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Cranbrook Herald Sep 30, 1926

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Array THE-QRANBROOK HERALD
1/
VOLUME  28
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER, 30th, 1926
N U Al BER    32
TENNIS DANCE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8th PARISH HALL
$1.50 PER COUPLE
DANCING 9.30 TO 1.30
BLUEBIRD ORCHESTRA
Meeting of
Medical Men
St. Eugene Hospital and Staff
Highly Complimented by
Visiting Specialists
FORM LOCAL BRANCH
It would doubtless be safe lo say
that no more important event hus
ever occurred so far as the general
interest of the citizens of Cranbrook
and district is concerned, than the
meeting of medical men which convened here on Saturday last. Its
success was beyond expectations and
should be gratifying to those re
sponsible therefore, to whom also
much credit is due. The meeting as
announced in these columns last week
was held under the joint uuspiees of
the Canadian Medical Association
and the B.C. Medicul Association,
and was similar in charncter to others
that are carried on in conjunction
with the various provincial associations throughout Canada, the work
being made possible through the gen
erosity of the Sun Life Insurance
Association, who made a grant of
$30,000 for the defraying of the ex.
penses in connection with the tours,
During the year 150 speakers have
been sent out, und at all points the
visiting men have given addresses of
interest to the medical men, as well
as at some places addressed the public generally, while at all points have
b0en available for consultation in
all obscure cases, thereby affording
definite help to the public.
The visiting specialists were Dr.
D. S. McKay, of Winnipeg, Gynaecology; Dr. B. J. Brondson, of Winnipeg, Orthopedic Surgery; and Dr.
D. Nicholson, of Winnipeg, Laboratory Methods. All these gentlemen
are connected with the University of
Manitoba and the Winnipeg General
Hospital.
Accompanying the doctors on their
British Columbia trip, is Dr. H. H.
Murphy, immedinte past-president of
the British Columbia Medical Association, who is taking the place of
Dr. J. H. MaeDermot, of Vancouver, president elect of the same association.
On their arrival at noon luncheon
was tendered to the visiting doctors
at the Cranbrook Hotel, their host
being Dr. F. W. Green. The clinical
meetings were held at the St. Kugene
hospital, all the visitors being delighted with the institution, and commented favorably on thfl complete
equipment, the efficient staff and the
excellent charncter of the work done.
Dr. Nicholson spoke especially of the
character of the work being accomplished in the laboratory by Sister
Snphonia, while Miss Piedcrieks, who
has recently returned from taking
up special work In X-Ray in OhlcagO,
was nlso complimented by the doctors
for her excellent work in the X-Ray
department, it being much appreciat
ed. All the visiting physicians were
much enthused with the general excellence of tho hospital, and fell tbat
such a standing could only be secured
and maintained through the Sisters
of  Providence
Dr. Brandson, gn the management
of   acute   ami   chronic   appendicitis,
dealt especially with the management
(Continued   of   Page   Four)
EAST KOOTENAY
MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
FORMED SATURDAY
MRS. W. S. SANTO
SUCCUMBS AT ST.
EUGENE HOSPITAL
For the second time within a week
the uncertainty of life was brought
home   lo   lho   citizens   of   Cranbrook
when it was learned ibis morning thai
Mrs. Santo, beloved wife of our fellow citizen, Mr. W. s, Snnto, had
passed away at I 1 p.m., the night
previous, at the St. Kugene Hospital
To many this will be possibly the first
Intimation that the deceased lady had
even been indisposed, as when w
last published, (he late Mrs. Sant
was to all purposes in good health.
lt appears that Monday morning
last Mr. Santo's daughter had arisen
ami gone tii early church service.
Mrs. Santo, contrary to her customary habit, did not accompany her.
Later, when Miss Santo returned, it
was noted that Mrs. Santo was not
up, and on going into her room it
was found that she could not be roused. On medical aid being summoned,
it was found that something bad
caused paralysis of the side of the
body, it being later determined that
a hemorrhage of the brain hail taken
place. Mrs. Santo was immediately
removed to the hospital, where all
that could be done for her was anxiously carried out, but it was only too
apparent that the malady with which
she was seized would prove fatal.
With her husband and daughter by
her side, she passed to her reward
an hour before midnight last evening.
To the bereaved husband and
daughter the sympathy of the entire
community is being poured forth this
morniiijr as it learned the sad news
of her taking off. All who knew her
testify to her sterling character and
her devotion to her home and family,
the love between mother and daughter was a bye-word to many.
There are many who will miss tbe
help of Mrs. Santo, who, without
blaze of trumpets, was ever on the
alert to help in some way those whom
she thought needed her assistance.
In the Catholic Church, of which she
was a faithful worker, her place will
be hard to fill. In the neighborhood
n which she lived her presence will
bc  missed.
The late Mrs. Santo was born in
Eric, Pa., Annie Gnlvin being her
maiden name.    With Mr. Santo she
mo to this district iu 1807, nnd
lived in Steele, Inter going to Sand
Point, 36 miles below Steele at tbe
junction of the Crow's Nest trail and
the Kootenay River.
Besides her sorrowing husband and
daughter, she is survived by but one
ister, Mrs. Wm. Murray, of Jamestown,  NY,
The Herald joins with the many
friends whose sympathy is extended
Mr. Santo and his daughter in
their hour of sad bereavement.
YOUNG PEOPLES' wAwvA-w.mv.v-w
MEETING  IN UNITED WEDDING
CHURCH IS SUCCESS wawwww.w,v.v.™
High School Principal, Mr. F
Buck, Gives Interesting
Address
WEBSTER   -LEE
Invai mere, B,C>, Sept, -'Till.—Tl
murriugc of   Hilda, <*M,*.-i  [iaughL
of Mr. and Mr.-. Tli .,- I.,-,*, ,,l Windermere, ii- Mr, William Welriter, of
lnvermere, took plan* on M lay, at
  nr.ni i.f ih,   L'HIli  nl  September, al
,„, ,.        .      ,.   ,.   Christ Church, lnvermere,   Tho Rev.
ili(. mast enjoyable and profitable K M <*.  Thatcher pfflciau-d.   Tin* dec.
meeting  af young people that haa oration. In tho church were in tho
I n held in Cranbrook  for a long mauve  .-hail,-  nf enters and  »weot
time,  was th ilnlon  af one who | f™- interspersed with autu   n-tinted
, ., .. ,. .leaves, and had been i
attended the g«Wo»ether meeting in| the Jr] Meml, „,* ,
■-I
bride
tlu- .schoolroom af thc United Church[-were all members af tha .Initial- Aux-
on Tuesday evening last. It was the Hilary of Chrisl Church. Mrs. Bob-
first af a  proposed  scries af such bi<! P™ii<1fI![at the organ, playing tho
. .     ... ,.  nsaa   lira a   music        la- lira ,-, win,
meetings of a society   (the name al * ^ 'Sjm ^   "   .     ^ fe^'  „,1](. .,
which has not yet iieen determined) gown of white sntin with ' a Ince
of mostly young people whose alms flounce falling gracefully from a
are to mnke thc life of thc communl- bronc| bolt of. wid,- whii,* sntln rib-
ty more profitably enjoyable. j-jj if^fby a wrlo'tho/omZ
rhere  was a  good  turn   nut  on I blossonis, and sho carried a bouquet
Tuesday last, and the success achlev- of  white and  pate-pink aad  mauve
ed augurs well for tbe permanency'sweet peas, licit with a broud bow af
of the new cluh. **•>»« »ntin  ribbon.     The mald-of-
„„ , .. honor was her sister, Miss Gortrudo
rhc program ol the evening con-h^ nm| nu. bridesmaid was the
sisted of musical numbers, sing-song, groom's sister, Miss .lassie \Vebster,
an  address,  a social   hour and  re- Both wore gowned alike in white silk
freshments. , f'*h •"•";■"'* '"' P."1; Il1'"' •",! I; '"!'■
„,, ,. ,      ...    ~, ,.       'belt,   anil   wore   hats  ot    ahtle   satin
lite meeting opened  with 0   Call-   w)t|,   s|icll.   0,.n„mc„tllltions   in  Jlnlo
ada, following which was the Invo- blue ribbon.    They cnrried bouquots
cation by Mrs. M. Harris.   Mr. Mor- of  pale  pink  sweet  pens tied  with!
(Continued on Page Four) -streamers of white satin ribbon.   Mr.
| Coutts  acted   as besl   man   for Mr.
 'Webster.    The ushers were Mr. Ted
MR   FRFD TOM INS Lewls ,""1 »>■'• "<"■*• l!iivi"*   »'''»•
MR.   rntU   lULLina Lee, the bride's mother, was dressed
PASSES ON; SUDDEN    {JJ tS^nd^JM'ith*™
DEATH THIS MORNING ll?™:1'1** '"'^ The
I motile
tin
Mr.
Wl -lisle
.;...r....-t:-r-^,"3:...........
jComing Events
As we (jo to press we learn with I
regret  of  the   sudden   passing  thi.s!
rning at 8,80 of Mr. Fred G. Col-1
Hns, credit manager of the Western
Grocers of this city. The eircum-l
stances in connection with his death
e extremely snd. Going to work in
his usual active, cheery lAanner, lie
was passing the office of the Cranbrook Courier when, without a second's warning, he was seen to swoon
and fell to tho ground in a daued!
manner. The cause of his collapse
was at once evident, a sudden rush i
of blood from the mouth indicating
only too plainly thut a hemmorhage}
had taken place. An ambulance nasi
at once summoned and he was remov-l
to the hospital, but died either before or on entry. The sympathy ofj
the entire community is extended to
Mrs. Collins in her sad bereavement.
Mr. Collin.- has been in the employ
of ihe Western Grocers and a resi-
.Icii of Cranbrook for the past three!
yenrs, coming to tbis city from Cal-J
gary, where he had been in business
for nbout four or five yenrs, previous
to which time he had been a resident
of the Okanagan for about one year.
Mr. Collin's home was in Collin's
Cove, Burin, Newfoundland.
Besides Mrs. Collins, who is a native of Truro, N.S,, sister? and brothels, ami other relatives, of the deceased man survive him. There were
ihi children.
Mr. Collins was ji man of sterling
character ami one whom Cranbrook
can [11-aftord to lose, being past president of the Cranbrook Brotherhood,
and preswnt secretary of same, also
a member of the board of stewards
of the United Church.
wus gowned   in   unvy   blue  silk   with
matching bat and scarf.    Following
the ceremony, the newly-wed couple,
with their immediate families and a
few friends, motored t<> Windermere,
where the wedding breakfast and reception was held al the home of the
bride. After the usual congratulations and toasts, lho happy couple
left by motor for Banff and Calgary,
where the honeymoon will he spent.
On their return they will take up
their residence in Athalmer. Miss
Webster's wedding makes the fifth
one in tbis district since May of this
year, and tbe noticeable feature was
the attendance of the other four
brides of lho summer at her marriage.
NEXT MEETING OF
NATIVE SONS TO BE
HELD AT KIMBERLEY
Local Branch of Order Will
Visit  There Next
Friday
in accordance with arrvfi^ements
made liy till- executive nf tlie Native
Sons nf Canada  Assembly,  No.  ii,
in   conjunction   with   the   Kimlierley
committee of tin- order, tin* first
meeting of the fall term will be held
at Kimlierley on Priday evening next,
when it i.s expected that a very largo
niiaila-i;, of members from the two
cities will In- iii attendance. As
there is a large lisl of candidates
awaiting their initiation, preparations are being made to put them
through at this time.
Besides tin- putting through of the
candidates, many matters of importance will In* discussed, ami tile reporl of the delegates ta the annual
convention will he received and considered, and tin- matter of the preparations for the Diamond Jubilee will
la- also taken up,    All members of
th der an- asked  io  mnke  it  a
special point ta lie on hand Friday
night, when conveyances will he in
readiness tn take lllela all ta Kimberley, Tin- Kimberley members have
shown such an interest in the altalrs
of tin- order, that it is only lo be
expected tlml the Crnnbrook members should reciprocate on such occasions. Thoso win, had ihe pleasure of being present at tlie last Kiniberley meeting will not f<»rn»-t the
most enjoyable time that they hud,
and no doubt all will again be presenl  at thi.-  next occasion.
KIMBERLEY GYROS
IN JOINT MEETING
WITH CRANBROOK
TucBday oven
ing fifteen  members
of the Kimberle;
r Gyro Club journey-
ed  to Cranbroo
It  to   unite  with  the
sister club  bete
in   welcoming Clar-
ence Lougheed
of Calgary,  interna-
tional president.
.\Yd   Hanley,
o|'   Xelson,    district
governor,   wa.-   ;
dso  present, anil the
visitors   include
id    Mayor   Roberts,
and  Fred   Scott
, president   of   the
Cranbrook iRotfl
ry   Club.
Dl'.   Fergie,   i
resident  <>f  the  Key
City Gyro Club,
presided at a lunch-
S. A. HARVEST
FESTIVAL SALE IS
SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR
eon at  the  V.M.C.A.. and after this
had been enjoyed the following pro-
Partially  as an  outgrowth  of  the
meeting  of the  Poll   Graduate  tour
ipOJtken   thai   took   place   here   last
week,   us   Well   as   tbe   desire   on   thel
part   of   mnny   medical   men   of   the I
tlistrict  for an organization  through I
which   mutters  of   interest  to  them
could '■*' bettor advanced, the Bast
Kootenay   brunch   of   the   B.C.M.A.
came   into   being  on   Saturday   last.
From the personnel of the executive
ns given below an active and profitable future for the society is assured.
Following is the list of officers:
President—Dr. Douglas Corson,
Fernie.
Vice-President—Dr. G. K. L, MacKinnon, Cranbrook.
Secretnry-TreuHurer—Dr. B. As-
xelstine, Fernie.
Executive Committee—Dr. F. W.
Green, Crnnbrook; Dr. F. E. Coy,
lnvermere; Dr. M. K. Tiffin, Kimberley.
Representative to Executive Council B.C.M.A.—Dr. D. Corson, Fernie.
Friday, October   1st—-Special  meet-
itff of Native Sons al   Kimberley.
Dance K. P. Hall, Saturday night,
October 2nd.
Monday. October 1th -Native Daughters whist   drive,  K.   P,  Hall.
At Star Theatre- Monday and Tuesday.   Oct   4th   and   Bth,   "Drusollfl
Willi  a   Million."
At Stnr Theatre, Wednesday and
Thursday, Oct. 0th and Tth, Hex
Beach's "Auction Block."
Friday, October 8th — Caledonian
Society Whist Drive, dance, in
K.I1, llnll.
At Star Theatre—Friday nnd Saturday, Oct. Bth nnd 0th, "The Volga
Boatman."
Tennis Dance—Parish Hall, Friday,
October fith.
October lilth nnd Uth—District
Farmers'   Convention.
Friday, October 22nd—Social evening, Labor Party, K. P. Hall.
Hallowe'en Dunce—Auditorium, Friday, October 29th.
Tonight, Friday and Saturday—"Behind the Front,"—at the Stnr,
NEW PASTOR OF
BAPTIST CHURCH
OCCUPIES PULPIT
The regular services of the Baptist Crurch were resumed on Sunday
after the conclusion of the vesy happy summer holiday arrangement. It
was a unique occasion in thnt it marked the beginning of the ministry of
the new pastor, Rev. V. II. MncNeill,
who came from Ontario to take up
the work recently laid down by Hev.
W. T. Tapscott.
The services were well attended
both morning and evening. The new
pastor took for his morning's text,
Romans 1:10: "For 1 am not ashamed
of the gospel of Jesus Christ, for it
is the power of God unto salvation to
everyone who bulieves." Ho said in
his introduction that he was not
ashamed of his profession, the ministry ; that he was not ashamed of
his people, the Baptists; that he was
not ashamed of tbe gospel of Jesus
Christ, because it was the one power
which could change men's lives and
save their souls from death.
In the evening Rev. MncNeill
spoke on "The Challenge of the
Church," "The task before the
church today was the task of world
evangelism."
The Baptist people are a very
kindly, harmonious group, We predict a happy time for the new minister, his wife and mother while they
remain in Cranbrook.
gram
I.
arricd  out:
Song-
"Gvr
All.'
2. Roll Call.
3. Introductions.
I. Address by I'resident Fergie
(Cranbrook).
5. Address by International President Clarence* Lougheed.
The international president spoke
of his pleasure in visiting Crnnbrook
and in meeting tbe Kimberley and
Cranlironk Gyro-. Speaking of District Governor Hanley, Mr. Lougheed
said Gyros should be thankful, pleased and ready to pay honor to one
who hail done much for Gyro, Long
before Gyro was known in the Kootenays, almo.-t before it was known
on the Pacific coast, he was known
ns a Gyro.
The Gyro organization consisted of
young men who were trying to get
somewhere in tlie world by absolutely
their own effort*, Tiley wore not begging assistance, but they were trying
to establish true friendship throughout Canada and tin- United Slates oil
a basis hitherto unknown to men.
Gyro was becoming a world force,
Mr. Lougheed averted, it ua.- permeating the atmosphere, establishing
friendship. "Gyro does mean friendship," he emphasized.
Next to the extension policy, Gyro
education was the most important
part of Gyro International,
At this stage of the proceedings
Dr. Fergie called upon President Burdett, of Kimberley, to occupy the
chair for the remainder of the evening, and after a short address by Mr.
Burdett, the  program was resumed.
U.    Address by Mayor  Roberts.
7. Address by President Fred
Scott, of Cranbrook Rotary Club.
H. Address by District Governor
Hanley.
0.   Song—"Cheerio."
111.    "God Save the King."
Addresses were also given by Gy-
The Harvest Festival Sale in the
Salvation Army Gall, on Monday
night of this week, went oil' very
successfully, despite the fact that the
cold weather of late had made it
more difficult to secure vegetables
and   fruits   for   the   sale.
The display was very tastefully
arranged, and the articles for sale
were many and varied, rallying from
tt pair of boots to a joint of meat.
Though tlie vegetable display may
not have been as large as at previous
sales, the showing of fruit was well
Up  to  standard.
About the middle of the sale a halt
was called while refreshments were
served and in order to dive the auctioneer time to secure his second
Wind before disposing of the rest of
the goods.
.Air. L. Cox acted as auctioneer.
ami besides keeping tbe crowd in
fits of laughter with his remarks, he
certainly knew how to keep the
bids going, as witnessed by the result of the sale, which was well up
to  that   of previous years.
The officers an- very grateful to
those wbo donated various things for
the sale, which is part of the Harvest
Festival Campaign for funds to be
used to help those in need of assistance during the winter months.
This work is carried on by tbe Army
everywhere, regardless of denomination or creed, and merits the wholehearted support of tin* public in general, in furtherance of the campaign, a canvass is to be made of
the town, and every effort will be
put forth to secure enough fundi
for the carrying out of this work
of necessity.    Everybody   help!
roi Austin Dunn and Mickey Edmonds, ('lies, Staples contributed
stories and Los Dwelley ontertuined
with vocal numbers, in which he was
accompanied by Ira McNaughtan,
Presidents Fergie and Hurdett, an
well as District Governor Hanloy,
paid tribute to Mr, Lougheed and
would like to Bee him at the head
indefinitely. Mr, Lougheed was the
only one of the international presidents to attempt to visit every Gyro
club duriiij;  his  term  of office.
Among the visitors from Kimberley were: N. W. Burdett, president;
F. Brady.i secretary; R, K. Crerar,
Major McDougall, Pontus Johnson,
Boss Rutherford, Tom Oxley, Grant
Henderson, K. Jackson, Mickey Edmonds, Doug. Campbell. Bob Niven,
Have Sutherland and Tom Wbitting-
hnm.
This was the fir.-t joint meeting
between the two clubs, and hopes
were freely expressed that it may bc
the forerunner of many more such
gatherings.
CHARLES HOWARD
DIES SUDDENLY
LAST THURSDAY
On Friday of last week the friend;
ot' Mr. Charles Howard were shocked
to learn that on the evening previous'
In- had passed away at the St. Eugene Hospital. There were few who
were awan* that Mr. Howard had been
even indisposed, and as his friends
had never known him to have had
a sick day in his life, the news uf his
illness of but one day, and subse
quent death, was the mure sinpris-
ing,
It appears that on Wednesday Mr.
Howard was seized with pain* in tin
abdomen, which returned periodically
during the day. In the evening, un
Thursday, he was removed to the St
Kugene Hospital, where it WU discovered he was suffering with cun
gestion of the kidneys. Despite all
that could '**' dune for Mr, Huward
be pa.-sed away on Thursday evening
The funreal, which took place from
the Presbyterian Church un Sunday
indicated the esteem in which the deceased man was held, it requiring
thirty cars to convey the relatives and
friends to the graveside. The service at the church was conducted by
the K.-v. M. S. Blackburn, who in an
appropriate address referred to tbe
kindly character of the deceased. He
referred to the fact that while he
bad only become more intimately acquainted with the late Mi. Huward
recently, be had found him tu be one
of a cheerful disposition, and admired the quality in him which permitted
him only to have a good word to say
about anyone
On all .-ides was heard the many
xprcssiuns of regret of tho passing
f Mr. Howard, and sympathy for the
bereaved wife and child.
Mr. Howard wa,- known by all a*
one of pleasant personality, willing
at all times to do anything that lay
in his power for tht other fellow.
Born in Middleboro. N.S., on the 21st
of October, lS7!-\ the late Mr. How-
ard came to B.C, ir. 1903, accompanied by his brother, Mr. Krnie How
ard. of Fort Steele. For many year!
he was in the lumber business, bcing
engaged for some time in thi« work
in Wardner and other places. J-ater
he entered the hotel business, being
previous to coming to Cranbruok in
partnership with Geo. Thrasher
the hotel at Bull River. In 1918 he
was married to Lillis Rivers, of Cranbrouk. by whom he is survived. One
child. Minnie Isobel Howard, is also
left to mourn the loss of a dutiful
father.
The pall bearers were .fame* Martin. J. P. Fink. .1. Walkiey, Barney
Scott, Klmer Cawer and A. Benson.
Besides the wife and daughter,
there are left to mourn hi« loss the
following: Mr. and Mr*-. \V. Howard,
Middleboro, N.S.. father ar.d mother;
and the following brother* and .-sisters:
Mrs. Henderson. Wallace Bridge.
N.S.J Krnie Howard. Fort Steele;
Lester, Springhill, N.S. J Bamford,
Simpson, Sask.; Mrs. Robert Mitchell,
North Middleboro, -VS.; Carl, Rhode
Island; Chauncey, Kiniberley; Mrs.
Mcintosh, Tatamagouche; and Arthur
Howard, Athalmer, B.C.
Floral tributes were received from
the  following:
Wife and daughter; Father, mother
and the boys, Mr. and Mrs. B«n«on,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Carver. Cranbrook
Brewing Co.| ""ranbrook Herald, Mr.
Wm. Doran, Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Fer.
gle, Fink Mercantile Co., the Fitz-
simmon-* family, Stanley Hill, Mr.
and Mrs. Ole Holmes. Mr and Mr-.
A. Hurry, Mr and Mrs. L. Kennedy,
Mr. and Mrs, Joe Kershaw, Dr. and
Mr. J. II. King, Martin Bro*.. Mr.
and Mrs. H. S. Mather, Mr. Bert
Matson, Mr. W. H. Morn*, Mr. and
Mm    Slye,    Mr.    and    Mrs     George
Thrasher, Mr. and Mra. Joe Walkley,
Walters and Ratcliffe,
Stock Prizes
at Fall Fair
Good Showing of Cattle and
Live-stock in Big Annual
Event
FUR SHOWING SATURDAY LAST ATTRACTS
MUCH ATTENTION
An event which attracted considerable attention and favurabl** comment on Saturday was the showing
of furs made under the auspices of
Ihe Fink Mercantile Co. by Mr, J. ll.
Munro, of Revelstoke.
One of the store's large windows
was tastefully decorated with coats
and fur neckwear, fur gloves and
auto robes, while those who entered
the store were agreeably surprised
to find a most representative display
of coats in all the latest fashion- and
iu practically all the Catidian and
New Zealand furs in which Mr. Munro specializes. A study of prices and
quality revealed the fart thnt coats
NUMEROUS ENTRIES
Class 1. Sec. I, Heavj draft -ulii,-ii- .1. Woodi, im; \V. B. Worden,
2nd. Sec, S, mare with foal \V E,
Worden, Ist. Sec. T. Poala of 1020—
W. K Worden, Ist Sec. -. Team in
harness •.*> \vngon W E. Worden,
l-i.
Class -. Sec. 2. filly or gelding—
w E. Worden, Im. 2nd and 3rd.
Sec. ,;. team in harness t,, u-agon-—
W. E. Worden, 1st; N. McClure, 2nd,
Class S, s,-,-. 2. mare or gelding-—-
W E Worden, !>t and 2nd; II. McClure, 3rd.    Sec, *:. filly or gelding
II   McClure, 1st.
class *r>. St-,-. 1. mare ->r gelding—
Mr-. .1 Pattinson, l>t; •' Clark, -imI
S,-,*. 2. mare ur c,-l,imi: .1. Belanger,
im; W, Bardgett, 2ndi Mrs, .1. I'm
tlnson, -ird. Sec. 3, -a,1,11,- ponies
W. Bardgett, 1-t; Mrs, J. Pattinson,
nd; -I. Clark. 8rd. Sec, 4, saddle
pony- J. Clark. Is:; W. Bardgett,
2nd; -1* Clark, 3rd.
Class  i'. Sec.   I. i-uli  2 yrs, an,I
(Continued on Page Four)
GRAND LODGE
OFFICER PAYS
0FFICAL VISIT
Member- of Durham Encampment
\2, LO o.F. held » special meet-
< on Tue-day evening last in their
bidgeroom. the occasion being the official visit of Grand Patriach T. Fay
Elliott, oi Vancouver. He was officially welcomed to the district by
Thief Patriach W, Leigh Aid members of the lodge, and addressed the
lodge a: some length, imparting much
:nff<rmation and advice, which was
irreat!y appreciated.
Following the meeting the visitor
and members sat down to an excellent
-upper, which had been prepared in
a most appetizing manner by an
•■neriretic member, and his efforts
were greatly appreciated. At the
conclusion of the supper, several
were called upon for speeches, after
hich cards  were  indulged  in.
The Grand I'atriach loft on Wednesday for western points.
EnterUin   Viiitor
An enjoyable time wa- spent at
the Masonic Hall last evening when
he Red Lodge (Royal Arch Masons)
met   and   entertained   J.   M.   Carey,
f Curnberley, B.C., Grand First
Principle 'if their order. Mr. Carey
left on  Thursday for Nelson B.C,
Elephant Goes South
Th. aboro portrays ( ranbrook
Ed, enjoying hi- East meal hi this
• »t thfl Victoria Cafe, Picture
hhows from left to rijrht: Mr. J. Stewart. assist.-man, Sell-Flo to Circus:
elephant   man,  and   Missel   T<irgeson
nd Lobeter, of the Victoria staff.
made in B.C. from H.C fur were
■seMiii-L' f'»r less than those manufactured in eastern Canada, very often
from   imported  and   inferior furs.
It is gratifying to note that even
if it is not in Cranbrook, there is a
man with faith enough in the fur
industry to do what Mr. Munro has
done in the past few years.
From a start in 1020 on his return
from North itussia after five years
of war service, he has built up from
a nttcleUfl of 22 trappers what is considered to be the largest one-man fur
husiness in Canada, which, during the
past season, was .supported by over
(Continued «►" Page Five)
STAR   THEATRE
3
BIG DAYS
"BEHIND  THE  FRONT"   A Picture Showing the Sunny Side of thc War
With - Wallace Beery, Raymond Hatton, Mary Brian. YOU WONT HAVE TO BE DRAFTED TO SEE THIS PICTURE 1
THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
-   SATURDAY   ■
SEPT. 30,  OCT. 1 and Z PACK   T W 0
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, Seplemher 30th, 1926
Carry it
always
With
, I SYNOPSIS acquaintance, and tapped lightly at
I     On tlie morning following the day the door oi   the Governor's private
I of   the   primaries,   when   In-   was secretnry.    She wai admitted by the
nominated   for   Governor,   Gregory secretary's secretary, who  informed
Cui-hnuj-calls un Molly Shannon ut her that tin- reception room wus stilt
her mother's home In North Texas, three-quarters full.
She U.amazed and^ overjoyed when |    ti,,. door into the Governor's pr
clares tin
only
he   would   marry   and   that
When   she   hus   recovered   from
astonishment   she   gives   him
"Yes."    Then they break the u-
t„ her mother and receive her hi*
it'
hi'-1 -aami
din,
u flic-t
in
 nell
M rs.
nol the secretary
Gregory  Cochran
■ glimps
■ of lur husband
ninhoga
as mig
iv desk, listening
.: In* lo what tlie
:,< had 1
guod
, ,u*. which wns
nol.     The   BCcre-
i,l *
n.l nn  obliging
-Mil   Inn
loi-ously -to him.
' lo* sail
1:,:
, and disappeared
■i* In* threw open
III- 1     llllll  * :.|n
ID) Jfjier'liveiy Meal
i
PAUL
NORDGREN
YAHK, B.C.
ocliran advanced I eel her, lu
■s truvi-llimv uilli,-i* guiltily  io tb
ck  on  iln   mill,     I lice wn
mu i 'h se m five.
sed ui-* -
• Ins  hul
:"i-*+-!,***^-j.*M-
WARDNER NOTES
**************************
Iverson, Oscar Helman and
Hilly Sinclair left on Friday evening
*jii a huntiiiir trip up beyond Camp
seventeen. Tlie party returned on
Sunduy evening bearing with them
tbe spoils of the hunt.
Mr. Fitzsimmons was a business
visitor iu Cranbrook between trains
"ii   Friday of last week.
Mrs. Chas. SlmpBO
ill ("ranbrook belweei
u shopper
I on Mon
CHAPTER  xxii yuung n
At  five  o'clock   on  an  often ii  hor i    ■
in early June, some  lour years luter,        >•]
s victoria, drawn by a handsome pair: ^  |(v   t
of mulched  bays and presided over    i,,
■ au ancient negro iu livery, turned   ,,■.;..-!.•   . i
from Congress Avenue into Hi
pruSHlvC   sweep   of    drive    wllit*
■circles   the   Btute   Capitol's   m
vrnnlt-a pile.
 _      Two gentlemen in the white ...
A_,   ers ami dark coat-, which masculinity      "««% >";| kl,uH >"u I1 '*' :
**+++*+++++.*+*+.M'++**++M***  .,„,,,.,,.  |n  t,i;il   latitude nnd at  thai 'drive with  nie  before dinner. . . .
| hour,   bad   turned   Into   tho   Cupltolf    Cochran    lulled nnd nodded to th
* grounds almost nl the same time at- secretnry, who vanished Instantly ii
T the victoria.   Thoy were on foot, and the direction of tlie reception room
I the level of the terraced walk, some "I'm ready to call It a dnv." he con
f  feet   higher   than   the   drive,   threw IY
them  for a  moment almost  face to, ki
face with the occupant  of the car- fc
i;inge,   Siu* glanced up as tliey came thank   God
opposite, and bowed to the taller and rise up nnd
more  manifestly  native of the  two bed thnl nt
men—native   bv   the   careless   half- knows whui
droop of his broad shoulders and the men ul
inimitable lensuroliness of his move- plo'a gi
ments. duy am
"This climate does grow charming chatterbox
•f* women," his companion observed, ua anna,  ia  n
X  tho carriage  pnssed on   and  the gen-
i llemen replaced their panamus, "and w
X they manage somehow to keep wil-
ilowy and poetic looking—don't run
(o bone and Ial and muscle the way j
our Northern women do, By the way,
who wus the—er . . ." lie indicated j
casually the quarter in whicb thej
.,,.*. ,...■: .1.+**********   victoria had disappeared
i Stephen  R
• — prised gluaci
tfWWWWWflflrfWWVWWW I Bul  1  dare  say you wouldn't .  .  .
§£ That's the lady  who is to be your
hostess loniglit"—Mrs. Gregory Coch-
] ran, mistress (tf the 'mansion' there."
"I see. . .    Is she not to be your
hostess as well?"
Renfro did not answer at once.
"No. . . Th.* lad is, the two fum
Hies are not on tin* best of term:.
Home little rancor over politics. As
you know, we left no stone unturned
to defeat Cochran in both CUmpulgllH,
and now that I'm up for the office
myself. . . ." Ho shrugged. "OI
course, it means nothing to me one
way ui* the other, bul it's boen bard
on Sue. Society horo rather revolves
around lbe Capitol clique, you know,
j Tbe 'Governor's lady' sets the pace—-
\ provided, she's lbe sort of person
who   ean."
"And   ibis    Mra.    Cochran   is   that
M.rt o|'   person'.'"
Again    bis    informant    hesitated.
He   even    frowned   a   Utile.     "Why,
the   lad   i*   she   was   just   a   littlel" lim*r. old-fashioned and
country school teacher when Cochran Jeomfortub     abode, which Molly had
took   her  up  and   married   her—m
body could imagine why. Her molbe
Mr. and Mi's. K. lioinbeaii and
family, of Crunbrodk, motored to
Wardner on Sunday to spend the day
visiting at Ha. home of Mrs. Rom-
beuu's sister, Mrs. Clark   MaeKenzie.
Mr.
family
nd .Airs. Fi
otorod to Ci
■ntoon   to
<h! Wynne and
ml.rook on Suu-
ifjil    friends.
J For  that  new
J STRAW HAT, SUMMER
f SHOES ■     AND
{ WEARING APPAREL
J see our stock
J _ Best Quality —
I MEN'S WORKING
! CLOTHES
I   gave   lum   a
'You   don't   ku
I; Victoria Cafe
Sho   repeated,
Arlhui    Bancroft
£ Whether you  want a light
•I lunch or a  satisfying  meal
J you will find our food tasty
,■ nnd delicious.
\ Afler the Dance and Show
£ visit   the   VICTORIA.
y Crnnbrook's Popular Cafe
.V.V.VAV.V.V.VAWMWW
\\     B. C. R 0 0 M S
5 Clt-an   .mm!   Comfortable  Room.
f. Hot and Colli Water
f iillc per Night
,. Durick Ave, opp C.P.R. d.pol
J. Next   F.   II.   Dezall  (Jarage
•f, Cranbrook, IS. C. — Box 68
ffffffffff
in   the!
culled
huge
l would
■ sijiiV wilt- milk
'kind.    So—uhc
nics her like poison, but she lne '"""'•--
ac dirt rather than see her ond heating
lanx jms of any
rather managed to
own npnrtmcnl at t
mun -, a." Ti„. intu
-lo -fashioned
'I*:- ul ,*. which .Moil
I I nke fairly habitable by
ngs f il„* rooms, clos-
ii,I having the plumbing
nrrnngements genera ly
crhauled.
Sin- lurried downstairs for a little
get  hold  of  the   reins  socially.   .   ."conclave wiih  .Mrs.  Parker, win, had
"lliiin-iii!    .She  must he clever?" been transplanted long sincfi to the
An annoyed  line appeared again entire supervision ut the "mansion."
between   Renfro's   handsome   brows. The  Mowbruys1 train  ha,I  heen  de-
"As to that, in, doubt you'll have a Joyed, and as iln* nominee and his
chance to judge for yourself—you'rejwifc were tin- guests of honor, it was
probably tin- set victim of the even- necessary   tu  shifl   tin- dinner  hour
Ing!-" from si**.i*n to seven-thirty, a sleight
The lady under discussion, mean-!"1' h""" trick which took some man-
whllo, had  entered  the Cupitol,  pro   oeuvermg on  llu   purl  of even such
ceeded through the great lobby, and " mnster strategist  ns .Mrs.  Parker.
stepped into au elevator.    She made       When    -Molly   arrived   downstairs,
her way  past  numerous attendants Cochran was already getting out his
ia Confederate gray, with each of dinner clothes,
•fffffffffffffff   whom she had a bowing and smiling j     (.-j,-,
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMKI.TING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers ol Quid, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol (iold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
$2500.00 Club
I'or  Particulars Apply to
B.C. Mutual Benefit Assoc.
W. SPE1RS, BOX 240, FERNIE, B.C.
THE
NEW  HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When ln Yahk make your home at
THE NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished roomi. All are clean
aid comfortable.
kKHIAl KANT IH CONNECTION.
I     rifteen m inu tea Inter lie stood in
Ul'1' *' " o* her room, lusneling wiih
an obstreporous collar button. "By
| tin* way." ht* said, "1 noticed in tbe
evening pnpera thut Arthur Bancroft's in   town."
.Molly, mirror in bond, twlated
round In her chair until sin- got the
angle desired en lur bach hair, and
tucked in another pin ur two Im*!\i1'i-
I she repeated absently, "Bancroft?
Who's Arthur Bancroft?"
I "He's a virv astute man ami a
very able lawyer from the East, lie
represent* some nf tho heavies! Investor* "I' outside capital in llii- state
S! hm considerable Interests himiolf.
,Hut I dare say you wouldn't know
lum- lit* iia.n'i been down since ihe
ss  famous 'Republic' fiasco."
"Bancroft. . . ."   Molly repeated,
iLill nbsontl]     "I wonder if he's tl
iiiiiii   who's   BlnylnR   with   the   Dal-
ton *'"
"I shouldn't hu surprised, lie and
Dulton ur.   old college friends, I in
"In that case/' Molly unnounci d
rather dubiously, "he's coming hor
for dinner tonight."
Tin re wai D slight pause, Then,
"llnu did you happen i>> Invito
him?"
|    "Why, I Indu Dalian callod mo up
morn ng to   ny thai she had an
1 unoxpocti i  guci i   and  she'd  oithoi
havo to cancel tholr engagement or
bring him along. I don'l know
thai she mentioned his namo, even.
I ii. la'i helped me out nf sn muny
I tight places sho feels she can do
'. these things occasionally. . . ."
.Molly put down the mirror nml gavo
the matter, all of a sudden, her undivided attention. "You don't suppose it could hnve lain ho 1 saw with
Stephen Renfro this afternoon—tall,
slight, hnir grnying around the
edges.
"Probably."
"What docs that moon?" bIio asked, lifting u buffer from tho table
nnd pfltwing it. thoughtfully over her
|already  impeachable nails.
Cochran's brows wrinkled in a
half-rueful, half amused smile. "It
means, I take it, that his clients are
prepared to spond another million
bo on this fuming election. I gucBs
it's gone pretty hard with them these
lnsl four yenrs having tn loosen up
and pay thoir flnos and honcst-to-
God taxes just like anybody else, . ."
"I hope 1 haven't made a mistake
in inviting him here?" Molly snid
hesitantly.
"Nut at all. Hi1 has tin1 reputation
of being a gentleman, I boltovo, in
spite  of  bin  dubious connections."
(To   be   «onllniii-d)
Jack Mttle, of Waldo, spent several hours iu town with frlonds on
Monday.
Tom Rivers returned to Wardnor I
ni Tuesday evening after snonding
i fow days in Cranbrook visiting at
he homo of his sister, Mrs. Clms,
Howard, during the illness of thu lal-
Mr. M. Johnson, at Lumborton,
otorcd to Wardner on Saturday
veiling to Bpend the week-end witli
Is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mloholnn,
returning to  Lumberton on Sundny
evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Hurry and Tony
Moody, of Jaffray, motored to Wardner on Saturday on husiness,
Mr
d to
Sam Childs, of Jaffray, motor-
Wardner on  Friday lust.
Wai duel* folk were much surprised and shocked on Friday lost to
learn of the death of Mr. Charles
Howard, which took place ut tho St.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, Thursday evening last, after an illness last-j
ing only a few duys. Mr. Howard
numbered muny local people among]
his frit nds, having resided here, with i
Mrs, Howard, for several years, when!
employed at the sawmill, inter leaving!
to make iheir home in Hull Kiver, j
upon purchasing the Tourist Hotel in] r
co-operation with Mr. Geo. Thrasher.
Since that time, however, Mr. und
Mrs. Huward have kept in touch with
their old friends through frequent
visits to Wardner. The sympathy of
their many friends throughout the) Geo. Renick hns been on the siikil
strict li extended to Mrs. Howard H»t during the past few dayB, suffer- n
l*~i*^*.tr.'i***t.&l^**^.*W'rl-K*.;..K*.^.i<.,l*,W^
i**i<*m*\*\*»m»m'>e^ewmr X
$ftoX*j<*nk«W^ § *\
jL*^:vMr.->:-*..v^^ \{{\ >\
LTEEP yourself bright,smiling and
1 vigorous, with a cup of FRY'S
every clay. Dainty chocolaty flavour — natural stimulant to thc
nervca—grateful nourishment to u
tired hotly. A small spoonful does
for a cup make it with milk and
you have a royal beverage indeed.
1 'Nothing
will do
but FRY'S"
111
J j;\ *»*.i»1iv.*rv.*./:i..'J-V*.\.'i"JV,Mfc»1Y^'.v^v!f.
J « lA-sarartnWft*** ■•.',*•■*■-.*■* *#w>.vmw*
01', i-'" i.-:^
cated by Mr. and Mrs. Johannson and i Dnye,
family,  while  Mr. nnd Mrs.  Victor Tliompa
Oman and family art- now reaidiny in Alius.-
the former Oversby house.
Hamrin,   II.   Haney,   E,
I■'.  Thompson,  A.  Daye,
nbree and  Bryant.
Anderson motored to Cran*
business on Mun.lay after-
id
Ithters
th
JI. Peniiocli lefl llii
in'<*- visil in Spokane
Inu in be absent ii wi
ul bereave
wi-i-k un a
Wash., ex-
Jack Little, of Wnldo, a resident
of Wnrdner formerly, spent Wednesduy in town renewing ncqunintance
with his locnl friends. Mr, Little
hold the position ,,f filer nl tin- Waldo
plnnt.
Mrs.
Elmer
Thompson   and   sun
Keith
U'l-ll-     I
rnnbrook   visitms   be
tween
haviim
mills i
II  slim
lt Thursday last, Keith
t session or two wltl
tho ile
llisl,   1
,-. Fergie.
The planing mill was closed down
for the day on Wednesday last, owing to the exceptionnlly heavy rains.
This makes only the third day lost
at the planer since January 1st, two
other days also being lost, due to
rain, in the pnst two weeks,
.Messrs. Arthur Welsford. Alec.
Daye ami Stanley Ausneau, motored
to Crauhrook on Saturday afternoon, Mr. Daye visiting the dentist,
the other gentleman oil business bent.
Mi. Tom Rivers motored to Cranbrook on Sunday to attend the funeral of his brother-in-law, Mr, Charles
Howard, which took place on Sunday
afternoon. Mr. Rivers remained over
in Crauhrook for a few days this
week with his sister, Mrs. Howard,
who has been reported us being nervously ill following the shock of her
husband's deuth and  funeral.
Among those motoring to Jaffray
on Saturday evening to attend the
dance were Miss Teresa Helman,
Misses Isa and Grace Taylor, .Messrs.
Prank and John Moore, Ole llelman,
Andy Gran berg, Hurry nnd Sum
Thompson, .lack Dow, and Jim Traverna. The dance was in the nature
of a hard-time affair, und both first
prizes were carried off by Wnrdner
contestants. Miss Teresu Helman
carried off tlie ladies' prize in a gown
designed aboul thirty years ago, with
a high, nine-Inch waist and flowing
skirts, which were u decided contrast
to those of knee-length today. The
gown was, of course, liberally decoruted with patches. John Moore,
al>o of Wardner, won the gentlemen's first hi a costume that wns said
to be a worh of an, and which would
not he considered nt nil even at a
ball of the hobo brotherhood, Rags,
fringes ami patches were the order
of thfl dny and John certainly carried
more of these than nny one else present. The ladles' prize wns a pair
of "jazzy" garters, not at all in
keopillH with the winner's gown and
accoutrements, Mr. Moon? wus
awarded a set of pipes and tobacco.
The music was furnisbud by a Ferniu
orchestra and the dancing was kept
going until tbe early hours of four
n.m. Local opinion is that the affair was one of the most successful
of the many donees put on In Jaffray liy lhe Farmers' Institute this
summer.
Charlie Hamrin und Theo. Thompson motored to Crunbrook on Sunday, the former taking in the store
truck, to he placed in the Hanson
Garage for minor repairs, driving
home another truck from the garage
to be used which the repairs are be-
Ing made.
J, .Martinos motored to Horseshoe
Luke on n fishing trip on Sunday
lust. For the first time Mr. Martinos returned without a fish in his
basket, rather peculiar when one considers that he usually makes a large
catch, while two weeks earlier bis
catch of salmon weighed from ten
to fifteen pounds each. Mr. Martinos reports thnt seven boatloads
were risking on the lake on Sunday,
but not a single fisherman got a bite.
Charlie Howell, of the Valley, motored Into town on Saturduy afternoon  for supplies.
Mr. uud Mrs. Win. Oversby hnve
removed into the house recently va-
Ing a severe cold.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wynne, Mr.
und Mrs. Wm. Holton und John A.
jOW&on mototttd to Cranbrook on
Saturday.
MoilA Anrtorsoit, of Kimlierley,
Lut'tied to Wardner on Sunday, to
lend a fev, weeks at the homo of
a parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Ander-
■n, ul mr i ction house.
Several   Wardnerltos  motored   to:    Tv
Crnnbrook  on   Sundny  nfternoon   to this
attend the funeral of the late Mr.IC.  C
Howard, umong them being Messrs. team
John   A.   Lawson,   Dan   l.uce,   Andy
Anderson,    John    Luwson,    of    the
Wurdner   Hotel,   Clark   MaeKenzie,
Hurry Fitzsimmons nnd sons, Frunk
and Tom.   The funeral is reported
to huve been large, nearly forty cars
making the journey to the cemetery.
Mrs. August Daye was hostess to a
numher of friend* on Thursday nfter
noon,   complimenting;   Miss    Mabel
Embree, of Creston, and Miss Dorothy Bryant, of Fernie, who hnve been
spending some time in Wardner, visiting  at   the   homes   of   their   sisters, j |K,r
Mrs.  K.  Thompson und  .Mrs.  Frunk j
Thompson    respectively.    Miss    Em- clll81V1
bree plans on leaving on Thursday j
und  Miss Bryant on  Wednesday  for I Allrnl
their homes in Creston and Fernie. ["
Among those present at the complimentary   tea   were   Mesdames   Alec.   Auror
■ basketball games were staged
i ek   bj   the junior teams,  the
I.   T,   team   beating   the   hoys'
on   Monday  evening by   11-^,
a  second   game   between  thfl
same   teams   look   place  on   WodnflB-
dav evening, tin* girls again winning
by si  More ol   14-11.
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT
TRAIL SMELTER
l*'ulluwinir is ii  stntci
, iv, ,1 in the Trail Sm
I   September   llith
liter lur tlie
to  31st   in
COPPKR
■Copper Co., Allenbj
Mil LINO OUK
Bluebell, Riondel 	
.... 199
Cork Province, Zwicky
....    46
Duthie, Smithers   	
....    20
Gnlonn l-'urni. Sllvertan 	
....    20
Goodenough
Ymir   	
.    19
Homcstnlte,
Louis Creek 	
.... 176
Lucky Jim,
Zincton 	
... 467
Molly lluifh
is, Zincton
....    12
Until Hope.
Snnilnn 	
....    43
Rdscberry S
urpriso, New Denver   89
St-cmwindcr
Kimberley .
... 609
Wonderful,
Alamo 	
....    49
Whltcwntcr
Retallack	
LEAD
... 364
Bell Bcnverdell
....   46
Sally, Beaverdell       	
44
Silversmith,
Sandon, (t't.i.)
DRY
.    37
Lnst I'liniu-
-, Republic
... 322
McAllister,
Three   Forks
. 299
Tn-vilt.  He
nililii-      	
. .. 261)
Yankee Gh
, Ymir 	
ZINC
  760
Metals Rcci
very, Itetallm-k ..
.    23
Silversmith,
Sandon, (i'in.)
42
Company J
ines      	
9391
Total
14206
If a man falls onco be begins to be-
Hove in luck.
New
tt.
^
ER50
FINEST   OF   FOURS
$1055
r. O. ». Windier, Oatarte
CHRYSLER "50" COACH
(UI lllllVttiltl',1 ■
$109250
|.li    b.  Ullliilel, (lllf-JfiU
Urcif ht utity to be oddml)
CompadGGriBrings Out the
Outs ta* ' •■ vf r, ^';.^</the Chiyslcr 50
With only four other cars ul     It will continue t > yield a mm*
large production in the tour-    tainvil speed of    O mil' 1 and
The Chryiler plin uf
Quulity Staitdardiiatiun
Jiffcri from, and ii tupc
Hor Co, ordinary minu*
facturing practice and
methodi, became It de*
mandi fixi'd and inflcv-
ible quality itandardi
which enforce the t,at»e
acrupulmiily cIok limit*
—the same rigid rule of
engineering exnetneg-s —
the lame abiolute accuracy and prcclnion of
alignment and assemblage—in the measurement) the machining and
the manufacturing of
every part) practice and
process in four lines of
Chrysler cars — "50",
•WV'TO" and Imperial
"80".
cylinder field, ii li exceedingly
eaiy torecognltc the outotand*
lug values of the ('hi >. Ut"so"
ami decide which cur to buy.
Lining op the five cars side hy
ttiilt> in your own minJ, you
will he startled by the contrast
between them- ami c Ipectally
by the contr.it between the
Chrysler "SO" nnd all the
others,
ln point of sltCf BCatlng room,
beaut v of design beauty ol fin*
ish and power, the Chrysler
"50" stands out so unmlstak"
more per hour, to 25 riles
in H seconds, ai .! IO |.< ten to
tht* gallon—tot months and
for years, as the result of
Chrysler's plan of Unality
Standardisation*
At List it is possihie for you to
make a convincing and conclusive comparison nf values
studying! he comfort,appearance und performance factors
of the Chrysler "50" in comparison with everything else
offered—and satisfy yourself
almost at a glance in which car
you should invest your money.
ably thut you recognise the I gamine and ride in the new
price at once as far and away Chrysler "50" and ynu will
the greatest offering ever made not consider nny other car
in four-cylinder cars. in its price class.
Coupe H055     Coach $W92™     Sedan • 1160
Ml priest] /. «■ b. Windsor, Oiihirfo, InJuJjnv levus, fwmiwri
front ond rear, ipat* mr. rtrtrow ana tank fall of iomum,
CHRYSLER 50
CHKYSLEH MODEL NUMBERS MEAN MILES PER HOUR
Wilson's Service Garage      Cranbrook
Jas. Mitchell - Dealer - Kimberley Thursday, September 30th, 1926
THR   CftANBftOOK   HBftlLD
P A a E   THREE
__ (reporting Hector Improved.
a w v% •ere wh rri A ? ^ party motored trom Wyndtll to
A I R L D T A J attend the dance of the newlywedB,
AL D L 1\   1   A |i| Saturday night, returning.after the
NOTES
wwwwwwwwwwwwwtf
George Pereival, of Cascade, is
visiting his 'brother, Bill, for a few
days. There is a great change in
George .since he loft Yahk a year
ago.
Cecil Larson was taken to the Ht.
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook. Mr.
Larson is suffering from an attnek
of inflamatory rheumatism. Mrs.
Larson, his mother, accompanied him
to Cranbrook.
Mr. and Mrs. Poster and family,
who have been visiting with friends
in KamloopH, returned home on Tuesday.
Mrs. Wm. Baum and Mrs. Harvey
Woodhuti.se, and Misses Frances and
Elaaine, returned from Hope, Idaho,
after a stay of a couple of weeks or
Miss Alexander returned to her
home in Bull River after a stay in
Yahk for some weeks.
Born—at the home of Mr. and
Mrs, Lee Heric, on Thursday, September 23rd, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hamilton motored to Cranbrook to see their son,
Hector, returning the same day and
Milk and Cream
D1BBCT FHOH
Big Butte Dairy Farm
mom u
Saturday night,
dance was over. Mr. and Mrs. It,
Khrie, Miss Lizzie Pigott and Carol
Corlison were among the party.
Mrs. H. Hotieyman of CrCnnbrook
is now here nhrsing Mrs. Lee Herric.
Rev. Sydney held Anglican Church
services in the C.P.R. Hall on Sunday morning.
The many friends of Cecil Law-
son will be pleased to learn that he
is very much improved  in health.
On Sunday evening a rally day
service was held in the mill hall. The
children were very well trained for
the occasion. Mrs. Williams and Miss
Edwards sang solos, and the children
put 4>n a pageant which was worth
listening to, uml which contained the
following: Canada, two heralds,
church, symbols of the flag, the
small heralds and different countries
(insisting of Indian, Hindu, Chinaman, African, Japanese and a Cana-
liau. Many recitations were on the
program and the Sunday .school sang
many beautiful hymns. A large
crowd was present.
A reception dance for the newly-
weds, Mr. and Mrs. H. Robinson, was
held in the C.P.R. Hall on Saturday
evening, a large crowd turning out
to welcome the pair on their return
home from their honeymoon trip
from coast points. The Boundary
orchestra were on hand aud kept up
good music all night through. At
12..'10 a dainty supper was served
and just before resuming dancing
Mr. Dan Hamilton made the presentation of a cabinet of silverware, with
a few well-chosen words for the occasion. Mr. Robinson, replying on
the behalf of himself nnd Mrs. Robinson, thanked the people of Yahk for
tho unexpected beautiful and useful
present. Dancing was again indulged in for another hour, everyone reporting a good time.
Mr. William Stewnrt, of Montreal,
has arrived in town to join his father
and the rest of the family for a
holiday.
Mr. Vennobles, teacher of division
2, .spent the week-end with his parents in Fernie on Sunday.
Miss Annie- McCartney, Helen McGrath and Sylvia Baker arrived on
Saturday in time for the dance of
the newlyweds on Saturday, the 25th
inst.
Miss Kitty Rosendnle, of Wynndell
spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Brogan. Kitty took in the big
dance on  Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence and son,
from Los Angeles, Calif., are spending a few days with Mrs. Lawrence's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Tipper.
The Yahk Ladies' Guild held a
business meflting at the home of Mrs.
W. Allen. Much business wns done
as this was the first meeting held
since the closing for the summer
months. Mi's. C. A, Lythgoe, president,   was   in  the   chair.
Don't forget the whist drive to
be held in the C.P.R. Hall on Saturday night, Oet. 2nd, at 8 p.m. sharp,
(iood prizes; refreshments served.
Everybody come.
Mr.  Harper and  wife  moved  into
J town on  Saturday  from  their ranch
for the winter months.
Do you take
^teast for mur
health?
If so, use
ROYAL VEASTCAKES
—the standard of quality
for over 50 years.
Soak a cake of Royal
Yeast, with a little sugar,
in tepid water over night.
Stir well, strain and drink
the liquid. Flavor is im.
proved by adding the juice
of an orange.
ROYAL
YEAST
CAKES
Wilfred Awmaek li home again.
Hearty good wishes go "in from her
many friends that **he may soon be
restored  tn health and strength.
Mr. Harold Bidder is -till far from
well, we regret to say.
A Wonderful Record of Growth
Mrs.
i Iron
K. Stirton has reiuvitred nice-
her recent, sickness.
Mr. H. Logan wa. down from Kim
berley visiting friends in town.
Miss Rubens
tholomew's on
visited *
Thu rod a;
Mr. Ueorge Kllis is busy winter-
fixing his gardan, in which he takes
such  a   pride.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Pattinyon and
Mrs. J. Wheaton and their fumUiwi,
of Cranbrook, and Mrs. Bartholomew
were visitors at Mrs. Robichand's au
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Piper and Jean
spent Sunday visiting with Miss G.
Klein at Fort Steele.
Miss Curley and Miss Lippitt spent
Saturday in Crnnbrook.
The masculine element of Wycliffe predominated in Cranbrook on
Saturday evening, amongst whom we
noticed Mr. Ireland, Mr. A. Frederickson, Mr. A. Yager, Mr. Sterling
Staples and Mr. VVyley Barrows.
Mr. and Mrs. .IC. L, Staples and
family returned to Wycliffe during
the week, after spending the summer
at Premier  Luke.
Several of thc St. Mary's Prairie
ranchers were unfortunote enough to
be overtaken by the exceptionally
early wintry weather before having
finished their harvesting operations.
Messrs. J, Bamfield, Bert Crossby
and R. Trew spent Sunday at Rock
Lake duck shooting, bringing home
seven  fine specimens.
Mrs. R. H. Trew and daughter,
Shirley, were Cranbrook visitors on
Monday afternoon.
Miss E. Curley and Miss W. Lip-
ituorts  have
ctnlttnctf  au
Messrs. Crane and
moved into their new
(Iarden  Avenue.
Mrs. F. Wiseman and baby visited
Mra. Lemmoii on Sunduy.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Lundin und Alfie
spent Sunday with the "Lyman Tay-(
loi h" of St. Mury's Prair"
Mr.  H.
from his
Roberts has returned home
visit to Montana, U.S.A.
Madame Louis was in town and
is looking fine ufter her visit to ue*
Iier father in Belgium. Madame
says that there is no white bread in
Belgium, all black, and that it in almost impossible to get meat to eat.
She was so glad to see her father, i
who is eighty-five years old. If be ■
were younger hu would har* made
the return journey with her te B.C.
**************************
MOYIE   NOTES
**************************
Mrs. Stephen Cave! ii u patient
the  St.   Kugene   Hospital.
is home from On
Major Gray
brook   hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. John Taylor, Cranbrnok, were at home to a dinner
party on Thursday evening. The
invited guests were Mr. and Mm. Bill
Kilgour, Mr. und Mrs. Alex Cameron,
Miss S. Whitehead, Messrs. K. Small,
James Martin, W. McCoshaai, Bart
Sung, Jack Martin, J- Brady. C.
Chrtstopherson and Mr. and Mrs.
Whitehead.
Saturduy night's dance proved
quite a success. About fifteen car*
were in for tlie occasion.
Sid Elmer. Vancouver, happened
in on Saturday night, taking in tbe
dance, together with Donuld Data*
and Bert Sang.
Mr. and Mrs. Algoh Johnson en-|
tortained at dinner on Sunday, Co-
vers were laid for twelve, namely Mr. i
Andrew Lindman, Gust Brigsmaa, I
Gust SnmRon, Mr. Nick Anderson. ■
Almur Olson, Mr. and Mrs. Ander-1
pitt were guests at the Crook's home son, Mr. and Mrs. 0. Benson, Mr. and
in Fort Steele on Sunday last. ■ Mrs.   Sandhit'g   and   Miss   il.  John
son.
Ta» romance or lhe early history
»f tho hsmlslnn Express Com-
the
Dr.
idler .
W. Green was"
Sunday.
a  Wycliffe
Mr. Cameron, of Cameron and
Sang, was a business visitor on Monday.
:**************************
j WYCLIFFE NOTES I
;  **************************
Mrs. Ambrose Staples returned
! heme Inst week from Spokane, where
i she has been visiting for several
weeks.
Apply Minard's even' clay nnd
rub it in well with the Anger
tips. It ponctralca wid hails*
Removes inflammation.
Sainsbury & Ryan
■11LDKBS AMD
C0NTKACT0B8
RHIntMa «?«• aa* W-art
8UIUMM
MtpkMM M mt IN
CRASBBOOK      •      B.C.
*****************************************************
*
We Have No Handipats, and We Have No Handicap*   f
BUT WE HAVE I
Quality Crystal Creamery Butter
CRYSTAL DAIRY LTD.
I'HONI; 88 CRANBROOK, B.C.
*****************************************************
***************************************+*++****+*****
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Nelson Business College Students secured Uth, 16th, 17th and
18th positions In the Canadian Typewriting Championship, 1926
Two  (Iold  and   several   Silver  and   Bronze   Medalists   for
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- NEW TERM NOW COMMENCING -
Phone 603     -     -     P. 0. Box 14, Nebon, B.C.
****************************************************
fffff-ffffffffffffffffffff
MARYSVILLE NOTES
.%%SV.*v\WWV/WWiW«W
We   are   glad   to   hear  thai   Mrs.
Mis? Johnson left by Monday'*
train for Calgary.
The newly-weds, Mr. and Mrs. .folia
Kllis have taken up residence in the
Laird cottnge. They are the recipients of many beautiful gifts.
A charivari was heard over the
town on Saturday evening.
Mrs.   V.
England  o
Lord arrived homa from
i   Friday.    Mr.  and  lira.
***** ***** ********************* I ***********************
Recollections of Octogenarian i!
Reminiscences of John Fl ngal Smith, of this city* M
Recorded by Himself.
*********•.
Rrd   River   Expedition
lt is a far cry from Coomnssie to
Port Carry, hut these two places
mark a milestone in,, the successful
career of Sir Gamcn Wolseley. The
latter shewed the tenncity of pur-
pose and the intrepidity of conduct
lhat the several forces on both occasions displayed. There i.« too little
attention, it seems, at the present
time given to the Red River expedition and the momentous result one
wny or tho othei' towards the existence of the Dominion of Canada.
Remembering that period well, 1
shall nevertheless follow the account
of the expedition as given in Blackwood's magazine of December, 1870.
"A narrative of the Red River Expedition, by an officer of the expeditionary   force:—
"Whilst t wo great powers were
preparing for that fearful war which
is now devastating the province? of
Prance, a small military expedition
was heing organized on the shores
of Lake Superior for an advance Into the Red River territory. (However be the few who can recall the
devastating of France in 1870, many
well remember the even greater devastation that took pluce in 11H4-I8
hy the same ruthless enemy.) The
writer of this article has just returned from Port Carry, having taken
an active part in the many wild adventures by flood and field encountered during the recent march there,
participating in the excessive toil and
constant exposure entailed upon all
ranks during that curiously interesting operation.
"It had been determined upon in
lhe spring, and the circumstances
which necessitated it may be briefly
described   as  follows:
"After many yeors of fruitless negotiation*; between Canada and the
Hudson's Bay Company, in which
Great Britain acted aB a sort of go-
between or mutual friend, it was arranged in 1869 that the undefined
country officially known as Rupert's
Land, together with all the territorial rights appertaining to the company in North America, should be
transferred to the recently established Dominion uf Canada for the sum
of £.'{00,000. That was practically
the arrangement* but there was a
three-cornered ceremony to he gone
through first, in accordance with
which those vast outlying portions of
the empire were to be legally trans
tarred on paper to Great Britain, and
then made over hy royal proclaim)
tion to the Dominion.
"The country had long been in the
possession uf the Hudson's Bay Com.
pany, who had received a charter in
U7A frem Charlaa II, grafting tbe»
Lord   ar*
Meyie.
Mra. Cavaraa spent several days
of last week in Cranbrook with her
sister-ia-law.  Mrs.  Taylor.
Mr. Norman Moore, Lumberton,
registered at the Camera* Hoqic on
Sunday evening.
overeigu rights over a large proportion of the North American continent. In the. days of that gallant
monarch, oui' geographical knowledge of the western hemisphere waa
but small, and consequently the da*
scription of the limits given over to
their jurisdiction, as recorded in tha
charter, was very vague. It may be
fairly assumed that this uncertainty
■of title was one of the chief causes
why the company had never been d*-
sirous of having its claims inquired
onto before the courts of law.
'In 178:1 a rival trading company
tbe North-Western, was started, and
in 1B12 Lord Selkirk attempted to
form a colony of Sutherland Highlanders on tbe Red River, but the
attempt was little hetter than a failure. (Rev. Dr. McBeth, of Vancouver, a native of the Red River and
a descendant of these Sutherland
Highlanders, has written an excellent
history of this period, which should
be read by every Canadian, imperially
by the Native Sons.!
'/These two companies, the Hudson's Bay and lhe North-Western,
having contended with each other
for the valuable fur trade of the
country to their mutual injury, and
until both were nearly ruined, united in thc year 1888, huth being since
then merged in one under th* ancient title of the Hudson's Bay Company.
"In order to carry on commercial
operations, it was essentia) to have
ut each of their numerous posts scattered over the continent from iu
western shores to where Canadian
civilization, advancing from the Atlantic, was met with. Kacli of these
posts became the nucleus of a small
community. European women were
scarce, nnd communication with Britain was buth difficult and tedioua,
ao men were obliged to content themselves with Indian wives, and a half-
breed population was the result.
"For inland navigation along the
many lakes and rivers that form such
a network over a large proportion ef
our North A meriean possessions,
there is no better man than the
French-Cunudiun voyagcur. A large
number of them have always been
in the Hudson Bay service, which accounts for the fncl of the French
and Knglish languages being spoken
by about equal numbers on the hunks
of Red River. The language of the
voyagei-ir clnss, no matter from what
race he mny have sprung, has long
heen French, anil the officers of the
company, speaking both languagea,
have alwuys found it simpler tu apeak
French than to take any trouble ta
teach Iheir servants Unfits*.
(T* he roetiaiifd)
/"•*-*"*
»«■*. which started to serv
Caaadlsa pnMIe in IS*:' with one
hersfi sad a second-hand wagon, and
the wen derful prop, res* thai has
b«»a n\i\iie during the forty-four
years ef Its existence, was recalled
lasl week by th* striking parades
thst wit* held simultaneously in the
feilr biggest oHlea af Canada to cpIp-
brata th* Comaany'a change of name
te the "Canadian Pacific Express
Ce."
Whale fleets of motor express
rehiotni of ill types. Including the
aew trailer, hearing fa shining let-
tars th*lr aawly assumed name mnde
tbelr way threats the strcrt* of
.Veelrrwi, Tereale, Winnipeg and
Van tea var, ei flepteaber first, when
fb* whiie;* ef aama became effec-j
ragons
■
In Mi
live.    Hut tho hot e I awi
ami  ancient  sen    I
pany were not foi - "
real tho parade was ti
principal    -streets  o:'   ■
Samuel Nightingale, whd
Dieting his 30th year In thi
driving "Babe," a rem    i
Imrse thiii has -• rved the Com]
for 19 years and can still i
steepest hills on I Igh,   Tb
in wliich MV. NIghtingole w ., ■
was put Into the ■■  vtci In ' ■     and
is ,-tiii on dally ro ite.
The Vancouver pt ■ ■   tlon ■
by the oldest pet *
pany in this disti 11   Ro   rl "
of North Vancouvi -. wbo join  I i ■
.Inly ir. 1889,    *      Deluded   he old-
i .*■ double *■;■■■ .
Use   in   the   cotnj    :.;-
Canada,   driven   by   V.   J.  ■■;■.
himself an old-timer  of   W%   yean
Samuel Nlshdnaal* end "Babe",
radei of the parade at
pi ■ wnally  congratu-
S   St iut,  President of
:':.■ [fie Express Com-
hls 41 years of continuous
■ ■-   ■
has bi   D president
wi - appointed sup-
at of the Dominion Express
•   ll  ■*. .- Incorporated,
atury   aao   with
■        - ritory of
t the si nice ex-
■   ol  Canada
I ' ■    ■'■ P ■■•        • ■   world with
ore!  1700 agencies
En assuming a name that i.s more
Identified   wlta   the   parent
It is thought
Pai Iffc   Express
rei ied business In
'    i  inada and in other countrW
aking   their   home
Mr.
were
and   Mr-.    Gn g i       i I
iunday motori its      ■■■■■*■. .
by car.
I ■     *
■
making   the
brothers
town  this
were
week
Miss Bailiie took Frfday'i  pai ei
ger train Into Cranbrook,
Bill Kilgour '■*■-■ i in Kimberley
a couple of days during the last .
— made  a  professional
Jack  Patterson  visited hU   1
Old Country Mails
Leave your order now for
Personal
Christmas
Cards
)
They will be
finished in time for
Old Country.
mailing to the
Sec Our Samples
The Cranbrook Herald
Phone 18
"Beautiful, But Not Expensive"
a^-es****
1
J PAOE   FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK    HERAurt
Thursday, Scplcniher 30th, 1926
Cbc Cranbrook Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.  AND  YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
r. A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc.
lubicriptioa Price  W.IW Per Year
Io United Stated  SS-iU Per Vear
Advartiilng Ratee on Application, Change* ot Copy
lor Advertising thould be handed ln not later than Wed-
Miday noon to eecnra attention.
I'HURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30th, ll»-'i)
WHAT DOES IT MEAN?
ONE ni the surprises in thc personnel of the reconstructed Liberal government is the left-
handed promotion iur Dr. King, thc East Konu-iinv
member. He goes to Ottawa us lhc only accredited
representative ot the party in B.C., and n was
iliuught that he would have at least been given hack
his former portfolio as minister of public works.
This province ha- a future that no petty politicians
ui either party could do inure than hinder for a short
lum-, aud a is recognized that in tin- scheme ol
legitimate development public works of various
kinds must play an important part. I'or ihis reason
thc appointment ui l>r. King t" that portfolio four
years ago was considered in the light of a personal
recognition of his work iu the provincial sphere, ami
alsu a tangible acknowledgement of the outstanding
need til* the province in a political way. This is the
view thai was propounded from the platform on
Dr. King's behalf.
What, then, is lo be thought ui the relegation
now ui Ur. King lu the relatively lesser important
pust uf minister uf health and soldier civil re-establishment? .Nut thai the latter is nu lunger a matter
ui moment- ii must certainly is. liiu in lhe popular
conception tlie pust Dr. King i.s nun  asked tu ns-
The editor of The Herald has had Ihe uppur*
sume is nol as responsible as that In- may have re-   (.unity last week-end ot taking part in a gathering uf
that
Ile
before tin- lime for an election comes round, anil thc
governmenl could have at least a fighting chance.
New party organizers are being named in a
Meeting of Medical Men
(Continued   from   Page  Ono)
:„„c,l  „     ll-' !""'h vases vvlii.-l, come umlcr ob-
. . '     . servation   nfter ;i  lapse   nt   several
1.1- effort I-. rail)  Liberal fortunes, and in cornice- dayS) when t0  U80 his own word3(
tion with any impending change in the premiership, j"ii is tin. late for au early nnd too
two names arc- mosl  frequently heard,  Hon  Wm. early for a late operation."
Sloan and  Hun.   Dr.  McLean.    In   some   quarters!    Dr-  McKay spoke on hemmornge
and pelvic congestion, jiving un ad-
dress lull nt' suggestions both as re-
tlmt tlu* next Liberal leader in B.C may hi* Dr. King",
though in view ai tlu* recent debacle for the party
in the province, it may be considered that Dr. King's
stock has dropped quite a feu* points in i!ii> connection.
lu Conservative circles there i-. a desire expressed to hold a provincial convention in .settle the
leadership question. There is ua question hut that
the) will sweep the province at the next election—
this i-, admitted and predicted nn all sides. The
election of General A. 0. McRae in Nortli Vancouver
ha- tended i" solidify the former Provincial pnrt)
ute at ihe Const, and everywhere there
aids diagnosis and treatment,
Dr. Nicholson carried considerable
quipment with him from Winnipeg,
nd demonstrated many new tests
j in conneqtion wiih llu* laboratory
work. Ho whu fully into detail in
regard to the Schick test in diptherla
and the Dick test for scarlet fever,
als(1 drawing attention to the Improved method nf vaccination against
smallpox. 'iVsts for determining Impairment of liver'function and the
various blood I * s (s which have been
loveloped in reeenl years, ami which
the de   | are id' Buch im
termination being expressed tn gel intu the leader
ship lur the Conservative party iu this province tin
man wlm ean he relied Upon tu unite to the hest ad
vantage all the vnried interests represented,
*****
INSPIRATION l\ KUMBKRS
THERE i-- a refreshing benefit to he had in meeting with others engaged in the same occupation,
and listening i>> the varied experiences of others,
and the way problems met with in one's own experience have heen treated b) other-. While there
are few professions that can respond in so many
different ways tn the variations in personality as
newspaper work, still there are certain basic conditions to which every publisher, large or small, has
to measure np. and there provide a common ground
upon which all may meet.
linquishcd,
What is the reason fur the change? It may
he lor either one ur two reasons, however, it came
about. Dr. King was nut aide to deliver this province to the Liberal leader hound hand aud foot, and
redeemed for the cause, B.C, even slipped farther
back in the eyes of the Liberal leaders. Perhaps
some blame for this state of alTairs is not attached
to Dr. King, who, it was said in tiie last campaign,
wus tlie director of his party's campaign iu B.C.
Perhaps it is even thought that in the disposition of
the contracts fur the necessary public works in this
province that Dr. King did not follow the course
hest calculated to bring tlie strongest support to
the pnrty.
Another interesting suggestion made is that
the new portfolio, lieing a little less onerous than
his previous duties, mure opportunity will be afforded Dr. King to build up llu* weakened defences of tlie
province with a view to forestalling, if possible, the
collapse of the Liberal provincial government which
now seems imminent.
•   •   •   •   •
CHANGES IMPENDING
THE atmosphere in the Coast centres is surcharged with political rumors. Some of these may
Ik; dismissed at once as idle gossip, bill others persist
in all quarters and obviously have more than a
moiety uf truth behind them. One of these i.s that
Premier Oliver is likely to retire before another
provincial election. It seems to In* recognized
everywhere that "Honest Juhn" has lost the grip
on his erstwhile followers, lhat he could never lead
the party to victory in au election in ll.C. The field
is clear so tar from any third party invasion, excepting loi the lew seats tliat labor and independent
candidates may chouse to contest. The handwriting is written nn the wall very plainly, aud that the
Premier is nol overly anxious as to tiie future of the
party is seen very plainly in his tactless handling
of the Point Grey cemetery situation, It is even
said in some quarters that pressure is bcing brought
to bejir to have tiie Premier step down as soon as
Mberla and B.C. weekly publishers, and it was al
once au inspiration and an incentive for better endeavor in the future. There is also some satisfaction in learning that some of the standards of newspaper practice that the Herald has tried to live up
to, even when it has had no encouragement from
surrounding papers, are those which are being consistently followed elsewhere, and have tended towards improved standard.- of journalism in this
province. It seems sometimes like plowing a lone
furrow to he forced to relinquish some business or
loosen hold on otltt's ideal-, and the latter is always
infinitely easier. Conventions of newspapermen are
[ending not only tu standardize the practice-- and
customs uf the profession, but keep constantly before those attending the disire tu live up In the
possibilities there are in the work, and to offset any
feeling of staleness that sometimes creeps into one's
personal experience,
There is further sntisfnclion to he felt that
botli papers under the one management in this dis
trict are well thought of throughout the west, and
that a comparison of conditions in East Kuoteu,
and elsewhere lead to the conclusion that there i-
nu better district anywhere in the province for business condition-, ami that (.'ranbrook and Kimberley
are being exceedingly well served by the services
it> newspapers offer. There are dil'fcrcirnces iu
climate and scenic conditions that give tu sume di--
tricts more plea-ant aspects than nther-. but for
solid prosperity, and prospects based on the prime
sources of wealth in the province, Easl Kootenav
lake-   econd place tu nunc.
The bigger centres have some larges stores,
nmre embracive stocks possibly than Crnnbrook, but
even at lhat the stores of Cranbrook lack nothing
iu service that the bigger concerns are giving.
Moreover, it i- curious tu hear complaints being
made in ihe larger centres ju-t as in the smaller
towns -thai the people will spend their money elsewhere instead of at home it's the same story
wherever one yoes.
Tu better appreciate Cranbrook, gn elsewhere fur a while. It's the best panacea fur discontent, and as a remedy it never fails.
Young   Peoples'   Meeting   In landing characters.   Then came the
ft ■ B day of the big companies and the nd-
United Church Is Success
(Continued from Page One)
ris Clark acted as chairman for the
first part of the evening, the following  program   being  carried   out:
Vocal Solo    . Mrs. P. M. MacPherson
Sing-Song   Hy   .VII
Vocal Solo    ... Mra, I'nrk
SiiiK-SoiiK
Addreu  by   Mr.   Hack,   Principal  of
Cranbrook  Ibidi School, on
"Thfl Yukon, Yesterday
and Today.
Vocal Solo Mrs. Q, McDonald
Refrcshmenti
Social   Hour
Sing-Song
"God Save the King"
MrB. P. M. MacPherson kindly acted   as  accompanist.
We regret that lack of time prevents tis from giving hut a brief synopsis of the address given by Mr.
Ruck; many of those present would
like to have him consent to repent
the address some time to< a larger
audience. Mr. Buck showed through
his most interesting* talk that he wus
thoroughly competent to denl with
the subject which he hod chosen.
Mr. Buck began by taking the uu-
dlenco on an imaginary expedition
over the trail of 't»H, pointing out the
lurid conditions existing in Skugwny
under the regime of "Soapy" Smith.
Then came the trip over the Pass with
all its hardships—the building of
boats at bake Bennett and the voyage through Miles Canyon and White
Morse Rapids and on lo DawHon. lie
dUcribod lhe Mawson of 'HM and Uu1
principal mining creeks, pointing out
the crude methods of mining and
giving   details   uf   some   of   the   out-
vent of the gold dredges and finally
the decline of the placer industry.
Nexfl, the  rising   quartz   mining
field nt   Mayo   was   desci [bed   and
Class (t, Sec. 2, bull 1 yr.—Harold
McClure, lat, Sec. 4, cow :; yrs. and
over—Model Dairy, 1st; J. \V. Ber-
toln, 2nd; II. II. McClure, 3rd. Sec
7, heifer calf under 1 yr.—John
Clark,  Ist.
Stringer and Archdeacon McDonald,
Anglicans; Father Judge, Roman
Cat boi ic, and Itev John and Kev.
(ieorge Prlngle, Presbyterians,
He closed with a request that in
these easy dnys the efforts of the old
pioneers     to     make     Cumulii     great
should noi in* forgotten,
The entire program was a most en-
joynble one
™„;, .letolls given of animal life,; r||lss -*, Soc , hu|| . .„„■
thc Indian v,llaBcs, missionary work- over-John Clark, 1st. Sec.' 2, hull
" ■ '■ '" ■'"''   ll! >'"'"   l;",l|,;i   "nd  I yr. ami under 2—J, Lancaster, 1st.
Soc, -I, ni-iv ■'! yrs, and <ivt'i-—J, W.
Bortoln, 1st; A. B. Smith, 2nd.    Sec.
7, holfor calf undor 1 yr.—A. U.
Smith,   lsl.
Class II, Soc, I. best dairy COW—
Model Hairy. Ist; .1. IV. Bortola, 2nd,
Sec, 2, ht-sl dairy heifer, M. McCrindle, 1st;.I. Lancaster, 2nd.   See.
8, hest dairy bull—F, Clark, lsl;
.1. Lancaster, 2nd. Soc, I, besl beef
female—W. Bardgett, lsl anil 2nd.
See. 6, best beef bull—P, Clark, 1st.
See. II. hest dairy heifer calf—,1. Lan-
(Cuntinued from Page One) l"sl<'-"' '"'I "• McCluro, 2nd. Sec.
over—I. Clark, 1st. See. ,|, heef cow "• l"-'st ooof calf—Joe Taylor, 1st.
II yrs. and over—W. Bardgett, 1st. | K<" • *"'• get-of-dairy bull—II. Mc-
Sec. 6, heifer 2 yrs.—W,  Bardgett,I c'nre'  lsL
1st and 2nd.   Sec. G, heifer 1 yr i    class  12, Soc,   1, registered aged
L. .1. Taylor, 1st. Sec. 7, heifer calf ram—!. Woods, 1st and 2nd. Sec.
—L. .1. Taylor, 1st. I-, registered ram  I  yr.—J. Woods,
Class   7,   Sec.   -I,   cow  .'!  yrs.  and   1st ami 2nd.
over—Model   Dairy,    1st   and   2nd.      Class  1(1,  Sec.  4,  sow umlcr  12
Sec. fi, bcifcr 2 yrs.—M, McCrindle, mths.—Margaret McCluro, 1st; S. IL
1st.     Sec.   II,  heifer   1   yr.— M.   Mc-l iMcClure, 2nd.
Crindle,  1st. Class   17,   Sec,   8,   sow  over   12
Class 8, Sec. 3, hull calf under 1 I mths.— I. Clark, 1st and 2nd.    Sec
Stock Prizes at Fall Fair
yr.—Louise Taylor, lsl; llonahl Mc
Cluro, 2nd. Sec. -I, cow ;i yrs, and
over—J, W. Bertoia, lsl; Model
Hairy, 2nd; ,1. Lancaster, Brd, Sec.
fi. heifer 2 yrs.—II. II. McClure, Ist
aad 2nd. Nee. ti, heifer 1 yr.—Margaret McClure, Ist; II. II. McClure,
lad;   Helen   McClure,   .'Ird.     See.   7,
•1, sow under 12 mths.—,1. Clark, lsl
and 2nd.
Class IK, Sec. I, best pigs of 1921!
—Margaret McClure. 1st; S. II. McClure, 2nd;  Helen  McClure,  8rd.
Best Judging of dairy cattle—-
Margnrot McClure, Ist; Kenneth Jol-
lill'e, 2nd; Laurence Foster, Brd.
porlanc
in urologlcal
clearly onnunciat.
Ai 10,30 a.m. Sunday morning,
iln- Posl Graduate specialists conduc
led n clinical meeting ai Hie hospital,
und several cost's which were then
available from I la- outlying districts
-.vere examined. Tin- parly left on
the noon train I'or Nelson, where the
next meeting of lhe tour was held
on Saturday.
Accompanying the doctors was Mr.
C, II. Fletcher el' Vancouver, who
was responsible for all the' arrangements made for the tour in B.C.
To Dr. Green as convenor, aad
others associated with him in the
responsibility connected with the
holding of th,- meetings in Cranbrook, much credit is due. The attendance of the doctors from the
district shows lhat they are wide
awake lo the advantages of such gatherings. Many who were tillable to
attend have expressed the desire that
at future meetings of ihe tour the
public lie given an opportunity of
hearing some of lh,- speakers. The
medical men attending the convention were as follows: (Ieorge F.
Young, Michel; 11. Asselstine, Douglas Corsan and Geo. A. Kelman. Fernie; V. W. Green and (I. I-:. L. MacKinnon, Cranbrooit; 11. A. Christie,
Waldo; D. W. Davis and M. E. Tiffin, Kiniberley; II. R. Henderson,
Creston: F. 13. Cov and \V. I1. Turnor,
lnvermere;   Dr.  Underhill,  Waldo.
LOCAL DENTIST _
INSTALLS  X-RAY
MACHINE
If you have not heen in a dental
purler for some lime, do not be surprised at whnt you might imagine a
new tangled wall telephone set—
that's whnt we were when we had occasion to go into Mr. 1'Yrgie's office
the i,i her day. and saw what
looked like a phone set with spider-
like legs holding out the mouthpiece.
Wondering whnt it might really he,
we made enquiries, only to find tliat
it was ,-i new piece of apparatus installed by tin* doctor for the making
nf his own  X-Rny plates.
The new apparatus is one that will
In- to tho mutual advantage of lhe
demist and patient, enabling him to
readily determine tlie root condition
and relieving the patient of a lot of
unnecessary suffering in many cases.
The plates are developed on the premises, obviating any long waits.
The machine is a Victor model
"CDX" Dental X-Rny Unit, a den-
tisl's X-Rny machine, which is absolutely electrically safe; whicli can be
handled either by the operator or the
patient with complete immunity from
shock, even while un exposure is be-
Ing made; which requires no floor
ipnce at all; which ia more compact
than any X-Rny machine hitherto
produced; it avoids lhe use of all
external high tension wires, and
through it dental X-Ray service can
be rendered with greater efficiency
than was possible heretofore.
GOOD-BYE TO THE
ELEPHANTS; PROVINCE
TELLS OF CHRISTENING
Crnnbrook has gained notoriety fur
and w de from the recent episode,
and all llu* way from Montreal and
Toronto tn Vancouver and south all
through lhe United States, the story
of ihe elephants running at large
has heen heralded. Tlie following
taken from a recent issue of the Vancouver Province tells of tho christening of "t'nuibroijk Ed" ns recorded
last week in lliese columns. Il is
taken from the "Odd Angle" feature
by  I'.  W.  I.uce.
"Cranbrook has mnde its final hid
I'or publicity with the kind cooperation of the Sells-Floto circus.
The last of the escaped elephants has
been recaptured and shipped south
after having beon given n new name
with due aud proper ceremony.
Henceforth Chnrloy Ed is to be
known as Cranbrook Ed, as a compli-
to the prolific nature of u district where nn elephant can be lost
n a field of alfalfa for two mouths,
"The christening took placo on
Main Street, with Mayor T. M. Roberts officiating from a safe distance,
in the presence of on admiring crowd
that respectfully refrained from pressing too close.    The general impres-
II seemed to be that this was the
biggest baby ever christened in Cranbrook, hul it must be remembered
lhat Charley Ed wns four years old
it lhe time he became Crnnbrook Ed.
This is younger for an elephant thnn
when    invidious   comparisons    were
made,
"As a rule elephants are Baptists.
They are subjected to total immersion at their christening, but Mayor
Roberts had some doubts as to his
nbility to push the pachyderm under
water against his will. Anyway, ns
there seemed to be some difficulty
about setting up a tank large enough
for the job in the middle of Main
Street, Charley Ed obligingly abandoned the faith of his fathers, for
the time being.
"The godparents were Spot Griffith
and Charles Morgan, of the Sells-
Floto organization, and they were
emphatic in their assurance that Iheir
charge would he a model of perfect
behavior all the days of his life. Mr.
Griffith was becomingly dressed iu
splints from ihe right shoulder down,
while Mr. Morgan iiad a number of
ribs in an attractive plaster cast,
these bolng outward and visible signs
of gentlo caresses received when the
stray elephant welcomed thoni in his
field of alfalfa.
"As is usual, this buby didn't know
what, was goinjr to happen to lum.
bul wus sun* be wasn't going to like
it one little bit, Ile bawled, and tor
blocks around windows and teeth
rattled. However, his experienced
guardians quieted him down with a
gentle rocking, one good-sisjoci rock
at u time on the flanks.
"Cranbrook is a 'dry' town, but
the mayor is a forehanded gentleman.
Ever since 1916 he had held in reserve n quart bottle of champagne
so as to be ready to christen an elephant on Main Street whenever called upon. He had also spent many
weary nights looking up authorities
on ceremonies of this nature, so that
he wns quite prepared to argue tbe
point when it was proposed that he
should straddle the elephant's neck
and crack the bottle over his skull,
at the same time explaining to Cranbrook Ed that there was no malice
in his method.
"Mayor Roberts' style, though a
decided novelty In christenings, is
strongly recommended to all public
men who may have to officiate under
similar conditions. The chief magistrate stood afar off on one foot,
whirled the bottle around his head
three times, shouted 'Attaboy, Cranbrook Ed!' in a loud voice, then let
drive with unerring aim. It was the
most sizzling hit ever seen in the
Kootenays, and the home run that
followed broke all records ami several gates.
"'I had been practicing throwing
at the side of a barn for a week,'
explained the mayor, later, when he
had got his second wind, 'and I was
sure I could not miss un elephant.
The only question was whether lhc
elephant would miss me.'
"The gifts of the godparents to
the baby consisted of an elegant
pair of wrought iron ankle bracelet
weighing a hundred pounds, and i
steel poud, guaranteed to tlckl*
through the toughest hide."
DISTRICT FARMERS'
INSTIT. CONVENTION
OCTOBER 13 AND 14
October ISth and Uth have been
selected as the dates for lhe district
Farmers' Institute convention of the
East Kootenay. This is a convention
at which delegates are generally present from all the Farmers' Institutes
for the East Kootenay district and a
convention where farmers' problems
will be discussed by farmers from
throughout the district. Last year
some twenty problems were brought
before the contention, shaped into the
form of resolutions to be discussed at
the advisory board meeting the time
of the sitting of the House,
It is hoped that everyone will
keep these dates in mind and if possible attend some or all of the meeting. In next week's papers will appear program of the convention which
will likely last about two days.
heifer ealf under I yr.—.1. Lancaster, I     Best   judging   of   heavy   horses—
1st; S. II. McClure,  lind; Margaret j Margaret McCluro, Ist; Kenneth Jul-1 for lhe average baby, as several mo
McClure,  .'Ird. HIT©, 2nd;  Laurence  Foster, ;trd. thers  of small   fmuilieM  pointed  out
MANtelC
SAILINGS
Prom MONTREAL-QUEBEC
To  Liverpool
Oct.   S Nov.   fi .Mont royal
Nov. la MctURiiinn
Oct, 15 Monl
Oct, 22 Nov. m Montcalm
Oct, 2ii Nov. an Montelnr
To Bdl..i. Clugow
Oct.   7 .    Mctagftmn
Oct. 21 Nov. IK Moiitnairii
To Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp
Oct.   (I Nov.   II   Melita
Oct. 20 Nov. 17 ... Minncilosi.
To Cherbourg Southampton Hamburg
Oct.   Of   "Empress of
Scotland
Oct. 27t   *Kni]>ri-ss of
France
t Not calling nt Hamburg
* Prom Quebec
CHRISTMAS SAILINOS
FROM ST.  JOHN
Doc.   1 Melita        to Cherbourg,
Southampton, Antwerp.
Dec.   7 Montroyal to Liverpool.
Dec. 11 Metugania to Glasgow, Liverpool,
Dec. 15 Montcalm   to Liverpool.
Dec. lo Minnedosa to Cherbourg,
Southampton, Antwerp.
Special trains and through  cars
from Western Canada direct to
shin's side.
iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiniiiii^ii/iiiiNiiiiiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifliia
'   '''*: * i ill :;;,■!,![ rilil*! ll* t*»,in,
Tho following letter to The Nation which has been copied
by many papers and periodicals throughout the country we print
below. While many will agree with nnd some disagreed with the
opinions of Young Conservative, few will deny tliat the writer shoots
straight for his mark and that he has at least a snappy way ot expressing himself:
;    To the Editor of The Nation:
Sir: *
Hurrah for Freedom I
Hurrah for Self-Expression!
Down with the collective wisdom of generations of
serious men!
Today is the whole of life.
History is the unimportant saga of bns-heens.
These nro Hm war cries of today.    Conventions of respect,
conventions of refinement, conventions of knowledge, conventions
of decency are regarded wilh a rishy eve nml I lien thrown over the
Bteoplo ill glee.
We have now all lhe joys of lbe savage: dinners which ean
*"' ' sullied without lhe aid of knives nnd Turks; crude daubs of
art which would delighi primitive man: a degree of body covering
which would undoubtedly mod bis approval;  I a -familiarity be-
tWOOn lbe sexes wliich would likely cnuse him lo si|llirin.
And now (a small thing, perhaps, but the straw which
broke Hie nuncl's back) conies a rebel iu ymir issue of February 24
win, slates lhat usage alone determines correct English and thnt
rules of grammar are the bunk.
Ab, well! ihere is undoubtedly a larger percentage of our
population who say "Wasn't you" than "Weren't you" and "with
Ered and 1" than "wilh Ered and inc." We must, Ui.-refore, hnnd
tho sceptre to the unlettered majority nnd bow lhc knee to
ignorance?
If the men who grin nnd repeat parrot-wise the foolish gag:
"till, every generation has held up its hands ill horror at its youth"
(an expression as tiresome as it is empty) would use Iheir brains
nnd analyze the tendencies rampant today one might feel some hope.
The real importance of rules of living is the lesson of self-control.
The front page of any daily newspaper shows the cheery results
of lllc lack of it.
Can nny sane person actually believe that living is better,
mellower, happier today in this hectic em of unbridled freedom than
it has been before?
But let Hie dance go on. Greece tried it once, and if Greece
with n far higher average of intelligence could not accomplish it,
can this silly mcltin'-pol of freedom-mad egoists hope to get nway
with it?
Akron, Ohio. February 2K.
A   VOI'Nti   CONSERVATIVE.     I
"*"■ *'*:'!: *'!:'v'" ""'""ii wn -vmMWiugii'
LABOR PARTY
ELECTS OFFICERS
FOR COMING YEAR
linn. Pres.
Pres	
Vico-Prps.
Sep.-Treas.
(In Thursday evening uf last woek
iln* Cranbrook Labor party held u
general and social meeting in the
Maple Hall, when a most enjoyable
time was had. The election of officers whicli took place resulted as
follows:
Mr. J. S. Woodsworth
  Mr. T. Urondson
  Mr. H. Gammon
   Mr. F. Bond
Executive—Mrs. \V. Reeves, Mrs. \V.
Ikwson, J. S. Dunlop, A. K. Bowley.   [•:.   Welch  and  J.   I,   Martin.
Other members of  thc executive
will   be appointed  later.
After tho executive mooting was
held it was decided in have Mr. New-
fold, M.P, for tho Motherwell division of Scotland, address a meeting
t-f the Labor party here ahout tho
first of November. Mr. Jack Loger
bus promised to address a meeting in
the near future.
It has also been decided to hold a
series of social evenings this winter,
one to be held in the K.P. Hall on
Friday evening, October 22nd. The
executive have decided to inaugurate
a monthly contributary system to
build up a fund for future election
purposes.
TUNNEY-DEMPSEY
FIGHT AROUSES KEEN
INTEREST HERE
Friday last all who were in a position to do so were listening in on
the big fight that wns taking place
that evening in Quaker City. Everyone apparently for tho time being
had become fight fans, all anxious
to know the result of the fistic encounter which was taking place in
a gqunred circle at Philadelphia that
night.
While Tunney's victory over
Dempsey was contrary to expectations according to the betting dope,
his victory was exceedingly popular.
The Heruld had the pleasure of
listoning in over the radio of Dr.
Miles, the reception heing particularly good, the report of the fighting
coming in from KGO, and being two
rounds ahead of Calgary.
-   NOTICE  -
To Telephone Subscribers
Owing to the large expenditures necessary to
maintain a telephone system in this district, the
Company has found that it will be impossible to extend
credit for a longer period than three months. All
telephone subscribers are advised that in the future
telephone service will be discontinued when the account is three months in arrears. Service will be restored only when the account is paid in full; if the
instrument has been removed the regular charge of
five dollars will be made for re-installation.
KOOTENAY TELEPHONE LINES, LIMITED.
■ffffffffffffffffffffffffffffjffff.:
P. BURNS MARKET
PURE  FOOD  MARKET
I'Iiut ynur requirements wllh us tn insure
QUAI.ITV— SERVICE — SATISFACTION.
Enr the Week-end
SEE    OUR    WINDOWS
—   FOR   —
CHOICE BEEF. LAMB. VEAL AND PORK
CHICKEN AND FOWL
—   TRY   OUR   —
Pork  and  Tomato  Sauce
—   THE   CLIMAX   IN   QUALITY   —
SHAMROCK HAMS AND BACON
P. BURNS h CO., Ltd.
PHONE 10       - CRANBROOK, B.C.
Wffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff^^ Thursday, September 30th, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALl*
P AU E    FM V li
B. C. CONSERVATIVES
TO MEET SHORTLY TO
NAME THEIR LEADER
Provincial Convention To Be
Held Very Shortly
Is Announcement
Previous to the call for Parliament
to convene, n meeting of Conservative members and senators from British Columbia in the provincial and
Dominion houses, nnd the executive
of the British Columbia Conservative
Association, will be held to set tbe
date for a convention of British Columbia Conservatives to soloct a provincial leader.
This is tbe announcement of Mr.
it. I.. Maitland, president of tbe B.C.
association* with whom rests the responsibility for culling the executive
into conference with the provincial
and federul  members.
Several mouths ago a meeting of
the executive wns held while the Dominion House was ia session. At thnt
gathering it wus decided u convention should be held at an early date.
it was further decided thnt it would
not be advisable to hold it until the
Dominion aud provincial members
and senators had been consulted as
to the date.
The sudden dissolution of thc
Mouse of Commons, followed by the
Dominion elections, interfered with
this meeting. Now that these are
out of the way, it will be held. This
gathering will set the date of the
convention, which is likely to be in
tbe early part of the new year.
In the meantime, rumor is busy
with possibilities for the provincial
leadership. Prior to the elections,
the name of Hon. Dr. S. F. Tolmie,
minister of agriculture, was mentioned for the honor. Since the election,
which left the minister in the opposition, the Tolmie boom has been
revived, and from every indication,
his friends will put up a strong fight
for him in the convention,
The name of Mr. \V. J. Bowser,
K.C, former premier, and Conservative stalwart who did effective work
in the recent election, will also be
presented to the convention.
The sweeping victory of Mr. Leon
J. Ladner in the last three federal
contests has drawn attention to his
capabilities, and a number of his
friends regard him us a coming man
in provincial affairs.
The Provincial Party, led by Gen.
A. D. McRae in the lust provincial
elections, has been practically disbanded. Most of tbe members of
that party were former Conservatives
who will lie a factor in helping to
select a new Conservative lender. It
is understood that they are agreed to
stand by the decision of the convention. They will undoubtedly sec
[representation at tlie gathering
through the various Conservative
bodies with which they have since
become associated.
Mr. II. II. Pooley, leader of the"
Conservative pnrty in tbe Legislature,
may permit bis nomination lo go before the convention, Mr, Pooley lias
informed his associates on several occasions that he stands ready to do the
bidding of the majority in his party.
Coast Conservatives, flushed with
tin- federal victory iu British Columbia, are eager to hnve tbe provincial
organisation perfected. While anxious to have the question of provincial leadership settled, thoy are moving very cautiously.
Once the executive mooting is held,
however, and the date of the convention announced, they may bo expect-:
ed to make knuwn tht'ir views. Por
tho moment they are more disposed
to keep bilrniiiny with the rank and
file.
the  Ml
Munro,   Revelstoke,  and   British   Co-j     Mr. Mclnl
himbia    tu    millions    of    interested(Mclntyr
people.
In addition, on his return to Cana-1 \j '& C
da Mr. Munro brought with him aj
complete and up-to-date fur dressing
plant with a staff to operate it. and
today has the only plant in Canada
where a bunch of raw furs can be
taken from the trapper at one door
and the finished article delivered direct to the wearer from the other.
The Fink Mercantile Co. are to be
congratulated In the acumen they
displayed in seeming the sole agency
iu this district for Munro's B.C.-made
furs, and judging i'oni the busy appearance of the fur department on
Saturday night the one-day visit to
Cranbrook was an  unqualified sue*
rivei
ritime
the «
ephow of Fathoi
provinci
irkings i
I the i"
Fur Showing Saturday Last
Attracts Much Attention
(Continued from Page One)
1100 trappers scattered from Newfoundland to Alaska.
In 1925 when no other could be
persuaded to stage a fur display at
Wembley aftre the disastrous failure
of the one financed by tho British
Fur Trade in the preceding year,
Mr. Munro volunteered to fill the gap
in the world's biggest exhibition
with the result that not only was the
venture a financial success but he
was accorded such a volume of favorable advertising as nothing but a
Wembley exhibit could have secured
in the same apace of time. From
Wembley Mr. Munro sent an exhibit
to the New Zealand and South Seas
International Exhibition at Duncdin,
N.Z., where he secured the grand
diploma of merit, (first class), two
gold medals and two silver medals,
besides a trade connection which already is proving of invaluable assistance in his business. Another exhibit was sent with the travelling
Wembley, which visited every large
city in the British Isles during the
past year and carried the names of
Besides being a furrier Mr. Munro
has many other interests, including
a large stock ranch in Alberta, timber
lands in B.C. and witli bis mining
partner, Ole Larson, is developing
a vory promising Bilvcr-lend property
near Revelstoke, which in connection
with the recent exhibit which won
for the Revelstoke-Lardeau district
nt the New Westminster fair first
prize, was favorably commented upon
in a subsequent issue of the Western
Canada Mining Journal. In his home
town he is quite prominent in business and social activities, being president of the Canadian Legion, Vice-
President of the Board of Trade, and
secretary to the Board of Directors
of the Y.M.C.A.
From Cranbrook he motored
through the Crow's Nest into Alberta
and expects to be back in Revelstoke
for the opening of the fur sesaon in
November, after his present trip
which includes over ;t000 miles of
travel and displays at over twenty
cities is completed.
Mr. Chas, Bernard arrived home
from the east last Sunday, where lie
had spent a very pleasant holiday
visiting with friends for several
weeks.
The concert given in the United
Church by Miss Theresa Seigel and
local talent was much patronized last
Friday evening. A good sum of money was realized after paying all expenses, which will go towhrd church
funds. Tin* children were well received and did their parts remark-
well.
left lasl week fo
Local Bportemen are com
with some fine bags of gam*
-lays.
While the mountains sum
the town are still clad with
Kimherley has had some fine ■*,
for a few days.
■
dilv
In a recenl Dominion-wide newspaper contest, the Moose News was
first amongs prairie weeklies, and
was fifth for all Canada out of a
total of over seven hundred. The
news editor of this paper was Mr.
Barrett, formerly of The Kimherley
l'i
of the   t
congrotu
for hie .-
much   esteen
Mr. Barrel
I   by   his   ma;
b in this work
citizen
is lo  be
friends
llll
iperty i
curlers
•d time
ii McDougall
are looking
this winter.
At the Curlinj
Friday night at
office, it was dec
sheet rink with
the company's pn
Heights. Local
forward to a goi
IL Sims am
Mark Creek stor-
a   holiday   trip   t
Prairie.
Mrs. Edmunds and two daughters
arrived in town last week from Vancouver and will make their home on
.McDougall Heights. Mickey and
Fred Edmunds are sons of Mrs. Edmunds.
.1. Taylor, road superintendent, was
in town last Friday.
A. Christie, of
left this week for
Creston   and   the
Mr. J. P.
visitor to
Fink,
town
if Cranbro
ni Friday
AAAJkAAA-J. ■*• ■*■• •■■■ •*- ■*■ A a% tt a  «■ J. J. J. .-J.... ■   . a.
▼▼▼Vtttt TTTTTTTT'f VtttTtW*
I   KIMBERLEY   f
I NEWS NOTES f
**************************
Mr. Raoul, of Moyie, paid a business visit to town this week.
A very pleasant evening was spent
nt the home of Mrs. E. Marsden on
Monday evening, where music and
singing were indulged in. Refreshments were served.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Holland und family were visitors to Cranbrook on
Monday.
Dr. and Mrs. Bancroft were visitors to town on Monduy and Tuesday of this week, renewing old acquaintances.
Mr, Bryant, of Greenwood, is visiting on McDougall Heights, tho guest
of his daughter, Mrs. Twells.
SPECIAL SERVICE
OF MUSIC IS HELD
IN UNITED CHURCH;
Sunday hist, in the nbsence if i.< j
Rev. Mr. Wallace, the service at the
United Church in the morning was
taken by Rev. .las. Kvans. of Kimherley. Mf. Evans' address was
listened tofwith much Interest by all
those present. We regret our inability at this time to give an account
uf sume.
The evening service, which was a
full musical service, was one which
was enjoyed by all. The service was
conducted by Mr. Morris (lark, while
tbe congregational singing and musi-
cal numbers rendered by the choir
were much appreciated. The firs! anthem rendered, entitled "Radian!
Morn," was one which showed to advantage the ability of the choir in
work of this kind. A pleasing quartette was rendered by Mrs. Norgrove,
Mrs. MacPherson, Mr. Colomnn and
Mr. Hunan. Mrs. Park favored with
a pleasing solo, the concluding number being another anthem by the]
itiolr, in which Mrs. S. Mcintosh took
the solo part well, The entire musical program reflected much credit
on the leader, Mrs. F. M. MocPher
.  .1.   Dixon,
ti. Brumby,
■Hi.- and   (i.
'■ ' ure.    >.
tt,  i     M Burney, T.
.   *
N to tl ml  * n  Native
i i- -■ taki r:
bj ting  la !■<>>-.■   in
Cranbi em    iragement
■i embers
time.    T!
■ , i   ■. .  .      t bi
take n per-
e gann  and come
down oft ■ |
belli ■■   . . proven ent
■ •■ result
lie intention
to hold a banquet
*     .
kvill thi   winning
. |. i ■ *
ed mosl thi
eld this  Fridaj
Ki
LOCAL  NEWS
the
lib-   li
•anbr
Mel
n, tin
Rich
ind v
with
Whirl
»ok ti
 1.
' pun
th  r.
i took the opportunity
viewing the concen-
ting also tin* mines at
II were very much im-
he wonderful develop-
they -aw. Leaving
party proceeded east
ethbridge and Edmon-
-e of their visit being
ii first hand informa-
ord  to   prairie  condi-
FINAL  LACROSSE
GAME IS PLAYED
FOR THIS SEASON!
IOICN
Mrs.   W.
. Wm. Kilgour.
lasl week.
|
Mrs. E. Louis nrirved home last
week from Belgium, where she had!
spent a pleasant holiday visiting with
friends. Mrs. Louis was glad to get j
home tu Kimberley again.
.Mr,
town i
week.
Mr. Ro
in Nelsoi
Fall Fair,
Mrs. E
month's *
Bon-in-lnv
Thompsoi
.las.  Ci:
n Thur
nble
of Nelson wus in
and Friday nf bud
erl   Kerr spent a few days
last   week   attending   the
. tl. Smyth, wlio wus on a
■isit with her daughter and
■, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas
,,   of   McDougall   Heights,
Thursday of last week (just be*
fore the beginning of winter), the
final game in lhe junior lacroHSC Ber
les was played, the contesting teams
being the Tigers, or Jimmle .McFarlane's gang, iind the Lions, or Jack
Dixon's stalwarts. The game was a
very  good   one, nud   considering the
rtonson uf the year, was u credit to
the opposing teams. The losers were
satisfied that they had lust tu a be
ter team, hot issued a strung warning
io their conquerors and several ie-
tending competitors that nexl season
will see them dominating things ns
i;. more befitting the name by which
Thurs., Sept. 30
Scores of values that are nothing less than sensational await the thrifty buyer
goods that will crowd 'Cranbrook's Bargain Centre.'    Read these items carefully, they
Men's Grey Flannel Work Shirts-
All m,t-. reg. $1.65.   Sale Price
$1.00
{ISO
Men's Flannel Work Shirts—in
assorted colors, 2 pockets,   Sale Price
■Men's   Oxfords—in   black,  brown  anil
lan.    Salt-  Price $4.75
Men's l all Weight Wool Sweaters—
All sizes and colors,   Sale Price $3.50
Men's Bedroom Slippers—in brown nr'
black l,i.l. rubber heel.  Sale Price $1.45
Cotton Sinks—in black, brown an,I
grey.   Sale Price,-3 pairs for 50c
Men's Itlue Serge Pants—
Well made.   Sale Price $4.50
Men's Cotton Work Pints—Made wilh
5 pockets and double stitched. Sale Price $1.75
Moleskin Gloves—Sale Price, per pr. .
fimintlets—Sale Price, per pr.	
Men's Wool Rlhbcd Hose—Sold reg,
We.   Sale Price,
pans
50c
50c
95c
Men's Dress Shirts—Thousands to
choose from.   English Broadcloth, Per-
Galc, .Madras, lite., attached and separate collars.   New stock, new patterns.
Sale Prices   95c, $1.50, $2.ZS
Men's Suits—Here are suits of quality fabrics, attractive patterns and smart tailoring, at
less than the price of an ordinary. All the newest styles, newest cuts. All perfect fitting. In
the new Pall snappy shades—darks, lights and
mixtures, at   $15,00, $22.50, $29.50
Men's Fleece Lined Combinations—
Dodd make.   Sale Price, per suit    .. $1.75
Boys' Strong School Roots—black or
brown call, solid leather, sizes 11-1,1.
Sale  Price   $1.95
Men's Silk nnd Silk-Crepe Ties—
Newest patterns,   Sale Price, J for . ..  . $1.25
(Men's Overcoats—Rubberized Overcoats.   Sale Price .   ..      $6.75 to $16.50
Cluh Units—Genuine leather t'lub Bags
in IS and 20 inches, black,   Sale Price      $6.95
Men's All Wool Mackinaw Coats—
Sizes .IS 0, -Wi.   Sale Price          $6.95
Boys' Suits—Made in military flannel,
grcj anil khaki, sizes .1-7 >rs.   Sale Price $1.25
12 Only, Ladies' lints—Tin-   latest
fashions, made to sell at S7.5I) lo $9.50,
Sale Price        $4.95
Hemmed Sheets—large  size, good
quality   $1,65
100 Pairs Women's Kid Boudoir Slippers—
with soft padded chrome soles and rubber
heels. Colors, red, blue, green, black, hrown.
or grey alligator, etc. All sizes. A special
purchase enables ns to seil these slippers for.
per pair   $1.00
Ladies' Good Quality Flannelette Nightgowns—Sale Price   $1.25
50 Ladies' Dresses—made in rayon silk aud
broadcloth, sizes lh to 44.   Sale Price .    $2.50
Flannel Dresses—Made in tlie newest styles
and shades, sizes 18 to 44.   Sale Price ...  $3.50
at B. Weston's.       New Fall and Winter
mean money to you.
100 Bungalow Aprons and Dresses—
Made in several washable materials,
< in Sale at     ...       95c lo $1.25
Children's Cotton Hose—
Mack only.    Per pair           15c
Ladies' Cotton Hose—
brown and grey,   2 pairs         45c
I..lilies' Fleece Lined Bloomers—
Assorted colors,   Sale Price 65c
A New Shipment Of—Serges, Tricotincs,
Poircl and French Flannels has jtist been unpacked, and uili lie placed on Sale.
250 Vards luglisb Flannelette—
I'ui'i* cloth, good quality.   -I yds. for 85c
45  inch   Tnble   Oilcloth—white   and
col,,nil.    Sale   Price, jnr yard 50c
Flannelette Sheets— large size $1.95
Ginghams—1000 yard- washable ginghams,
in stripes and checks.   Sale Price. 4 yds.      85c
Ladies' Blonde Slippers and Pumps—
Spanisl] and Cuban heels, regular .S~.5i>
and $8.75,   Sab*  Price $5.95
Ladies' nnd Aliases Fnll nnd Winter Coats—
25 Coats, newest styles ami material-, fnll
lined, uilli fur collars. Made lo -ell al $35 I"
Sill.     Sale   Price           $19.50
Ladies' Sweaters—-(HI Ladie-' and .Misses
Sweaters, travellers' samples. Included in this
lol an* silk, -ilk and wool, and brushed wool
sweaters, with and without sleeves. The) arc
worth as high as SWX).   Sale Price $2.50
NOTICE—All of our merchandise carries our usual guarantee.   Money returned if not satisfactory.   Mail orders will be prepaid,
B. WESTON'S
BAKER STREET
THE STORE THAT SELLS FOR LESS
Mi j has   been
.   ijin .
it? cil
Mi     II.  ] i
take!
t  Kootena
pi nr] • |
:I7 .     '        I
r, 1
■■r   h   '
in  tin-  V.
■:
Mr. V.    | r
for  Ferni
■   *■
n
Mi    K .-        .■ ft
■ iv. fi    ... liis stud
;•--- at I   *    . * -■ i v re in the de-
I ;.:■;,, . : •     f
Mr. J. Marion i    trned I   the eitj
->*. Thul day to i
1   .   ;:     ■:.   ■"
md *'v
Wc are [ to report that .'-.'
'. A   i' ".■ n suddenly
i:   "!i   Mf:   . .      t* - .'* ■.:.:.   :..-
:■ ...   :>,.jch im-
bat ho will
| return sh i   j to
I    Mr. and  Mrs.  i'.  E.  Fox, of De-
j troit, Michigan,
'i   ■   . to Van
couver am h   Fox, who
\s  cortm eted r   B i
Ti :   Detroit, in-
timnte    that th     <' has
finan-
vithin a
'•   r  ■ the 1 ibe
wil! Ih- limit Hying the . ■■ iii :.:.,
:*■'.'
that cm.-"   ' ' ■ nt time.
Manj Crnnl
t(t learn tha! .Mr. «;. I   Gui     nt, de
patchei for been de
tha third -i.i: par-
fhei ibility up to
\\-   :: Gul
go   tn
\" ii tl   Bo
Hi table a man to
lose fi       ■ nd I
i... fore Mr.
Gu
Tile I    '      .
U   .i, tidi
hi
" ■
•   pn enl '■•..■i-'
' i her, about
fifty in ;- v     ■ bi n
1    ■ I    M   i inrr.,
]■'. G. Mori Harris, I
it leadi      I thi   banqui t
■ ■ .  ■
and   mu ical  1 enjoyed
The evi nh ■ .- uded with a
■;■ e  irirlh of
tin'  manj n taui hi
Mr, (lark,
nt iii- «Ui i, ir ■ nted the guides
with their second claa   ■   I bad] -
On   i i  ■ wi i J.   Mr,  C.
Murphy, general manager of C.P.R,
western lines, Winnipeg, and Mr. ('.
A. Cotti ■■ ■ ■ *    upi rlnti ndent,
Vancou , < *   |        hi ion ■■' i toil
of ii-1> el Ion. During their atny
here a visit > lo tb Kimborley,
nnd tin- eorifltruetion wurk Kohi*: on
there wa   ii I     Accompanying
the party were W, ll Mnlkin, president   of th.-  W.  II.  Mnlkin I o , of
Vi uver.    Mr.   M< lo:- b,  of th
Kellj Dougln I o„ Mi Unnfo, of
Vancouver, ami E. A. Jnmeh, Hu- past I
general managor of tin* Canadian
Northern. Tin* accompanying friindj
Garl .
v
WHERE CRANBROOK
BOYS AND GIRLS ARE
BEING EDUCATED
Thai   Cranbroolc citizens art- not
;>• nil behind in affording their ehil-
iln-n a  liberal education  might  bo
gathered by the list which we give
below of the number uf their boys
nn*! nirl*. who are in attendanee in
nml colleges throughout the
Dominion.    We feel thai Cranbrook
very well challenge nny place
f ita size in Canada for lhe reronl
this respect.   We do not claim that
hi   .-* given below i- complete, ami
llu   >'■• raid would Ik- pleased to re-
eive any   corrections in connection
-. ev ::*.    w,> would also be pleased
ri,, vi*   ;my   additional   names,
i-hlch we will 1,,* pleased to publish
atei*.
Foil. -.1,-,. is., |is| of boys ami girls
ding outside places „f learning:
sit)   of  British  Columbia—
Ivelyn   Anderton,   Margaret
Lillian Jackson, Marion Mr-
li-ier Thompson, .lean Willi ,\l,'s-!<. im,, Gill, tie,.. Hunter,
Russell I cask, Cheater Roberta, WH-
l*.e Selby, Jimmy Taylor.
A:    Normal   m   Victoria—Misses
Jean    Flett.   Marguerite   Godderis,
Dorothy   McKowan,   Sophia   Mader.
•rtrudc  Patmore, Mai,el Slender.
University  of  Toronto—Eric  nnd
'   | di   McKinnon,  .Miss   Helen Wor-
len,    Vice   N'ilbct   and  J.   S.   Noble.
Miss   Worden  is  this year  teaching
■   i   • into Conservatory of Mu-
and  continuing her studies for
chellor of Musk* degree.
M •■■
Mi G
U
Bi
Mb
i •*.  r
w,,-..
.Montreal—Miss
- Nora Home.
rsi'.y—Cyril   Sel-
ind. Mae Large.
Business   College,   Cal-
Rita McBurney and .Miss
iguchi.
different private schools
irten. Brentwood College,
B.C.;     decree     Roberts.
Lake   School,   Shawnl-
Eileen McQuaid. Ursallne
•   <.;:■■-,   City; Kvelyn Bow-
• ;..   ' .-.;.'■-.:;.:   Jack   Genest,   Loyolo
lege, Montreal; Warren Bowness,
.-:       Military    Academy,    Portland,
Olive Reid. Xelson Convent.
■
SI
i    , B.i
CANADIAN DAUGHTERS'
LEAGUE,  KOOTENAY
ASSEMBLY NO. 14
firsl     eeting -A the* Fall seas-
ast Wi-dnesday.   During
inter, meetinps will be held on
he -■   vi Monday of each month.
The members an- tfrnu-ful to Mrs.
Mi i:  rhej  and Mr.-. McFariant*, who
.  od   (.-nou(,'h   to   allow   their
bi    .--'tt fur lirid£<* parties
in July and August.    Frizes awarded
Assembly were won hy Mrs.
McFarlane, MIm h. Drummond, Mrs.
Arthur Wallace and Mrs. Surtees.
i;.   .'■.,:■:-•   -;!v<-r  mugi  were  pre-
■    the infant daughters of Dr.
MacKinnon   and  Mr.   and
Mr-   V   '/.. Manning, in honor of their
heinp the  first babies b'>rn to mem-
1-er-  of  thi.-   Assembly.
On Monday next. October 4th, a
bridge and whi.st drive will he held
in the K.P. Hall, a*, fc o'clock, at
which the public Is cordially invited
resent Prizes will be award-
i for eard*. ami in addition there
will be refreshments and a mu^icii!
program. An enjoyable evening ii
ired * ■' ryone attending,
**************************
GOLF CLUB NOTES
**************************
'\'u>- fir-', u', the Fall luncheons was
erved on Tuesday by Mrs. McQuaid
md Mr-. C  o. Staples,
Or Saturday Mrs. Pym and Mrs.
Beale will serve tea.
Luncheon next Tuesday will be in
harge of Mr-. Marsh and Mi*s Dun-
Tea on Wednesday will he given
by Mrs, Urge and Mrs. G. F. h. Mac-
Donald.
There was a large number of play-
>•■   fur  tiie  Home  Cup competition
n Saturday and Sunday.   Mrs. For-
rest   put   in   tin*  best   net   score  for
women's cup.   The winner of the
in.-ii -  cup will  be  reported  in nur
next issue.
Don't forget that tbe competitions
fur the Kink' and McCreery Cups
itarl Saturday. Both match piny;
handicap.   Everyone get in.
Those having playing privileges
Who have not paid their second Instalment should Hend their feo tu the
secretary at once, to entitle them to
play in cumpvtitiona. P A Ci E SIX
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, Seplemher 30th, 19ZS
THE UNITED  CHURCti
REV. BRYCE WALLACE,  B.A.,  Il.l)..  Minister
sssssnssa | KIMBERLEY FOLLIES
APPOINT pFFICESS
FOR COMING SEASON
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3rd
11.00 a.m.—MORNING SERVICE  -  Junior Choir
12.15 — Sunday School and Bible Cluss.
7.30 p.m.—EVENING SERVICE Senior Choil
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION"
"Kil
berley
nor t"
pro]
Mnn
■following
Hger                  M
T. J.  Brid
.Trens.               H
.   !■'.   Marsde
Director         Mr.
i-\ V. U',1.1-
:utive    C mittee
Mcsdumt
•ide  uml   Mai iden
nnd   Messr
lurchicr nnd Slnd
,1 members .
i.ff.f.^Wf.fff.ffffffffff'Vi
SALVATION ARMY    "*
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
S   Morning Service
11 a.m. t\
Sunday Scliool 3 p.m. Jj
Evening Service      7.30 p.m. |C
TUESDAY
Young People's
Meeting .. 4 p.m.
Public Meeting 8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Home League Sewing
Circle 2.30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Services al Kimherley
FRIDAY
Band of Love 4 p.m.
Public Meeting   8 p.m.
All   Are   Cordially   Invited.
Dipt, and Mr.. J. STOBBART
•Baptist Cburrb
SUNDAY, OCT. 3rd
REV. V, II. MacNEILL
11 a.m.—Morning Service.
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.30  p.m.—Evening Service.
rot)  A«B  COKDIAIM
INVITED.
Hi.
the Intention ot tho "Folli-
i., hold ;i w ri.-s of concerts, o
d .* ii**    he v. inter months,
SHREWD INVESTORS
REAPING BENEFIT IN
C. M. & S. CO. STOCK
"Kurtu
PROFESSIONAL CABDS
DR.   W.   A.   FERGIE
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning
Phone 97 Office
9 to 12| 1 to S p.m. Set.
RGI E f
;  Block |
Houre 1
et. 9 to 1 I
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Phy.icien.   A   Surgeon.
Office at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE      HOURS
•\fternomis   2 to *
EvenlnKS   1.30 to 8.S0
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
GEORGE   J. SPREULL l\
f
BARRISTER
NOTARY
CRANBROOK
SOLICITOR  i
B.C.
fffffffffffffffffffffffff.
FOR   SERVICE,   QUALITY
AND   CLEANLINESS   THE
Is. I). Cafe
CANNOT    BE    EXCELLED
Senitery Electric Refrigeration
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
Hemoo Blk, Crukrook, B.C.
*
101)0118 AMI 80CIKTJJ3S
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 350
Nerkary Aye., Neat City Hall
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
and
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   ■   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
WOHRN'8  INSTITUTE
lf« eta la the
K. of P. Bali
afternoon of the
Ont Tueaday at
I p.m.
All ladiu are
cordially Inrlted
President      Mr..  NORGROVE
Secretary    Mr..  J. COUTTS.
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 6 p.m.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Mceta every
Mondny night at
' Tho Auditorium
-Sojourning Oddfellows nre eor-
dinlly invited
N. G F. RUSSELL
Rec. Sec. E, G   Dingley, P.O.
■
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe   Repairing
Take your .hoe. to the
-0. K. SHOE SHOP—
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value In
Men's Dress and Work Shoei
SEE US — W. NICHOL Prop.
m*m***tf***************
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE |
a************************'
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Laid ity'ei & fabric. $.10.${10
H. C. LONG, Van Horne St.
if i l,i
picked
ling al
nobods
n Monl
"Few
stcadj
stock,   i
512.1
i have been mode bj the
|j of shrewd iin.sii.i-s who
i ngo, l..v n careful study
isolidated Mining & Smelt-
my of Canada, Ltd., saw
...i possibilities in il nnd
the stock when it wns sel-
few dollars a share and
ipeared to want it," Buys
: financial letter,
cople, who now wntch tho
unting markel price of the
li-,.- thut only five years
121, tli<- Btock was selling
..ti the Montreal Stock Exchange, whilst this yenr il has almost
reached $250 a shnre, iusl twenty
times tli** price. In other words, a
thousand shares would have eosl
$12,500, whirl] at this year's hjgh
could have been sold for $247,600, n
profit of $235,000.
Dividends  More  Than  Co.t
"Tin- dividends and cash bonuses
alone, Bince 11121, would have- paid
for lit.- stock boughl at Sli..".li and
lefl something over.
"One has in*i far to ku to see whal
has cnusod the increased value of thel
stock on tin* market. In 1921, when j
tin- issue was neglected, llio gross
value of the ores produced was ?(>.-
830,420, whilst for 1926 this total
Inid risen to (in- enormous figure of
$27,100,661, and present indications
ure that this will be <-xeeed.il in 1920.
"The steadily increasing prosperity
of the company .li.i nol stampede the
directorate into disbursing its profits
tions.    Instead, a  most conservative
policj   ,vn    followed, and this is re-
■U-d in a minute to anyone making
i.nly of the balance sheets.
Large    Working   Capital
In 1921, the company had u bond-
• l.'M of $3,000,000, today it has
le.   The outstanding Improvement
ember Kith at I m tlu' strength of the compuny is to
...     Marsden at  Kim-  !,t' found in the working capital posl-
l-pose  uf orgutllz-   tion; in 1921 there wus u large debit
„..,.,■ months. balance,   amounting   to   $2,272,332.
cided  ti   orirnnizo on  al i']:-  'la* been cleaned  up, and the
tvorking capita] now amounts to $8,-
ii2*l.7D-I,  nn   Improvement  of  $10,-
:'|!7,ll.'!!i in tho five years.
"The company wns incorporated
under the laws of the Dominion of
Canada, January I. 190(1, us a con-
iolidntion ..I' the War Eagle Consolidated Mining i- Development Co.,
lui.. Centre Star Mining Co., St.
Eugeno Consolidated Co., und the
liusshmd  Tower Co.
Acquired Trail Smelter
"Tlte company acquired tin- smelter formerly operated by tho Hritish
Columbia Southern Railway, at Trail,
B.C., and the I'.iii Sii-ele Mining and
Smelting Co., l.t.L owner of the Sul.
Ilvan Aline.   The properly of the Le
lim   Mining   To.,   at    liossland,   ll.C,
wus also purchased, and in I'.ill! the
company took over tin* Wesl Kootenay Power & Light I'o*. Ltd., through
purchase of tho entire common stock
on the basis of $76 par value of the
Consolidated    Mining    &    Smelting
itock !'..!* $ I llll West Kootenny stock.
"A controlling interest in the Sun-
lorh Mines nnd Coast  Copper Mines
on Vancouver Island, was secured in
11110. The company acquired the
Silver King Mine iu 1112-1, nnd purchased un interest in A. Cnmeron &
Co., Ltd., (of Japan and Chirm), who
handle the sales of the company in
tho Orient."
honey nt each meul time lhal. they
will cut. It is sufer and will largely
do nwny witli the ordinate longing
for candy and other sweets, and ill
lessening the desire will doubtless diminish thc amount of rune sugar
eaten.
"Doctors und physicians wlio have
mude u study of honey as compared
witli sugar or syrup, strongly recommend its use us the best f-orin of
sweet.
"The simplest way to serve honey
is tiie most common—just spread it
on rolls, either in the torin of comb
r liquid. 11 ivoes as far as jam in
this way. Honey is often served witli
rice, breakfast cereals, pancakes nnd
imilni- foods. It also combines particularly well willi oranges, apples,
imlinaiiits, peaches and dried fruits."
KIMBERLEY APIARIST
WRITES INTERESTING
ARTICLE  ON HONEY
.Mr. K. M. Hughes, who is malcihg
ii success nf bee keeping in Kimber-
ley, contributes the following interesting article cm "Honey us a Food."
"Nearly SO pounds of .«ugar is annually consumed liy every man, woman and child on llu* North American
continent. It is only within the lust
few centuries that sugar has become
■i» low in price as \u come intu gen-
oral   us.*
F. SCOTT
Cranbrook DniK & Book Co.
ir;""-j'... *', "■!■     ■:'..li:,-:■':.',. ^::r:;i.,j1:1...,,*,
ven among the poorest
families. Formerly, honey was the
principal sweet, and it was one of
the items sent as a propitiatory offering l»y Jacob to his unrecognized son,
lhc chief ruler of Egypt, Ji.OOO years
before lhe first sugar refinery was
built.
"Thc health of the present generation would l>e greatly benefitted if
honey could he at least partially re-
Mured tn its former place as a common arliele of diet. The almost uni
versal craving for sweets of some
kind shows that the system demands
food of this kind, but the excessive
use uf sugar brings in its train a long
list of ills.
"There is no doubt but that in eating honey our digestion machinery
i-s saved work that it would have to
perform if wc ate cane sugar. We
all know how children long for candy. This longing voices a need and
i- another evidence of the necessity
uf sugar in our diet.
"Children should be given all Iheaingle insertion
MERCHANTS ARE
REALIZING VALUE
OF ADVERTISING
The merchant's rolrttiona to his
home town paper are supposed to
be those of an advertiser. Thai is a
narrow view. The homq town paper
is an institution. Thc merchant can
no more escape ils influence than
anybody else in the community, whether he  advertises  iu   it  or  not.
'Yet, as a consistent advertiser, his
relations with the local newspaper become definitely constructive. He becomes n part of this institution without which no community can express
itself. Whatever its merits or demerits, the home town paper is an
expression of the community. Literally, it is the "Voice of the People"
in a sense that cannot hold true for
any other medium.
Thi.s institution keeps friends in
touch with friends. To the best of
its ability it answers Who, What,
When, Where, How and Why'.' It
brings the individual out of himself.
It speaks the local language. It interprets community life. Week by
woek it tells the story of tlie town
and country.
Most of us aro* so accustomed to
the home town paper that we take
it as a matter of course. If we think
anything about it at all. wc think of
its deficiencies. These ate presenl
largely because it is run by fallible
human beings. The wonder about
the home town paper is that it contains sn few mistakes, not so many.
To the merchants, especially, the
home town paper is an opportunity.
His business, too, is a local institution. Unless it finds some kind of
expression iu the home town paper,
both the paper and the business have-
to an important extent failed to function. Each is affected somewhat by
every successive failure in this respect.
U does not cost a greal deal of
money to advertise in the local pa
per. Most advertisers arc over
judicious rather than extravagant
it is the continual message that
counts most. Sporadic advert
ments now and then arc of doubtful
value. Perhaps they arc better than
no advertisement at all. Every advertisement placed by a business
house should blend into every other
advertisement it places, The merchants should think in terms of campaign, rather than iii terms of cam-
Beautifying the "Garden Railway"
Whe» Iod Title* nl insurance
— Call Up -
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole Agents for Klmberlf; ToirnaMe,
STRIP TICKETS
Willi and Without Coupon!
For (iener.il
Admission Purposes
For Sale et
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
HERDS
VALLEY
FRASER
AGAIN
iii
JWwnntfi;
ISjittf
It was mentioned in the
news Saturday that three
head of Fraser Valley cattle—Jerseys—were sailing
fnr Australia for breeding
purposes. It is cows like
lliese thai give Pacific
Alilk the richness and flu
vor which place il at the
head of Canadian evaporat*
id milks.
PACIFIC   MILK    '
Mend Office        Vancouver
Im liirit**  nt   l.ndnvr  A   Abholnford
Upper Kenora Station Garden. Lower left—
Looking down ou artistic Port MoNicoll Station
Garden, Lower right--"('ountess of Dufferin", first
C.i'.li.  engine  to enter   Winnipeg  in  ker summer
finery.
T  iving  up  to its  title  as  the  "Garden   Railway",
thousands of trees, shrubs and perenlals were
shipped out over the whole Canadian Pacific Railway
system early in May this year. These included
willows, poplars, lilac, sphea, honeysuckle, pyringa,
weiglia, carragana, hydrangea, and many others.
The perenlala include roses of the climber and rambling variety nnd of all shades of color, tiger lilies,
Iceland poppies, aquilegia, dianthus, Sweet William,
pyrethrum, delphlneum.
Every year the floral committee of the C.P.R.
hn« the stupendous task of supplying the seeds, trees,
shrubs and plants to thousands of stations from
■Saint John to Victoria. Bulbs are supplied and
planted in the fall, rearing their jaunty heads with
the melting of the snows in the spring.
The seeds are propagated under glass by experienced gardeners with a view to bring transplanted
when raised, In addition the committee sends out
many thousands of seed packets to station agents
and also for use in section foremen's gardens, bunk-
hous-s and around shops. Enormous quantities of
bedding stock are also provided and among these are
fWtnlumi, carinas, asters, pausiea, salvias, peLuolu,
marigolds, atirrhinum, phlox, koehfas, zinnias, verbenas and alyssum.
Railway gardening was introduced in Canada by
the Canadian Pacific Railway about thirty-five years
ago. The majority of the gardens are laid out and
looked after by employees of the system. Locomotive
firemen, signal towermerf, watchmen, bunkhouse attendants and others take a great interest in the
gardens with the help of horticulturists. Every employee is alive to the importance and the pleasure of
making the railway stations blossom. Each one of
them is filled with a healthy sense of emulation and
the desire to make his own garden the beauty spot of
the railway. The men treat the whole plan as a
hobby. All make the supreme yearly effort to win
the general manager's cup, a worthy trophy emblematic of the best floral display along C.P.R. tracks.
But the prizes are not limited to this. Every general superintendent offers a prize for his own district,
each superintendent gives one for his division and
every roadmaster offers one for his sub-division.
During the Great War about 2,000 gardens were
converted into vegetable-railing grounds and produced large quaitiUM mt food supplies for the men
OVOXOOM.  J-
FREE
-   FREE
BIG 52 PAGE RADIO LOG BOOK
With Your Subscription to
RADIO NEWS
OF   CANADA
CANADA'S   ONLY   NATIONAL
RADIO   MAGAZINE
CONTAINS   EACH   MONTH:
1.   $50 prize package for readers.
Z.   FREE (cihiiunl service offer,
3. Latest radio hook-ups.
4. Best stories and radio news.
5. Dozens of illustrations.
TO CRANBROOK   HERALD,
CRANIIROOK, H.C.
Enter my Sub.criplion to Radio New. of Canada for 1 year ($2.00)
and lend me the 52 page Log Book Free.
Name   ...
Address*
One Year—12 Issues—Only $2.00
Vast progress bus been made in tising.
advertising within recent years. Out-j Dut the conditions aro changing
standing examples are to be found In Mora and more merchants are com-
the national field. Locally, however, Ing to realize that they are losing
advertising has much room for de- money and prestige when they are
velopment. Aside from one or two! not to he found in the advertising
ot the big stores, the average mer- j columns of the home town paper,
chant in the small town gives too I This is ono of the healthiest signs in
little study to the power of adver- the  field of retail merchandising
The Pilchards of the Pacific
The salmon is about to find a keen
rival for supremacy in the British
Columbia fishing industry in the
opinion of John Uabcock, assistant
ommlBstoner of fisheries for tlie
Province. During the past year the
pilchard has advanced to a position
of great Importance, The one subject
of conversation all alonij tlie coast
irom Itarkley to Quatsino is pilchards.
During tlie past winter and spring
fourteen new plants have been constructed, most uf which are in a position to operate as soon as the pilchards strike the coast. Only three
plants operated last year. The
whaling plant at Cachelot, Kyuquot
Sound, will hereafter be operated as a
pilchard reduction plant. The same
with thc old whaling station at
Set-hurt. Upwards of SU.OOO.OUU will
be spent to remodel the old cannery at
Ucuelet where pilchards will be bandied.
Pilchards are on an average larger
than herrings and are rich in oil which
is used in making uleomargarine,
fine soups and varnish. This year the
oil will be shipped in bulk, and the
Canadian Pacific vessels have been
equipped with great tanka for its
transportation. The above photograph shows the S.S. Princess Una,
berthed at the C.P.R. pier at Vancouver where she arrived with the
first cargo of pilchard oil of the season.
What do
you like
in a glass
of beer? &£
Ynu look for (rrlnin tilings iu n glass
of lin'r.
You wiml first ii drink tlml gots
home to llllll ll r-\\ spol l>ul
Mini's nol nil—
You wjiiit a drink Hml spu 'klcs wild
life nnd vigor— Mini's clt-jorful nnd
bracing—
and
You wnnt n drink I lint will satisfy
you!
That's whore Pure Beer scores, Try
il today, nud you'll present yourself
witli n wholesome, refreshing treat,
Order n case of Pure Beer mode by
the Amalgamated Brewers from nny
Government store.
Vancouver llrowi-rlrs Ltd,, Rainier nrrwlnn
Cu. uf Cunada Ltd., Wcitmlniter Brewery
Ltd., Silver Sprint Brewery Ltd., nnd Victoria
Phnenli llrewery Go, Ltd.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. TUnf-wliy, September 30lh, 1926
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAOR •   I
■ssi
uh  waa  raaKhl   In   lull   prngraM.,
lillflU PAQE EKIHT
Till:   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, Seplemher 30th, 1926
'     !
r1
SAP,
LOCAL
PEMNG&
BARGAINS
IN GLASS and CHINA
Sherhcrl Glasses 3 for $1.00
Water (ilasses      6 fur Sl.OO
Cream and Sugar     $1.00 pr.
Water  Jugs,  Howls,  Vases,
Cups    and    Saucers,    Cake
Plates, Hon Hon Dishes,
Marmalade Jars, etc.,
$1.00 I inch
Shi*. OUK \\ INDOW
THE  GIFT  SHOP
A. EARLE LEIGH
Watchmaker   and    Jeweler
Norbury Avenue
111!
Insure with Beale &. Elwell, *
Mra,   Dow   returned   on   Tuesday
J j from  a   visit  to  Creston.
! Priday evening Dr. and Mrs. I*\ VY.
Green entertained tho visiting delegates to the medical convention at
dinner at their home.
The home-made candy made hy the
| Patricia    is    absolutely    pure    and
wholesome.      A   trial   will   convince
you. ll'.
BORN  -At   ihe  Si.   Eugene   Hos-
pitol, nn Friday, September 2 ith. to
A marriage of interest Lu Cranbrook people took place in Calgary
recently, when Dr. .1. G, Anderson,
i.f tlml city, was united in matrimony
tu Miss Efflo McHonry, uf Toronto.
(In Monday of last weok Ihey passed
through Cranbrook, calling on Mr.
and Mrs. D. VV. Dow. und proceeded
in Creston to pay a visit to Mr. Dow's
mother residing there. On Wednesday they roturned, leaving Tor Calvary via HnnfT the same day.
 ;<G's-™E*;ous;sr>rE'"
specials tor triday and Saturday
fry
II. I'. s
Per Bottle
Sordines
Norwegian
Fish: per ii
30c
15c
Sin
K.   i
4 lb   tin
berry Ja
Pack
75c
Corn
Ice Quality
15C
Shredded   Wheal
2 Kicked.       25*
Raspberry  Jam
Quaker Brand
4 lh 'i-      *»se
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
Manning's  Perfection Coffee
Fresh ground: per tb ... 65c
Onlnri,, Concords. S II,   bskt. $1.00
Washington Concords, .', Ib   1,1, 65c       W"?'0   Syrup  in   Jubs
PeaChe.:  per case . 1.60 ''"" siz" 45<
1.10       McCormlck'i   Family   Mix
Fancy Biscuits; per Ib .  30c
id Mr*. Hugh Bro
daugh-
Prune Plums: per eas*
Sweel Potatoes: per 11
Cranberries: per ease
Cantaloupes,  large sizi
10c
30c
2 for 25c
McLaren', Quick Puddings
Tapioca, Chocolate, Cncoa-
""I .     .   15c
Peter Heric, of Creston, i*- a patlenl a: iln* Si. Eugene Hospital tlii*
week.
For prompt repairs anil salisfae-l
tion go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's garage. 2l)t(
t'.-.il Larson, of Valik, who is at
present a patient in St. Kugene Hospital, i.s Improving.
For first class automobile repairs
Bee Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
John A. Slater, of Vancouver
salesman I'm- Empress Manufacturing Co., is a patient al the St. Eu-
gene  Hospital.
SPUDS
Clean and dry — from
j Skookumchuck; per cwt.
$2.50
Mnrtin  Bros. Pay for Alhes.
tf,
The annual dance of the Tennis
Club, I., in' held on Friday, October
8th, in ihe Parish Hall, promises to
suipass its predecessor in point of
real enjoyment. The Blue Birds will
be there to please you. :',\-'.\2
I
THE
Caledonian Society
will hold a     —
WHIST DRIVE AND DANCE
IN THE K. P. HALL
Friday, October 8th
WHIST 8 lo 10       -       -       DANCE 10 to 2
Refreshments Served      Everybody Welcome
LADIES 50c
Hector Hamilton, of Vahk, who i:
a patient in thc St. Eugene Hospital
is improving.
Haw, stewed or fried, tlie fresh
oysters at iln- Victoria will please
you. .'HI
Chas, A. Cock was brought t■. the
St. Eugene Hospital last week by ambulance, suffering from an attack ol'
pleurisy.
Ur. Wilson Herald, ear, nose anil
throat specialist, will be in Cranbrook
October Tth, 8th ami Dili, :lltf
Mr. Arthur Taylor, of lnvermere,
was iii tho ciiy th,- beginning ul' this
week.
.Mr. II. \V. Herchmer returned
I'm,tn Fernio on Tuesday, having
spent tbe week-end there on professional   business,
Oysters are in again.    Onle
ny style at the Victorin.
tllC'lll
:;n
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs. I'. Howard anil family wish
to thank all those wlio through their
interest and expressions of sympathy
helped to lighten their burden in
their recent sad bereavement. They
wish particularly to thank Mr. Fat
Kelly for his devotion at that time.
WANT ADS.
GENTS.  75c
i
•ffffff.ff.fff
—   WE STILL HAVI! SOME   —
USED LUMBER
Also SHINGLES - If Requiring Any - SEE US
• let   Your Orders   Now.
DORIS   CONSTRUCTION   CO.
PHONE 101 I'.O HOX 708
ffffffffffffff,-
fffffffffffff
fffffffffffff
fffffffff.
*.
ffff
ATTENTION
THE HOTEL BYNG
is now open to the public.
You will find The Byng the most up-to-date Hole!
in Cranbrook. No better beds can be purchased,
every piece of furniture absolutely new. All rooms
bright and airy and furnished with Hot and Cold
water, lhe Byng is the safest of any hotel in Cran
brook    all outside rooms.
You are cordially invited to visit the Byng.
GEO. TATER, Proprietor.
WANTED—Energetic person, malt*
ui* female, can earn good money
fur a few weeks' work on conimls- vv
Mr. Tom Hail.
Crnnbrook vi:
nf Klmberloy, waa
t* i.m Tuesday,
Mrs. .1. .\. Brogan, of Vahk, was
a visitor in Hu* city Tuesday to
Thursday.
Miss Eva Weston has accepted a
position with Mr. .1. H. Brackett of
the Mutual Life Company ofllce.
Anything you want welded, take it
to the Service Garage. Work guaranteed. 22tf.
.Mr. VV. II. Ryde, barbor and hair-
dresser, lias leased lhe premises adjoining the Zenith Cafe on Van
Horne Street, anil haa taken possession today. The premises have been
re-decorated and now present a spick
and span appearance.
Keep   in   mind   the   Tennis   Club
nee in  tbe Parish flail mi Friday
nexl week.   Tin* Blue Bird orcbes-
i will play.    Refreshments will be
served.    Dancing will  ht1   from '.'.SO
until  1.30, and lhe price of admission
will Ik* $1.60 per couple. '.12
•las. II. Beatty, District Covernor,
First Dist rift, will pay an official
visit to the Cranbrook elub on Monday next at noon. In llu* evening a
meeting* will he hold in Fernie, which
will lie attended hy several members
of the Cranbrook cluh. who will accompany the governor to the coal
city.
Relatives and friends nf Mr. I.. W.
Patmore were pleased to again renew acquaintances with him after an
absence of eighteen years from the
city, alsn to welcome to their circle
Mrs. Pntmore, tn whom the former
CranJjr.ookite was married on Septem-
bci'Al in Vancouver. Mrs. Patmore
formerly   Miss   Irene   Weather-
*+*H»***4***i
Apply   Box (*,  Herald  Of-
tf
Ford Touring* car for sale. ii
jood condition. Price reasonable
Apply Moffatt's Variety Store.      ;!
WANTED—To Board, a High School
girl for company—no work. Terms
very reasonable. Apply Box M,
Herald. 2*M
LOST—On Wycliffe Road, a black
flicker Spaniel. Finder please
write Box 817, Cranbrook. Reward, tf
FOR SAI.I*;—Five-roomed cottage.
Applv to Mrs. Clapp or Herald
Office, 2!)tf
HOARD AND ROOM—for two girls
can be had. For particulars apply Box G, Herald Office. 29tf
FOR SALK—Gendron baby carriage,
full size, in good condition.   $It0.
Phone   H82. 27tf
FOR SALE—Piano, as good as new.
Mason and Risch. $1150 cash. Enquire Box L, Cranbrook Herald
office. 21tf
H E A   I   E R S
We have just received a few
dozen more Scalers,   at   the
same  price  while  they  last;
also a large  Roll  Top  Desk
and Swivel Chair.    While you
are here  we shnll he pleased
to show you around lhe rest
of  Ihe  Slock.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pbone 76        •        -        P. O. Box 238
Second Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
We Buy, Sell and Exchange
KEEP  YOUR  PICTURES  IN    A
KODAK ALBUM
WE AREA OFFERING A FEW KODAK ALBUMS
AT THF. REMARKABLY LOW PRICE OF
$1
.25
This album is equal to those we were selling at $3.00
scott's Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
■
head, of Prince Rupert, being a member of the teaching stall' of the public schools there. Mr. Patmore, who
is a hrother of Mr. G. W. Patmore of
this city, formerly practiced law in
this city and district, where he was
woll and favorably known. Mr. Patmore is a man of sterling qualities,
and whose circle of friends is a large
one. While here is enjoyed looking
over the old haunts at Fort Steele,
where lie formerly lived, being re-
vintod. .Mr. and Mrs, Patmore continued their honeymoon trip ou Monday last intending to go as far 'is
Winnipeg  before  returning.
Following the prayer meeting at
tho Baptist Church on Thursday last,
a social time was spent, the object
ol' lhe occasion heing to afford an
early opportunity of welcoming to
tbe church their new pastor, Rev.
V. II. McNeill, his wife, and mother.
The cordiality of the reception left
no doubt in tbe minds of tbe newcomers that their stay in Cranbrook
would he a pleasant one.
The dance in tbe K.P. Hall to be
held Saturday night, promises to be
a very pleasant affair. Those who
had tbo pleasure of attending the
opening dunce of tbe season some
weeks ago will recollect "with pleasure
the event. Tlu* Blue Bird orchestra
wdl supply lhe music, thus ensuring
a pleasurnblo evening for all the
dancers. The price of admission is
50c.    I'n mil miss Ibis treat. .'12
The several garages of the city de
Burvo greal credit for the excellent
showing which they made in the industrial exhibits at the Fall Fair.
Among them a showing of cars thut
attracted much attention was that
of Chrysler cars, in lhe site rented
by the Service Garage. We regret
tlmt although noted by us last week,
mention of it was not made in the
list as published last week. Mr. Wilson intimates that new models are
now in, and a complete showing of
all Chrysler models may be seen at
the garage, opposite the Mount Baker
Hotol.
THKObOKE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner,   player   expert.     Phone   502.
31-tf.
"Behind tbe Front" is tbe big at-
traction wliich the Star Theatre has
on for to-night, to-morrow and Saturday night, and Saturday matinee.
As the advertisement intimates, if
the recent war consisted of the fun
ind goo(| fellowship that existed behind the front which this picture depicts, there would be a host of people again singing thnt once popular
lltty:
"Oh,   I'd   give  anything   if    a
wnr'd brook out,
Por I want to he a soldier."
■**** ** *****
"Fall In Une"
For Your
New Fall
Suit!
HIGH TIME-MEN-TO BE GIVING
THE FAREWELL TO YOUR SUMMER
TOGS AND CLIMBING INTO SOMETHING
HEAVIER FOR FALL. ONLY A FEW
WARM DAYS LEFT BETWEEN YOU AND
COOLER WEATHER !
rand Clothes
Wi^fi
Smartly Tailored
Suits
Single or double-breasted—broad-
shouldered coats — easy hanging
trousers. Assorted Woolens and
other quality fabrics of attractive
shades and patterns.
If  you desire a tailored-to-measure
SUIT   or   OVERCOAT   we   can
recommend Society Brand or Wm.
Leishams, tailored to fit.
NEW   FALL
Haberdashery
SHIRTS - Broadcloths, Madras, etc.
Pleasing patterns
HATCHWAY
NO BUTTON UNDERWEAR
Full range of STANFIELD'S
Novelty Silk Hosiery   -   75c  to $2.00
NEW  FELT HATS      Latest styles
All desirable shades
*♦♦♦****♦

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