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Cranbrook Herald Nov 6, 1919

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THURSDAY, NOV. II. llllll.
N L 11 II E II    8 II
It's Op to You to Bring Prosperity in Canada-Purchase Victory Bonds 1919, Now!
Ot Opinion Publicity tn be Under-
taken WM be of the Klml
to Bring Bes; Results.
A real spirit ol optimism rang out
la the addresses at the Board of Trado
luncheon last night ln Masonic hall,
arranged In honor of the visiting delegates to the meeting here yesterday
to undretake or complet th plans for
publicity for this disatrict.
Fully 50 were sscated at the lunch-
en table when President J. O. Spruell
called upon Uev, Lee to ofttciat In
saying grace and proposing a toast to
the King.
il. A. Walllnger, accompanied on
the piano by James Palmer, rendered
a solo Id a most creditable manner,
and during the evening several selections were rendered on the graplia-
The visiting delegates were*. J. P.
Spalding, Fernie; Randolph Bruce, Invermere; \V. J. Cleianu, Invermere
and dj. C. Pitts, Wludermere.
President Spreull welcomed tlie delegates and caled upon Barrister Nes-
blt as the first speaker of tlie evening.
Mr. Nsbttt, like all others who followed htm, believed thnt co-operation
on the part of everyone who could be
enlisted In the undertaking would bo
most beneficial.
Mr. Nesbit was followed by Messrs.
Spalding, Fernie; Pitts. Windermere;
Wilson, Cranbro.;.. W. P. CItlaud.
Windermere; C. S. Macharg, Mr. Beattie, Mr. Howard, Mr. Fink and Randolph Bruce.
The press was ropresen ted by
Messrss. Sullivan of thc Courier nnd
Will A. Eletson, of the Herald.
All the speakers could see nothing
to prevent this district getting its fullest share, as does others, from the
proposed campaign of publicity to
bring the resources of the district
prominently before the outside world.
It was declared that tho finest sceno-
rjr to be found anywlieor could be offered tourists and it wns tho consensus of opinion many could in. induced
to come this way.
Tho advantage* to be derived in the
copletelon nf the Banff-Windermere
road were ninny, it was stated by nil
familiar with the projected road, nnd
Cranbrook mny look forward tn an In-
flues of tourists when the program is
In force.
Tbe meeting was the must successful gathering of tha kind held for
some time ln this city
IE   11V   to*     '",,«rr
Conductor Hyghta-id. of the C.P.R.
whose lit.iulii.iiii-ti.n-* nre tn Oils city,
conductor on the Kootenay Central
Railway, wns found overcome hy gai
Saturday morning in his caboose.
when going to bedd Friday night.
Conductor Hyglilnnd banked tht fire in
die stove of tlie caboose mul turned
off the draft, On investigating hi the
mottling) other trainmen found him
in an unconsctouss condition lu the
cnbooBO,     He was Immediately ro*
uinveil to Ihe hi.spitul   where he  wan
BpOtl revH'Od nnd wns able to leave the
instltutioii soon nfLorwurde, resuming
Ills duties on his old run.
Drakoman ai. Harris, of the c.p.u.,
well-known hero, wns nt Crow's NOBt
last week, hnd to set signnls ou the
track owing (o something going wrong
with the train and on returning te
tho coach, could not make headway
owing to the strong wind which was
blowing nt the time. He was blown
back some distance and when found
later was taken to the train aud alter
awhile became unconscious from exhaustion. Ho wio, rushed to the hospital at Blnlrmore aud there received
treatment, soon being in good shape
nml resuming his duties.
Austrian Gets
A Heavy Fine
Tries to Enter Heine hy Force and I*
Itoiiirhly Handled and Fined—
One Fulls Report.
Pete Blnskow, an Austrian, was arrested Saturday evening charged with
having attempted to forcibly enter a
private residence. Besides receiving
a good trouncing at the hands of tho
occupier of the residence, Pete got A
taste oi tho long arm of thc law on
Monday when Magistrate Le.irk assessed s fine of $'■)(, and ?6"» coats
against tiie obstreperous Individual
Another Austrian who arrived hero
Inst Friday failed to r&port to the police and departed from Die city. Upon his return he was taken In tow by
Chief of Police Adams, who Is not
G-eriookiufe--8iii.il shirkers, and ws£
fined $S0,
One drunk was before the magistrate Tuesday.
G.W.V.A. Entertain
Friends at Club
Women's Institute
to Entertain Vets
Arrange a First Rate Hartal Evening
Itr All Rrtnrned  Men to
ne Held November II
The Women's Institute nre urrnng
lug a first rule social evening fur the
entertainment of all returned soldiers
ln the district ou Tuesday. NovombOl
llth to celebrate tlie first anniversary
of the signing of the armistice to take
place at the O.W.V.A. rooms.
A concert commences at 8:80, when
local talent his Wen engaged and
Which will bo by no means the least
part ot of the evening's hospital
Ity. Mr. J. P, Kink hns kindly pro
raided to act as chairman ou Hint oc-
Refreshments will be served, uud
dancing will commence ut 10:80 p.m.,
when lho VUrompldrnm orchestra will
orfer their most popular numbers nnd
a thoroughly good time is nssitred
for all.
The members of the Institute with
their husbands will be .present lo wait
on the guests, and they are hearing
all tho expenses of tbe entertainment
and   leaving  no  stone   unturned   to
make the whole affair a huge success, j
On account of the large number of.
soldiers and no complete list to hand, j
the Institute regrets they cannot sond
Individual Invitations, but trn«st every .
returned soldier will notice the advertised welcome elsewhere In thla In*
sue and accept It as personal. |
The Institute will deem It u favor,
II soldiers will please wear their but-
low Ib* order that tbey nay be taslly
Local Organisation Is Host to Returned
Men—Events   Are
Greatly Enjoyed
Tl.o smoker held Inst evening It)
ie (i. W, V. A. rooms was well-nt
lauded) musical numbers and speeches
;on>prlStng the evening's program by
members, a very ploaannt time wfts
hnd by all.
Tlie iinnce Friday evening Itisl was
ry successful, considering the fact
thai there were several other similar
iffnlra the >nme evening, Miss Sihlltt
and Mr. Held kindly furnished thumu-
which was of a high order About
thirty couples attended and » moat
•njoyable evening was hnd by all,
,\ number ot young indies of the city
very kindly oneroid to give the Veteran! u dunce lu their own hull on
Friday evening. November 14th, but
owing to the fact thnt the UhHos'
Auxiliary lo lhe O.W.VA , hnd already
made arrangomooti unknown to the
commutes of the association to hold
their whist drive ami dance on Mint
evening, tlie Indies tn question Mildly
postponed their danco it Is snld th.*v
will glvo the dance In the very near
On Friday. November 7th, tin* vote
inn It will give a dance in tlieir hull
it oni .. to i Refreshments will he
nerved and an admission of r.n cents
will be asked Including refreshment*
IMinnusnn's   orclteslin   ban   I'.'-'n   Otl
gagod for tho evening and nil arrange-
mon is Including tbe refreshments win
hn lu tlie hands of lho veterans
All returned men please note Unit
ynu nre especially Invfled to come
and bring one lady friend to ihe social nnd dance to ho Riven in the veto-
raus' hall by the Women's Instttuc ot
Crnnbrook on Tuesday, llth of November to commemorate the signing of thi*
armistice, All outside members nre
urged to attend If possible.
The membership of the G.W.V.A. Is
still Increasing, but there Is still returned men who should join up nnd
enjoy the veterans' entertainments for
litis winter.
The general meeting of the local
brunch of tho O.W.V.A. was hold lasl
Sunday, November 2. The meeting
was largely attended by Ihe members
und n resolution wns passed to wn „
Dr. Honnell expressing lho dissatisfaction of the membership of lho local
hrnnch with tho findings of the cmu-
mlttoe with regard to tho gratuity
question. The local buys are deter
mined to leave no atone unturned In
•rise to ssnse tbis gratuity.
Hello* ed the iH-clslou Meant. * Long
and Hitter Struggle Hetween
Workers and (Internment
WASHINGTON.  Nov.  5.—It  Is offl
daily announced here tonight that
the government cannot accept the proposal of organized labor to end the
conl striko by vacating the recent Injunction against union officials.
This refusal means a long fight.
The withdrawal of the injunction
ft Is believed, would have opened the
way for a settlement of the strike
within 48 hours, according to Edgar
Wallace. legislative representative of
tlie mine workers.
The Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Hoy
Shields died on Wednesday evening at j
~:.,» at tho home of it« parents on|
Armstrong avenue.   The funeral will
be held Friday afternoon at -J o'clock
from the family residence.
The .leepest sympathy will go out
to the bereaved parents In the ln-r of
their little one.
Glenwood Thomas Taylor Shield"
wa*. about ono month old.
Defer Naming
Night Constable
Police t oi l-.sl.mer*-  Kecclve Many
Applications far Place—Will
Ocrlde Nexl Meeting
The police commissioners held a
meeting, Thursday evening, in the city
halt to consider application* for the
portion of night constable mode va-
iiant by the resignation of constable
John Johns.
Nine applications were received but
the commission thought best to con-
stdor careful thc fitness of applicants
for the position and will take time to
consider an decide at the next meeting
lo be held Monday next.
Mayor Cameron und the conVI"-
gloner Balment and Eakin were present nt Dm meeting.
ST. JOHNS. Nfd., Nov. 5.—Election
returns to night foreshadow the defeat of the Caahfn government, largely supported by Catholics and tbe return of an in.ijifciti.m principally made
up of  Protestants.
Oovernment candidates are believed
defeated iu five Protestant constituencies where they had a chance to
win.   Op|H)sltion   nominees are  con-
idett to he elected ln twelve other
Protestant constituencies where the
government expected to win.
nu Inestlay night thc members of
the V.M.t'.A howling Association en-
tertafned the Lady Bowlers to an In-
formal banquet in the dining room-
There were over forty present. The
•m, ably load- by Mr. Smith, as
pianist, started off with a few hearty
choruses. Then, having partaken of
the good things so well provided by
ll. Volsoy, they enjoyed a hearty adores.*, by Mayor Cameron, who spoke
very nppreclutlvoly of thc local aseso*
elation and the work It was doing.
Speeches wero also given by J, Barrett. Rov, II. M. Lyons, and the general secretary. We were favored with
vocal selections by I. Hannad, Francis
Drummond, Delia Ureaves, Dorothy
Mackoy und F. H. Abbott. The boys
then bade adieu lo the ladle* Ih
"Good night, ladles," and after singing a lew rollicking choruses brouht
it very enjoyable evening to a elOSO.
Tho alleys are being taxed to cap'
aclty these days—as high as HO games
being bowled In a day. The church
schedule is being published, and the
boys are billed to play on the afternoons of Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The ladles are having Tuesday
and Thursday nights.
Max Mlo
Oct.  30     ;t6 16
Oct, 31     36 10.
Nov. 1     36 98
Nov, 2    37 27
Nov. 3   26 -2
Nov.4  II 11
nor. ft   It *
Bowling Events
Create Interest
The (..It.C.XA.Z. Bowling Club Arranges Schedule—lenterst tn
Sport is Orowlna
Thc ladies' bowling club Hut now
been fully organized and Ihe schedule
drawn up for the season. The line-up
of the different teams Is as follows:
Jazz Olrls—(1, Spence, captain, p.
Drummond, 0. (iiii.
Snipers—D. Mackcv. ca.ptaln. D
0reaves, M. Walllnger.
Whizz-bangs— B, Cameron, captnln,
M, Terrace, M. Mackey, B, Lerclerc.
Ace—M. Howard, captain. N. Terrace
I), Kershaw, M, Cameron.
littSt Monday evening, the Supt's office and "Sky Pilots" were the contestants In tho V.M.C.A. League, the
gume resulting in a win for the former team by n score of 4-0. The game,
however was not one-sided as the
score might Indicate, ns the "Pilots"
played a good steady game, and would
have taken at least one point ha.,
luck been breaking Ihelr way. Merrill Mutton bowled a nice game foi
lhe "Soups," hia 202 score being the
outstanding feature of the game, Rev,
Harrison played well for the "Pilots,,"
und showed great form in picking off
wo or three difficult splits.
Tbe Schedule
Nov. 11—-WhlH-bangs v Snipers,
.ov 18—Jazz fltrls v Ace.
Nov. IS—Whizz-bangs v Ace,
Nov, .20—Jazz Girls v Snipers.
Noo\. £fi—\Vhi«-b;ings V Jazz Girls
Nov. 27— Ace v Snipers.
Dec. -VnW-M& .-brings v Sniper--.
!>ec. 4—Jazz Olrls v Ace.
Dec. (I—Wlilzz-bangs v Ace.
Doc. 11—Jazz Girls v Snipers.
Doc 16—Whizz-bangs v Jazz Girls.
Dec. 18—Ace v Snipers.
Note: All games must commence at
Beven o'clock, sharp.
Church Schedule
Oct, 27—Anglican a v Meth. u
Oct. 89—Baptist a v Pres. a
Oct. an—Pres. c v Baptist b
Nov. 3—Pyes.  b  v Anglican b
Nov. 5—Prcs. a v Pres. b
Nov, 7—Pres. c v Meth. a
Nov. 10—Meth. b v Anglican -.-
Nov. 12—Anglican b v Baptist tt
Nov 14— Baptist b v Baptist a
Nov. 17—Pres. a v Pres. c
Nov, 19—Pres. a v Meth. a
Nov. 21—Meth* c v Angllcanc
Nov.21—Anglican a v Baptist u
Nov. 26—Baptist b v pres. a
Nov. 28—Baptist b v Anglican b
Dec. 1—Meth. b v Baptist a
Doc. 3—Pres. b v Anglican u
Dec. 5—Pros, c v Moth, b
Dec. 8—Meth. a v Baptist b
Dec. 10— Anglican b v Anglican u
Due 12—Pres. a v Meth. a
Doc. 15—Pre^. o v Baptist a
Dec. 17—Meth. b v Pres. a
Dec. Iff—Pres. b v Baptist a
Dec. 22—Meth. a v Anglican b
Dec. 24—Anglican a v Pres. c
Dec. 86— Meth. b v Meth. a
Dec. 29—Angllca a v Baptist b
Dec. 31—Anglican b v Pros, a
Jan. 2—Pres. b v Meth. b
Jan, ft—Pres. c v Pres. b
Jan. 7—Pres. n v Anglican a
Jan. 9—Pros, b v Baptist b
Jan. 12—Pres. c v Anglican b
Jan. 14—Meth a v Baptist a
Jan. Id—Meth. b v Baptist h
00011 SHOWINfl  I* BKIJ.G  Ml in:
IN TIIK lVllllk 01- I'l'T.
Mr. D. M. Smith, late master nu
clianic iind trainmaster here for the
U.P.R.. received word Monday to tht
effect that be has- been transferred to
Medicine Hat.
Mr Smith and family departed on
Tuesday for their new home. The
many friends of tha popular master '
mechanic and his family will join ifl  >n> Wttu »AS K(->- (,IT ol' 0RAX.
wishing them luck nnd eond health In
their new home
.( MaPadan will tuccesd Mr. Smith
at this* point. He fs expected to ar-
><• master mechan'r and tr<dnmaster
rive .it nny iim<   i   take over the du-
of the position
UR00K BY ItlTlltMli HEN
BAM E  Hlfil   SHTE8S
The bazaar and dance given by the
ladles uf the O. 1. A. to B. or L, E.
wan a huge success from all ra*»ru*«
who attended. The baioar which was
held In tho afternoon and which was
for the purpose of charity, realised a
good sum. The hall was prettily decorated In with garlands of black cats
and witches and owls, to carry out tht
Hnllow'ccn scheme.
The dance, which took place In the
evening from nine to one o'clock, was
enjoyed by a congenial crowd, and
whicli filled the hall to capacity Delicious refreshments were served by
the ladles and much ereutt Ts due the
members, about twenty In number,
for the way they carried out the affair and the success they made of It.
The ladles of the O.I.A. wish to
thank all tho friends who helped them
In arranging their bazaar and dance,
through the Herald.
Bdmondson's orchestra, ot 4 pieces
furnished thc music for the evening,
and every ono who attended spoke
ta prnlM of tbe anlc fnuhfcii, aa II
wa»«f a eerr W«k etassfcal.
Outside Districts Not Included In the
Excellent Showing Made tn
lteport Just Issued
The 1919 Victory Loan, which bus
been on since Monday, Is slowly cliin.i-
iiu: tlie ..older, but Is Mire to got to lis
stfihd among the other communities
with another ten days to go, Thu can
vdssers arc not overlooking » person,
and .Mayor Capteron mid Major Hicks
lefi the ally today for the outlying
districts to gather In the subscriptions
Tbo sum total roucbed last night us
the Herald wont to press wns $110,000
nnd this Is from Cnuibroolt alone, as
thc outside districts have uni been
heard from, nol having btartcd to sond
In results; Wyallffe only Bending in'
■ he amount collected there up to yes-,
lerday. but more Is to come from Wy-
cllffe by reports from the dlBtrtct surrounding.
The. City of Cranbrook bus this to1
bear   in   mind,  that   thirty   or   forty'
thousand is assured and with every
day  closing   up  you   will   soon   sea
Crnnbrook reach her quota mark and:
also capture the Prince of Whies' flag.
If the canvasser has not gotten ar-
mind to see you at your place of business or home, he will, aud Secretary
Simpson  is In the ofliee nexl to the
■ 'ranbrook Drug Company and will
be willing to receive any BUbscrip-
lions for any amount.
The time is getting short—do It;
KCgUldF    luCCIin^ Objects l» Trial  Heine  Held ftere-
Womcn's Institute   Thh k *********,Us B,pM
Bceldes to OItb liunce in December
Fur the Benefit of
the til;  Itttliil
Tlie regular monthly mceilng of thu
Women's Insstitutc took place at the
Parish halt on Tuesday afternoon with
the president. Mrs D Campbell lu the
cluiir The secretary, Mr-* i w, Bur.
ton. rpad lbs minutes aud several communications of educational Interest
lt was moved and carried unanimous
ly thut a dance be given in thc rnlddie
of December for the bene lit of tbe CM}
band who so kindly gave ol their services ui do? children's picnic In .tune
Particulars will bepubllshed as <oou
lis arrangements are complete and it
\.i the aim ol the Institute lo ratte n
gi/odty gum for the bunu
Arrangements f<*r the soldiers' eve
ping nexi Tuesday were ik-.x* dl$i tins-
■d mid committee^ were appolntml to
:n carry out  tho  plans
Bxpressiops ol regret wore evfaced
on behnli of Mr- j i>. McBride in t is
loss of her mother, and also of Mr-*
K. Barrett, formerly ;i director and
whoso husband died recently nt the
i "oust Tbe secretary was Instructed
to write a note of condolence to aach
of thc bereaved members
Excellent report* wero given re*-
pectlvely by Mesdauiei teuton -'tarfc
and Leaman. who were uppoftited b>
tlte lnstf:iite to represetit them at the
conference of the Kootenay institute
at Nakusp. Such Important inbjecta
as university training for young people, child welfare. Prohibition and
how it can be made more helpful, reconstruction and social unrest -wt-r*
among the topics under discussion and
all the sessions proved highly educu
tional and nt an Inspirational fhara-*-
Sonic timely resolutions were submitted for the advisory board to petition the government Owing to the
lateness of the hour the dlscuss'o'i
of co-operation between jiurents an<i
tenchers was postponed until another
VANCOUVER, N'oi .'•. A McKenzie.
whn complains that he was run out
of Cranbrook tin March 29 laet. objects   to  lY-inbrook   being   the   scene
! of the trial of his action against three
of the returned soldiers alleged to have
been Implicated In Interference with
.ns movements He began his action
for damages for alleged false arrest
tad other affronts by film is a writ at
tbe Vancouver registry
Before Mr Justice Morrison Mr. \v.
' \ Centelon. counsel for the defendants. F J Oulmont, A. L. Richardson
and Sergt. Walsh, asked for a trial
:t I'nmbr-hdi where the witnesses live.
,ie --aid tlm. there were eleven witnesses, ul! business men ol Cranbrook.
arho could be broognt tn Vancouver
iiiy ai an expense of about $90 each
Mi    tt   M   .McDonald   suggested  that
: '-erhaps Fernle or Nelson would be
tcceptable His lordship ordered an
adjournment for Mr  t'sntelon to con-
How It Leok-4 at Head'inarter-
TORONTO, Nov. 5.—P, R. Wood.
chairman or the Dominion executive
of the Victory Loan made the following comments on th- success of
the campaign to date:
"The campaign is now practically
half finished. The success to date has
been due in large measure to the fact
that investors who have so far purchased bonds have bought more than
they did In previous loans The fact
that experienced Investors, large and
'.mall, have subscribed early and have
taken more bonds than ever before.
Indicates that they recognize the attractiveness of the Victory Loan as
an Investment."
Predict War to
End Very Soon
LONDON, Not. ,i.-Hu->ftlsn Mitlet
ami) oiiiclul- nlrele-x-ed the following
**We haw- received fresh r*tnforee*
meat*- and Yudenltch can receive none,
Thc remnant* of lil- arm; are breaking up and are surrounded hy onr
troops from l.iuru. Our troop-* are
irrMnbly advancing nn Vudenlteh'-*
rear. On the other front* tbe situation 1* favorable to un. We are on
Ihe eve of a victorious termination of
the war/*
ti-e bcudu irises out cf a visit to
Cranbrook by McKenzie for the pur-
; -o-<- of organising a loggers union.
! While he was there, he swears- fn an
ifSdavlt   ..eard  by  the court, the de-
fendants  brokt-  up  his  meeting  and
later accompanied  by ..  mob forced
; their  way into  hiss  private room  at
I  . -     '.*-'.   tw<k from htm money and
; receipt* obtained as subscriptions to
*.ie union, and by threat;- and intimidation forced him to leave town.
The defendants say that at his
meeting the plaintiff endorsed soviet
government and actions of the Spar-
•acans in Germany. They say they
t-ifced him to skit the National An-
tfaem. and thai upon this the meeting
*>roke np. Tlie incident at the hotel
they describe by -saying that they on-
fronted him with his statements
which they called seditious and disloyal and that he thereupon decided
to leave town of his own free will.
The plaintiff's objection to a trial
it '"ranbrook i-- that tlie jury would
be drawn from among people Who
lave trff-n s'lbjected to an alleged unfair propaganda directed against the
Start Work on New
Goat River Bridge
Gevornjnenl Porees to-uut. Work Tor-
da) «m Ntrni-tiir-—Tn Replace
tine Washed Out In IBIS
Oovernment Engineer Ramsay <•!
NeUon arrived at Erlckson Monday
With a force of aseistants to begin tho
inilia, work upon the new bridge t'i
■ipan f-ioa' River about a half mii-.
from that place replacing the struct-
irr- wft..liPd out in 19It.
A span 1C0 feet In length which will
b* 80 feet above the river will he nee
■ sssary at the point where the new
bridge win be erected, n being mate*!
•nut tiie new site Ib much better than
. the former one and more advantage-
Bngineer Kanifays rlslt to BStioson
whh for tht- purpots "i laying out th*-
•iien- for ths new htructure. thih work
ittrtlng "ti Tuesday tnornlog It I'
•-aid the bridge will be pushed to parly
i ''omplelton
 ■>♦■    ■ —
Word comes from Victoria of the
death there Saturday of K P, Morley.
well-known in ('ranbrook. having re
sided here anil being in tiie gov irn
ment employ until n few yeart ago
Mr. Morley arrived In this section
in the early days of the mining tush
Colonial say.*- of his death:
.Tames Martin, who has been In
Scotland for the 'a1*! thre^ months,
visiting with relatives, has arrived
In the city ngsln, accompanied by hi*-
Miss Florence Yard and Zona Chase
•ere gucRts I nWsifl   last Fiidit)
McsdamcH Frank West and Came-
{on at Moyle, paid tbb city a vtalt last 1" A ft G   T W 0
'■ MAGIC ^
baking j
Results  ul   Written   tahiiiIiimH.-u-  in
Higher Hranrlii"* iu Crunbrook
Are Given Out.
Thc results of UlO written examinations for the months of September
und October in the High school arc
us follows:
First Vc-ar.
1'obslblo murks, 1000. necessary to
pass, 550.
Norman Beech* 807; Isabel Parker,
7.11; Winnie Lippett, 7-iti; Frank Bridges, 740; Qeorgo Hunter. 737;
Hosslo Hallott, 719; .luck Warn
703; Dorothy Hodgson, 702; Vivian
Krcmmor, 694; Kathleen Atclilaaon,
t.»0; Donald Morrison. (>8S; Francis
Pow, .;8«; Qortrudo K-ipklns, 077;
Edith Murgatroyd, B78; Alice Ilrakc,
tit!5; Leonard Burton, 1157; Annie
Johnson, 668; Bunlco Parrett, 660;
I'hariio clapp, 639; Christine Carson,
fil7; Cyril Selby, 617; Reive Parker.
610; Qertrude Parnaby. 610; Freddy
Briggss. 692; Sum Brander, 046.
Tho following did not make the required total: Harry Jones, 538;
Verne Woodman, 535; Vera Baxter.
•182: Mabel Finley. 481.
Edna Sanderson, Annie Molr ami
Muriel Bead were absent from exam*
Inatlonss through illness.
Second Vear.
Marks obtainable 900; necessary to
pass 500.
Otto QUI, 711; Nora Brander. 707:
Olive Laughton, 069; Jack Stevenss,
646; Eric Mackinnon, 640; Eva Molr,
687; Lenore Hill. 633; Warren Spcnce
607; Marlon Drummond. 604; Margaret Morrison, 692; Bulb Simpson.
591; Winnie Phillips, 581); Dolphino
Bonnet, 585; Alma Sarvis,562; Donald
Dallas, 567; Barrle MacDomild. 550;
Keith Wussoii, 546; Arthur (Jill, 535;
Jack Moffat. 522; Paul McNiell. 615;
Harold Kummer. 514; Donna Argue,
513;   Malcom   Belanger,  607.
Below puss work: Norman Wasson,
491; Annie Parnaby, 477; John Woods
468; Hazel (ioodman, (8 subjects) 458
Nina Bellngur
■1 HtlltUlBtb.il.
Maximum marks 1000;  School Pass
Marion Mackinnon. 831; Edith Cummlngs, 796: Harold Htu-lum, 763; Rus-
wlt LeoSk, 788; Jennie Hopkins, 721;
Hugh Simpson. 691; Elsie Beattie, 676
Absent from oxamlttatlonsi Irma
Senior tirade
Maximum marks 1100; nccessar-* io
Virgil Santo, 699.
II. B. FORSYTH,  Principal.
)| AVUU.lt   IMLLAUOIti:  OE
C W. Hallamoro, inuttuger of tho
Canadian Bank of Commerce i.eri.,
who with bis family bus been lu the
Old Country for the past four montii,
{Is back nt bis desk again In the bunk.
Mr.  Hallamoro and  his lamlly on-
I Joyed  tho vacation Immensely;  ihey
were In London most of the tlmo with
' the exception of visits made to nearby places for short durations,
Mr. ilallnnm- noted grant changes
lu London umt her people brought on
hy tho wur "Why, the people of
London pay no more attention to alr-
1 planes flying overhead than we would
a bird." ho said.   They have becomo
, qulto  used to these things since the
I war began some years ago.
The trip was made without iucldent,
I .Mr.   Hnllamoro's   business   associates
are ghui to have him buck once more.
Tin-   cltyor   you   follow   the   rules
j of nature the more you will uccom-
' pllsh, and  the  longer you   will live,
even   nature   lakes   her   rest during
ihe Winter months,— Why not you?
i Spend   this   Winter   on   the   Pacific
Coast, where you can enjoy Summer
■ pastimes,  ride, motor,  golf,  in   tho
hlg outdoors.
I    Tho Canadian Pacific Railway ope-
I rule   three   through   trains   dally   to
Vancouver    including    the   fast   alt-
sleeping    cur    train    "Trans-Canada
' Limited."   see the magnificent mouu
lulns In ihelr Winter garb; the open
sens  uud  green   tie hi.,   ull   this  and
! moro await you ul the Pacific Coast.
Call or  write for full  particulars
to any ageni of the Canadian Pacific
' Hallway,
We bring you sunlight at night,
Use our Mazda lamps for soft, mellow
light.    Patmore Brothers.
 »,*^ »I, . ..	
Patmore Brothers, dftnltary engi'
ueers and sheet metal workers, have
been remodeling the beating and
plumbing In ihe O.W.V.A. rooms.
Hanitln'n Wizard Oil « tuiUitl*,
Antiseptic Preventive
During infiueuzs epidemics spray
the nose and lltroat several times a
I day with tint part Wizard Oil and
I two parts water, using an atotni/.cr.
If you haven't au atomizer, gargle
; the throat and snuff the mixture up
thc uofcC This treatment .**■. * up an
antiseptic  wall  o(  defense  against
"I-In" germs.
Chest colds anil Bore throat lead
• io grip    Slop ilicm ai once  »it!i
Wizard Oil before they can develop
i into dangerous influenza.
Cct if from druggists for Mc.   If
nut satisfied, return the bottle and
gel your money back.
Elver constipated or have stale heat}-
| ache:   fust try Wizard Liver Whips,
| pleasant tittle pink pill*. 3-le at drug.
I giits.   Guaranteed.
How to Finance Victory
l'.\l.,\II...S: f,.     "
In llu- 0080 ul' funnels, and
ut hers who do not receive
returns until the end ol'
BOuSOn, bunk uinmigers lire
ompowored io tonka louns
ugali.il tho 1010 Viotory
Itoud issue for tbo poriod of
ono vi-nr. without requiring
periodical roduotlons to be
inado iu (lie interim.
'   All Itiisiness men may I'iimnee.
their Viotory Loon purchases
ilnniiL'li their local hank, up
tn al least III) per cent, of
tlieir purchases, without Ira*
pairing their ordinary credits
with Die bank.
All bond purchases of employees may bo financed by thi
employer through his local bank, up to 00 per cent, of th-
utnouul nf the purchase. Weekly or monthly payments on
account of purchase may he arranged through the employe,-.
Anyone may purchase 19111 Victory Bonds on ten monthly Instalments, by paying 10 per cent., and filling out au iiistn!
ment card. These cards arc handed to the bank specified lithe purchaser, and Ihe payments during the ten-month poriod
paid in tn the bank.
Uy arrangement between the Finance Minister and the Canadian Bankers' Association, it is announced that where branch
mano.*fi'R have a loaning limit for their branches, such limits
are (■• bo disregarded insofar as they may he affected by
:i,!vain'<!s lo finance 1910 Victory Loan subscriptions.
.,l Cnmmlui-c
Rc-ults   Attained  by  Pupils ln  lh«
(ranbrook Institutions o( Vtn.
log Are Made Public
The sehooi reports (or the month
of October for the schools of Cranhrook. ure matte publio by the heads
of the various classes and are as follow?:
entrance Moss lJ-.mluutl.nis
Hubs 1, 7f> per cent, and over:
Class l*. 110 per eont. to 75 per cent.:
Class :1, RO per cent, to no per cent.:
Class 4, below f,0M.
Class I—Gertrude Ctialender, 89'",;
Angus MacOotiulil, SS',',; Raymond
at. Riot, 8(1",: llelraa Stevenson, 8S9I;
Olive Simpson, 8.",. : Evelyn Anderson
7071; Btbol Williams. 7r,c;; .lean Wilson, 75'/..
Class 2.—Mac Kirklnnd, .4'/.-: Una
llrngui), 74',1; Reginald Parrett,-72%|
Margarot Home, 71!'/,; Lcnnro Utile,
71'/,: Cordon Armstrong 717,: Cliarlie
Minraer. 70'.', ; GordonWoodinun, (J9'."'<;
Robert Kakln. 08%: Brian McNeill,
t»8V,; Agnes Sommervllle. C8'/r;
Stanley Moffat, 117';',; Sum Speerss,
Wi; Clydo Mackinnon, <1L";;; Robt.
Beaton, w,i: Alfred Pisher, 62**:
James 1-ogon, B0'/--.
Cluss 3.—.Tames Taylor, .r>9%; Albert Orally, 5091 : Helen l.e Illcrr,
Class ■,.—Htlicl ctaiip, 45*; Dorothy  Rassett,  45-/-.
Itlvislen   2
First Class. 75% and over.—-Dorothy McKowan, 84.44; Hester Thompson, Sl.flti; Marjory Burton, 78.33',
MiiuileWashlngton, 70.55; Nora Home,
70.44; Mildred Clarke, 75.55.
Second Class, on'/, to 75%.—Marion
Henderson, 74.00: Delia Baxter, 73.11;
Edith Clarke. 72.77; Esther McC'abe,
72.11; Loretta l-eclerc, 71.11; Hope
Taylor, 70.33; Florence Bradley, 68.-
4-1; Eustace Lee, 07.88; John 1-uii-
caater, 64.77; Louise Kelsey, 04.11:
Hay Hill, .04.00; Alex Nlsbet, 62.44;
Christine Ulaln. 62.11; Norma Walllnger, 01.44;  Rosa Pascuzzo, 00.88.
Third Class, mi, 00%. — Eddie
Spcnce, 89.99; Ernest South, 59.11;
Alex Cassldy, 58.00; Wllbert Middle-
ton, 57.00; Helen Mucler, 57.44; Frances Worthlngton. 54.77.
Fourth Glass. Under 50%.—Marie
Durr. 48.44; Joe Belanger, 48.00; Wallace Crowe, 45.00: Murray Macfar-
lane. 44.44; Earl Fcnnessy, 42.55;
Stanley Tj-lcs. 34.11; Leslie Sneddon,
30.88; Frances Carrier. 30.66: Harold Dow. 24.00.
Absent—Nora Finley, Annie Laurie,
Connie Bassett.
No. enrolled—40.
Division :t.
Number of pupils enrolled 31; percentage of attendance. 93.48.
lienor Roll,—Margaret Johnson
Joe Brogan, Marion Atchison, Norman Parker, Lilian Jackson, Esther
Perfeet Attendance.- Joe Brogan,
Malcolm Brogan, Andy Cassldy, Esther Contender, Jack Dixson, Archie
Finley, Florence Card, Prank Hawk
eswnrth, Margaret Horle, Lillian
Jackson, Margaret Johnson, Patrick
Kennedy, James Malone, Rita McBurney, Norman Pnrker, Chester Roberts,
Frank Roy, Margarite Starritt, Blllle
Taylor. Edward White, Daisy Whlt-
taker, Amy Williams, Zeua Chase.
Division 4.
Honor    Roll.—A.    Shankland.    D.
Hiichcrol'l,  O.   Patmore,  u.  Pow,  A.
ItHgley, s. Maigawa, H. tiodderls.
Perfect Attendance—K. Atchison,
A. Bagley, R. Beech, M. Beattie, E.
Charboneau, I. Detail, J. Frost, II
Qodderls, B. Oreen, D. Hutclicroft, M.
Macdonald, S. Maigawa, J. Mclnnts,
It. I'olton, C. Paw, V. Roy, A. Shankland, L. St. Eloi, R. Taylor, A. Walllnger. J. Walllnger. E. Willis. D.
No. enrolled, 44; percentage of at-
tenddaiice. 00.03.
Division 9.
lienor (toll. -Ronnie Haynes, Evan-
da Young, Tom Marshall. Aubrey McKowan, Marlon Miles, Catherine Harrison.
Perfect Attendance.- Ralph Bag-
ley, Jean Beattie, Hoy Brown, Graham
Dale, Sellne Dixon, Jack Oencst, David Frame, Malcolm Harris, Catherine
Harrison, Cyril Harrison, Ronnie
Haynes, Jack Henderson, Jean Home,
Hasel Jackson, Nettle Johnson, Cyril
Lee, Tom Marshall, Willie McDonald,
Jimmy McFarlane Marion Miles, Mary
Mitchell, Ethel Speers, Willie Spence,
Jack Swan.
Division a.
Pupils enrolled, 49; percentage ol
attendance, 94.8.
lienor Roll.—Class A.—Leng Lee,
Marian Kummer, Harry Heise, Marian
Williams, Phyllis Thompson, Mnrlon
Class It. Jiime; Dalslel, Bertie
McDonald, Birthnl Benson, Naomi
Pow, Francis Miller, Nancy Nlsbet.
Perfect Attendance*—Jack Atchison, Jean Bagley, Blrthal llenscn, Don
Bilk*, Morion Cur, Ruth Clialandtr,
are you
going to have
F you have $100 in the Savings
Bank it will pay you 3 per
cent, interest, or in fifteen years,
JF you take that money out of
the Savings Bank and invest
it in Victory Bonds, Canada will
pay you % per cent, interest on
it, or in the same time, $82.50
Victory Bonds
and get more interest
Unite by CanauV. Victst y Loan Committee
ia coopentiM witk thellini.i« of I-'inane.
•I (be Demising ef Canada,
Mabel Clarke, Loraine Crane, George
Fanning, Walter Fanning, Isabel
Frame, Mary Genest, Harry Heise,
Kathleen Henderson, Harriot Home,
Qeorgo Kemball, Lang Lee, Joe Little,
Grace McClure, Bertie McDonald,
Kathleen McFarlane, Etta MeOlll, Ida
McGregor, Sophie McGregor, Mnrgii
ret Mclnnis, Frances Miller, Nancy
Nlsbet, tleorge Pelton, Naomi Pow,
Mary Robertson, Dorothy Stewart,
I'liylll* Thompson, Marion Williams,
Margaret Willie, Robert Willis.
Cranbrook Central.- lirst Reader
Division ;.
lienor List—Jack Ward, Nora Miles,
Helen Morrison, Molly Johnston, Nellie Snkagachl, Lldla Festruete.
Perfect Attendance—Rose Burton,
Rllly Cameron, May Cox, Harry null ing, Lldla Festraets, Simon Frost,
George George, Paul Harrison, Elmei
Holm, Molly Johnston, Nora Miles,
Irene Mclnnis, Leitch Patterson, Jessie Owen, Mary Ranklns, Harry Roy,
Nellie Sakagucbl, Jack Wnrd.
Number enrolled, 42; percentage,
Division 8.
Number ot Pupils enrolled, 37;
percentage of attendance,  93.67.
Perfect Attendance.—Pauline Bowness, Christy Cliarbaneau, William
Cox, Lillian Dale, Allan Downey, Jack
Farrel. George Futa, Heleki Hlese,
Mattie Maharg, Bernlce McDonald,
Margaret Henderson, Gene Ingham,
U'slle Kultnert, Margaret Luscombe,
Helen MeOlll, Bad Parker, Jean Pow,
Arthur fckatacbl, Ooorge Stt-pb.1-
son, Winnie Steward.
Honor Roll.
A. Class.—Helen Heise, Margarel'
HcndorBon, George Futa, Jean Pow, j
Bud Parker, George Stephenson.
II. Class.—Maitle Maharg, Gene:
Division I.
Number enrolled, 39; percentage
of uttondance. 77.98.
I'erfecl Attendance—Lloyd Burgess,
Neil ('alder, Billy Crawford, Joseph
Genest, Harold Qeorgo, Eugene Kennedy, An-lile Leitch, Eddie Leonard,
Raymond Liiscnmbo, Jean McDonald.
Cameron McDonnld, Harry Molr, Jessie Muamr, Bertie Pelton, Wright
Speers. Florence Steward, Alex Williams.
Division 10.
Number enrolled, 40: percentage ol
attendance, 84.2.
Perfeet Attendance. -George Atchison, Myrtle Butts, Burbam Beale,
Jack Bird, Gladys Burton, Jessie Cas.
ssldy, Billy Harrison, .Willie Heyward,
George Herd, Elliot Harris, Teddy
Howard, Nancy McChrlndle, Bobby
Mulrhcnd, George Roberts, Carrie
Spence, Madeline Wise, Jack Wong.
Honor. Bell. Class A. —Nancy
Miles, George Roberts, Slilola Pater*
son, Barbara Beale, George Atchison, j
Dorothy Bridges.
Class 11.—Ida Lancaster, Teddy
Howard, Bobby Mulrbeod, King Seedier.
Class C—Yull Guthrie, Madeline
Thc Rossland Saturday Night Mlocr
Eitginei- Wm. Uiiiiisny, or the Provincial Goveriinu-ni forces in thi:. district, with headquarters in Nelson,
while hero yostcrday Indlscncsiug
tho roadwork under way -..aid that
three miles of the proposed rouit to
connoct Revelstoke up wtth the Oka-
lingua counrty bud already I n constructed and that II was the Intention
of the works department to push tbe
early completion of Hie rouit.
The Victory Loan 1919 lieudqiiurtors'
phone will be known as "Victory
To the friends who were so kind
during our hours of sorrow In behalf
of the departed wlfo and mother, we
wish to express our sincere thanks.
NoifnM ItMUiraiil
■r*ls >l 111 Heirs
Cigars, Clfnrel.cs mi Canty
Opposite the Bank nf Commerce
"Beauty is
Skin Deep"
but a beautiful skin is possible only when the liver
and kidneys are active, and the bowels functionate
properly. The secret of beauty as well as of health
is to maintain perfect digestion and elimination.
Beecham's Pills
help to preserve beauty and maintain health, because      !
they influence liver, kidneys, skin and stomach to
functionate in harmony and efficiently.
Worth a Guinea a box.
Ulntn thmi hf esses. -MismHs |W> THURSDAY, .NOV.'!. 1919.
THE   G B A KB 9 0,0 K    if k ii a i. ii
PICK     '1' llll It
GO back a year -— in
Then we hoped to win.
We believed we would
We were willing to spend
every cent in Cranbrook
for Victory.
Every man, woman and
child in Cranbrook was
prepared to pay any price
if only we could achieve
If you were asked to GIVE to
the Victory Loan 1919 you should
do it in the thankfulness for Victory.
BUT you are not asked
to give — only to lend
your money.
—On the best security in
the world.
—At a good rate of in
If every citizen of Cranbrook will
make it his duty to support to the
utmost of his ability the Victory
Loan 1919, we can gain such a
reputation for Cranbrook as will
astonish all Canada.
The money is here.
Why not make this a
record ?
All together, now!
Thla space donated tn the Victor} Loan 1919 ( Hui|wl«n bf
THURSDAY, NOV.«, 1»1».
Your Next
Will be a
Find out WHY
Can To-day
Raworth Bros.
Jewelers A ll|illclaii.
Nest (o tlie POStOfflCe.
Che Cranbrook Herald
Published Every Thursday by
-Willi u Mission) Witli.mi a Mtustle"
I'rliitt-d  liy  liii.ui  Labor
\d\crlMinc ItatoH <in Application.
ChaugeH for Advertising MUST be In
ihis dffi.'." Wednesday noun the
current   neck   lo   secure   attention.
Why Ib it nee(>.s%ry to have another
Victory Loan'.' Have you heard thla
query?   Or have you auketi it?
Tho Victory Loan of this year
.stands out ae the bridge between war
and peace. The war Iu over. Our
boys won that The reconstruction
period Ih dawning and we at homu
must win that.
Much of the money thut Canada Ih
asking for will be needed to clean
up the war debt. The expenses of
demobilization were heavy, uud there
is .still much of it unpaid, Now that
our tj.it.-u aro back, let It not be said
thut wc repudiated tho debt Tor bringing them back.
The sick and wounded soldiers still
lu hospitals ure expecting that Canada will rare for them and their dependents until tbey have been re*
turned to health and strength. Tho
hospital services must be maintained
at full strength ua long as there are
returned men needing attention.
Many men through disability aro
unable to return to their (pre-war
occupations. The Department of Soldiers* Civil Re-establishment is doing a fine work In training returned
soldiers In trades mid professions that
tbey can earn a living at, and la
following up the training and seeing
Ihat they obtain remunerative employment. The maintaining of this
branch of reconstructive service calls
for much funds, and the Victory Loan
will ho used to pay for it as well as
the other purposes.
Under tbe Soldiers' Land Settlement Act. enough money is lent to
returned soldiers to enable them to
buy and stock a farm. Thla money
will be repaid at a low rate of Interest. The soldier Is thus given a
chance to re-Instate himself ln civil
life, uud production ib given a boost.
Of tho total amount of the forthcoming loan, $^4,000,000 has been
apportioned to finance these soldtei-
Pensions to tbo disabled and dependents of our glorious dead, as well
as thc authorized gratuities will be
other Hems on the expenses shoet.
ThcBfl are some of the obligations
owing to tha returned soldier who
Ih now lu health.
The maintaining of t'unada's prosperity is un important reason why the
Victory Loan should be a smashing
success. The money 14 needed to
finance tbo credit! to overseas countries hu Hint they may contlnuo their
trade relatlona with us. if Canada
cannot give these credits other countries will, and (hen Canada will lo»e
all thut great overseas trado that has
mid Industrial life so long.
As an Investment Victory Bonds are
eminent, Paying & 1-2 per cent., selling above par on tho open market,
and guaranteed by tho Dominion—
what further realm) can you have
for hesitating? The Victory Loan
1019 ought to be oversubscribed and1
all right-thinking citizens will do'
their utmost lo see that such a result !
Is obtained. I
Farmers of Ontario, claims the largest
number of members lu tlie new legislature, although it has not uu absolute
majority. Second lu strength Is the
Liberal party, third the Conservatives,
and forth the Labor (party. It is
evident that a government can be
formed only by a combination of two
of these parties; the tendency towards
tho breaking up of the old political
parties hy tho formation of new ones
more directly representing the economic groups in Canada has alreaoj
been pointed out in these columns. A
governmeni formed in this way will
be au Innovation in Canada, at least
so far as the memory of the preseni
generation  Is concerned.
The fuel that no one of these groups
can carry on n government by Itself is
sufficient assurance against grossly
ineqttltabto legislation. There are also
In Ontario large numbers of voters
who are nol closely allied with any
group, and whose Influence is In tho
direction of sound legislation. The
fuel thnt the economic questions
which are nl present occupying the
public mind mt. under the Jurisdiction
of the federal government also lessens
the Immediate In significance of tho
Ontario results, Nevertheless, they
must result lu the development of a
new administrative frame of mind,
based upon greater certainty as to the
wishes of tlie electorate, and at tbe
same time make more difficult the
formation of a public policy, because
of tbo wider representation In the
Don't hold your sales notes until they
mature. Any Branch of this Bank will
advance you money on them. If you prefer,
place your sales notes with us and we will
collect them when due, and credit your
account. B,
Cranbrook Branch,        - -        U, B. Howard, M emitter.
S-lh*A,«,<cy «l Kimhrrley,
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1899
poured on Mr, T. A. Barnards plat-1
form in the bye-oleclion campaign ( bo
enunciated very clearly one of lliej
Issues upon which the electors will!
give their opinion tomorrow, Other
platform supporters of tho candidates
of the federated  Labor Party, who,
followed    Dr.    Curry    at    subsequent
meetlngB, have never taken occasion !
to disassociate themselves from his
views, in the expression of which he
mado it clearly understood that he 1
preferred conditions which prevail
under the Red Flag to those untie* j
the Union Jack, Dr. Curry hns not
been lhe only speaker of the Federated Labor Party who has enunciated
revolutionary ideals. There were i
others who evinced their sympathy I
with the policy of Dlrecl Action j
what Dr, Curry said has made an
Ibsuo whicli is u direct challenge to
all who love and reverence Hie Brit-
I ah commonweal.—Victoria Colonist.
Inder Which Flag?
in- responsible for their own position,
This is so if they wore discharged
overseas at their own request, and
on their statement thai tbey lind employment in Great Britain, ami desired 10 remain. Hut suppose thut
Ilny were mistaken, or deceived, of
were not. candid, or have got tired
of Ihelr employment, or have fulled lo
give satisfaction or have become
homesick? Sill it is not well that
they should be left destitute overseus,
or become a charge on British public nr private charities. Canada must
take care of her own. Some way
should be found to bring these men
home and to assist them, as "ther
soldiers nre assisted in establishing
themselves In Canada. This country
can not afford to penalize a soldier
because he made the mistake of asking for a premature discharge when
the war was over,—Vancouver Province.
Joe ltobtlllard left this morning lor
1 Nelson, where lie will enter the em-
. ploy of the C.P.R.
P. MeCouncll returned this morning
j with a oar of hogs for M. Mclnnes
; and Co. and five milch cows for hlm-
1 BOtf.
J. Patterson, of the Canadian Bank,
is taking his annual vacation this
week. Ho Is visiting with Governor
Hanson, nt Wasa,
James Ryan, or tho Cranbrook hotel
has arranged for war bulletins, and
, they will be displayed nt the Cran-
i brook and C.P.R. depot.
Tho new school house in completed
and wltl be roady for occupancy as
-toon as the paint Is dry. Greer and
Co. hud Ibe contract and tho painting
was lot to I'leper und Currie. The
building Is an attractive one, aud the
| painting and oiling is done In a first-
i class manner.
. R, E, Beattie baa received a letter
from C. V. Thompson, formerly with
j tlie railway company at this point, In
which he said be intended going to
! the Transvall with tbe British Col-
' umbla  contingent,  and  desired  Mr.
j Beattie  to  give his  regards to his
: Crunbrook friends.
When Dr. J. \V. Curry, of Vancouver, the chief figure lu the British
Columbia Federated Labor Party, ap-
■ Help Them Out. Should Gel Wise to Leaches.
j Discharged Canadian soldiers In j A Prltelinrd, of Vancouver, Presl-
| Great Britain who are unemployed ■ dent of the O.B.U., addressed a meet-
| and desire to return to Canada may  ing in tho Grand Theatre on Wednes
day evening. One mig'.it think that
the miners would get wise after a
[ while to these leaches who go around
j thc country endeavoring to stir up
trouble, strife and fanaclctsm. The
miners of tills town lost from three
| to five hundred dollarss each through
; following the leadership ot these men
I during the past mimmer.—Fernle
Free Press.
ln accordance with historical pre-
cedent, the war-time government of
Conservative administration In Prince'
Edward island had tbe same experience a few months ago, and it seems
to he demonstrated that the disturb-'
uncos which accompany the carrying
on of a war breed discontent which Is
fatal to tho party In .power, The Ontario election has however resulted not
only in a government defeat, but also
has introduced Into legislature powerful new groups which hitherto have '
had very little direci representation,
says Tho Monetary Times, j
One of these new groups, the United
You Don't Give
You Lend
In deciding lion mini) Vldtiry IIiuhI*. you nlll Ituy, rriii.-in.i.*r this
important pnlut—you arc not irlvititt—yon nre lending; to your
Vou nre lending nt u irood rate of interest.
Von are lending on tlie highest security.
Vou are lending tn maintain your own and your country's prosperity.
In your own personal interest you should make strenuous efforts
to Ituy ns many Victory lloiids us you possibly can.
Vou couldn't put your money In a heller place. -
Vou want lo save money—everyhody dues. ]
It Is the only way tn get ahead.
And Canada needs to horrow your money lo bridge the gap from
War tn Pence
It's your duty to lend.
Take thc proper view of the Victory I.nun.
Say to yourself—"! am going to liny all the Victory Bonds I can
pay for now nnd in the nexl ten months.
What If It is an effort to pay fnr them.'
Look ahead a little.
Think of what you will own when your Victory Bonds are Anally
paid for.
Every cenl you pay on your Victory  Bonds you LEND to your
country—you save!
Remember that, and p    j        r vJ
This space donated to the Victory Loan llllll Campaign liy
Enjoy Better Baking—
Baking Powder
Egg-0 lLking Powder Co., Limited, Hamilton, Canada
Now   Open  For Business
ftbe Club Cafe
in Baker Street
Opposite Coiwpoiiian Bern
iimnnrc* m—r. B55B S52 rrn^.-Ji^S-: a
Rev Hugh McKay Lyon, Minister
11 a m.    Divine Service
12 noon    Sabbath School
7 30 p. m Evening Service
-jWttljo&tst Ctturtl)
Rev R W Lee, paslor
11 a.m.-—Divine Worship
12 noon—Sabbath School
7:30 p.m.  -Divine Worship
Preaoher: UEV. it. w. lei*
A llearly Invitation lo All
Repair Work solicited.    Prices Reasonable
Agent* lor
The Studebaker
till! NIX
II considering liu.ilin. a car call on as.  II yon have a light ear ire
nlll lake It nn |itrl |iny uieiil at a reasnaelile price.
Train Service
Effective Juno 1st, inifl-   Ther*' will Ue u genonil rlmiiKO Iii train
service.   Times Tin- trnlns at Cronlirn-ik will lie:
No. e;
l.v   Medicine Hal   Ar
No. 68
l.v  tjslgary   Ar
l,v   l.t'tlilirUlfie   Ar
l,v   Fernle   Ar
Ar   Cranlirook   l.v
l.v   Crnnbrook   Ar
15.15 Ar   Klngagate   I-v
15.56 Ar   Kootenay Landing   l.v
Vor further particular!! apply to any ticket agent.
PROCTOR, District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
The Dancing Olrls In "Make Yourself at Home" at the Auditorium Friday, November 7th—-25
The Canadian Army Dentel Corps
I liavo opened a dental clinic In ti.e
llnni-on block. All returned HOldlem
requiring dental treatment will please j
TKPort Immediately a* tbe clinic will I
to tmmtt lot a start time oalr-      J
Civil sail Mains Reliefers
B. C. Ua4 Ssrreyeri
T HE    t! lt A M B R 0 0 K    II I- II A I, I)
I' A G i:      I I V K
If you were told of
a new discovery forttie
treatment of coughs,
eolds and bronchitis, as certain in its
action on all chest* troubles as antitoxin Is on diphtherial vaccinatum on
small-pox, wouldn't you feel -like giving
it a trial t
■ Peps is the discovery 1
Peps are little tablets, containing
certain medicinal ingredients, which.
when placed upon the tongue, immediately turn into vapour, and are al once
breathed down the air passages In tlie
lungs. On their Journey, Ihey soothe
tbe inflamed and irritated meiubrunei
ef the bronchial tubes, Iho delicate "alls
ol tbe air passages, and Hiiaily enter
aud carry relief and healing tu flic lungs.
In a word, while no liquid or solid
can gel to the lunia and sir passages,
these Peps funics gel there direct, ami
at once couiiueuee their work oi healing,
tcrofl* it tli# name umi <iu*>* of ibis imiw-r,
•ndmiiil It (with lc.sla.Hl> to 1HIJ |*| turn
WKtu-r) to Pfliw Co., Toronto. A fret-
trial pukd wil1 U-W '"' flt'11, •■'" '• ■*"
ArutfftiUand storea nil fop.Ufa box.
ya of tlie   sever
Cold   Mining ' made
The Pernio Free Cress
deal  for tho  Premier
Cotnpuny's holdings near Slewnrt, 11.
in which Pernio men arc Intoi-ost-
"A. ll. Trltes returned Wednesday
from New York, where he and his
partner, 11. W. Wood, have pul
through n big deal in connection wltll
tin* nrr/jeity nt tlie Premier Cold
Mining Co., formerly known as lhe
Hush Mines, of Stewart, B.C.
"Intervloivod by n l-'i
Bonlutlvo, Mr. Trltea
substantial Intoronl li
had been nurohnaed h
Mining ami Smoltlni
holm Bros,, Minor C.
uf Iho 1'iillcil l-'rull Cl
orlcun Mining nml St
tentative offers, nnd Anally
deal with Mr. Mellocho. The
ciiusitlerniion has not been made pun-
lie, but It is reported the amount was
$50,000, whereas the bond which
Woods mid Trltes had was fnr $30.-
000." v      - !
Press ropre-
stuteil Unit a
n tin- company
iv Un- American
; in. Quggon*
Kollli, president
i„ ami Isaac Un*
lolling Co., Willi
*.   *5   J
Where Eyesight
Is Concerned
McLeod's Store
Dr. R. V. Hoyt
Eyesight S|ieclnllsl
ritotir :i.",n
Norlwrj Ate, uexl In Clly llnll
DR. V. H
Olllce in Hanson Blocs
tl to 1
. a.m.
1  iu
•l   p.m.
Hemodelllitg und Repairs a
Spec loll).
J.    K.    II IT II I  ll" IT
in cvory Coeur d'Alene *h>*i- *
room Is it framed ciyd on
which is printed the rates ot
tho room.    l'« other wordi
tiio    Coeur   d'AIciK1    Hotel
marks their Boll tog  prices
In plain risuroB.   The patron knows what Ills hill will
be; ho knows thai ho Is nol
being overcharged  through
u ntsunderslaud   his or the
dork's—he  known  tlt.it  Ik-
Is paying .»*• who. ovorj
other oecnpanl of thai room
pays—  no  moro.  no  leas
That's  standard   American
practice In Hrsl class retell
stores; soma day it will no
doubt lto standard prn< lice
In lho best hotels
Thnt trained card le fl small
detail, but   it   Illustrates   the
Coeur d'Alene wny   ol   doing
things.   It's ons or Die many
ooncrele applications  <*f   the
Coeur fl'Alano policy ot fairness
and u (nil -tii-l inmost money's
worth, to every patron whatever
kind or price of room he oc
Till:   HO III    WITH   A
Bpokano, Washington
tnupniij has he
it   K
M.u:li IM'velnpmeiit Work i-olag
nn Iii the Alice Arm Seetlon
A reporl trom Stewart. B.C., says
approximately inoo tons of ore havo
already been shipped from the Dolly
Varden mine and it Is points well over
$50 a ton on the total shipments.
Tho suggestion is heing made, nnd
it is Understood it meets with the entire approval of tho mining engineer,
that the government should do something to Inrroaso the nihilities nt Alice Arm. One suggestion is that
lltoy should purchase Die Dolly Varden Uailwiiy wharf auit increase Us
capacity. The purchase money would
give the company some funds with
which to increase Its equipment and
provision could then be mode for
hunkers, both for the uso of the Dolly
Varden nml for the other mines up
the valley Which will be making shipments almost immediately.
Work Is proceeding on the development of a good many of the properties
up  the  valley  ami  by  spring there
| should he a number of shipping mines
Motlu.rlo.lt! < intuit at Stewarl ' in tlie district.
Showing I'p With Oood nre 	
Some of the best ore seen recently   May Invoke the "Anti-Dumping"
from the Colmon Hlver section was  Law  Itogantlng  Mexican Lead
brought  down   last   week   from   the!    The Vancouver  Province says the
Mothertodo group, whicli was located minister of trade and commerce will
during the summer by A. \V. Ualzlmerj he asked by the mining bureau of the
and  Patrick  McBride.   The group is1 board of trade to (nvestlga-o reports
at; H. C,
.     (lll.'BH,
It.   Wiley er and
I tilth It. W. Wood
dill.   Vice presided
glag director:
ll ii price, i Untorn
will, of Spokane, dli
"li Is the intention of the
to immediately commence
vHoptneiit and operation of the mines
on a large scale. The entire develop-
menl will he In the bunds or tho Am-
from the Salmon river section was
ll   A. uuess lu charge."
(lie    de-
Bltlinted about two miles from the nig
Missouri cabin over tho glacier and
comprises six claims. A shipment of
fifty pounds of the ore ls being sent
to parties Interested In Vancouver.
The principal value in the ore ts sliver, but there Is some gold and considerable lead. Three veins
been found on  the property.
m Mexican lead being dumped into
lhe Canadian mtrketa, nnd if found
t i .■ true, to In vol* e the "anti-dump-
Ing" law*. The but an will nlso take
up v ith the Dominion m ims depart-
ittci t. and with Mr George Cumsell,
Dominion geologfstss. the desirability
iave I of making a genloglcil survey of the
■ of 11roil deposits in British Columbia, anil
grade.      An  assay as  store particularly tttOHj in the inil-
ton has been obtained. | cot ecu district.   It was suggested hy
1 urea ii  at   i:s   nti-i-lng  recently
i. -   I'ottnctl • l t'i .• board be if
the dolegntes to
c /nvetuton tc be
bold    tf  In Nov;.i  m at a luncheon.
them nf blgl
high ns $148 i
Although the property fs situated over
tlie  glacier,   transportation presents
no   problems,   it   Is   stated, for  the
glacier Is dead ami smooth. —port-
land Canal News.
! tt entert i i
nig Instlt *.'
i'  In Nov) -i
: Kn-lu Mining Man Makes Hale
j Of tlie Klrlt) tiroup to Winnlpegem
the     The report comes from Kaslo to the
hemic Men Full ta Hold lleitd
Aud Lose Onl in Promising Mine
It appeal*!* from a report in
Portland Canal News, published at | effect thai another group of elalms
Stewart, B.C., Hint Fernle men have. In which Winnipeg capital has lately
overlooked n good bel In tho raining become Interested is the Klrby. Last
country around Stewart. The News Spring A. .1. Curio of Kaslo, located
gays: a group of four claims near the Blue
"The Spider group, whicli u few I Bell, and about half a mile from the-
woeks ago produced some sensation- j lake. Since then an open crosscut
ally rich silver ore from a narrow i has been run to uncover the ore body
vein, has been sold Lo Interests rep-, and determine Ms width. The cross-
resented by W. A. Melloche. of New i cm is in feet iu length without reach-
York. The Spider wus bonded last'Ing iliu foot wall, all milling ore with
fall to u, w. Wood and K. .1. Trltes, five Inches of dean galena and sev-
of Fernie, the bond being turned over eral stringers oi zinc and galena.
by lt. W. Martin, of Seattle. When ' The vein Is in quart?, and uuartzose
Mr. Trltos was hero recently be throw i schist in tntimute association with
up the bond for some reason or other, granite The galena runs 120 ounces
after about $10,000 worth of the high-j silver. 60 per cent, lead, nnd 1.5 per
It was while at New Westminster that
His Royal Highness was presented
with a beautiful little mahogany case
bearing specimens of different ores
taken from the Drum Liiminon Mine,
Douglas Channel, It. C.( including
the well-known Cbaltopyrlte rosette
which has been a feature of mining
exhibitions since Its discovery several
years ago. Free-milliug gold and native copper specimens were also included in the case, Mr. Porteous
Sloan, who made tlie presentation,
has just received a letter from the
private secretary of the Prime expressing the pleasure of His Royal
Highness at the gift. The letter
'The private secretary to the Prime
Of Wales presents bis compliments
to Mr. Porteous Sloan and is desired
by His Royal Highness lo thank him
very much for the beautiful box of
specimens from the Drum J,amnion
Mines, which was presented to the
Prince ui the exhibition, ami which
the Prince was very pleased to accept:
Inettiiiiter Lead Ore in tin*
Maple leaf Hln-'. Fleets (Mirers
Announcement has been made at
in Grand Porks last week. Samples
an extensive dyke of Splendid olad-
bearlng ore at the annual meeting of
the Maple Loaf Mining Company held
in Qmad Forks lust week. Samples
of the ore taken at different places
indicated that the oro ran from .11
io 36 per cent. lead.
This is tbo uew ore body struck
some mentlis ago )and which was
thought to be similar to the ore of the
Union Mine, whicli Is adjacent. They
had tunneled 40 feet through tlve
dyke by drifting on the contract, this
llinnol now being :,r> feet in the lead
ore. Thc main tunnel was driven ioi
17S feel and the drift started at about
100 feet from the portal, going
through a red formation for a short
distance before encountering the dyke
All shareholders attending the
meeting were generally enthused over
the showing aud feel that the new
strike has greatly enhanced the value
of Hie property.
Major .1. P. niaiie. an assayer at
Chesaw, Wash., for 20 years and who
spent sonic w-eeks at the Maple 1/t.ut
property and is a shareholder, was
particularly optimistic. C. W. Brown,
assayer of Molson, and O, H. Sanger of
Orovlllo, both shareholders, were also
delighted with the encouraging outlook.
The following were elected directors: J. B. Miler. Walla Walla, S. B.
Hangers, Oroville; Thomas Dunlop,
Chesaw; C. W. Brown, Molson, Wash.;
II. W. Collins, John Donaldson aud If.
W. Young, Grand Forks. Mr. Young
was elected president and managing
director, and Mr. Donaldson as secretary-treasurer.
grade had been taken 0
ers. Hamilton ami Carls
The own
were maili
sounds strange, does li not"
Yet that ti bow Mr J. Curttsr suys
yium-tluk li regarded b) his fsni
llv Mr. Cartler, who Is a member
of the family of Hie late Sir George
Cartler, In Justice of the Peace and
Assistant Clerk of the Clrcml
Court, Montreal.   Ho first dlieos
ered the wonderful  power of 7.»m
Bilk by using it for eciema, which
u completely ended, since then
his family i** never without til.
■Allow mo to express my gratitude," he write*. " for the benefit 1
lia\e derived from ibe use ot -'-am
Uult I have proved that It Is.
Without doubt, the finest remedy
for e-seine. Its general healing
and curative powers era Immense
We call It 'Our Family Doctor.' snd
aro never without it"
Mothers ahould soe that Zem-
Ruk Is always handy for nni only
does It end pain, draw out lnll.ua-
tuatlon and provenl blood-poison'
ing, but U heals sklu diseases and
injuries in the shortest time possible.   All dealers, 60c box.
mining enterprise may then start together and on a large scale.
The concentrating mill at Allonby
will rank with the large*1! in British
Columbia. It will have a capacity
of 2000 tons of ore dally and is large
and Impressive, The work upon It
lacks only live per cent, of completion.
In recent weeks a crew of miners
has been engaged in placing the mine
in condition to yield ore on compclt- ]
ion of the railroad nnd power line
About 200 men are employed in the
mine and upon the mill and other
construction. Machine- shop, blacksmith shop, boarding bouse and individual houses for married employees
and othei buildings have been completed,
For the lusi year the work has
heen in charge of II. lt. Van Wage-
nen. a mining engineer of Denver,
Colorado, und a graduate oi the Stale
School of Mine.*., at Golden, Colorado.
■lin Build Power line
T" Hack Cauil) Sunn.
U)rue A. Campbell, i
general manager for the
I'tiay   Power   Co.,   was
West Kooi-
i   lown   on
Thursday ami il ls understood that he
was looking into the early starting of
work in connection with the construction of the power line up the North
Pork in the Hock Candy mine. The
work Is expected to commence next
montii.—Grand Fork Gazette.
Ull) the Big h irk land l.ake
Mrike Collapsed Completely.
The Journal of Commerce sayss of
Hie collapse nf the big Klrkbimi l.nke
"Thu decision to resume production
at the Lake Shore and at the Teck-
Hughes mine published iu the Journal
Man., marks the complete collapse of
the labor sirilte which commenced
there on June 13. Tho statement of
Continued   on   Page  Seven
Sullivan  nine. Klmberley, it. (.
Contracts will In* let for a connecting raise, (i feet by H feet. 7BD feet
long to he driven al an angle of 47
degrees, following a diamond drill
hole 2 u-.t:; Inchon iu diameter.
Also for driving 1000 feet of tunnel. 10 feet by 12 feet; antl BOO feet
of cross-cutting, S feet by 9 feet. My-
L'ts-Wlialey mucking machine available.
Also contracts for breaking ore lu
stopes. Adequate power and equipment supplied; Turbro one-man machine In uso.
Good bunkhouee accomodations and
:i limited number of homes for married men.
Further particulars If necessary
can be obtained from 10. G. Montgomery. Sttpty Klmberley, B. C, to whom
all communications and bids should
he addressed.
i o-::3-i ot
Regular  .Meeting
montii at 3 p.m. In the City Hall
I.O. O.K.
KKV liTY 1,01)01-:, N«. 42
Meets   every
Mondav night
Bgv-ytf mr    st Fraternity
Hall      Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Xoble  Grand, Kec.  Sec,
J. H.Whltebouse   W. M. Harris
rTonic  will bullitymi up, fin	
fb,nlilritfr Rtr»r.-s or liy ntitilmi rirri-it of prior.
'IU« Seoul:it HH'uCo ,bt.CuUuiriiwi.Ouluiln
: cent, zinc In the 17 feet crosscut the
' average assays run slightly under $50
1 in all values, W. T. Klrby of Wlnni-
■ peg arrived In Kaslo last week and,
after looking over tho property decided that it was good enough for the
, Investment, and a syndicate was form-
: ed lo work the .property.
The syndicate is composed of W. T,
, and Mrs, Klrby of Winnipeg, and R.
Guthrie and A. J, Curie, Mr; Curie
retains .. controlling interest. Work
i will commence immediately In the de-
: velopmenl ol tbe property.
: Ore of Kiidium Is Pound In
; at llutl.. Ihe MpUsliiR District.
; Pitchblende, the ore of radium, has
. been found in tbo township of Butt,
district of Nlplsalng. A prospector,
! named William Elliott, had taken ut>
'. a claim for mica. He noticed some
pieces of dark, dull looking, heavy
substance, On further examination
I ll proved to be pitchblende. An assay
j mas made by U-doux & Company, New
■ York.   The assay showed the pitchblende to be  unusually rich  In the
; element  uranium,   which  authorities
■ nay,  is the parent of radium.  The
1 analysis gave an uranium content of
68.00 per cent., equal to 74.08 por cent.
or uranium oxide, According to the
provincial department of mines of Ontario, this Is thc second occurrence
of radium hearing mineral reported to
bureau of mines since lho Ontario
legislature offered ;t reward of $2S,
000 for the discovery or radium In
Ontario in commercial quantity. The
other discovery, euxcnlto, which also
carries radium, was made several
years ago in thc township of South
Sberbrooke In Lanark. Tlie discoverer of each disposlt has laid claim
to the reward hut the claims are not
yet established since it has not been
' shown that radium exists tn rom-
[ uierelol quantities.
! Prince Much Interested In
j Mineral Kesources nf Province
j    The Prince of Wales evinced more
i than passing Interest fn the mining
1 resources of British Columbia during
his brief stay in the province, and
took every opportunity ot acquainting
himself with the nature and methods
of mining in vogue here.
At New Westminster Exhibition he
spent more time In the mining building, talking to the mining men la
charge of the display of ores, thin
be did In any other sectkm efllWfelr.
lack »i Itailroad aud Power
Line Will Prevent lllg Operations
The t 'anada <' |pper < .oriteration,
near Princeton, which ls Investing
$2,000,000 or more In development
and Improvement, will probably complete its work, In progress for several
years, on December 1. But It will not
lie able to engage In production a.
tiiat time, owing to the lack of a railroad aud power line, says the Princeton.
There is a gap of eight miles between the mine nnd the mill that remains incomplete and it is considered unlikely that much construction
will be attempted upon It after snow
IIIcs except In tunnels under shelter.
Several trestles remain to be built,
and It is believed that construction
of the power line will Keep pace with
that of tho railroad, as its completion
iu advance of the railroad would mean
little to the mining company, the service of both utilities being required
at about the same time. It Is believed that construction may be concluded
next summer.   All departments of the
Increii-i- in Kate of Interest.
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given
that in accordance with the provisions of an Act to amend the Dominion 1-iimls Act, passed at the last
Session of Parliament, and commencing rrom the 7th July. 191!>. where
interest Is chargeable, the rate or
such interest on all new transacton*
lu connection with Dominion Lands
Shall he six per centum per annum;
also that trom 1st of September, 191!)
the rate on all overdue instalment;
In connection with both past and future transactions will be Increased
to seven per centum per annum.
By Order.
Department   of  the   Interior.
Ottawa, Augubt 2H.   1919.
Famous Wash
Heals Skin
It will tuke Just a few moments to
step ln and ask ns what our exi-ori-
once haa been in the wny of grateful customers with thc soothing wash
of oils, D. D. D. Your nioiiej hack
unless the Orst bottle relieves you
Crnnbrook nook and Drug f*o.
CrnkrMk, B. C.
Uteta averr TueiiU- at I inn ta
Ih. Friterntty Hill
C, fi. BnrgBlrnm. C. C.
C. H. Collins. K. It. k S.
Vliltlm brethren cordl.llj tattled la attend.
-    IM   or   III
c a package
before the war
c a package
during the war
c a package
Consolidated Mining & Smelling Co.
nf Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Dev**r*n-ent
Purchasers ol Gold, Sllicr. Copper and Lead Ore*
Producers ol Gold, Silver. t'ci|i|icr, milestone, Pig Lead and
Zinc "TAIIAVK"* Brand.
tut: iiu.uk it a h i in
Kohl. Irur, Prop.
■'roi.li llrcild, Cakes, l'le«
iiml I'aotrj
Pnoiie 37
Norbury Ave       Opp  CUT Hall
I. A Ml  IIKIilS'l'ltV  ACT.
Swtloil vu.
Ill ill" Alan, r oil IM 83, Block 42.
Town of Wardnor.  Map t,:W. Knot-
rnny  District.
TAKE NOTICE iliai tlie ubove
Application lias been made to regie*
lei- Tile Crow's Nest Pas* Lumber
company, Limited aa owner In fee
ot lho above lands (Inter alia) and
lor the i:mie to the -aid The Crow's
Nest Pass Lumber Compr.uy Llmltei
„i a Certificate or indefeasible Title
!li< reto. and that In support of each
application thorc has boe.i produced n conveyance dated 18th, July,
I'.HJ from chillis Miller whoso title
was derived under ;. tux ::.l- deed
dlllod ilth September lillif, from the
Assessor Of the District of Fort
Sltelo uud that prior to 1211: day
January 1008, (the date on which
the said lands were sold for over-
duo inxosl yon. C. P. Roland wore
tho resislored owner thereof and
you, A W. Swallwell wore the Assessed owner  thereof.
ihat registration will bo effected In
pursuance of the above application
and u Certificate of Indefeasible
Title to tlie said lands, Issued to the
suid Tlie Crow's Nest Pass Lumber
Company Limited after the lapse of
4r, days from the service upon you
of this notice (which may ho effected by publication hereof as hereunder directed), unless yon siiail take
and prosecute the proper proceedings tn establish your claim, if any,
to tho sah! lands or to prevent suoh
i' ii^oil action on my part.
DATED at the Und Reulstry Ofllce, Nelson. B. C. this 22n,i day
of  Alicust.  A.   D..   1910.
District RoRlstrnr
To C. P. Roland.
A. \V, Swallwell.
I direct service of this notice to be
made by  publication   hereof In  one
Issue of a newspaper circulating in
Cranbrook, B. 0
DUIttsI ■afistrmt.
Meets in the
Parish Hall
first Tuesday
afternoon   ot
every    munth
at 3 pm.
I'res.  Mr*   D
• amr-bell. box
Se,-y. Mrs. J. W. Burton, P. O BoI«21
All ladles co-dlally Invlt*-,!
Mnn Open lor Innaaonient*.     fine lo
Pour Pieces
Tlie Music with the PEP.     For Termi
nr phono **ll Cranhrook, 11. ft
If vou want satisfaction
with vour washlti»
send it to
Sneclal t.rices for famllv
OBT   THAT   0l.li    HOUSE
xr.« om:
Clarke & Sainsbury
Phone ft or 3.S      I'.O. Km MIS
The Shoe Speelallst
Katf-larlliiu ..iiaranteed
■4e*d.|llarters for all kinds of
Forwarding   snd   Mlitrlnullns
Agent for
l.othhrldie aad Oreeaklll Ceal
Imperial Oil lo.
Dlatrbutlon Cars a Specialty
linuiiiir nnd 'Irunsicrrlng
hlveo prompt attention
Phone #3
Koolena) Granite A Monumental Co.. Ltd.
□eneral Stone Contractors an,l
Monumental Works
Knml SI., Nelson   P. ». vox MS
Phone -
I RANBROOK        •        H. ft
Prhnlc Nar-lut: llnino
Licensed  by   Provincial   Govt.
•lalernil) nml lieiiernl Nursing
Massage and Rest Cure. Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs A  Crawford. Matron
I'hone 2.VJ P. 0. Box S<5
Address, tianlen Ave. Cranbrook
i llrill.li-l'oliimhla.Made
{ Buy at Home
j Mackay.    Smith,    Blsir  k   In.
I VancoHtar. B.C.
His. I iree ii A UneKlnnon
I'hj sicluiis and Surgeons
OrTlce   al   residence,  Ajmslrnng
Forenoons      S.00 lo 10.00
Afternoons   2.00 to   4.00
Evenings   7.30 lo   8.30
Sundays     2.30 to   4 30
When in Cranbrook
The Place To Eat
is at
Alex Hurry's
Tables  in Connection
Hurry's White Lunch P A « E     SIX
TH0H8DAJ,m\. »tm».
fafrs*tt*J[,*sL.t*sti0saett*li\s*-^^ m*A»~*t\    ii -A    ss^*    *%   iiy>-  ss^MissJfci   M^-H-fti     .-Visa nHftH  iHftsa   iltftiaa   «/,»   ijfrwfca-frli  Hf,,,   *»■( Y»fl
4n Exchange of YWonef
TAiat Pays
When yon Imj Victory Bonds, you simply exchange one kind ot' money t'nr un oilier.
A dollar uiii lv Canada's promise to put.
So ure Victory IIoiiiIk.
Hut Vietory Bonds pay INTEREST.
Consider lhe security liehiml Victory It Is — Ciinndii und ull that is contained therein.
Consider the good rule of Inlcresst—
Victory Bonds pay ■■'- per cenl.--nearly twice us much as Savings Hanks.
Consider Ihe salenliility of Victory Bonds—
Their use ns collateral for a loan.
Their   prospective   advancement   in   price.
Consider thc purpose for which Canada requires the money 1—
Cleaning up onr obligations to the army aad maintaining thc prosperity of Ihe
Are not these reasons the lies! In the world fnr echanglng one kind nf money for.another.
Should not every Cnnudian put all his weight liehind this Loan!
Should ool he exchange all the money he has for Victory Boadsl—and all the money
he ean save for the next ten months to come?
Buy Victory Bonds
This space donated to the Victory Loan 1910 Campaign by
jjl- ua/U uoAir isi/t-Hide "Ti-ti   iiiftr uifl)   mill   infli     If"-   1f■*• "V"1 if" ■-V'- "V" "V" 'V *■   V"   V"   V"   V*.  V"   V"   V"   If ■   V ■  ***"• Af,m  V -   If-
\ iiimii.Hii Ont|tiit of Film Neiirs Demand of l'lelorc (ioliiK
Tin- Canadian film Industry is a
staple factor after many fruitless
attempts, i" aa brief a way oa possible I shall set down a taw Ideas
gleaned from a long and varied experience iu ihe theatrical ami moving
picture business.
We have heen asked hundreds Ol
times why we did not show Canadian made films. Why tlie producers
did not enter Canada witli tlieir mill
ion dollar star.-, and their leu thousand dollar productions, tbelr elaborate motion picture cities, Btudlos, etc
Or why some enterprising Canadian
Citizens and capitalists did not organize such u company, The most likely
reply to such questions is Just this:
That in the first place the Canadian
field or market was not. largo enough
to assure tho Investors. Hut tho other outside market, such as the United
{States, and many of the foreign countries have always been eauer tn have
and to show Canadian made pictures.
There Imve been many pictures of
Canadian atmosphere staged in tho
United States and they have heen
receded with eager arms for tht
abundance of beautiful scenery of
whicli Cannda is Justly hoasttul and
proud of that Iii ere Is not the slight-
6Bt doubt as to the success of the
newly organized companies who are
today making Cana/llnti pictures la
Canada With Canadian capital and in
many instances employing for their
stellar roles actors and actresses of
Canadian birth.
Tlie re tins, no doubt, been soino
companies who might have beon float
ing ii ".plant" to sell stock, but with
keen competition which has lieen
responsible for the superior productions lu other countries during thc
puat lew years, the Canadian market
nnd industry should certainly loom
up not as uu Infant project but rather
as a gigantic success from the very I
According to figures furnished by
a reliuldo authority appearing in the
trade pajiers O.f the latest issues, show
that 803,000 lineal feel of exposed motion picture film was imported into
Canada besides 304,350 foet or unexposed negative film, both from the
United Slates, and England's Imports
bring the imports for tiie month of
.Inly up to tlie million mark..
There are. at the present writing,
distributing exchanges opening up in
all of the promlnonl cities of tho Dominion and the Hex theatre soon expects to complete negotiation with an
exchange In Calgary and Vancouver
for a supply of Canadian made pie-
lures ns soon as possible.
This honking, according to Mr, M.
r Wtetliorell, manager of the Ilex
theatre, is going to cause considerable
Interest and will be well-worth watching io say the least.
Stead)   l.ni|ilo> ment   and   ProNperlt)
lianas on Victory Loan
NOTM'I.   TO  SI Itst'ltlltCltS
It' far any reason stihscrilH'rs urinal receiving Ibe lit raid regiilurl),
ue ..ill appreciate tbelr notifying
Ibis oilier, when (lie complaints will
receive Ibe prompted attention.
The Victory Loan 1010 hondquartora'
phono will be known as "Victory
_  | em  t '	
Theatrical Mun III
i.llhit Lew. advance manager for
"In Old Kentucky," who was lu tho
city lasi week With Charles Davis,
and then left fnr Nelson and Vancouver, is confined to it hospital in Seattle
witli Brlght'l disease, word being received liy tho manager of tho oomp«
puny showing here lasl Wednesday.
on FURS^
Canada's future .prosperity depends
to a great extent upon the SUOCSSS of
the Victory Loan. No country can
exist upon trade within its own boundaries. Canada counts on thc trade
wli.li Creal Britain nnd other allied
countries (o keep the flood of good,
limes in this country. !
The surplus products of the farm;
and the factory find tlieir way aoracs
lhe seas. The revenue of the farmer
and the manufacturer is dependent'
on thin trade relationship being sus-
mined. The employment of the many;
hands depends on the orders that'
como to tho firm. The j*ay envelope
only comes with steady employment,  j
Great Britain uud overseas coun-
tries nro still desirous of continuing
trade relations, but, overwhelmed with .
war expense.-!, they must be given
credits for the time being. The far-]
mer and the manufacturer must be
paid for their products and munii- ,
facttirod articles in cash. Therefore,
Canada must finance the proposition
to keep the tide of commerce coming j
this way. lint lu order to have the]
money on bund to do this great thing
Canada must borrow from her people
The Victory Loan offers bonds to'
subscribers paying ft 1-2 per cent. Interest. The guarantee behind tho
lniiid makes them au absolutely safe
in vestment. Victory Bonds are nc-.
copied m collateral at any hank, und
can eaSfly lie mined iuto money nl
ii profit, li is then to the interests
of every Canadian to subscribe for
nil  the  Victory  bonds he can, for It
is profitable, it is patriotic, nml it is
necessary for tho continued prosperity of the country.
Loan would be on the straight road
to success. The working classes
stiiud to benefit considerably from the
wise use of the working capital provided by the Victory Loan. They
have shared in the prosperity which
has heen thee good fortune of Canada
during the war and after, and they
win participate in tbe advantages of
the trade and business which will
continue during the reconstruction
period us the effect of their financial!
help nnd co-operation.
Lot the slogan of the average man
and woman in Canada be; "Double
last year's subscription," and all
will bo well with the Victory l»an,
"Forty-four years ago. Monday, November. 4th. 18ft. the Steamship Pacltlc left Victoria with four hundred
passengers. About two hundred were
Victorians and  the rest  from Puget
Sound," said Mr. J. F. Smith yesterday iu recalling the incident of the
(■Inking of the Pacific and the almost
total loss of all aboard.
"On tho outside of Race Rocks, she
foundered and was struck by an incoming ship, sinking In fifteen minutes. Only one passenger, the quartermaster, was saved from tit* dlsns-
hntchway and being rescued the fol-
batebway and being resiu-uo ute following day by an incoming boat," said
Mr. Smith, wtio resided ln the Capital
City nt the time of the accident.
A retired merchant whose wife suffered for years from catarrh of the
stomach finally gave ner simple glycerine, buckthorn frark, etc., as mixed
in Adl«r-l*ku. ON-G bottle produced
great results. Because Adler-i-l;a acts
on BOTH upper and lower bowel lt
removes all foul matter which poiss-
oned stomach. Relieve:, ANY CASE
Often CURES constipation. Prevents
appendicitis. Beat tie-Noble, druggists
<^Wsi K^M.i^iiiiw^/wn mJfrm it-ywea  i^w i-s^ii i^^.-fl-M^wt-syiw *w^wuit^eiiia^*w   *Y»n ii%Nimi^t»o ■■^fcC
Write lor Price List, Shipping Tags, ud Trippers Guide No.'
^Northwestern Hide & Fur Co...
Their fcjiMi und riiiWr Subscriptions
I    Are Required to Make New Victory
Loan a Success
Every   little    bit   counts.   l*t   no
j citizen oi' Cannda who hns faith in the
j future of his country  withhold his
I financial  help  to  the  new  Victor*,
i l/jnn enterprise because he is only.
; able to afford $100.
I    He should take heart from the fnct
that the working classes formed tho
backbone of the subscribers In last
■ yonr'sVlctory  l.onu.   There were no
, fewer than 707,701 subscribers of -JK00
and   iimlcr1 and   their subscriptions
amounted to over $100,000,000.
Now, il everj- subscriber of $500 nnd 1
, under last  year  wore to rosolve to
double the amount of their subscrlp-
[tion* during tbe  prevent effort the*!
Canada in running a ureal National Store. "'" ' '
(Jreut Britain and other lands roine here lo Iiu y our surplus agricultural anil ttfMlrtak-products. These are the orders that are keeping Canadians husy and prosperous. That Is where
the money comes from that Is paying our farmers tor their surplus -product* and- providing
full pay envelopes for our workers.
But Ureal Britain and our allies are temporarily short of "cash." So Canada must extend them
--credit"—Jusi as any storekeeper extends credit tn any customer whose financial standlm.- Is
The success of the Victory Loans 101" nnd Ml* mudc possible Ihe trivial, of these credits.
A continuation of these credits nnd the maintenance of our valuable overseas markets—depend
npon Ihe success of the Victory Loan 191(1.
Vou will therefore plainly see how closely hound up with Ihe Victory Loan MM Is the prosperity
of everyone in Canudn, without exception.
lin nol llilnk your Indlviudal co-operation --does   not matter."    II does matter.
Unless Canadians tn the last man support the Victory Loan, II will nol he the success that our
continuous sprosperlty demands.
Let Cranhrook do her share to keep things hum mliiK.
This space donated to the Victory Loan IMt Campaign by
.A   'Ht   11-|fti.V.".Y■■■¥■•*■ *¥■■   1"   "---«*—^*-**fr
i **%<. ■ mm  mil THEH&DAV, NOV. ft, 1»1».
1 v li i:  s i: V E n
>-^jJL"*A   .-"A   ■■•*   "-A   nnWcHumfti- ■»>■-   ■»■   V"« 'Ifi"   Vi" *"Q
When Canada fought—(uuudii inughl to wlu.
We ure now ln Ibe mills! in' another campaign.
The Victory Loan is a campaign to raise money to pay the.obll-
gull I bal tlie war bus left us, und to keep Canada prosperous.
The Victory Loan mill calls for vigorous individual and concerted ail inn.
II is a national plntfortn nn whieh nil dtltens concerned in
their country's prosperity   and welfare cun, without reservation,
tuke a strong, emphatic stuud.
The Victory Loan 111 111 is Ibe "clean up" chapter in Canada's
War History—II is  led In   round nut tbe most glorious of
our achievements.
It Is needed lo "curry mi" the   National Business—tn successfully bridge the period from    War In Peace—and to speed our
country along lhe liiirbivny nl'   international commerce in successful cnnipctitinn wiih cither great nat inns.
Vour personal co-operntidn Is imperative.
Vour support Is vital.
It Is unthinkable that Canadians—united for years when things
looked dark—would not, in the same spirit nf patriotism, unite
in this lust great war effort.
Lei us slum tbe world again Dial what Canada undertakes
Canndn ncrniiiplishes.
This space duiiuled tn the Victory Loan 1(1111 Campaign hy
sm^smtsmJtfi  uts4\,.,,tit\-',,sAl''s'^li>-tms^fsts.tr\fsit,irm\n  sfkfim   Hf,,, it*/, m msOft
Can You Forget?
As lung as >nu live you'll remember November llth, IMS—Armistice
■'■>• ..i.. JIMS
Hun was tbe ilui tin- eneui) surrendered.
I inn was the da; ut Victor) for our army.
Day alter day—year after year--through rain, cold, heal, and death—
ilu-j had lough) liriiM-1). stubbornly, cleverly, faithfully—Ihe spear-'
head ol' fate pointing llicxorablj ill Ibe liiaek heart of the enemy.        a
Remember the Spnunol     Vprosl    The Victory loan, mm, must be
viinj!   Pnsscltcndnelol   Cuinbrall    " '"Iciorr, mn.     it is needed to
pay  our ..litigations lo the army
M0N81 ,        .        .,     , . ,
and   to   keep   Ihe   fair   name   of
Can'l yon (jjlclt this hravc splrlll       <'l,,"•,,"   •"■•   h|i-h   ,*n,0B*   ,h*
mil inns.
Can'l   you   see  how   -inii II   is  our            ....
' Tills Is a War Loan.
task compared with Ibelrsl
t'a Hilda    needs   to   borrow   your
Shall wi- full lo lend our mono) In    money.
thc country fnr Which tbey gave    |f ,||(,  victory  Loan  succeeds, it
Ihelr lives) will he another Mons for Canada.1
Buy Victory Bonds
Ihis space donated to the Victory Loan 11)19 Campaign hy
L.   D.   CAKE
(Continued  fro
pressed n detain
bin liovo boon i
so by tin- rndlca
'■in reward to i
and   hours,   wliii
TUA 188466 123450 1234B6 1334561232
n. l. ii, Farltcs. manager of the Teck-
Ktighos mine published In tho Jouranl
recently maikes the situation tiuite
clear, in referring to the mun now
bolng engaged, and the effort." <>r the
radicals to dissuade them from soing
to work, Mr. Forbes used tli la crisp1
"'Our answer to tliii is that the
men we are now engaging are the
real employees who will have permanent employment In this district, and,
the socialists, by their unfair luetics
and greedy scheme to nreale u mo
nojioly of labor here, have forfeited
any right they may ever liavo had
to be considered ns onr workmen.'*'
"Such appears to express the general sentiment of the mine operators
iu the Kirklnnd Lake held. and. indeed, represents the aontlmenl of n
majority of the employees. Por considerable   titui*   these   men   have   ex-
ij compare
old mining
Mr   Forbes
'Any alterations nml ndjustmoul
oi the wage scale or working hour!
must come as n result of conference
mid cooperation by the workmen actually in their (tlte compauies) em-
ploy and nol as u result ol ti strike
precipitated by socialist agitators
most of whom wero merely parasites
ou the real workmen or the dlstarlct.1
In the light of tlie foregoing assser-
tlona, the labor strike in the Kirklnnd
Luke field has been a successs not
alone for tbe mining companies, but
equally for tin real workmen of the
camp, By reason of the ridiculous
situation created by the radtcalsB the
workmen have become freed from the
insidious presenco or the "Hed element' which has made Kirklnnd Lake
n.-  rendezvous for thc ,past  two oi
three  years.    The   real   workmen   are
im'.' in ii position fi dieeu'e -i'-.-o
tions   witli  tlie  mine  managers and
join  whole hearted ly In the k ral
luvitation to cooporatc for thu general
g 1  ol   the   mining   Industry    This
puis lite companies In a pOBttlon
win-re they may lay their tiilui.* plans
with a knowledge thai they will lie
dealug wtth intelligent men and
nol with desciples ol Bolshevism nnd
Irresponsible persons
"It is interesting to note that, following the decision ot the mines to
resume work and break the strike,
the union has decided to call off the
If for nnj reason subscribers are
nol recelrtng the Herald regularly,
vse will appreciate their notifying
Ibis office, "ben the complaints will
receive tin* promptest attention.
Col .1 I.. Davls< who was here the
la tier part of last week, arranging
fur the appearance of his company in.
"Make Vourself nt Home." on this
Friday evening. November 7th. left
a Tier arranging business matters here
for lethbrldge, before eoinp on east
From Producer to Consumer
The Truth About Oil
The gold fields of Klondike and California never offered ;is great opportunities for
making Immense fortunes ns lhe Texas oil fields. The prospector who braved dangers
of pioneer days and risked his life io the rigors of svinter sometimes made ten thousand dollars. Occasionally a fortune of twenty thousand was mad,- Hut rarely fifty
thousand dollars was made.
lias nil made more Hum flfly millionaires In Texas. YES, And are t.i»ro still opportunities to make millions?   YES,
Today in Texas oil you have a better chance to make $60 to ,<i on your Investment,
without leaving your business or risking your life to the rigors of climate.
Do yon know that just recently :.:! acres al Desdemona sold for two million dollars.
or sixty thousand an acre, will ly ono well nn Ihe tnu't.   One year ago that same
land wns worth $711 dollars an acre, and we feel that our acreage is even better than
1479 Acres in Proven and Unproven Territory
That is just what wo liavo, and we are offering you a chance to gel in with us on the
ground floor: -Mini invested In tliis company should bring $5,000 if we hit a 500-barrel
well, and it should bring $15,000 should we hit a l -barrel well. If wp strike a 6000-
Imrrol gusher, like some of our neighbors i n some blocks around us. and the geologists
say we will, $100 would be work at least $25000.
We know the oil business -how to drill, produce and save oil. Hig dividends are
not paid on small acreage; the company thai pays the big dividends is the company
thai has the acreage with production.
and it f.711 em 111. it this is a home (o.'ii'am officered ami managed by
exi'i:i{iemi:d iiisinkss men of Vancouver
Shares are selling fast at $1.1)0 par, so you had better write, wire or phone your
reservation at once. Victory lloncls are as good as cash. However, we reserved the
right to refund over subscription.
SEMI Fill! I'HIISl'Et"I'l S
Texas Duplex Oil & Refining Co.
UciM-ral offices! His standard Hank Hhlic.. Vancouver.        Telephone, Seymour 91-itf
Joint Stork A-.'-ii-'billiiii Itt-ttNtcr-'il I mU-r tbe Uirs of th*- State nf Text-.
Capital IMtHUHMMlO Par Value. 11.00
AIIIHIHALM YORK, President, Is a well known
nil operator of California mid Port Worth; Tretis*-
urer of tlie National Funding Co. of Port Worth,
Tex.; Tronfljirer of tlie Burk-Swlft Oil Co., of Fori
Worth, Tex. a resident of British Columbia for
over twenty yenrs. now permanently residing In
President and Treasurer, well-known timber and
mining broker ot Vancouver, B.C.
JOHN ff. WEAHT. M.L.A., BarriBter and So
llcltor; Member of the Legislature of British Columbia for South Vancouver; Speaker of the House
during the HosHinn of 1017; n resident of Vancouver Kinee 1890; projected and built the Exchange
Building, the Metropolitan Building and the Stand*
itrd Bunk Building, of which he is managing director, "
OIL HIJIIEHT HUhlV-IK. Vancouver, H C.
Medical Superintendent Canadian Northern Rall-
I is not the Intention of the Texas Duplex OU and Refining Company to sell any
i more of its stock than is actually necessary for the proper development and expansion.
consistent with Its conservative policy,, the balance acting merely aa a reserve, much as
the reserve funds of all large financial insi Itutlons, This is a precaution for safety, insuring au added protection over the hazards offered by an Insufficiently capitalized
company. Keep in uilml that the stock Issued Is ull that participates In dividends. En-
Ire issue, all treasury shares fully paid. Nn preferred stock; Nou-asftesiable. Ne personal liability In stockholder-..
Mr. J. W. Weart. M.UA.,, who is now in the field, has. in conjunction with Mr. Lorne
M. York, completed for the Company the purchase of a Ten-acre lease In ihe famous
Blectra Held, this being an offset, to Gauble  Well No. :'.
WILLIAM v ROSS, K.t - M.LA.. Vancouver. B
C. formerly Minister ut Lands for British Columbia. 1810-191C. Horn Member of the Legislature
tor Fort George
LoitM. M. koitk. Director and Field Superintendent; Preeldeol of the National Funding Co..
>'nrt Worth, Tex Hi* experience in connection
with these two companies make him a valuable
addition to the personnel of tiie Texas Duplex Oil
ft Refining l > He .- >• competent oil man. having
had dbotfderable experience in x:.k California Ot!
Fields before t-omin;: >.o Texas
ItODEHT 1. SHAW, li a former member of
the Provincial Assembly oi Alberta Ht- is vice-
president "f :!■*■ Stettler Cigar Factory, Ltd.. Van-
couver, the t.-.frd lar^ei-t in the- Dominion of Canada, Mr Shaw Is alio president of the Stettler
told Storage and Packing Company Stettler. Alberta, President* of th-- International ''rude Oil
Co. nf Fort Worth. T*xa-
loaso ontor my subscription for
hares at One Doilai i» i share (or which 1
onclose (Draft, chr-.in
I'.tsi Office Order) for J.
it is .igrei'd and understood tlidt each and ever) sha-Ve of this purchase covers the proportion of
all present and future holdings of the company and alio Its proportion of the net proceeds of said
holding ns guaranteed by n trtitt agreement. The company reserves th.- rictit to return this money
if the allotment l<- over-, iibsriibr-il or in case this stock is taken off the market before this application In received. All payments for shares must be made payable to tho Texas Implex OU and Refining Co.. hy check, hank draft, pofil office or express money order Tiio Company will not he
responsible If mad*- otherwise, and no agent nf the Company !>■ authorized to accept cash for p inscription,
Name    Occupation   	
This ih a Joint Stock Association Tlir Articles creating ll vobi control ot its affair* in a Board
of Trustees, acting under a Declaration of Trust, recorded in the I>er-d Records of Tarrant County.
TexaB (reference to which is made); which provides thai tlie assets of the Association shall be
charged with th*- payment of all its liabilities and exempts tho directors and shareholders from personal ltnhtlity fnr same.
TIIK    (  KAN Bit (Ml h     11 K It A 1, ll
THUHSDAi, NOV.«, 1*11.
Returned Soldiers
A heart} Invitation is extended to all Returned Soldiers, -vim each may bring one lady friend to a Confer' ami dnnec arranged on tbelr behalf by the Wont-
men'- Instituted) Inkc plnco on TUESDAY, NOVUM-
unit I iiii, al the <■* «. V. A. rooms.
Concert 8.30 to 10.30, Refreshments
Dancing 10.30 to 2.30, Vitrompidrum
Orchestra. Soldiers please wear button
After the Show
visit the
Specialty to Short Orders
Funeral Was
Largely Attended
Funeral ol Late Mrs. I'. II. PhllUps
Has  Held  Sunday—Very
Largely   Attended
CHARLIE CHAPLIN in "Sunnyside"
BILLIE BURKE in "Eve's Daughter"
"The Fighting Roosevelts"
Bennett tlomeily- It's a Dandy
Marguerite Clark
(totting next Heek-Wed.and Tlmrs.. Iimlln t-'uniiim, "Man's Figl-P
"Make Yourself at Home"
25— PEOPLE--25
Saturday, November », "My Pratt;    Baby" liy Same Company
Over tbe Cea Cups
Insure with Boalo and Elweli.
Take n deposit t>ox in Hie Beale mid
Blwell vault.
Try our Mazda lamps for soft mei
low light.   Patmore Brothers.
The city council will meet in regular session on Monday evening, November 10th. In the council chamber.-..
Tho Methodist Ladles' Aid will meet
at the home of Mrs. Ash worths, 286
Arnibtrong avenue. Tuesday. Nov. 11,
at .1 o'clock.
Whlat, S p.m. till 10 p.m. Dancing
10 p.m. till 2 a.m. Veteran's orchestra. Admission BO cents. Refreshments. l.-fl-2t.
. Patmore  Brothers  have Just  com'
pleted bathrooms for A, J. Balment
on  Burwell uveiiuo and  Mr. Sanilers
nu Vim Home street
Our "Eureka" vacuum clennori
'eat Ihe dust." Tho birthday pre**'
ent deluxe. A pleasure tu ileuiou-
stnite,    Patmore Brothers.
Insure with the Cranbrook Agency
'. enmsters aro very busy t.'ose days-
deliver coul, the shortage which prevailed being relieved of late by n new
arrival of the blui- diamond i
.The regular, monthly meeting of
tho I,. A. to the O.W.V.A. was held
in the Veteran's rooms, on Tuesday.
November 14th, The President, Mrs.
John Laurier, wasi in tne chair. The
Auxiliary has plannoil work tor the
winter months,
List your house with the Cranbrook
Agency Company.
Beale nnd Elweli have instructions
to sell a small number of acres in the
Irrigated block, south of tho city, for
35.00 per acre. This Is nn opportunity
Fo secure valuable agricultural land
nt a rodlc;iloiisly low figure, which
should not ho mlHsed, For full information apply to Btiiiie and Elweli-
One of the prettiest dances of the
Hallowe'en season was the danco of
the RO.B.P, City of Cranbrook Chap
tor of Umpteen, hold In Masonic hall
last Friday evening. Tho dance was
an Invitation affair given to friends
ot members of the Umpteen. Dan
olng wns the chief diversion of tho
evening, beginning at 9 o'clock and
lasting until (lie early hours of the
The hall was doCOratCJ In Hallow
e'en effects of oragne and black with
the side lights with pumpkin I doilgus
over them, being made most artls
Heuliy by Misses Delia (!reaves and
Dorothy Mackey. The Davenport
Cafe served a buff*, wnch from 12
(o 2 a.m., this being accomplished by
tlie chefs of the cafe in a creditable
Aside from dancing there was a
guessing contest for the ladies who
were supposed to ascertain what the
K.o.B.F stood tor, BJaoh young iady
on entering the hall was given ait en
pelope containing .* small slip of pn
per which was Intenued for iter written answer, 'Miss I limit hy Mickey
seemed to be the lucky young ludy
guessing tho nearest by deciding the
name was "Exalted Order of Bachelor
Friends," which waa very cloBe, the
correct answer being "Excellent ot-
der of Bachelor Friends.'
Tho music for thc Idance was furnished by Kudnickl's orchestra, which
received many compliments from the
On behalf of the E.O.B.P. we are
asked to extend the thanks of the organization to all who, so kindly assist
ed in making the afl'nir such a grand
BUccess, especially Mls-ty Delia
Greaves and Dorothy Mackey and
Messrs. .loe Barrett and Frank Pas
Tho committee In charge was
Messrs. M. Attlt, E. Doolan. O. Kay,
I). Ltnn, Q, Mnhuffy, J. Greaves, J.
Armour, K. stiven, L. Clarke and K
Donor, The patroness.'** for t!,o "-veiling wero Mesdames A. O, Bowness,
Chester Staples A. Wallace and S. B
Seldom has such a large company
assembled together In Cranbrook for
a funeral service, as was the OttSfl on
Sunday afternoon last, when the
Methodist church waB filled tu Us
utmost capacity with those who do-
Blred to pay their last respects to thc
late Mrs. c. H. Phillips. The large us
sembly was, itself, a manifestation
of the respect which Cranbrook had
for the noble life that was laid in Its
last resting place. The late Mrs. C
it. Phillips had been a life long
staunch member of the Methodist
hurcb. In her eastern home in hor
younger ftdays, siie was active and
untiring in her devotion to her church.
Her beautiful disposition, together
with hor intellectual charm, (»he being a student of Mount Allison, taking
a course of music and painting), enabled her to become quite a power in
her circle of activities.
Coming to Cranbrook seveu years
ago, she continued to show her interest in all good works, though failing
health prevented her becoming very
However, her influence and tbe
sunny trait of her noble, transparent
character, was always an inspiration
to her friends.
Tt was, therefore, truly au assembly
of mourners who attended the ser-
vice on Sunday last. The casket
was completely covered with a large
number of beautiful wreaths und
bouquets, and, surrounded by abundant floral tributes, the earthly re'
mains of the deceased lay peaceful
and at rest.
The most impressive service was
conducted by the Rev. R. W. Lee. The
hymn "Rock of Ages" was sung, after
which the scripture lesson was read
by ibe Rev .J. P. Sinclair. Then Mrs.
W. C. Adlard rendered very sweetly
"One by One," a favorite hynnt of the
deceased. Tho Rov. R. W. Loe next
load the audience in prayer, after
which the hymn "Asleep in Jesus was
The address, which wits givon by
Mr. Leo, was very Impressive and
will be-long remembered. He briefly
referred to the llfo and character of
the deceased. He stated that there
nre three ways in which we nan face
death. There Is the attitude of the
man who defies and laughs at death,
hut to whom at the last, death Is truly
the victor.
Then there are those who very reluctantly submit to tho Inevitable law
of nature, death tints to them having
lit.le of the sacred ciory.
Then there are those who during
their lives have accumulated a treasure of spiritual strength—who have
sought to see the operations and ac-
M. Leask was a guest in Nelson on
Mrs. Norris, of Jaffray. spent Monday in the city.
H   S. Creel man, of Mayooke, paid a
visit to the city-on Friday last.
If *■*
Louis   McGrath   of   Skookumchuk,
has been visiting In town for a few
Mrs. F. G. Rice and daughter, of
Creston, were guests In the city last
A. McPhee, Inspector of railroad locomotive boilers, was here on Monday from Vancouver.
I-'. O, Calvert, Inspector ot schools
fn this district, was I', thu city on
Monday from Nolwra.
A Sutherland of Nelsu-i. provincial
holler inspector, arrived :n the city
>.n Monday on business.
F. Burgus, formerly engineer on the
C.P R.„ here, has been transferred to
Revelstoke and has departed for that
Miss Bennett of the isutatf of the
Royal Bank of Canada has been confined to Iter home tor the past few
day.s with illness.
Mrs. (.*. IL Hallamore departed on
■Tuesday for Tacoroa, Wash., accompanying her daughter, Miss Joyce.who
will enter school there.
Mrs. Edward Patterson, who nns
beon confined to the hospital for the
past two weeks, was able to be re-
moved to her home Sunday.
Mlbs M. G. Harvey, of ttilst city, is
In Nelson visiting with her sister,
Miss Muttlo Harvey, who is on the
staff of the B. c. Telephone Company
at that place.
A. B, Cashing, manufactured lumberman, from Calgary, was ln the city
the latter part of the week. Mr:
dishing is interested in the Pindlay
Creek Ranch, run by P. L. Archer.
Supt. A. Hatton, of the Canadian
Pacific Railway car service, of Montreal, spent lost Sunday in the city
l'ie guest of his [ n, who Ip in th-
*.u; ;\'ntendent's o''f.c» of tlie CiP.R
Sanford Davis, superintendent of
thc Monarch Life, of Culgary. was in
thc city for a few days the first of the
week, und departed yesterday for
Creston and points in West Kootenay
before going to the C-oa-H and returning to the head office of the company
ln Calgary. Mr. Davis was here
calling upon the local agents of the
Mr George Timber of Bull River,
who has been coui'iid to the St. ten
g-ene I'ospitul he . ror thepa-*: month,
6Uff8),ug witii n'.-umatism, left 'hat
institution Tuesday, for Boulder, Mont
where he wll enter a sanitarium for
treatment, Mr. Thrasher left the
hospital tocling quite improved but
decided the treatment at Boulder
might give him permanent relief.
X. March), who received injuries to
liif oyo some time ago, and who Ha*
beon a patient at 8t. Eugene hospital
since, is improving and word comes
from the hospital to the effect that
in will lie able to leave that Institution in a few days. Por a time It
was feared he might lose the sight
of thc eye, but through the careful
Tlie beautiful lined on
these new 12 size Thin
Models we are showing
will appeal to the most
critical. They are standard timekeepers of the
very best make.
Gold Filled 918 to |Sfi
Solid Oold -M0 to |H5
-*i~*l -*
Ono, Rood tone, tine for lonrner,
SI,.».<)»    -
One, magnirteont instrument, up-to*
(Into In every purtir-ular; sacrllk-e
FOlt SALE—Bargain. Second-hand
wood furnii, ■<:, complotc with casing.
Kmiulre at Herald ofllce.     10-30-lt
DW-.SSMAKINO.—For dresses of any
kind, or sewing, call on Mrs. Fes-
raets, 208 Cranbrook streot.     30-41
YOUNG LADIES.—Private family.
Apply at Herald office for .particulars. 11-6-lt
You are advised lo get Into communication with W. H. Roberts, 21-1
Bower Bldg., Vancouver, B. ('.., who
Is able to place you in touch wllh
the latest developments regarding
Imperial men, Latest news re Gratuity and Pensions. Write at once."
I andllng of the delicate ease he will
retain his vision.
David Balrd has gone lo Calgary
on business.
J. H. Caldwell, veterinary Inspector
at Klngsgate, paid a short business
visit to the city the first of the week.
Lieut. .Martin of Saskatchewan. Is
expected In the city soon to assist
Capt. Borrln of the Salvation Army
corps. In this city.
Capt. Borrln ot Fernle, has arrive
in Cranbrook and will have charge
of the local Salvation Army citadel
here.   Capt. Borrln will hold her opening services here Sunday.
Sperry Phillips, who Waa called
home by the sudden death of his
mother, Mrs. c. H. Phillips, left Wednesday for Vancouver where he is
attending the B.C. University. Mr
Phillips accompanied his son as far as
Nelson, where he went on business
^rank Gulmont, Mie popular C.P.R.
.lespntc-her, has lust returned from a
three weeks' hunting trip to the Win
lermere country and brought back
•omo fine venison, -nich he dlstrlbut-
id among his frineds. This Is Frank's
innual outing and all his friends are
hopeful his good luck may continue
ln the future.
On Friday. November 14th, a whist
Irlve and dance and on Friday, November USth a big dance will be held
.'or the benefit of a Christmas-, iree
for the soldiers' childr, i, and on the
Becond and fourth Friday or each
month will hold a whist drive and
dance. Two new executive members
were elected. Mrs. Robertson and Mrs.
J. Phlllpot. Thc Auxiliary would like
all soldiers' children, under 15, to
send In their names to Santa Claus,
box 707. city, as soon as possible.
FOR SALE—1 Holsteln cow to fresh-
on February 11. This cow is a good
inllchcr. Apply J. W. CARLSON.
Bull River. B.C. 10-jMt
WANTED.—Men with teams to contract to skid and haul poles any
quantlty up to ten thoueand- Apply
International Post and Pole Co., Ltd.
511 Lu.ln.er st., Nelson. P.O. Box
M. ll-Ht.
tlvilios of old In the processes of life,
.-ind who deliberately seek to co-oner-
lltd .-.th thc Divine In all 41s glorious activities, To these peop'e. death
is hut an not of cooperation between
iiu- human and divine whereby they
enter Into the fuller life of Ood be-
Such wus the character of the deceased's life and religion. A loving
wlfu, a noble mother and a gracious
friend to nil, but ever the activities
ol' (Ind would be seen In her.
she died the death of a heroine, and
i was very remarkable that the funeral service was held at the mini-
vei-uiry day of tho burial lu France
of her eldesi sun, Lieut. Eugene Phil.
I pu, M, 0.
Uev. Loe expressed his sympathy
wltll the bereaved family In the loss
i-f audi a noble life. The last rites
nt tlie 'jemotery were conducted at
lite gi-avcsldo by the Rev. Lee, assisted hy Rov. Sinclair. As the body was
being lowered the friends assembled
around the last resting place of the
deceased und sang: "Nearer My God
to Theo."
'Ihe pnlibcnrers were: .Messrs. W.
II. Wilson, W. Adlard, O. M. Barney,
I,. Patmore, G. T. Molr, W. O. Morton,
.Mining the floral offerings sent by
''•lends were: Methodist LadleB' Aid,
. ioath; Ladies Auxiliary to the G.
W.V.A., ipray: Mr. and Mrs. White,
-it.,>. i.'ii.-i arty 0|i|(ji*l Board ■■ •«
.\l> i. >:is .liurch. crcntli; M- »»-:
tl. . '.-'.f-ion, anch, •; Mr. sac Mis.
W. Scott McDonald, spray; W.C.T.U.,
■ reatli; Mr. and MrB, F. Dexall,
Kpray; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Robertson,
heart, Methodist Parsonage, wreath;
Mr. and Mrs. Eakins, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Morton, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Adlard, sp-uy; Mr. and (Mra. wails,
Our showing of
is truly wonderful
Now Sihi-rtoiU". with Hudson Seal Collars.
Now Sllvertonos with Plucked Beaver Collars
New Stills l-sqwiiiit'tt'' Plush In Plain and Dolman
Motlt-ls—the very lutcssl word from (he avknow-
It'direil Cushion centre*.
And kindly note models shown exclusively
by ourselves (or ('rnnbronk nil silk or satin lined
und priced very modestly,
Onr raiiKe covers prices from $18.50 lo $1115.
Bacli und every model worthy of your careful
Our new importation of .Georgette Crepe
ltlouses, New York's latest word for Blousedom.
Individual models just lo hand and arc being passed into stock. This line you cannot afford lo overlook, and will at once appeal to the woman of discriminating and artistic taste.
A full range  of well-selecled PUMPS and SUP-
1'KltS In the popular London l.iidy make.
XABt.l'EBITE flABK COMES | nesday and Thursday.
BACK TO CRANBHOOK IN ; The story of Theodore Roosevelt's
HER VERY LATEST SUCCESS I lite Is a mighty drama. A legislator
  at "3. A cowboy. Rough rider. Fight-
In giving our patrons numerous Ing men's fights with bull dog cour-
speclal attractions or combined special j age and tenacity. Victor against odds.
feature and comedy programs from ■ He gave the New York police depart-
ttnic to time, and not wishing to raise' ment the shock of lis existence,
the .price of admission too often, we i Wherever ho was, things happened
ire going to set tlie dates of Monday; fast and furiously. His life is the
and Tuesday next. November the tot., i world's most natural motion picture.
and llth aside as our best treat, a big | Drama, comedy, action, thrills, sua*
bargain show at regular prices of nd-' penae, pathos,
mission. Introducing our new short 'The fighting Roosevelts," the auth-
sertal, "Terror of the Range." which orlzed screen version of the life and
is one of tlie most startling and intei-: workB ot' Theodore Roosevelt, is a
osting serial subjects that could be I complete history of tho activities of
eeured and being ln only seven epi*--' America's greatest American, start-
odes, one does not have to be held in ing from his cradle days.
suspense for the usual 15 to 30 weeks j As a boy he develops many of the
to learn who thc culprit Is, etc. No, characteristics and tendencies that
slree! There Is more action lo each have marked his meteoric career in
and every episode than Is contained public life. Roosevelt, the youth,
ln many a five reel feature and the prizes nn Indian costume above all
cast Is ono of strength and charm.       other apparel as his garb for evtry
"Mrs. Wlggs of the Cabbage Patch" occasion.
is a dandy picture that shall go a long     Showing this Friday and Saturday
way to paving the way for more of I nt  thc  Rex theatre, together  wtth
such  productions which Miss Clark -Mack Sennett's most laughable farce
may be seen in during Ihe winter.       i comedy, "Rip nnd Stitch, Tailors."
' » ■ |    Everybody In town will soon be
DUSTIN t'ABNI'N SAYS, 'either   whistling   or   hamming   Un
—— [strains ot "That Russian  Rag," tilt
Dustin Farnum, star of the much i catchy  Earl Carroll  melody,  which
discussed  screen   drama:   "\ Man's runs through the piece and persists
Fight," says: I In haunting one when away from tbe
"The silent drama is greater art theatre.    It Is undoubtedly the most
The Metropolitan singers, which was
lie first or a series of entertainments
loming hero for the season, appeared
tt the Auditorium theatre last Saturday evening.
Thc object of conductiug the Lyceum
'or the winter is to raise funds with
vlili-h to purchase playground equipment tor the children of Cranbrook,
ill surplus funds to be applied for
.his purpose.
The singers were quite above tbe
irerage attraction of thla kind and
-leased Immensely the good-Blsed au-
Hence which turned out to hear them
ind assist the worthy undertaking.
The Parish hall, giving dances end
wlllct drives Wednesday evenings has
announce the winter program for progressive whist and dancing, designed
to iiii'nril pleasant evenings for those
who participate. The program follows;
lillll—Wednesdays, Nov. 5, 19 and
December 8,, 17: 1920—Jan. I, 21; 1924
—Tucsny, Parochial supper and dance
Fob. 17 and Wednesdny, April 14.
Progressive whist will be played
from 8 to 10 and dancing will be the
Iverslon from 10 tn 1. Edmonson's orchestra ls to supply the music.
Tho lirst dance of tin, series held
by the Christ church, was well attended last evening In Parish hall.
A large number attended, participating tn both whist and dance provided
for those in attendance. Edmonson's
orchestra was on hand and at a late
hour dainty refreshments were serveu
Judging by the large number In attendance Inst evening the series of
dances will prove successful and aid
In passing off the weary winter
months more quickly.
Salvation Army services tor Sunday, November Oth, are as follows:
Sunday school at 3 p.m.; evening service at 7:30. Capt. Borrln to be In
charge of both services.
than the spoken drama.
"The voice, carefully trained and
modulated, can play on the human
emotions like fingers on the strings
of a harp. In the motion .pictures the
voice ls out of It and that ts where the
art  comes   in.     Renl   acting.tiie   ex-
popular song of the year, it is only
one of tho many clever numbers in
"Make Yourself At Home," however.
Spice Is ono of the principal ingredients of the clover book, which Harry
Segall has concocted. There is Just
enough  plot  to furnish  plausibility
presBion of one's countenance, the ; tor a scries of most ludicrous episodes
eyes, the smile, tho frown, the use and allow opportunity for the fun
of the hands, one's vory walk—muBt making talents of tlie clever company
bo studied for effect. ' which Segall has banded together.
"To succeed on the screen one "Make Yourself At Home" comes
should have stage experience. to the Auditorium, Friday,  Novem-
"Just the same 1 know a number of ber 7.   .
stars who never were on the stage. 	
"To succeed one must have screen if you mant to have a real good
personality. tlmo come to the Whist Drive and
"You may be tho best fellow In the Dance given by the L. A. to the O.W.V.
world out ot pictures and a prime a., In the Veterans' hall on Friday,
favorite on the stage.   And yet when November llth, 1919.
you photograph you may fall to got —
"A little knowledge of make-up Is -**"**-*-
a dangerous thing. |   The following horses and cattle are
"You never can tell what the camera Impounded In the city pound. If not
Is going to detect. j claimed within 8 days from date, will
"To succeed on the screen, one must be sold at public auction: 2 roan
live a clean simple lite. You can't horses, 1 blue roan horse, 1 buck
burn the candlo at both ends. | skin, ll bays, 2 sorrels, 1 grey, 3 red
"I consider 'A Man's Fight' one ot steers, brunds AB and ND.
the  very best  picture  t  have ever I P. ADAMS,
done." | Chief of Police
Coming to the Rex next week. Wed-   11-ii-ll
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook Curling Club, will be held on
Friday evening, November 7th, 1919, In
tlie city hall. The meeting will start
at 8 o'clock sharp, and a full attendance is strongly requested -by Ike of-
For Men of Taste
and Refinement-
We have just received a fine assortment of
3*orsyth Shirts
Every One a Beauty
Also Heavy Flannel Shirts
at $3.75, $4.00 and $4.50
Men's and Boys' Rubbers, Hose, Etc.
See our fine line of Men's Caps
Right Goods at the Right Prices
a a. Hi III


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