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Cranbrook Herald Nov 11, 1926

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME  28
STAR
m*faa.
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAV, NOVEMBER llth, 1926
N U Al li I: R   3 8
..NOVEMBER 11
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  12
Dougl
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13
THEATRE
as Fairbanks in "THE BLACK PIRATE"
The Most Beautiful Picture Ever Produced
TWO SHOWS EACH NIGHT AT 7.15 and 9.30
PHOTOGRAPHED ENTIRELY IN NATURAL COLORS
REGULAR ADMISSION PRICES
To Get Plans
For School
Truiteei Looking Into Matter
of More Room at High
School
REGULAR MEETING
A meeting: of the school hoard wofl
held on Friday evening, November
6th, with Trustees P. II. Dezall, Mm.
Miles, Henderson, W. D. Gilroy and
Mrs. Jackson present.
High School  Matter
Mr. Buck, principal of the High
School, was present und addressed
the board. He spoke of his trip to
Nelson with a number of students
who had participated in the track
meeet held there, ond felt that those
going from Cranbrook had mude a
very creditable showing. He ulso
mentioned having attended the recent
convention ip Fernie and dealt with
some of the Items on the program.
With regard to conditions at thc Hign
School, he stated that the general
tone was very good. He mentioned
disciplinary matters, and presented a
report showing the result of the October examinations, stating that the
teachers had been strict in their markings. He anticipated that November
reports would show considerable improvement. Mr. Bucjt spoke at some
length on the desirability of the establishing of intelligence tests and
asked the board to authorize the purchase of seven sets of forms from
for that purpose.
It was moved by Trustee Henderson and seconded by Mrs. Miles that
the seven sets of books required hy
Mr. Buck to be used in connection
with his intelligence tests he procured.
A request from the Workmen's
Compensation Board asked that a
safety device in the form of a new
ladder in the hoilerroom and a handrail on the steps leading from the
boiler room to the basement floor
at the Centra] School he installed
was read. The secretary reported
that this had been put in with thc
exception that the steps on the ladder hove yet to be inset ns requested
by Mr, Sutherland.
An application from W. A. Cameron for a position on the PubltcSchpol
wub ordered filed,
A letter from the Ajax Coal Company quoting on lump coal wns read
and ordered filed.
Looking Into Building
A copy of n letter to the C.P.H.
land agent, Calgary, regarding Iota
I* and 10 adjoining the High School
ground;- was rend and the matter held
over pending n reply.
There was sume discussion as to
the need for a new High School or
All addition to the present building,
It was moved hy Trustee Mrs. Miles,
seconded by Trustee Hondoron, thu;
the secretary wrile t-ii the Department
of Education wilh a view tp obtain
ing a set of plans fur an eight <>>'
ten roomed school with nn auditorium
nnj lu format ion uh to the cost of
brick   or  tile  building.
ll was moved hy Trustee Gilroy
and seconded by Trustee Mr;*. Miles
that the leeretary write to the Mayor
and council expressing the urgent
need of a sidewalk to lhe manual
training school.
The following accounts were presented for payment and approved:
Tenchers' and Janitors'
salaries 94840*00
Secretary 85*00
Medical Officer 41.(15
Heiittie Noble.   Ltd.       . 87.00
Cily Transfer Co. 400,60
Chown* Chemical Vn. 106,81
Crauftrook Cartage and Transfer <>o. 17.fil)
C.P.H- Telegraph Co. .68
Cranbrnok Herald 83.80
Crapbrppk Sash A Door Co. 111.20
[tetany * Sinclair 27.110
F. Fyfe Smith Co., Ltd. 4M1
Wee Text Book Branch -. 0.00
Kootenay Telephone Lines H. 10
Moffatt's Variety Store . H.IM)
J, T. Parkin   l.fiO
Disinfecting Co., West   02.00
Sundry Caih Ilenw   41.06
F. Park! & Co  8,85
F. O. Morris  107.74
Patmore Bros  105.90
LEGION DANCE IS
WELL ATTENDED AND
PROVES BIG SUCCESS
Attended by a crowd which sur
passed any yet at the dance in Cran*
1 rook, the big Armistice hall undei
lhe auspices of lhe ('ranhrook Legion
U.K.S.L. on Monday evening lust, was
pronounced by many in attendance
to have heen the most successful affair nf its kind yet hold in the city,
Thu guests were at once struck
with the beauty of the decorations,
the hall being literally transformed
into a garden walled by streamers
of red, white und blue. The platform was also attractively decorated.
The picture of His Highness, the
Prince of Wales, occupied the centre
position and wus gracefully draped
with the colors. Practically all parts
of the district were represented, a
'urge number being present from the
neighboring town of Kimberley,
The citizens of Cranbrook did
themselves much credit in the manner
Sn which they turned out to patronize
this big function of the veterans,
The music, which was supplied by the
MeKay Orchestra of Kimberley, was
appreciated and very acceptable by
all. It wus unfortunate thut the hall
was not lurge enough to accomodate
the crowd, at times the dancers be
ng literally carried around by one
another. The refreshments, which
were served about midnight, were of
the very finest, and did much credit
to the committee responsible therefore. It is expected that as a result
of the very generous patronage that
thc function received that a tidy sum
will he netted for the funds of the
Legion.
Greut credit is due Mrs. W. S.
-Johnston, convenor of the refreshment committee and Mr. T. M. R.
Stewart, chairman of the dance com
mittee, for their untiring efforts, it
being largely due to their work that
the dunce was the unqualified success
which it is conceeded by all to be.
The refreshments were considered m
many to be the best that have been
served for some time in t^e city
while the service rendered |>y the efficient corp of assistants could not
be Improved upon. The decorations
n the hall, for which Mr. Stewart waa
(■sponsible, caused much favorable
comment. The crowd in attendance
at the dance numbered between four
hundred and fifty to five hundred,
Total  $5578.84
Return to Banff
Mm. W. A. Selwyn and her young
son, Master George, left on Wednesday for their home in Banff. A stop
of a few days will be made at Culgary, where Mrs, Selwyn will attend
the big military ball on Thursday
night. Mrs. Selwyn, who has been a
guest at the home o-f her sister,
Mrs. J. A. Ironsides, for the past
month, has made many friends during her atay, who regret her departure, a large number being present
al tfct depot to bid bar farewell.
MEMORIAL DECORATED
AT BRIEF ARMISTICE
HOUR SERVICE
Today nt 11 n.m. the memorial service held at the court house was attended by n number of citizens. The
member* of the Cranbrook Legion,
after marching from their headquarters, look up their place in front of
the memorial monument. Here they
were backed by the boys and girts
of the Central school, who were accompanied by their tenchers.
Shortly before II o'clock \iav, 9,
II. WolUCfl offered a brief prayer,
this heing followed by a two-minute
ib ncc. Wreaths were plaee on tht
memorial stone by the feUewtagi
.Major Hicks, representing the Cmit-
brook Legion; Mr. O. Sinclair, re-
presenting Key City Udge No. 42,1
LO.O.F.| Mr. Wm. Steward, representing Crescent Lodge, No. 33, K. of
P.; Mi. M< A. Beale, representing
Cranbrook Lodge, No. 34, A.F, ft A.
M-I Hon. Dr. King.
Hon. Di. .1. IL King, when culled
upon, gave a short, appropriate address in which he referred to tho
improiflvonui and solemnity of the
occailoa which caused them to be
gathered together. Throughout the
whole world similar gatherings wer*
taking place lo call tp mind the ef-
forts of individuals and nations In
the great war and particularly to
commemorate the services of those
who gave their all that conditions
under which people live should ba
improved,
Through all time the conflict will
doubtless be known as the Great War,
which, considering the magnitude of
the sucrifice and effort made and the
object for which It was fought made
it the greatest of all conflicts.
He considered that ft was appro
printe that the school children should
bc present, tending as it would to
impress on their minds the great sacrifice that was made.
At the conclusion of the short service the Last Post was sounded by
Comrade Len Richardson.
Left For  Vancouver
Fred Willis, of Kimberley was iff
thc city (or a day or two this week,
and left on Thursday for Vancouver,
where he expects to spend oaaie KUle
time before wUnsing to KimWrWy
Hope to Boost
Y Membership
Campaign Gets Under Way at
Big Meeting Tuesday
Evening
PLANNING^ ADDITION
At a very successful joint meeting
on Tuesday evening, of the Y.M.C.A.
and the Gyro Club, a membership
campaign for thc Y. wus instituted
and got away to u flying start, with
the object in view of securing a membership roll of two hundred and fifty
or more. Important extension plans
are being considered for the Y.M.C.
A., end it is believed thut un increased membership, besides leading to a
wider interest in the work of the institution, would also help lead the
CP.R. to favorable consideration of
the proposal by which they would
make a substantial grant for thc
purpose of putting an addition to the
building.
Dinner Precede*
About a hundred men wete in attendance when the proceedings commenced with an attractively served
and satisfying supper, credit for the
provision of which goes to the White
Lunch for the first course, and to
the wives of the Y. directors for
the second course.
Following the supper J, L. Palmer,
the president of the Y.M.C.A-, called
the gathering to order and explained
the nature of the undertaking about
to be carried on. There was every
likelihood that the CP.R, would favorably consider the plans submitted
to them for an addition to the building, to cost about $10,000, which
would house a gymnasium ami a
swimming pool, and the people of
Cranbrook would be expected to provide the equipment necessary. The
directors regretted lhe absence- pf
C \*. Brpwn, geperal seen tary, of
Cafgary, whose assistance it had been
hoped lo have for thfl membership
drive, |
The membership in the Y. was
hnwn by J. M. Chirk, local secretary,'
(o have varied from a high level of
200 In 1040 down to 47 in 1S* 11». Up
again to 1IJS which it stood at ihis
year,.
Speaker*  Endorse
K, H. Buck, high school principal,
very ably spoke of means by which
the Y.M.C.A. can be of benefit to
the school students, both Central and
high. It was supported by all elements and denominations, und encouraged in the older boys the spirit
of working in groups and clubs.
Through its influence the hoys were
properly equipped with religion,..as
well us heing given mental and physi-
cal training. The Y. activities helped
to provide a common meeting placfl
for the young and ,dd, so thai the
misunderstandings us to the viewpoints of both could be removed.      ,
T, R. Flett urged support of the
campaign from a straight business
point of view. He felt that an increased membership would undoubt-j
edly have some influence when thei
C.P.R. came to a decision on ths
matter of the addition proposed.
Cranbrook was deficient in places of
amusement for the older boys to go
and a gymnasium and swimming
pool in the cily would certainly be
worth while. Crunbrook was un-,
doubtedly on the map to stay with
big developments pending, aud he
felt that there need |ie no fear in
regard to going into larger undertakings than in tb" past.
W. R. Cruhbe fissured Ihe meeting
that thc board of trade was with the
movement to help the Y , and had
already assisted In the preparation
of the plans. The curlers had raised
$7,000 In about a year for tho erection of a new rink, which only about
hundred men would be making use
of, and this bigger undertaking involving $10,000 ought not to present
any difficulties. The new addition
proposed would mean a great deal
for the boys between the ages of 15
and 20. The financial position of
the city, he felt, had been gradually
improving for many years, and he
thought the place could welt stand
such a building.
The Destructive Critic*
G. J. Spreull drew attention to the
fact that there had been some criticism directed at the Y. in the past,
very often coming from those who
were not members, und wpuld do nothing to help shape its policy, fie
commended the ((fpndttl "f the mission pf the organisation, and its wid ■■
viewpoint on religion. In spite of
much scoffing, mar* was Inherently re.
(Canlhwsd ef Page Few)
FORMING BRANCH OF
i AUTO CLUB HERE; EN-
; DEAVOR TO GET BUREAU
Mr. Jack Gardom. representative
Of the B.C. Auto Club, arrived In the
city <>(L~Thursday evening of Inst
week, his mission being, ns prcvious-
i ly announced in the Herald, to en-
1 deavor to enrol sufficient members
here to form a branch of the B.C,
Auto Club, and to establish in the
Cranbrook districi an in format ion
bureau, affiliated direct with the headquarters of the B.C. Auto Club ut
Vnncouver. The membership called
for is two hundred, und this Mr. Gardom has been successful in enrolling
in Nelson, Trail-Rossland, Chilliwnck,
Kamloops and elsewhere. On Friday
morning Mr. Gardom was invited WI
meet with the executive of the hoard,
of trade and lay his proposals before
the meeting, and the board decided
to extend what co-operation was pus- \
sible, believing it would be in th'i
I est interests of the city nnd district
to have this organization in existence
here. The various points in the district will be called on to contribute
their quota of members, und the establishment of the office here would
mean the employment of u paid assistant all the year round, und placing
nt the disposal of the members all the
privileges it carries, which includes
free towing service within a twelve
mi.e radius in case of breakdown,
legal advice and protection in case of
accident, information as to roads, besides which the B.C. body is Interest*
ing itself in the adjustment of legislation affecting the motorists particularly, aud in such activities as thc
erection of road signs, etc.
By Tuesday evening Mr. Gardom
hnd been able to make a good sturt
on his membership list, huving at that
lime the following names enrolled us
members: Mayor Roberts, Alderman
F. M. MacPherspn, Alderman .1. P.
Fink, A. I). Bridges, W- A. Nislnt,
M. A. Be^le, J; H. McQuaid, N. Hogarth, f, A. Williams, George
Thrasher, Bull Riuar; George Tater,
Hon Revie, L. Paulsen, V. ty McCreery, W. P, Cameron, 0. J. tittle,
Fied Scott, W. H. Wilson, P. W. Willis, H. R. Hinton. Wednesday and
Thursday more additions were made
to the roll of members.
Acclamation
Materializes
Dr. King Returned u B.
Minuter in Ottawa
Government
FOOTBALLERS GET
"UUIBALLERS GET     V •        \T
warm welcome on re- ! service Very
TURN FROM SPOKANE!
Impressive
Dr. King Meets
Returned Men
Discusses Deparmental Matters With Legion Representatives
DESIRES CLOSER TOUCH
On Sunday lust representatives
from branches of 'he Canadian Legion in the Kast Koottnay met at the
Legion headquarters in Cranbrook,
during the course of which they were
given the opportunity of interviewing
Hon. Dr. J. H. King, the newly appointed minister of soldiers' civil re
establishment, to take up with him
personally a number of matters pertaining to the welfare of returned
men who by reason of their condition still hnve to keep in touch with
the department.
The delegates from th** various
branches who were present were an
follows: Cranbrook, W. S. Johnson,
.1. M. Young; Kimberley, (i. G. Cor-
nill, J. Bain; (-'efnic, II. A. Bryant,
zone ivpresentative. and P. F. Mark-
land; lnvermere, A. Ashworth and
Mr. Turner; Creston, K. Watson.
Corbin and Michel were not represented at the conference.
Received   Symptbeticalljr
Dr. King assured the veterans of
his sympathy with their viewpoint,
which he promised lo give every possible consideration. It hus heen his
desire to get in us close a touch as
possible with the returned men's organizations, in order to get an intimate view of the returned men's
problems, particularly that of the
pensioner.
Among thc matters brought to Dr.
King's attention here wns the desirability of having Armistice Duy
every year celebrated as Thanksgiving Day, instead of keeping the two
separately, as at present, in the same
week. The veterans favor having the
one anniversury celebrated together
on Armistice Duy, November llth,
every yea?.
They also desire, the appointment
of u representative of the department
for the interior of the province, preferably with headquarters, in Cranbrook, by whom urgent matters could
be taken up and dealt with far more
expeditioualy than at present, whoa
ALL ARE UNOPPOSED
A'ong with all the other ministers
in the McKenzie King government at
Ottawa, Dr. J. H, King, East Kootenay member-elect following the recent general election, and the only
member of the Liberal party returned
from this province, was given an acclamation in the by-election necessitated by his appointment as the minister of health, and also to the head
i f the department of soldiers' civil
i o-estublishment. There was no disposition on the pnrt of tbe Conservatives in this district to oppose Dr.
King's re-election, but it was reported in some quarters that it would
have suited the views of some ardent
Labor men to have seen the new minister opposed by someone of that
political color, or someone who could
run as un independent. This did not
materialize, however, and J. S.
Blakley, the returning officer, who
was waiting at 'the courthouse on Tuesday, the day set for
nominations, were only called upon
to receive the one nomination, that
of Dr. King.
On the nomination paper which was
filed, \\. A. Nisbet, barrister, of this
■ity, was aga'n named as the official
gent ior Dr. King, in the event of
.n election being called for next
.eek, and those assenting were tht
o.lowing: F. M. MacPherson, H. A.
IcKopon, A. II. DeWolfe, F. B.
dies, G. G, Hunter, Mrs. Gertrude
. Miles, H. J. Collier, W. Guthrie,
U P. Sullivan, W. H. Wilson, W. P.
ilmiiii, Mrs. Ethel M. Little, G. W.
Russell, Mrs.  K. Armstrong.
Dr. King's return by acclamation
luturully clears the way for an ear-
i'er return to Ottawa, where much
official business awaits Dr. King, in
anticipation of the opening of the
session of the federal house next
month. Dr. and Mrs. King, expect to
,eave Crunbrook on Thursday, and
tfter spending a day or two fn Fernie, will proceed on, but the doctor
xpects tu break his journey east at
Calgary, Regina, Winnipeg and other
places, in order to take up personally
matters that concern the administration of his departments, and to inspect different units of the Soldiers'
Civil He-establishment Branch,
Dr. King, who reached the city from
the Coast and Nelson the end of last
week, and who on Sunday met the
delegates from the various branches
of the Canadian Legion here, was
a visitor at Kimberley for a day or
two curly this week, returning on
Tuesduy evening.
New Lodie al Kimberley
For its size Kimberley can probably show more flourishing fraternal
societies than any other town in the
province. SHU another is now being
organized, and will shortly be farm-
ally instituted, this being the Maids
nnd Daughters ot England, which ls
expected to stort up with a membership of ubout thirty ladles.
I
The victorious Kimherley Tunnel
foot bull team returned on Tuesday
happy as u result of their double victory in n couple of exhibition games
played in Spokane on Sunday and
Thanksgiving Day. As soon as the
train arrived at the depot the tenm
and their supporters at once detrained and as soon as parade formation
could be attained the procession
started along the platform and down
Baker Street. Heading the procession, was "Major" Dick Burke, followed by the faithful pipes ami drums.
who, it is claimed, hud never ceased
playing from the time the team left
Kimberley on Saturday morning last
Proudly cun ied in the front of the
impromptu parade wus a shield which
had been used in Spokane al the wei-
come given the boys on wliich was
a husky looking Scot clad in football
regalia and a soccer football. It also
carried the inscription, "Welcome to »;
the ■ Kiniberley Tunnel Football t the
Team."
To    a   Herald   representative    Mr.
Alf. Watson, manager of the team,
stated that the reception tendered the
Kimberley boys could not have beon
more cordial oa tlieir arrival at Spo
kane hnd they been one of Spokane's
clubs returning from a victorious
tour, instead of merely an outsidt
team invited to demonstrate to the
teams of the city the finer poll ;- of
thc English soccer. On their arrival in Spokane they were met by representatives of the Spokane soccer
football league and of the Fort
George Wright Post, and other citizens. The bunds of the Moose Drum
Corps und the Moose drill team band
were also in attendance almost all
the officials of the football team being members of this live organization.
After a few reception preliminaries;
the procession started, the following i
being the order of parade: Moose
Drum Corps* official! or kimberfey
teams and hosts; Moose Drill team;
Kimberley Football team; Kimberley
pipers' band (Pipers A. Scott and
J, Ewen and Drummer Geo. Taylor):
Kimberley rooters.
As they marched through the business streets of Spokane they attracted
much attention, the pipes being something new to most of those v*ho
thronged the sidewalks.
Following the parade which ended
at the Davenport Hotel the Kimberley
team were conveyed to the Fort
George Wright Post, whose guests
they were during their stay in tho
city.
Large Congregation Attends
Unit.d A/mistice and Memorial Service
A STIRRING ADDRESS
- sv v ning the united Armistice Service in the Auditorium was.
in the opinion of those who have attended these services in the city, one
ol thc most interesting and impressive yet heid. Attended by n congregation of people unsurpassed except
i.*, some of the earlier celebrations.
the eiitiri lervice was prof (table, aorv-
ing noi i • ... re nlnder, but turn-
I for tl iughl of the great
conflict, the termination of which it
ed to celebrate, Through
Iress, which we give in pert
it started ninny thinking along-
lines wbfch they had not done before.
I hi ten U e was held under the aus-
I io - of the ' ranbrook Legion of the
H.K.S.L.. the chair being taken by
Re* V. 11. MacNeilL The meeting
waa opened with the singing of
0 Canada . foil..wed by a prayer of
avocation by Capt, J. Stobbart, of
the Salvation Army. Led by a mass-
f over fifty voices the large
■■•■<• ■ "' ■ »ini : heartily in the sing-
ng ol "<> God, our help in ages past."
i' -'.■■]' Fw'm was then ready by
i: ■•.. K. V, Harrison, followed by a
prayei appropriate to the occasion
by Rev. M.  ■>. Blackburn.
A vocal sola by Mrs. M. Forreet,
entitled, "I Come to Thee," by Cara
.... was very effectually rendered.
The scripture lesson, read by Rev. V.
; ri. MacNeill, was Matt. V: 1-10.   A
hank offering was then taken, after
1 which the hymn, "Stand, Up, stand
.:■ foi   ,\   .-.-," v*ai SUI.F,
The address of the evening was
given by Rev. B. JI. Wallace, the Legion chaplain, it being the first time
that Cranbrook has had as their
jj • a ■ r on .-uch an occasion one who
-■■•■* verseas, From start to
finish he was attentively listened to.
Possibly in nn more effective way
• oold the awfulness of war be
brought home than in that which Mr.
Wallace took for his address. In part
the  speaker said:
A   Memorable   Anniversary
We have come r. rt* to-night with
a   two-fold  object,   first   to  render
thanks  to  Almighty    God   for   the
ill mutters to be taken up with Ot-,
tawa have to go through the Vancouver office. The veterans also suggested that in pension matters the pen-1
•dons board visit certain centralised
localities to give some men In out of
the way places a better chance of
coning before them. The housing
scheme, and the soldiers' insurance
scheme were also discussed, and the
desirability of continuing pay andt
allowance to recently discharged pa-l
Hants from the military hospitals, tilli
such time as they were able to secure
employment. It was also suggested
that the local doctors might be given
more scope in their recommendations
from the examinations they make of
ihe pensioner from time to time.
To VUll Hospital.
On his way to Ottawa it is Dr.
King's intention to visit a number of
the hospitals under the direction of
the department, at Calgary, Regina,
Winnipeg and elsewhere.
Following the conference of tbe
veti runs with Dr. King, a zone meeting was held under the direction of
Comrade Bryant, of Fernie, when
other matters were also taken up,
one nf which was the possibility of
establishing a braaeh ef tba Legion
at Creston.
peace which was ushered in on No-
On Sunday they played the all-star vember Uth, eight years ago, and
Spokane team, being victorious to the l\m lo ,..,,.if.r h„ma(,fr 0f Krateful
tune of 5-1, there being present some
1800 spectators who eagerly watched
the great work of the visiting team.
their steady work being a revelation
to them.
On Monday, which was the anniversary of the 49th Infantry, the oldest regiment in the United State-.
the Kimberley team had been asked An tens etc,
to be present and to take part In the
big military celebration, where army
manoeuvera and field truck sports
were to take place, the big event being the soccer game between them
and their host.-. One hour of go id
football was played, the Kimberley
team winning by the icore of 8-0.
On Saturday there was u big dance
on at the Moose lodge, where th- Kiniberley leam were invited guests,
while on Monday night another dance
function was put on ut the Fort.
It U little wonder thnt the boys returned with all sorts of good thing-
to say about their American cousins,
h tarts to tl " gallant men and women
who laid down their lives in the
great wai of I0H to 1918. There are
many amongst u* who would gladly
fi rgel i sny of the scenes which this
ccasti n recalls, yet there are places
that will be forever inscribed on our
hearl • Passchendaele, Vimy, Somme,
will, as long a.- Canada
remaini true to the memory of her
. I"' always held in high
and hoi)   remembrance,
At a time like this, we recall also
the words of Pericles In praise of the
gallanl dead of hi* time. These are
words which might fittingly be used
At   Farn'tt*   for   Thankiffivim:
Mr. and Mrs. 11. L. Harrison mid
•Mm motored to Fernie for the
Thanksgiving holiday, where they
were the guests of Kev. II. U. Oswald.
rector of Fernie, and Mrs.  Oswald.
a nttnd at all Armistice services,
in the hope lhat they might touch
* erenl imagination oi mankind
and lead them to see the sacramental
Ignificunce ■ ■' thb memorable day.
"Eai h om . man by man, hus won
Imperl hable praise, each has gained
u glorious grave not that sepulchre
of earth, wherein the" lie, but the
living tomb of everlasting remenv
brance, wherein their glory is en*
shrined remembrance that will live
on the lips, that will bloom in the
tieedy ■ f their countrymen the world
over, For the whole earth is the
sepulchre ol heroes, Monuments may
f. b . ; tablets l»* m-i to them In
iheir own land, but on far-off shores,
here |i an abiding memorial that no
pen nor chisel hns traced, it is graven
not <•-.• stone, nor onus, but on the
living hearts of humanity. Take
(Continued on Page Five)
Tenders Thanks For
Acclamation
Dr. King desires to thank the electors of
East Kootenay for their kindness in giving him
an acclamation. This will permit of his early
return lo Ottawa to actively assume the duties
of his various departments. THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, November llth, 1926
p A 0 E   T W 0
SYNOPSIS
Molly Cochran, wife of the Texas
Governor, has disappeared from horn-?
when threatened with exposure of all
innocent but suspicious-appearing incident in her girlhood. She r d
her husband's politieal career would
be imperilled. She is now living in
poverty in Now York, hoping to enter
upon a literary career. Finally she
gets a typewriting assignment from
Myron Eldredge, the famous dramatic
critic.
'Get out the  piny," he  ordered at
I once.    "We're going to  work on tt
tonight.    Well, what's the trouble?
dded irritably, when Molly made
no move to obey. .
"It wouldn't be fair.    Your helping me with the play means so much
I—more  than  anything  else  in  tne
' world, almost.   And 1 can t do anything  for you in return.      I ranit
ever, vou know.   It's absolutely fin-
' i I'    I've done as much for
plenty of  other people  without expecting—or getting—anything In je-
turn.    Bring out the blessed play.
Mollv  brought it out.     Co(ton
' will give any satisfaction at all on
'Oh, well, hang it all," he said,  this job.
more irritably.   "I'm not asking any,     . ,, , .„
over, with his mother. ... I    A flui-' "°w unn(!1' construction will
Again and again she was beaten use three quarters of a million feet
down, driven into a corner. She was 0f four by two inch lumber, ns it has
on the point of deciding to go to been folmd t0 be th ,K,st ssMe
Greg at once—near, oh so dangerous-        ... .   . ,. ,     f"        ,
lv near in Washington. She would P»tection against fire and very much
tell him everything, implore him for cheaper than two inch decking with
soino life in common, even though it steel purlins.
were secret That other woman—,. The company U3e3 between four
t?t,w\^J™"s£&Tne - '- million feet of lumber per
would never consent to such an ar- year.
rangeinent, and besides there would	
he still a twofold danger of expos- ° ■
ure; a danger all the more critical | Not Enough For a Suit
For Sore Throat
and iiiw.    I wouldn't have spoken su
abruptly, hut I hatod your going on
like this—denying yourself the nctunl
necessities   of   life,   worrying   over
™... ...... rant and nvtlk hills, doing that beniitly
(position   to   makei typing for those beasts of mon.   Tlmt
■ ■ most of all.    I'm  really prottv keen
INQUIRY INTO GENERAL
FIRE HAZARD
ok,
ember 1 Tith, at 10 :
November    I Oth,   at
ut Room, Government
I sib,
The Honorable Minister of  Lunds
will conduct public hearings relative
to Forest Pirc prevention and Forest
Protection at  tho   following   id;
and dates;
Grand Korku, November 12th
7.30 p.m,
Nelson
Cranbi
7..'lu p.m
Building.
Kamloops,  November   I
p.m,
The objects of these hcnriiigs is to
elicit Information and secure helpful
suggestions which might lead to im
proved methods in the handling of
tlu* general fire hazard.
Information regarding local meet
ing places may he obtained from Government Agent or District Forester
G. R. NAIJEN,
Deputy  Minister of Land:'.
Victoria, B.C.,
October 20,   1920. .16-38
CHAPTER XXVII1—Continued
A few evenings Inter he came bite
"No, don't huthei* about lhat now,"
he said, when Molly started to fake
up the work he hnd brought. "» niWl
the secretary were still at daggers'
points, though spasmodic overtures of
peace were being made on both sides.
"Sit down. I want to talk to you.'.'
And when he had her opposite at the
table, "I've got a straight, safe mid
sane   business   prospusitioi.   „   .....
.   Well, It's not altogether business either. . . .
"Your play's nut impossible. Of
course you know no more ahout practical stage technique than a babe unborn—very little more—but I can
help you there. 1 may be able to
get it put on.
"Meanwhile—you're in a hard row.
You've had, I take it, about atf much
i poverty as one person can he expect-
| ed to stand in a lifetime. Poverty
up to a certain point may be all
right. Beyond that it's deadly and
blasting. It grinds down the soul.
I think you've reached that point.
"I like yuu. I couldn't say why,
exactly, but—that first morning you
looked so absurdly like a pigheaded
little boy scared deep down inside
but prepared to die rather than let
anybody know. . . . And when yo
sat there pegging away at Hurt, damnable hook, 1 kept having lhu must
insane desire to kiss a certain small
spot on the back of your neck—I
have  it  still.  .  . .
"One minute. . . . I'm not a
marrying man. I honestly believe
that the 'holy institution of matrimony' is about the unhnliest thing
that's managed to survive the Dark
Ages. Besides, 1 like my own pri
Vttcy, my oWn unrestricted peisona
life.    ' think you like yours.
"I don't know what's happened to
you, but I do know you're barely
une-quurtir alive.    You can't go on
al figure.
No, she must abide
b" hor decision.
like that. You've got o be bioug
to—roused, ^ou need me just '
much as I need you, only you dor.
"now it. Women of your kind ne*
do—that's the tragedy ot -it.
"So far as I'm concerned, the ar (    ..-..,---,-  fc    umn
w^ ^ Moiiy's ,»»p urrjars vjf j
£SU hlnking abouUt these weeU      The   ce     again was kj yfl ^^ ^ nn intornfltlon.
only 1 don't want us to begin naung *"""*th .  hat, g0txQ on.    Eld-
i each other straight off because of tha £ «^ggS his fper under the
'hideotis panicky sensation that were ™ J       , to ^ ;i belte, hght on
chnlned together for life--aianiest j
twin fashion.    That's the key fco the  ' ■ ,     Blli(,   fl    iast,
;«»^ tl'UBt lwrae,f t0
^Jrl^tX^d.   "But, youp^pj^. tun^^hy^
ror^: ^14-s-is^teais hi» »n^,art
11,11 ^x^^ft?
him.   So"—he shook his h?«<l 'WW
■■I don'l  underatnnd Mt I knew
all..ill it.    Noilter d0M "".vi"" f else
But   mv   prophetic   noBO  U'"s  m
.hare's Boraothlng rotten ot the home
Molly   sold, nildroBs ot Hamlotl" .    ,
"Maybe ho .loesn'i want owning,
Molly ventured. ,
'Well, mv theorv is. he s only tun
il chi-.l
er will.
,„"Ua'nn.l. It.
16 direct action
,lcil«nilubBarbed|
[B welcome relief.
SCKS
VapoHub
CHAPTER XXIX
With spring came America's entrance into the war.
Among the amazing recessions and
emergencies of that amazing period,
nothing was more remarkable thun
about you, you  know.
"1    like   you,   too,"
"but not that wny."
"You'd come to."
She shook her head
to do  what you  ask
Iosl _." —
it  has  toft.     ..
hadn't   lived  at all."
He  went  away  directly,  puzzled,
impatient—by  no  means convinced
Two evenings  later he apoearcd
A lady travelling through California for the first time saw a fig trea,
She said to the guide: "My good man.
what kind of a tree is that?"
He said, "Lady, that's a fig tree.'
| She said, "Oh, no, it can't be a fig
tree."
I    "YeB, ma'am, that's a fig tree."
I    "Oh," said the lady, "I thought tl
:what vou ask, my nte would ing this startling and «"fc8«j°!
all moaSng-what little value method to advertise himself, g
i to?T It would be better  I-thing he'il be Coming out President
ing was more ramurhuu)V  »••■••,
the part pluycd by a certain quiet  leaves were larger
man from the "wilds of the South-1
west."   Abroad, no one wns listened        	
to with more respect, both for himself nnd for whut he officially represented. At home, no one, with the
exception of the Kxecutive himself,
was more besieged, invoked, harassed.
The facts were too simple and obvious to he believed, and a thousand
absurd and fantastic stories were
abroad. Among these the rumor of
his approaching marriage persisted. ■
(To be continued) I
than that."
Sainsbury & Ryan
mn urns ami
rovntiCTOM
rc»uiii«'«t 'i""v *"* Wnr*
Quarautaail
r«i||ip<fc»BM *■*■* *** w*
CltAXBItOOK B.C
\\eestm%\v*mmsmwmm
************************
\ BRADFORD
what.
I       PAUL
NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
A Full Line of
WINTER UNDERWEAR
SHOES - AND
WEARING APPAREL
see our stock
— Best Quality —
MEN'S WORKING
CLOTHES
lIllUIIMIlllUllltf
McGill University
MONTREAL
Faculty of
MUSIC
Decide NOW  to enter for
Annual Local Examination.
Throuil,   «•<«   eaamtaaltoai-open   lo
iaraieLt *•* Imp.rli.l ''•^"r
Ihe .tnndlnK ol a .tud.nl <avt**
..oeiUlma «nd P'°«"" MM Th™
"TZ pr.,..r.lo,y 1. th. ■ma**^
dosm tour... In "o.lf, «■*■».»""
?,„„, MtGill. a truly Nalianal U,.i.«-
•Ity, ar. ,.u>BOi'«l nvytltn aa ol
the highest »tandinr<. ,,
Theoretical Eaamln.lljni will b« MJ
on or about May 71b, and ' "«"■*'
Eaaminatlo,,.   durlnj   May   jM   *J»
Ih.r lalormollo.. re,U*Ut,I^VSTW*
Vtrilly or to the local
—. Repreientative —
MISS JANET McKAY
KIMBERLEY - B.C.
TAIL0RING-
—:   TORONTO    i'
or the  Lord kiuiw
damned clever."
"Jt'fl too had, don't you thlnK, thnt
'» j wo can't even conceive of a man's
— ! giving whatever talent he has to h'a
country without wanting anything in
return?" Molly BUggeated quietly.
"Yes—one might suppose in a na
tion of millionaires there would be u
dozen men who would turn to politics
as a science, an art. a recreation even
—just as others turn to collecting
,air.l the like. But. no, it's tar more
iivporlant we should have the latest
assemblage of Napoleon's snuff boxes
ov some slinkly looking Madonna of
Bcnvenuto Cellini. . . .
| "I wus at a little dinner last ni^ht
given in this Cochran man's honor—gueBs that's what set mo getting
'about him. He seemed a quiett un-
- pr; ttntious sort all right—spoke
briefly. . . .
i "Hv tho wny, the woman he is to
marry was there, too—a charming
111 aturo. irreat favorite ia Washington official circles. I understand.
| Great favorite with the old dowager,
; his mother, too—which is far more
' Important 1"
Who was this woman, anyway?
j What was she that she dared . . ..
"Charming," he had said. Uioh, too,
no doubt, cultured, of good family—
everything that she, Molly, should
have been.    A great favorite, more-
"RECOLLECTIONS OF OCTOGENARIAN" AROUSE   .
OTHER REMINISCENCES 2
■*.
Guaranteed  Clothes
Made to Measure ♦
Hoy/ to Play
BRIDGE
i y        .on ,       .
A new series of lessons be
r "Wynne Ferguson
Author of 'PRACTICAL AUCTION BRIDOB*
ARTICLE No. 2
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
I'urchaicrs el Oold. Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producer, ot Oold, Silver, Copper, PI* Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
?n a preceding article, reference was
made to a player In Chicago holding
thirteen 01 a suit and the statement
wus made thnt such a hand would bc
held only once in about one hundred
and fifty billion hands. The law of averages, however, seems to have slipped
wmewhere for another such hand —
thirteen diamonds, thia time —was
held in Chicago, July 19, 1925, and is
Authenticated by affidavit. Why thc
Uw of averages seems to slip only ia
Chicago is still a mystery, but slip it
docs and that means that the rttsi of un
will have to keep on holdiug stupid
hands for many years before another
player yets even a chancq of holding
thirteen of a suit again. The incident w
not only noteworthy because of the
unique holding but also because of the
fact that the holder of the thirteen diamonds did nut win the final declaration.
Here arc thc hands of all (our players:
Hearts —A, 10.
Clubs — A, Q, ». ■
■Diamonds—-none
Spadw—W,4
8.7,6
Heart.-K, 9, 5, 4. 2
Clubs —J, 10, 9, 5, 2
Diamonds —none
Spades—9, 6, 2
7.6,3
:A
ITc.irts — 0, J, 3
Club*— K,- *
Diamonds — none
Spades-A,K,Q,JA7.M
Thc Herald hu. mentioned on several  occasions  thnt  evidence comes J
from many quarters that the story of +
hai lontf life, und the recollect'ons of   *
incidents that he can  recall, which X
Mr. J. F. Smith, of this eity, is putting on paper every week, for publication in these columns is read with
interest, not only locally, but in the
distant points.   Some little phase of
things will be touched   on   by   Mr.
Smith  thut   rouses  recollections, in
someone    else's    remembrance    and
they in turn become reminiscent, in
recalling the events mentioned,   Au-'
other evidence of ths comes in thc
recent appearance in the Surrey Gazette,   published  at  Hammond,  nnd
also in other papers published under
the management of J. J. Dougan, of
some of this material, and under it
appears the following acknowledgement of its authorship:
"Formerly a leading High School
teacher in Victoria and an education*
nl authority. Mr. Smith gave the
leading address in 1889 at thc Teachers' Convention in Victoria.
"Mr. Smith's reminiscences of the
Ashanti war will be read at every
fireside, and, by old and young. The
Gazette has real pleasure in giving
its readers this illustrious Octogenarian's splendid and latest penning.
Well do we remember him knd ourselves ns two of the five "lucky"
ones in 1K89 who alone, out of 47
who so applied, succeeded in obtain'
ing first-class teachers' certificates.
Hail fellow, John Fingal Smith.
Thanks to the good offices of the
Cranbrook Herald.—Ed."
Mr. Smith well remembers the occasion he refers to when he addressed
a meeting in 1889 at Victoria, the
occasion being a teachers' convention. He also recalls the time when
Mr. Dougan and himself secured their
first-class certificates together,
B. C. TIMBER
FOUND BEST FOR
SMELTER FLUES
* From
$25>t0$6Gi
VOUR   CHOICI;   OF  ANY'
. STVLI-
and Fit Absolutely
Guaranteed
Istjl.
LADIES!
ave   youv   hair  dally—or
week.    Here's n way to
For Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
Q. W. SPEIRS, BOX   240, FERNIE, B.C.
$2500.00 Club
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When tn Yahk make your home at
THE NEW HOTEL.
(dealer)
Hearts — none
Clubs — none
Diamonds - - A, K. Q, J, 10,9,8,7,6,5, A, 3,2
Spades—none v
nr not Mr. Honahoc's bid of one diamond wa. the correct bid. It was either
a case »1 oin* diamond or .even diamonds, ll' he had bid seven diamond-,
[/. vould undoubtedly have doubled
nnd is 'a wiy questionable whether 11
I ■.vjuld have bid seven slides. If you
mt t>J uturt an argument, ask your
cuds hmv ihey would have bid thc
hand,   it if a clone tuition but ths
writer is im lined to a o-d of one diamond. It conceals tho length and il
furred to a v.iy Itijih bid Ki mure apt ti
force a doubla. A bid of kitten with such
a hand givei too much Information. I'
Indicate! io tiie opnonei ts that tho
bidder has an invincible hayd and prac-
_        oi nu u..v...... ,.....,-        tloally ndvcrtJMfott "Don't^ouble for I
ticmbcr. It ia authenticated by afii- can make my bid of if you tjant to save
davit so thst there is no doubt a;: to its game, ovctuls aod take n penalty."
actual occurreoce. Another Interesting Think,it ovei ***i discuss ik wtiit >uur
point in cuviKtic-* with it k, whether uiv.iui
Answer to Problem No. 1
Hearts- *Q, 5,4,«,i
Clubs—A, K.S t
Bfemonds* - A, Kv$
fipdst —10,*
Y i
■  A tn
The dealer, Mr. John Donahoe, bid
one diamond, A bid one heart, Y passed
•nd B bid one bpadc. From then or. B
■nd /. bid up the hand until /. bid seven
diamonds am' B overbid with seven
spades, even though his partner, .A,
had doubled both the six and seven
diamond bid. Z (<|»ened the king of diamonds and ii It had trumped in A's
hand wiih the ten of spades, dlscardin i
the trey of hearts from his owu hand,
te could have made a grand slam, lie
wis jo excited, however, over tho bid-
itKjtg, that he discarded a heart from A's
lu...1 and trumi-vd in his owu Im id. At
* result he lost his contract hy one
ttlck. !t really ia a most unusual hand
aid one for all auction players to re-
"    ■    --■*■--.. -,1 Us, nfii.
lhMto-Mu9'l'f
Oabt-P,3.4J
~\m «
',*,*
l«e«rti-K, 10
Clubt-J,iuA'v*
CUunontli.-—O. J. V.
-V.i.J
Jtorti—«
Cubs — !,?, ' (
Spades — A, '',
first game. Z dctlt and bid llu: suit A discartSiid. ■trlnalnr tie tnek
. /. y&s-.u, Y bid one no. in Y's -.cud with 'the tie, ol dubs. Y
.re-a u.d,. bid two spades, sliould now lead Citr: ^ce ol clubs and
end A opened the ace of '-""   'l> th-s iiui
■     J .1 n ,,t
Thla Hotel In new from bottom to top     Twenty-five nicely furolnlied roomi. All »re clean
«■<] eoroforUlile.
r RKSTAIIUNT [M CON'NUrTlOl
f *.
fffffffff ffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Ms tran,
owe spat*
tramp, fi
Ail pasKO auu n WKU.v- .... „..
hearts, lie tben played the uucen uf
spadts, Hor caa Z so play the hand
that he can -pin the balance of the
tricks against any defense? Z should
win the trick witli the king of spades
and lead the deuce of -diamonds, win-
ning the trickia Y's hand with the Idng.
He should then lead the ttey of hearts
from Y's hand and trump with the
deuce of spades in hia own hand. He
should lead tbe ace and eight of spades.
Ot. the sixth trick, A cannot discard a
heart, for if he does, Z can set up Y's
heartsuit. A ia farced, therefore, to dis-
a-ro-kither a djaimnrt or a club, lt
naSea no diSertace which ha does for
y —» eheetmi the same salt that A
P. di«Cai-u„U;  .»"—e. --- -     ,
*.md wish *e «mt if dub-.. V
„ lead UM «e of clubs an.
follmv v 'h tilt HUM" of hearts. 1)
hod di card thi! nine ol diamonds
■«"■/. the five ol diamonds. Y shou d
then iad the four ol hearts. B shou d
I Kd the ten of clubs and Z should
1 ?S with theft* of •v£>'l*°M
now lead the six «f JRjf»•;» «»"?,
discard a heart for if he does-Y wm
discard a diamond and hia heart, is
good. A must, fmtdtnr&mrim
four of diamonds, Y should dljard a
heart and B is now up aga nst the dtt
card   If he discards the )ack ol diamonds hith of Y's diamonds^wejetA
If he discards the jack of clubs, ii
therefore Y-Z must wiothe balance ol
1 have A dUcanl the trey of <,-..i.ondi et
•   ■   Instead c< the ('pii
mtttpioutc.il
A quite exceptional and at the
-nmt' time very Inteiesting use for
lumber lit nt the present time being
made at the big smelting plant of the
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company, Limited, at Trail.
Mr. E. M. Stiles, the company's
chief engineer, statea that they have
found it quite impossible to use
metnta of any description in the flues
of their Dwight and Lloyd furnaces,
due to the presence of a very weak
i solution of sulphuric acid in the hu-
[midified gasses thrown off by them
Thc hot gasseB are sprayed by water
under a pressure of 250 pounds.
In a previous installation, the
flues were constructed with a frame
work of n special class of metal, the
Hides were of gunnite. It was quickly discovered that the acid simply
crumbled the whole structure Into a
powder, especially during the cold
weather, owing to a greater conden
Ration of the diluted acid, which at
tacked the gunnite and caused it to
| disintegrate entirely within a period
of two months.
B.C. Timber Tried
After exhaustive tests, the company decided to try lining the fluea
with timber, .the flue being subsequently constructed of California
Redwood and at the same time
small quantity of B.C. red cedar was'.
used experimentally. It was later (
found that the B.C. cedar was the j
best for the purpose, having shown
less expansion.and contraction. I
Needless to say, the chief difficulty in constructing a flue is to have it
entirely air tight, and with this end
in view, the lumber Is used soaking
wet,  with the  idea of eliminating
shrinkage nnd expansion as far as
possible.   The walls of the flue while
in use arc alway saturated, due to
the wushing process being used.   The
flue is constructed of four by two
inch lumber, laminated and dowelled
variation,   i with  hard wood  pegs,  as the  acid
,,l|ftfliJ  ■ quickly eats away any kind of nails,
ndshouli        rno company are quite satisfied
_„.   iImt lumber is the only material that
! C. Joe Bros.
| Ladies' and Gents'
| Custom Tailors *
»  Baker Street   ■   Cranbrook *
X     (Opposite   Park.   Hardware)     •:*
♦ *
* *
**************************
J :=i
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Cleanly logged off, abundantly
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Located on the British Columbia Southern railway and the
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Cranbrook, with railway stations at opposite ends of the
property, easy market access is
assured.
The smaller lake, mecca of
Fernie vacationists, could be
converted into a popular resort.
Land to be sold on 10-payment
plan with 6% interest in deferred payments.
Realty  listing  requests  invited
Trust Dept. E.
Spokane  &   Eastern   Trust
Co.   -    -    Spokane, Wash.
Don't  u
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DAMPEN tin* hair with DANDER-
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raoiu ii
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Beware of Counterfeits
Neuritis
Toothache
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Colds
Pain
Headache
Neuralgia
DOES NOT AFFECT
THE HEART
\ There is only one genuine
j "ASPIRIN" tablet, Ha tab-
! let is offered as "ASPIRIN"
and is not stamped with tlie
"Bayer Cross'-refuse it with
contempt-it Isnot" ASPIRIN''
at.all! Don'ttakfcchances 1
Accept  only  "Payer"  package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayor" boxes of  12 tablet*
tm^^r w AIho bottle:! of 21 und 100—Druggists.
Atplrln It lhe tnulo mark (rerlitsred In CatiAda) ol Ilnyir Mann labium r.f Mnnotcetlc-
KUkif-r of SftlU-jrlletcltl (ArrU-l Skltryltc* Acitl, "A. B. A."). Whllo It ia well knuwn
thii Aspirin mnatu Bftfer niMUfftCture.lo wilit thn put-llr wnlnsl imiUlinnMhn TiblfU
bl Butt* Cunwanr w.tl Lh tutuix-il with lliclr nun'rul Inulu muk. tlio "llayer Crow" Thursday, November llth, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
I'AOE   THREB
Annual November Sale
McCREERY BROS.
A Real
Money   Saving Ev
&
«#
nt
t
SALE STARTS SAT., NOV. 13th, AT 9 a.m.    STORE CLOSED ALL DAY FRIDAY TO ARRANGE STOCK.
Entire stock of Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear, Boots and Shoes, Millinery, Men's Overcoats and Suits and Furnishings all at greatlv reduced prices during this sale.    BUY NOW! y
wmamammmmmmmmamammmmmmmammmmmKam
Incomparable savings on Women's Coats--all reduced to
the lowest prices of the season.
Really the values will surprise
you.
COATS AT UNEQUALLED VALUES
Developed of rich warm, pure wool fabrics
In the popular new shades and rich fur trimmings.
Ladies' Coats, Reg. $22.50.
Bale Price $19.50
Ladies' Coats, Reg. $30.00.
.Sale Price  $26.50
Ladies' Coats, Reg. $35.00.
Sale Price $29.50
Ladies' Coats, Reg, $48.00.
Bale Price $43.00
Ladies"' Coats, Reg. $49.50.
Sale Price $44.50
Ladies' Coats, Reg. $75.00.
iSale Price $64.00
3 only Ladles' $50.00 FUR TRIMMED
COATS, silk lined.   Sale Price  $25.00
1 lot of Ladies' TWEED COATS, values
to 140.00.     Sale Price   $15.00
Millinery at Bargain
Prices.
Buy Now and Save.
Our remaining stock of Fall Millinery priced away down during the next
7 days.
Reg. $9.00 Tailored Hats.
Sale Price $4.95
Reg. $12.00 Tailored Hats.
Sale Price $7.95
Ladies' Flannel, Charmeuse, Golftex, wool-
crepe dresses:
Reg. $12.00.  Sale Price $ 7.95
Reg. $15.00.   Sale Price $10.50
Reg. $18.00.   Sale Price $14.50
Surprising values during this sale on New Style Dresses for Fall.
Entire stock of Ladies' Dresses at real Sale Prices.
Ladies' Dresses, Reg. $25.00. Sale Price $19.50
Ladies' Dresses, Reg. $30.00. Sale Price $24.50
Ladies' Dresses, Reg. $35.00. Sale Price $29.50
Ladies' Silk Hose
Duties' Holeproof SMI, Hose, all shades and sizes,
ribbed tops,   Reg.$1.95.   Sale Price       $1.65 pr.
Ladies' Silk and Wool Hose
Kctf. $1,25 pr. extra quality Ladies' silk ami wool
Hose.     Sale Price ....   Mc pr.
25 diizt-ii extra special quality Hose to be sold
at this low price a real Imv -including all the new
shades; sizes 8# t<> 10.   Special Sale Price . 75c pr.
BARGAINS
Ladies' Shoes
Ladies'    Black   and   Tan
IIIkIi    Top    Shoes,    Bell's,
Classic make; all sixes.   Values to $10,00.
Sale Price $2.50 pr.
One whole table of Ladles'
Pumps and Oxfords, Bell's
-■*«>.  and Classic's. Values to $7.50.
Sale Price $1.15 pr.
Flannelette
300 yards of Striped Flannelette, excellent
wearing quality.   Reg. 25c yard.
Sale Price 5 ydi. for $1.00
November Sale Bargains in Men's
Suits and Overcoats
Overcoats
Overcoats
Men's $25.00 Ovei coals;
SAI.I-; PRICE
$19.50
Men's $27.00 Overcoats:
SALE PRICE
$22.00
Men's $30.00 Overcoats;
SALE PRICE
$24.50
Men's $35.00 Overcoats;
SALE PRICE
$29.50
Men's $37.50 Overcoats;
SALE PRICE
$32.00
Men's $47.00 Overcoats;
SALE PRICE
$42.00
Suits Suits
Men's $19.50 Suits; SALE PRICE $15.00
Men's $2,500 Suits; SALE PRICE $19.50
Men's $30.00 Suits; SALE PRICE $24.50
Men's $35.00 Suits; SALE PRICE $29.50
Men's $37.50 Suits; SALE PRICE   $32.00
Men's $40.00 Suits; SALE PRICE $34.50
Men's Shoes
100 pairs Men's Black and Tan
Shoes and Oxfords, all new
stock; sizes 5'-' to 10. Reg.
$7.50 pair.    A Real Buy.
Sale Price  $5.95 pair
Slater Shoes at November Sale Prices
Men's $8.00 pr. Slater Shoes,
Sale Price $6.50 pr.
Men's $9.00 pr. Slater Shoes
Sale Price $7.50 pr.
Men's $10.00 pr. Slater Shoes
Sale Price $8.50 pr.
Men's Dress Shirts
25 dozen Men's Dress Shirts, big range of
patterns to select from; values to $2.50.
November Sale  $.150 each
Men's Combinations
Men's $2.25 medium weight Combinations,
long sleeve, ankle length, excellent wearing
quality; sizes to 44.    Sale Price  $1.50 Sah
Towels
Extra large size fancy colored Turkish
Towels, reg. $1.25 each.
November Sale   $1.00 each
Reg. 35c each, medium size Cold Turkish
Towels.   November Sale  4 fer $1.00
Towelling
All Linen Crash Towelling;   good drying
quality 4 yards for $100
Good heavy quality Crash Towelling.
November Sale ., 5 yards for $1.00
Fuji Silk
Reg. $1.25 yard Fuji Silk, all new shades.
November Sale 95c yard
Reg.  40c  yard  Checked Dimity;   good
range of colors.    November Sale     30c yard
McCREERY BROS. CRANBROOK Phone 22 P A li F.   F 0 U R
THR   CRANBROOK   HERALD
ES&-S
f,\ffffffffffffff.ffffffffffff
'• *\
l      A.   RAWORTH     ?
i     REGISTERED     J
\     OPTOMERIST     ?
RAWORTH BROS.
. Imt rather because
running of tlie or-
C. P. R.
.   JEWELERS   —
WATCH INSPECTORS
UL
=3E
=*fl
iiny lack ol patrqftfige necessarily,
nf difficulties connected witli the
ganizations to which they belonged.
Por this reason it seems that the V. is certainly!
the logical body to undertake tht* task of conducthig
these facilities, which it is felt, after all. an* no more j
than a city the size of Cranbrook deserves. It is a
thorougldy well established organization, with a
very definite mission, and nut absolutely dependent
on any local conditions, though the measure of local
support the organization gets is undoubtedly a big
[factor in the degree of its usefulness to the community.
If the C. I'. R. consents to. provide the capital
j fm the building required for tin- new addition to tlie
Y„ ihe people ni Cranbrook will he called upon lo
j shoulder the responsibility of equipping it, hut from
■ come from vnn-
m to believe that
1 reach.
| the indications 'if support that hav
I tui- public
!S, th
i mini
re is no reas
a task heyoi
•:• •:• * •;• •:• * •;■ •:- •;• •;. •;■ •*...;. •;•.;
THI*   GIFT
By  Alfred  Nova*--Quot
' Wc'.   Bryce   Wallace
Armistice Service o
Suhdfty   Last.
There's  hut   t>:
our dead df
One   trit't   that
and that's a
Unless we, too.
lhat snmi1   fir
01' sticrifiee;  tii:*
that seem;
Die tn  the  llttl
to greed;
Die  to  the   old
we   knew;
Die to the hnae
sect nml cvee
Ami rise again,
souls ns time.
Mny   (since   llu*
tht Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
MEMlim   B.C.   AND  YUKON  PRESS  ASSOCIATION
r. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc.
Inlwj-lpUon Price  18.00 Per Venr
Tn UDllod si.-iton  JS.50 Per Year
Advertising Rutea on Application, Changes of Copy
lor Advertising should be banded ln not later tban Wed-
■esdcv nor-;, to corur-4 attention.
N'
TII
:RSDAY,  NOVEMBER llth, 1926
WORTH GOING AFTER
ight to be more than cursory interest
the effort now being made to extend
ihe Railway Y. M. C. A. to provide a
ppod gymnasium, and also a swimming
quale proportions. Several attempts
ade in the past to establish these re-
"Hities in the city, and each time they
* remain iu operation, not because of
A PITTING OBSERVANCE
OT lun ostentatious, yet none the less effective
the brief commemoration exercises which look
place al the soldiers' memorial this week, on Armistice Day, made a very fitting observance of what is
afler all, ihe most momentous anniversary the country has been called upon to celebrate in recent times.
Particularly pleasing was the fact that this year
siiiiu* bodies other than lhat embracing the returned
men themselves have seen fit to tfive some recognition tu tho day by also placing wreaths at the
memorial. The monument is for jhe community as
a whole. There are- very-few organizations iu the
city on whose, rosters some of .(.hose names carved
in slone did nut appear, and they should therefore
all feel that the anniversary belongs to them as much
;ii tu the Legion. Iti-. an obraiwance iu a public way
which ought i" he kept up. and as this year has
seen a start in this direction, it is hoped tliat the
ninth Armistice anniversary will be even more decidedly marked.
tusk
Atte
To Boost Y Membership
(Continue!
1 from Page One)
ligioUB, nnd tli
c V. was holding up
eerl dn  Mcals-
-a  new dogma,  us  it
m re    uf love
for  fellow iiuin,  and
help  for one .
another.      Too much
■ip., hnd bee
u  put  on  the "don't"
in thi' past, and
the V. provided some-
lhin« to take
the  ploCfl of the   pro-
hibitctl  nctlvltl
Cs.     The   V.   wns   tht'
[0, ,   | pluce t>
i\- a gymnasium in lhe
i   . . and it c(
mid he run wilh hut
little   iiddiUoni
il   overhead   expense.
Iti use would 1
o open to all, whether
they   nirreed  v
ith   the  work   of  the
V. ..i* not, mul :
is well as enlisting tho
I...'.-  md Rirls,
he thought the assi.st-
I'll.              Ml         thl          1
adirs   should   also   he
Wordi of (
'ommendfttlon  for Uh*
work nf the
V.M.C.A.   in   another
upbore   v.  ■     |
riv n hy both Kev. 11.
<;.  W dlnec ■■■'
d   Kev.   V.   H.   McNeil.
who Hpokl    Mt
their experience of it
ove   ei  .    Mr.
Wallace staled thut it
was through i
lecomlng interested in
.gymnasium wi
■ii;   in  the  V.  thut  he
had ultimately
gone into the minis-
Ir
Kev. P. V.
Harrison nlno endorsed
lhe movement, drawing attention to
the Inrge proportion of the population
whicb cnme under tin* general heading of minors. It represented to him
n ih'.v ment of tremendous import*
.-nice, and as a parent he was in favor
of going lo the limit in bringing its
iitublithment about,
Campaign Get* Away
Plana wen outlined whereby it was
hoped to put a thorough membership'
campaign nn in the city, which would;
carry il up to lhe desired level. W.
I' Gilroy, aa chairman of the mem-,
bership committee, unfolded a plan; *nnnrr«o     w*v      ur
of net    whereby it was proposed j ARRIVES NEXT   WEEK
im ttivitft-: Mi-* 'xisiing membership in-j	
to two groups of canvassers, under,     Waller II. Ford, A. Mum.
nin«, in a drive for further gold   medal J   formerly   of
i len bi        \l« asrs. 1*'. M. MacPherson  Man,
and (!. T. Moir were asked to accept   nbout
tbe responsibility of captaining the
two tennis, and tbe acceptance of
both wus received wilh applause.
The members present were then apportioned to one side or the other,
and later both sides held short sessions to plan out Iheir method of
attack, the arrangement hi ing made
that the result of the drive was to
be given out in a week's time. The
new membership roll got off to a
start when almost everyone
present signed up for another year,
ami some energetic canvassing ha;
been going on since.
Before the meeting dispersed,
Mayor Roberts was called upon for
a few words, and spoke in approval
of tin- objects of the Y. drive, and
expressed himself as being glad to
assist in any way. $10,000 might
siem a large sum t'> raise, hul a high*,
powered stock salesman could com"
into town and raise this sum within
a   few  days.
WEDDINGS
.;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;..;. ****.;..;..;. -;. •;..;..;. ■;■ •*• -; ■:•
STONE—MUNDAY
On Sunday at noon, the marriage
look place at the Anglican Church
rectory of Mr. Eric Stone, of this
eity, and Miss iMargnrit Munday, of,
Kimberley. The ceremony was per- j
formed hy the Kev. V. V. Harrison,!
only the ininiediatt! friends of the I
contracting parties being present.
The witnesses were Mr. W. D, Stone,
of Cranbrook, and Miss Agnes Mc
Kim, of Kimberley. ..,,-
 -o ,
NEW ORGANIST
FOR KNOX CHURCH
the organ und choir of tho Presby
Itrinn  Chureh.
Mr. Ford comes well recommended,
nnd is anxious to start immediately
with u. good Vocal and instrumental
class. Thoso who wish to start at
once muy leave their names with M
J. C Little, or Kev. M. S. Blackburn,
who'will see that Mr. Ford gets in
I ouch with th. m.
Mr, Ford is ulso an expert piano
tuner and repairer and anyone desirous of having their piano put in
good shape would do well to have Mi".
Fore1, do the work for them.
■nipt    in w
rven their dl
Build u« that I
not diminish*
Ily one true s]
planned on
And that's nu:
of   tongue,   I
Thi re's hut om
us   better nn
.;. .*. * * .*, ,j. *>,. *.;..;..;..;
J workrooms .
[ This studio will celebrate its nn-
I niversury by changing the name from
"Photo-Crafts" to "Russell's Studio
& Art Store, the Kiddies' Photogru-
I pliers," the latter being the nnme
| tiny were known hy in New West-
1 minster.
Local Firm
.ebrates
PYTHIAN WHIST
DRIVE AND SOCIAL
QUITE SUCCESSFUL
Friday evening lnst a whist drive
and dnntfe took pluce at the K. P.
Hall when, despite the fact that tho I
attendance was not as great as waa
anticipated, a most enjoyable 'time
was hud. The atl'air was under the
auspices of the Crescent Lodge,
Knights of Pythias, nnd the Cranbrook Pythian Sisters' Lodge. Tho
first part of the evening was devoted
to whist, the winners of which were:
mills' first, Mrs, Art Wallnee; ludies'
consolation, Mrs, Jas. McNeil; gentle-
men's first, Mr. X. Holdener; eotiso
Iation, Mr. R.  Potter.
During the evening tickets were
sold for a beautiful hand-worked tea
cover, donated by Mrs. Jack Taylor,
which was won by Mrs. B. Benson.
Music for the dance was supplied
by the'Bluebird orchestra, and was
much appreciated. Ahout midnight
refreshments were served and these
were just, right, and a ereit to th«;
Pythian Sisters who were responsible.
within the next month.
\V. H. Wilson has returned from
un extensive buying trip in the Eust-
ern Canadian and American cities.
At a recent meeting of the City
Council, T. M. Roberts acTed as city
clerk for the first time since his recent appointment.
TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS AGO
J. L. Parker, new manager for the
North Stnr Mine, arrived from Ross-
Thiirstiny. November llth, 1926
laud.
The marriage of Mr. V. Hyde Baker will lake place early in November, according lo advice received
from  England.
The family of A. Leiteh, snr., hus
arrived from Oak Lake, Manitoba,
to make their home in this district.
It is useless to alter bad laws unless you are able to obey good ones.
;«;.>X"H<-t-+•:**>*:• ********** *** ************
DISTRICT LIBERALS
ELECT OFFICERS AT
MEETING WEDNESDAY
Wednesday evening a meeting of
the Crnnbrook District Liberal Association was held in the K.P. Hall
whvn a good representation from the
entire district was present. The
meeting was nBdressed by Hon Dr.
King and others. The result of the
election of officers was as follows:
Hon. Pres  Dr. Jj IL King
PonV Vice-Presidents
Hon. J. Oliver, J. Buckham, M.L.A.
President   F. M. MacPherson
1st  Vice-President
T. .1. Summers, Kimherley
See.-Treas  H. A. McKowan
Executive—Mrs. F. B. Miles, Mrs. .1.
Leask, Miss Sybil White, T.  M.
Roberts,    F.    Provenznno,    W.
Pritchard, C. J. Little.
L.C.M..
Russell,
Girls' Hockey Club Dante
.The Cranbrook Girls' Hockey club
announce a dance to be held at the
K'.P. Hall, mi Friday, November 20,
ut u popular admission price, Tlie
Hluihird Orehestru will attend, and
coffee and doughnuts will lie served
for- re fresh ments. This will he a
populifti* event,. 9iul the girls are hop-
start off their
Last week "PhotM-Ci'afi^^the well
known firm of photpgj'apherst celebrated its first hLt.h'Jay. -hei-i-, having
opened for business November fith,
1925.
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent C. Russell,
proprietors, came hore shortly before
from Manitoba, where they had been
for a visit ufter selling their business
in New Westminster.
They had heen very favorably impressed with th- Cranbrook district
when they were hen as special publicity representatives of the New
Westminster Board of Trade in 1924.
Mr. Russell received his early
training iu photogri phy in Winnipeg,
',' * ** '■"** * * *
*
t
KIMBERLEY FOOTBALL
TEAM WELL ADVERTISED
ON SPOKANE TRIP
Saturday, shortly nfter noon, the
depot presented an nnimaled'*vpear:
nnce   when   the   Kimberley  football
team, uccompunied by a hand of rooting rooters, took their departure for
the   capital iof  the   inland   empire,
where on Sunday and Monday they
ployed   two   games    of    Association
football with their American cousins
in Spokune.   Accompanying the team
was   the   famous   Kimberley   Scot's
bund, composed of Messrs. G. Ewan,
A. Seott and O. Cumpbell, and to the
music of thc pipes and drums, the
departing p!uyers and their party en-1 J
joyed themselves with songs and dan- j t
cing,  gaily  bedecked as  they  were | +
with veterans   poppies and the Kim-j$
berley colors. I *
' Dick Burke and other vendors of 14,
I the ribbons, did u wholesale husiness i*
'in disposing of the Kiniberley I +
badges. From reports itceived, the1 J
boys did not fail to let their presence I +
be known on the train. On the out- j +
side of the car in which they trav-|$
oiled, n banner stretched the full IJ
length of the car hearing the inscrip-,*
tion "Here we are from Kimberley
B.C., the home of the fnmous Sullivan
Mine."
On  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19th thenpopleof
Cranbrook  will have an opportunity of hearing a :
•first class Musical Show which will appeal lo lovers
of music.      Not a single item on the program will he
found dull.
From the rise of the curtain every item will be
found to appeal— full of (un, good music — and entertaining.    Remember the date
Friday, November 19th
Auditorium - Cranbrook
£ ^KIMPRLEY FOLLIES"
Tickets $1.00 each
|   Curtain raised at 8.30 p.m.
4
♦
**********************************
V.C RUS3ELL
moving to the Coast in 1009, where
he had a very wide experience in the
different hnitlchrs of his art.
Opening in New Westminster
shortly before the war. his work soon
won him thc appointment of official
photographer in the ITth and 121st
Battalion in training there. While
he wns in Xe\y Westminster he was
officially appointed to photograph
many   public   receptions   to   famous
, expects to arrive in Cranbrook; ing for good ^ujjportvto
t Nov.   15th to take .charge of season.* lfi-''"   "''
British Statesmen Tour Canada
.J-
Rati
forn
19 members of the United Kingdom's delegation to the Kmpire Parliamentary Asso^'ation
conferences in Australia in the fall who arrived a:
i,' mi tin: S.S. "Empress of Scotland."   The dele-
[atloa is headed by the Rt. Hon. Arthur Henderson,
irmer Secretary of State for Home Affairs and
■-chairman of the delegation. The Marquis uf
Salisbury who is chairman, arrived in Cunada earlier
Jim! will meet the delegation in Vancouver when
thoy will ^:iil on the S.S. "Aorangi" for the Common-
WCalth, Traveling ever the Canadian Pacific lines,
tin* Parliamentarians will tour leisurely across Can-
fidn vi Itlng most of the principal cities making a
Bludy of conditions in thla Dominion. A motor trip
from Banff to some of the beauty spots in the Canadian Pacific Rockies is anticipated before the parly
embark for the Antipodal,
Tin* conferences in Australia will be of an informal
nature, taking place in all the states of the Commonwealth Thoy will be met in Australia by represen-
talivi- of the parliament* of the Union of South
Africa, Southern Ithodeshi, Malta, New Zealand am)
ihu I.cgiklature of ilritiah India.   Tb* delegation is
going to assist in the celebrations in connection with
the opening of the new Australian capital, but at the
same time an intensive study of conditions in that
Dominion will be made. They will obtain first hand
knowledge on economic problems and trade development and a study ot lhe Dominion's affairs as a
whole will be made. Conferences jftf a-similar natura
will be held every two years following an agreement
reached at the 1HJ1 South African meeting.
The members of the party from left to right are:
Top row—K. M, 0. I'iough, secretary of (he South
African branch: Sir Frank Nel.;on; Sir Howard
D'Kgville; Ki. lion. Inn MacPherson, K.C; Rt. Hon.
Arthur HflnderBW, Chief Labor Whip; Rt. Hon. Sir
Kvelyn Cecil, G.U.E.; Dr. .1. II. Williams; Major
Rryan Cooper, Chairman, of the Irish Free State
branch; Senator Sir Kdward Co(;y nigger, Irish Fre«
State. Top row—F. A. Ilroad; A. V. Alexander; Luke
Thompson; .1. B. Coupcr; Sir Sydney Henn, K.B.R.;
Senator Michael V. O'Hanlon, Irish Free State; W,
Mackinder; Hrig.-Cen. C. H. Ingham Brooke, C.M.G.,
D.S.O.; J. Q. Lamb; Col. the-Hon. Angus MacDon-
nell, C.B., C.M.O.; Dr. T. Drummond Shiela, M.G.j
Osmond Eamonde, T.D., Irish Free Stale.
people, including II.P.M. the Prince
of Wales, GovdVnor-General, General
.loirre, General Currie, and many
others; he was on the executive of
the Vancouver and New Westminster
Photographers' Association, and an
active member of the Hoard of Trade,
and Kiwanis Club, lie was a member of the Art eotfnnHliw, and on, the
diroctornfo of tin' 'PFovihciaf exhibition; was otlicial, ijlpjtogr^pliet* to
these, and also tluvil'i'uvineinl; mental
hospitals, IncludlnglthiP'JSisohdale and
New Westminster institutions; also
the P.C. Flectric Railway, ele.
Air. RuBSiii's fondness and love of
children made him very successful
in photographing' them, and led him
lei make a special study of child nature, In consequence, tn 10.10 he
was appointed official photographer
to the "Better Babies" movement in
connection with the Provincial inhibition and wilh nearly 400 entries annually made it the most important affair of its kind on the Coast.
The years spent in large centres
like Vancouver and New Westminster gave .Mr. Uussell an opportunity
to associate and compete with some
of tho foremost photographers in
Canada, lo tin* number of 55 within
a radius of 12 miles, and now enables him to give the people of ('ranbrook and district work of a class
seldom seen outside of the larger
cities.'
Local people hnve been very appro-
r'rtlve and the year hns heen one
of rapid growth. Picture framing ia
an important itom, and in order to
he better able to serve the public the
picture framing business nnd equipment of Mr. Geo. Leask has been
purchased and this added to their own
stock gives them the largest selection
of mouldings in Kast Kootenay.
Judging by the number of appointments that have been booked up for
Christmas this coming season promises to be twice as busy as last year,
and in order that this firm may give
prompt delivery thoy have ben very
husy enlarging and re-mndellii)g Iheir
FORMER CRANBROOK
HIGH SCHOOL TEACHER
WINS LITERARY AWARD
R. B. Forsyth, Now of Calgary, Gains Prize Against
All U.S. and Canada
A Canadian walked away with the
highest honors in a six months' short
story competition among the teachers
of Canada and the United States, the
awards in which were announced last
week. He is R. B. Forsyth, Central
High school, Calgary, and high school
principal iu Cranbrook about
years ago. The award carries a substantial prize in money. Many stories
were entered.
The competition was conducted by
lhe Writers' Monthly, Springfield,
Mass., and nationally known authorities judged the stories.
Mr. Forsyth's story, "Yellow Clay,"
is described as a wholesome realistic
Ifumnn interest story. It presents farmer folk in the western provinces,
I and is strictly Canadian in buck-
| ground and atmosphere. He retains
ownership of his work, and as the*,
closing of the competition removes
restrictions on publication of competing stories, the early appearance of
"Yellow Clay" in print is expected.
TWENTY
YEARS  AGO
F.xtr-acti  from tha  Inu* of
The Craubrook Herald of thla
£       Dale Tc/Afity Yaan A|o.
Mr. and Mrs. F, Godderis have returned from a trip to Kurope.
$2100.00 has been raised In 21
hours towards building a covered curling rink for the city of Cranbrook.
Tho steel work for the new Fink
Mercantile Company building has
been placed in position and the
building Is now rapidly going ahead.
It is expected that thc new railroad
giving Cranbrook direct connection
with Spoknne via Yahk wil be opened
jvwwmwvmmwwwuwt
THK
CRANBROOK
SADDLERY
_ for —
WARM   WOOL   SOCKS
UNDERWEAR & PANTS
nt prices that please
— Sec Our Line Of —
(iood stock of RUBBERS
Complete Outfitter!
TO  THE WOODSMAN
ST. MARY'S CHURCH
-   BAZAAR   -
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS HALL
Tuesday, November 16th
Sale opem at 3 p.m.
anil continues through llu- evening until 10.00 p.m.
— List of liocths —
1. ARTISTIC NEEDLE WORK
Fancy Sewing; ami Sale nt Parcel Post, with pleasant aurpriflcs
BEAUTIFUL CHRISTMAS GIFTS
2. WOOLLEN AND KNITTED WEAR
3. APRONS AND PLAIN  SEW1NO
4. HOME COOKINti
Bread and Cakes. Pastry and Boston Baked
5. HOME-MADE CANDY
6. KITCHEN HOUSEHOLD UTENSILS
7.   ASK EOR A CUP OE TEA
Like Mother Used to Make — Got that Kruchon Feeling
8. FISH POND
9. TEA TABLE
^   10.   GRAND DRAWING I OR PRIZES AT 10 p.m.
Presided by His Worship Mayor Roberts
A carnival of fun at good luck stunts — something different
from any other bazaar.
Don't brings your horseshoes with you — you'll be Lucky. |
*****************************************************
*****************************************************.
RAW FURS
We are in a position to pay the host market price for
raw 'furs legally caught as we have made connections with
the largest Eastern markets.
f;% WESTON
BAKER STREET CRANBROOK, H.C.
l4^4«M+#4^'«'*4*'*f*'t+«<»*«+++«4««««<-'i'«««4>«4>««<»«*'«>«'*l'4-4*
niitHciHnHUHnciMiiHiHMtcsuuiuHiiiniiiiiiiitiiicaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiisjriiiiiiiiiiiciiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiriisjiitinitiiiiciiiiirHiiMiriiriTniiiMiaiii
New HATS  and CAPS,  New GLOVES,
New SCARFS, New SOCKS, BELTS, New
NECKWEAR,    New   Smart    and   Warm
OVERCOATS and UNDERWEAR,
Now ii the time to make your reiervatiom
for Xmas.
ti      iu     iu      n
E. A. HILL
-   Men's Store   - Thursday, November Uth, 1926
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
P AO B  Pf V B
Service Very Impressive
(Continued from Page One)
these men, then, for your examples.
Like them remember that prosperity
can only be for the free, that freedom is the sure possession of those
alone who have the courage to defend  it."
These stately and simple sentences
give to us what our faltering lips
would fain express, for no matter
what v/e now say nbout the war,
citizens and statesmen differ regarding its rause and origin. No matter
how we blame it for troubles which
now beset us, let us be true to the
memory of our fallen comrades, who
believed they were struggling for a
new and better world, convinced that
they were net battling foi' lands,
wealth, position or glory, but for
righteousness and honor, truth among
nations and brotherhood among men
Upon these we whisper tin* benediction of the captain of nil good soldiers, "Blessed are the peacemakorsi
for thev shall be called the children
of Coil."
Have   Ideals  Failed?
These last eight years have not
brought into being thai condition of
u trail's for which our soldiers died.
The idealism which we knew in the
battlefield, the solidarity which existed in tliis nation during the war
years, all has seemed to puss. For a
moment through the red fury of war,
we saw tbe gleam and glory of the
golden uge, win n w<' felt that our
comrades were indeed our brothers.
Keleased, however, through the stress
and strain of war, tlu* whole world
seemed to dissolve into u welter of
swinish selfishness and sensuality to
the accompaniment of jazz tunes.
These have been hard and hitler
years for many, years of disillusionment for most of the returned men,
for let us never forget tbat all the
noblest of our boys did not die on
the battlefield. Some are still with
us in hospitals ami sanutaria, still
bravely facing a life of broken ambitions and shattered dreams, while
others are endeavoring to carry on
with weakened and disabled members,
unfit to resume work for which they
were best fitted. All they nsk is,
not charity, but a fair chance to
make good. I ask each one of tlie
citizens here, are you standing by
the men who by you in the time of
the nation's peril? They cannot forget their scenes of anguish which we
pray God no other generation may
ever know. For them I pray for
justice and the opportunity to make
an honest living. It is not up to us
to leave this to the Government.
Canada has done her best. Each
citizen must stand behind those men
who fought and suffered. They have
their faults—none of them nre as
fit as when they gaily set out for
war with the plaudits of the country
ringing in their ears, but as men who
tried and did all that men could do,
let us each see that we shall not leave
the government to care for them in
their later days, but wherever it is
possible to see that no returned m9n
is turned down for work, while some
foreigner or slacker is put in his
place.
War Stripped of   Its Glory
The remembrance of the Armistice recalls to us the menace of other
Wats. There are still splendid boys
who would be as willing to offer
themselves as some of us were when
the wur trumpets sounded, when we
felt our empire wbh in danger. Rome
things are clear to us. We experienced what war really is, we want
to make it crystal clear that all the
finery is stripped from the dream
wliich trumpeters make as they go
marching by. Wc want to tell the
boys of this generation that war is
simply butchery—war is the killing
of men, the killing of ihe boys. Il
is insanity and but Mt eruption on
the body of civilization. It is both
anti Christian and anti-social. In the
Great War, eleven millions of the
world's youth were slain. Twenty
millions are now striving against disabilities. In money alone three hundred million dollars was spent, one
third of the total wealth of the world.
We have learned that there are no
glories to be gained in this—unless
murder, pestilence and famine are
glorious things. We have stored up
in our souls memories which burn
with passionate hatred for wars.
Moke no mistake about it, no soldier organization to-day composed of
ex-service men is a record agency,
and while we stand for the defence
of the best in the empire, as was
proved, and are ready to prove it
again, we believe still more in peace,
und that the best agency for this
exists in the league of nations, and
other groups working for peace,
This is one of the finest assurances
which the world possesses to-day
against war. As u representative of
the Prince of Peace, I say that the
chinches are delinquent in their duty
unless they make plain to all, that
war is contrary to the principles of
Jesus, We are here tonight to pay
bute to thc comrades who had laid
down their lives for us.
Mr. Wallace concluded by quoting
of hte poem by Alfred Noyce, "The
Gift."
Adding in no small measure to the
ecectiveness of the evening was the
solo, "Resignation," by Mrs. G. E.
MacDonald, whose rendering was
much appreciated.- Th« hymn, "For
all the Saints," was sung, and the
benediction by Rev. M\ S. Blackburn
was said. Then, while the audience
stood at attention, the -impressive
"Last Post" was sounded by Len
Richardson, the service being eon-
eluded with the singing of God Save
the  King.
WWYWVW.
>.    LUMBERTON
i CHIPS
A party of hunters from Lumber-
ton spent a few days nuiiping at Jaffray last week, but came home empty
handed. Thev reported having seen
several deer but at too great a dis-
., tance for accurate shooting. The
party was made up of the following;
Garnet Avery, Spike Conroy, Hector
Stevens ami Ole Olson.
Miss White, deaconess of tiie Kootenay Presbytery, gave an interesting
speech at the Ladie-' Aid meeting
on Thursday afternoon, and also at
the C.G.l.T. mectiiifi the same evening.
Miss McPhee, of the office sLaff,
returned to work oil Monday, after
spending a vacation.
Mrs. Norman Moore and daughter
returned to their home at Camp 1
on  Friday.
The first meet ug of the Lumber-
ton Boy Scouts was hi Id in the hail
lasl Thursday evening. A dozen boys
were piestnt. ami showed great interest in a ta k on the principles of
scouting and the scout law. The balance of the evening was taken up
with games and drill. It is hoped lo
isee more boys out next week to
join in the fun.
In last month's school report for
Grade 7, the following correction is
made in the standing of tin* class; —
l, Margaret Hitchison; 2, Florence
Parent; .'{, Vincent Downey; 4, Lome
Robertson;  ">, Thomas  Henson.
in   town  a   few  days   Ibis   week.
Dr. and Mrs. Hanington and Miss
Ida and Mr. Carl White spent the
week-end in the Windermere country,
returning home Monday by motor.
The trip was greatly i njoyed by tho
party.
**************************
I    WARDNER NOTES
WrtWbWAM^WWS^MrtAW
E. F. Conroy and family left last
week for Bonnington, B.C.
Frank Wilson, of the Simonds Saw
Co., was a visitor here on Tuesday.
Paul Klinestiver and Fred Andrews spent a couple of days in Cal-
gnryv last week, returning here on
Friday.
(ius Krigsman got a two-point buck
last Thursday, just a short distance
from the town.   ,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wood, of Camp
'■I, were the guests of Mrs. Jacobson
last Thursday evening.
Kdward Kydd suffered a painful injury when,he fell from one of the
swings at school. He wos taken to
the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,
and it wag found that he had broken
his forearm.
It was with genuine regret that
many people learned of the departure
of Capt. and Mrs. Stobbart of the
Salvation Army for the far distant
point of Ketchikan, Alaska. The
news of Iheir transfer came as a great
surprise to themselves and the local
corps. The orders were received at
the recent S.A. congress in Vancouver. Both of these leaders have
done excellent work in Cranbrook,
and have, in their tour months' stay.
not only built up a stronger ennse,
but made many friends. The best
wishes of all who knew llicm will
follow them iu their work among tin
Indians ot the far north. Capt, and
Mrs. Stobbart have asked thai their
sincere thanks lie  passed  on   for the
hearty support "* B°°d Wends in
Cranbrook. The new officers have
not yet arrived, but it is expected
that they will be here on Friday evening, and will be welcomed by the
local members.
■»■   +    +
The  Sale  of   Work   by   lhe   Home
League of the  Salvation   Army   will
be held on the BOth of this month.
->    -r   +
A Hallowe'en party held al thc
Army corps' headquarters attracted
over' sixty young folks last Friday
night. A good time was had with
games and refreshments,
*- + +
At a rucent meeting ot the Ministerial Association, when representatives of the local service clubs were
in attendance, Including the Rotary,
GyroH and Kiks. a discussion look
place to avoid any omissions or
overlapping In the giving of benevolences. Ah the firsl slep in Ibis direction it was agreed tbat Mr. J. M.
Clark, of the Y.M.C.A., be appointed
secretary, All names of needy families or deserving cases aro to be reported to him, with any additional
information which will prevent unnecessary givings by any organization. H is hoped that all who know
of specially deserving cases will report them to him. By having a "clearing house" of this nature, it should
prevent anyone bcing imposed upon,
yet will arrange that real need be
met at once, by some organization.
+   +   +
Rev, Nelson Harkness, B.D., of the
Bible Society, will be the speaker in
the Presbyterian Church next Sunday
morning, and in the Buntist Church
In the evening. Rev, J. P, Jones,
M.A., of the Social Service Council
of Canada, will give the address in
the Baptist Church In the morning,
and in the United Church at night.
Both of these men have messages
which everyone should hear.
+   +   +
At the young people's meeting in
the United Church on Tuesday evening, Mi old fashioned "spelling bee"
vat Um Main Item on the program.
Two teams were drawn up and headed by Miss Kummer and Miss Me-
Dermot. A formidable list of wyrds,
selected by Mr. Buck was then presented, and "eliminations" came
speedily, the victor in the eontesl
being Miss N. Brander. Many of the
contestants made good resolutions to
study their spelling books a tittle
more diligently, for it was found that
even teachers are not infallible when
it comes to spelling. The music was
supplied by Mrs. N. R. Park, and Mr.
A. Dobson acceptably rendered & solo. Preparations are now in progress
for a "mock parliament," which will
lake plaee in two weeks, when the
government" will introduce a novel
bill."
+   +   + |
A new social and1 rertglofls Weekly
paper has made its appearance in the
"1  Und.    lt is called the "Scots
Observer,"  and hopes to  take the
ie   place   in   Scotland   which   thc
"Hritish Weekly" has in England.
+   +   +
A discussion dealing with the influence upon conduct, of belief in
immortality, is being carried on in
some of'the Old Country newspapers.
\ reeent letter by Dr. William Brown
il' Oxford, in the London Times, derives lu be studied. The writer
agreed thai we cannot get certainty
about immortality. But this very un-
ertainty brought discipline, which
added to character. "We may regard
the whole process of evolution as a
process of soul-making. And without
love, no soul. Those who think that
a disbelief in immortality is justified
by science or philosophy are the dupes
f their own cleverness or erudition.
Thc advance of science has freed us
from crude superstition and its savage terrors, but leaves us with the
spacious hope, the great adventure."
These are not the words of a preacher, but of a world-famous philosopher.
+   +   +
Political issues are receding in Ontario, while the Issue of prohibition
is being confronted by both parties.
Sooner or later parties in all lands
have to face moral questions. Politicians are very shy about facing
them, for they generally disrupt the
more value than theories If child wel-
political divisions. But if people are
fare is more important than tariffs,
the electors will be called upon to de-
then sooner or later, here in B.C.,
cide whether "better beer" Is more
essential than "better babies." The
"right to think" has more bearing on
this issue than the "right to drink."
Certainly the brewers want us to have
mot* beer, they are out for the profit. Let us hope thut Cranbrook will
not be deluded by the specious arguments of the liquor interests, but wlll
vote for health, homes and happlnesa
hy voting ProMMttan.
**************************
t   KIMBERLEY   f
J NEWS NOTES £
**************************
August Neuman left last week for
a few days in Spokane.
Mr. 'Alkn Graham, of ('ranbrook,
was a Kimberley visitor through the
wet k.
Mrs. E. S. Shannon entertained at
tea on Thursday in honor of her
mother and sister, Mrs. (Dr.) Williams, of Trail.
Mrs. (Dr.) Davis entertained at
bridge Friday afternoon last at htr
home on  Deer  Park Ave.
Mis. Crawford, of Blarchmont, has
as her guest her sister-in-law from
New Mexico.
T. W. Bingay, of Trail, paid a
visit to town lust week in connection
with the C.M. & S^Co.
Mrs. K. Marsden entertained last
Thursday evening at. bridge, and a
most pleasant lime was spent,
Mrs. GiPespie and daughter, of
Rossland, who has been the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Me! O'Brien, left last
week for her home in Rossland.
Mr. White, brother to Mr. Carl
White, of town, has been in Kimberley for some time auditing the
books for the C. M. & S. Co.
Mr. and Mis. Frank Fortier, who
have made their home on the Sullivan Hiil for several years, moved
down to the town this week, and are
now in their new home on Howard
St.
Afler winning both games played
at Spokane and Fort Wright, thi
footbal1 boys returned home Tuesday
night feeling f ne uver their victor-
its and also a very enjoyable trip.
Tliey were headed by the bagpipes,
Mid paraded through tbe town.
Mr. Art Williams was a visitor to
town this week.
Mr. and Mis. Douglas Thompson,
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Shannon, Mrs. (Dr.) Williams and Mr.
Saunders, siK-nt the week-end at Sinclair nnd had a most enjoyable trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Entwlstle entertained
a few friends last Friday evening at
their home at Chapman Camp. Dancing, cards and music were the chief
attractions of the evening, and the
guests  spenl   a   most   pleasant   time.
Mr. and Mrs. Foote and son spent
Monday at Moyie visiting with
friends,   making  tin*  trip  by   motor.
Tbe dance given Frida>wnight by
the B.P.O.K. was well attended, and
a good time was had by everybody
there. The proceeds went toward a
fund for the children's Christmas,
Miss S. Whit**, of Cranbrook, was
the guest of Mrs. Wm. Lindsay over
thc holiday.
Mr. and Mis. Geoff, Warren entertained a few friends Saturday evening at their home on McDougall
Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Kennedy paid
a visit to their daughter, Mrs. Wm.
Lindsay, on Sunday, and spent the
day.
Miss Marcelle McKay spent the
Thanksgiving holidays at Moyie, the
guest of Mis. Roy Burch.
Dr. King was a visitor to town on
Tuesday. He was elected by acclamation In Cninlirook thc same day, und
his many friends were pleased to wish
him every success in his new field
of duty. Ile was accompanied by Mr.
T. M. Roberts, mayor of Cranbrook.
Mr. Alex Choski and Tony Skoff
were visitors to Creston and Moyie
over the holiday.
Miss Geneva Puffer, of the Sullivan Hill school was a visitor to Moyie for the holiday.
The death occurred at the Kimberley Hospital Wednesday night, of
Mrs. George Amos, of this p!ace. The
funeral tnkes place on Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs, Lloyd and family
motored to Moyie on Monday.
Those who had the privilege of attending the turkey supper Monday
night given by the ladies of the
United Church, were.well pleased and
certainly enjoyed the good eats.
Those having the affair in charge
are to be congratulated on the success of the evening.
The Catholic ladies held their annual social and bazaar Tuesday afternoon at the Oddfellows' Hall, with
a fine display of needlework. A
table of fine home cooking was on
display, the whole affair being well
patronised. A dance at night concluded the affair, und u good time was
had by all.
Mc A4alph, ot Bayaaa Lak»» nil
**************************
A Dedication ceremony was eon-
ducted in the Church on Wednesday
evening, of the locnl C.G.l.T, group,
under the supervision of Miss Whyte.
organizer of the C.G.l.T., and its accompanying bands. Rev. Mr. Rowland acted at chairman, J. E. Scanland as organist, while several of the
townsladies were invited to attend
the ceremony. At tlie opening of the
function the audience was greeted by
the "Welcome" verse of the C.G.I.T,
Mr. Rowland next gave it short address on the C.G.l.T., their aims
and ideals, and of the good work done
the jjroup in organizing the local
body, und also introduced Miss
Whyte to the company. Miss Whyte
responded with a talk, which included the local group and those present
in the audience, in which she also outlined the C.G.l.T. work and that of
the Mission Band. The actual dedication was next in order, when the
girls, as a group, dedicated them-
Lelves to the C.G.l.T. bands uf Canada, Mrs. J. E. Scanland, local leader,
reading the dedication catechism,
while the girls made their replies, interspersed with lhe singing of several
verses, at interva's during the ceremony. Following the 'conclusion of
the dedication and prayer, u short
session of song was enjoyed by all,
several of the C.G.l.T. songs being
given, to tunes well known by all, so
that all were able to join in with the
girls. "Taps" were given by the C.
G.I.T. group as the closing item of
lhe program, words being admirably
set to that piece of music. The group
and company then settled down for
a social hour, when the former served light refreshment to thoir guests.
IU fore disbanding Hev. Mr. Rowland
congratulated the girls on their performance', thanking Mrs. Scanland, as
leader, for her share in the work of
organizing und carrying on the group,
and appealed to the local people to
give their support.
Gus Carlson motored to Cranbrook
on business on Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Jaek Rogers and family have
taken up residence this week in the
house owned, but recently vacated,
by Mrs. Cory Dow, who is at present
residing in Cranbrnok.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Leard, Messrs.
Dan Luce, Miggins, Harry and Sain
Thompson, motored to Cranbrook on
Monday evening to attend the Ar-
mbtice dance in the Auditorium.
Paul Storey was a Cranbrook visitor, on business, between truins on
Sunday last.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Wynne and daugh
ters motored to Crauhrook on Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Fred Harris and Mrs. Pau'
Storey were Cranbrook shoppers be
Iween trains on Thursday.
Ed. Renstrom returned lo Wardner
on Sunday last, afler spending the
past month or Bo at work on the
prairie, assisting in the threshing.
Work, however, is reported to have
been very scarce owing to the bad
weather during lhe threshing season.
Judging by the freight trains passing
through nowadays, most of those returning from the harvesting are returning l>y the box car route.
Severul local hunters narrowly es-
■aped drowning in the river on Friday evening of last week. Planning
to mul e a drive for deer on ihe large
isiand below the railway bridge, the
party built a raft, upon which to
propel themselves to the island Putting out from the bunk the party
were well in towards the centre of
the river, when the raft was found
to be overloaded, and rapidly began
lo sink. The hunters were obliged
to jump into the river and try the
swim to shore, which was rendered
difficult owing to the weight of the
guns, which finally had to be discarded and lost in the river, and the
force of the current, which was at
that point, extreme. Had it not been
for the courage of Andy Powell, one
of the party, at least two members
would have lost their lives, since
Powell found it necessary to swim
out again twice in order to bring two
in need of help to shore personally.
Messrs. Hacker and Miggins motored to Cranbrook on Saturduy on business.
Miss Whyte, of Nelson, official organizer of the C.G.l.T. groups, arrived in Wardner on Monday evening
last, to spend several days in town
visiting the local group and its leader.
Miss Whyte was also present at the
dedication ceremony of the group on
Wednesday evening, leaving later in
the evening for Bull River, to visit
the C.G.l.T. of that town.
Mesdames Wm. Holton, Frank
Thompson und August Daye, and Miss
Astrid Johnson, motored to Cranbrook on Thursduy morning to take
advantage of the drug stores' one
, cent sale on that date.
I Mrs. Chas. Hamrin was hostess to
a number of friends in honor of Mrs.
H.   Haney,  who  leaves  on  Saturday
I of this week for Yahk, to make her
home, joining Mr. Haney. Several ot
the townsladies are entertaining for
, Mrs. Haney, among them lieing Mesdames Al, Kievill, Frank Thompson,
' August Daye, Alec Daye, previous to
her departure.
Mr. and Mis. Alec Maclntyre and
j family, of Waldo, motored to Watd-
I ner on Sunday to spend a few hours
1 visiting at the home of Mr. Macln-
tyre's sisters, Mesdames Holtom and
IT. Thompson.
I C. M. Pennock returned to Ward-
nei4 on Monday from Calgary, where
he spent the past two weeks on business.
Messrs, Dan Luce, Fred Leard and
Len Flesberg left on Saturday for
Lake Windermere on a goose hunting expedition. The party returned
on Monday without nny goose, but
among them they showed a fine large
bag of duck.
A Mission Band wus formed among
the kiddies of Wardner on Wednesday afternoon hy Miss Whyte, official organiser, of Nelson. The
band includes the kiddies aged from
eight to twelve years, and their object will bo to saiie fundi and mah*
necessary articles for the missionary
societies of the church. Mrs. Al.
Kievill and Miss Nita Heffer ure supervisors of the meetings, White officers elected were: President, Alvin
Storey; vice-president, Frledotph
Helman; secretary, Dorothy Scanland; treasurer, Walter MaeKenzie.
Meetings of the band will take place
in thn church on Friday afternoon of
each week, the children to be under
the charge of the supervisor?.
Corsan. Harold and Adolph Anderson, Rollie and Sam Thompson, motored to Elko on Saturday Evening to
attend the novelty dance. Sammy
Thompson is getting to be a shark at
the Charleston nowadays, it is said.
The ladies' basketball club will
bold a bazaar on Fridav evening of
this week at the Club Hall. The bazaar will open at seven o'clock, and
ihe booths will be well stocked with
articles necessary to the welfare of
bazaars. The drawing for the baby
doll will a'so take place during tne
evening. Mr, J. F. Scott, of tlu
Cranbruok Drug & Book Co., will be
present to demonstrate the New
Brunswick machine. Music will be
furnished by local pianists and following the bazaar a free dance -will
take place. -Refreshments will be
served at 2nc per plate. The ladies
have put forth all their efforts to
make the evening a success socially
as well as financially and all who attend are assured of a good time.
Mr, Chas. Simpson, C.N.P. logging
superintendent, of Skookumchuck,
spent the week-end at his home here.
A meeting was held at the home of
Mrs. Geo. Sinclair on Wednesday afternoon of several of the towns-
adies, to discuss plans for the annual
kiddies' Christmas tree.
Mrs. August Daye was hostess on
Tuesday afternoon to several friends
in honor of Mra. H. Haney, anion*,
those present being: Mesdames C.
Hamrin, Alec Daye, K. Thompson, F.
Thompson, G. Renick, Al Kievill, H.
Haney and Wm. Holtom. Several affairs have been given, or are planned
for, this week, honoring Mrs. Haney
prior to her departure.        ,
A meeting of the Wardner Athletic
Association was held in the Club Hull
on Tuesday evening to discuss plans
for building the skating rink. After
an open discussion it was decided that
a committee of five members be elected to look over the proposed site foi
the rink and that work should commence immediately on the building
of a fence and laying a water line
to tlie site chosen, this site to be
utilized next spring as a ground for
tennis courts and basketball. Upon
the completion of the rink a schedule
will he mude by the Hockey Club,
whereby the rink will be open to the
public three evenings each week, the
Hockey club retaining thee evenings
or purposes of practice.
A meeting of the Parent-Teacher
Association wiil be held in the school
ui Thursday afternoon of this week,
he meeting to commence at 3.50
.m.    Everybody welcome.
Tlie following is the Wardner Pub-
e School report for the month of
b'tober: , ,
DIVISION  1.
Class    leaders—Grade    y,    Meryn
Heffer.    Grade   8,   Kathleen   Shep
paid.    Grade 0,  George  Thompson.
Grade  5,  Dorothy  Scanland.
Perfect attendance—Gudrun Johnson, Louise Lawson, Forrest Leard,
Walter MaeKenzie, Edith Moberg,
lennie Moberg, Harold Rader, Margaret Robinson, Anton Rosicky,
Kathleen Sheppard, William Sinclair,
Alvin Storey, George Thompson.
B. 0. IVERSON.
DIVISION II.
('lass leaders—Grade .1, Mary Rader.     Grade   2,   Grace   JJacKenzie.
(irade la, Frosty Anderson. Grade lb,
Ayu Miyasaki.
Perfect attendance—Richard Coe,
Charline Hamrin, Ruth Hamrin, Roy
Holmes, Enar Johnson, Hjordis Johnson, Takahiio Miyasaki, Aya Miyasaki,
Swea Moberg, Louise Moberg, Grace
MaeKenzie, Bert Mackenzie, Irene
Rader, Mary Rader, Georgetta Renick, Lauretta Renick, Katherine Rosicky, Peter Sluis, Charles Snow,
Keith Thompson, Roy Thompson,
Helene Wodl.
LAURINE A. CORBETT.
blast. Marysville is an ideal placi
to build a smelter, as it is right in
the heart of all these mines, which
need a smelter badly to treat thej
ores.
Another reason why I think Marys
ville will have a smelter is that ihe
Trail smelter hns enough ore of their
own to keep it going and the Concentrator has thi- same. The Stem*
winder, Paradice and other mines
need n smelter right now to -melt
their ores ready for tlie market. A
finer plnce cannot be found than
right here in Marysville. Li les: iVan
ten years' time Ihere is i" doubt that
Kimberley and Marysville will be one
town! Lots are for sale down from
Kimberley to Black Bear bridge at
the present time, Two new sidence.-
near Black Bear bridge ate I ing
built and tola are heing clear* i off
ready for building thereon.
And now. I say to one and all;
Watch .Marysville grow !
John Armour, formerly of thi.. city,
and now in the oil brokerage bu i-
ness in Calgary along with John Roberts, also formerly of this eity, arrived here the end of last week on .
short visit , to attend t>» some of u
business interests here, ami to rencv
friendships. He is optimistic abou
the oil situation in the Turney Valley field south of Culgary, being ot'
the opinion that there is a treinendou
development yet in sto e there.
After a week or ten days' stay iv
the district, at lhe home of .1. 1
Smith, Herbert Clark left on Mondaj
for the Okanagan, expecting to mak
his headquarters at Kelowna in th
immediate future.
MARYSVILLE RESIDENTS
ARE OPTIMISTIC; SEE
BIG FUTURE AHEAD
Loti In Big Dmand; Expecting Smelter WOI Be
Built Again
(By Our Marysville Cerreiposdeat)
Lust June I saw some signs In Kimberley headed "Watch Marysville
Grow," which caused laughter and
remarks. Nevertheless, it is all coming true! Quite a number of dwellings have been built this summer, and
there are more being built. Lots are
being cleared preparatory to being in
readiness for dwellings which ore to
be buiit. Lots in Marysville are in
great demand. Only the other day
six men approached me, and wanted
to know if there were any lots for
sale. One man wanted two lots on
Main Street to build a store on in the
near future. They ore all confident
that there would be a smelter in
Marysville inside of two years; also
that there will be a railroad up St.
Mary's River.
The outlook for Marysville appears
to be very promising, and my reason
for thinking so is the number mines
adjacent to Marysville. This town
needs a smelter to treat the ore from
these mines. Up north there is the
Paradice mine, the Stemwinder, of
Kimberley, and the North Star mine.
Ore has been found between the
North Star and Stemwinder. On the
the south end of Bootleg Mountain
ore shows up well; the 'Wallinger,
Kvans brothers, on W'nitefish Creek,
Jim Angus, of Hell Roaring Creek;
al) these mines have a good showing.
I have no doubt that right under
Marysville there are great bodies of
ore.
On the west side, along St. Mary's
River, and at the mouth of Mark
Creek, there is outcropping of quartz,
with more or less ore. On the east
side of the foothills there are more
indications of quartz which contain
lead.
This last summer, when I was working as a sectionman on the Kimberley road I found quart* containing
lead, east of Black Bear bridge.
On Mark Creek there U the same
kind of quarts to be seta.
I firmly bahtve that im MacysviMe
m atmmltmt will nu b» *■■■!— Mt
++**+*++****♦***+♦* **** •:••:■
LOCAL  NEWS
*** ** *** ******* * ***** * * * * *
Judge Thompson was a visitor to
Fernie this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Hell, of lnvermere.
were in the city over the week-end.
Mr. Harry Smith was a visitor
from lnvermere last week-end.
There was a record attendance at
the library during the month uf October,   the   total   heing   -17»».
Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Carlyle u-
turned en Sunday from Nelson, after
a visit of a week in the Hose City.
L. II. Choquette, formerly mayor
of Nelson, was in the city on Wednesday.
P. L. McGrath, of Hal'. River, wai
in the city on business on Saturday
last.
On  Sunday,  at   For!   Steele,  the
funeral was held of the late Mr>
Butlin. wife of Mr. Butlin ..f thai
plnce.
Anything you want welded, take h
to the Service Garage. Work guar-
tnteed. 22ti
Mr. and Mis. W. W. Doug1.;., and
Miss K. J. and Mr. W, K. Douglas
were Cranbrook visitors on Monday
last.
After two months spent in ihe
maritimes, Mrs. John Martin returned
to Cranbrook last week. Durinir her
stay away Mrs. Martin visited ai her
old home in Springhill. N.S.
Wednesday p veiling of this week
Dr. and Mrs. P. W. Green left for
Rochester, Minn., w-here the doctor
is going to take a three week-' post
graduate course at the Mayo Brothers
institute. During his stay at Rochester Mrs. Green will spend part of
the time at Minneapolis.
The Beat Values ever offered on
Quality Goods—McCreery Bros.' Bit;
November Sale, commencing Saturday next. 38
R. G. Crocker, Spokane, head su':e^
man for the Corbin Coke Co.. was in
the city on Tuesday calling on their
agents, the City Transfer Co.
Mrs. A. Kummer, Harold Kummer
and Miss V. Kummer and friends
were week-end visitors motoring to
Spokane   for  the   holiday   week-end,
That the merchants of Cranbrook
are alive to the value of window decorations is evident from the attractiveness of many displays that have
been seen recently. One of the most
striking is that on view this week at
the Fink Mercantile Co., the work of
Mr. Vincent Fink, which uses a silhouetted figure thrown on to a frosted
window with unusual effectiveness.
Youths', boys' and men's Panco
Sole shoes, all sizes.    W. F. Doran.
Friday lust the home of Mrs. K. F.
Rahal, of Fernie, was the scene ol
n pleasing function, when the announcement was made of the engage-
ment of her daughter. Victoria, ta
Mr, Ross folgur, popular merchant
of Fernie. A very large number of
invited guests were present and a
most enjoyuble time was spent by all,
Those attending from Crunbrook
were Misses Lily and Albion Haddad
and Masters George nnd t«***« Haddad, also Philip Rahal, of Kimberley.
Sunday evening tne service at the
United Church waa principally one of
song, the choir rendering two anthems in a very creditahle manner.
The pastor; Rev. B. Wallace, who
limited his remarks to the short time
at his disposal, struck a happy vein
when he suggested as a Thanksgiving
message that all endeavor in the future to look upon things in a more
optimistic and cheerful manner,
cautioning all not to be grumblers,
and instancing in many ways how life
would be much happier if we woul I
speak the word of praise and encouragement, Instead of that of crit-
aa\mm owl «• a plaint
Ihis 14 Karat
SOLID GOLD
rectangulur, White or (Jreen
Oold, Ladies'
WRIST   WATCH
with 15.jewel, double roller,
guaranteed movement, is
exceptional value al
$22.00
By buying these in large
quantities we are able to give
nur customers the benefit of
a much lower price, on this
quality und popular style of
a  Solid (iold  Wrist  Watch.
W. H. Wilson
JEWELER
If you have bottUs to sell and wish
thorn taken away, phone 609,     33tf
Messrs. Donald Luther and Floyd
McDonald, of Knslo, were in the city
ana took in the big Armistice hop on
Monday.
Dr. Wright, who has been visiting
here Horn Maryland at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. J. S Mcintosh, is
spending a few days at the Hot
Springs with Mr. Mcintosh, and one
"f  his  grandchildren.
A very enjoyable dance was held
;ii Wasa lost Saturday evening, when
many were present from Fort Steele,
Hull River, Wardner. and other
point*. An Odd Fellows' orchestra,
if Cranbrook, supplied the music,
which was enjoyed by all.
Tin* pulpit of Knox Church will be
iccupied by Mr. Frank Morley while
Rev. M. S. Hlnckburn will take the
Presl .nan services at Kimberley.
Though Mr. Morley will be in charge
' " services here, it is expected
■ !:•■• Ni Ison Harkness, of the
\V'\.],' Society, will address the con-
gregntion in tlie morning.
A number of stores in the city
marked the anniversary of the Ar-
misticf Day by making window displays iif striking significance, and
well lesigned to carry home their
Weighty message. Among those especially r.i-*L-.d were the Cranbrook Drug
&  Book Co., and the Fink  Mercan-
Largest assortment of Christmas
Greeting Cards ever shown in the
iistrict. Exclusive designs, new col-
rings, with the new lined envelopes.
With printed name and address, from
$1.65 per dozen up. Phone 18,
Herald Office. 35tf
Sunday afternoon about thirty of
the members of the Cranbrook Legion
irathered at their headquarters when
they were joined by comrades from
thel -ranches and paraded to the
cemetery. Here the chaplain, Rev.
B. IL Wallace, said a few words appropriate to the occasion and offered
a prayer. Wreaths and poppies wer-j
placed on the graves of the many
comrades whose remains lie buried in
the Cranbrook cemetery. The wreaths
Drdered for the occasion did not arrive in time, and the poppies there-
fore had to be used. Among the out
of-town veterans present were A.
Ashworth, of lnvermere; Mr. P. W.
Turner, Major Young, of lnvermere,
and Major Hicks, of Vancouver, who
was president of the G.W.V.A. of
Cranbrook for some years and is now
nnected with a large firm in Van-
uver.
Th«t'«   Our   Viewpoint
Wi-   iee  where  an   automobile   has
turned turtle,    If we bought nn au-
tomobile we would want it to stay an
utomobfle.     Because   if we   wanted
turtle we would buy a turtle.
I.'nu.rd Word*
"I hear you and your wife hud
mi--" words last night."
"We diil, hut I never got around
o using mine."
NOTICE
Having purchased the business of
'i ui ii Len, '-f Wycliffe, Gardener and
Hog raises, we wish to give notice
thnt we will not be responsible for
any debts incurred by the said Yuen
I.en previous to this date. All accounts, if any, should Iw presented
before November 2'Mh, to the sa.d
Yuftn Len by whom they will be paid.
Signed
(HOW LKN & WONG SANG
Dated  Nov.   10th,   192IS. .'IK-3[»
NOTICE
Yuen Len, of Wycliffe, gardener
and hog raiser, hereby gives notiee
that he hns disposed of his premises
and business to Chow I*n and Wong
Snng. Yuen Len further gives notice
that all claims against him for money
owing by him must he presented to
him by November 2itth, after which
dale he will not be responsible for
payment  of  same.
YUKN LKN.
Wycliffe, B.C.,
November 10th, 1926. 38-39 PAflE   SIX
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, November llth, 1926
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV.  BKYCE WALLACE, B.A., B.D.,  Minister
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER Uth
"Woman's Work in The Church.'
12.15 p.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class.
Junior Choir
SPEAKER:— REV. J. P. JONES, ALA.
7.30 p.m. — "Social Service in Canada." Senior Choir
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION'"
.'.'.ffffffffffff.
SALVATION ARMY
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
-Morning Service 11 a.m.
Sundny School    3 p.m.
Evening Service .... 7.30 p.m.
TUESDAY
Young  People's
Meeting  ., 4 p.m.
Public Meeting  8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Home League Sewing
Circle   2.30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Services at Kimberley
FRIDAY
Band of Love 4 p.m.
Public Meeting   8 p.m.
All   Arc   Cordially   Invited.
Capt. and Mr.. J. STOBBART
fffffffff.:
I
PROFESSIONAL CABDS
DR.   W.   A .   FERGIE
DENTIST
Cftnipbell-Manning  Block
Phone 97 Office Houra
9 In 12; 1 to S p.m. Sat. 8 to 1
Drs.   (ireen   &   MacKinnon
fhyiician.   -ft   Surgeon,
Office nt Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OKPICE     HOURS
Afternoons     2 to i
Evenings    7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
CKANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.    P.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OI.'FIRE HOURS
tt ti < 2 a.m.      1 to 6 p.m.
Han,on   Blk.,   Cranbrook,  B.C.
F. M. AlacPH ERSON
Undertaker
Pbone 350
Norlmry   An,   N.il   City   Hall
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
— I'HONE 61 —
fffffffaf'ffffffffffff
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P, HALL
0[«n Every Thuraday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
I. O. O. P.
KEV CITY LODQE No. 42
Meeta every
.Monday night at
' Tlie Auditorium*
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. C F. RUSSELL
Roe. Roc. E. G. Uingley, P.G.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairinf
Take your nho-aa to tka
-0. K. SHOE SHOP—
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Ouulity and value In
Men's Dress and Work Shoei
SEE US — W. NICHOL Pray.
**************************
*   For Good Valua in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. IMKER * VAN HORNE
*****+********************
baptist Cljurrb
REV. V, H. MacNEILL
SUNDAY, NOV. 14th
11 a.m. — Morning Service
12.00 Noon—Sunday School
and Men's Brotherhood
7.30 — Evening Service.
YOU   AM-*.   COltMAIXY
IHTITEII.
t*fffffffffffffffffffffffff
i YAHK   .
| NOTES
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
Mrs. Davie, from Canyon City,
spent n few hours with Mrs. H. H.
Erskine on Tuesday.
Miss Ethei Browning, who hns been
visiting with Mr. nnd Mrs. Martin ut
Erickson, returned home on Tuesday.
Mrs. Markle and Mrs. l\ Herric
p&ssed through town en route to Hull
GEORGE   J. SPREULL:
BARRISTER    i    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
1 River.
!     Mr. Rounsvllle arrived in town on
; Wednesday from the States to spend
i the winter wit li his son, Ed. Rouns- i
villi*.
■ Mrs. MoiUIUitS, o£ -.Forme, is visit-
] j ing her son, A. luonQuita, for a short
time.
Misses Helen McGrath, Sylvia Ba-
1 ker, Annie McCartney .'and Mr. Joe
I Brogan .--pent the week-end with their
i patents In town.
Miss Ivy Fielding and Margaret
Llttlo, of Cranbrook, spent the weekend with Mrs. H. H. Erskine.
Thc home of Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Hamilton was the scene of a merry
evening on Saturday, when they entertained a number of friends in honor of Mr. ami Mrs. Joe Nedelie, who
are leaving in a short time for
France.
The C.G.l.T. girls held tlieir usual
meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Anderson. After the usual
meeting, Mrs. Anderson served a
dainty lunch.
The brothers of Mr. E. St. Clair
arrived in town on Monduy from Alberta.
OtivSumluy last the United Church
service was held in the new church.
This Sunday was tuken up with a
baptism service, the two children of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles McFarlane being baptized. The next item was the
joining up of new members who wished to join the church, the number
joining being thirteen new members.
A communion service was also held,
all the services being conducted by
Mr.  Flemming.
The Ladies' Guild put on a whist
drive on Wednesday evening, at
which a fair crowd was present. The
prises were awarded as follows; ladies' first, Mrs. \V. T. Crowe} ladies'
consolation, Mrs. W. L. Allen; men's
first, Mr. Dnn Pattinol; men's consolation,  Mr.  Newton Newman.
I     Dr.   J.   11.   King  passed   through
i town   on   Saturday,   shaking   hands
with his many friends here.
Tho Kimberley football team passed through town on Saturday en
route to Spokane. While waiting for
their train, thc men bi ought out a
couple of bagpipes and ** drum, and
paraded up the station platform playing old time music. It sure livened
up the town while the" were here.
Mr. Leo. Jantz spent his Thanksgiving holiday with Mr. and Mrs. E.
A. Lythgoe and Messrs. Frost and
Venables, returning to Erickson on
Monduy.
Archie Mcleod spent the week-end
with Mrs. Harrison. i
Yahk   School   Report
Report of Division I for month of
October:
Grade 4—Thelma Peterson, Ernest
Allen, Tilly Nordin, Evelyn Ruvans,
Reynolds Burlingham, Joseph Clark,
FOR   SERVICE,   QUALITY
AND   CLEANLINESS  THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT   BE   EXCELLED
Sanitary Electric Refrigeration
LODHKH ANI> S'JCIKTIfc'S
Women's  INSTITUTE
Marti  In  Uu
K.   ol   P.   Bill
afternoon of tba
trit Tmeday at
I p.m
All ladiea an
eordlallr tatift
President   Mn. NORGROVE
Secretary   Mra. J. COUTTS.
ffkn Von Think of Insurance
— Call Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sale AfiiU for Klmberle, Tumult..
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admltfion Purposes
Por Sale at
TBE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
George Thompson. Nick Kin-Ink, Roy
Stapleton, Alice Allen, Daiinio Hamilton, Synoua Sandnoss.
Grade 5—Edith Nordin, Margaret
Mclnnis, Dagny Hjort, Arthur Anderson, Royee Thompson.
Grade 0—Stanley Stewart, Donald
Piatt, June Hamilton, Leslie Lythgoe.
Grade 7—Jessie Clark, Mary Wardrope, Ruth  Clark. Frank Allen.
Grade 8—Hazel McCartney, Agnes
Mclnnis, Vera Setter, James Stewart,
Hope Baker, Ethel Hamilton, Mabel
Anderson, Helen Mclnnis.
G,   II.  FROST.
Report for Division II for month
of October:
Grade lb—.lean Ratteray, John
David Williams, Mai cello Neddie,
Sigmund Anderson, Robert Murray,
Kate Thompson, Arthur Hjort, Tom
Hamilton, Leona Heric, and Nancy
Johnson, Thia Sandness, Edward Allen,   Kathleen   Colfay   equal.
Grade la—Edna Clarke, Doris Setter, Dan McCartney. John Edwards,
Jack Anderson, Kathleen Re vans,
Bob Hamilton. ,
Monday,  the  Rth.
Mrs. Wise, Miss Pauline and Sonny spent Thanksgiving Day with
friends at Fort  Steele.
Harry Home was in by car on Friday. .     ..
The Boundary orchestra won a
name for themselves here on Saturday, the Oth. Their music was by
tar their best yet. The crowd wasn't
extra large; however, the novelty
dance was a decided success.
Dr. King happened in by car from
the west on Tuesday.
Several Saskatchewan friends arrived by car on a surprise visit to
lhe Braiden family's home on Wednesday last.
The Athletic Club featured their
first evening ou Monday, the 8th.
Their program created quite a lively
precedent, and we nre all waiting to
Ih* present this coming week. Bill
Patterson was chairman of the even
ing, while Mr. Dakiu carried otf the
different Items. A very bounteous
lunch was nerved. The pleasant even
ing was brought to a close about
10..'HI by singing "God Save thi
King."
Hill Kilgour went lo Spokane on
Saturday, together with the famous
Kimb'erley football team, who won
the game by a score of 5 to   '•
Mr. and Mrs. Kdward Gibbons, of
Detroit, Michigan, were the guests
of Mr. ami Mrs. Kelly during the past
Grade ta—Vci
i   .11
lt 1
oil,
3st
ier
Pearson, Peter 1!
rrie
Grade 8b—Lib
Hie
■t.
IJovi
(.
or-
rie, Ronald   Davi
son
J
•ri-
ini
dl-
ness, Hill Hntnilti
ils
ii Mi
In
Tom Sandlness,  '
-: i i-l
Ko
Uvuli
Grade 8a—Ada
Noi
din
.   I-'II
Al
,tt-
son, June Crow, 1
ope
Ak
i n ilis
U
m-
uld  Edwards,  Do
Mill-,
M ureal
Al-
beltu Anderson, .i
mu
*,
iniilil
!S.
fffffffffffffffffif fffffff
MOYIE   NOTES
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
A   goodly   numbtr
Armistice   dance   nt
nbroob
*****************+'•.-****■:-•:■*-:'*".
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences of John Fl ngal Smith, of this city, as
Recorded by Himself.
•v****************************************w
Red River Expedition perform a  righteous a
(Continued) _ to perform a righteous
Men who today shudder at the idea
of resistance to the laws or at the
word disloyalty, will tomorrow take
office under a revolutionary govern-
nnnt, and exercise their functions
with, placidity when 'once the first
overt ■■**, of rebellion has been com-
mitted* and. they have accustomed
their minds to the fact of its existence./ When we see around us the
mnehinery of a government at work
without any opposition, we are prone
to accept its decrees unhesitatingly,
not so much from the tendency of
mankind to follow with the herd, ua
from that love of order, und thut respect for those whom we see exercising governing functions, which is
Inherent injis;*
, . Learns of Rebellion
Mr. MeDougall was tol'd to go to
Fort Gurry, and that shortly ufter
his arrival, the Queen's proclamation transferring the territory to the
Dominion would be published. He
travelled' through the United States
to Pembina, a- little village on the
frontier'territories dividing the British nnd American, but situated in the
latter. .He .there learnt that a number of French half-breeds had announced their intention of preventing
him from entering their country, nnd
that a partx of them had erected u
barricade on the. road from Pembina
to Fort Garry, which they intended
to defend by force of arms.
It is unnecessary to describe thc
little rebellion nny further or to dilate upon the cruelties, the robberies
ami the ' imprisonments which were
inflicted up'on subjects of Her Maj-
I esty by this deluded man Louis Kiel,
aided and'abetted by Pere Richot und
j I'ere Instance, who were the most
I prominent members. Is imt a de
I scription of these violent deeds writ-
I ten in numerous blue-books?
I Murders  Loyal   Subject
! Louis Kiel had, with the assistance
opsonic kindred spirits, declared him-
jself "Prcsfdeiit of the Republic of
the north-west," and had nominated
u ministry from afongst his followers.
Without attempting to follow the
doing* of this ridiculous government,
suffice ip to suy that Riel thought it
necessary to take a man's life Tn order to *prov"e thnt he was in earnest
and to strike terror into the Knglish-
speaking portion of the community,
wljjch although not actively opposed
to him, was'still, he knew, inimical
to his .sway. From amongst the
mahy Canadians whom he kept ironed in his prison, he selected us his
his'victim a man nnmed Scott, on
account of his being the most ob-
couver writes a letter to JOCtionablo to him personally and be-
itttt.Sir mul- «-«™ ...ki^t.' cP^9k,<V$ "Wfl3 heen loud-spoken in
Pacific Milk, from which _ nifl ■ fctiRnHohi 0f Royalty to the
we quote: j Quen, ririd in denouncing Riel and
could not
..     e. e  ,,    .p.    aiiuii,   ■ i"iiiv riruni, mu in* >vhb arraigned
the flavor of Pacific Milk Mnt0  ,;  hl0'ck  cou,.t.ma-,ti„i "„„,.
never get from any other p„sod nf some hnlf-brceds, having n
cann'd milk, and  flavor,  I   ninn mtnied Lapine as president, the
It waa
It was
roflln   was
THE
TEST OF
PURITY
Mrs. C. Marcosson, of Van-
found that the  wnnl,M
filled with stones, and tlio body, v.ith
a weight, was tossen into the  Red
River.
Authorities   Aid     «
Scott's murder caused a cry of
execration to resound throughout the
English dfetrlcts of Canada. The
press, which everywhere In the province of Ontario had all through these
affairs called for active measures
now preached up a crusade, and witli
such effect that it is almost beyond
doubt that had the rebel party In
Canada succeeded through their
mouthpieces In preventing an arm-
gevin and <'o., in preventing nn armed expedition being sent to th,. R,.,i
River, there would have arisen in On-
tario nn organization for Bending np
nn in mid body of emigrants ihere,
sworn to avenge the foul murder
which hnd been perpetrated. Scott
was an Orangeman; a volunteer and
an Upper Canadian, ami he had boen
murdered hy those whom the people
of Ontario looked down upon as the
Inferior nice of French-Canadians,
having he. ii, it was believed, itistigat-
ed hy the disloyal lenders. Sir John
had a terrible responsibility before
mm. The humiliation of the whole
airan* caused him when he round it
necessary to send to Rome for Bishop
rache, who was attending the Ecumenical Council ut nn expense of five
thousand dollars to help to stun the
attempl „f a grogj) of the triiitoi-.-
10 wrest the (Meat north-west from
Iln- Rriiish crown,
Move   to  Stamp  it   Out
The event was pregnant wilh every
element capable of colling forth tlie
most violent foolljigs, Hud 10,000
soldiers hie,, required, ihey might
have heen enlisted with case in Ontario, On the other hand, nmongsl
the French-Canadians popular sympathy siemcil to lu* with Riel; so much
so. thnt when suhsei|uentlv it wns
determined to despatch two battalions, nnd to raise Iheni In the two old
provinces of Canada, one in each, it
was round Impossible to obtain moro
than sn French-Canadian recruits.
The responsible guides, who must
have known hotter, encouraged hy
every means to prevent the expedition; Kiel wns painted in Ihe most
glowing colors as a patriot and a
hero, struggling ami nropnrod to fight
for the riifhls of his rare and the
Maintenance of true principles.
With such antagonistic feelings
abroad in the country, the ministry
felt   themselves   in   a   most   difficult
Mrs. Reid, of Cranbrook, en route
Prom Nelson, was the guest of Mrs,
Wise over last Wednesday.
Miss Esther Weir returned home
from Nelson on Thursdny.
Miss Muriel Uraiden took Friday's
train  for Swift  Current.      ;
.Tack Patterson is home from his
visit to Kimberley.
Mary Soutter entertained a number of her girl friends to a farewell
pnrty on Suturday afternoon. Many
games were played in and out of
doors, after which a dainty lunch was
served.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Cameron gave
a dinner party on Saturday evening,
after which the party joined in our
week-end dance, The guests were
Mr. and Mis. Frank Mnrsh, of Cran-
l-rook; Miss Jerome, of Kimberley;
Miss Whitehead, Messrs. Art Higgins
;nd Ilownrd MeCosham.
WYCLIFFE NOTES
**************************
Mrs. Everett Staples and infant
son arrived home from the St. Eu-
gene Hospital, Cranbrook, on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sterling Staples
were among the Cranbrook visitors on
Saturday night.
Miss Oietha Klein, of Fort Steele,
spent the Thanksgiving vacation at
Wycliffe visiting with Mr. nnd Mrs,
I.. C. Piper.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Crowe and
family, of Kimberley, were Wycliffe
visitors on Sunday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Piper.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Bamfield were
(ranhrook choppers on Saturday
Mr. Morris Mindlin, of Cranbrook,
wos a business visitor in Wycliffe on
several occasions during the past
week,
Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Caldwell, of
Kimberley, were Wycliffe callers on
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Clark were
Crnnbrook visitors on Saturday.
Mrs. Dillon and daughter, Fern,
arrived in Wycliffe during the week
from the prairie, and expect to re-
main for some time visiting with Mr.
Pete Dillon, who is an employee of
the C.P.R. in Wycliffe.
Mr. and Mrs. .1. Jones were among
the Wycliffe visitors to the ball in
i'ranbrook on Monday, Thanksgiving
Day
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson were
in Cranbrook on Saturday night.
Miss l.ippitt spent the Thanksgiving week-end visiting with her parents in ('ranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Franzen were
among tho Wycliffe visitors to town
on Saturday
Miss Patterson, of the Cranbrook
school teachers' staff, was the guest
of Miss E. Curley for the week-end.
Art Duff and Vic Swanson were
out nfter deer on Sunday, but return
ed without sighting one.
Mr. C. O. Staples was in Calgary
several days last week attending the
meeting of the Mountain Lumber-
nun's Association.
Mr.  and  Mrs. Jones were  Cran*
brook callers on Saturduy night.
Mr. S. (i. Clark was a business
visitor to Kimberley un Saturday.'
The position of sawyer recently va-
cnted by Eil. Johnson, of Coeur-
d'AKne has been uceepted by Mr. J.
Goodman, formerly of Lumberton,
wlio commenced his new duties last
Saturday.
Oliver Crosby had the misfortune
to get his head cut while attending to
his work in the engine room of the
pinning mill on Sunday morning, but
position     All were agrei d that the j we are glad to know that after re.
Thla is true and the purity
of thi* good milk explains
ita fine flavor.
PACIFIC   MILK
Head Office    •    Vancouver
Factorial al  Lad»er A Abbetaford
lesnatch of an armed force to the
Ped Uiver was a political necessity
! they wished to preserve tlieir mw-
ly-bargninod-for territory: bul a special vote „f money would be required
for that purpose, and thc French-
speaking members of .-Parliament hnd
announced their intention of opposing
any such appropriation, if coercive
measures were resorted to.- It would
he next to impossible to have carried
lhe measure in the fnce. of.their opposition, m» It lieramo necessary to
soothe their alarms by. fair promises;
no coercion was to he attempted, nnd
the troops, When  in  Manitoba, were ' Kfi   M "ftl^ taR!r«
only  to be  us,,I  for  the  protection   g!1!k^.*^"ff'J?LH ,5m»
...     ..-.,-     ...... *>f property and the maintenance of SiJvwv
aider is said to have heen carried law and order; in fact, thev were go- y"
out fn ' cruel and atrocious manner. | ing there more in the capacity of    Mr. A. Frederickson was a Cran-
Those  who perpetrated it by Kiel's police  than   of   soldiers. brook caller on Saturday evenlag
order    were    told   tbey    were    to (To be continued)
There is something about ni* g»ng of rebels. Seott
i» a _ a rt !*■„ mih "Pep French, but he was
he flavor of Pacific Milk ,K.f((1.0   •   hl0'ck  court.mfl,
never get from any other pllSod of some half-breeds,
armed milk, and  flavor   I   man naliicd Lapine as pre!
hnve always found is a.test f*5J*i language  only  being  used.
Al mifitv»' i i A fi'jvllous charge of breach of par
ol purity. | „[,, (v/hicli was not true) was alleged
Inch1 wns not true) was alleged
against, him, antl. he was condemned
to be shot. Tlio execution was carried out within n few hours by some
intoxicated half-breeds commanded
by a United States citizen who had
boon   In  the  northern   army.    This
calving first aid at the offlce it is going on satisfactorily.
Miss E. Curley and Miss Patterson
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Foster, St. Mary's Prairie, on Sunday.
Roily Bird, who with his brother
intends to spend the winter season
trapping, wus down in Wycliffe for
supplies  during  the   week..'   ',"
Gcrrard, the younger son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. O. Staples, underwent an
operation for the removal of his ton-
I >ils in tbe St. Eugene Hospital, Cran-
are
TRANSPORTATION IS BIG BUSINESS —
THE RAILROAD "Y" A BIG BROTHERHOOD.
•       Be Prepared to Join up
Rly. Y.M.C.A.
MEMBERSHIP WEEK
-NOW IN PR0GRESS-
ff.f*ffffff.f*f*fff.f*Vff*Vfi
**************************
LOCAL NEWS
**************************
Mr. A. Robertson, of tho Pernio
Free Press passed through Cranbrook
on Tuesday on his way to the Coast,
where he will enjoy a well-earned
holiday,
\ Dr. MacKinnon arrived from Cranbrook on Sunday morning with Mr..
McKinnon and two children, who nad
been visiting with Mrs. McKlnnon's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Gclgerlch,
bound for their home in Crnnbrook.
—Kaslo Kootenain.
The Consolidated people have completed their season's prospecting
work in this district for this yenr.
Mr. Burgess,, who has been in charge
of the work has closed the ofllce. The
prospecting, which was largely a
search for calcium phosphate, is said
to havo heen very successful, large
bodies of that product having been
discovered at different points from
the Lizard range north to Crow's
Nest. The future development of this
product will no doubt be decided before next spring, and Fernie citizens
ure very hopeful that a new industry
will arise from the discovery of the
phosphate.—-Fernie  Free   Press.
By actual count, over 7U00 motor
cars have entered Field from the
east since the rond from the east
opened for traffic in June last, and it
is estimated that the numher of tourists exceeded .'{0,000. Whether due
to this fact or not, Field is experiencing a minature building boom. The
Y.M.C.A. has just completed a $14,-
000 bungalow, a large apartment
house has been put into shape, while
the Monarch Hotel has heen renovated nt considerable cost. A merchandise establishment has heen erected
at a cost of S-1.000, n new school is
being erected at a cost of §10,00,
while at least three new bungalows
ure under construction, and manv
others undertaking extensive repairs.
Work hns been proceeding all .sum
mer on the Monarch mine, nenr Field,
aud a large amount of ore has been
blocked out. This properly is held by
A, It. Trites, of Fernie. A numher of engineers have looked the mine
over during the season. The Monarch is a big It ad and zinc proposition, and its development will give
the province another major mining
operation. It was profitably worked
many years ago, when lead and zinc
were at a much lower market price
than now, and with these metals two
or three limes the price of that time,
it can bc seen what possibilities are.
There is a mill on the property, but
this will he scrapped and a new one
erected. About thirty men have been
employed on development this season.
The librarian hail one customer
who used to say: "Well,' give me a
book to wade through."
"See if you can wade through
this," wns the reply on one of theBe
occasions.
"What is it?"
"Twenty Thousnnd I-eagues Under
the Sea."
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM MONTREAL
To  Plymouth-Cherbourg-London
Ascnnin   Nov. 19
To Liverpool-Bclfaat-Glaigow *
Athenia   Nov. 25
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Samaria Nov.  27;      Scythia Dec. 4
To  Cherbourg and  Southampton
Berengaria - Nov. 24, Dec. lo, Jan 8
Aquitanin   Jan.   15, Feb. 6
To   Ply roooth-CVrbour-?-Liverpool
Franconia   Nov. 18
Mauretaniu   Dec. f
To Londonderry and Glaigow
Caledonia   Nov. 20
1 Cameronia *   Dec.   4
I To   Plymouth-Havre-London
I Lancnstria Nov. 20;    Ausonia Dec. 4
FROM BOSTON
To Queenitown and Liverpool
i Samaria Nov. 2S; Alaunia Dec. 12
-Money orders, drafts aud Travellers" Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from local agents or
Company's Offices, 022 Hastings St.
W., Vnncouver, B.C.
The Famous Jubilee
Policy
LOW COST, WITH ALL MODERN
POLICY PRIVILEGES.
The premium rate on the London Life
Jubilee Policy at age 35 is $214.00 for
$10,000 insurance.
Substantial dividends are paid annually.
The Jubilee is the ideal policy for
business men and for family protection.
Established over half a century the
London Life has more policyholders than
any other Canadian company.
•w/ww\/WN/\/v\/v"iyw»/\A/s/vw\A/\/yy
todOLD^
COUNTRY
tNov.  17 Minnedoia   Cherbourg,
Southampton, Antwerp
•Nov. 1ft Montnairn .Belfast Glasgow
tNov. 19 Montcalm    Liverpool
tNov. 28 Montclare   Liverpool
Dec.   1 Metita .   Cherbourg, South,
ampton, Antwerp
t from Montreal       * from Quebec
SPECIAL TRAINS AND THROUGH
CANADA TO SHIPS SIDE.
Dec. 7 Montroyal Belfast, Liverp'l
Dec. II Metagama .Glasgow Liverp'l
Dec.   15 Montcalm  Belfast, Liverp'l
Dec.  IS Minnedoia   Cherbourg.
Southampton, Antwerp
December Sailing from St. John
CARS DIRECT FROM WESTERN
Reduced Round Trip Rates,
FOUR WINTER CRUISES
'Round th. World, To the Med-
it.rranean. Two to West Indi.a.
Apply: Lac.l Anent, or  R. W. GREENE,    A..I.    C.n'l.   A lent,   Calgary.
W. C. Caiay, General Afant, Canadian Pacific Building, Corner Main A
Portage, Winnipeg.
CANADIAN  PACIFIC
STEAMSHIPS Thursday, November llth, 1926
*v zsssssss
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
t'AUb it van
TRAIL OUTPUT STILL
SHOWING GAINS OVER
PREVIOUS HIGH MARK
Output of the Trail smelter of the
Consolidated Mining nnd Smelting
Company of Cunada continues to
show steady expansion. For nine
months ended September 30, lead
production was 91,572 tons, against
72,822 tons for the same period last
year; zing 45,150 tons, against 26,-
292 tons; copper 8,252 tuns, against
nothing in the first nine months of
last year; gold 40,083 ounces ogainst
12,297 ounces; and silver 5,069,103
ounces, against 2,737,870 ounces.
The teacher asked fo*- tho book and
it w»s brought forward. At last Jack
canto to a picture of a soldier Bitting
on a mule.
At the bottom of the picture was
written: "Going home on hiB furlough."
"I know it's your husiness.
were you attending to it?"
But
Try Anything Once
"Do you mean to ihsir.uc.te that 1
can't tell the truth, sir?" demanded
the pompous gentleman.
"By no means, by no means," retorted the snuve youth; "it is impossible to tell what a man can do until
he tries."
Very Likely
A  New Definition
A teacher asked her class tU
meaning of the word "furlough."
Jnck was culled up, and said*. "It
menus a mule; it says so in a book."
Barrister: "On the night In ques-
tlon, did you not have several drinks
uf whisky?"
Witness:  "That's my business."
Children
Cry for
MOTHER:- Fletcher'sCas-
toria is a pleasant, harmless
  Substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Teething Drops und Soothing Syrups, especially prepared
for Infants in arms and Children all ages. ^____
To avoid imitations, always look for tlie signature of C*C**/fff&£oUl.
Proven directions on each package.   Physicians everywhere recommend It
.PURE BEER.
The Friendly
Beverage
Pure beer adds to your well being and
your enjoyment of life. Order it by the
case from any Government Store—have
it always on hand for your table and for
the entertainment of your guests. British
Columbia beers are heulth/ul and invigorating
BEERS, such as are made hy thc Amalgamated
Breweries of British Columbia and distributed to
tlie people by thc bottle at the Government stores
and hy the glass m Licensed Premises, contain only
enough ale.-liol -t'*,- pel cent, to stimulate the digestion,
while then content of vitamins >nJ valuable vegetable
extracts and mineral salts are of the highest worth in
fortifying against th: dangen of i ™ vita'ity and illness.
Drink pure Iver in the Winter months, when heavy
foods and tixi much "ir.d.xir**," lowei vitality.
AnulganutcJ Ilt.-w.-iu-. of Drituh Columbia, in which
arc tMociattd  Vancouver Breweriei Ltd.. Rainier
"_— Brewing Co. of Ciiuda !iJ. WratminKci lii>-wcry ™^™
Ltd., Silver Spring Drewery Ltd., Victoria I'liucnii
Brewing Co. LtJ.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
To The
37-40
OLD COUNTRY
FOR CHRISTMAS
AND NEW TEAR'S
Special  Xmas  Sailings
DEC.   7 S.S. MONTROYAL
"     11 S.S. METAOAIWA
"     IS S.S. MONTCALM
"    IS S.S. MINNEDOSA
Liverpool
Glasgow Liverpool
Liverpool
Cherbourg-Southampton
Antwerp
SPECIAL SLEEPING CARS
Wlll be operated through to the ship'i side at
West Saint John for the above sailings.
Book Early for Choice Accommodation
Have the ticket agent of the Canadian Pacific (Ive you
full Information.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
EXPANSION OF C.M.&S.
CO. OPERATIONS LEADS
TO BUILDING NEW BARGE
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
MARYSVILLE NOTES
I .Messrs. McCulloch and WooUten-
, holm have arrived from England, and
I are staying with their relatives, Mr.
| ami Mrs. Crane, of Garden Avenue.
Miss  Grace  Tibbetts   is attending
That   the   Canadian   Pacific   Kail-j the Garbutt Business College at Cal-
way has no present intention of lay-  gary.
ing   steel   from   Kootenay   Landlni
Mr
Bartholomew   visited    Mes-
around Kootenay Lake to 1'rottor, tu j dames Crane and Stuart on Tuesday
do away with   the   barge   haul
freight cars between those points, as
well as eliminate the steamboat Ber-
Mrs, Robichaud and Miss Edna
Barclay, and the Misses Tibbetts and
Roberts were visitors at the Barthol
rice  between the Landing and Nel-  ome home on Wednesday and Thurs-
son, is indicated in the announcement I "">'• 	
that this week will see the beginning]
of the construction of the big new I
steel  barge at  Nelson that  is it> be j
operated for the carrying of railway |     The KvanK brothers are down from
their Whiteflsh claim for supplies.
Mrs. B. Lundin nnd Mrs H. Stuart
were business visitors to Kimberley
this week. ,
cars. The barge is being built by
the Canadian Vickers, Limited, at
Montreal, and is being moved west
in sections, after being first put to-, ,,,,*,,
(L     ,     ,„i       „,„•„    e ,JV,«.t fi. i    Mr,  Harold Bidder lias recoverei
gether to make certain o   exact fu  ; ^ ^ ^ ^^   ^ ^ ^
ting before leaving the builder s plant j returned to work at th,* Concentre
in  the east.    Home  of the  material j tor,
for the new barge hus already passed
through thi.s city.    Announcement is
that the new craft is 2110 feet long.
4iJ  feet  wide  und   almost  nine  feel
deep.   With its main four longtltudL
nal trusses and transverse webs ut
Mr. Don Tibbetts' health i
ter his recent operation.
j     Owen  Phillips fa rec
frnm his operation for
fine, af-
each of thu ten water tight bulkheads three sets of rails can be carried on deck, these each accommodating fifteen standard cars. For loading and unloading connection with the
piers is made with a specially designed apron. No means of propulsion
or steering has been installed on th t
new barge and it will be handled by
tugs. With this extra equipment on
the Proctor-Kootenay Landing run
transporting 45 cars a trip it is ex-.
pected the divisional point at Sirdar
will be double crewed early in 1927
to handle the ever increasing freight
tonnage due to expansion at the mining and concentrating operations of
the Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Company at Kimberley, and in the
operations by the concentrator at
Moyie which it is just announced is
also to be enlarged.
**************************
LAKE I
NDERMERE
NOTES
Mr. John Horman *s foot is doing
as well as can be expected, but it will
be quite a wh'le before ho can return
to work.
ilessrs, Murray and Aldridge spent
Sunday at Mrs. Robichaud's, getting
up wood for winter.
Mr. and Mrs, Stirton were dinner
guests at the Bartholomew home on
Sunday.
Horbie Roberts is winking out nt
Findley's ranch.
Mr. Lachlnn Meachern went to the
Mission on business.
The Kvans boys
lie. have returned
Whitefish.
Charlie and Wll-
to their claim at
Winnipeg,     Manitoba.—   Between
the years 11)21 and 1!)20 the acreage
sown to the principal field crops for
Manitoba increased from 5,604,988
to 6,112,845, according to a report
issued by the federal department of
agriculture. Spring wheat, fall
whoat nnd rye show decreases in
acreage, which are more than offset
Wl
life histories and habits of the feathered creatures, The numerous illustrations are of thu kind that illustrate, and many of the colored plates
are excelknt reproductions of what
by  the  increases registered  by  flax   in their class may be considered real
and barley.
**************************:•
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Nov. 4.—Last
Monday evening Mr. Newbold (lute
M.P. for Motherwell in the British
House of Commons) gave a most interesting address, in the schoolroom,
on the causes and the present unemployed situation in the "Old Country." Although notices of the address had only been given out a few
days beforehand, yet the schoolhouse
was filled, showing that the problem of unemployment in Kngland was
being seriously given attention by
the residents in the Valley. Doubtless because this effects the relatives
of a number of those who came here
some yenrs since. Mr. Newbold has
a sure grasp of his subject, and presented it to his audience in plain
speech, making them realize the great
importance of the world-effect of the
continued coal strike, and pointing
out that Canada and the States ought
to prepare themselves for any
changes in their economic sources of
living, so as to possibly avoid grave
strikes on this side of the Atlantic.
He wisely refrained from trying to
solve the problem himself, as he said
the Labor party had a solution in
sight, but was not yet prepared to
make it public. He explained the
"dole-system" and how impossible il
was for this method to give adequate
relief to the ever increasing army of
unemployed. Some of his audience
thought that like Dean Inge of London, he took too gloomy a view nfi
the present economic conditions of |
Great Britain. Rev. E, G. Thatcher. ]
of lnvermere, acted as chairman of
the meeting, and in moving a vote of j
thanks to Mr. Newbold, voiced thej
opinion of the audience that they |
would go home with something to
think about. A silver collection was
taken up to provide for the expenses
of the evening.   .
The annual Armistice Day dance
will be held in McKay Hall, Athalmer, on Friday evening, tho 12th
lnst., under the auspices of the Windermere branch of the Canadian Legion, the proceeds going to the various schemes of the local branch.      J
Thero will be church parade and a
special anniversary service for thc
veterans held in St. Peter's Church
at Windermere on the morning of
Sunday the Uth, commencing at)
eleven o'clock, at which Rev. K. G.
Thatcher will be the preacher.
Major Henry B. Hicks, of Vancouver, motored into the district from
Golden. After spending several days
in the Windermere mining division, J
he continued his journey to Cranbrook.
The Calgary Daily Herald of late
date devoted nearly a three-quarter
page to a write-up of Mr. F. A. Harmon, of Wilmer and Banff, and his!
wonderful summer camp near Windermere, which he has with taste
called "Cold Stream" camp. Mr.
Harmon is a brother of the celebrated
photographic artist, Mr. Byron Harmon, of Banff. From the mention
that is made of Mr. Harmon's life, it
is gathered that his parents were
amongst the pioneers on the Pacific
Coast of the United States, having
gone across in a covered wagon 74
years ago. The mother of the family
still lives. Mr. Harmon commenced
life on a farm, but moved into the
elty and was for 17 years a splendid
telegraph operator. The call of the
soil in the long run proved to be too
much, and about three years ago he
came back to the beautiful Lake Windermere district and settled down
to agricultural life; now he Is becoming a host to tourists.
Since the lifting of the embargo
on muskrnts and beavers there hus |
been a tremendous increase in  the
number who are taking out licences
aa trappers.   The beat fields arc fast
Dawaon, ..Yukon.— Tieadwell-Yu-
kon Company has announced that it
will enlarge its mill in the Mayo district, Yukon Territory, this summer,
to double its present capacity of 100
tons per duy. This is the first mill
!n this district to handle silver-lead
ores. Previously, high grade ores
carrying values of $100 or more per
ton, were shipped out and the early
increase in milling capacity attests
the sudcess attained by the local
operations. The mill has been iu
operation less than two years.
works of art. This volume should be
in every school room of Western
Canada. It is one that no student
of natural history or bird lover in
Canada can afford to be without, lt
is so'd in heavy paper covers at sev-
enty-fivi- tents and can be had <m
application to the Director, Victoria
Memorial   Museum,  Ottawa.
Girl
Birds   of   Western   Canada
A volume of unusual public interest has just been issued by the Victoria Memorial Museum. This is a
copiously illustrated work on the
"Birds of Western Canada," by P.
A. Taverner, ornithologist. It contains 380 pages of text matter, 315
text figures und 84 colored plates,
and is larger and fuller thon "The
Birds of Eastern Canada," published
a few years ago. It contains full descriptive matter for distinguishing the
different species of birds, notes on
the nesting habits and distribution,
and is crammed with interesting nnd
vivid  descriptions setting forth the
Her   Knight's   Armor
(to  phlegmatic  lover)—You
'nve a 'ard 'eart, George!"
George (a taxi driver)—No, 1
ain't, Maud. That's my number plate
you've got your 'end againBt!"
Close   Corporation
Alice—-1 must say, Betty, 1 don't
think  much  of  your  fiance.
Betty—That's nil right. I   don't
want vou to think much of him.
"DIAPEPSIN" ENDS
STOMACH MISERY,
GAS, INDIGESTION
Every time
*..■ se
ids his girl a tele-
gram  une   Ne
v Yt
rk  business  man
puts down  on
his
expense book ns
"chicken wire.
Instantly! Stomach corrected! You,
never feel the slightest distress from I
Indigestion or a sour, acid, gassy |
stomach, after you eat a tablet of
"Pape's Diapepsin." The moment i
it reaches the stomach all sourness,.
flatulence, heartburn, ga«es, palpi- j
tation and pain disappear. Druggists
guarantee each package to correct di- j
gestion at once. End your stomach
trouble for few cents.
OUT OF
M«es ended in death!   So a recent
i i   rtdian     Investigation    showed.
1   . ,: were not cases ol infectious
ases — of . >nsuinption— of ty-
l .-. ■.$'.    They were '.-.'.ses wliere a
■ ■.. had  sustained some lllght
ry—a cut, a burn, a wire-prick
- -. . I   wb--re   tho   wound,   being
*    tight not l'-iI-jus enough for cart-
;     treatment, l;ad been neglected.
lil ..-1 ;■_>.:.:; -• and death resulted.
..'' •:. *. -j ■ r your children i
lain au] Injury, ensure against infection ;,,- a:i'>:ying Zam-Euk. Thla
i ithea the pain, stops bleed-
Inj by destroying all germa
■ ■ -.-• :• i-po!soning, etc. Hence
i . time need be lost i.-om work or
;.-. asure by those who use Zam-Buk.
AH dealere, 50c box.
Foreign Mailing
You will need to place your order for Personal Christmas
Cards without further delay. Remember your friends.
They will remember you.
MAILING   DATES
Africa       -       •       Nov.  7 South Africa    -
India -       -       Nov. 15 Australia and New Zealand
Western Europe  -       Dec.  3 United States    -
Great Britain Dec.   8 Maritime Provinces   -
Dec. 12
Nov. 15
Dec. 17
Dec. 18
Many people have already made their selections from  the extensive range of samples.      The Herald is
showing Cards with standard Greetings or Blank for Individual Greetings.
MODERATELY PRICED FROM $1.65 UP
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PHONE 18
SAMPLE BOOKS GLADLY SHOWN
P. 0. BOX 287 THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, November 4th, 1926
'•Wff-'.-f.Vf.'.'.'f.W.'ffffffffffff^^
CHRISTMAS CARDS!
Our Complete Slock of Christmas Cards has arrived.
Now is the time to choose yours.
Xmas Cards 5c to 35c
Xmas Book Marks
from   20c to 35c
Xmas Perfume Sachets
from   20c to 35c
1927 Pancy Calendars, 35c
Box of ten beautifully en-
graved Xmas Cards, each
one different. Tissue lined
envelopes to match, al
$1.00 box.
■>;   SPECIAL — Box of twelve cards, with envelopes to match,
i at 50c box
j   Bridge tally cards, from       20c dozen
■: dREETlNa CARDS OF ALL KINDS
1 Tk Gilt Shop, A. Earle Leigh
£ WATCHMAKER  nnd  JEWELER
|    John Downey, of lumberton,
i patient at the hospital just now.
|      Don't   est   belwrvn
! 17th   of   November.
G, 1- Landon, district Poultry In-
ructor for the Kootenay district,
Hi headquarters, was in the city
<■ end of last week, on his way to
indern ere and Golden. He an-
mnces for the benefit of local poul-
'.* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *********
SALE
FINE   FULLY   MODERN   *
RESIDENCE t
with three bedrooms.    Own- *
ers leaving town.   Price low *
and terms attractive,        *
i
— Apply   lo — 4-
try fanciers that the dates for the
winter shows have been announced
for the Kootenay und Boundary districts, as follows; District 7 Show,
covering the Arrow Lakes district,
will be held at Nakusp, November
Ki nnd 17, Mrs. J. Delman, Nakusp,
Secretary; District 8 Show, West
Kootenay and Boundary, is to be
held at Grand Forks, December 1
and 2, Mrs. C. Atwood, Grand Forks,
Secretary; District 5 Show, embracing ('ranbrook, Fernie, Creston, etc.,
will be heid at Fernie, but the date
has not yet been decided upon, Information and prize lists can be hnd
from the secretaries mentioned, or
from the olllce of Mr. Landon in Nelson, i
and   the
38
J. A. Tiyo, of Wynndel, is a pa-
, tient ut the hospital  here suffering
from pneumonia,
|     Special   in   Ladies'   Leather   Hund
Bags, 51,05, at LEIGH, the Jeweler.
38
Mrs George Moir is having the
pleasure of a visit from his nephew,
Mr. Cordon Moir, of Toronto.
Wait for Knox Presbyterian
('Imi. « Ii Bazaar, Dec. 4th. Sewing,
cooking, candy, ten. ,'{8 & -JI)
Mrs. ,1. Lunn, of the Cross Keys
Hotel, is a patient at (he hospital this
week, undergoing an operation for
appendicitis.
W. F. Doran has ju*t received a
car load of Simmond't Beds, Mattresses and Springs. Our low prices win
every time.     W. F. Doran. 38tf
Martin Benedict, of Lumberton, an
employee of the  B.C.  Spruce  Mill
was brought to thc hospital this week
suffering from a broken lew.
Home-cooking, candy, dolls, orange
tree, and the usual array of fancy
work and children's wear will be some
of the features of the United Church
Bazaar on Saturday, November 27th,
in the K.P. Hall. Tea will also be
served.    Open at  .'! o'clock.      38-89
:    BEALE & ELWELL   §
,  |
Wc have a few modern roil-    .;«
dencei   TO   LET. £
X
*
Safety Deposit Vault nnd Boxes   $
$3.00 per annum.
Tickets are understood to he going
strong for the show lo be put on by
the  Kimberley  Follies here  on  Friday, November lilth.   Those who saw
tiie  per form a ncc of the  Follies lust
season will  remember that it stood
out as -something exceptionally pood,
and for the performances now coming
on something even better is promised,
PI Tho  Follies are  also giving a  peril |formance in  Kimberley on the pre-
********** vious day, Thursday, November 18th.
Wo
TICKETS
For the Performance to be given by thc
KIMBERLEY FOLLIES
at   the   AUDITORIUM    -    CRANBROOK,   on
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER  19th
/WAY  BE  HAI) AT THH
BEATTIE-NOBLE   DRUG   STORE
Further particulars will be announced later
pleased to state that Kay
Beech has again quite recovered from
his recent mishap of a few weeks ago
and is again on duty. He returned
this week from Waldo, where he
spent a few weeks with his parents
while convalescing.
"Why Husbands leave home." An-
wer; Rod and Gun Club dinner No*
vcmber   17th. 38
The little poem, "Keep Thou the
Tryst," with a sentiment appropriate
to Armistice Day, the authoress of
which was Mis. F. Bartholomew, of
Marysville, nnd which recently appeared in the columns of the Herald,
has since been reproduced by a number of papers in this part of the
country, which is something of n compliment  to  the authoress.
Ladies' Coats, Suits'and Millinery
—up-to-the-minute styles, and priced
exceedingly moderately, at McCreery
Bros'.   November  Sale,    commencing
Insure with Beale & Elwell,        •
Miss Duncan left on Thursday for
C&lgttry on a short visit in that city.
Mra, Beech is spending a few daya
in town, the guest of her daughter,
Mrs.  S.  (I.   Hill.
The 17th of March ta SMIIala*!.
Day. Tlte 17th of November is the
Red cr.j Qun'l, 38
BOK:*;—Tu Mr. and Mra. B. Crowe,
of Jaffray, at the St. Eugene Hospital
on Monday, November 8th, a daughter.
Christinas Greeting Curds, with
engraved grectiuKs for autographing,
See the large assortment at the Herald Office.    I'hone  is. 85tf
Kenneth Conlon, nephew of Mrs. |
George Anton was a visitor in the
eity over the Thanksgiving holidays.
Mr. Conluin is in attendance at th"
Agricultural   school  at   Claresholm.
Your wife will be plod to gel rid
of   you   for   once.'    Don't    forget    the
17th, at K.P. Hall, Cranbrook,      38
Mrs. (J. Moore bad tin* pleasure lnsl
week of a visit from Mrs. George
Piissmore, of Blairmore, Mr. i'ass-
moro, who was formerly hunted years
ago at Fort Steele .Junction, is now
agent at Blairmore.
Knox Presbyterian Church Bazaar,
December 4th. ■'■*  &  40
tl. C. H. Coleman, Easl Kootenay
representative for the London Life
Assurance Co., was in Kiniberley
this week, nml expects in the near
future to locale in Kimberley or
Cranbrook in order to be more conveniently located   for hia  big   f'u Id.
C. B, GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
Miles Hurl, of Canyon City, whoj
underwent au operation for nppen-j
dicitis at lhc hospital this week is
progressing favorably! '
Don't foi get Knox Presbyterian
Church Baaaar,  December 4th. j
38  &  40i
Gerrard Staples, son nf Mr. and
Mr, Chester Stnples, Wycliffe, was!
a patient at the hospital this week for
a minor operation,
Cull nnd see the new design* in
Si in mon dn' Beds, Mattresses and
Springs in the cm* load of same just
received at VV. F. Doran'jr.. Our low
pricen win every time. VV. F. Doran.
38tf.
Mr. Ceo. Anton returned on Tuesday fioni his trip to the prairies. He
was glad to get bark to the land of
sunshine, having experienced a heavy
snow storm in Calgary as he wns
coining through.
PHONE q-i
^is-TheHouMOfa,00G^ n
fllNt*1"       I rid,.}    -   Canned Poods Week" ^*»/o
  Specials    -    Saturday
«*
Canned Soup
Quaker Brand
2 >"•        35c
Canned Corn
Quaker Braml
p",in        !5c
Canned .Salmon
Yacht Brand, Vs
3 tina .....
Canned Milk
Pacific Brd. lull sizo
3 '•"'"
40C
C.inned Apricots
Mallei!!'*- Best, size 1
tins: each       25t
.Canned Jam, Mal-
liin's Bst. Sti-awlicr-
ry Jam. 4 lb.. 75^
Jonathan Apple., No,   1: box $1.1:1      Spinach- -
Jonathan, Domestic: Imx 1.35
Wagner  Apple.,  No.   1:   liox I.SS
,Wagner Apple,, Domestic: Imx 1.3S
'Mclnto.h Apple., Nil.  I : box 2.25
Snow Apple.,   No,   I : box 2.00
Spy Apple., Nn.   I : liox 2.00
Head  Lettuce:   per  lu-ail 20c
Cranberries:   per   II). 25c
Celery:  t   lbs.   fnr 25c
Hot House Tomatoes: per 111. :15c
„ slae 2 Mi tins: oacli      35c
Dill Pickle.
size J'a tins-: eiii-li 35c
Pineapple Mnrmalade —
I   Ib, tin - 90C
Honey, produced in Alberta,
-  lb. I in 60c
Cocoanut, fine and conr.e,
Per III. 25c
1 TO OUR
John  Plncknc
thii
city,
Saturday.
38
fifffff'.ffffffffffffffffffffffffffff.ffffffffff fffffff
f, _   WE STILL HAVE SOME   —
j      USED LUMBER
I     Also SHINGLES — If Requiring Any — SEE US
S Oel   Vour Orders  Now.
5       DORIS   CONSTRUCTION   CO.
>   PHONE 101 P. O BOX 708
ffffffs.ffff.f.'.f.f~ffffffffffffffffffff^
I
j
i
it
SHEET MUSIC - FOLIOS
Brunswick Records
and Phonographs
COME AND HEAR ALL THE LATEST HITS
I    Cranbrook Drug & Book
Jj CO., LTD.
j| FRED SCOTT, Mgr. Dir.
^VWW/AWMWV^^/^^^^^^^^-^W
The several friends of "Buster"
Huffman Were pleased to see him
Thursday evening last as he passed
through Cranbrook on his way to
Calgary, where he has accepted a
contract to play for the Calgary Hockey Club, and where he Will join his
parents,  who  reside  thore.
A small deposit will hold any
article until Xmas. The Gift .Shop.
A. Earle Leigh, Jeweler. tf.
At the time of going to press we
learn that on Saturday last Cecil
Reade, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Reade of this city, now residing in
Vancouver, was married In the eoaBt
metropolis, His bride, to whom he
lias been engaged for some time, is
a Vancouver young lady, of whom
Cranbrookitea who have met her
speak most highly. The Herald joins
in wishing the happy couple "bon
voyage."
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewnrt'r gar,
age. 20tf
Willoughby Leigh and Harold
Kummer were visitors* in Spokane
over the Thanksgiving week-end, and
on Sunday were spectators at the International football game between the
Kimlierley eleven and a Spokane
team, in which the Kast Kootenay
team, after seeming to have it all
their own way, emerged victorious
5 id 1. They were also visitors at a!
lodge function on a large scale given
by the Odd Fellows, Encampments,
Rebekah lodges and Canton of Spokane at their big building, consisting
of a banquet, dance and general social time, at which there were also
visitors from Trail and elsewhere.
Fot* Incomparable Values in La
diet', Men't and Children's Wear,
turn lo McCreery Bros.' November
1 Sale announcement, on Page 3.
38
On the return of Captain and Mrs.
Stobbarti of the Salvation Army,
from the recent Officers' Councils,
they received farewell orders for
Ketchikan, Alaska, Thoy left on
the noon train Wednesday of this
week to take up thoir new appointment. Tlieir work in Ketchikan will
be mostly amongst tho Indians, tho
corps being a native one. While only
having been here six months, Capt.
and Mrs, Stobbart have done much
to further Army activities in Cranbrook. They carried with them the
vi ry best wishes of tho comrades and
friends of the Army horo for success1
in tlieir new appointment, ('apt. and.
Mrs. Stobbart wish to thank the peo-1
pie of Cranbrook for their hearty I
co-operation at all times. It is not I
yet known who the now officers will
be, but thoy nre expected to bu here
in time for the week-end meetings.
knocked down by an auto on Hun
while crossing the sheet, and susti
ed injuries to his leg, and cuts
face, lie was taken to the hosp
where he was compelled to remain
the   following dav.
Saturdny last a large numbei
friends of Mrs. Sid Simpson i
gregnted at tho depot t.> hid In r f
well, previous to her departure
tho Old Country, where sho
Iptind a vacation, Mis. Simp-;
home   being  al   Kings wood.
THEODORE     FADHERG,     piano
tuner;  player  expert.     I'hone  502.
:il-tf,
Mr. Jas. Innis left on Sunday last
for his annual vacation, which lie j,-
spending in Vancouver, Headquarters staff at the terminal city could
not get on without the annual call
from tbe gonial chief clerk of the
Cranbrook division.
Major Hicks, who is now residing
in Vancouver, was a visitor in the
city over the Thanksgiving holidays.
On Tuesday bo paid a visit to Fernie,
reluming on Wednesday, lie also
a ttended the service at 11 a.m. Thursday and placed a wreath nn !!>■•> Cranbrook memorial for the Legion.
On Thursday of last week thore
died at the Si. Eugene Hospital King
Poy, a member of the local Chinese
colony, who lias been in this district
i'or a large numbei* of year.;. He
busied himself at farming, working
on many farms through the district.
Ho was sixty-three years of age and
is survived by a wife and three children in China.
Tho home-made candy made by the
Patricia is absolutely pure and
wholesome. A trial will convince
you. tf.
Tuesday noon Mon. Dr. J. II. Kin,/
and bis secretary. Mr. Heidimm, were
guests at the regular luncheon of the
Cranbrook Rotary Club. The new
minister and member for Knst Kootenny, in a short address gave an interesting lesume of the possibilities
of Canada in different directions. In
touch, as he has heen, with many
Canadian activities in all parts of the
Dominion, his remarks were listened
to with much interest by those present.
For first class automobile repairs
ice Ratcliffe & Stewart 33lf
Mr. and Mrs. ,1. A. Ironsides returned Friday from a trip to California,
where they enjoyed a very pleasant
visit. Among other interesting experiences which they had in the sunny
south, was their attendance at the
temple of the world renowned Almce
MePherson, They wore surprised ni
the magnificence of the edifice in I
which she holds her meetings, and at'
the large number of adherents pres-|
ent. Thoy stnto it is obvious thnl
the noted evangelist has still a very
large following who cannot be forced ,
to believe any. of the accusations
which  ai'e  being  made  against   Iier.,
See this ■pecial. Simmons' two-
inch continuous post bed, coil spring
and cotton mattress at $26.50. Al
W. F. Dorans. Our low prices win
every time. tf;
i
CUSTOMERS
In nn attempt to clear up some odd Iiu 's nf goods in Hm Ladles' Department wc arc
commencing a series of
Special Saturday Sales
Our first sale will commence
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13th
mid from then on each successive   SATURDAY for an Indefinite period.
Only one line will be placed on sale each SATURDAY, hut we feci tl::it in thnt
Way we can offer*1 to you bargains of such unusual attraction that your interest in coming
sate days will be so aroused and stimulated tlmt you will not even think of missing one
of Ihem. In many cases, if not in all, the prices will be far below cost, so that it would
be impossible to duplicate these bargain days at any other time or place. In view of
the price we consider it necessary to sell all sale goods on a STRICTLY  CASH BASIS.
On OUR SPECIAL BARGAIN TABLE for
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13th
we are featuring a full lino of Children's cotton hose
at the remarkable price of six paira for One Dollar.
No less than six pairs will be sold, and all sales will
be strictly cash.
Announcing The Greater
HOOVER
The most marvelous electric cleaner the world
has ever seen awaits your inspection.
In it you will find the greatest advance yet made
in home cleaning science, the perfected principle of
"POSITIVE AGITATION."
We want to show you the GREATER Hoover,
show you its wonderful efficiency.    And the best place
is right in your own home—with your own rugs as the
proving ground.
We have a special demonstrator down from the factory, may he call and
clean one of your rugs?   You will be under no obligation, of course.     Just
phone us.
Sold on easy term,; $6.25
down; balance in monthly
payments; including dusting tools.
ffof*ffff.f.f*ff*W*Y*fffff^^ '," ffff.' f.f.f.Wf.fffff
Noted for Real Value.—McCreey
llro,. Annul,! November Sale, com*
mencing Saturday next. See page
•idvL-rtisemcnt  in  thi. rs.ue. ',IH
WANT ADS.
To Elect Delegates
The Men'i Conservative Association will hold a meeting in the office of H. W. Herchmer on November 15th, at 8 p.m. for the purpose j
of electing delegate* to the Kamloop* I
Convention. 38
CARD   OF   THANKS
I   desire   to   express   my   sincere
thanks   for   the    many   kindnesses1
shown me during my recent bereave
ment.
M J. W. BUTLIN.
FOR rent—Log house, Armstrong
Ave., large living room, kitchen,
2 bedrooms, bathroom, hot und
cold water. Partly furnished.
Apply Bo* II, Herald. 38tf
BOOKKEEPING—William ('.  Mnr.
sliull is open to take any set of
hooks, put them in proper shape,
and balance tli em, Thc proposed
Turnover Tax will necessitate you
keeping a proper set of books.
Apply Box .14(1, or Phone 188,
City, 3Gtf
FOR SALE—House (frame) small,
in good condition, partly furnished
if desired; 5 acres; Kootenny Or-
Chard school 14-mflo; phone, ijjed FOR SALE- Largo si/.e coal heater
suitable for garage, No reason- in good condition. $■&• Phone
nblo offer refined,   Apply Box H,     .'(82.   . tf
lleruld Office. :i8-:tiij , «
 BOARD AND BOOM—for two girls
FOR  SALE—80   Angora gootl,  $5      can  bo had.    For particulars 80-
and |0 each; 2b goose, $2.50 each;      ply Box O, Heruld Office. 20tf
2 heifers; and Persian kittens, 98 £££ SALE—Piano, aa jjood as new.
each. Mm. J, Brennan, near South Mason nnd Bisch. 9850 cash. En-
Ward School, 87-88,    (Illirc  Box  hi  crunbrook  Herald
olllce. 2 Ut
FOR KENT—Comfortably furnished
rooms in dcHirahle location, i'hone
;).'i:i or upply Hox ll. Crnnbrook
Herald. 35tf.
FURNISHED ROOM For rent. 1
block from Post Ofllce, Apply 25
Fenwick Avenue. 87-80
FOR SALE—Gendron baby carriage,
full size sleeper, Ivory finish. In
good condition. Cost $tl<>, price
$;I0.   Phone 882, 27tf
WANTEp—(iirl of woman for housework, cooking, etc., for two or
three weeks.    Phone ,182. tf
OAKLAND CAR
Powerful en-gine, good tiren;
would mnke it Kood truck, $85.00.
also  I'ORI) lll)(i ■ $40.00.
Both   ih   good   running   order
Come and aee them.
Two rolls of new Chicken Wire.
Household  Furniture of every
description.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76 P. O. Bot 238
Second Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
We Ruv. Sell and Exchange

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