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Cranbrook Herald Nov 19, 1925

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    27
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19th, 1925
NUMBER   39
STAR
THEATRE
■TROBINCUI. LIBRARY
Apr. 1-j.im
"THc uNHOLY THREE"
WITH LONCHANEY, MAE BUSCH, MATT MOORE AND A CAST OF CIRCUS FREAKS,—GIANTS — DWARFS — SIAMESE TWINS
COMING DECEMBER 4 and 5, — SID CHAPLIN IN'THE MAN IN THE BOX"      ANOTHER CHARLEY'S AUNT
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
NOVEMBER 27 and 28
East Kootenay
Provides
Wild Game
Epicurean Menu
First   Rod   and   Gun   Club
Banquet Proves Success
Beyond Expectations
MANY VISITORS ATTEND
The first annual banquet of the
Rod nnd Gun Club of Crnnbrook fa
now a matter of history, nnd even if
H. G. Wells were relating it, we believe he would say "She wns a benr."
Those acquainted with tho record of
tho Rod nnd Gun for bringing to
safe hnrbor any effort upon which
they embark, went to the banquet
expecting much, and it is safe to say
that even these were agreeably surprised; the others were literally taken
by storm as they came to realize
whnt real hosts the boys of the reel
nnd trigger nctunlly were. Those
directly responsible for thc staging
of the big event hnve every reason
to feel satisfied with nnd proud of
their efforts, as the guests were not
nt all backward in expressing what
was doubtless their sincere appreciation thereof.
Not at all the least pleasing feature of the big function was the international flavor given to it by the
presence of about a dozen members
from the Bonners Ferry Rod and
Gun Club. The "Welcome to our
guests from Idaho," which headed
the well got up menu, was but one
of the many evidences given to our
cousins from south of "49" that they
had fallen among friends, while they
on the other hand, through their
words of appreciation, and in the
manner in which they accepted the
hospitality, as well ns their signified
intention of reciprocation, did much
to wipe out even thc imaginary line
which separates thc two great English spcuking peoples on thc North
American continent. If for nothing
more than the extent to which this
getting together fostered such relations, it was well worth while, but
when it ia considered that it won for
them many local supporters, the Rod
and Gun Club should feel assured
that the game was certainly worth
the candle. The only fly in the ointment, so far ns those responsible for
the staging of the big affair are concerned, is thc high mark that they
hnve set for other committees to
equal or surpass.
Promptly nt seven-thirty the three
large banquet tables were filled with
their quota of 150 gootl fellows,
representing every town nnd city
from Fernie lo Sirdar, and from Kimberley to Kingsgate. After "0
Canada" hnd been sung, they proceeded to appease the raving nppe-
iites at once created by the sight of
the linked Kootenny Trout nnd the
platter after platter of tempting
slices of sheep, goat or venison.
Talk nbout your schoolboy capacity,
there was not a mother's fair-haired
sou that ever tucked in the wny that
assemblage did] even the sight of 60
others wailing for their turn to be
seated did not cause nny reduction
of Uie bug limit. While the Rod nnd
Gun Club vera handed mnny bouquets
which they rightly deserved, we nre
sure they will not begrdude passing some of them to their esteemed
fellow member, Mr. A. Hurry, for
the manner in which he performed
the herculenn task of entering to 210
people. Ile and his efficient stnlf
are to be complimented.
The advantage of the improvements to the hall was readily seen;
without them no such successful
Bpnad would have been possible. The
K. P.'s men should now be satisfied
with their investment.
At 8t4B the toastmnsler, President
Bi T. Cooper, called for the toast to
the King, which wns given its appropriate response. As chairman,
Mr. Cooper delivered a pleusing
speech. After expressing the appreciation of the Rod and Gun Club
for the support uccorded them in thc
staging of the first annual banquet,
he suid thut he felt thut the presence
of such a largo number of business
men and members of service clubs
mnde them justified in feeling that
thoir efforts were meeting with approval, and that the work thut had
been done in the past had not been
in vain. The popular president's recounting of the difficulty encountered
in thc providing of the "Gime"
(game) for the occasion convulsed
hts hearers and set tho tempo, as it
wore, for tho rest of the evening,
"con unimnto" bcing most appropriate.
In welcoming tho guests from tho
other aide, tho speaker said ho foil
tt hla doty at that time to pay trib
ute to one who wus one of their party
who on the occasion of their lust visit
had made such u wonderful appeal
for the conservation of the wild life
of the country. While personally regretting the loss of "Dad" Heldman,
he felt also that the wild animals had
lost their best friend and advocate
when he crossed thc Great Divide.
In extending welcome to the
guests, His Worship Muyor Roberts
extended a speciul welcome to the
friends from Idaho, stating that he
wus only too pleased to do anything
to foster the admirable spirit that
had existed between the .States and
Canada for the last 100 years. That
his sentiments were concurred with
by the Canadians assembled was unmistakably shown by the applause
that greeted his remarks.
As one responding for the guests,
Mr. M. Snmmas, of Bonnerfl Ferry,
expressed his keen appreciation of
the warm welcome given them. Such
meetings made for better feelings
and the tightening of the bonds of
amity und fellowship that existed between the two countrys, which they
as fellow sportsmen represented.
Such cordiality tended to obliterate
any line between their respective
countries. *
In seconding the response Mr.
Hanson of Bonners* Ferry was particularly happy, mingling with his
expressions of appreciation several
interesting stories.
Mr. Frank Mursh was in particularly fine voice in his rendering of
"Sunrise and You, ond he responned
to vociferous applause with a very
pleasing encore.
In responding for the Board of
Trade nnd the Retail Merchants' Association, Mr. J. P. Fink paid tribute to thc Rod and Gun Club in
referring to it us an organization that
could draw from other districts and
particularly from the United States
such a large number of men and
unite them in such a brotherhood as
wns seen there thnt night. It wns
indeed conducive to world peace, an
pbjeot much to be desired, no matter
whnt might be thc medium. The
ipeftker then gave nn interesting resume of the benefits derived from
tourist traffic through Crnnbrook, it
being one of the avenues of endeavor
of the Hoard of Trade. From a dollar ami cents estimation of the value
of the Rod nnd Gun Club Mr. Fink
bowed bow in fishing tackle alone
ivor $2600 hnd been left with the
merchants. Without the hatchery
this amount would hove been about
ne third. On behulf of the asso-
latlons he represented he extended
a hearty welcome to the visitors and
trusted that they would take away
as good feeling as was held towards
them.
Judging from the manner in which
the banjo solos of Mr. Allen
Graham were received one would
have thought that thc majority of
the company were from many miles
below the 49th parallel, rnthcr than
above. They were thoroughly enjoyed.
In responding for tho Fish and
Gome of North America Messrs.
Chas. Spoor nml W. Reid of Bonner's Ferry and State Game Warden
E, R. Thomas of Boise, Idaho, made
valuable contributions to the speeches
of thc evening. Mr. Spoor referred
to the feeling of goodwill thnt existed between thc two countries of
which they were citizens, and called
upon his fellow banquetters to support the Rod and Gun Club. In referring to the passing of Dad Heldman und his work ho felt he would
be voicing what might be his parting
wish in asking them to "Carry on."
Mr. W. Reid, Assessor of Bonner's
Ferry left nothing to be surmised
when it cnme to indicating to what
extent he wns pleased with the receptions thnt the Cranbrook Boys
tendered thc contingent from the
south country. If the Rod and Gun
boys feel a little bit conceited it is
his fault, not theirs. Among such a
bunch of fellows the possibility of
putting anything over was unlimited
was Mr. Reid'g opinion.
Thut State Game Warden E. R.
Thomas of Boise had driven 700
miles to Bonner's Ferry in order to
join the contingent was his evidence
that he was desirous of getting up
to the annual meeting of the local
club. Mr. Thomas gave some valuable information re the operation of
the game laws and tho work of the
department of which he was an official. He threw out many suggestions whereby tho two associations
(Continued on Fage Viva)
VETERAN ODDFELLOWS   , DRIVE FOR UNITED
GIVEN RECOGNITION OF | CHURCH BUDGET STARTS
LONG   MEMBERSHIP
On Monday^evening at the regular
session of Key City Lodge, I.O.O.F.,
an interesting function was carried
out, nt which recognition was made
of the long connection of two respected members of the lodge, with thfl
order, by the presentation of veterans' jewels. Bro. T. S. Gill was given
a jewel, which will show his connection with Odd Fellowship hus extended over u period of thirty-five years,
his actual membership, us a matter
of fact, dating back to 1880, or a
period of thirty-nine years. Bro. Dr.
F. W. Green wns also the recipient
of a jewel for twenty-five years'
continuous connection with the order,
having joined Key City Lodge almost
at its inception.
The jewels were pinned on the
veteran members by Bro. W. D. Gilroy, P.G., the District Deputy Grand
Master, with a few appropriate remarks, and after the two members
had been introduced by the Noble
Grand. There was a very good attendance of members at the meeting.
Bro. GUI, in acknowledging his
jewel, gave some interesting recollections of hig curly days in thc order, joining at Calgary in the early
days of railroading in the west, when
Calgary was a very small place indeed. Dr. Green ulso suitably acknowledged his gift.
The business session was followed
by a social und smoker, when u number of musicul pieces und short
speeches were given, nnd listened to
with much enjoyment. Those contributing to the progrnm at this time
were Bros. A. Bell, I. Hannah nnd
Walter Hull, who sung, and Bro. T.
Drew, who gave a recitation. Short
addresses, appropriate to the occasion, were also given by Bro. W. D.
Gilroy, P.G., Bro. J. II. Cameron,
P.G., Bro. E. H. McPhee, P.G., Bro.
F. G. Morris, P.G., Bro. R. P. Moffatt, P.G., nnd Bro. Curl Gill, of Kimberley.
Key City Lodge has recently "come
of age," having been orgunized for
more than twenty-five years in this
VERY HOPEFULLY
Big Financial Objective Has
Been Auspiciously Launched
in This Province
Maintenance and Extension Fund
Committee officers und members of
the United Church huve got into their
Stride in the matter of finding their
provincial apportionment of $175,-
000 which is the British Columbia
share of the $4,000,000 to be raised
by March 81st, by the whole church.
The province is being covered
now by visiting ministers and special
agents of the fund. Dr. R. S. Fergu-
hout will visit const points north;
Dr. C. A. Williams, Dr. J. T. Ferguson and Rev. R. W. Hibbert, will
visit Kast and West Kootenay, and
the Similkameen Valley; Rev. E. R.
McLean will also go to West Kootenny. Dr. John Prlngle will work
nlong the main line of the C.P.R.
Locul arrangements will bo mude
for Fraser Valley, Vnncouver, Victoria and Vancouver Island.
The provincial objective has beon
allotcd to the nine Presbyteries of
the province as follows: Victoria,
$35,000; Vancouver West $04,000;
Vancouver Kast $20,000; Westminster $18,000, Cariboo $1200; Knm-
loops-Okanagan, $22,000; Kootenay
$9,000; Prince Rupert $5,500.
CATHOLIC BAZAAR ON
TUESDAY DRAWS BIG
CROWD TO K. P. HALL
All preliminary announcements as
STANDING IN HIGH
SCHOOL   CLASSES
FROM OCTOBER EXAMS
Following are the standings in the
to the big bazaar held on Tuesday j high school classes resulting from the
last   by   the   ladies   of   St.   Mary's first examinations  held  during  the
Church proved to be very conserve- "cw term, ot the end of October.
live, as everything wns about twice DIVISION I.—Grade XII
as good and tho affair wus more' Jean Flett 70.4, Lillian Jackson
successful even than was anticiputed. 70.8, Margeurite Godderis 68.9, Ger-
Those in charge of the affuir are trude Patmore 00.8, Nellie Lewis
to be congratulated on its success, | c5-°. Vivian Kummer 61.0, Jack
it being a fitting reward for their JBrbwn 00.7, Arthur Shankland 57.6,
months of effort.
From the time of its commencement at 3 p.m., the K.P. Hall, which
wus the scene of the big function,
was a regulur beehive, everyone anxious to see what the different booths
Norman Parker 54.0.
Class Average—62.38.
DIVISION  I.—Grade  XI
Jean Ward 79.8, Jack Cumming:
79.6, Sophie Mader 76.7, Peter Brennan 76.0, Graham Dale 73.9, Jessie
HURT AT LUMBERTON;
FALLS FROM LADDER
AND INJURES HIP
city, and there arc u number of othei
Wednesday afternoon, while going
up n bidder in the feul house at the
B. C. Spruce Mills, Lumberton, Ben
Palmer had thc misfortune to slip
und fall, resulting in nn injured hip,
tbe nature of which ut the time of
writing had not been ascertained.
The victim of the accident was.
brought into Cranbrook by Mr. Bar-
tie nnd tuken to the St. Kugene Hospital to receive attention.
Visiting Here With Brother
Mr. Ben McKachern urrived in the
veteran members on thc lodge mem
bership roll who nre still taking an
active interest in the lodge, which is
n source of considerable pride to the
membership.
[city on Wednesday on n visit to his
LIBERALS OF CRANBROOK
DISTRICT HOLD ANNUAL
MEETING LAST WEEK
Pres	
1st V.-P. .
2nd V.-P.
On Wednesday of lnst week the
annual meeting of thc Cranbrook District Liberal Association was held in
thc K.P. Hall, Cranbrook, when representatives from all pnrts of the riding were present, nnd much business
of  importance  wus  transacted.
Thc election of officers resulted as
follows: .ji;"],
Hon. Pres  Hon. John Oliver
Hon. V.-Pres Hon. Dr. J. H. King
.... F. H. MePherson
Mrs. H. Morrison,
Kimberley
Mr. Roy Clemens,
Kimberley
Executive—Mr. McKillop, Yahk;
Dr. F. H. Miles, Mr. T. M. Roberts,
Cranbrook; R. E, Burke, Kimberley;
Mrs. R, Burch, Moyie; Lyman Taylor,
Wycliffe; D. Hopkins, Ta-Ta Creek;
J. S. Fletcher, Moyook and Wardner; J. Hunter, Lumberton. A secretary has not yet been named.
A motion of importance to Kimberley passed at this meeting wns
one pledging the support of thc Association to the district engineer's
estimates, and recommending thnt
any necessary step be taken to have
same included in thiB year's estimates
for the Cranbrook district.
brother, Murdoch McEachern. Mr.
Ben McEachern is u veteran Prince
Kdward Island railroader who has
now been superannuated. On his
visit here he is renewing acquaintance with Mi*. J. Fingal Smith, with
whom he used to sit in company in
school in those days, on the bonrd
seats with no bucks.
hud to show. The fine display 0f|McInnis 71.9, Eileen McQuaid 71.4
wares of every description made a|Tom Marshall 70.2, William Neily
very attractive sight. Among the. 70A Hurland Clark 68.0, Byron
many things to be seen were fancy 'Haynes 66.7, Ivy Dezall 66.3, Ray
work of ull kinds, home cooking, pas-.Beech C5-°- Ethel Speers 04.1, Mabel
try and buked beans, candy and soft' Stender 63.4, William Taylor 63.5,
drinks und cigars, kitchen and house-' Malcolm Harris 63.5, Winnifred
hold utensils, fancy teacup and sau-]Be«!e 02.1, Ritu McBurney 01.5, Jnck
cer booth, gramophone record booth, Dixon fl0'4> Edith Johnson 58.9.
fish pond, and many other attruc-1 Richard Lurge 58.8, Kdward Dobson
t|on8t 58.5, Andrew  Cassidy  08.2,  Albert
In the evening, during the course Dobson 67-a. Brunei Murphy 53.5
of the whist drive, the drawings took!*"* Swan r,°-1'- Mlirra>' Gfl«Um 49.7.
place for the prizes in the big raffle ] Margaret Horie 48.7, Sherman Har
which is a part of thc bazaar pro-,na *l*2*
ceedings every year. The winning I Did not write—Philemon Belanger
numbers were drawn by Mayor j Kathleen Dallas, Olwen Evans, Rag-
Roberts, and were awnited with great,ner Johnson.
interest by the crowd. The fortunate winners of thc prizes were as
follows:
1—Centre piece, donated by Mary
Mott; won by Delia Greaves, Cranbrook.
2—Fancy   cushion,   donated   by
Class Average—63.46.
DIVISION  II.—Grade  X
Nettie Johnson 70.1, Florence Fir.
ley 69.6, Walter Elmes 68.4, Eliza
beth Miller 68.3, Kdith Carlyle 07.3,
Doris Mackenrot 67.0, Etta McGill
60.7, Juck Barber 66.5, Jack Hender-
faney work booth; won by P. Mellor,'s°n 66.1, Evelyn Ward 65.6, Hazel
Kimberley. Campbell 65.3, Dorothy Spence 65.0,
3—Library table scarf, donated by Margaret Willis, 63.8, Marion Staples
fancy work booth; won by J. Bar-!61.0, Ray Brown 60.3, Bert Lau:
UNITED CHURCH
YOUNG PEOPLES' SOCIETY IS REORGANIZED
On Tuesday evening the Young
People's Society of tho United
Church was reorganized for thc coming winter season, and it is expected
that it will carry on its usual
varied program of activities in nil
directions. A very successful meeting resulted when a pleasing program
was given, and a social time enjoyed
as well.
The officers elected for thc coming
season are as follows:
President  Mr. Colborne.
1st Vice-Pres  Miss Smith.
2nd. Vice-Pres. Miss B. Robertson.
Sec.-Treas  Miss D. McKowan.
Chairman Social Committc,—Ray
Beech.
Meetings of the Society nre to bu
Md every Tuesday evening.
Returns From Poppy Sale
While all the returns are not yet
in from different parte °t the district, it is understood thut thc G.W.
V.A. took in nbout three hundred
and fifty dollars from the sole of the
commemorative poppy replicas during the armistice and Thanksgiving
week-end. The aid of willing help-
erg was enlisted in thc outside places
and they responded well, ond the G.
W.V.A. is deeply appreciutive of the
help given them in thi.s cause. Proceeds from tho sale of poppies goes
to the assistance of disabled veterans
nnd their dependents in nil pnrts of
the country.
Attend Church Opening
A number from this city were in
Kimberley on Sunday last attending
the formal opening and dedication of
the new Anglican church there, which
hns been named All Saints Church.
Von. Archdeacon Graham, of Nelson,
was the special preacher for the day,
und Rev. F. V. Harrison, of this city,
wns assisting at the service in the
evening. The new chureh stands as
a monument I
hour, Sutherland, Saskatchewan.
4—Ecru centre piece, donated by
fancy work booth; won by C. Lafleur,
Cranbrook.
5—Friendship quilt, donated by
Mrs. L. Paquette; won by Mrs. B.
Lafleur, Cranbrook.
6—One ton of coal, donated by
Towriss & Roberts; won by L. P.
Sullivan, Cranbrook.
7—Doll's crib, donated by apron
booth; won by Marie Collins, Cranbrook. ^^^^^^^^
8—Fancy house wrap, donated by
woollen wear booth; won by H. Du-
humel, Camp 2, Lumberton.
During the evening, also, the various wheels of fortune did a record
business. Possibly the most activity
was around the turkey table, where
Frank Guimont and Joe Schell were
giving away fine turkey birds for
twenty-five cents.
As a result of the efforts of the
ladies, and the sale of turkeys, the
sum of $1300 will be made. According to information given out it
was the most successful bazaar yet
held by the church.
Christmas Store Windows
Most of the store windows are already putting on a Christmastide appearance. It is understood that most
of the merchants have been conservative in buying, and it Is therefore
advisable for intending purchasers to
make their selections early in order
to avoid disappointment, as undoubtedly the demand will be greater than
was anticipated when the goods were
bought by the merchants, and it is
60.0, Mac Horie 5G.8, Margaret Mclnnis 56.8, Melville Rcude 56-2, Cyril
Harrison 54.6, Selina Dixon 54.2
Billie Tuylor  52.7,   Jim McFurlane
51.5, Arnold Holdener 50.0, Del
Robertson 50.0, Leslie Sainsbury
49.0, Allan Gill 26.0.
Class Average—59.6.
DIVISION III.—Grade X
Elsie Eriekon 76.0, Jessie Brown
74.6, Harry Heise 74-0, Josephine
Pascuzzo 72.7, Marion Miles 71.5,
Margaret McClure 71.2, Phyllh
Thompson 70.2, Marion Kummer
67.8, Marinm Williams 65,3, Catherine Harrison 62.8, Harry Cassidy
61.3, Frances Trusler 61.0, Lillian
Lewis 59.4, Myrtle Powell 57.8, Albert Richardson 57.3, Nellie Spence
53.3, Colvin McBurney 53.1, Dorothy
McClure 50.5, Effie Churbonneau
47.0, Noncy Nisbet 46.3, Harriet
Home 44.8, Jean Home 44.2,
Class Average 65.5.
DIVISION IV.—Grade IX
A. Collier 76.6, A. Sakaguichi 70.2,
D. Evans 76.1, L. Paterson 76.2, N.
Surtees 74.6, S. Lindquist 72.8, E.
Neily 71.8, W. Keer 66.3, F. Jostad
65.2, H. Williams 65.2, E. Stender
65.0, H. Briggs 63.6, E. Nicholson
63.6, D. Turner 62.4, R. Willis 62.2,
M. Rankin 61.6, S. Frost 00.2, J. Andrews 58.8, B. MacDonald 58.6, G.
Brumby 56.6, J. Barnes 55.1, N. Miller 54.6, G. Freeman 54.3, W. Flett
53.4, F. Martins 53.1, R. Moffatt
52.2, G. Kemball 47.0.
Class Average—59.9.
DIVISION V.—Grade IX
Ernest Worden 85.4, Mona Butler
84.8,   Mildred   Bridges   80.4,   Nora
..__„  ,,  "■", Miles 80.1, Helen Heise 78.3, Arthur
now too late to secure many of the V!#it#1 „^ D<iiiI „ ,_„„ „a  „„
lines.
Nichol 77.0, Paul Harrison 76.9, David Weston 76.9, Ida McGregor 76.5,
Mary Hutchcroft 73.7, Birtlc Benson
73.4, Luuru Hull 73.0, Allan Shaw
72.8, Kathleen Henderson 70.4,
Marion Carr 69.1, Mabel Clarke 67.7,
1, Garnet Patmore
Recalls Old Times Here
J. Cosgrove was in the city thc
beginning of this week   arranging
for another appearance of the Royal
Mole Welsh Singers here on January Jean McPhee 6
the energy of thej the 2nd, under the auspices of the CB'7« Rita Strachan M.B, Ruth Chal-
 "      "     Ladies' Aid of the United Church. |emJer   fiM'   Gracc   McClure   63.0,
Mr. Cosgrove Is the pioneer of com-;Pauline Kosen M'7' Jack AtchlHOn
munity amusement and entertain- 69-4' Kathleen Haley 59.1, Evelyn
ment in this part of the country, re-1 Gartside 57.3, Dons Hyacinthe,
calling the time in the nineties when Joe LittIe 53-3- RoM Burton  48*7'
vicar there, Rev. W. J. Crick, who
has been able In tlie short period of
his work there, to bring the new
chureh building Into existence.
Imperial Oil Co. Building
Geo. Leask hus u crew of six or
eight men nt work on thc new buildings of the Imperial Oil Co., on their
property near the track, just north]
of thc city. The ofllco nnd garage
arc now going up, ami the excavation
is nlso being made for the new warehouse, which is to he about 30 by
60 feet, two stories, including bnse-
im nt. wliich will be built close to the
the Cosgrove Family, then on tour
with a musical entertainment, they
came down the Columbia and Kootenay rivers by boat from Golden to
Fort Steel and by stage to Cranbrook. At that time only one building could bc had for their show, and
this was an unfinished store building on Baker Street, in which they
themselves fixed up a stage by putting boards on some   coffin   boxes.
track.   It l8 not expected that thej They borrowed the only piano to be
work will be finished this fall, unless
exceptional weather permits it being
carried on considerably longer than
usual, nud J. L. Palmer, thc local
agent for the Imperial Oil Co., does
not anticipate being in his new
quarters much before next spring.
The big storage tanks have nlso to
be moved to their new location. The
truck for tho necessary spur from
the railway hus been arranged for,
had in thc town, and for three nights
held forth to crowded houses, after
going to Fort Steel where they were
ngain received with enthusiasm. Mr.
Cosgrove was an old friend of the
late Fred Simpson, familiarly known
as thc "Old Man," who was thc
founder of the Herald here. He also
built the first moving picture theatre
here, formerly known aa the Edison
Thcutre, and booked many ihows and
and its location finally agreed upon,' entertainment, her* for Um  Audi-
nnd it will bu put in shortly. torium ia Ua early daya.
George Fanning 39.8.
Class Avernge—68.2.
Veterans Naming Delegate
A meeting of some importance in
veterans' circles took pluce on Sunday afternoon, when some delegates
from Fernie were in attendance to
assist in thc appointment of a delegate from this section to the unity
meeting of the veteran bodies, which
is to tuke plnce in Winnipeg cr Port
Arthur on the 25th of this month.
Four delegates were present from
Fernie, Messrs. Brynnt, Markland,
Stevenson and Beddcllcc. It is likely lhat thc delegate to thc meeting
from East Kootenuy will bc either
Major Hicks of this city or Mr.
Markland, of Fernie, und other
branches of the G.W.V.A. in tho
district arc being communicated with
More 'Phones
at Kimberley
Kootenay Telephone Linei to
Have New Exchange Working Very Shortly
OUTLAY OF $15,000
It was announced in the last issue
of the Kimberley Press thnt the
telephone system being Installed by
the Kootenay Telephone Lines Ltd.,
to serve the town of Kimberley,
will be ready for service nbout the
end of the present month. Intending subscribers are requested to apply to the head office of the company in Cranbrook for connection
with the system, ond for the installation of their phones. The rates to
be charged are the same np in force
at Cranbrook, nnd there is in addition nn initial installation charge.
The company announces that there
will be a sixteen hour sen-ice for the
present, and during thc present winter only the townsite area of Kimberley proper can be served, with a capacity of nbout a hundred phones.
Two phones mny nlso be operated ut
Chapman Camp on a single line, but
it will not be possible to extend u
general sen-ice to that urea nt pro-
ent, nor is it likely there will be any
service to McDougell Heights or
Blarchmont Park this season, though
provision may be made for connection with the hosptinl.
The outlay required to put in this
system is in the neighborhood of
$15,000, it is authoritatively stated.
If the development of the business
warrants it there is no question but
that the telephone company will
prove equal to the situation, and
make extensions as they are called
for.
With the installation of the system
in Kimberley there will be a considerable improvement in the long distance connection between that point
and Cranbrook, and there will be two
lines in use for this purpose, a
through copper circuit, and an iron
circuit on which will be put a few
intermediate phones. All the Kimberley phones in the future will be
connected with the exchange there,
thus leaving the lines between the
two places free for long ditance connections.
While the service offered is not
perhaps all that the people of Kimberley would like, it is a long step
in the right direction, and will doubtless mean the beginning of bigger
developments ir. this direction.
BODY OF LATE W. J.
WARREN TAKEN BACK
TO FORMER HOME
With many tokens of respect from
those who had come to know him, und
had been associated with him in his
three years or so of residence here,
thc- body of the late Willard J. Warren was taken to the station on Sunday afternoon, and put on board the
eastbound train, to be taken back to
Kensington, Prince Edward Island,
his former home.
The late Mr. Warren, whose death
wu announced last week, had taken
a prominent part in carrying on the
work connected with the establishment and the conduct of the silver
fox farm here, being undoubtedly
the pioneer in the industry here.
Whenever his heolth permitted he
wai always at work there, and his
knowledge has undoubtedly had a
good deal to do with putting the company where it is now, almost in the
position where returns of a lucrative
nature can be promised to those who
have taken part in the enterprise.
Prior to removing the remains to
the station, Rev. B. C. Freeman con-
duited a service at thc house, which
was attended by a large number of
friends.
There were a number of floral
wreath8 accompanying thc remains,
and the following friends of the deceased were acting as the pallbearers:
Messrs. E. T. Cooper, W. J. Wilson,
W. M. Harris, L. P. Sullivan, G. F.
Collins and John Martin.
Mrs. Warren and family will be
remaining in this city for the present.
Former Resident Here
Sid Eimcr, son of Dave Elmer, well
known old time resident here, who is
now running the Regent Hotel, Vancouver, was one of the out-of-town
visitors who took in the Rod and Gun
Club banquet on Monday. He ia on
a business visit, being engaged in a
in   order   to   determine   tho   iinal|§alet campaign on behalf of the El
choir*. Dan cigar. PAQE TWO
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, November 19, 192S
Athletic Activities at Kimberley
and Finances Are Reported On
OFFICERS ELECTED AT ANN UAL MEETING THERE LAST
WEEK;  LAYING PLANS FOR THE
CO/WNG YEAR
The annual meeting of the Kimberley Amateur Athletic Association wag
held on Thursday evening of last
week, E, S. Shannon, president, was
in the chair, and the business was
recorded by Fred Willis, Secretary.
There was a large attendance of
those interested In sport in thnt place.
The first business wns the reading
nnd adoption of the minutes of the
last meeting, ami also of the secretary's general report and financial
statement.
E. S. Shannon gave nn address on
the past season's work nnd wns followed by E. G. Montgomery, who
stated that gymnasiums will be built
nt each camp at nn early dale.
A hearty vote of thanks wns tendered the president and .secretary for
the excellent work done during the
past season.
Lacrosse
G.  Smart, representing Lacrosse,
INJURED ON FRIDAY
LAST WHILE WORKING ON
LINES AT KIMBERLEY
key was very successful and will be
the means of bringing up a lot of
useful players if the boys are properly encouraged. The Junior Baseball
also bad a good season, but unfortunately losing out in the finals with
Crunbrook for Cups and Medals.
LACROSSE—The Associntion was
not able to do much for this brunch
of sport this yeur, und the Lacrosse
supporters should try and improve
their standing by having a better arrangement with outside teams than
wus worked out this yeur, if they nre
to continue this brunch of sport.
SKATING RINK—This shows »
small loss und this could bc met, 1
think, if u better arrangement was
made in regard to handling skating
tickets. The Ice Carnival held was
very successful.
I might mention that none of the
clubs paid anything in the nature of
ufliliation fees to the Association dur-
At noon on Friday last, Mr.
Parke, while working on the new
telephone exchange cable at Kimberley, met with a serious accident.
Working on a platform suspended
above the street the supporting
cable snapped and caused him to fall
heavily to the ground.
Doctors Hanington and Davies
were immediately on the spot und
the unfortunate man wos rushed to
McDougall Heights hospital where
he will receive every attention.
spoke  regarding  thi.s line  of sport'ing the yeur,  and apart from  the
und stated thul although it was hard
work to revive thi.s branch they had
been fairly successful anil were the
holders of the league trophy, and also
the Cammel-Laiid Cup, but the finances of tho club were very low, in
fact showed a considerable deficit.
Football
W. Kilgour represented this
branch of sport, and spoke on the
organization of the Football League
in Kimberley, stating each team had
come out successfully aa regards finances and the deficit on the Blaylock Cup game would be tuken care
of very shortly.
Hockey
W. B. Caldwell spoke on the need
of u covered rink in Kimberley ns
tbe town wag now large enough to
support one. The hockey season
bust year had been very successful
in every way, and they were looking
forward to an equally good winter
this year.
Baseball
There being no representative of
baseball present C. G. Duhlgren
spoke on the needs of getting this
branch of sport cleared of its old
debts as soon as possible.
Junior Sports
C. W. Gough, representing the
junior hockey and baseball teams
stated that they had a good senson
and although the baseball was a little
behind he was working up some vory
good material. He appealed for assistance in this important work, and
mentioned that the Elks in Kimberley were going to tuke the junior
hockey under their wing, if one
could express it that way, and would
give them every encouragement,
Dominion Day Celcbraion
A. A. Ward spoke on this subject
nnd stated that us far as the sports
were concerned they went off vory
successfully, and the grounds had
been put into very good shape. The
football ground still needed soma attention  though.
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing yeur:
Hon. Pres E. G. Montgomery
Pres  A. R. Lilly
Vice.-Pres  E. S. Shannon
Sec.-Trens.,   Fred Willis
Executive—S. R. Smith, Sullivan
Mine; A. A. Ward, Tunnel; W. B.
Caldwell, Kimberley; D. Clark, Chapman.
Considerable discussion arose regarding financial matters and it was
finally decided to issue membership
tickets in the Association for $1.00
each. This money to be used chiefly for junior sports nnd to haw a
fund to use in case of emergency.
The ticket would entitle the holder
to vote at any meeting of the Association, but would not curry any
special privileges or admittance to
games, etc.
The meeting wns then adjourned.
Following is the annual report and
financial statement presented nt the
meeting of the Kimberley Amateur
Athletic Association lust week by the
secretnry treasurer, F. Willis:
BASEBALL—This note for $220
wn8 taken over by the Association to
clear the Bank of Montreal, nnd together with the item $75.45 wns
used to pay local debts to clear up
the aftermath of the previous season.
HOCKEY—The Hockey Club were
successful in meeting nil obligations
as far as the Association was concerned, nnd, I believe, under their
management, had n successful senson
financially.
FOOTBALL—The Football League
is endeavoring to raise funds to meet
the deficit in the guarantee paid to
Trail, and will, 1 believe, in the neur
future meet this amount. They nro
to be congratulated on winning the
Blaylock Cup from the Enst Kootenny League.
CURLING—The Association was
able to work in with the Curling Club
us regards ice, nnd nlso huve the
honor of having their name on one
of the Selkirk Curling Association
Trophies, the Cup being given by Mr.
Blaylock through this body.
JUNIOR sports—The Association endeavored, during tbe year, to i
foster sport among tho juniors, both
boys and girls, and are glad to be
able to announce that the Junior Hoc-
HEAVY SHIPMENTS
OF CONCENTRATES AND
ORE TO SMELTER
KIMBERLEY SCOTSMEN
WILL HONOR PATRON
SAINT ON NOV. 25th
Hockey Club and one small payment
by the Football Club, no ground rents
were turned in. This is very unsatisfactory, as the individual clubs should
be self-supporting, and should be prepared to pay their way. The Association went to great expense on
the grounds this year, over $500.00
being expended in this way.
The note for $220.00 on account
of baseball has still to bc met at the
bank, and unless the committee that
had this matter in hand early in the
year get busy, this Association will
have to pay it, which is not very
satisfactory under the circumstances.
The attendance at the First of
July fell off badly this year and,
therefore, the day was a bad one financially, although from every other
point of view it was a success, and
this Association hopes the next celebration will be better in every way,
which it will bc if given the real
hard work attaching to the running
of such an affair.
There arc a large number of Challenge cups under the control of the
Association which are held for the
present year, as follows:
Western   Grocers   Baseball   Challenge Cup—Kimberley Baseball Club.
Giant Powder Football Challenge
Cup—Kimberley Football Club,
Cammell Laird Lacrosse Challenge
Cup—Kimberley Lacrosse Club.
Crunbrook Brewing Tug-of-War
Challenge Cup—Tunnel Tug-of-Wnr
Club.
P. Burns & Co. Junior Hockey
Challenge Cup—Kimberley Juniors,
K.A.A.A. Curling Challenge Cup—
L. Clnpp's Rink, Cranbrook.
In conclusion, I wish, on behalf of
the Association, to thank everyone
who so ably assisted them in carrying
on during thc year and hope the same
support will bc given our successors
in office.
I remain.
Yours sincerely,
FRED WILLIS,
Sec'y-Treaa.
Following is a statement of ore
ceived at the Trail smelter for thc
period October 22nd to October 31st,
inclusive:
COPPER
Allenby Copper Co., Allenby .... 611
Boundary Merc. Equip, Grand
Forks    54
LEAD
Alamo, Alamo     88
Bluebell, Riondel   110
Duthie, Smithers     37
Knob Hill, Rebubllc, Wn    57
Paradise, Lake Windermere     40
Surprise, Sandon     20
Silversmith, Sandon  137
ZINC
Alamo, Alamo     89
Bluebell, Riondel     187
Cork Province, Zwicky    42
Rambler, Rambler    28
Silversmith, Sandon   153
Whitewater, Retallack     84
MILLING ORE
Bluebell, Riondel   234
Enterprise, Enterprise  172
Galena Farm, Silverton     47
Lucky Jim     98
DRY
McAllister, Three Forks    48
Quilp, Republic, Wn  113
Company Mines  8080
Thc second meeting of the newly
organized ICimberley Caledonian society was held in the K. P. Hall there
on Wednesday evening of lnst week.
President E. Beckingham took the
chair at 8.15, ami after thc minutes
had been adopted, il was unanimously decided that a dance be held in
Handley's Hall on tho Wednesday
prior to St. Andrew's night. Thc
Burn's Club, of Cranbrnok, honor the
patron saint on Nov. 27th, so it was
considered unwise to have thc two
dances conflict.
Thc dance will be for members
only, in good standing, with the exception thnt each bacholor will bc
privileged to lake a guc-st
The next order nt business was
enrolling members, and ns tbe hall
wns crowded to tho point "f "standing room only," It was no time before some sixty new names were added to the roll.
A musical progrnmmo then delighted tho audience, the singing of
Mrs. Graham, and the splendid talent of Mr. Graham, a famous piper,
receiving ospeeial favorable comment. Mr. Derbyshire ngain displayed his versatility ns soloist or as
first violin-
The meeting adpourned at 11 p.m.
after a most successful session.
With the probable inclusion of
three or four more teams in the
league, it is expected the public will
receive a good brand of football.
KIMBERLEY HOCKEY
CLUB REORGANIZES
FOR WINTER SEASON
TeUl
11,129
OFFICERS ELECTED BY
KIMBERLEY FOOTBALL
CLUB AT ANNUAL MEET
The annual meeting of the Kimberley Town Football Club wus held
there on Nov. Oth, nnd officers elect
ed for 1920 were ;
Hon. Pres  E
President 	
Vice-President 	
First Vice-Pres	
s follows:
G. Montgomery
  T.  Bruy
  F. West|
  W. Lindsay
At the annual meeting of the
Kimberley Hockey Club held lnst
Thursday evening, it was decided,
among other things, to enter a Kimberley tenm in the Intermediate
series of the B.C. Amateur Hockey
Association this winter. This will
probably mean thnt Kimberley nnd
Fernie will piny off for the right to
meet the winners in West Kootenny
It wus decided to have the secretnry
write the officials at the coast at
onco und usk them to arrange that
the play-off between the East und
West Kootenny tennis this winter be
held in Crunbrook, that is, of course,
if Kimberley or Cranbrook won out
I from Fernie. Until Kimberley gels
I u covered rink it will bc impossible
lo have uny final games played in
that town. A Kimberley locul league
of three or four teama will be seen
in action this winter, it being likely
that the Concentrator, Gyros und the
Tunnel will enter teams, and it wus
decided to have thc officials und executive of the Kimberley Hockey Club
govern this city league.
The C.M. & S. Co. have again
kindly agreed to put the skating
rinks in shape in all three cumps.
The following officers were elected:
Hon. Pres. —E. G. Montgomery,
Pres. —W. B. Caldwell,
Sec.-Treas.,-—W. E. Aitcheson.
Manager,-—M. M. O'Brien,
Executive,—S. Smith, D. Campbell, J. Campbell, Phil. Johnson.
The finances of the club were considered to be in excellent shape,
starting off with $87.00 to its credit.
Second Vice-Pros  F. Fortier
Victoria.
Premier   Oliver   the
Third Vice-Pres  A. McDougall
Manager   A. Blatchford ■ other day unveiled a memorial tablet
Trainer   J. Ross'to thc late O. G. Clark, u forest ran
Following is a statement of ore received at the Trail smelter for the
period November 1st to November 7,
inclusive:
COPPER
Allenby Copper Co., Allenby .... 629
Simmons, Galloway        5
ZINC
Alamo, Alamo     40
Bosun, New Denver    42
Lucky Jim, Rosebery      47
Rosebrey Surprise, New Denver     60
LEAD
Bosun, New Denver      32
Duthie, Smithers     79
Paradise, Lake Windermere      38
Providence, Greenwood      53
Rothschild,  Spillimachene          8
Silversmith, Sandon   124
MILL FEED
Bluebell, Riondel   116
Galena Farm, Silverton   182
DRY
Knob Hill, Republic, Wn  116
McAllister, Three Forks   129
Quilp, Republic, Wn  169
Company Mines  9076
Captain   G.  Scott
Vice-Captain   J. Izatt
Sec'y-Treas  j. Boardmun
It was also decided to change the
name of the Club to Kimberley Tunnel Football Cluh, and also to have
a change of uniform, which is now
to be black and gold jerseys und
socks, with while pants.
ger who lost his life nt Port Neville
on June 25th last while in the discharge of his duty. After getting
some settlers down to the forestry
launch from their homes in the path
of the fire, Clark went buck to make
quite sure that no one wns left behind, and was caught by the fire before he was niissed.
From Flagship to Management
-nl Muiim-tiT
inhlps.
When the S.S. Empress of Scotland, flagship of (lie Canadian
Pacific Atlantic fleet, reached Southampton on her last trip under tho
command of Capt. James Gillies,
C.B.E., who had been appointed
general manager of the Canadian
Pacific Steamships in succession
to the late Sir Thomas Fisher,
an interesting presentation was made
to the new general manager. It took
the form of a handsome canteen of
cutlery and silver suitably inscribed,
from the entire ship's company. A
specially bound volume, printed on
the Empress and containing the names
of those who sailed under his lust
command was also given to Capt.
Gillies. His little daughter, Mavis,
was not forgotten by the crew and
they made her u present of u gold
wrist watch. Stan-Captain U. W.
Stuart, V.C..D.S.O..U.N.K., mude
the presentation.
Captain Gillies bus had n distinguished career at sea both with the
Allan Line nnd the Canadian Pacific. He is very woll known in Canada
having sailed between Quebec ports und overseas for many years. The ships
on which ho has served and commanded include the Mont royal, Monmouth, Mount Temple, Montezuma, Keewatin, Luke Michigan, lluthmin,
Lake Manitoba, Milwaukee, Tunisian, Grampian, Missiiuubie, Metuguma,
Mothuen, Melita, Victoria and Empress of Scotland.
More Trees for the Prairies
It has
present
been said that up to the
the prairie farmer has
lived in a house rather than a home.
Working on the theory that in home-
building, the eye must be fed as well
as the stomach, the Canadian Forestry Association some six years ago
instituted a campaign to beautify
prairie farms by tree-planting.
Operating what was called a tree-
planting car .throughout the prairie
provinces was one of the methods
adopted by the Association to make
actual the embellishment of the
farms. The car has covered over 7,000
miles of prairie railway this season,
most of this on C.P.R. Lines, its
occupants have given audiences to
over 58,500 persons and held 438
public meetings in 146 communities.
Seedlings, cuttings and transplants
have been distributed in the car's
wake as a result, of these activities,
and an ofHcial of the Association was
able to state that in nil the car's
travels, a single farmer who had
migrated from u well-treed farm was
yet to be encounur id. In his mind
the secret of stabilize u population on
the prairies is closely identified with
tree-planting.
The entire enterprize is maintained
as a non-government nnd non-commercial undertaking, financial support coming chiefly from agricultural
societies, the railway corporations,
grain companies and individuals like
Mr. E. W. Beatty, Chairman and
President of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, Sir Joseph Flavelle and
others.
Total    11,209
Note
GENERAL FINANCIAL STATEMENT
BASEBALL CLUB
Receipts Expenditures
  $220.00 Note   $220.00
Sundry Merchants' Accounts,
Kimberley      75.47
$295.47
$220.00                               M^^^^^^
HOCKEY CLUB
Refund Trail Expenses 200.00 Trail Trip Expenses 200.00
FOOTBALL CLUB
Receipts from Trail Game
ond Donee     87.65 Trail Game Guarantee
150.00
C.M. & S. Co. Ltd., Donation
to Curling Trophy   125.00
Refund of Expenses from
Club      37.50
CURLING CLUB
Curling Trophies, etc  179.60
$162.50
SKATING RINK
$1179.50
Hockey Club Rent   100.00 Wages, Ice Man    420.00
Curling Club Proportion of C.M. & S. Co. Labor   124.00
Expenses   207.50
Ice Cnrnival       44.65
Sale of Tickets     130.00
$482.15
JUNIOR SPORTS
$544.00
Receipts from Junior Hockey Junior Boys' and Girls'
Game      164.25      Hockey   151.90
Junior Baseball   35.45
Medals, etc  29.70
$164.25
GENERAL ACCOUNT
$217.11
Balance from previous year     70.44 Printing and Advertising     37.50
C.M. & S. Co. grant, Sundry Expenses        6.76
Jan. 1st, 1925   125.00 Tug-of-War Teams to Cran-
C.M. & S. Co. grant, brook       11.42
July 1st, 1925     125.00 Boxing Ring Material, etc     25.85
Sale of Concessions, grounds   100.00 Balance    200.05
Transfer from Dominion Day
Aceount   100.67
Ambling Along With the Trail Riders
/*•) Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance,   (2) Lunch on the Wolverine Plateau.   (3) One of the Outiles,   <4> On the Wolverine Plateau with Tumbling Clackr In lite back-
^ y v. ground.   (5) Chief Louis Arbel with his Kootenay Indians.
Total   1,927.66
Total   1,927.66
Balance forward   $260.05
Note due   $220.00
The Official Ride of the Trail Riders of the Canadian Rockies, commenced
this year on the morning of August 8th and ended at Wapta Camp on the
night of the tenth. Over a hundred members participated. They rode across
country between Marble Canyon, on the Banff-Windermere Highway, to the
Bungalow Camp at Lake Wapta.
The Riders, among them a number of prominent society people, scientists
and artists, all travelling on horse-back, blazed a new passage across the
Wolverine Plateau. Six countries were represented: Canada, the United
States, Australia, France, the West Indies and England. The artists, of
whom there were six, made sketched of the virgin Bcenery along the route
of the newly discovered trail.
Seven Indians were in the party, six being Kootenays under Chief Louis
Arbel, while the Beventh was Chief Buffalo Child Long Lance who gave a
lecture on the Indian Races of Canada to the Canadian Club of Montreal
during the winter, and Ib rapidly becoming famous as ah authority upon
Indian affairs.
Thc artists included Leonard Richmond, R.B.A., and A. L. Lelghton of
England; Carl Rungius, Belmore Browne and Richard M. Klmbel, of New
York, and R. Pulenske of Chicago. Paris was represented by the Due do
Nemours, who recently purchased a ranch near Calgary.
ThiB was the second annual Ride and Pqw-pow of the organization. On
the morning of August tho eighth, motor *m conveyed the Riders from
Lake Louise nnd Banff to the point of departuro on the Banff-Windermere
Highway. There guides and horses were in readiness and the purty immediately ununited and tho Ride commenced. The trail led up Tumbling
Creek, past Tumbling Glacier and on the Wolverine Plateau where lunch was
'served . Tho ride then proceeded along the Plateau with the Wolverine
Palisades, Mount Helmet and the Woshmawanta Icefield and Waterfalls on
thc left, giving the riders a view of tho Ten Peaks on thc right.
Thut night cump wus pitched on the Goodsir Plateau and before retiring
thc campers gathered around the file for the usual sing-song, in the shadow
of tho cliff which rises sheer six thousand, five hundred feet above its valley.
On the second day the ride led down to Goodsii Creek and up McArthur
Creek, past Luke McArthur. That night was spent of the shores of Lake
O'Hara, the camp there being placed at the disposal of tho Trail Riders by
the Alpine Club of Canada. The day ended again with a sing-song.   •
On the third day, August 10th, tne final ride was made from Lake O'Hara
to Wapta Lake, whero the expedition was concluded with a Pow-wow, singsong nnd pale-face dance at Tipi Camp. It is expected that another ride of a
similar nature will take place next year as the undertaking impressed those
who took part as one of the most enjoyable out ting* they nave experienced.
Not only docs the Ride provide an uncommonly pleasant holiday for sportsmen from Canada and thc United States, but It also serves the excellent
purpose of making the scenery and the fishing and hunting facilities of the
Rockies known abroad.   ** Thursday, November 19, 1925
THC  CKAHBROOK   HEKAI.D
I ffff.
EVERY—
S^MEAL
WIHG1EYS
makes your food do you
more good.
Note how It relieves
that stuffy feeling
after hearty eating.
Sweetens  the     '
breath* removes (£
food   particles
from the teeth*
gives new vigor
to tired nerves*
Comes to you
fresh, clean and
full-lliivorcd.
(G-W-G
BOYS'
| CORD KNICKERS
—They Wear Longer—
Price, age 6 to 7, $2.00
age 8, 2.25
age 9 to 10,   250
age 12, 2.75
LUMBERTON
pCHIPS^
The members of the Lumberton
Ladies' Aid Society held their regular monthly meeting the first Thursday in this month. Fourteen members of the Society were present and
a very profitable meeting was enjoyed. The treasurer's report for the
past year was rend and approved, and
showed that the organization hud enjoyed a very prosperous year. The
showing mnae Is indeed one of which
the ladies have ample reason to be
proud. The Society has not been in
operation much over the two year
period, and much good has been accomplished throughout the community in more than just a social way.
Every enterprise which bus come up
in Lumborton of interest to all the
people has usually been supported by
the ladies' organization, when help
WOfl needed, and in the majority of
eases the assistance was always volunteered. The following is the financial report for the past fiscal |
year:
Receipts
Balance in Treasury  $150.10
Hues Paid       25.00
that the results will prove worth the
effort A more comprehensive trip
will bo made some time in the spring,
when the water is at the stage where
it will permit of more wastage and
less haste.
Mr. F. tCossovich, grader in the
shipping department of the Spruce
Mills, left for Spokane lust week and
will spend a few weeks' holiday at
that place.
The Lumberton ice has been declared quite safe, but this was a short
time nfter J. Walton carried out his
demonstration of skidding along on
thin ice. Not many spectators were
present, but those who are in the
know suid it wus very well done and
thut the post senson swimmer made
a very hasty yet graceful retreat
through unfrequented paths.
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Scriven, of
Spokane, Washington, spent tost Friday as the guests of Mr, and Mrs.
L. T. Dwelley. Mr. Scriven is the
freight representative of the Minneapolis and St. Louis railway in thi.s
district.
i lollections  22.65
Proceeds of Concert
(March  17th)   50.06
Proceeds of Sale (June llth) 92.10
Proceeds of Sale (Oet. 15th) 130.55
Total Receipts   490.75
C. EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave.
GENTS' FURNISHINGS
BOOTS, SHOES, Etc.
■	
Di.burs., ment.
Donations, privately   $ B0.00
Donations, Miss. Envelope .... 10.00
School Prizes   7.50
Presentations   32.80
Fruit and Flowers   25.35
Dry Goods, etc  133.13
Money Orders, Stamps and
Stationery   2.55
Advertising: Expense   4.00
Total Expenditures     206.33
NISBET & GRAHAM   \
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
■statlisked UM TU., u«
Geo. R. Leask
HOME I ■UUBIB
i>>  COKTUCNB
OaktMtWork.  Fktar* tntmlet
Bettiaetse given aa
ull ilw ai work
OMmi Cent* Streerj IreaM
■M titrutl Stsmt
PEPS will /„    -  "n0*O'*,"'5B
ind That 'J- -;,V  IW_
looking .,("-. W35 \   i.Jff'/.
dough A <a,*9 .,{,H SkiilBR'
Brc.tl.ns /J   ,£jt  ^XT//
"•■*"■* "f*$M WA/
Cold-on-thc-chest, and stubborn  Coughs  arc  speedily
te liiv.'tl by the soothing nml healing
fumu Riven off by Peps tablets.
Peps comfort ami strengthen weak
dieits. They heal sore Irritated
tuetnbnuteii deer the bronchlali of
oliHtnutivp (llili'Kin, and soon ifr«N
come thc whec.-mess, breatliing difficulty itiul painful rough.
Hi i' athing Peps medicine into the
chest is safer And vastly morr effective thin swallowing druggy
coiigh-ramtureg into ihe stomach.
peps
//// MHlDrroWMATItl
3teboioMiUlni3la!tv«r-ltokttMtPEH.
Balnnco on hand $225.42
Mrs. M. G. JONES,
Treasurer.
After the conclusion of the business meeting refreshments were served by Mcsdames J. Kosscn and E.
Lavoie.
Mr. J. Gibbs, of Cranbrook, representative of the Fuller Brush Company in this district, spent a few
days in Lumherton last week soliciting business.
Mr. Les Freck, who has been employed in the shipping department of
the Spruce Mills for the past two,
years, in the capacity of grader, hns!
accepted a position on the road as
lumber salesman with this company.
Mr. Freck left to assume his new
dutics on Friday of lnst week, and
will work from Minneapolis with the
American office ns his headquarters.
Miss M. Tees, who has been employed as stenogrnpher in the office
of the Spruce Mills for the past few
months, left for her home last week,
at Lacombe, Alta., where she will
spend a few weeks with her parents
before accepting another position.
Mr. IL P. Klinestiver, manager of
the Spruce Mills Ltd., returned to
Lumberton on Wednesday of last
week, after having spent the past
two weeks at Spokane, Victoria and
Seattle, in the interests of the Spruce
Mills.
The fluming operations for thc
1025 season hnve come to a close.
The pond is not as full ns it has been
at times, but this was unavoidable
owing to a combination of unfortunate circumstances. The lnst time
tho flume \vas in operation proved
very interesting for A. \\. DeWolfe,
of Cranbrook, nnd .!. Bennett, of
Kimberley. A boat had been taken
up to camp one, and the before mentioned did some photography wbrk on
the wny down. Everything went
very well after the boat was launch-
t il. hut the wind-up was not so good.
Orte of the occupants, in trying to
get clear of the flume, gave the boat
n tilt, and this furnished sufficient
water for a cold bath for one of the
navigators and a fairly good soaking
for the pther. The pictures have not
heen developed as yet, but it U hoped
by   Messrs,   Bennett   and   DeWolfe
Owing to the marked increase in
tho enrollment of the Lumherton
school, it has been necessury to engage an additional teacher ns assistant to Miss Miller, who has had
charge of the school work. Miss Dins-
more, of Vancouver, is expected to
arrive some time this week lo accept
the position as teacher of the first,
second, third and fourth grades,
while Miss Miller will have charge
of the upper grades. Thc upper
grades will have accommodation in
the Lumberton Hall, whero complete
equipment has been installed. The
change was made on Monday morning of this week, so the junior school
children are having a short holiday
until the arrival of Miss Dinsmore,
The following is the Lumberton
school report for October:
Grade 1—Alfred Robertson, Raymond Lonsberry, Dennis Downey,
William Woodsky, Cyril Walton.
Grade 2—Blanche Grandbois,
Frank Gourlie, Jeanette Parent,
Gladys Griffiths, Myrtle Gourlie,
Glendon Barter, Florence Lavoie,
Joan Woods.
Grade 3—Phyllis Dwelley, Elsa
Stevens, Robert Stevens, Viola Cor-
rigal, Lily Griffiths, Harry Hazel,
Jean Hutchison, Billy Kydd, Clifford
Jones.
Grade 4—Albert Griffiths, Billv
Trusler, Willy Griffiths, Gilbert Pat
ent, Edward Kydd.
Grade 5—Doris Hutchison, Olaf
Walker, Joan Robertson, Marguerite
Robinson, Richard Jones.
Grade 6—Florence Parent, Alice
Stevens, Margaret Hutchison, Vincent Downey, Lome Robertson.
Grade 7—Mary Hazel, Gordon
Trusler, Manning Melntyre, Jack
Robertson, George Griffiths.
Grade 8—Peter Kossen, Tom Hazel.
Attendance—94.0.
TERTIA A. MILLER
Mrs. L. T. Dwelley entertained i
number of her lady friends at ten
last Friday afternoon, in honor ol
Mrs. R. Issler, who is moving tu Cranbrook.
The largest deer that has been shot
this season in the vicinity was killed
by Messrs. Erne Keller and Steve
Nogalski last week. The buck was
downed in the vicinity of cump three.
and the hunters experienced considerable difficulty in bringing hume
the bacon, aa the horn registered nine
prongs, and the deer tipped the scales
at a little better than three hundred
pounds,
A number of Lumberton men wore
in attendance at the banquet of the
Cranbrook Rod & Gun Club «,n Tuesday evening of this week. It was
some feed, and a real good time was
had by all,
A  very enjoyable social   evening
is apent in the Lumberton   Club
I all   last   Wednesday  evening,   when
the Lumberton Club held its regular
weekly   meeting.     The   first  part  of
the program was devoted to cards,
at which four tables were in play!
Refreshments were then served by
the committee, and the remainder of
the evening was spent in playing parlour games and dancing.
BALANCE SHEET
ATHLETIC ASSOC. FOR
YEAR JUST CLOSED
Following is the financial statement of the Cranbrook Amateur Athletic Association, which was submitted to the annual meeting recently
held, by the secretary, G. T. Moir.
Receipts
Bal. b.f., 1924 $ 33.83?    33.83
fwvwwwwwyvwwww
Hockey, all sources
402.20
Carnival
85.05
Hot Dogs
19.90
Gyro night
116.50
Skating, gate re
ceipts
137.75
Skating, Band
nights
123.20
Season tickets
820.00
Telephone refund
3.60
Light and water,
City app.
75.00
I.ockers Boxes
6.00
serve a term of 15 years in the penitentiary at New Westminster. John
Ward was the second convict. He
pleaded guilty to taking part in the
holdup "f the Imperial Bank of Canada at Creston and escaped with
$2700, but was cap! tired the same
day, and was sentenced by Judgo J.
A. Forin in the Xelson county couit
to serve eight years, along with 20
lashes, in tlie New Westminster
penitentiary.
Pat Hanb-y, th
PAQE    THREE
default to serve the term.
Thc owner of the mackinaw cout
when he paw Chiovitti with thc
mackinaw, at once notified the police, who caught tlie accused at
Cranbrook. Chiovitti pleaded guilty
to the charge.
B.   C.   Applet   Win
British Columbia apples have captured   practically  all   the   honors  at
j the Imperial Fruit  Show now being
third member, is  held  in  London,  according to tele-
accused of the murder of Misa Mil- 'graphic advice, received hero     The
nit 1   ,  ™»,nUfSe In the Trail hos-'exhibit of the Associated Growers of
1789.40
27.20
2.70
6.66
50.00       85.55
106.40
298.00
Mr. Frank Wilson, well-known representative of the Simonds' Saw Co.,
of Vancouver, B.C., was a business
visitor in Lumberton on Wednesday
and Thursday of last week.
A number of Lumberton people attended the donee which was held in
the Auditorium, Cranbrook, last Wednesday evening by the veterans' organization. Those who were in attendance were very profuse in their
praises of the hull decorations.
Mrs. Kelly and son have moved to
Cranbrook, where they intend remaining.
Mr. Sidney Elmer was a Moyie
visitor on Sunday.
Messrs. Hogg and George MacKay
returned home on Tuesday from
their holiday trip.
The many Moyie friends fo Jimmie
Bonner, of Kimberley, wish him n
speedy recovery from his serious illness.
Miss Alma Olsauniers motored to
Kitchener on Friday, returning home
on Sunday,
Mr. Beauregard of Kimberley
spent the week-end with his family
here.
Miss Sadie Whitehead spent the
week-end    at    Kimberley,    visiting
with  relatives there.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Whitehead was taken unawares on the
evening of November 10, when over
twenty-live friends greeted Mrs.
Whitehead many happy returns of
her birthday. Progressive whist,
music, singing and vraious games
were indulged in. Prizes were
awarded to Mrs. Wise, Mr. Anderson,
Mrs. Ilotlister and Roy Burch. The
delicious birthday coke, aglow with
its candles, was the kind donation
of Mrs. Weir. Mrs. Whiteheud
very sincerely expressed her pleasant
surprise and appreciation along with
her many thanks for so numerous
lovely gifts received. Mrs. Weir wus
hostess of the evening, assisted by
Mesdames Fitch, Burch, Ganel and
Sontter during the serving of un-
cheon, The renewal of many happy
returns brought the pleasant evening
tu a close nt at hour of 1 a.m.
Baseball, ticket gate
Lacrosse tickets gate
Football tickets gate
G.W.V.A. use
grounds, May 24
In-door Meet 100.40
Membership Tickets 298.00
Total  2313.18
Expenditure
Hockey League
Expense Girls' League
Beattie-Noble, Sticks
Beattie-Noble, various
Telephone and culls
Herald printing
Courier, printing
Parks Hdwr., Rink Park
Delany & Sinclair, Rink Park
Sash & Door Co., Rink Park
Stumps
Fuel Wood Rink
City Band
N.S.F. Cks.
City Tfr. Co., Fule nnd Park
Cartage Co. Fuel
pital, last spring. He will be taken
to the Oakalla prison, where he will
await his trial in next spring ussizes
nt Nelson. Hanley appeared before
Mr. Justice W. A. MacDonald in the
Nelson assizes, but the pury were un-
ible to agree on a verdict, and his
lordship discharged the jury. This
was his second trial.
The two other prisoners, Edward
Andreason and Frank Phillips, were
arrested nt Crow's Nest and appeared before Mr, Justice W. A. .MacDonald in Fernie and were sentenced to fourteen moths each for theft
and false pretesnees,
For stealing a ride on the Canadian Pacific railway passenger train,
Oscar Magnussen and James Kennedy were given three days in the
Cranbrook jail by Stipendiary Magistrate John Leask in police court on
November »;. They pleaded guilty
to the charge and were given a choice
of paying u fine of $'2.~>Q each and
costs or in default to serve a term
three   days.    They   served   the
B.C. has been awarded first, second
and third places for dessert apples,
second and third places for cooking
apples, first prize for Snows, Mcintosh Red, Jonathan, Cox Orange,
Spitzenberg, Yellow Newton, North-
em Spy, Northwest Greening and
Winesap, and second place for
Wealthv,  King and  Grimes Golden.
P. Dezell Rink Park
Loan Paid ,
C. Book & Drug Co.
Frame & Burns, H. Dogs
Patmore Lacrosse
Nets Lacrosse, Calgary
Lease Athletic Park
Labor on fence, Park
Caretaker Rink
Caretaker Park grounds
Baynes,  Posts
Saddlery Co. Ball
Leigh Prizes, 1-D. Meet
Wilson prizes 1924-25 Meet
Cbk. Trdg. Co. Confy. Meet
Electric Light     shop
Light grant City app.
Cash Bal on hand Bank
| 21.33
202.15
17.80
1.60,
23.73 | of
62.05 term
55.80 J Norman Chiovitti, an Italian
87.92 youth, wag sentenced at Wardner on
25.00 November 10, by Justice uf the
peace JI. S, Jackson, to serve one
month with hard labor in the Nelson
juil for the theft of a mackinaw coat
from an employee of u lumber company at Wardner on November 8.
The youthfulnesa of the offender
wns token Into consideration and he
fined him $10 and costs of $8, in
101.19
2.02
18.00
200.00
4.50
82.25
28.25
4.56
300.00
0.50
7.4
10.90
10.15
200.00
49.77
450.00
47.21
10.00
5.70
70.60
70.60
4.45
6.26
75.00
6.91
t/Sw/'Lessons in ~
T AUCTION
A BRIDGE
Total     2313.18
Railed From All Source.
At Arena Rink Skating
season $1789.40
At Arena In-Door Track
moot 106.40
At Athletic Park, all sources     85.55
From Memberships 298.00
Bal. on hand, b.f. 33.83
"rTew Serie- by WYNNE FERGUSON
cAuthcr of Terouson on eduction 3rid$F
ARTTH r tf0< 7
«"*r
In the preceding article, the v.r.. .
referred to several hands that were mis-
played and asked for criticism. The first
hand was as follows:
Bob Anderson, Canada's famous
Comedian, who cames to the Cranbrook Auditorium with the Originals
in their very latest revue "Thumbs
Up" on Friday, November 27ht.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co,
of Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
•TADANAC BRAND
Hearts — 6
Clubs— K,Cj,",8
Diamonds—- 7
Spades— A.Q.J.o, 7,6, 2
No score, rubber game. Z dealt and bid
four spades (a fine preemptive bid, by
thc way). A doubled, Y passed and B
bill five hearts. 7. and A now passed ami
Y doubled. When oil passed, whatshould
7. have Opened? This hand offers an excellent example of the pro|>cr Opening
lead after a double. If a player double*
after his partner has made a bid, he expects his part ner to lead the suit he has
hid. If a player has made a bid of his
own and latcr*doubles, he expects his
partner to lead that suit. In this example hand, Z has hid four spades and his
partner, Y, has doubled five hearts. Under these conditions, Z should have
opened his are of spades, This opening
would have set the contract one trick.
Y had a singleton spade and doubled
with the expectation of a spade opening, Z, however, thought of none of
these very good reasons for a spade
opening, lie ojiennl the king of clubs
and An just made their bid nnd thus
scored game nnd rubber. This hand is a
fine example so study it over carefully.
The following is another fine example:
Hearts —5
Clubs—9,8,6,3
Diamonds—7,6,2
Spades - A, K, 8, 7, 6
        Hearts—K, 6, 2
:     Y     i       Clubs —K,Q,J,4
:A      Bt       Diamonds —K, 8
t     Z      :       Spades—Q, 10,4,2
No score, rubber game. Z dealt and bid
four hearts. A bid five diamonds and
•11 passed. Y opened the king of spades
and B'a hand, the dummy's in this in-
,  'What sort of hand did Z have to
justify a four heart bid? If he had
wanted a heart lead, he probably would
have doubled. His four heart bid probably consists of at least eight hearts
with four honors and very little side
strength. lie also probably nas a single*
ton spade and bid four hearts in the
hope of shutting out a spade bid. Therefore, my best play is to lead the ace of
spades and hope that Z can trump the
third round of spades." If Y haa followed this line of reasoning, he would
have set the contract one trick. He
failed to do so, however, and led a
heart at trick two, which A trumped.
A then led trumps and scored game and
rubber, losing only two spade tricks.
This is another hand thst should be
carefully noted.
The play in the following hand should
Ne easy but sometimes the easy ones
arc the ones that go wrong:
Total   $2313.18
Cost operation Arena rink f1726.13
Cost operation track meet 145.60
Cost operation Athletic Pk. ' 435.64
Bain, on hand 6.91
Big Brother
raids Sister's Soap
It's done often—The tempting cake
of Baby's Owu Soap is snitched from
sister. It is tempting all right—but
brother, why not run out and buy a
cake for yourself—it's only 10c.—and
so nice t
61-St
"lis Best for Yen and liaby Too"
!>&
'eauTy
i .
| Thick,    Gleamy    Hair
i in a Moment        i
Total   12313.18
Respectfully submitted
G.T.MOIR, Sec. Treas.
Audited and found correct,
G. F. COLLINS.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
a. *-■
LAKE
WINDERMERE
NOTES
fffffffffffffffeV*Vfffffff
:A
 .    ' i
—. — . ..»..u, *.-.-# uuiiuny 8 in l .. ...
stance, was placed on the table. Z played
the three of spades and A the five. Y
should have reasoned somewhat as foi-
-Diamonds — none
Spades-10,8,6,4.3
Problem No. 5
Hearts — 3
Clubs —A, 6, 5,4
Diamonds — Q, 10
Spades — 9, 7, 2
gA   z   B;
Hearts— K. T, 9, S
Clubs — Q,j, 7,3
Diamonds — none
Spades — A, Q
Hearts — K, Q, 9,8,4
Clubs —A, 4
Diamonds —J, 7, 6, 2
Spades — 9, 5
No ecore, first came. 7. dealt and bid
one heart, A and V passed and B bid
one spade. Z and A passed and Y bid
two hearts. The final bid was four
spades Hue to the fact that V raised the
heart bid twice more. He also doubled
four spades; What should Z open? This
hand is similar to thc first one in that Z
has bid a suit nnd his partner Y hat
doubled. I 'iid'T thc rule set down in the
analysis of that hand, Y certainly es-
pected a heart lead by Z. Irrespective
of that fact, however, 7. should have led
a heart in the endeavor to set up a trick
in that suit before he lost his reentry in
clubs. Instead of doing so, however. Z
opened the ace of clubs and then led
the four, hoping as he said, for a ruff.
This lead gave AB a game that they
couldn't have scored if Z had opened
the king of hearts. Note all three of
these hands very carefully for they are
typical hands and involve points thnt
come up in every session of play.
Hearts —none
Clubs—10, 9,8,2
Diamonds — J, 9. i f
Spades-K.)   '*
(Special to The Herald
lnvermere, B.C., Nov. 14.—In the
recent fifteenth annual fair held on
the association's grounds, Lake Win*
dermere, Captain A. H. MacCarthy,
of Karmax ranch, Wilmer, with Mr.
P. J. Murray as his foreman, proved
a clear winner in the sweepstake
prize of one box of stumping powder
as given by the Giant Powder Company Limited, for the exhibitor taking the highest number of prizes in
the grain, 8eed, fruit field crop, root,
vegetable and potato classes. Each
first prize won counted for two
points and a second prize on point.
Karmax ranch took 39 points; R.
Randolp Bruce came second with
twenty-four to his credit; James W.
Morland of Premier ranch, Windermere with 19 points was next; H. H.
Peters of Cydervale ranch, Athalmer,
was next and after him came O. W.
Nicholson, of Golden. Others in the
competition were Major F, B. Young,
Selkirk ranch; Dr. W. L. Hawke;
Joseph Lake, of Athalmer; John Hill,
Meadows ranch; Fred A. Mitchell of
Brisco, Madame Diemetrieff, H. L.
Fuller, Arthur J. Walker, Samuel H.
Brewer, E. M. Sandilands, Miss M.
A. Turner, E. E. Tunnacliffe, W. H.
Tompkins, Mrs. Arthur Tegart and
Norman M. Marples,
Girls! Try this!
When  combing
nnd brushing
your   hair,   just
moisten your hair
brush   with   a
little      "Danderine"   and   brush
it   through   your
s startling!    You
ean dress your hair immediately and
it  will   appear twice  as  thick  and
heavy, an abundance of gleamy, wavy hair, sparkling with life, incomparably soft, fresh, youthful.
Besides beautifying the hair, a
35-cent bottle of refreshing, fragrant "Danderine" from any drug
store will do wonders, particularly
if the hair is dry, thin, brittle, faded
or streaked with gray from constant
curling and waving which burn the
color, lustre and very life trom any
woman's hair.
Mothers Treat Colds
The New"DirectwWay
Ne Lonfer Necessary to "Dose" Children With Internal Medicines to
Break Colds.
Children's digestions are easily up*
Kt by too much
"dosing." Vicks
'ftwuu-tMrMfC^Mttifeprb,*, Harold MsOrath
Cset Includes
David Butler L^-d<J' JA *-'*p>Rnb being i.
a fc>^    .*^jT\    ternaliy applied.
Alice Calhoun     ^^€U- -SS£ht5Uf*'littl*
HilhleenCalhoun-Theodore torch'  \V      At the first sign of
...       „       ..   . .«     . — croup, sore throat,
Helene CostclloT-.J Ratdi/T. „ my other cold trouble, apply Vicka
Charles F Hclsnir -fr"*1*'-   There." nothing to Bwaflow—
you just  rub jt on.
i ,tu,,i,e,, Charles 'Chuck' Rcuner m    M t$  m*tm St^m £m
Scenario be Lofus *^^W   I   l^-f   >^^K ^^fc
„   .      „    _ ▼ VapoRub
Coming to Star Theatre Soon Otwt2lMmjoitJit»UssoYet\Jiur
There »r» no trump, nnd 7. Is In the Irad. How can YZ win nine of the ten
tricks against any defease? This is a tricky little problem tbat baa just
from Pajtaad Soktlsa la th. ant article.
MANSFIELD AND OTHER
PRISONERS GO TO COAST;
LOCAL CASES COME UP
Under the special guard of Inspector W. R. Dunwoody of Nelson. Sgt.
G. II. Greenwood of Fernie, and
Cons. H. McLaren of Creston, five
prisoners were taken to the coast
last week, three to remain in the
Oakalla prison and tha other two
will go to the penitentiary at New
Westminster. The prisoners were:
Jesse Mansfield, Elk Prairie rancher,
who was accused of killing George
Whiting, government road foreman,
found guilty of manslaughter, and,
sentenced at th. Cranbrook aasixea
by Mr. Jostle. W. A. MacDonald to
Proved safe bv millions and Described by physicians for
Neuralgia      Colds     Neuritis        Lumbago
Headache      Pain       Toothache    Rheumatism
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
SW
Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxen of 12 tablet!
Also imttlcH of 24 nnd 100—DruggllU,
A-i.irii,  U Uie irnta  mark    rrrtxtinil In Csnitls) if Dtftf MlQQfaCtllN nf MowieftlC1
■rtiiMirr »f Btlleylleaeld [ktmw Haiicjiie Acid, "A. h. a."i.   Wbtta » i» wil ta»wn
that Aeplrln mratiN llajrr maiiurarlurr, lo ualn| ihr putiUr aKilhit Imitation*. Um> Taliloti
_, u t, ... ....   lMgU tmmnfi Utl)m ^^^ %fM i*JfgfjsM t*w»."
mai Aniunn mt-auN llajrr inanufarturr, lo ualHl Ihe |iuttll
ui liajtt iioaiyatti will Ui tUa««l «Uk IktU iwwrU t F     VAUE   I  O U R
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, November 19, 1928
Cbe Cranbrook fieralfl
PUBLISHED EVKRY THURSDAY
r. A. WILLIAMS R. l'OTTER, B. Sc.
InbscrlpUon Price  -K.00 Per Year
fo United Suites  *i.iO l'er Year
Advertising Rates on Application,   Changes ot Copy
tor Advertising should be handed ln not later than Wod-
i noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER, 19th, 1925
GETTING  THEM  TOGETHER
■•HE function u
on Monday evening ol this we
thought, and might well he made
augury ol n period ol wider intere
that body is undertaking. Perhaps
what belies it, lor while the work
undoubtedly primarily in the Interest
men, H due; nol aim t<
selfishly, t<> tl"' exclusion
Far from it, tor there li
when the policy urged b
interests of all concerned
tion to those who felt
pleasure in llu- woe
by be iinpaircl.lt i
THE function put on by the Rod nnd Gun Club
on Monday evening of this week was a happy
i mean the into the work
s name some-
;   lhc-   dill,   is
ol the sports-
further that viewpoint
ii all other considerations,
iw been many occasions
■ the club as in lhe bv-st
ins been in direct opposi-
that their own selfish
■ by the stream mighl there-
organization, moreover, out
of which no one connected witli it gets anything
more than a lot ol bard work along with the satisfaction llial comes from knowing that others are
benefitted and given pleasure thereby. There are,
in fact, few bodies i» existence in this city, where
organization is cani.d to the X'tli degree, that call
for more sacrifices of time on tlie part of those tliat
carry it ou than the Rod and Gun Club.
Hut apart [nun all this, the club would
justify its existence if it did nothing else thnn bring
the old-timers ot the district round a common board,
as was seen on tbis occasion. Tlu- pioneers of thc
district, win. have lived hy the outdoors all through
the years since thc time when there was nothing
much lo lhe East Kootenay besides great wide
expanses of limbered country, are seen together all
too seldom, and lo lbe comraderie of the Rod aud
Gun Club il has been left to bring them in. Steeped
in the lore of the woods and the stream, there could
bc many tales unfolded of experiences tbat the
present day knows no more, and lhc surest way to
this treasure bouse of story to whicli the old-timers
bold the key is through sonic such affair as the Rod
and Gun Cluh have inaugurated, where in a congenial
atmosphere, those lo whom thc district owes so
much, and pays all too little recompense in tlie way
of recognition, can foregather, assured of a hearty
welcome.
*****
CHRISTMAS is just around the corner. It will
soon bc time to put iu the yearly story of how
many shopping days remain till thc 25th of next
month. It is only to be expected that the merchants
will go by the experience of past years, particularly
that of last year, when bitter winter set in just
before thc shopping season, and remained with us
till just after Christmas, so tbat many people were
not able to do the shopping for their Christmas
remembrances they desired. Will the shopping
public ever leam that il is dangerous to take
chances with the weather man? Shop early, while
the weather is good, and while the selections arc
good. Such a policy is in the hest interests of
everyone, besides relieving purchaser and merchant
alike of a load of last minute worries.
from OurEkchanggs
WHERE AMBITION OVERRODE JUDGMENT
As for Mr. 0. G. McGeer, he ia to be congratulated upon the showing he made. He put up a strong
buttle, but it was a battle in which he should never hnve
appeared. Of all men in Britiah Columbia, he is most
conversant with tbe details of the freight rates question.
He knows Us history from beginning to end. He knows
that whatever differences there may be with regard to
tactics, on the main issue there is no division among the
people of British Columbia. He knew from the beginning that the freight rates question was not a party
question, and he knew the danger of making it a political
football. But he let his ambitions override his better
judgment. As counsel for British Columbia, Mr. McGeer was fully compensated for the work he did on the
various freight rates csaes, and British Columbians of
all parties joined in giving him support and in paying his
bill. Yet, in offering himself as a candidate, he not
only sought payment a second time, but he insinuated
that half his employers were cither indifferent or
actually dishonest, and by throwing the case into the
political field while it waa still very much sub judice,
he jeopardized our chances of success. Mr McGeer is
the lust man who should have been a party to a freight
rates fight in this city, and the votes of the citizens yesterday told him so.
We have nothing against Mr. McGeer's ambitions
to occupy a seat in Parliament. Such ambitions are
quite laudable, and some day, when he has finished his
freight rates job, he may achieve them, but not, we hope,
by following such methods as those of which the people
of Vancouver Centre expressed their disapproval.—Vancouver Province. —rAi $\v£-
**********************
| GOVERNMENT FACES MUCH CRITICISM FOR
I   UNAUTHORIZED OVER-EXPENDITURE ON U.B.C.
*****************************************************
(Spec-
DON'T MISS THE ORIGINALS IN "THUMBS
UP" NEXT WEEK
nl to the Herald)
Victoria, B.C., Nov. ICth.—Revelation i.f one of tlio must extraordinary
instances of unconstitutional financing ever practised by any government
was the oulstaniling feature of the
second week of tho current session
of the B. C. Legislature. The facts
were elicited by Mr. It. II. Foolcy,
opposition leader, iu the Public Ac-
founts Committee, directly out of tho
mouths of Premier Oliver, Hon. Dr.
Vt. H. Sutherland, Minister of Public
Works, Patrick Philip, his deputy
minister, and other officials. - The
basic fact is that the government lias
committed the public treasury to an
expenditure of $1,2117,000, for which
the legislature has given it no authority. Of this sum $500,01)0 has
actually been spent, the sum having
been raised hy special warrants from
the Lieutenant-Governor, a proceeding thnt is legal in case of war or
other unforseen disaster or emergency, The expenditures in question
were incurred on construction of the
University of B, C, and opposition
members are asking liy what process
of reasoning this undertaking could
described as of an emergency character.
+   +   +
A summary of the facts elicited
by the committee in sworn evidence
shows that the legislature had authorized the government to raise $8,-
000,000 by loan for university construction.
At the beginning of the session of
1024 the fund of $2,030,000 realized
on the bond issue stood committed
for $2,008,IK:., an excess of $112,000 j
nt that time, yet Premier Oliver told
the committee he felt justified in
concluding from the public works department memo alone that no legislation to provide further funds for
the university WM required at the
102H session, lie admitted that he
knew additional lands department
work was going on.
+   +   +
Dr. .Sutherland testified that he
found out there was an overcommitment of $289,000 in February,
1925. Further investigation raised
the total to $000,000, he said. A
memorandum laid before the Premier
on June 8th showed the total sum
required by that time to complete the
university project as $1,297,071.
In this memorandum the Comptroller reminded the Executive that
tho two memos of Oct. 29 and Nov.
0 referred to above had showed the
fact of overcommitment at that time,
and that the facts were before the
cabinet during the session of 1924.
Yet Premier Oliver in his evidence
declared that he was first made aware
of the overcommitment in Mny, when
he found on his desk a draft order-
in■couneii asking for a special warrant for $860,000 for university pur
poses,
+   +   +
Further payments fell due in October nfter the $500,000 raised by
special warrants had been used up.
One bill for $112,000 and another
for $122,000 were submitted by the
E. J. Ryan Contracting Co. during
that month.
To assist the contractor to finance
these claims which the government
had no authority of any kind to pay,
Premier Oliver wrote letters to the
Kyan Co. assuring the contractor
that the money would be paid with
nterest ut 7 per cent as soon as the
Legislature authorized raising of further funds, which he calmly assured
the contractor would be within three
months. Premier Oliver promised
that the sums would be placed to
the Ryan account in the Royal Bank.
These revelations, first of unauthorized overcommitment of public
funds, second the special warrants
j being used for a purpose which can
1 hardly be described as un emergency,
. and third of the government pledging the legislature to vote certain
sums of money before the members
have even assembled nre serious
mutters.
-i -h +
The seriousness of the situation is
complicated by the position of Attorney-General Manson, who has
been absent from the house for four
of the eight days during which the
legislature sat in the first two weeks.
The occasion of his absence was the
continued repetition of evidence
the assize court at Vancouver tending to implicate him in guilty knowledge or participation in the ubduc-
tion of Wong Sing, arising from thc
Janet Smith tragedy.
Practically no progress in legislation has been made by tbe govern
ment, and little prospect for the next
week is held out. The debate on the
address is still dragging on because
the government has no other business
to luy before the members, being
too much concerned with the various
charges it is facing.
+ H- +
Hon. Dr. J. D. MacLean, minister
of finance and education, the only
minister to speak so far, had only
one idea about the survey, he approved every recommendation calling
for increased expenditures and increased taxation. He held out no
hope of reduction in income or personal property tax, and expressed
himself as iu favor of extending the
income tax until every person, no
matter how smull his or her earnings,
is paying at least a one per cent
rate. Other Liberal members who
hnve spoken have made suggestions
of only one thing, further expenditures on the Pacific Greut Eastern
Railway.
Would you laugh? Would you forget your worries for a few hours?
Would you have an evening of hilar-
ous amusement? Yes? Then come
and see "The Originals" with Gene
Pearson, the silver voiced boy soprano; Bob Anderson, the prince of
laugh creators; Jimmie Goode, thc
black face comic, disciple of Trollery
de Luxe, and many of the other popular favorites of the "Originals" who
will be at the Auditorium in their
lntost revue, "Thumbs Up," on Friday, November 27th. You will also
enjoy the music of the "Originals'"
Orchestra, another added feature.
Police Chief »t Bonner* Ferry
Chief of Police David Halcrow left
the middle of last week for Bonners
Ferry, Idaho, being called there as
a witness in a cose against one
Grenuik, formerly of this city, who
is charged with bcing concerned in
a movement to smuggle foreigners
unlawfully over the border. The
case was to come up at Bonners'
Ferry on Monday, after having been
adjourned for some time for further
investigation.
High School Sale
In aid of their funds to carry on
their athletics during the year, and
to start them out in this direction,
the pupils of the high school held a
sale of afternoon ten, candy, etc., nt
the Parish Hall last Saturduy afternoon, winding up the event with an
informal dance. It was a very successful event, and the idea seems a
happy one, providing n legitimate
channel for raising some funds for
activities that no high school can be
without, but which always seem difficult to finance nnd for which general support in thc community seems
difficult to enlist.
J. F. Sternberg
OF   CONSORT,   ALTA.,
— Will Be —
IN CRANBROOK
About
December 1st
with a Carload of
HEAVY
WORK HORSES
6 to 9 Years Old
WELL BROKEN, AND IN
QOOD ORDER
Weight, 2600 to 3400
Pounds per Team
LADIES' HOCKEY
CLUB TO ELECT
OFFICERS NEXT WEEK
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook Ladies' Hockey League was
held on Monday evening last in the
parlors of the Cranbrook Hotel, when
the work of the past yeur was reviewed and all business in connection
therewith finished up. The election
of officers was deferred until Monday
evening next when it is expected a
larger number would be in attendance. The ladies wero able to conclude the year with a balance, although small, on the right side of
the ledger. The executive extend au
invitation to all ladies who are interested in hockey to be present at
Uie adjourned meeting "which will
take place in the Y.M.C.A, on Monday, November 2:ird.
Fernie As-iizm Conclude
The Fall Assizes, presided over by
His Lordship Justice W. A. Macdonald, was completed here Thursday
evening after a three day sitting.
The only cases to come up for trial
were two civil suits: Farquharson vs.
Luwe & Kisher, which resulted in a
verdict favorable to Lawe & Fisher,
although Farquharson secured a $500
settlement. Tho other ease, one of accounting between Farquharson and
Lawe, was heard, but judgment wns
reserved.—Fernie Free Press.
Select Your Christmas Curds
This is Christmas card time, and
the Herald has an assortment on
hand to choose from that excels any
shown in the post. Varied and exclusive designs, representing styles
that will please all tastes, and with
particularly appropriate and well-
thought out verses. Many of them
are in stock ready for quick delivery,
but selection of them should not be
ioug delayed, ns the time for mailing
to distant points in time for Christmas is close at hand. Call, or phone
for the samples.    Cranbrook Herald.
TWENTY
YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Issue of
The Cranbrook Herald of this
Date Twenty Years Ago.
F. E. Simpson, of thc Herald, will
start the publication of the Lethbridge Herald, about the first of next
month, along with A. S. Bennett and
M. D. Billings, who have been associated with him here.
The damage from the recent fires
at the St. Eugene mine, Moyie, is
being repaired with all possible
speed.
Geo.  Leask is making good pro
gress with the K.P. and I.O.O.F. hall
being erected, the formal opening of
which it is planned to murk with a
grand New Year's Ball.
The new Presbyterian Church
building will be formally opened the
C. W. Gordon, better known as
first Sunday in December by Rev.
Ralph Connor.
Marysville people are pressing for
a daily mail service between Cranbrook and Kimberley and Marysville.
Tho first municipal officers for the
eity of Crnnbrook will bc held on
November 22nd, when the mayor and
six aldermen will be elected.
REGULAR SESSION
OF COUNCIL HELD
ON THURSDAY LAST
The regular meeting of thc couneii
was held on Thursday last, with Mayor Roberts, Aldermen MacPherson,
Fink, Cameron, Flowers and Dunlop
in attendance. After the reading of
the minutes, the following matters
were dealt with.
A letter from the Municipal Review with reference to war memorial
souvenir number, and from the Premier of B. C, enclosing a copy of
the town planning act which was
read, were received and filed.
Letters from the Lieutenant-Governor at Victoria and from the executive secretary of the Canadian
Near Relief Committee with reference to Golden Rule Sunday, Dec.
fith, were read. His worship the
Mayor expressed his doubts as to the
advisability of Canada sending relief
to foreign countries when there was
a possibility that all was not being j
done for the needy of Canada. At |
his instance a public meeting will be
called, at which an opportunity will
be given for anyone desirous of doing so, to form a committee to comply with the request contained in the
letter.
Under reports of committees, the
finance committee presented accounts amounting to $10,659.70,
which were passed for payment.
In regard to the removal of garbage from hotels and restaurants,
reported on by Alderman Dunlop, he
presented a contract from Towriss &
Roberts in connection therewith. It
is most likely that collections will be
made twice a week, and collection of
charges made at the same time. The
committee, with the sanitary inspector and the city clerk, will endenvor
to arrive at some arrangement. The
report of the Dairy Inspector was received and filed. Geo. P. Horsely
wrote with reference to an option on
the power house machinery at a price
of $5000.00. Engineer Eassie reported on and submitted plans required
by the Water Rights branch in con
nection with the storage works in St.
Joseph's Creek. A vote of thanks
was extended to Mr. Eassie for the
work done outside of his regular duties, due recognition being made of
same.
The matter of the arrangement
with the Brewery for the construction of the wuter line came up for
consideration, it being understood
that the city would pay the cost of
construction and have amount refunded in water rate.
It   was   decided   that   Aldermen
Cameron and MePherson be appointed to act with his worship the Mayor
to form a court of revision to correct and revise the voters' list for
the year of 1926.
As a result of the discussion re
the matter of laying of new sidewalks, Alderman Cameron gave notice that at the next regular meeting
he would introduce a by-law to provide for the construction of streets
and sidewalks. The matter of the
completion of the street cleaning contract is being considered.
FRESH   FRUIT   FOR   CHRISTMAS   CAKES   AND
PUDDINGS  ARE   NOW   IN
Finest Navel Oranges 60c and 7.5c per doz.
Keillors Wild Bramble Jelly, per jar  45c
I.raustou Pickles, 10 oz„ per jar  50c
I uzniibys Chef Sauce, per bottle   35c'
Crosse & Itlackwclls Pickles, 9 oz., per bottle   60c
Cranberry Sauce, per tin  30c
Relish Spread, for sandwiches, each  80c
Ripe Olives, per tin  25c
Howes Almond Icing, per tin   60c
Corn on the Cob, per tin  40c
Jelly Powders, 3 for   25c
Little Chip Marmalade, per jar   35c
Little Chip Marmalade, 2's,   75c
Little Chip Marmalade, 4%   $1.15
Maple Leaf Flour, 98lb   $4.75
Jiffy. Maps, each $1.00
Co-op, Cocoa, per pound   25c
Fresh Apple Cider, per gallon. $1,00
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
PHONR 104
Vfff.\Vfffff*Vfffffffff.\
lniiiiniiiiuiiiiuiniiiniiiiniinuaiMiiniiiniiiiiiiniiiiniininiii
I
AUDITORIUM   ™
Cranbrook NOV.
THE MOST TALKED OF AND EAGERLY AWAITED ROAD ATTRACTION OF
%m
"Still in the front unc*
T
Fwemost Soldier Stars
Gene Pearson
Bob Anderson
Jimmie Goode
and all the ^
Old Favorites
•Still in the front line*
Gene Pearson
Bob Anderson
Jimmie Goode
(dttKffl*-
INCLUDING MANY ORIGINAL DUMBELLS
Gorgeous Costumes Imported From London and Paris
25 SMASHING MUSICAL HITS 25
THE ORIGINALS MOST COLOSSAL  PRODUCTION
PRICES   -   -   -
$1.50 and $1.00, Plus Tax
ADVANCE SALE AT CRANBROOK DRUG AND BOOK CO. ON AND AFTER SATURDAY, NOV-
VEMBER2ht.      MAIL ORDERS NOW.
—: TAKE NOTICE :—
$1500.00
Join the Fernie and District Fifteen Hundred Club
before it is too late.
ONLY $7.00 first year
AND $2.00 each year alter
PLUS $1.00 per death
BUT:	
It is easier to find a dollar once In a while than it is to
find fifty.   For full particulars apply to
Q. W. SPEIRS, Organizer, BOX 240, FERNIE, B.C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
INDIVIDUAL TUITION ■■ COMMENCE ANY TIME
The best equipped Business College in British Columbia.
Fees only $17.50 a month. Complete Commercial Course in
Shorthand, Typewritting, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spelling, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial Eng.
lish, Filing and general office procedure.
For particulars, write
P.O. Box 14, Nelson, B.C   -   -   -   -   Phone 603. Thursday, November 19, 192S
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
PAQE FIVE
**************************
!  KIMBERLEY   |
NEWS NOTES i
*** ********* **************
Miss McKay, teacher of music, has
moved into her new studio over Grady's tailor shop.
The Liberal meeting of Wednesday
last in Cranbrook was attended by a
number of Kimberley citizens.
Tom Caldwell is able to be around
again after his recent illness.
On Monday of this week a number
of citizens motored to Cranbrook to
attend the bunquet given by thc Kod
and Gun Club. Among those wbo
attended from town were 0. A. Footo,
Dave Sutherland, Dick Burke, Frank
Carlson, Jack O'Neill ami Dr. Large.
Tho banquet was UP to the minute,
and composed of all wild game and
fish from local waters. The evening
was thoroughly enjoyed.
Jack Taylor was in town on Wednesday.
Mrs. Chomat ontortninod a number
of friends at tea Wednesday after-
noun,
Mr. Fletcher, of Nelson, was the
guest of his daughter, Mrs. Alexander, last week, on McDougall Heights.
The Bridge Club met this week at
the home of Mis,  Boyd Caldwell.
wwwwwwwwwwww
When In
KIMBERLEY
Stop at the
OLYMPIA
FOR THE BEST
CAFE, CONFECTIONERY and ROOMS
Our Cafe Is Noted for Its
First Class Cooking
A No. 1 Coffee
Excellent Cooking
GOOD
PROPOSITION
For Rent
DEPOT ROOMS AND
TEAPARLOR
This   Building,   Recently
Constructed, is Situated In a
Good Rooming District ..in
Cranbrook
Tea Parlor- may be  used
for Store
For Terms, Etc., Apply
H. C. LONG
VAN HORNE STREET
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe Repairing
Take Your Shoe, to the
-0.K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrooit
For Quality & Value In
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nicfco', Prop.
FOR SALE
Wateroui Edgor
Refuse Conveyor Chnin
and drive
Haul-up chnin nnd gear
Steam loaders
Slashers, live rolls nnd
other saw mill equipment
Six sets henvy logging
sleighs
9 lumber buggies
2 dump carts
Quantity wire cable
Shafting, pulleys, stenm
and wntcr fittings
Power drill
LOVBRINQ LUMBER CO.
Ltd.. Wasn, H.C.
Miss Freeman nnd Miss Flett spent
the week-end at their homes in Cranbrook.
The many friends of Mrs. Frank
Carlson will be pleased to know that
she is able to be around again after
her recent illness.
Mrs. Wm. Lindsay entertained
about fourteen young folk Saturday
afternoon in honor of her little
daughter's birthday, Miss Mary Lindsay, 4 years old.
The Cnledonian Society meeting
on Friday of last week was one to
be remembered for some time. Scot*
land was well represented, and a
jolly good time was spent throughout
the evening, musical numbers being
greatly appreciated. The ladies put
up a fine lunch) the young men doing
full justice lo aU the good things to
cat.
Sunday last the new Anglican
Church was opened in Kimberley on
Wallinger Avt'ime, by Veil. Archdea-
con Graham, of Nelson. Rev. F. V.
Harrison, of Cranbrook, was also
present. A beautiful two-manual
organ has been put in and a choir
was ready to lead the musical part
uf the services, which they did very
effectively. Tlie church was packed
at both services, a number of people
coming fi'om outside points.
Tuesday night a meeting \vnH held
in the CM. & S. Co. ofllce to look
into the curling for the winter. Those
elected to office were: W. M. Archibald, Patron; Bruce Ritchie, Hon.
President; Art Higgins, President; A.
A. Ward, Soc'y-Treos.; N. W. Burdett, Chaplain. An executive committee was also appointed.
A meeting of thc fire department
was held in thc school house Wednesday evening to discuss reorganization
of that department.
The funeral of Mr. H. Stivens of
Kimberley, which took place at his
old home town, Cranbrook, was largely attended. Many beautiful floral
tributes were in evidence to mark the
esteem in which the late Mr. Stivens
was held. A number of townspeople
attended the funeral. The family
have the sympathy of the entire community.
A meeting of the Board of Trade
waa held in the school house Monday
night.
Miss Sadie Whitehead, of Moyie,
was in town over the week-end.
The many friends of Dr. Green
were pleased to meet him in Kimberley this week, where he had come up
on professional business. The doctor is looking fine after his recent
illness.
Mrs. 0. C. Thompson entertained
a number of friends Thursday afternoon in honor of Mr. Thompson's
mother, who is visiting from Calgary.
Dr. and Mrs. Fergie, of Cranbrook,
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Fortier on the Sullivan Hill
over the week-end.
Mrs, Wm. Atchison entertained a
number of friends at her home on
McDougall Heights Tuesday.
The Apron and Cookery Sale on
Friday in the K. P. Hall, given by the
Pythian Sisters, was well patronized,
a nice sum of money being raised.
Dan Burton, of Cranbrook, was a
town visitor on Monday.
C. A. Footo is having a cement
sidewalk put down on the block in
front of his store on Howard Strict.
Mrs. Caldwell is having the same
done on her side of the street. Kimberley is getting more up-to-date
every day.
Mr. Ben Keer is leaving this week
for the Old Country, to visit with his
sisters, and also to see the old town
in which he was raised.
WYCLIFFE NOTES
Wycliffe was well represented at
the Armistice Ball in Cninlirook last
Wednesday and all who went agree
they had a grand time and give
great credit to the persons responsible for the decorations of the luill,
which were beautifully carried out,
and udded greatly to the enjoyment
of the evening. Among those present from Wycliffe ware Mr. and
Mrs. A. Frederickson, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Butler, Mr. ami Mrs. P, Fronger,
Kngie Johrens, Miss L. Bourgeos, It.
Bourgeon, Q. Bourgeos and Miss K.
Chelmiek.
Mr. Wm. Morris wns a business
visitor to Cranbrook on Thursday.
Rev. F. V. Harrison held the
usual monthly evening service in the
Anglican Church last Thursday.
Everett Staples spent Sunduy in
Wycliffe, visiting with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. Staplsc.
Mr. Geo. E. Dimock of Calgary
was a business visitor on Monday.
The Amusement Club met for the
second time last Tuesday evening in
the Hall, when there was another
splendid turnout. The game of the
evening was again Court Whist, the
prizes being awarded ns follows. Miss
L. Bourgeos, ladies first; Mr. Vol.
Anderson, gents' first; Miss A.
Reekie, ladies consolation and Mr.
A. Butler, gents' consolation. After
refreshments had been served Jimmy
Jones PUt it to the members present
that the club was in need of money
to purchase chairs, so it was arranged
that the ladies hold a Cookery Sale
in the near future to raise the necessary. There were also rumors
of a dance after the snle so it is
hoped that there will be a good
crowd. Larry Piper and Jimmy
Jonea volunteered to be the hosts for
next meeting.
The bridge crew with Harry Ferguson in charge, have now started
work fixing up the old bridge.
Commencing last Monday morning
the mill working hours were altered
from 7 a.m. till 5 p.m. to 7.30 a.m.
till 5.30 p.m. for the winter months.
The extra half hour in the morning
will no doubt be appreciated by thc
the boys.
Montana Restaurant
Meals at All Hour*
Cigar*, Cigarettes ft TobaccM
Cranbrook St    -    Phon*  201
Opp. Baafc of Consort*
in dining at a Restaurant where
things are kept immaculate, the
service prompt and the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always includes many delightful dishes.
VICTORIA CAFE
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
C. JOE BROS.
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
We Are
Now
In Our New Stand
On
Baker St.
— Opposite —
CAMERON & SANQS
Suits JVUde To Order
CLEANING * PRESSING
WHEN IN MOYIE EAT AT—
THE MOYIE CAFE
Firil   Clan    M«l.   Serv.tl  M
All Hun.
Good clean Room. In com.c-
tlOB
GEORGE  J. SPREULL
BARRISTER    ■    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK        - B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Ule.l style, ft fabrics $40-»60
H. C. LONG, Van Horne St
Wkn Tra Tklak •! Iuuaaw
-c*imp-
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook ft Kimberley
Little Betty Irene Doodson celebrated her third birthday on Monday, and to mark the ouspicious
event she invited about a dozen of
her young friends for a birthday
party in the afternoon. They had a
merry time, with the games and
other activities that po to make up
a good time at a juvenile party. And
on the supper table there was a
birthday cake with three pink candles
in honor of the little hostess.
MacKenzie's pond and other sheets
of ice were popular spots during the
past few days where the ice was proven to have become thick enough to
'hold, and for a time skates and hockey sticks were in use quite freely.
The softer weather of the past few
days called a halt to the prospect for
ice shortly, however, nnd the probabilities are now that the ice enthusiasts will have to wait a little
longer for the realization of their
hopes for good skating ice.
CONTRACTORS    PLANTS
For Sale by Tender
0ffer8 will be received by the undersigned up to noon 24 November,
1925, for all or any portion of the
plant of the VICKERS CONTRACTING COMPANY LTD., lying nt
401B, 4th Avenue South, Lethbridge.
Plant consists of Mt-ynrd Concrete
Mixer on Wheels with 8 h.p, Engine,
Barrows Portable Forge, Cross Cut
Saws, Crow Bars, Picks, Shovels,
Ropes and Blocks, .Tacks, Sledges,
and a variety of small Tools and
Camp Equipment. Same can be
seen and detailed list obtained upon
application to Mr. D. McMillan on
the Premises or at 414—4th Street,
South, Lethbridge. Particulars and
details of this Plant may also bc obtained direct from thc undersigned.
Reasonable terms will bc given to
responsible parties. Highest or nay
tender not necessarily accepted.
HERBERT J. PAISLEY,
Trustee.
115 Yorkshire Building,
Vancouver. B.C.
**************************
LOCAL   NEWS    !
***********^*S*tf**********
Mrs. Frank Thompson, of Ward. |
ner, was a patient at the hospital for
a few days this week.
Contractor Bert Jones commenced
work this week on the putting in of
a new foundation under the Wilson
building on Baker Street.
We ran 7 * toll Iln. il Man's Women's and MUMS' Shots.
W. F. DORAN.
Our Low Prices win every time
A purty of locul nimrods, consisting of Dr. MacKinnon, Wm. Whit-
ix.tr ami Wm. Steward, left on Wednesday morning for the Kootenay
l-'lats, where they will enjoy the duck
shooting that abounds there.
Track maintenance men from all
purls of the district were iu the
city on Saturday evening last, when
a meeting took pluce of the organization of the maintenance of way
men of this division, in the Odiii'el-
lows' Hall.
J. McDonald, who is employed at
the Crows Nest Pass Lumber Co.
Camps at Skookumchuck, is now in
the hospital as tho result of an uc-
cldent ho met with while at his
work.
The Fink Mercantile Co. was about
the only concern in thc city to make
n display nf an Armistice window,
and thoir representation of the historical event was a striking one, und
carried out in good taste.
Hockey mutters will be considered
at a meeting to be held on Thursday
evening ot this week at thc Y.M.C.A.
by the Crunbrook Hockey League,
when it is expected that pluns for
the furtherance of this great winter
sport will be considered. The announcement of this meeting came to
hund too lute for inclusion in last
week's pnper.
The regular meeting of the Cranbrook Lodgo, Native Sons of Canada,
was held on Wednesday with n greatly increased attendance, resulting in
an enthusiastic meeting. Mnny items
of business came up for consideration. At this meeting the date was
tentatively set for the long anticipated British Columbia night, and a
committee named to put it on. At
this meeting it is expected that a
large number of candidates will be
initiated,
Thc committee of the Rod and Gun
Club who were responsible for the
arrangements pertaining to thc banquet, given by the club on Monday
evening, desire to express their
thunks to all those who donated to
thc menu in any way for that evening, and particularly to Dr. G. E. L.
MacKinnon nnd the Fernie-Fort
Steele Brewing Co., nnd also Sid Elmer, who contributed the El Doro
cigars that rounded out the feast so
well.
Men'.   Wool  Sock.
75c, 51.00 und $1.25 pair. Work
Cloves, 75c, 1.15, $1.25 and $2.00
pair. Men's Work Shirts, all wool,
$1.50 each, Moffatt's Variety
Store. 39
This Thursday night thc eyes of
thc sporting world will be in the
City Bowling Alley, where C. A.
Towriss and J. Taylor are going to
.-ettle thc dispute between them over
thc bowling championship. During
the election they could not work up
sufficient bud blood against each
other to make a gome interesting—
but now they'll hardly speak. The
loser's got to pay for a chicken mulligan supper at the Venezia, special
chefs J. Bigattini and Joe Marapodl
having been engaged for the event.
There is a possibility of a wrestling match being arranged shortly
between Nels Moe, well known local
grappler, who has this week returned
to the city, nnd Tom Grant, of Otis
Orchards, Wash., who has recently
been matched with Nels Jepson, of
Yahk. Geo. Anton, who is interesting himself in the match, was a spectator at a meeting last Saturday
night between Grant and Jepson.
Wrestling fans believe that a go between Moe and Grant would bc a
good lively event, and if the match
is arranged posters will shortly announce the event.
BOHN—On Tuesday, November
17th, to Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ehman,
of Jaffray, at the St. Eugene Hospital, a daughter.
Highest prices paid for old sacks,
at H. C. Long, Chinese merchant,
Van Horne Street 35tf
Miss Edna McPhee, who was recently with the forestry office, and
who was transferred to Nelson some
time ago, has now taken a position
in the office of the B.C. Spruce Mills,
at Lumberton.
The regular meeting of the Maple
Leaf Rebekah Lodge will be held
on Wednesday, the 25th inst. Following the initiation ceremony a
social evening will take place. All
members are urgently requested to
be present.
Mr. W. R. Grubbe, manager of the
Imperial Bank of Commerce leaves
to-morrow (Friday) for Toronto to
attend the annual general meeting
of the Bunk. Mr. Allen will bc acting manager at thc bank during his
absence,
An important deal involving Baker
Street property was lately concluded,
when thc building belonging to the
Benttie estate between the liquor
store and the Mount Baker Hotel
wos sold through the office of Messrs.
Nisbet & Graham, and it is understood may be brought into use by
thc new owner next spring.
SPECIAL:—Tungsten  lamps,  10,
25, 40, 50 and 60 watts; 20c each.
75 anl 100 Nitrogen for 60c.
W. F. DORAN
Our low prices win every tlaae.
A. E. May, of Edmonton, who is
thc representative for Alberta and
British Columbia for the Odd Fellows' Relief Association, was in the
district last week-end, visiting Kimberley, Cranbrook and1 Lumberton in
the course of his visit here in the
interests of his work. He left on
Sunday last for Cowley nnd Lethbridge. He is a past grand patriarch
of the encampment branch of thc order, and marked the forty-second anniversary of his initiation into the
order by attending the meeting of
Durham Encampment here on Thursday evening of last week.
One of the pleasant features of
the Rod and Gun Club banquet on
Monday evening was the fact that
it brought out so many of the old
timers in the district, who arc now
seen at public functions all too seldom. They were there in force on
Monday, from all parts of the district, and many old friendships were
renewed across the festive board, the
occasion being made all the more
pleasant by the knowledge that the
dinner itself was as near hundred per
cent East Kootenay as it was possible to make it.
MWVMAAMWVWVWWAAA-^MS^^M^^^W^AMAAN^^MWV
APPLES
FROM TREE TO CONSUMER
Now is your chance to
Lay tn a Supply of Apples — AT REASONABLE PRICES
You hive all kinds to choose from:—
NORTHERN  SPY, WAGNER,  SPITZENBERQ  GREENINGS, BEN DAYIS, ALEXANDER, NEWTON, BAXTER,
ONTARIO, ROME BEAUTY, AT $2.00 PER BOX
SNOWS OR JONATHAN $1.50 AND $2.00 PR BOX.
DELICIOUS, $1.75  PER  BOX
See ui for Chicken Feed $2.30 per 1001b
We Deliver FREE To Any Part of the City
Christian Community of Universal
Brotherhood
NORBURY AYE. OPPOSITE STAR THEATRE
We dellve r FREE TO ANY PART Ol* THE CITY
EAST KOOTENAY WILD
GAME PROVIDES
EPICUREAN MENU
(Continued from Page 1)
could co-operate to their mutual advantage.
Mr. Shankland was happy in his
choice of songs for the occasion,
both his selections going over strong.
As president of the Rotary Club,
Mr. Alan Graham spoke for them. In
his estimation hunting and fishing
were the two greatest sports as it
took men out into God's fresh air
where they belonged. He paid tribute to the work of the club and
volunteered on behalf of his club the
assistance of Rotary whenever they
felt inclined to call upon them.
President Collins of the Gyros in
like manner complimented the hosts
of the evening and felt safe in saying that the Gyros would be most
willing to lend a hand whenever
asked.
In proposing a toast to the Rod and
Gun Club, Superintendent T. R. Flett
first extended a cordial welcome to
the guests trom the surrounding district, especially to those from across
the border. Me dwelt upon the wonderful possibility for fishing and
hunting that exists in the streams
and hills in the East Kootenay. To
the hunter, one was safe in guaranteeing them every kind of game, excepting the bear. The advantage of
thc East Kootenay was that it was far
less expensive and more productive
than the Cossiar district He made
a strong appeal for the support of
all in the district for the Rod and
Gun Club, in order that the aims and
objects of this worthy organization
might be furthered. One effort alone,
the hatchery, needed the assistance
of all, as the possibility of the government grant being withdrawn this
year made it necessary to secure a
larger amount of money.
Mr. J. F. Guimont, to whose lot
fell the duty of responding to this
toast, delivered an address which was
of much interest, and doubtless will
be the means of adding much support
to thc work of the organisation to
which he belongs. Mr. Guimont first
paid thanks to the parties by whose
assistance and generosity the various
wild meats were provided for the
banquet of which they had partaken.
I He stated that they were much in-
' debted to their Indian friends, who,
'when it came to the pinch, helped
them out by securing a beautiful
deer for them. The Windermere
Kod and Gun Club were also thanked
for the aheep which they sent in, as
was aba Paul Stevens for a mountain
goat      The ktag mt flahen, Billy
Whiting, ulso recoived a good measure of praise fur his efforts in securing the fish fur the occasion, success finully rewarding his efforts with
n twenty-five pound beauty from
Horse .Shot' Luke.
Tlie speaker then went on with a
short outline of the progress which
had been made in Kod and Gun Club
affairs since ils inception in lit 17,
when the first venture wus mude in
stocking a few of tho streums with
spawn. From this he traced down to
the present the remarkable results
from the placing of the spawn in the
States. This was thc contamination
of the Moylfl Kiver, practically ut its
source, by emptying into it the tailings of the concentrator ut present
Hearing completion at Moyie. He
felt that it wus the duty of thc Kod
nnd Gun Clubs of the Stutes, as well
us in Canada, to take whatever steps
they might deem advisable to guard
against this danger. The necessity
of reforestation wus also advanced,
and the great demand mude on the
fish and game supply by the advent
of the auto was another serious factor to be considered, calling for the
rivers,  including what  it  meant in  redoubling of their efforts at protec-
dollars und cents to the community,
basing his calculations on the attainment in six years of a trout to forty
pounds. He spoke ulso of the endeavors of the Club in the establishment of the hatchery, and the wonderful success which had rewarded
their efforts, also the placing of fifty
pheasants in the district and thc sowing of rice. The bringing in of a
hunter to prove or disprove the existence of cougar in the district was
also to their credit. A $1.00 membership meant the placing of a thousand little fish, this being calculated
by dividing the number of fish set
out by the expenses of the Club to
date. The speaker referred to the
absolute necessity of protecting the
fish and game in order that the tourist might continue to be attracted.
In speaking of the advantage of
the East Kootenny over Cassiar, he
gave figures to show where the East
Kootenay district was in all ways the
most advantageous, $1000.00 bcing
the cost of a forty days hunt in the
Cassiar district. He claimed that it
was up to this district to advertise
in such a way that its full advantage
would be obtained. He also dwelt
on the many factors that tended to
the depletion of the game. He disagreed with the somewhat common
opinion that the redskin was responsible in this regard, naming another
race of lighter hue, but of mixed
blood. In B.C., which was a vast empire with a small population, it was
necessary to appeal to the better side
of men in order that the game might
be protected. Predatory animals,
such as the cougar and coyotes, were
Iso named as depleting factors. The
advance of civilization wus also a
cause, as with its advance the hunting decreased. With regard to th*
buck law mentioned by another speaker, he was heartily in accord with
it, substantiating his opinion with the
benefit obtuined in Pennsylvania and
other states. He offered a suggestion to make a game reserve along
the International boundary, and appealed for the support of the American visitors in this regard.    The Elk
tion and propagation. The reduction
of the bag limit in B.C. wus certainly
a step in the right direction. Mr.
Guimont concluded with a strong appeal for the assistance of all in the
work of the Rod and Gun Club if
they were possessed of any interest
in East Kootenay or B.C. Their assistance would be sought, but he suggested that they do not wait, but
come forward with their membership.
He gratefully acknowledged the offer
of the Rotarian and Gyro Clubs.
Loud and long was the applause
which greeted the speaker on the conclusion of his remarks.
Chairman Cooper, at this juncture,
paid excellent tribute to the interest
shown in the work of the association
by one of its members whom, he
claimed, was of somewhat retiring
nature. To his generosity, however,
they were indebted for the placing
in the district of twenty-four partridge, as well as the four valued and
much appreciated contributions to
the menu of the evening. He referred to  Dr.  G,  E.  L.  McKinnon.
Mr. Fredericks, of Eastport,
claimed that he was never more impressed with any gathering than he
had been with that of that evening,
claiming thut it was indeed wonderful
to see such a bunch of men got together in the spirit in which they
were doing. In nothing short of a
very large city might one expect u
similar occurence. With respect to
his position at Eastport, he kindly
offered to use his good office in the
distribution of pamphlets or other
advertising matter in the interests of
Cranbrook and this district, and it is
sufe to say that his offer will be most
cordially accepted.
In his concluding remarks, chairman Cooper referred to a meeting
mentioned by one of the visitors, Mr.
E. R. Thomas, which was to be held
in Boise, Idaho, in August next, and
stating that this district would as-
suredly be justified in the acceptance
of the kind invitation of the United
States Game Board.
An impromtu toast proposed by
Mr. Paul Klinestiver, of Lumberton,
reserve had been the means of in-.was most enthusiastically responded
creasing the elk to wonderful de-1 to, the compliment to the worthy
grees, and the same results could be' president of the Club being apparent-
obtained elsewhere. The migratory
bird act was working to the mutual
advantage of Canada and the United
States.
He then mentioned the advantage
of the hatchery method of propagation of fish over the natural method,
outlining the many benefits that had
been obtained locally from its existence. The only cloud on the horizon,
so far as the district was concerned,
was in regard to a matter which in
his opinion would affect both the fish
streams of Canada and the United : Idaho.
ly seconded by even' member present.
A song and chorus by Mr. F. Marsh
and the entire company, helped to
put this little event over.
Among the visitors present from
Idaho were as follows:
A. E. Frase, E. D. Trader, M. M.
Sammas, J. W. Jeffries, C. Spoor, W.
Reid, Jack Hanson, assistant cashier
First State Bank, and L. P. Warburg, all of Bonners Ferry; Mr. Fredericks of Eastport, and E. R. Thom-
state game  warden   at   Boise,
I
BRITISH COLUMBIA   FIRST ANNUAL
WINTER   STOCK   SHOW
AND SALE OF BEEF * DAIRY CATTLE, SHEEP AND SWINE
AT VANCOUVER EXHIBITION GROUNDS
DECEMBER 10—11—12
Get the Christmas market in the big city
Enter Now.    Write for Prize Lists,
Poultry, Fox, Rabbit, Dog, Cat, Cage Bird Shows in conjunction.    Program every evening in the Horse Show Building.
Yout ticket is good in the prize drawing for sides of beef, mutton,
pork and turkeys.   Make this the event of the Season.
J. K. MATHESON,,
440 Pender St. W., Vancouver.    Vancouver Exhibition Assoc.
COAL
As Coal Dealers—
We dot our i's and cross our t's, — we pay
strict attention to details.
That's why we have no trouble writing
QUALITY AND SATISFACTION
into all transactions with our Customers
The CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO. j
I'HONE 63
**************************************************
Vfffffffffffffffffffffff*Vffffffffff^^
PATRONIZE  HOME   INDUSTRY
 By Using	
CRYSTAL CREAMERY
BUTTER
CRYSTAL DAIRY, LIMITED
— PHONE (8 — i'/uiu SIX
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALB
Thursday, November 19, I92S
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. B. C. FREEMAN
"Vi! I doubt not through thi
And thu thuoghts of men an
Pastor
uges ono increasing purpose runs,
widenod with tin- process ut the suns."
—Tennyson.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22nd.
.i.m.—"THi; KINGDOM UNIVERSAL."        Junior Choir
15 — SUNDAY SCHOOL AND ADULT BIBLE CLASS
oVffffffffffffffffffffffff
YAHK
NOTES
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
7.30 p.m.—"CHRIST THE COMMON DENOMINATOR."
a review of Hutchinson's book "One Increasing Purpose."
A1INUTE MEN will speak at both services on the .Maintenance and Extension Lund.
— YOU WILL RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME —
PROFESSIONAL CARD8
\ D R.   W.   A .   Fl-Rfil-E
{ DEMIST
1     Campbell Manning   Block
I       Pbone 97 Office  Hour.
1 9 to 12| 1 to S p.m. Sat. 9 to
]
Drs.   (irecn   &   MacKinnon
Phy.ician.  -ft   Surgeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Avcnuo
OFFICE      HOURS
Afternoons   2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
H.n.on   Blk.,   Cranbrook,   B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 3S0
Norbury Ave., Neit City  Hall
W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   •   B.C.
PHONE 61 —
fffffffffffffff
JOHN QARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Fill Llie of  Wall Paper
ta Stock.
Btore, Hanson At-mim
Ptou Hiii.il km
OUIBMOI    .    .    .    M
Baptist Church
Rev. W.T. TAPSCOTT
213 Norbury Ave. ■ Phone 202
SUNDAY, NOV. 22nd.
11.00 a.m.—"THE SECRET
.01* OREATNESS"— the
first of a Series of Ser-
ntons on Elijah, the I ish
bile.
12 o'clock — Sunday Scliool
7..I0 p.m.—   "WHY A
CHRISTIAN?"
VOIfl ABE cokdiai.lt
INVITED.
jAAAAA«UAm* AAA.*..*. .'.A-t.AJ.1 ttuSt
TASTY FOODS
Carefully selected — prepar-
J ed by Cooks who know how
— and served to you in an
appetizing and appealing
way — is what you get when
you dine with us. Irempt
and courtous servce.
ICLUlTcAFE
Pbone J.05
**************************
C.   P.   R.
(iencral Change In
TRAIN
SERVICE
Effective, Sun., Sept. 27th, 1925
Time for Trains at Crnnbrook
Will  He
Wostb'nd — Pnc. Time — Eastb'nd
No. -57   Dnily   No. 08
ar 12 noon ur. 4:10 p.m,
lv. 12:20 p.m lv. 4:20 p.m.
Craobrook-Lake Windermere
No. 822 nr. 3:30 p.m. Wednesday &
Saturday,    No.  821  lv.  9:00  n.m,
Monday and Thursday.
To  Kimberley
No. 823 lv. 12:25 p.m.; No. 8:26 lv.
4:30 p.m.
From Kimberley
Ne. 824 ar. 11:30 a.m.; No. 826 ar,
3:55 p.m.
Trans-Canada Limited has been withdrawn.
Nos. 823 and 824 connect at Crnnbrook with Westbound No. 07.
Nos, 825 and 820 connect at Cranbrook with Enstbound No. 68.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent,
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A. Calgary
CRANBROOK
CLEANERS & DYERS
Every Garment sent to us to
be Cleaned or Dyed is given
Our Utmost Cure
Our knowledge of the business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phone and we will
call, or bring us your work
We   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE    IS7
L. B. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you with something good
to eat, go to the L.D.
LOD8K8 AUD 800IITUB
women's institute
Meet* la the
K.   ef  P.  HiO
afternoon et the
Irat Taw-day at
I p.m.
AU ladl-M an
cordially Invited
GEORGE SMITH
Mrs.   Flnlayiei
President:     Mr.,
SM.-Treaorari
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. «
Meets every
I Monday night at
' The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.    -    - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
CAKE FOR
CREAM
FILLING
We printed this once be*
fore, but so many requests
have cnme in, it is given
again:
I cup sugar, ;< cup butter,
;-4 cup Pacific Milk, '/,
cup water, l\'. cups flour,
I teaspoon baking powder, whites of three eggs
beaten in last. Bake slowly in shallow "layer" pans,
PACIFIC  MILK
Head     Office:     Vancouver
Factorial at Ladner *% Abbotiford
As a result of a conference held
between Mr. Stevenson, Western
Canada Chrysler Sales Manager, and
Messrs. Johnson and Matson, of the
Yahk Auto Supply Garage, this garage will In future be a fully authorized Chrysler automobile Service Station. The proprietors are to be commended on their foresight in securing the service rights on such a popular and dependable make of automobile. At the present time there is
only one Chrysler car owned in Yahk,
a "Six," this car having been driven
over eight thousand miles since the
middle of June last, and it has created an enviable record for speed and
economical running costs.
Mrs. Jenner, the local music teacher, wlio resides nt EriokSon, and
has for the past six weeks been on
a holiday to Drumheller, Alta., will
now be visiting Yahk again every
week, to continue giving piano lessons.
Mr. Hugh McGrandle and Mr. Kelly, both residents of Yahk, were visi-
torH to Cranbrook last Saturday.
Mr. Keene, of Hoppner, Ore., who
is a brother-in-law to Mr. Crowe of
Yahk, and who visited him about
three months ago iu company with
Judge Campbell, also of Hoppner,
Ore., is now reported to have bought
a large acreage in the vicinity of
Jaffray for sheep raising purposes,
and expects to move up to Jaffray in
the early part of the coining spring.
Yahk was again thc scono of an
interesting wrestling match on Saturday night, when Tom Grant, weight
100 odd pounds, of Otis Orchards,
Rpoknne, Wash., met Nels Jepson,
170 pounds, of Yahk, in a best two
out of three falls—"ju-jitsu" match.
Just before the match began, Tom
Grant gave a brief address on the
origin and purpose of ju-jitsu"
wrestling, also defining the very few
holds that were barred in it. In
lieu of proper jackets, the two wrestlers wore mackinaw coats with canvas belts. t In the first round, of
twenty minutes duration, there was
no fall, but Jepson was certainly the
most agressive. The second round
had only gone four and a half minutes when Jepson secured a coat
strangle hold on Grant, making him
concede the first fall. In five and
a half minutes of the third round
Grant secured a cleverly combined
strangle and nerve hold on Jepson,
and in less than four seconds rendered Jepson totally unconscious for
a period of about three minutes.
Seven minutes later thc fourth and
last round began, and some very
clever and fast work was shown by
both. After seven and a half minutes Grant secured much the same
nerve and strangle hold on Jepson
again. Jepson put up a game struggle, but he had not fully recovered
from the first fall Grant had got on
him, and had to concede the lust and
winning fall to him. The match was
a very clean one; at no time did the
referee have to caution either man.
Mr. Gregson, late of Bull River, was
the official timekeeper. The two preliminaries to the main bout were also
very good, the first one being a three
two-minute round boxing contest between Paul Jepson and Daniel Hamilton, both of Yahk. These two boys
put forth their best, and had the
crowd continually applauding them.
Mr. Gregson, of Yahk, and Mr. Sawyer, of Kingsgate, who were the
judges, gave the decision to Daniel
Hamilton. The winner was then
presented with a nice pair of knicker
stockings, besides a half share of the
silver collection thrown into the ring
by the good natured spectators. The
loser was given a round of applause
by the crowd for his game showing.
The second and last preliminary was
also greatly enjoyed, Royce Thompson and Frank Allen, jnr., being the
participants of a three two-minute
round boxing contest. The first
round was won by Allen by a wide
margin, but the second round was
just the reverse; in fact, Thompson
nearly scored a "knock-out" on Allen,
due to the instruction that he had
received in his corner between
rounds. The third round was very
good, both boys doing their utmost.
The judges' decision was a draw, and
the purse of a dollar and a half, plus
the free admission to the main bout
of the evening, was split evenly.
The next wrestling match to be
held in Yahk will, it is expected, be
held in about ten days or two weeks.
It will be a "catch-as-catch-ean"
match, between Nels Jepson and Bill
Root, of Athol, Idaho, on the terms
of "winner take all," besides a very
substantial side bet between them;
in fact, Mr. Lewis, financial backer
of both Tom Grant and Bill Rout, has
deposited a sum of fifty dollars with
one of the Yahk residents as forfeit
money, to guarantee that Bill Root
will appear against Jepson, at Yahk,
on or before the 14th of December
next. Tom Grant has issued a challenge to thc winner uf this coming
match. It is almost unnecessary to
say that the match will be worth travelling a long way to sec. Quite a
number of the Eastport people were
present at thc match between Grant
and Jepson, and also George Anton
of Cranbrook.
Mr. Dan Hollingcr, of the C.P.R,
Mill staff, was a visitor to Crunbrook
on Monday.
A big dance is being held next
Saturday evening at Saunders' Hall,
Eastport, Idaho. Good music, good
eats and a good time is promised all
ROYAL
YEAST
CAKES
For Perfect Bread
NOTE:
If you take YEAST for
your health, try this:
Soak a ROYAL YEAST
cake over nii-rlit in tepid
water wiih a liltlt- stiKiir.
Stir well, strain and
drink Ihe liquid.
Delicious when taken
in orange juice.
STANDARD
OF QUALITY
, FOR MORE THAN/
50 YEARS
Thompson motored to Cranbrook on
Saturday evening, the ladies taking
in thc sale at Miss McLeods.
Mr. Louis Wuchit, lumber broker of
Chicago, spent a couple of days of
last week in Wardner, looking over
the stock of the C.N.P. Lumber Co.
Latest report from the St. Eugene
Hospital, Cranbrook, states that the
condition of the broken ankle of Mrs.
A. Olson is progressing very favorably.
Mrs. Sheborn and daughters, of
Erickson, Man., arrived in Wardner
Monday and will make their future
home here.
Messrs. John A. Lawson, A. Stevenson nnd A. Macrae motored to
Pernio on Sunday and spent the day
visiting friends.
Friends of Herb Heddon received
quite a surprise lost week, when the,
news of his marriage to MisM Dorothy   be held, for the first time in the pro-
llnggam, of Wasa, was made public,  vinco. Two thousand dollars in prizes
have been secured, and dressed furs
,
This advertisement is not inserted by the Government
cf the Province of British Columbia
In addition to the cattle, sheep and
swine sections, a great fox show will
those attending. As the Kingsgate
and Eastport residents nre well
known for the fine spirit they show
when organizing or preparing for any
good time, it i.s certain that the above
dance will be a great success. A
number of people from Yahk are expecting to 1)0 present.
"Shorty Newman" and Joe Nob'
lick, the well known snooker pool artists of Yahk, aro out with a sporting challenge to any two pool players
in Yahk for a championship battle.
Mr. Fenwick, of the New Hotel Cafe,
is thc only person barred from accepting this challenge, on account of
his well known skill at this form of
pastime.
Alf Manson, of Yahk, is leaving
for a visit to Nelson, B.C., where his
folks reside.
Mr. Fredricks and Mr. Sawyer, of
Eastport and Kingsgate respectively,
nlso a number of Bonners Ferry residents, passed through Yahk on Morv
day afternoon, en route to Cranbrook to attend the Rod and Gun
Club banquet held thore Monday evening.
Mr. Al Fredricks, of Eastport, is
out with a challenge to Frank Ansel-
mo, of Yahk, to box three two-minute rounds at the next wrestling
match to bc held iu Yahk. It is understood that a special prize will be
put up for this event.
The government bridge gang, who
have been working at the building of
a new bridge at Glenlilly, are to be
complimented on the good job that
they made of it. It is a pity that
such competent workmen did not
clean up their campsite when they
left, as remarks have been made that dett.
the litter left at their campsite is ~
anything but a tourist attraction.
Mrs. Fenwick and her dnughter,
Bernice, also Mrs, Wade, were visitors to Kingsgate and Eastport on
Tuesday morning.
The ceremony took placo in Cranbrook at the Presbyterian Manse, on
Saturday evening.
Mrs. V. W. Thompson is a patient
in the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, suffering from a nervous
breakdown.
Announcements were received in
Wardnor last week of the marriage
of Miss Helen Allward, which took
place in Maine, U.S.A., on October
84th. Miss Allward spent thc summer in Wardner visiting her sisters,
Mrs. Fred Leard and Mrs. Geo, Sinclair.
Mr. John Hnpstead journeyed to
('ranbrook on Saturday evening to
visit Mrs. A. Olson, who is a patient
in the St. Eugene Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Birch and family were Cranbrook visitors on Sunday.
will also be shown. The poultry
show will bo very large, and the rabbit men nro out to duplicate thoir
summer success, and the cage bird
association will stage a big display
also. A dog show will he held. Added to this will bo entertainment in
tho Horse Show Building every ev,
eiiing,  including stock  parades.
CATHOLIC SOCIAL AT
KIMBERLEY PASSES OFF
VERY SUCCESSFULLY
A splendid social was held last
week under the patronage of the
Catholic ladies, a record crowd filling
the Handley Hall.
For the whist drive, Mrs. L. John-
■ton carried off the honors of the
first prize for ladies, and Mrs. Chomat came in a close second for a
prize. Mr. A. Haye8 won the gentlemen's 1st prize, and Mr. Chomat won
the second prize.
The lucky winners of the Grand
Drawing were as follows:
1st Prize   J. Holt
2nd Prize J. G. Newton
3rd Prize   J. Dupland
4th Prize   C. H. Phillips
5th Prize A. M. Chessar
The fancy casserole donated by
Mrs. T. Summers waa won by A. McDonald.
The set of fancy towels donated by
Mrs. J. Holland was won by G. Holland.
The set of fancy gowns donated by
Mrs. Graham was won by J, J. O'Neil. i
The centre piece donated by Mrs.
H. Petit was won by Mrs. S. J. Doyle.
The fancy articles donated by Mrs.
Hanley were won by Mrs. ft. W. Bur-
DUMBELLS PRESENT
SPARKLING PROGRAM
IN THEIR NEW REVUE
should be ready
than June 1.—Ve
for use
nie Free
not  later
I'ress.
sxcjMgj.es
Fresh from their latest triumph in
tho east "The Originals," which includes most of the overseas "Dumbells," will play to a Cranbrook
dience at the Auditorium on Friday,
November 27th, in their smashing
new revue, "Thumbs Up," described
as the best the boys have ever presented.
A wonderful assortment of new
songs, skits, dances, concerted and
character features are introduced in
this revue, which is played with thnt
dash and pep for which the "Originals" nre justly famous. There is
not n pause in the entire production,
and changes are made with lightning-like rapidity.
The cast includes all the old favorites with Percy Campbell back on
the boards and "the other lady," who
vies with Gene Pearson f»r popularity in sketch, song and dance.
Gene's marvelous voice is even better thnn before, and the ovation accorded "her" everywhere has been
phenomenal. Both "ladies" are presented in gorgeous gowns from London, shoes from Now York nnd dainty
requisites from Paris that set tho
fashion in these centres.
Everything is new, and most of
the big hits were secured in London
by members of the company. Alan
Murray and Leonard Young hove
spared no expense to put this revue
over on more glittering lines than
anything else they ever produced.
Bob Anderson in his new numbers
is a scream.   Jimmie Goode's darkey
| comedy is a riot and knocks 'em off
WARDNER
NOTES
**************************
The hunters of Wardner are mostly returning heavily laden from the
surrounding hills this week. John
Bakken and M. Johnson started the
ball rolling on Tuesday of last week,
when they shot two fine bucks, while
on a couple of days' trip up the Bull
River Dan Luce and Gus Johnson
were next on the list to bag a deer
each, and also G. Powell. The latter
must not be mixed up with the
"whistling nightingale" of the*Singer
Sewing Machine Co., as he is a town
resident. Tho sportsmen report that
thc animals are fast coming down
into the lower hills.
Several Wardnerites motored to
Cranbrook Wednesday evening to attend thc Armistice dance, umong
them being Mr. and Mrs. Paul Storey,
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harris, Messrs.
John A. Lawson, Dan Luce, Harry
Thompson and Jack Dow.
Mrs. Thoo Thompson, Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Thompson, Mrs. Wm. Holton
and II. Thompson motored to Cranbrook on Wednesday evening.
Misses D. Nordmnrk nnd T. Mun,
and Messrs. I). Luce and T. Hepner
motored to Cranbrook on Saturday
night to take in the show,
Mr, Harry WilkeH, a carpenter employed in building houses for the
C.N.P. Lumber Co., at Wardner,
spent Mondny at his home in Fernie
on business,
Mrs. Chas, Hamrin, Mrs. Howard,
Haney,  of  Bull   River,   and   Harry
The doll and fancy baby dress do-' thcir "geatSi    These orc only a few
nated by Mrs, A. Mullen were wonJ(ietai|s of the entertainment that is
by C. Right.
are grateful  to all who  helped to
make their social such a decided sue-
STOCK SHOW AT
VANCOUVER EMBRACES
VERY WIDE SCOPE
Organized expressly for the purpose of accommodating the livestock
breeders of the province of British
Columbia, the first annual Winter
Livestock Show and Sale at Vancouver Exhibition Grounds on December
10, 11 and 12 promises to be very
successful in every way. There is
over $5,000 in prizes, and these,
added to the sale prices, should make
it very much worth while for the
breeders. Prize lists have been forwarded to every breeder in the province, and if the undertaking is to be
the first of a perpetual series of annual shows destined to develop the
livestock and agricultural industry
here, every man interested In this
development should make it his business to support the show.
The Dominion government has
given practical demonstration of its
enthusiastic interest by the provision
of substantial prizes in all classog of
beef and dairy cattle, sheep and
swine, and there is likely to be a
fine array forward. Arrangements
arc also being made for buyers from
various parts of tho country to bc
present, and for the first time un
annual market will bo created, which
should do a lot of good. Provincial
cattle associations have also contributed.
undoubtedly the boys' best show. To
tell you more would be to lessen your
enjoyment when they get here.
An added feature this year is the
"Oiiginals' Orchestra."
Swimming Pool Nearly Completed
All the work in connection with
the children's swimming pool has
been completed with the exception
of thc heating plant and this will be
installed first thing in thc spring. It
YourQrocer
IsAZfcrafe**
Milkman
Free Recipe Book—Write
Horden Co., Ltd., Vancouver
'Diapepsin' for
Indigestie:;, Gab
Upset Stomach
As soon as you eat a tablet or two
of "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion is gone! Heartburn, flatulency,
gases, palpitation, or any misery
from a sour, ncid stomach ends. Correct your stomach and digestion for
a few cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist.
Apply Mlnard's at once. It
halts the pain and stops inflammation. Removes all poison
from cuts and sores.
Keep o bottle on the shelf.
GIG
W'< Uf "i**-
Hair Grown
or No Money
Notice the Van Ew flexible robber massage cap on tha
bottle. You nib Uie bottle over your head and the rubber
nipples feed the hair growing medicine into the scalp.
One minute a day in your own home with Van Ess
Liquid Scalp Massage means an abundance of new hair
and the gloss and luster that come with perfect hair health.
A,, uebo.nl,, 90 Joy Iwlmmlpi]..
— For Sale by —
Stores Department, B. C. Spruce Mills,
Lumberton, B.C.
Bruce Robinson
Phone 296        Teacher of Minle P.O. Box   762
STUDIO - ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House (rom Presbyterian Church
ROBmSOH'S ORCHESTRA-DANGES ARRANGED FOB
But
It Doesn't
Mean Anything
Br
"Rube" Gold-boa
TAKe VbuR -fcAb'-s Ab-Jlcis
AlJb  bOM'T  MARRY
"THIS FeLLOld JOS
PlUCHSACfc-He'-s
Goats-FOB-M<3n-U
60H-HE HAS Ua B-SAHJsl
AMb He'fc, STEAL
THE HoRU,
RRY      -
>oe
s    ft
,IMG "—
It's up to Ui oLb-cfe
fC-WLC Of  EW-SRIGJ-JCe
TD  T6Ll THO V3UMGER
GeMt-RATIoM TKe
P*--"AL TROTH -W tVtOJKreR
I THAMti HIS   FOR.
FROM
STEVE HIHSILF
Tt-te RESULAR £ARE£Rl
OM THIS CHAIR   IS
-SlCk -AMfc. I CAHE IO
To HELP OUT TofcAY-
Th THe BvrcrieR.
FROM Next
*,    bCOR.f     ' Thursday, November 19, 1925
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE SEVEN
HAY
Timothy and Upland
Ready fer Immediate
Shipment
We Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
TIMOTHY SEED
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
PINCHER CREEK
CO-OPERATIVE    ASSOC.
Pincher   Creek,   Alta.
PHONE 27 tf
DR.   LARGE
Dentiit
C.P.R. Telegraph Butldinf
Next to Y. M. C. A.
Office Hour.
I to 12—1 to 5        Phono 204
Milk and Cream
DIBECT FBOM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
non M
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, GallitOMt,
Stomach and Liver Trouble*,
when HEPATOLA doei the
work without pain and oo
risk of your life nor lose ol
limp.
CiiiilnliianopolMB.  Brttoldbydniubfc
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
IOLR HAHUVACTUll*
33ii Fourth Avo. B. PhoM OH
SASKATOON
PH« SU .Mt    1'nr.el pott 2Ac aita.
*************
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE
***************
See Us For Vour
School
Supplies
Watch for arrival of our new
FALL   GOODS
Paul Nordgren Store
OB Kain Road, near bridge
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupon!
For General
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
Developing
J. P. SCOTT
Cranbrook Drug ft Book Co.
SYNOPSIS
Bob Wilson, a young tramp, has
saved the Limited from disaster on a
trestle in Granite Gorge, and has ridden into Crater City with Jim Fowler,
the mail clerk. At the station the
conductor hands him a pur.se which
haa been raised by the passengers as
a thank offering. He refuses to ue- |
cept it for himself but tosses it to
Potts and Spike, fellow-vagabonds,
Then he accompanies Fowler to  his j
I eric thing, to be met and humored
nnd broken thus and so, suid, "Come,
Jim," slipping an arm around the
young man's shoulders with the fatherly license of a life-long healer
nnd friend, "come—my boy—" Then
adding lamely,  inwardly baffled by
' the insufficiency of his power of suggestion, "It can't be helped—there's
1 nothing to be done.    Cry, now—have
j a good cry—it will do you good!"
Jim did not even know to shake
the restraining arm off.   He merely
walked unheeding, from under it.
The minister stepped after him
with gingerly softness, and suid
monotonously, "Why not try prayer, my son—seek your comfort and
him,   then   leaned    inconspicuously | solace in the final hope of all those
against it—his feeling of  intrusion pwho grieve—»
changed,   unaccountably, to one of/    Jim   shook   tho   minister's   blue-
home. Jim is happy and excited, for
he expects to find that he has become
a father.
CHAPTER 11—Continued
No one paid any attention to Bob,]
who   softly   closed thc door  behind |
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH f
IS THE PLACE TO EAT.
White Help Only Is Employed.
Ion wlll Hnd this Cale a Homer
Hare to Enjoy Ion Meals
ALEX. HUBBY   -   Prop.
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C,
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
m'j-HS-i
When In Yahk make your home at
THE SEW HOTEL.
Thta Hotel ti new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished room*. All are clean
and comfortable.
BE8TAUBANT IS COSSECTION.
KKIWKKKVKKKKKI^Kk^KWi^KKISKI
THIS WINTER
Canadian Pacific
RAIL      -    -      STEAMSHIP
TO THE OLD COUNTRY
XMAS SAILINGS
(0NTR0SE, Liverpool
ELITA, Cliirb'K Southampton-Antwerp
ETAGAMA, Greenock (Glasgow) L'pooi
ONTCLARE, Liverpool
10NTNAIRN,Orcenock (Glasgow) L'pooi
SPECIAL TRAIN to SHIP'S SIDE at W. ST. JOHN
From Winnipeg 10.00 a.m., Dec. 8 and 13, connecting with
S.S. Metagama and S.S. Montclare.
THROUGH SLEEPERS FOR OTHER SAILINQS
Early Booking Insures Choice Accommodation
for full information and reservations ask any agent of the
CANADIAN PACIFIC
apprehension,
Jim did not look at thc infant
long. He cast a loving glance toward the doorway of a darkened adjoining room, then whirled joyously
upon the Doctor and framed thc
question that was uppermost in his
heart.
"And—my wife—?"
The doctor snapped his bag soberly. Bob, watching, saw the midwife, Mrs. O'Leary, clutch the baby
close to her in a scared way; saw
the minister wet his lips. The Doctor, in whose face were the lines and
the cares of hard fights and harder
responsibilities, conceived words that
hia voice failed to bear; then seemed
to expect that the testimony of his
face would serve beyond the need of
speech.
But Jim, in a sudden frenzy,
caught hold of him and shook him.
"My boy," the Doctor forced himself to say in an awkwardly flat and
tired voice, "your wife is dead!"
CHAPTER III
Bob, the shabby and bruised hobo,
in that tragic moment had a leaden
feeling that he was sucrilcgiously out
of place, and wished that he were
a thousand disinterested miles away.
But this selfish thought was dismissed the next instant by a wave of
human sympathy for the man who
had befriended him. Over that slenderly fine and idealistic face, so-
flushed with love and adoring pride
and happy expectations only a few
moments before, there now came
such a frozen and bloodless vacant-
ness as might be on the face of a lost
soul before the Final Bar, struggling
to grasp the sentence of eternal condemnation he has just heard pronounced by the Maker.
Bob had never seen such naked
tragedy. He felt himself relaxing
limply against the jamb of the doorway, through which he had barely
stepped. Jim, on rigid limbs, moved
stiffly toward a dark door. The
sepulchral silence of this outer room
seemed a hallowed measure for that
inner one. The doctor, knowing full
well the devastating menace of such
a pent up flood of emotion, shook
Jim as if in an effort to break loose
the key log of his emotions.
"Come, Jim, my lad—don't-
white hands off as though they were
sticky caterpillars.
"Go to hell!" he said in a low, thin
tone, and walked on, as if he had
/neither beard nor spoken. To Bob,
|s a disinterested observer, it appeared that the minister's quick discom-
forture grew out of ruffled pride in
his own sense of weakness, rather
thnn sympathetic feeling for Jim.
Bob felt himself an audience to a
shadow drama.   Here was life bared
Bob wat  barely   quick enough to
•natch the infant  from Us peril.
to its essentials; here was a tiny hinterland parlor transformed into tragic stage.
Last, urged by instincts developed
in the lore nnd tradition of her sex
that told her the canny thing to do
in such a case, Mrs. O'Leary imposed
her matronly bulk in Jim's way ond
held out to him his newborn.
"Take the little one, Jimmy—"
he said tremulously.
Jim automatically received the infant into his outstretched hands, and
a concerted sigh announced the belief of the professional watchers that
surcease for Jim was at hand. Bob,
however seeing in Jim's face a dull
insensibility of what he was doing,
was not fooled.    It was well that he
Jind not been,  for with the others
don't ^temporarily   off   their  guard,  there
would   have   been   a  hideous  ante-
But even the professional witness   climax to the tragedy.
to grief realized the futility of words,
here and now, and forebore. Jim
had neither heard nor felt.
For a long, long time these four
—doctor and minister, nurse and
hobo—stared toward the unsoluble
darkness of the door to that room
wherein was entombed life and love,
Jiope nnd happiness. No sound cnme
from this first and last meeting of
living death nnd dead life; no sound
For Jim, with a sudden snarled
curse as he realized that he was holding the baby—the hateful price of
a faded rose—raised it to dash it to
the floor. Bob was barely quick
enough to snatch the infant from its
peril.
Then Jim, with a dry, insane laugh
that raised brittle echoes in the room,
disappeared out into the night.
'He must be followed," cried the
to relieve the anxiety of thc doctor, j Doctor, "or he may harm himself V
wise in such crises, or of the woman,
who held in her arms the restless,
wriggling, living cost of the sacrifice.     The doctor said at length:
"He must break, and cry—or he,
too, will go."
Thc silence became so oppresive
that the slow and tense breathing of
the four adults, thc fretting of the
newborn, thc unduly hurried ticking
of a mantel clock somewhere, thc
rasping whisper of thc gas-jet, and,
like a mourner's dirge, thc vngue
mumurings of the shut-out tempest
only seemed to make it more tnngibly
real and intense; it was n breathing,
curiously alert silence.
Bob never knew how long that
wait—that silence—thnt frightened
tableau of watchers endured. It
might have been a minute or an
hour, but it was unfadingly inked in
the white memory cells of his mind
with the indelibility of dustlcss eternity.
Slow, infirm steps—nnd Jim emerged from the dark tomb. The
lines of his agony had set dry and
hard on his face; his dully bright
eyefe stared straight ahead, seeing
nothing—or, at least, nothing thnt
was within the ken of those who
watched him. So oblivious wns he
to external impressions that he did
He   must!"   agreed   the   robust
minister.
Bob pushed the infant back against
the ample bosom of Mrs. O'Leary.
"I was thinking of that," he said
quietly to the Doctor. "I'll take
care of him!"
(To be continued)
PROVINCE HAS UNDER
WAY AMBITIOUS PROGRAM ROAD BUILDING
In n recent article on the progress
of the province's road work Hon Dr.
Sutherland, Minister of Public
Works, states that splendid advance
has been made with the programme
which thc department has mapped
out. The new road through the Fraser canyon will bc completed by next
summer. The road between Quesnel and Prince George is receiving
a gravel surface this year. Work
done on the Prince Gcorge-Hazelton
road enables motorists to travel be-
tween those two places, a distance
of 300 miles. Work is continuing
out of Prince Rupert on the road
which will eventually link that city
up with the northern interior. The
Edgewood-Vcrnon  road, which con-
...     _   __   nccts  Okanagan  and Arrow Lakes,
Hot even blink in thc sharp change was finished some time ago. The
from the blackness of the room of I completion of thc highway between
death to the brightness of this room 1 Nelson and Kaslo is well under way.
of new life.   He walked toward thc . Three   null's  cf   road,   heavy   rock
outer door and the storm.
work, are under contract to connect
The Doctor, with thc kindly ig- Golden and Yoho Park. Six miles
norance and blundering psychology of a trunk road up the Bella Coola
of his class, to whom grief Ih a gen- valley was finished during thm sum
mer. The aim of the Department,
as put by the Minister, is to open up
thc incomparable valleys of the province to thc settlers who will engage
the development of its great
natural resources above and beneath
the soil, and by good roads widen the
markets for the products of the
farm, the forest and the mine.
BOOKLET SHOWS VERY
STRIKINGLY GROWTH
OF POST OFFICE DEPT.
The Herald has received an interesting booklet from the Postmaster, entitled "Post Office Progress,"
which is well worth study by any
who are interested in the development of the public services. The
post offlce is rightly described as
"Canada's Biggest Business," with
12,400 places of business, nine million customer-shareholders, and while
carrying the mails is looked upon in
a very matter-of-fact way by most
people, this booklet gives an insight
into the modern methods that have
been introduced to make the service
as speedy and efficient as it is. there
being a remarkably small percentage
of losses, considering the immense
volume of business handled. The
manifold departments of post office
work are described, and illustrations
tell graphically the progress of the
department, and how modern business methods are being applied. The
post office is one of the governments
that believes in advertising, and in
various ways the public has been urged to make as much use as possible
of its own service. Some historical
aspects of the service are also touched upon, and also the status of Canada as a nation in the postal union
of nations. For those who seek to
learn all they can of thc services of
the country, the booklet is well worth
a perusal, being full of information
which one could not expect to get
in any other way, or from any other
source.
Ashcroft, that a spur line to the Hat of the railway
Creek coalfield:  be not constructed, ing session.
unless, and until, the mines are de-  	
veloped and the traffic from them assured, that extension of the line to
Peace River be postponed indefinitely, that a survey of hydro-electric
possibilities along the line be continued, especially in the vicinity of the
Quesnel river, ami that a natural resources department bo created by the
government to give impetus to agricultural, mineral and industrial development in the territory served by
the railway. There is certain to be
debate upon this and other features
situation at the corn-
Preservation of Totem Poles
During the past summer considerable work was accomplished by the
dominion government through Mr.
Harlan I. Smith, of the Victoria
Museum, Ottawa, in connection with
the preservation of the totem poles
at Kitwanga and vicinity, along the
Jasper-Prince Rupert line of the
Canadian National Railways, where
considerable improvement in the appearance of these poles and other
Indian totems was effected, which
will result in their lasting for many
years. It is the intention of the
government to continue the work of
preservation of Indian totem poles
and other relics next year in the
Kitwanga district, and no doubt this
policy will be extended to other districts concerned.
Report on P.G.E.
A voluntary report by a committee
*t engineers and others, which has
been investigating traffic and other
possibilities of the P.G.E., has filed
a report with the government. The
premier states that the report does
not bind the administration in any
way. The committee recommends
that the line be extended to Prince
George in order to remove what they
•call "demoralizing uncertainty" in
that region, that any proposal to complete the line into Vancouver from
thc present terminus at Squnmish be
indefinitely postponed, thnt no further consideration be given to the
plan  of a  cut -off from Clinton La
CUNARD ri
I MCHOR-DOMLDSM §
,  Back Home for ^
CHRISTMAS 2
"ASCANIA"       $
From    Halifax    Io    Plymouth.   *i-
Cherbourg and London. Special
•xcunlon,  per-tonally  cacorttd
by Dick K. Whitham.    Sailing
Otc 14.
Full  Information  from  agtnti.
K*l25Mft&tf
[AYBE it's just a
tiny inflamed spot
or a pitch ol rash, soreness or
irritation—but the danger is
there. Etiema, ringworm and
other dreaded skin ftnd scalp
disease all start la a small way.
To save your child from pain
and disfigurement, treat every
skin trousle promptly with
Zam-Buk. This famous balm
soothes tender skin and removes
soreness and inflammation
quickly and completely.
For beai:ng chafed, burnt,
bruised, sere, or lacerated skin.
Zam-Buk is always safest and
best, because it isover99r^ herbal origin. The wise mcthrr
keeps Zam-Buk always handy.
fenvBuk
Tht Best Heater for all
Sores, Rashes ty Irritations
Aii important fact
abOUt /CHEVROLFT?
Completely Enclosed
Flywheel and Disc
Clutch showing
internal construction
'T^HERE is a new type of clutch in
■*■ the New Chevrolet. It makes
gear shifting easy—it starts the car
smoothly; a light pedal pressure
operates it—it has more than a
thousand pounds pressure action, delivering all the power to the rear
axle without slippage—it is fully
enclosed—it is simple—it has no
internal adjustments—it requires no
lubrication—what more can be
wished for in any clutch?
Kootenay Garage
CRANBROOK, B.C.
CHEVROLE T VAUE EIUHT
THB CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, November 19, 192S
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— CHR STMAS SPECIALS —
Pearls in Gift Boxes
$3.00
Comprising 24 and 30 inch string with Sterling Silver stone
set clasps.
The new three strand choker Pearls, with fancy stone
set clasp
THE  GIFT  SHOP
Norbury Avenu.     A.   EARLE   LEIGH Watchmaker & Jeweler     "C
E. K. Macrae, advance representative fur the Dumbells- the Originals
—who are iu appear here on the
evening ui' Friday, November 27th,
was in the city on Monday ami Tuesday making tlif necessary arrangements, lie roporta tlu- company ia
meeting with n good reception wiih
its now rovtie wherever it is showing,
and a good house i,-; anticipated for
theso popular entertainers when they
come tu this city,
BOYS' SUITS, five to seven years
$5.00. Boys' Two  I'imta    Suits,
eight to sixteen years, $10.00. Our
low pices win every time. W. F.
Doran,  Cranbrook  Exchange.        tf
The Idea uf Santa clans haa apparently nut lost its hold in the juvenile minds of this district, as was
evidenced a few days ago when \V.
S. Santo received a letter from an
out-of-town point in the district,
from a little girl, relating what toys
would give hor young heart special
pleasure lu receive this Christmas.
The list was a typical one that a
child might make up, and perhaps
owing to the similarity of the name,
or possibly the post office authorities
were in a quandary to know what to
do with the missive, it went lo Mr.
Santo. Further enquiries are to be
made as lu who the writer of tlie
missive is.
Cranbrook taxidermist
Owing tu an unfortunate typographical error an item iu lhe advertisement nf A. E, Leigh, was Incorrectly priced last week. Thin
was dainty bar pins, sei with genuine blue white diamond, the price uf
which was given as from $2.00 up,
whereas the correct price should
have been from $20.00 up. While
lhe tiift Shu]) is replete with bargains, tliis would have been more
than could reasonably be expected
for n genuine diamond set bar pin.
Oysters in any style at the Victoria Cafe.    Try some on the shell.
35tf
Wm. Schad of Bull Uiver recently
made a trip lo Calgary and returned
driving a new 192G model seven passenger McLaughlin closed ear, making the Irip in good time.
For prompt repuirs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & StewartV garage. 20tf
NOTICE
At the meeting of the Knights of
Pything to he held on Tuesday evening of next week, November 24th,
important business will come up, nnd
a good attendance of members is requested. The report of the delegate
to the Grand Lodge will be given.  39
Grand Concert and Dance
Under Auspices of  Crnnbrook  and  District  BURNS CLUB
ST. ANDREW'S NICHT
(SCOTLAND'S   DAY)
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27th at 8 p.m. in K. P. HALL
A Slpendid Concert Program
then the Dance —SOME    DANCE.
Refreshments will he served during the evening
Listen for the Skirl of the Pipes
PAY AT THE DOOR    :    :    :   (il:NTS $1.00, LADIES 50c
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Chicken -Chicken -Chicken
The Geese are all gone, so now we
will have Chicken — come and have your
money's worth in real fun and exercise
— and stand a chance of winning a chicken.
CITY BOWLING ALLEY
In Venezia Hotel
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BARGAINS GALORE
Those who visited our store since the opening
of the sale hnve been surprised at the wonderful reduction in the prices of the highest quality goods.
Miss McLcod's slock is well known for quality and it is
being placed on the counter without reserve. The
manner in which it is marked and displayed make
shopping in this store a pleasure. The price marks
are plain and there is no obligation to purchase if you
come. The most compelling thing is the low price
which has been placed on this magnificent stock.
There are lots of bargains left, but it would pay you to
make your selection of apparel early.
All of the articles on sale would make suitable
presents so this is your opportunity to lighten up on
your Yuletide expense.
DRESSES -
KIMONAS -
HATS —
SCARFS
GLOVES
— HOSE
SKIRTS BRASSIERES
Miss McLeod
G. T. Moir left on Sunday last for
Regina on a visit to relatives.
See window of Photocrafts Studio
for result of opening day competition. 38
Enrico Pellegrin, of Wycliffe, was
operated on Tuesday of this week
for appendicitis, at the hospital.
Mr. Ben Riley of Ynhk wus a visitor in the eity on Tuesday, taking
in the big Catholic bazaar.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;  player  expert.     Phone  502.
31-tf.
August Truant, of Kimberley, is
at present confined to the hospital
here, suffering from pneumonia.
Mrs. J. T. Sarvis was a visitor in
the city from Thursday of last week
until Wednesduy, when she returned
to Kingsgate.
For sales and service Mash and Star
can.   See Ratcliffe ft Stewart.   33tf
F. M. MacPherson left the beginning of the week for the Coast on
a business visit, expecting to return
on Sunday next.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Draper nnd
family are leaving on Saturday of
this week for the Old Country, where
they will spend a holiday of some
months.
We Carry m Large Range of Monarch
Wool
at Toronto prices Dove, 25c ball;
Down, 40c ball; Silver Twist, 30c
ball; Opul Iceland, 30c ball; Kurley,
25c ball; also Children's, Ladies'
and Men's Knitting Book, lntest edition, 25c. Moffatt's Variety Store.
39
For Beds, Linoleums, Congoleums,
or Card Tables see the BIG 22,
Armstrong Ave. 39tf
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Sawyer of
Kingsgate left on Monday of this
week for Sunny Florida, making the
long trip in their big Hudson car. Mr.
Sawyer has some property there, and
they expect to be away from the
district about six months or so.
Special prices on new Bateries at
Service Garage.   Phone 34 ltf
Owing to some unexpected difficulty developing in regard to the leased
wire arrangements which it was expected would be made it is not likely now that the office of J. Walton;
stockbrokers, will be opened in this
city for some time. Mr. Daniels,
who had been looking after the arrangements, spent last weekend in
Nelson endeavoring to get the matter
straightened out, and it was stated
to the Herald that as a good deal of
their business is done by wire, and
market quotations have to be received very frequently, many times a
day, in fact, by wire, an arrangement
for such a service is imperative. Mr.
Morton, another representative of
the company, has stated that it is
probable the office will be opened as
soon os these arrangements can be
completed, but it may take some:
time.
Chriat Church Bazaar
in  Ihe  Parigh   Hall
Saturday, Nov. 28, from 3 to 6 p.m.
Fancy Work, Cookery, Candy and
Afternoon  Ten
Fiih Pond, etc.
Everybody Welcome     30-40
NOTICE TO CURLERS
A general meeting of the Cranbrook Curling Club will be held in
the City Hall, Thursday, Nov. 2Gth,
at 7.30 p.m. All interested in curling are invited to be present. 39
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THE
Regular General
Meeting
of the
G.W.V.A.
will be held In the
Club Rooms
Sat, Nov. 21
At 8.00 p.m.
An Invitation Is Extended
to All Ex-Service Men  to
be Present
Business of Importance
LEIGH tlie jeweler bus a wonderful assortment of Xmas curds.      38
The Manslield trial on the chnrge
of attempted murder, in connection
with the shooting up of the road gung
at Elk Prairie, will not be heard until the Spring Assizes in Fernie next
year.—Fernie Free Press.
Salvation    Army   Home    League
Sale of Work and Cooking will be
held   in   the   Presbyterian   Sunday
School room on November 21st, 1925.
35-39
Bob Smith, professional golfer,
who laid out the Fernie golf course,
made the Tth hole, a distance of 249
yards, in one stroke last Monday
afternoon, while playing over the
course with Jack Diamond,—Fernie
Free Pre&B,
For first class automobile repairs
seo RatcliTfc & Stewart. 88tf
Word lias boon received from .1.
Sternberg, of ConBOt't, Alta., that he
will arrive in the city about the first
of December with a carload of heavy
work hordes for disposal in this dis-
-trict. Mr. Sternberg has been here
beforo with oilier horses, und has
the reputation of bringing good hor-
seg with him.
A Card Party and Dance will b«
given at the Auditorium, Friday,
December 4th by the Odd Fellows.
Whist ond Bridge, 8 to 10. Prizes
for each. Dancing 10 to 2. Refreshments. Program during evening. 38-40
On Tuesday of this week the C.P.
R. police, assisted by the city and
provincial police, made a round up
of a number of men who had apparently ridden the blind baggage
from Moose Jaw to Cranbrook. On
arrival here tliey were taken into
custody and arraigned before Magistrate Leask, when various sentences
were meted out to them.
Big  Value* in  Handkerchief!
in Ladies', Children's and Gent.'s for
Xmas gifts from 15c to 75c; put up
in Xmas boxes. Moffatt's Variety
Store. 39
Saturday last the sale at Miss Mc-
Leod's got; away to a good start.
Those who visited the store on the
first day were pleased with the bargains available, and are telling their
friends. The sale will continue next
week. Do not miss this exceptional
opportunity to secure the most exceptional bargains ever offered the
Crnnbrook public. 39
G. W. Spiers, of Fernie, organizer
for the Fernie and District Fifteen
Hundred Cluli, is in the city this
week in the interests of his organization. He states there are now
about a dozen of these organizations
at work throughout the province.
One of the earliest deaths which had
to be met by this insurance club was
that of the late Damon Foster, who
died as thc result of an accident on
the baseball field last summer and
whose beneficiaries received thc full
amount of insurance, though he had
been in the organization a few
months only.
Five Weeks to Xmai
Just in — complete range of
Christmas Cards at very reasonable
prices: — 2 for  5e;  5c,  10c,  15c
id 25c each, including envelopes.
Call in at once and look them over,
Now is the time to mail them to the
Old Country. Moffatt's Variety
Store. 39.
WANT ADS.
WANTED—Help wanted, preferably
school girl, Principally to attend
to children. Apply Box T, Herald
Offlce. 3!)tf
POSITION WANTED—As Housekeeper. Close to a school. Phone
518. 39
WANTED—Girl for gcnernl housework.   Apply Box W, Herald offlce.
38tf
r
—«
Is it
Worth While ?
Do you enjoy catching the big salmon that
have been placed in many of our lakes? If you do
enjoy the sport then it's your duty to assist the Rod
and Gun Club. Are you a member? Tbe Club has
done wonderful,— their work results in Sport for the
other fellow,— that sport brings strangers to town,
— these strangers bring business to town. Don't
fish without a membership card, they will bite better;
the fee is small.    Be a sport and support sport.
Everything that a Man, Woman, Boy or Girl
il        Wears %     i
CAN BE BOUGHT HERE     •
Hart   Shoes, —(i. & C. Caps,—
Hatchway    Underwear, — Brock
Hats, — Jaeger Goods,—
Society Brand Clothes
Your Money Back if you
are not satisfied.
^^^^^^^^^
Leigh, the jeweler, has a new
shipment of White Ivory and Tortoise Shell Toilet articles.
The people of this district will be
delighted to know that the Welsh
Male voice Choir ia to make its se-
eond appearance in Cranbrook at
the Auditorium on January 2, 11)26,
under the auspices of the United
Chureh. Those who had the privilege of hearing these artists on their
lust tour through Canada, know what
a treat is in store for them. Further
announcement will be made at a luter
Cranbrook & District
Burns Club
CHANGE OF MEETING
NIGHT
Meetings are now held the
First   Thursday   of   every
month, in the Maple Hall,
at 8 o'clock
date regarding concert and sale of
tickets.
J. E. Olsen, of Yahk, is in the hospital nt present, having been brought
in suffering from a cut foot, the result of an accident he met with
there.
■Minn
Red edged, blue edged, gilt edged
and plate sunk cards in stock, suitable for invitations, or may be used
for Christmas greetings, when a
special wording is requricd. In
various sizes. See samples at the
Herald Offlce. 38
|    fl     i
***************
GIFTS   ■  GIFTS
- SEE OUR WINDOWS -
| Adults Gifts   .   .   .   $1.00
I Kiddies Gifts   ...   85c |
JUST ONE PRICE g
| RAWORTH BROS.
Jewelers & Opticians J
tr
WANTED—CilRl. OU WOMAN For
ligbt housework. Apply P, O.
Box 012. 39
Snap.—For Sale—1!>2J> Ford Sedan, only run .'1,000 miles, or will
trade on Ford Touring. Box -1S8,
Crnnbrook. 84tf
FOB SAI.K—One Leo Knficld Rifle.
Apply 11. Weston. 3litf
FOB SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging, Standard ranch,
Crnnbrook. 33tf
FOR SALE—Safe, in good condition.
Inside measurement about 24 in.
squnrc. Any reasonable offer accepted. Particulars at Herald office. 31-tf
DIN1NO  ROOM  SUITES
in Walnut Mission and Oold.
en Oak.
SWE-BOARDS  BUFFET
TABLES,  CHAIRS
Baby Carriages and Sleighs
HEATERS  &  COOK   STOVES
Bonks and Skates, etc.
— AT —
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pbone 78 P. O. Boi 238
Second Hand De.l-sr
Crnnbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
Announcement
THE NEW FORD CAR IS NOW ON
DISPLAY. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES.
Hanson Garage
Ford Sales and Service
Wvwwwwwwww^m

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