by
statute the maximum rates to he
charged on grain, flour and other articles, ami were now extended to
B.C.
He touched on the sentimental aspects of the old age pension question,
and scored Mr. .Meighen and the
.senate for their antipathy tii the
measure. It had heen endorsed by
the trades and lahor council, and once
the principle was given expression to,
it would only he a matter of time before the shading could he changed
to suit the conditions. He charged
that Mr. Moighen knew perfectly
well thnt the senate would kill the
bill, and the Conservatives bad offered no means of Improving it. He
claimed that the members of the senate, "substantial pensioners themselves," should have "opened their
hearts to those less fortunate."
Thoie  Progreuivtt*
The   long  Huit  of   the  opposition,
Mr. Motherwell said, was stable government; but the question, ils Mr.
Motherwell humorously put it, wus
"Who is to own the stable?" He decried the disparagements being used
in connection with the Liberal alliance with the Progressives, "men
with kindred views" or "Liberals in
a hurry," and incidentally he claimed
that Mr. Meighen and Mr. (Juthrie
had also used every etfort to get the
support from the Progressives. Reverting again to the old age pension
hill, he unhesitatingly praised Dr.
King's handling of the bill in the
house, and urged that it was better
to start in this way wilh Hie thin edge
of the legislative wedge rather than
to huve nothing done ut ull.
It hud been the Liberal policy to
make possible cheaper implements, so
as to lessen the expenses of production, und these duties were never so
low as nt present. The prniries and
H.C, he claimed, hud common interests and there should be only one
west. The way was being opened
for better inter-provincial relations,
and it wus being found thut the re-
Miuree>. and needs of the prairie provinces nnd B.C, were the Counterpart of each other. As to the Robb
budget and its benefits to the people
in the west, Mr, Motherwell said emphatically that if the people "need
more of it, they must get it from
Robb." Mr. Motherwell claimed that
Hie policies of McKenzie King hud
been in the best interests of western
Canada, instancing his endorsement
of the Hudson Hay railway project,
the restoration of the Crow's Nent
Puss rates and the restoration of low
rates on grain traffic for the coast.
The abolition of the statutory rates
by Mr. Meighen in 1919 had cost the
west twenty-five million dollurs. Referring to the action of the senute in
refusing to assent to some of the
Liberal legislation, he did not favor
(lie abolition of that body, hut feared
tbat some method to curb their power
would have to be effected, such as is
now in ell'ect in BHtuin in regurd to
the upper chambor, where a measure
passing three limes lieforo the commons becomes law.
Takes Meighen To Tftik
Mr. Motherwell criticized Mr.
Meighen's attitude on the question of
Canada engaging in war, claiming
that the hitter's "Ready, Aye Ready"
speech at the time of the difficulties
With Turkey was questionable. Now
he claimed Mr. Meighen was adopting
a different attitude—to cull parliament first. Mr, Motherwell defended the aetion of the Liberal government with the development of the
C.N.R., and stated that the attitude
of the Conservatives in the senate
in opposing the C.N.R. branch line
policy in Saskatchewan had resulted
in jockeying the National line otV the
mup und uilowing the C.P.R. to go
in and get the business.
Dealing with the constitutional
question, Mr. Motherwell was careful
not to uttach the hiame to the gover-
nor-genernl, but did place it on Mr.
Meighen for the advice wrongfully
tendered. The McKenzie King government, he cluimed, had not been
eensured until ufter it wus in opposition. Mr. King hud informed the
governor-general thut his government, could no longer carry on with
dignity und propriety, und Mr. Meighen had thereupon informed the gov-
amor-general thut he wus able to
form n government, when, in
point of fact, he had met a technical
defeat within three hours, und hud
been defeated on the third day in u
vote of confidence, on the grounds
thut it hud not been a legally constituted government. The Meighen
government, Mr. Motherwell stated,
"just died in the shell," it was in
fact "never properly hatched." Mr.
Meighen's method of ending the session was also criticized.
The  Cuitomi   Investigation
Touching on the customs senndul,
the former minister said there was un
intense scandal. He charged the Conservatives hud thrown up a smoke
screen on this question, but there
would never have been any investigation if the Liberals had not opened
a way and tuken up thc evidence. Preparations for investigation hnd been
mude u yeur beforo H. H. Stevens
mude the charges, and juil at the
PUBLIC HEETIH6
AUDITORIUM
CRANBROOK
Mon., Sept. 6th
, 1926   -   at 8 p.m.
SPEAKERS:
R. L. Maitland
Col. W. B. Clayton
Dr. J. W. Rutledge
Conservative Candidate
A Cordial Invitation Is Extended To All Electors To Be
Present At This Meeting
-    GOD SAVE THE KING    -
time the government was ready to
launch an Investigation, Mr. Stevens
"climbed on to our hand wagon and
said, I want to drive this caravan."
The result of the methods which had
been employed and lhe way in wliich
Mr, Stevens hud used his information,
was that the smugglers had all tuken
cover and much information could
not he got at. Mr. Motherwell closed
his address with an appeal for a fuller bond of friendship between li. C.
and the prairies.
Eulogizes Dr. King
Mr. Farris, having arrived from
Kimberley, took tho platform as the
last speaker und opened his address
with a eulogy of Dr. King, whom he
hud known for many years. He paid
tribute to him both as a member for
this district and a citizen. Laying all
politics asido, Mr. Furris felt that
Liberals and Conservatives alike
would feel regret if Dr. King should
he defeated. Ile also spoke of the
support Dr. King had given the old
age pensions in the house, and charged that the Conservatives by nol condemning the Senate hud thereby encouraged them in the destruction of
this measure. He considered Dr.
King's connection with the bill was
tho outstanding work of his career,
und stated that only one interpretation could be placed on it if Dr. King
were defeated, There was no single
issue in this riding thut trnnscended
this one, and if there wus any relation between the public conduct nnd
endorsement by the electors, Dr. King
surely deserved to again represent
Kast Kootenay.
As to the customs senndul, Mr.
Farris asked how it could he conceived that Dr. King was culpably responsible for conditions us they had
heen found in this department? He
Urged the electors not to allow their
attention to he tuken off the big is-
*ues, Duguld Donughy, who wus also
on the committee of enquiry, with II.
II, Stevens, hud heard ull the evidence
ami had not gone buck to Vancouver
with any blush of shame, bul had left
a safe seat in North Vancouver to
fight 11. H. Stevens on the customs
scandal. Mr. Farris* advice to the electors here was to vote on the big
Ibsuqb which would effect them for
four or five yeurs, and let Donaghy
and Stevens fight out the other mutter in  Vancouver.
Not Legally a Govt.
Mr, Farris criticized Mr. Meighen's
attitude in assuming the reins of the
government after the resignation of
the Liberals, claiming that there was
nothing in history to compare with
the "shadow cabinet" of Mr. Meighen. He disclaimed the charges mude
of Liberal disloyulty, and while endorsing the contention that "the King
can do no wrong," he took the position that Mr. Meighen hnd heen at
fault in tendering to the governor-
general the wrong udvice. Legislation ready to become law had been
destroyed and estimates had heen left
untouched, whereas the necessary
business could have been finished in
two days. As it was, all expenditures
at present were being carried on under the issue of governor-general's
warrants, and public works all over
the country were at a standstill.
He criticized Meighen's predictions
and calamitous suggestions last fall,
and stated the country was now realizing the unusual houyancy and better conditions. The Robb budget had
helped to lift thc burden of taxes,
and the question for Bast Kootenay
was whether to vote for Dr. King and
a continuance of the Robb budget, or
for Dr. Rutledge and no more Robb
budgets. The Liberal theory of how
the tariff had worked out in regard
to Ford cars was instanced by Mr.
Furris by the statement that from the
$05.00 duty per car, six million dollars in profits had heen gouged by
Ford out of the people's money. The
Liberals hud promised a tariff commission to investigate all such cases.
No  Question   of   Loyalty
Dealing with the Robb budget, Mr.
Farris gave instances where it was
considered that there were tangible
evidences of its benefit to the people.
He closed his address by emphasizing
the loyalty of the Liberal party to
British ties, instancing the growth of
British trade with Canada under the
Liberal administration and the growth
of the principle of British preference. Talk of annexntion he considered un insult to Canudiun manhood, but while they always fell
pride in the growth and development
of Canada, they should not be afraid
to trade with the United States.
The meeting closed with the singing of the Nutional Anthem.
ling Wycliffe on Sunday.
j Mr. and Mrs. P. McCleash and boys
are visiting al tlie Fulton home, Mr.
McCleash had the misfortune to hurt
his  foot  while at  his work  in   Kim-
' berley, but his many friends will be
glad io hear lie is progressing fnvor-
I a bl;y.
Jimmle White bail a had mishap a
few days ago; while shoeing a horse,
the animal pulled awny and the nail
severed a vein and made a nasty gash
in lhe back of his hand.
The meeting for ladies (Conservative) was called off owing to the illness of a speaker. It was a great
pity a substitute could not be found.
Bert Barton left on Sunday for
Carruthers' old mill near Wycliffe.
Five car loads of Fort Steele Liberals took in Dr. King's meeting in
Crnnbrook on Saturday evening.
Mrs. Langin gave an afternoon tea
mi Monday in honor of Mrs. Mather.
Mrs. E. Howard gave a social evening as a farewell to her mother, Mrs.
II. Mather, who will be leaving for
Penticton this week. Among the old
friends present were Mrs. Lovett,
Mrs. Jas. Crowe, Mrs. Cameron, etc.
The government bridge crew are
re-I'lonring the  bridges nt Westport.
Mrs. E. C. Cretney left Crunbrook
on Wednesday for Culgary with her
Mdcst son, Edward, and Ruth Can*
ning.
A few ladies from Steele visited
Cranbrook on Tuesday to be present
at Mrs.  (Dr.) King's reception.
The church service was unavoidably postponed on Tuesday owing to
the bud condition of the roads.
_—o-
**************************
I   FORT STEELE     !
I NOTES |
**************************
Mrs. H. Muther and Mrs. E, Howard were business visitors to Crunbrook on Tuesday lust.
Conrge Werden returned to Steele
on the K.C. railway from the Windermere country, where he hus been with
the fire fighters.
Mrs. C. Levett gnve an afternoon
ten on Wednesday, in honor of Mrs.
II. Muther.
Mrs. E. Howard gave a masquerade
party in honor of her youngest
daughter, Mildred's, Uth birthday,
Among the invited guests were
Messrs. E. Crooks, J. Nicol, F. Burton, E. Kershaw, H. Cretney, C. Reid,
M. Cooper, M. Kershuw, D. Richardson und Messer, E. nnd L. Cretney,
E. Muther, E. Johnson, C. Howurd,
A. nnd G. Kershuw. All report huv-
ing hnd a splendid time.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Burton and Mrs,
MaeMaster returned to Steele to
pend the winter months.
Mrs. Mather was visiting friends
in Bull River on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Kd. Barr were visit-
III'M-ljOIIIIUIIIIMJIIIIIIIIIIIItJ [liiiimiiii|[iiiiiiiiiuMUIIIIIIIIIIII[]IIIIIIIIIMItlllllltlllllltlllllUIIIIIK]IIIHI1llllinillHHIIlKllH^l,lt|t
CONSERVATIVE
Rally
Will he held nl  the
K. P. HALL
CRANBROOK
Friday, Sept. 10
Al 8 p.m.
-PROGRAM-
MUSIC - CARDS - DANCING • REFRESHMENTS
BLUEBIRD ORCHESTRA
P A Cordial Invitation is Extended to the Public to be
Present at this Gathering.
— (10D SAVE THE KINU —
mitiinni"    1 - i—ri——net Thursday, Seplemher 2nd, 1926
•:•***•:• ***********.********•**
I   KIMBERLEY   |
| NEWS NOTES f
•:.•:•*:•*<. .;<->;.>> .*..;"t<>> *** ***********
Mr. Art Williams, of Trail, wns in
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   FIVE
l own
Mia
few davs Ibis week.
Jenette Deschamps, who has
been visiting for the past few weeks
with Miss Eileen Montgomery, left
lust Thursday for her home in Spokune.
Mrs. p, Matson was a visitor to
town this weok from Spokune, thc
■■ t of Mrs. 1'Yank Carlson.
Lnst Thursday a very pleasant time
wns spenl al lhc liome of Mrs. Douglas   Thompson,   McDougall    Heights,
when dancing ond cards wero indulged in. Delicious refreshments were
served nnd thoso present thoroughly
enjoyed   lhe  evening.
Miss Knickerbocker, who has spent
overul weeks at Banff with friends,
returned home Monday evening, having apcnl Q delightful holiday.
Mr:
I'ImI.
■ther
Johnson
.1 Calgnr
In
Jack Taylor '
ISS   ol)   Tllesdil
visiting with
i town doing
.Mr. Phi) Pollution mndo a Irip to
Calgary over tho week-end, returning
home   on   Monday   accompanied   by
Mrs. Knickerbocker and daughter.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Hedqulst and Mr. and
Mrs. Palm, left last week for a holiday spent at Spokane, returning
homo Wednesday by motor.
Mrs. Tom Caldwell and Mrs. Nevin,
jr., left on Tuesday for a few days
in Spokane.
Mrs. Smyth, of Nelson, was the
guest of her daughter, Mrs. Douglas
Thompson, last week at McDougall
Heights.
Mrs. E. G. Montgomery entertained
a few friends at bridge on Friday
afternoon last.
Dr. Wilson Herald was a visitor
iu town the end of last week.
Mr, and Mrs. Boyd Caldwell and
Barbara, accompanied by Miss Reid,
returned to town the end of the week
nfter spending the summer holidays
n| Premier Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Thompson,
nccompanid by Mrs. Smyth, left on
Sunday by motor for Banff and other
points.
Mr. and Mrs, S. Alexander returned home on Sunday, after a pleasant
motor trip through to Culgary and
Banff,
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Murphy and
family left last week for Spokane.
combining business with pleasure and
will return by way of Rossland.
Dr. King, Hon Wm. Sloan and Mr.
Karris were visitors to town on Saturday evening, speaking on behalf
of the Liberal party in the Odd Eel-
lows* Hall, which was well filled for
tho occasion
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Gougeon, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Niely and
Mrs. Cameron, spent Sunday at Peckham's Lake.
Mr. Lloyd Crowe made the trip to
Fernie Sunday to seo the big ball
game.
Mr. Fraser McKay, who was successfully operated on for appendicitis at the Kiniberley hospital last
week, is progressing favorable, and
his many friends will be pleased to
see him around again.
Mr. and Mrs. Hazelwood, of Trail,
were visitors to town for a few days
last week.
Mr. J. McKay, of Trail, is in town
for a stay during the illness of his
brother al the hospital.
Mr. D. McKechnle relumed to town
from lhe Windermere district lhc end
of the week.
Mr. Hob Nevin is homo again after
a   lioltdyu  at  Spokane.
Mr. Charles Morrison is a visitor
I,, Calgary this week.
Mrs. Thor was a visitor to Nelson
lasl week, visiting at tho home of Mr.
ami -Mrs. N. A. Robertson, Silver King
Road.
Mr, Potter, of Cranbrook, spent a
few days in Kimberley on business
this week.
Mrs. Hicks is a visitor to Calgary
this week the guost of her mother,
Mrs. Berl.
Vancouver Board of Trade member who wore touring Okanagan and
Kootenay districts reached here Tuesduy morning und were entertained
hy the Kimberley Board of Trade und
the management of the C. M. & S.
Co., who took the purty through the
mine und expluined the working under ground, also the outside working
of the power plant und rock house.
They were then entertained at luncheon at the Canadian Cafe, where a
pleasant time was spent, after which!
they were taken to the Concentrator
and shown the working of the huge
plant. The party in general seemed
well plensed with their visit to Kimberley. Each member of the Board
was presented with a piece of ore
from tho Sullivan Mine before leaving the dining hull. Those included
in the party were Mr. F. E. Burke,
president of the Board of Trade, Vancouver, and Mayor Taylor. A numher from Cranbrook joined the party.
Kiniberley has been blessed with
heavy rains during the past few days
which will put out all fires, and be
of great benefit to the new made
rouds which are now- in splendid condition through to Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. C, A. Foote and
son were Cranbrook visitors on Wednesday.
Mr. 0. Carlson, who died at the
Kimberley Hospital last week, and
who had been in the employ of the
Connors Drill Co.. wus buried from
the   United   Church   Tuesday  after-
I noon, Kev. W. K. Huberts conducting
'the service. Interment was made in
(ho Kiniberley cemetery.
(     A   numb*
| Steele were
r uf citizen! from Fm-*
visitors to town nn Wed.
ling.
A meeting was held in the C. M.
& S. Co. office Tuesday night by the
executive of the Kimberley Curling
Club, to find ways and mean of
budding a five-sheet rink for the winter, which would moan one nl' the finest rinks in the Koolenays. Othei
matters of Importance were discuss&d
Hev. Mr. chappie, pastor <.f the
United Church, wos called hurriedly
to Edmonton on Tuesday, owing to
the death of a friend, and will he absent for ii few days.
Mr. Bowman, representing the
Gerard Heintznian Piano Co., accompanied by Gerard Hockstra, exclusive tuner for the Heintzan & Co.,
Ltd., between Lethbrldge and Nelson,
was in town on Tuesday and Wednesday of this week.
Mrs. Wm. Wells and Mis." Edythe
were visitors to town this week, calling on many old friends.
ul, of Movie, was in town
f th-> week.
Mr. Ha.
the   first
Mr. Ed. Smith left mi Wednesday
fur Halifax, where he will holiday
for the next two months.
Mrs. Hillyer and Mis- Connie, of
Chapman Camp, were Cranbrook visitors on Wednesday.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Wiseman at the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on Tuesday.
Mrs. Nick McKenzie returned homo
from the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, on Wednesday, with her young
son.
t *
| WOMEN'S        I
|        INSTITUTE        %
* f
**************************,
The regular monthly meeting of
the Women's Institute will be held on
on Mrs. George Smith's lawn on
Tuesday, Sept. llth. Demonstration
in basket making, tug making and
paper flowers will be given. A very
hearty invitation is extended to anyone to bc present. Afternoon tea
will be served; admission 2r>e, proceeds for Crippled Children's Fund.
  - -■»■- * *m> —*m-    -   —
Changing   Its   Name I
The merging of the Dominion Express Co. into its new style of Canadian Pacific Express Co., is taking'
form locally, with the changing of!
the signs in connection with the local'
office. There will be no change in the I
method of service to the public, but!
simply in the name, which is now a :
better reflect inn of its connection
with the parent company.
iiiK tu Monday, September 6th
bi ing a holiday, Manning's store wil
bo open all day next Wednesday.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. M. J,
Evans, of Kimberley. at ihe Si. Eu-
gene Hospital, on Friday, August -J7,
a son.
Mr, and Mrs. O'Meara left on Mon-
day for Big Valley, Alta., where he
has accepted tbe position as vice-
Mrs. William Reid, of Clow's Nest,
underwent an operation for appendicitis at the hospital this week, and
is now doing nicely.
Mr. Ned Hanley, of Xelson, was
a visitor to Kimberley last week-end.
Ned, who is district governor of the
Gyros, took  in  the  moi ting of the
club at the Canadian Cafe there. Now
am! again, when not attending meeting or working in the interests of the
Gyros, the North American Life Co.,
get word from Ned indicating that
he is stj{] with them and still their
district manager.
Mrs. D. Finlayson, teacher of Mus-
sic, Lumsden Avenue. Pulpits prepared for examinations if desired,
The outside work ou the new Kimberley school addition was completed
last week and the last coat of piaster has been applied. 11 is expected
thai the work will be all complete
by the time of school opening, Hept-
7th, Mr. (loss Carr, who has the
contracl for the painting, started
work on lbe building on Monday.
With the addition of this building,
four rooms and a two-roomed basement has beon added to Kimberley's
school accommodations, Two new
units have been provided for in the
laboratory. The healing system will
be connoted with the old building.
Hugh Dalton, secretary of the B.C.
Division of the Canadian Manufacturers1 Association, was one of the
Vancouver men in the eity this week
with the visiting bourd of trade party.
He was intending to pay a visit to
most of the plants in the city lhat
came within the scope of the association, which now embraces some fifteen ur sixteen divisions. It deal?
with many matters of federal and provincial   jurisdiction   in   the   interests
of iiu- manufacturers, and secures
where possible uniform interpretation
of the regulations covering the operation of the various plants.
BORN—To MiT and Mrs. Fred
Wiseman, nf Marysville, at" the St.
Eugene Hospital, on Wednesday.
September   1st,  a  daughter,
The Ladies' Aid uf Kno>: Presbyterian Church will hold their regular
monthly meeting at the homo of Mrs.
II. I.. Large, at ::.:;n. Thursday, Sept.
2nd.
Mr. ami Mrs. II. .leeks, jr., with
tlieir young «on, arrived on S
day from Lethbridge. ami will visit
for a couple of weeks at ihe home
of Mr. .leek's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H.   E. Jecks,   Harold St.
Mrs. John Martin received the sad
news mi Thursday last of her mother
lieing critically ill at her home in
Springhill, N.S. Mrs. Martin left the
une day to see her mother in her
old home at Springhill.
A house warming party was held
in the new home uf 1. M. Campsall
n the Mission Road on Friday night
lasi. A very enjoyable evening was
the result. Those present wished
them much happiness in their new
home,
The ladies of the Co-operative
Guild met aj thu home of Mrs. Dan
Campbell on Monday afternoon. August 2flrd to bid farewell t.. .Mrs. A.
II. Johnston, who with hei' family,
have left Tor Vancouver to reside.
Dainty refreshments were served, after which the gueBt of honor was presented with a silver casserole as a remembrance and wilh best wishes
from her muny friends in lhe Guild.
Mrs. Dan Campbell, iu tlm absence of
Mrs. Long, president, mude the presentation.
Lode mining began a little more
than thirty years ago in what is now
the settled country around Trail. Nelson and the Grand Fork", just north
of the border; then a wilderness.
Wandering miners found color, Kootenay and the Trail Creek were new
names on every tongue—and in a
year or so the land was occupied.
The mines in tbis region are today
largely silver-lead producers. What
is probably the largest lead and zinc
mine in lhe world, the Sullivan, is at
Kimberley in the southeast corner of j
the province.- Western Story Magazine, New York City.
Mr. B. A. Moorhouse, Provincial
Land Surveyor, expects to return b
car in Victoria early this month and
lue loom fur two or three persons
.Mi. Moorhouse hits; surveyed several
place- within tin- Cranbrook district
during the last two months.
The Rev. H. ir"Bingham. accompanied by his wife and daughter,
Doris, were visitors at the Sunday
evening service at the Baptist church
he;,. They were en route to Calgary,
Dr. Bingham expects to resume
rk  n>  pastor of  First   Baptist
wh
hw
Chut eh.
New metallurgical processes incepted by the Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Company at its Trail plant,
are responsible for new life in the
Lardeau mining area, where the company itself has undertaken to test
the Big Showing group on Fish Creek.
The     .Multiplex     mine,      Camborne,
shipped -'il tons of ore to the smelter
in .May as a trial, and the shipment
netted $luo a ton. It was the first of
the Lardeau complex ores to be treated successfully at Trail. Development is being paid for out uf pro-
Arrangements are about completed f<>r the big procession of the Do-
kles to Fernie on Labor Day, Sept
Oth. Many from Cranbrouk and Kim-
berley are lined up to go, and a go«-d
lime is expected. We sympathi.-.c
with Fernie. All Dokkies and others
are asked to keep Friday. October
20th, in their mind and their note
books, as that's the night when the
K. K. gang are holding * Hallowe'en
dance in  the I.O.O.F. Hall.
days last week.    Thev returned on
Wednesday.
Alex Stewarl made a trip lo Fernie
on Sunday, accompanied bv Bert
Coss. Jack Goodman and Charlie Appleton. While there thev were spectator, at a couple of ball games between Fernie and  visiting teams.
Jessie Hunter left for Vancouver
un Saturday last, after spending a
month's holiday with her parents and
brother.
Miss Long, who was tbe guest of
Mrs. W. J. Robertson for a short
time, left for home on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Griffiths and
family returned to Lumberton on
Saturday from a holiday at Rossland,
WELL KNOWN MAIN LINE
CONDUCTOR, DECEASED,
COUSIN OF LOCAL MAN
LUMBERTON    S
CHIPS
Col. Allen, of Nelson, was a visitor
here on Monday, en his regular scaling inspection.
Mr. and Mrs. W, J. Robertson. Miss
Long and Joan Robertson spent a few
days at Fairmont and Sinclair
Springs lasl week, returning t.i Lumberton   nn   Friday.
I..  T.  Dwelley  left  here   Sunday
morning by car, en route fnr Vancou-,
ver. where he will rejoin hla family. [
Mr?. Dwelley and daughters have i
spent the last two months at thej
coast and will he returning with Mr.
Dwelley in time for th*? school opening.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wood, of Camn
3, were visitor? in Spokane for a few1
"Jack" Herchmer, oldest C. P. IL
nductor travelling out of Kamloops,
died with tragic suddenness on Monday of lust week at 11.30 a.m. while
mowing his lawn. He had risen that
day at 5.30 und worked at hi* garden,
of which he wa- very fond, ami looked forward t'> finish the work on it
at '2 p.m. He was a cousin of IL W.
Herchmer .>f this city and also of
Sherwood Herchmer. of Fernie, ami
L. E. Herchmer, of Marysville.
The Kamloops Sentinel says in regal.1 to the deceased; "Mr. Herchmer
had --tillered for two years from diabetes and heart trouble ami this combination was the cause of death. He
was 60 yeaiv of age and is survived
by his wife and one son, John l.yn-
ilalc of Aberdeen, S.D., formerly'of
Minneapolis, who with bis wife is
coming for the funeral. Mr. llcr-
chmer was born in Kingston. Ont.,
August  luth,  IS66 and was of United
Empire Loyalist stock. The late Col.
Herchmer of the R N.W.M.P.. of Calgary, was an uncle.
' Coming here originally to play
baseball and arriving June 30, 1SRP,
Mr. Herchmer polned tbe service of
the C.P.R. in the fall of that year.
He was nm*t highly respected by all
ranks in the company and it is known
that he had refused promotion to an
portant position, feeling that it
would entail responsibilities and duties that did not entice him. Well
like by his fellow workers he was
dwayj first :■■ aid any fellow employee in trouble.
"When Mr. Herchmer came here
the city had the great ambition to
capture the B.C. haseball championship and it is interesting to note
that he pitched the winning team to
victory and the championship against
Vancouver."
VOTERS  of
EAST KOOTENAY
i
ARE you satisfied in your own mind that the CUSTOMS SCANDAL of the late Liberal administration is an ESTABLISHED F4CT, proved by a Committee of 4 Liberal, 4 Conservative and 1 Progressive
members of the House of Commons?
DO you realize the extent U which the Public Purse of our Dominion has been robbed during the past
few y ars by the maladministration of LIBERAL MINISTERS ?
IN the face of this public exposure of rottenness and corruption do you believe that LIBERAL lj EX-
MINISTERS and LIBERAL POLITICIANS are honest when they would tell the public that there is
no  such  thing  as  the  Customs Scandal?
DONT LET THE CONSTfUTIONAL QUESTION AND OLD AGE PENSION TALK BLIND j YOU.
VOTE FOR RUTLEDGE
AND CLEAN GOVERNMENT PAGE   SIX
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September 2nd, 1928
THE UNITED CHURCh
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A., B.D.. Minister
SUNDAY, SEPT. 5th
11 a.m.— IWORN1NQ SERVICE
12.15 — Sunday School and Bible Class.
7.30 p.m.— EVENING SERVICE
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION"
.WI.HI.-HllttHtHIH,),,,,,,,,
Drs.   lireen   &   MacKinnon
Phy.ician.   &   Surgeon.
Office nt RenidcTK-L-, ArrnstronR
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
i-Vfternoor-iB   a to 4
Evening   7-30 *»  8-10
Sundays 2-00 "> iM
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.    F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      I to 6 P-m.
\    Han.on   Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phon. 350
Norkoi,   At..,  Neit  City   Hall
fffff ffffffff.'f.ff.fffffff
H. W. Herchmer \
BARRISTER j
and f,
SOLICITOR >
CRANBROOK   - B.C. >_
— PHONE 61 —
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial liank llld|{.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. MALI.
Open Every Thin-tulay from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
I. O. O. F.
KEV CITY LODQE No. 41
Meets every
.Monday night at
' Tho Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G  F. RUSSELL
Rec. Sec. E. 0. DinRk-y, P.O.
SUNDAY, SEPT. 5th
WAYMAN K. ROBERTS
— of Kiniberley —
Will Preach Next Sunday
morning  in  the  Baptist
Church.
12 noon—Sunday School.
Unted Services in the Presbyterian Church in the evening, conducted by Rev. M. S.
Blackburn.
YOU   ABE   CORDIALLY
INVITED.
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences of John Fl ngal Smith, ol this city, as
Recorded by himself.
'***"l"****************^t************,****e
(Continued)
The   Expedition   to   A.hantee
Ashnntee was a negro kingdom in
western   Afriea  shut   off   from   the
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
\ GEORGE   J. SPREULL
BARRISTER     :     SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
FOR SERVICE, QUALITY
AND CLEANLINESS THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT    BE   EXCELLED
Sanitary Electric Refrigeration
ea-board by tlio British protectorate
80 miles broad, of the Gold Coa.it
colony. It is hilly and well-watered,
but nut healthy. The principal rivers are lhe Volta, Prnh and Assinee.
Its population is ahout li.UOO.OOO, of
whom a fifth are warriors. The
country proper is one continuous
forest. The land in the neighborhood uf the towns is carefully cultivated ami extremely fertile, producing haize, millet, pice, yams, tobacco,
BUg&r, cocoa, the pineapple, gums,
dye-woods and timber, The principal exports are gold dust and palm
oil. Human sacrifices were practiced, and polygamy indulged in, the
lung heing allowed '.V.V.V., wives. The
The capital is t'ootnnssie. Kapando,
near the Volta, and Malaga, are important centres of trade. In 1700
Coomasste was made the capital by
Asai Tula, who conquered various
neighboring states and became a sort
of feudal sovereign over a large district.
In their course of conquest over
the Fantcea the Ashantees became involved in war with the British in
lM!7-'2fi and were finally driven
from the sea coast, ln 1873-74 an
army under Sir Garnet Wolseley
forced its way to the centre of the
kingdom and took and burned (loom-
WoUdey'i Career
Now, as tu the successful expedition commanded hy Major-General
Sir Garnet Wolseley, K.C.U.G., and
the ihi officers who had volunteered
for service in Africa, they arrived on
the Gold (.'oast after an uncomfortable passage in a steamship, dirty
and insufficiently provisioned, on October 2nd, 1873. This distinguished
soldier was horn in 1838, entered the
army March, 1852, was severely
wounded in Burma in 1853; was in-
validid and promoted, and landed in
Crimea December, 1854; served as
assistant engineer; promoted captain
anuary, 1856; wounded June, 1855
erved in the Muntiny; highly dis
tinguished at Lucknow; brevet for
major for Crimea, 1858; Brevet Lt.-
Col, 1859; went to China in 1860
sent to Canada in 1879; Brevet Col.,
18(16; led the Ked Kiver expedition
000 miles to Fort Garry, now Winni'
peg; was Assistant Adjudant General
at the war when appointed to com
nmnd the expedition. He selected 34
special service officers, of whom nine
lived to become generals. Few, if
ever any other, rose to the rank of
Field Marshal so steadily.    The rea-
n was, he devoted his time and ta-
acquire the
. Ashanti armies whenever the monarch
of Coomassie ran short of slaves.
Governor Sir Charles MaCarthy was
defeated January 21st, 1824, being
abandoned with the Wassidius, the
Ashantis killing them and his white
companions.
The hordes of savages were repulsed only on the Coast line on September 19th, 1820, an Ashanti army was
totally routed, defeated at Dodawah,
near Acera, by a Fanti force led by
British   officers,   and    the   Ashantis
WmrilMU AID SOCIETIES
vomit's INSTITUTE
Uamtm  Id   the
K.  of  P.  HaU
afternoon of the
flret TiMday at
I P».
All ladlM are
eordtally iDTlUd
President    Mn. NORGROVE
Secretary       Mri.   J.  COUTTS.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairi ng
Take  your ahoea to the
—0. K. SHOE SHOP—
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
Por Quality and value in
Men's Dress and Work Shoes
SEE US — W. NICHOL Prop.
*
For  Good  Value  in *
GOOD   EATS     1
ZENITH   CAFE      *
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QururtMd
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CRANBROOK      •      B.C.
HWIInHIIHW'IW	
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Crunlii nnk Dnik & llnuk Co.
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lull- Afenta lor listeria, Towailta,
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THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
lents  to  acquire the   most  perfect
knowledge 01 military duty.
Without going fully into the his
tory of the Protectorate, yet to show
the state of affairs on Sir Gurnet
Wolseley's arrival, it is necessary to
glance at previous matters which hud
reduced Her Majesty's subjects on
the Gold ('oast to u pitiable state of
panic.
Get Out of Hand
From 1807 to 1827 the country
adjacent to British ports and trading'
stations waa overrun continually by
»•••••-
Magic
baking
powder-
then sued for pence, renouncing all
rights to homage from Denkeru, As-
sin and other formerly subject tribes.
The treaty of. peace was not finally
arranged, however, till 1831, when
it was signed by Governor Maclean,
who had been sent out by a company of merchants, to whom the public establishments of tho Gold Coast
bud been transferred by the Imperial
Government on hearing of Sir ('buries
Mucurthy's disastrous action ami
deuth.
Governor Maclean's administration
was successful, but in justice to bis
less fortunate successors, it should be
borne in mind that he assumed office immediately after the Ashantis
had received a severe lesson from the
action of the Imperial Government,
and also that it is far easier to act
as agent to a trading company thnn
it is to represent the Government of
Great Britain.
Another Outbreak
In 1843, it huving been ascertained
that the existing authorities favored
the slave trade, the Crown re-assumed
the charge of the stations on the
Gold Coast. In IS52 the Imperial
government approved of a poll-tax
being levied on the tribes of the Protectorate, "In consideration of the
advantage of British protection;" nnd
about this time, the lesson of lH2t!
being apparently forgotten, the Ash-
antes recommenced a course of vexations and insulting conduct, which
was met with the only argument they
could appreciate—force.
In 1 Stilt an unfortunate expedition
advanced to the I'rah Kiver, iu order that the Fantis might regain confidence in British protect imi. After
remaining for five months inactive
on the river bank, the guns were
buried, stores and ammunition destroyed and more than half the force
were  sick.
About this time Dutch and British
settlements being interspersed, continual quarrels amongst the native*
arose, und the two powers, for the
convenience of maintaining pence
carried out mi January 1st, 18(18, ar
exchange of territory. In the e«
change the natives were not consulted, and in the convention duted 5th
of Murch, 18(17, the whole of the
country eust of Sweet Kiver up to
the Ashunti frontier is spoken of as
"Her Majesty's possessions."
Two miles to the westward of the
Sweet River is Elmnia, inhabited by
a small tribe which peoples also the
surrounding villages. For more than
half a century, while Ashantis and
Funtis were fighting, the relations of
the Dutch und Kliuinese continued mi
the most friendly footing.
(To  be  continued)
Out in Point flrcy, Vancouver, are two healthy specimens of boy life. They get
porridge aplenty ench
morning, hut they will not
cot il unless they have Pacific Milk. Their mother
is quite prouJ of the fact
thai they can tell If she
puts any other kind of canned milk on the cereal. She,
tried three different times.
PACIFIC   MILK
Hami    Office.     Viicomr
FactarlM at Laimar ft AkUtaforJ ,'
Miss Rice, who hns been visiting
Mrs. Brogan, is spending u few duys
up at camp with Mrs. Bill Smith.
Miss Haywood and Miss Ogilvie,
who huve been visiting with Mrs. Rattray and ut the Ynhk Hotel, returned tn their home ut Great Falls,
Montana, on Wednesday.
Mr, Baum and daughter, Frances,
left on Friday for Cranbrook, where
Frances is to huve her tonsils removed. Mrs. Baum expects to join them
next day.
Mrs. Wm. Crowe and daughter,
June, returned home on Thursday,
afler a few weeks' visit with relatives
ut Armstrong, B.C.
Miss Ruby Martin was the guest
of Agnes Mclnnis on Thursday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hamilton and
family returned home on Thursday
evening, after a couple of weeks'
vacation at prairie points. They intended going to Kdmonton, but they
Wero unable to make the journey, as
tho roods were very rough and mud
dy. They report that there were a
number of curs stuck in the mud
ahead of them, so they thought it
was useless to go uheud. On their
way thoy stopped nt Fernie to visit
Mrs. Howard Uphill. They also stop.
pod  in Calgary.
Frunk Lc&rd wns in town for a
few days. Frunk lived in Yuhk some
time ago, and he now lives in New
Denver and was looking up old
friends iu town.
Miss Olga Nelson who has been
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Alex Rattray,
returned to her home at Kitchener,
and Miss May Cox, of Cranbrook, is
now visiting Mrs. Rnttray for a few
days.
Miss Annie McCartney, who has
been spending her holidays with her
parents, has now returned to Nelson
to take up a business course. Miss
McCartney was accompanied by her
mother,
Tho young folks of Yahk Saturday
divided up at the dances in Moyie
ami Kitchener. Some went to one
place and some to the other.
While working on the chain nn
Wednesday, Mr. St. Clair had the
misfortune to hurt his arm, und is
now around homo with his arm in a
sling.
Mr. John Soucy, of Nelson, is visit'
ing at the Hotel Ynhk.
Mrs. Charlie Peterson left on Sun-
lay for Nelson, where she expects
o stay a fow days.
Mrs. Dahl, snr., is very ill at the
home of her son here in town.
William Cox is spending a few-
days in town.
Mr. E. Flemming, of New Westminster, arrived in town on Friday,
as the new United Church pastor. Mr.
Flemming was around making himself uequainted with the people of
town. He has formed a choir of the
C.G.l.T. girls, with Mrs. Royal ns
lender. Mr. Flemming expects to
make his station at Moyie, and expects to hold church service here
each Sunduy in the hall, until the
church is ready, as it was held Sunday.
Rev. S. Newby held English service
in the hall on Sunday evening. After
the usual service Holy Baptism was
held. __
Harold Tipper made a business
trip to  Eastport on Sunday.
Mrs. Wm. Plant und daughter,
Vyvyiun, of Grand Forks, B.C. are
visiting Mr.  und  Mrs.  Wm.  Crowe.
While on the way to Cranbrook
on Sunday, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. L. Allen
got off the road to let another car
pass; unfortunately they got off the
road u little too fur, und the car went
off about six feet; but if it hadn't
been for the wire fence they would
have had a drop of sixty feet or so.
Fortunately their injuries were not
serious, other than Mrs. Allen hml
her fingers severely cut. Mrs. Allen
wus brought home by tourists. The
car hud slight damage done to it, but
the windshield was all smashed up.
We are glad to say il is not as serious
as it might huve been.
A Liberal meeting was held in the
Hotel Yuhk dining room. Mr. E. A.
Lythgoe wus chairman, and gave a
vary pleasing speech ns he opened.
Mr. Lythgoe then called upon Hon.
Dr. J, 11, King, former minister of
public works. Dr. King dwelt on the
old age pension. He then touched on
the reduced tariff on machinery, the
reduction in taxes, the land of the
soldier settlements. He also spoke on
the smuggling scandal. Dr. King
then called upon Capt. Ian MaeKenzie, who spoke in the interests of the
King government. Capt. McKenzie
came from Vancouver with Dr. King
some weeks ago. Tho meeting then
closed by singing God Save The King.
A good crowd was present to hear the
speakers.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Baum and
daughter, Frances, returned on Mon
(lay, after Frances hod her tonsils
out. Frances is still weak after the
effects of her operotion.
Laddie Dodd, of Canyon City, is
visiting with Mrs. Bill Pereival, his
sister, for a few days.
It is rumored that Mr. Veggoble,
from Fernie, in to be teacher for Di
5UCCESS
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BAKING
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Highest Quality,
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TORONTO. CAN.
political meeting held there.
Mr. und Mrs. ('lurk made the trip
to Fernie by automobile on Sunduy,
bringing home their two daughters,
who havo been visiting with Mrs. F.
Dennison for the past week.
A party of young people from
town came out to present their good
wishes to Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jones
on Tuesday night.
Mrs. Yager left on Monday's train
to spend a short vacation In Swift
Current und other points, visiting
with relatives.
We notice the much needed repairs
have been carried out at the teachers'
house, also a porch has been built
on to the front of it, which will undoubtedly add greatly to the comfort.
of the residents there.
Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Staples were
Cranbrook  visitors on  Thursday.
■-N
Mr. G. Jewell, of the Jewell Lum
Iier Co., was a business visitor to Wycliffe mi  Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Staples motored to Premier Lake, the summer
home of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Staples,
ni  Sunday.
Mi-s. I'. Franzen wus visiting in
('ranbrook on Saturday.
Engie Johrens paid a return visil
to Fernie mi Saturday, his services
lieing again requisitioned as pitcher
in lhe match between Ferule and
Lethbridge.
WILSONS
FLY PADS
\ WILL KILL M0BE FLIES THAN
■ $8°-°W0RTH  OF  ANY
\STICKY FLY CATCHER    -
Clean to handle.   Sold by &0
Druggists, Grocers and
(■enerul Stores
vision  2, and Mr. First, former tea-
r of Division 2, is taking Division
1 this year.
Misses Helen McGrath nnd Sylvia
Baker left on Tuesday for Nelson,
where they are to attend business
oil ego.
***************************
R00SVILLE NOTES   \
***********************<H*
Mr. J, McDonald motored to Fernie
on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. II. Hyde and family motored to Vancouver, where
they will spend a few weeks' holiday.
Miss Irene Hubert, of Elko, is the
guest of Mrs. Campbell.
Mrs. W. Hornn, who has spent the
past few weeks as the guest of har
mother, Mrs. Campbell, returned to
her home  in   Washington.
T. Sinclair left recently for Alber
ta.
Dick Sinclair and pnrty were ir
Flagstone on Sunday.
Albert McGuire and party were in
Eureka   on   Saturduy.
Miss Mildred Nolan, of Fernio, i
spending n few days at Grasmere.
Mr. F. Boo was a week-end visitor
in Flagstone.
Bob McDonald wns in Flagstone
nn  Sundny.
A large number of people motored
to Grasmere on Saturday evening to
the political meeting.
FORMER RESIDENT
OF CRANBROOK AND
FORT STEELE HAS DIED
province, prteoa will bo given for
I'liiwi'i-,   vegetable, cereal,  root ond
grass    I. in addition lo tbe usual
elasss Cor table Block and certified
scoil potatoes.
Prize lisl nnd entry forms are now
being prepared nnd will bo ready for
distribution fr  Victoria ahout tbe
middle nf September.
Knmloopa, BritUh Columbia.—The
flrsl carload of butter ever exported
f o the Olcnnngon Valley outside of
tho province was sent out recently
by the Okanagan Valley Co-operative
Creamery Association to Liverpool,
England. Dairying is steadily gain-
inLr ground in the Valley, especially
in the northern end which is more
suited to dairying and mixed farming.
.'t is predicted that in five years the
annual butter output of the Valley
will he D,000,000 pounds.
**************************
WYCLIFFE NOTES
*************************
Mr. and Mrs. .1. E. Jones wish to
thank the employees of the Otis
Staples  Lumber Co.  who Bo  kindly
ntributed to their wedding present,
also for the many good wishes ac
companying it. It wus a very pleas
ant surprise, nnd they deeply appreciate it.
Mr. A. G. Wilmot, of Canfield &
Wilmot, Woodstock, Out., was renewing old acquaintances in the district lust week, and while in Wycliffe
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs, C. O.
Staples.
Mrs. Elge, of South Slocan, is visiting in Wycliffe with her sister, Mrs.
C.  Mnwer.
Messrs, Jack nnd Harry Hughes,
the St. Mary's ranchers, were Wycliffe callers on Monday, driving down
in their recently acquired Overland
Gus Theis, of old town, wns a Wy
cllffe visitor on Saturday.
Mrs. A. Frederickson, Mrs. A, Yager and Mrs. It. Trew were Cran
brook shoppers on Saturday after
noon.
Owing to the illness of Mrs. (Dr.)
McLean, who is confined to the St.
Euguiie Hospital, Cranbrook, suffering
with tonsilitis, the meeting arranged
for Wednesday evening which wus being put on by the Ladies' Conservative Association, has been unavoidably postponed. This is to be very
much regretted, us Mrs. McLean is,
we understand, a very gifted speak
Mr, and Mrs. L. C. Piper and party
were visitors to Green Bay on Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson nnd
Mr. and Mrs, Val Anderson were
among the Wycliffe Saturday night
shoppers.
Mr. Sam Wormington and son, of
Kimherley, are busily engaged paint
ing and decorating the schools, in
readiness for the commencement of
the new school term. Needless to
say, the building shows a much im
proved appearance.
Mr. Bert Sang was a Wycliffe visitor on business on Monduy.
Mr. A. Yager is taking his two
weeks' vacation. He is being relieved
hy Mr, Laurie, who with his wife is
residing at the hotel during his stay
here.
A. W. McVlttie, one of British Columbia's first land surveyors and a
pioneer of the Kootenay, passed away
at the family home, 1411 Mitchell
St., Oak Bay, Victoria, on Tuesday morning of last week, after
a brief illness. Mr. McVlttie, who
was 67 years old, is survived by his
widow, a son, Charles Archibald, a
graduate of the University of British
Columbia and resident in New York
City, and a daughter, Margaret, of
Victoria.
Mr. McVlttie was born at Barrie,
Ont., and was educated there and at
Toronto. First studying architecture
he afterwards became a Dominion
land surveyor and came to the Canadian West in 188^. After subdividing land for the Dominion govern-
nent in the Northwest Territories he
ook up a homestead on the present
ite of Calgary, then un expanse of
uninhabited prairie, and surveyed the
townsite there.
About 188(5 he came to the Windermere Valley in the interior of British
Columbia and settled in Fort Steele,
then the centre of the Kootenay
country where he practiced his profession as one of the first surveyors
in the province. Later he lived in
Cranbrook until 1008, when he moved
Victoria.
In the Kootenay district during his
long residence he became widely
known both as u surveyor und ns
mining man. His mining operations
ut various times took him all over
British Columbia and frequently into
the little-known district of the province. Every old time resident in the
district knew him, and many expressions of regret are henrd at his passing.
Carry it
always
With
B.C. POTATO, SEED
AND BULB SHOW TAKES
PLACE IN NOVEMBER
November 24th to 27th inclusive
are the dates set for the British Columbia potato, seed and bulb show
which will be held in the city of
Victoria under the direction of thc
Provincial Department of Agriculture
working in co-operation with the Victoria Chamber of Commerce, the British Columbia Certified Seed-potiuo
Growers' Associution and the Victoria
Cottage Gardners' Association.
On account of the increasing importance of the seed industry in this
WMGLEYSyi
edf1 Keeps teeth^fi^
'clean, breath sweets-
appetite keen and
digestion |
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
FBOHI U
ffffffffd
ALBERTA
ROOMS
Van Horne St., Cranbrook
UNDER  NEW
AVANAOEMENT
Clean and Comfortable
Rooms at moderate
prices.
When in Cranbrook make the
Alborta Rooms your borne.
Cafe in Connection •
(!  P.O. Box 431   ■   Phone SM
ffffff.fffffff*Vffffffff*
Do You Know
This O
Mr. A. Yager und Mr. A. Kredei
ickson motored into Cranbrook oi
Saturday evening, anil attended the
;iyl
3
1 HE rating of the
Society of Automotive Engineers shows
that the Studebaker
Standard Six has the
most powerful engine
in any car of its size
and weight Come in
and try it out!
DEZALL'S GARAGE
CRANBROOK ■ B.C.
STUDEBAKER Thursday, September 2nd, 1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAflE 9-HVBN
Pincher Creek Convent
PINCHER CREEK - ALBERTA
Primary courses to the 8th Grade inclusive. High School
course, Normal Entrance, Matriculation, Agriculture, 9th to 12th
Grade inclusive.
—     Unusual Advantages in     —
MUSIC,   ART,  DOMESTIC   SCIENCE, FRENCH,  GERMAN
Catholic Boarding School for Boys, age 6 to 12
and for Young Girls of any age.
WRITE   FOR   CATALOGUE
27-30: 32-35.
$2500.00 Club
For Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
ti. W. SI'EIRS, BOX  240, PERNIE, B.C.
L
BK8TACBA5T IU CONNECnOB.
Proper ageing
ma\es
healthful beer
A MONO the measures taken in the plants
%y\_ °' l'lc Amalgamated Breweries to assure
that thc heer nude for the people of
British Columbia is of the purest and most
healthful character there is a factor not often
brought to the attention ol the public.
That i- proper ageing, under the most favorable
conditions known to the science ot brewing.
The stability afforded the brewing industry in
British Columbia by the legal, above-hoard and
Government Controlled sale ot beer, by the
glass in licensed premises and by the bottle
in l lovernment Stores, affords the Amalgamated
Breweries an opportunity to maintain an ample
and sufficient reserve that is allowed to mature
slowly and naturally.
i he ageing nf Ivor in the plants of ihe Amalgamated
Breweries completes the physical and chemical processes
that iiu* malt and Imps undergo in the course ol brewing
.ai.l :* amon|j the reasons why the people nl Brtti-.li
Columbia are provided with Iver ni lu^h quality.
Pun- and healthful Iver ia the product of the finest
materials plus the utmost cue, and most elaborate
and scientific equipment is required, In its making
it is absolutely sterilised, and prolonged filtering
leaves it crystal clear ami a Relight to the eye,
Then comes the ageing that removes every trace of
the rawness often found in Ivors that are too
"young," and that makes it bland and digestible—
really a pre "digested liquid fixkl, high in nourishing
qualities.
The valuable suprs, proteins, mineral salts and organic
phosphorous compounds are uniteJ in close and homo-*
genous union, and, most important of all, fermentation
is totally ended, leaving thc alcoholic strength low—
4.25 per cent, as provided for by law—and just
sufficient to stimulate thc digestive system in thc most
favorable manner.
e
Visitors an welcome at all link's to inspect the model plant-) of the
Vancouver Ilrevmii'-J Ltd., Rainier I'ri-win*- Co. of Canada Ltd.,
WeiitmiiiftiT Pirewery Ltd., Silver Spring llrewery Ltd.. and the
Victoria l'lux-nii IK-wing Co. Ltd., where the beer -supplied to the
people of Iltitish Columbia is made.
w
GOLDEN CO,
\rA--C -ft Hutu CROSS
^
RUTH CROSS"
THE
NEW  HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When ln Yahk make your home at
THE NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel li new from bottom to top.   Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
aid comfortable.
SYNOPSIS
Molly .Shannon, university student,
learns from Mrs. Parker, her former
landlady, that the money which enabled her to attend her father's funeral wus Riven by Stephen Renfro,
who has since deserted her for another. Humiliated, Molly has had
her hair shorn, and sold it, and now
she has offered io sell blood t
hospital patient for whom an injection has been ordered. Molly, desperate after Renfro's disappearance
was rescued from the river by Gregory Cochran, bachelor lawyer.
CHAPTER XIX—Continued
The courtesy and ease with which
the son of the house was handing
her her glass of iced tea was as in
bred as the keen blue of his eyes ot
the effect of massiveness when h<
moved. A vision of the noisy, crowded, ill-mannered home to which she
must soon return obtruded itself of a
sudden, and without realizing thut
she did so she sighed.
'What's that for?" Cochran asked,
with a smile. His mother had boen
called out of the room, and he
brought his own glass of tea and set
it on a corner of thc mantel a half
dozen feet from Molly's chair. He
left it to grow warm, in taet, while
ho stood looking down thoughtfully
at his guest.
"I was just wondering," she admitted, "how many generations it
would require to make a person of
quality out of a .Shannon . , . ."
He laughed, "Whatever put such
an idea into your head?"
"Oh, all this." She indicated the
room, the house. "You — your
mother . , . "
Cochran shifted hit* position at the
mantel and took up hts glass of tea,
"Lows' Chapel, that's the name of
your norm?, isn't it? It hns a nice
ring—peaceful,   industrious,   thrifty
bers and thieves'.1" lie interrupted
the blond and explosive youne woman to ask again in his most humorously lelliiitf drawl.
Before anyone could answer—if
there was such an inclination—Mrs.
Susan Renfro moved quickly toward Cochran with outstretched
hands. "Of course, our first call
would be for you and dear Mrs. Cochran," she declared, with a iluirm-
inR glance of deference at the older
woman. "Stephen says we're quite
made—coming down here in this heat,
but I think there's nowhere one can
be so comfortable in hot weather as
in one's own home. I'm sure you'll
bear me out  in  tliat,  Mrs.   Cochran
topic
Molly  laughed.    "Yes,  it's what
Thia advcrtisrimnt i.s not published nr displayed by the liquor
Control Hoard or by tlie Government of British Columbia.
"And  thu*—we  meet  again?"
murmured.
he
the Fourth of July orators coll the
backbone nf the state'!"
"You're poking fun at campaign
orators, Miss Molly."
'N-no, but when one reads of
things like this late oil scandal—
well. I had heard the handsome
Senator declaim so eloquently about
love of country nnd oil that. . ," She
threw out her hands in an expressive
gesture.
Cochran nodded. "Such lapses on
the part of public servants do rather
take the edge off one's patriotism,
don't thpy?"
"T suppose that's it- You see"—
ho tried to make herself Intelligible
—"I've always loved my state—loved its hugeness, its virility, its colorful history. When we studied about
it in school, I used to picture it to
myself like n fair white knight—only
tho knight was mounted on a bucking
broncho instead of a charger, with a
lasso over the saddle horn and a
bowie knife in lieu of a sword"
Cochran was smiting. "I'm afraid
your fuir knight was in danger of
falling among robbers and thieves,"
he snid.
Where ho stood, his hack was toward the dfior into the hall, and his
breadth of bulk cut off Molly's view
also In that direction. In consequence
they both started a little when an
indolent, deep drawl—familiarly indolent—took up and echoed the last
words:
"Who's talking about robbers and
thieves?"
Cochran glanced over his shoulder
—then quickly at Hotly, who, aftei
the first movement of surprise, had
not looked up. The next instant he
turned to greet the newly arrived
guests.
His mother was just coming back
into the room. At her side wa* 9
young and hnpdspmely gowned woman—blond, plump, a trifle explosive, if the small torrent of vivacious
chatter which she was aiming at Mrs.
Cochran could be taken as characteristic. She was the girl Molly had
seen in the box.
A step or so behind them was Stephen Renfro—handsome, leisurely,
better tailored even than of old. He
advanced into the room with that
graceful admixture of langour and
naive insolence which he liked b<
te affect.   "Wkm'm talkiar **»%* reb-
She was fairly launched
which  would have done  service f-
the next- two hours had not Cochm
stepped asside to present Molly, wli
hud  remained  until  that  moment to
all intents and purposes concealed.
Renfro, who was coming up to
speak to Cochran, let his hand drop
rather precipitately as Molly's name
was mentioned. He recovered almost immediately, though, his usual
Bang froid, and stood taking in the
scene with full appreciation of its
dramatic potentialities. His wife
stared frankly at Molly's simple
gown, said something more or less
polite, antl— transferred her entire
attention again to her host. Rondo
bowed in turn, bul did not, as he had
apparently first intended, offer hi
hand. Mrs. Cochran had gone buck
to the tea table, where fresh BUppli
wero being brought in. Susan still
monopolized the son. There wus
just one thing for Renfro to do, nod
he did it as gracefully us possible,
He drew up 11 chair and seated liini
self near Molly, loaned toward her- —
tho humorous quirk to the left corner
of his mouth very noticeable. "And
thus—we meet again?" lie murmured
in the most approved moek-pjdodtjn-
matic fashion.
Molly studied him for a moment or
two in silince before she suid, "Yes.
It seems your returns ure '-is sudden
and—us unheralded—as your departures,"
"Bravo!" he laughed, applauding
softly. "Not half bad, really ....
By the way"—he looked amusedly
from her to Cochran und lifted in-1
quiring eyebrows—"my little Molly
has certainly been making hay in
the interim!"
Molly was saved the necessity of
a reply by Cochran's joining their.
Released from attendance on ftf-W.
Susan, he drew up a chair and settled himself in it with whnt would
have been in a less punctilious man
a sigh of deliverance.
"You haven't told me yet about
the robbers and thieves," Renfro reminded him, turning from Molly tu
let his gaze wander curiously ovei
the room. "Have you been having n
burglary"
Cochran gave him an odd look;
there was more even than the usual
discrepancy between his slow smile
and the shrewd blue lightning of his
eyes. "Xo, I wus only ugreeing with
Miss Shnnnon here that our state
seems to he falling among robbers
and thieves."
Renfro leaned forward—almost
forgot his habitual conchnlance.
"Ah, that's exactly what I wanted
to talk to you about," he declared
with satisfaction.    "It rests with us
younger men . . ."
lie broke off, frowning, as his
wife struck in unexpectedly and 1
shade too eagerly from the tea table:
"Stephen's to go in for politics, .>ou
know. I said nothin gcould be ho| -
pier than for him and drt'g to gel
together and talk things over . . "
"Just so." Renfro possessed himself aR-ain of the conversational reins.
"With our influence and backing*'—
the way he spoke already of :'our
backing" was entirely typical—"and
your prestige, why—we could run
this state pretty much to suifit our-
elves, eh?"
There was a slight pause. He
ooked expectantly ut Cochran, whose
face, ever slow to reflect his thought-,
were now its most non-committal
mask. "Xo doubt we could," he eon
ceded finally.
A clock chimed the hour of six,
and Molly rose. Six-fifteen was the
dinner hour nt the dormitory. She
felt Renfro's amused irritated eyes |
on her—irritated because he had not'
quite made his point—as she went
over to say good-bye to Mrs. Cochran. '■
She knew, too, that his wife was up-'
praising contemptuously every item
of her inexpensive, home-made apparel.
Neither circumstances troubled her.
during the brief scene, her mind had
been busy with comparisons. She had
never seen Stephen Renfro for what
he actually was until he rashly set;
himself up beside Gregory Cochran.;
The latter hut) excused himself and'
was accompanying her to the door.
(To be continued) i
Knmloop
orrtor tor I
conon for
here from
which uUn 1
fir i*
irlllah   Columbia
'i socio of V. fl..-.
id   hm    1   re
Ontnilo   seed
.Much
lu
pust been gathered ut tin* coast-.
where tin* Dominion Government hus
a seel extracting plant ut New Westminster, but this is snid to Ik- tin* firsl
order of any size fur such seed received in the interior of Hriti>h Columbia.
J^^.V.V.V.--v>nrVtfVVVWWWW>g
B. C. ROOMS
Clean   and  Comfortabt. Ro-a-ja
Hot ami Cold Water
fiOc per Night
Durick  Ave., opp C.P.R.  tern
Next   F.   H.   Dezall  (jara*
Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
fffffffffffffffff.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Victoria Cafe
Whether you want a light
lunch or a satisfying meal
you will find our food tatty
and delicious.
After the Dance and Show
visit  the   VICTORIA.
Cranbrook's Popular Cafe
FALL OUTDOOR SPORT
GIVEN PROMINENCE IN
SEPT. ROD AND GUN
A collection of articles of real
sport in various parts of the Dominion sums up the contents of the .September issue of "tlml nnd Gun," the
Canadian sport magazine, which is j
just published,
An interesting article on Some
moose experiences, principally in
Eastern Canada hy William ,1. .Mr-
Nutty appear?, followed by an amusing story of n British Columbia trip.
"Poor Fish," by C. .1. Broderick.
Bonnycastle Dale in this latest deals
with some experiences, "giving ut
Close Qunrters with the Moose of
Nova Kcotla." .1. W. Winson writes
an interesting study of the Suw Whet
nnd Serei ch owls.
Fishing NoteR, the regular department edited by (J. V. Sludcn contains
severul articles of diversified angling
interest and C, S. Landis' (Juns and
Ammunition department carirew a
number of instructive articles for the
shooter. In the contents is also a
good article on the slaughter of
ducks by floating oil on Hamilton
Buy,
Rod and Gun in published monthly
by W*. J. Taylor, Limited, Woodstock,
Ont.
$5000.00 IN CASH
FOR   READERS   OF
THE   CRANBROOK  HERALD
—   and   —
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
of Montreal
Arrangements have been completed whereby the Cranbrook
Herald uml the Family Herald and Weekly Star will conduct an interesting contest in which ninety-nine cash prizes amounting to Five
Thousnnd Dollars in all will be awarded.
The Contest is simple nnd there are no strings on the prizes.
Every rentier has un equal chance, A general federal election
will lie held si.on, At the lust general election on October 29, 1925.
a total of 3,168,412 votes were polled. How many votes will be
polled in the forthcoming election? Whoever estimates the correct
oc nearest to correct number wins the first prize of $2,500.00 according to the special ctfer made below.
Prize List — A Total nf live Thousand Dollars
.rrect or nearest to cor-
rhousand Five Hundred
arract
correct
To the subscriber who semis ti:
rect estimate—the sum of T ^^^^^^^
Dollars ... * * $2,500 oo
To lhe subscriber who sends thr second nearest t
estimate—the sum of One Thousand Hollars . .
To the subscriber who sends the  third nearest t*
estimate—tin- sun, of Five Hundred Dollars        500-00
To the subscriber Who sends the fourth nearest to correct
estimate—the sum of Twn Hundred Dollars 200.00
To the subscribers who send the next ten nearest correct
estimates—Twenty-five Dollars each 250.00
To the subscribers who send the next twenty-five nearest
correct estimates—Ten Dollars each   250.00
To the subscribers who send the next sixty nearest cornet
estimates—Five Dollars each  300.00
99 PRIZES IN ALL—A TOTAL OF   $5,000.00
HOW TO ENTER THIS OREAT CONTEST:
The subscription price of Canada's ereim-st national weekly, Uie
Family Herald and Weekly Star, is One Dollar a year. The sub-
scription price of Th.- Cranbrook Herald i- Two Dollars a year. We
now offer a full year's subscription to
BOTH   PAPERS   POR   §2.50
and each subscriber will be entitled to mnke TWO ESTIMATES in
the Federal Election Contest Ail subscription arrears due The
Cranbrook Herald must be puid up.
TU- contest is not a time-waster or a dollar-catcher. You get
ful! value for your subscription ami an opportunity to win a small
fortune. Th- winner of the firs*, prize in the lust Election Contest
was Mr. A. Williamson, of Prince Albert, Sask., who received
$2,600.00. Remember, th.re can lie no juggling of figures, as the
correct returns wiil be furnished by Government officials after the
contest has closed, and will be public property.
The content will close before election day.
All orders and estimate? for the above combination to be sent to
THE   CRANBROOK
P. O. BOX 2t7	
HERALD
CRANBROOK, B.C.
A schoolboy writing a composition
on Henry VIII comments: "At this
time Henry wolked with difficulty,
having an abbess on his knee."
Sound? like the old boy, doesn't it?
I
I
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada. Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL.   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purcbaaera ef Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orea
Producer! of Oold. Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
PAUL
NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
For that new
STRAW HAT, SUMMER
SHOES - AND
WEARING APPAREL
see our stock
— Best Quality —
MEN'S WORKING
CLOTHES
!hrysler
Standardised Quality
guarantees greater value plus unsurpassed
Chryslerperformance at remarkably lowprices:
Chrysler "50"—from *1055 to *1160
Chrysler "60"-/rom s1485 to s1835 \
Chrysler "70"-/rom $2030 to $2750
Chrysler "80"-/rom $3665 to$5120
F. (>. B. Windier, Ontario, freight only tn ht added.
Pri. es include all taxes, bumpers /rnnf und mir,
spare   tire,  tire ewer and   tank  full  uf  v-mulnie.
Standardized
Superior Quality
Chryiler model numbers —50, 60,
70 and Imperial HO —mean miles
per hour and something vastly more
important ia creating value.
They mean a common basis of quality for all four lines of cara
—a rigid system of clone measurement and fine manufacturing applied alike to each and every one
of the four lines
—a common source of engineering
•kilt
—a diviiion of overhead and operating costs
—a combination of buying resources
Quality Means
in Every Chrysler
— a magnificent system of special
machines and special processes devised to insure invariable accuracy
in tbe manufacture of all four lines
of cars
—a positive protective process of
guaranteeing the owner exactly the
same basic quality no matter what
price he pays or which Chrysler car
he buys.
Chrysler Standardized Quality thus
assures unsurpassed Chrysler performance in every model—results
in incomparably greater value for
the investment. We invite you to
prove this for yourself. Come and
try out any Chrysler.
Wilson's Service Garage      Cranbrook
Jas. Mitchell - Dealer - Kimberley PA(ii; HIOHl
THE CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, September 2nd, 192-S
fffi
•fffffffff .ffffffffffffff
w
have   your   favorite   style   and
size ot fountain pen with the point
you most  prefer,  in
.he  well
k
novvn
iSjsJ
4M
makes   ol
WAUL, WATERMAN, ECLIPSE, Etc.,
from  $1.50 up to  $10.00
EVERSHARP and WATERMAN
pencils to match
from  50c  to  $8.00
and  Pencil  set   in
from   $3.50   lo
yift boxes
$16.00
THE GIFT SHOP
LOCAL
OPENINGS
Ke       E
larle
Watchmaker an
Leigh
I Jeweler
fffffff.fffffff'.'.ffffffffffffffffffff
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff:
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Come in early, before September 7th, Opening
Day, and buy your Text  Books and Supplies.
All listed at Vancouver prices.
Complete line of Text Books for Grades
.. Jtt-WB3t&
5,6, 7, and 8.
Moffatt's Variety Store
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.       *
Aliss P. Sweeny, sister of Mrs. Fred
Scott, leaves on Friday for hor home
in Westminster.
Assize dates for the East Kootenay
have been set for October 20th.
Cranbrook, civil, and Fernie, November 2, criminal and civil.
On Monday Mr. Gib Sinclair and
family returned from Grand Forks
ami Christina Luke, where a most enjoyable two weeks' holiduy wus spent.
For first class automobile repairi
Bee Ratcliffe & Stewart. 83tf
Mr. ami Mis. Wilbur Hill returned
Tuesday evening from Vancouver,
where Mrs.  Hill hud spent the summer, Mr. Hill having spent two weeks
Ihere,
Mrs. It. W. Edmondson returned
on Thursday of last week from u two
months' visit to England und Ireland,
during which she spent u very enjoyable holiday.
Anything you want welded, take it
to the Service Garage. Work guaranteed. 22tf.
On Sunday lust there died at the
St. Eugene Hospital, Louis West
Haws, of Lamb Creek. Mr. Haws
was one of the oldest prospectors of
the district, being well known around
Moyie, to which place his body was
shipped on Wednesday for burial.
Martin Bros. Pay for Aahaa.      tf.
Wednesday of this week Mr. Austin McDonald, of the Beattie-Noble
Drug Co., returned from the coast,
where he hud been on a holiday visiting Vancouver, Vancouver Island nnd
Qualicum Bay.
On Friday, September 10th, the
Conservative party are holding a big
rally und dance in the K.P. Hall,
when a good time is assured. Those
familar with previous functions of
this kind will surely be in attendance,
as they are noted for their good fun.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart'e garage. 20tf
Commencing with one on the evening of Saturday, September 14th, the
K.P. Hall will be the scene of regular
weekly dances. The Bluebird orchestra will supply the music. Lovers
of good dancing are asked to keep the
dates in mind.
W. H. Wilson, who hud been tendered un invitution to be present at
the offlciul opening of the new Fruser
Canyon highway, which tukes place
this week, was unable to represent
the locul board of trude ut thut event, on account of huving to muke
the trip to the coust again nt n later
date in the month.
Blank Counter Check Books in
stock al the Herald Office. tf
Phon.   393   —   We
deliver promptly
Write Boi 726—
We mail promptly
ff.'
fffffffffffffffffff.'ffffffffffffff.ffffffffffffffff
*****************************************************
CHOP   S UEY   BUSINESS
CHANGING   HANDS
lhc Chop Suey House known as the Chny Hong House,
located on Durick Avenue, opposite the Chinese Methodlat
Mission, hus heen taken over hy Nankin Parties, who have
bought the business, dating from August 30th.
All accounts due by the Choy Hong house must be presented before September 30, after which they will not he responsible for the payment of these accounts.
The new owners are having a new cook come from
Vancouver, who is u first dess chop suey cook, and will be-
open Saturday next, with many improvements to the premises.
NANKIN
DURICK  AVI:.
PARTIES
CRANBROOK.
*************
H.C.
Nigel Thompson, formerly of this
city, has been in Cranbrook this week
on a vacation. His home is now in
Spokane, where he hus been employed
for the past four years in a paper
mill. Orville Thompson, his brother,
also formerly of this city, is still with
the Telegram ut Portland.
Wednesday lust Miss Eileen McQuaid left on the eastbound train for
Quebec, where she is entering Ursa-
line Convent in that city. With Jack
Genest studying in Loyola Academy
and with Miss Betty Green in Mon
treal, Cranbrook will be well repre-
:ented at the eastern educational
centres.
The Caledonian Society are hold
ing a program on Thursday evening
of this week, at the Maple Hall,
which will be in the nature of the
resumption of their program of activity for the coming season. A good
turnout of members is hoped for and
an interesting program is being arranged.
As district member of the International Rotary Bourd, Mr. Fred
Seott returned on Sunday last from
u trip to Astoriu, Oregon, where the
meeting was held. Mr. Scott reports
un excellent time. Once known to
he from ('ranbrook, Mr. Scott was a
marked man, huving many stories to
tell of this district in explanation of
why the elephants broke away, and
what mude it difficult to locate them.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Johnson received
word the end of last week of the marriage of their eldest daughter, Miss
Ellen Maria Johnson, to George Mc-
Lean, of this city. The wedding took
place in Lethbridge, on August 24th,
Father Murphy officiating, a brother
of Futher .Stephen Murphy, recently
f Cranbrook. The groom is a brake-
man on the C.P.R., and is now running out of Lethbridge. Mr. and
Mrs. McLean have taken up their
residence in Lethbridge.
NOTJCE
Unless the parties whp took the
clothes from the line in the yard of
Mr. Lionel Leask return same at once,
they will be summarily dealt with.
•ta
Get Ready for School
.******************
All School Books
Ready
For You Now
Get Your Books Now
Rev, H. H. and Mrs. Bingham and
daughter, of Calgnry, were in the city
over the week-end. Mr. Bingham,
who is pastor of the First Baptist
church in Calgary, was on his return
journey from a trip to the Coast with
his family. Mrs, Bingham and daughter were entertained to luncheon on
Monday by Mrs. Fred Scott.
Rev. W. T. Tapscott, who for the
last month has been occupying the
pulpit in the large Hinson Memorial
church in Portland, is in the eity for
few days. Mr. Tapscott is on his
way to Red Deer, Altu., to tuke
charge there for the month of September, In the absence of the regular
pastor there. Mr. Tapscott is making
his home in Salem, Ore.
THEODORE    PADBERO,    piano
tuner; player expert.    Phone 602.
31-tf.
Mrs. R. McLean, of Nakusp, who
arrived here the end of last week
with the intention of assisting in the
campaign of Dr. Rutledge, was compelled to enter the hospital here
her arrival, suffering from an attack I
tonsilitis. A series of ladies' meetings was laid out for her, but it ■
was necessary to carrying these
through with other arrangements,
and on Wednesday afternoon, when
Mrs. McLean was to speak here, Mrs,
Chelmers, of Thrum, B.C., came
over from Nelson to fill the engagement instead. Mrs. McLean was
able to leave the hospital on Wednesday and has returned to her home.
Mr. Kan, Chinese merchant, of
Vancouver, who was recently injured
in a mishap on the road west of Mo-
yie, whim his cur backed down over
the bank, left the city this week to
return to the coast, after a stdy in
the hospital recovering from the effects of his mishap. He went by
train, and his car will be taken nn by
road for him.
On Wednesday of this week, Mrs.
G. K. Macbeth and family, of New
York City, accompanied by Miss
Katherine Johnson, of Detroit, who
have been holidaying for the summer
at the Staples' home at Premier Lake,
left for their home in the east. Mrs.
Macbeth is a sister, while Miss Johnson is a niece, of Mrs. Staples.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Trites motored
in from Banff on Wednesday. They
had a close call from a bad accident
when the new Marmon car was run
into by another car about two miles
this side of Elko. Fortunately no one
wus injured and neither car was badly
dumaged. It was at the same point
that Mr. Trites had a bud cur accident
five or six years ago. Mr. and Mrs.
Trites left this morning for the eoa3t.
—Fernie Free Press.
There wus u lurge number of newspapermen in the parly of the Vancouver Board of Trade members who
visited this city tho early purt of the
week, with all of whom the Heruld
cume in contact, and ull of whom hud
a warm regard for this district und
the possibilities it presented. F. J.
Hurd, managing director of tho Vancouver Province, was one of the visitors, nnd there wus also Chas. Sutherland, of the Province stuif, nnd J. E.
Norcross, editor-in-chief of the Vancouver Daily Star. Ronald Kenvyn,
managing editor of th» Province, had
ulso accompanied the party as far ns
Nelson, but had to return from there.
The   Delany   &   Sinclair  window
took on a very attractive appearance
this   week,   a   most   valuable    display of coyote, lynx and cougar skins
being on display.    The collection of
skins was  prepared  for tanning by j
Mr.  C.  B. Garrett, and will doubtless be seen  again  at the  fall fair ,
in the sportsmen's exhibit—lynx, eou-
gar,  kit  cougar,  brown  beur,  black
bear,  mountain  goat,  etc.     Among'
other specimens  of   forest life wns .
also to be seen Myrtle, one of the
Sells-Floto circus elephants which has ;
been  missing for some time.    It is
worth while taking the trouble to see
the window if for nothing else thun
to see the elephant. ]
PHONE 173
^KING'S   LIMJr£fl
THE HOUSE OF QUALITY
Specials for Friday and Saturday
MOLASSES
Sugar Houie
2 lb tins   20c
While N.pth. SOAP
One Bar free- with
3 cake., for   25c
JAM, New  Pack,
K.C. Brand — Plum
4 lb tin S5c
MILK
St. Charlei' tall >iie
:l tins  40c
CORN
Quaker Brand
Per tin  15e
OLD DUTCH
a tins 35c
For School Opening we will
give away FREE, Pencil Box,
with every tin of Malkin'. Beat
Baking Powder. 12 oa tin .. 30c
Manning'a Orange Pekoe Tea
u good tea: per Ib   SOc
Apricot Jam, K.C, new pack:
■I tb tin   80c
Peach Jam, K.C, new pnek
-I Ib tin       80c
Black Currant Jelly, K.C, new
pnek: -I Ib tin   .. 90c
S P E C I A I
for this week
Large Size —
Cantaloups
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Tlm may be your lait chance for
preserving—Peaches and Peara
Bartlett Peara, per case   $2.60
Peaches,  Elberta,  per cuse ..  1.60
Prunes, Italian, per cuse  1.20
Plums,   Yellow   Eggs,   Bradshawi,
Greengages:   per  cuse      I.SO
Apples, Wealthy, per cuse .... 1.50
■I lbs. for     28c
Apples, Gravenatein, per CUHO 1,10
■I lbs. for   26c
Pickling Cucumbers, per case 1.10
Tomatoes, per basket 45c
2 for 25c
*****************************************************
Friday, September 10th |
AT   THE   AUDITORIUM
Special Appearance of tlie
- Mary Isdale Entertainers -
—    Under the Allspices of the    —
CRANBROOK  CAI.KDONIAN  SOCIETY
Miscellaneous and Highland \
Program
OF    TWENTY    NUMBERS
10 — ARTISTS — 10
Including Talented Juveniles, 8 to 15 years.
Variety Numbers, Elocution, Dancing, Pierrott Numbers, Etc.
— Aaaiited By —
MISS HELEN WOROEN,   Accompanist.
W.   M.   STRACHAN,   Fernie,   I'iper
*****************************************************
DOMINION ELECTIONS ACT
NOTICK is hereby given that I
have been officially notified of the
appointment of the persons mentioned as official agents for the Candidates for Kootenay East in the coming Dominion Election.    To wit:
For James Horace King, physician,
the official agent is Walter Alexander
Nisbet, barrister, Cranbrook, B.C.
Por John Wesley Rutledge, veterinary surgeon, the official agent is
Henry William Herchmer, barrister,
Cranbrook, B.C.
For James Sims, car inspector, the
official agent is George Francis Bond,
carpenter, Cranbrook, B.C.
BASIL 0. HAMILTON,
Returning Officer Kootenay Kast.
Cranbrook, B.C., Sept. lat, 1020,
2B
Nichol Thompson, Vancouver representative for Cummell, Laird &
Co., well known in mining circles,
who was among the coast business
men visiting the district this week.
WANT ADS.
LOST. — Glasses and case.       Finder please leave at Herald Office.
27tf
FOR SALE—Gendron baby carriage,
full size, in good condition. $»t).
Phone 382. 27tf
FOR SALE—Registered Holstein
bull calf, 2 month old, price $35.0(1.
Regime-red irnported bull, 7 years,
(gentle) ready pctp|jer, $100.00.
All particulars frpm l/i. Pnthcart
Seott, Newgate, B.C. 26-27
NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS TO
LET—Also garage. Apply 240
Hanion Avenue, in the Caven
place. 27-28
**************************
X Mrs. Jean Edmondson
(A. L.C. M.)
Teacher of Pianoforte eV Theory
ANNOUNCEMENT
Mrs. Jean Edmondson will resume her teaching on
- SEPTEMBER 6th —
and has vacancies for a limited
number of pupils.
Phone MO   ■   P, 0, Box 522
**************************
-NOW   OPEN-
Thorough instruction In all ;;
business college subjects.       i
Rates that save you money. '.
SPOKANE SCHOOL OF::
BUSINESS
S 110 Howard Street
Spokane
J. I. Kiamaai Pm. aad M«r.
H'++**++++*-f*-»***-»i
BEATTIE-NOBLE Ltd.
The Rexull Store   *   -   -   Druggist, Stationer
Phone 11       Cranbrook, B.C.        P.O, Box 170
•fffffffffffffffffffffffffffeffffffffffff^^
FOR SALE—Piano, aa good as new.
Mason and Rlsch. »360 cash. Enquire Box L, Cranbrook Herald
office. 21tf
-   SEALERS   -
COOK STOVES.   HEATERS
DINING ROOM SUITES
DRESSERS, BUFFETS,
TABLES, CHAIRS, ROCKERS,
BEDS AND BEDDINO.
TOOLS — of every description.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
PkoaaTf      •      •      P.O.Baa lit
Saaaaa Head Dealer
Wa Buy, Sad and Eacfcange
Cranbrook Board of
School Trustees
NOTICE
All pupils intending to attend Third and Fourth Year
classes in the High School
will please hand In their
names at the Secretary's of.
flee Immediately ao that
the Board will have an opportunity of arranging for
the necessary accommodation.
F. W. BURflESS,
Secretary.
♦♦HH«e>MMHHIMIIIM*
SCHOOL BOOKS
—   FOR   —
Public and High Schools
We have a complete stock ol text-books ior all grades
and full stock of supplies.
Pencils, 3 for 10c; 6 for 25c, and Drawing, 2 for 15c.
Crayon Chalk, 10c; Reeves' Terrachrome, 15c; Paints,
50c; Brushes Sc and 10c; Protractors and Squares, 5c;
Compasses with Pencils, 25c; Erasers, finest rubber,
5c, 10c and 20c; Soap Erasers, 5c; Notebooks, Sc, 10c
and 25c; Scribblers, 6 for 25, 3 for 25c, 2 for 25c, and
60c each; McLean's Pen-holders, 10c; Pads, 15c;
Nibs, S for 5c; rulers, 5c nnd 10c
— and all the rest of your needs for School.   Send in
your mail orders early,
SCOTT'S
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
lii(l<milllllllILI!l1liHIH(]IIIIIHIIIIIUIIIMIllllll^^
ywwwwwwv
ATTENTION
ON SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4th
THE HOTEL BYNG
will be open to the public,
You will find The Byng the most up-to-date Hotel
in Cranbrook. No better J>eds can be purchased,
every piece of furniture absolutely new. All rooms
bright and airy and furnished with Hot and Cold
water. The Byng is the safest of any hotel in Cranbrook—all outside rooms.
You are cordially invited to visit the Byng.
£Ep. ^^l^R, Proprietor.

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