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Cranbrook Herald Nov 5, 1925

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**-'■-,   /    -—
NOVEMBER 13th AND 14th
Decide Fair to
Be Continued)
Annual   Meeting   Ditcuuei
Matter   From   AH
Tuesday evening at 0.30 p.m. members and friends of tho Cranbrook !"*"«''""T"»™~" ""7 ""7
*—i .u     i a   i i    a    ai. k    ron Eft8t Jefferson street.
Agricultural Society to the number
of about fifty took their places
around the banquet tables in Uie K.
P. Hall and partook of a sumptuous
repast, Mr. A. Hurry and a staff of
efficient helpers fully maintaining
their usual quality and service record.
Following the dinner the annual
meeting of the Agricultural Society
(From the Iowa City Press-Citizen)
Mr. Damon Hudson Foster's death
from an accident occurred in Wy-
cliffo, B.C., thc 13th of July, nnd his
body was brought to Davenport, Iowa,
for interment In the Foster family
lot, in St. Margaret's cemetery during tho current week. He will be
pleasantly recalled by friends who
met him on various occasions, when
he visited at the home of his relutives, the Misses Sue and Agnes King,
Mr. Foster was the only son of
Mr. Thomas F. and Ella McCaddon
Foster, of Davenport and Oklahoma,
and a nephew of Mr. Frank Foster,
of Davenport. He waa forty-two
years old and unmarried. His home,
for the last twelve years, has been
in Wycliffe, B.C. At the time of his
death he was superintendent, of the
Otis Staples Lumber Co., having large
took place, the minutes of the last V"l*"~r™i ,~"a~7~l  "'."'."'Z, .,.",
.       ,.     ,  , ,     ,   S1,lumber and land interests in British
Columbia and Alberta. The officers
of the company have been most fervent in expression of their sympathy
for his friends, and of their great
regard for him and sense of personal
loss sustained by all his business associates.
annual meeting being read and adopted. The secretary also read the financial statement which was accepted
on motion.
Mr. T. M. .Roberts, who was chairman for the meeting, then announced
that he felt one of the main objects
of the meeting was to determine
whether or not it would be advisable
to hold a fall fair in 1926. He felt
that the exhibitions had not been a
full success -lately, and that unless
the support of citizens and the farmers could be obtained he did not
see how the fair could be carried on.
He considered that there might be
some plan suggested that would make
for the success of future fairs. He
pointed out that while the fair this
year had been a financial success,
it was due principally to the popular
girl contest.
He then called on Mr. Hay to give
the meeting the result of his meeting with the associated fair boards.
Mr. Hay then explained the system
of the allotment of the provincial
grants to fairs and how that through
representations made to the board,
Cranbrook had been granted a standing of Class B fair, which meant that
in the apportionment of the grant
they would likely get $500 or more.
The chairman then called upon
various speakers to express their
views on the matter. This resulted
in a thorough discussion of the question from all angles. Those taking
part were Messrs. A. B. Smith, P.
M. Harvey, H. B. Hicks, W. F. At
tridgc, W. H. Wilson and others.
As thc chairman stated, the concensus of opinion seemed in favor
of holding a fair, though a few of
the older members were somewhat
doubtful of ever making it a success.
Many good points were brought out
pro and con. Some felt that if a
different time were chosen that it
could be put over.
The election of officers then took
place,  the  following  being chosen:
Hon Presidents—Hon. E. 1). Barrow, Victoria; Dr. J. II. King, M.P.;
N. A. Wallinger, M.P.P.
Hon. Vice Pres.—A. B. Smith.
Directors—Messrs. M. McCrindle,
W. K. Worden, V. Constantino, W. P.
Attridge, P. Woods, L. Taylor, J. P.
Fink, Harvey, T. Flett, F. J. Harbinson, (J. T. Moir, John Clarke nnd
Mnj. Hicks; Mrs. McClure and Mrs.
F. Clarke.
At  tho meeting of the directors
Chimney Fire Monday Night
The fire whistle raised its shrill
voice on Monday evening quite late,
when it was discovered that a chimney at the Imperial Hotel was blazing merrily, emitting sparks and
flames to some height, to the imminent danger of the surrounding
roofs. The firemen were quickly on
the scene, however, and the flames
were subdued with little trouble.
United Choir to Sing
The committee in charge of the
musical part of the program for the
united services in the Auditorium on
Sunday next, request that those who
are able and willing to lend their services for the United choir are asked
to attend a rehearsal to be held nt
3 p.m. on Sunday afternoon. It is
hoped that a good attendance will bc
Miiiionary Will Preach Hore
Word has been received In lhe
city from Rev. B. C. Freeman, from
Vancouver, that Dr. Williams, of For-
iit    j     >«     r>   ,    .    *■»   tr,. .  i mosn, would be visiting Crnnbrook
Woods,  Mr.  Dark, J.   P. Fink,I    7. ,. .   . ..
». « .... „, „ ti i and would preach nt the mornmg service in the United church next Sunday, tho evening services to be taken
by the pastor, when ho would speak
on the subject "Lest we Forget."
Accompanying Dr. Williams is Dr.
Ferguson. It Ls nlso expected thnt n
meeting will be arranged for Wednesday evening next, when the bud
get of the United church will bc presented.
Being Tried
For His Life
Elk Prairie Rancher Accused
of Murder of Road
Search Parties Hunt Diligently for Mr. Frank Godderis
North of Fort Steele
On trial for his life, Jesse Mnns-
field, Elk Prairie rancher, has been
in the prisoner's dock this week at
tho courthouse, looking anything but
n man whose life may be. forfeited
for the taking of another's. He is
a man still in the years of his prime,
whiteliaired nnd active, and ten years
ago was in France with the Canadians, going through the engagement
at Passchendaelc, and other battles
there, and still wearing his veteran's
button. He has sat through the evidence showing no emotion of any
kind, but closely attentive to all that
is said.
After the grand jury had returned
a true bill on the resume of the evidence, the work of selecting a jury
to try the case commenced, and this
proved a longer task than usual, more
petit jurors than usual having to be
brought up to complete   the   panel.
The jury was finally composed of the, Joliffe) and thc m^ m song> w
following; F. W. Burgess, Foreman; cordingly Bet out to comb the coun.
W. Burton, D. Dezall, H. J. Fergu- L^ aml „ little later they were join.
son, C. B. Garrett, J. John, J. Man-, ed by Ernic Howard and iErnie At_
ning, Jas. Martin, A. Morrison, A. A. | tI.e0( of Fort SteeIe< and Mr< CouI.
son, of the forestry service there.
Mr. Godderis,   in   the   meantime,
An enthusiastic hunter and fisherman, ainl still active and enthusiastic
in spite of his sixty-seven yeurs, Mr.
Frank Godderis hnd an experience on
Sunday evening last from which he
has now recovered, but which at the
lime gave rise to considerable anxiety
on tho part of his friends.
During his twenty years or more in
this district, Mr. Godderis has seldom missed a season in the woods,
when thc hunting was on, and on
Sunday last was going out again to
follow his bent. He secured a ride
with Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Leigh, who
were going out to the Joliffe ranch,
six miles beyond Fort Steele, and according to Mr. Godderis' request loft
him at the creek at four mile, his
intention being to work east over the
hills and finally get to the Joliffe
ranch from that direction. This would
possibly bc a distance of about six
miles or a little more. Suppertime
came, and Mr. Godderis had not appeared at the ranch, and it was deemed wise to set out and search for
of Armistice
Special Services to be Held
on Sunday, Nov. 8th, In
This week-end will see the com-
mencemment of the annual commemoration which is given to Armistice
week by the G.W.V.A. here, in common with other branches of thc organization all over the country, and
indeed, throughout the empire.
The program commences on Saturday evening, when there will be
a smoker at the G.W.V.A., as usual,
to which all the veterans are cordially invited, and at which there will be
a good program.
Sunday will be a big day, and if
the weather permits, it will be observed very impressively, especially
in the afternoon when it is planned
.to visit the cemetery for the purpose of decorating thc graves of thc
veterans who have been interred
here. Wreaths will be placed on
i their graves, and it is planned to
knowing the direction he was [have a Bhort service for this purpose,
to have tnken.      Messrs. Leigh and j if the weather will allow of it.
Robfertson, A. Bullock, B. Scott.
Justice W. H. McDonald presided on
the bench.    The case for the crown kav
which followed, officers were appointed as follows:
President, T. R. Flett; Vice-Pres.,
Mnj. Hicks; Secretary, Mr. A. L.
On motion of W. E. Worden, the
secretary was asked to write past
vice-president T. M. Roberts, conveying to him the appreciation and
thanks of the board of directors for
the wonderful work thnt he had done
in tho interests of the lnst fair, it
being felt that much credit wns coming to him in this rcgnrd.
ing missed his direction and found
darkness setting in, stayed for the
of Fernie, and acting with him |nig]lt at t]lc bo;.L piace ne couid flndf
and built a fire, and strange to say
this was not seen by any of the
searchers in the night. For food Mr.
Godduris had a small piece of raw
meat, which he had been carrying as
bait, and which he chewed on slowly
for the nourishment it contained.
In the meantime the searchers had
been continuing the hunt, but without success. In the early hours of
Monday morning another search party wns organized, but by nine o'clock Mr. Godderis had found his
way to the JolifFe place unaided. He
had heard the rifle shots of some of
those who were hunting for him, but
his reply did not carry to them, and
his fire remained unseen.
On Monday afternoon Mr. Godderis returned to Cranbrook, and
seemed little the worse for his adventure after he had rested up, and
there had been a chance for the excitement to wear down.
But for his own resourcefulness,
the product of much hunting in the
woods, it is quite conceivable that
serious results might have easily resulted, but as it was, everyone was
glad to learn on Monday that Mr.
Godderis had been found unhurt after a night of uncertainty in the
rough country north of Fort Steele,
where there is plenty of chance for
'mishaps of various kinds.
was in the hands of A. I. Fisher, K.
was A. B. McDonald, K.C, of Vancouver, while Sherwood Herchmer,
of Fernie, was acting for the defence,
assisted by A. R. Lilly, of Kimberley,
and Mr. Mitchell, of Fernie.
In the evidence the story of the
crime on the evening of August 19
lost was recapitulated, and the events
leading up to it. The jury were
made acquainted with the scene of
thc shooting, and the locality of all
the events connected with it, and all
the grim exhibits were on view for
identification, including the rifle
with which the shooting of George
Whiting is alleged to have been done
by the prisoner, tho gun the deceased is said to have borrowed, presumably for protection, thc shells for
both weapons, the clothing of the
deceased, and other things.
Friends of both parties who have
known them for years gave evidence
of what happened, and on Tuesday
George Whiting, son of the deceased,
gave evidence, telling how his father
had been shot nt the previous day
with other members of the rond crew,
but not seriously hurt. Whiting
(Continued on Page Four)
Later Election Returns Still
Show Results Indecisive
P. E. I	
New Brunswick    10
Nova Scotia 11
Quebec   4
Ontario   69
Manitoba   7
Alberta   4
B. C  10
Yukon 1
Totals  118
fro.  Lab.
Ind. in doubt
take part in this observance thc
veterans are asked to parade to the
cemetery, meeting at thc G.W.V.A.
early in the afternoon for this purpose.
In the evening at the Auditorium,
the customary united service wilt
take place at 8.30 p.m., in which all
the local clergy will take part, and
special music will be rendered by a
massed choir from the united
churches. Familiar hymns will bc
sung, and hymn sheets are being
provided for the use of the congregation. The address of the evening
will be given by Rev. W. T. Tapsctt,
pastor of the Baptist Church. It is
expected that the big hall will be
crowded for this event, which is always looked upon as one of the big
community events. Mr. Tapscott will
speak on the appropriate topic of
"Facing the Hazard."
Wednesday of next week, Armistice Day proper, will be marked in
several ways. As announced in this
issue the Mayor has authorized the
sounding of the fire siren for two
minutes, commencing at 10.58, to
mark the anniversary of the actual
time of the signing of the armistice
in 1918. There will also be the customary flag raising ceremony at the
G.W.V.A. building, when the flag
there will be put to half mast in
memory fo their comrades who did
not return from the great patriotic
During the day there will also be
Thomson - McMillan      j
Of interest to ninny in Cranbrook
is thc following account of the recent wedding of Miss Margaret IL
McMillan, a niece of Mrs, J. McCallum, of this city, and who has visited
in this city on various occasions. It
is taken from the Vancouver Sun of
October 24th:
In a setting of golden chrysanthemums, autumn-tinted asters and
ferns, the marriage of Misg Margaret
H. McMillan, eldest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles McMillan, 1020
Hornby Street, to Mr. Andrew Thomson, only son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Thomson, 27.10 Fifth Avenue West,
was solemnized on Friday evening at
8 o'clock in St. Andrew's Church,
the Rev. J. H. Henderson, D.D., officiating.
The bridal party entered the
church to the strains of the wedding
march played by Mrs. William
Forbes, the bride wearing a lovely
gown of white Canton crepe draped
with ivory georgette, outlined in
crystal beads. Her tulle veil, worn
in high Spanish fashion, was caught
with orange blossoms and embroidered with pearls, and her flowers
were pale blush roses and carnations.
The bride was given in marriage
by her father and was attended by
her sister, Miss Chrissie McMillan,
who was charmingly gowned in pale
yellow crepe de chine, with which
she wore a picture hat of mauve
georgette, combined with filet lace,
and carried a shower bouquet of pale
pink carnations. Two dainty little
flower girls, Miss Nora Ward
.is fail
in the
ind Pro-
and the
i, where
I with
. MarcU,
Lhe King
ite likely
at, mak-
Es likely
the pre-
Seventh Anniversary of
On Armistice Day, November 1 Ith,
at 11 o'clock a.m. the city fire whistle will
blow for a period of two minutes, and the
citizens are hereby requested to observe the
usual respectful silence during that time.
T- M. ROBERTS, Mayor.
Dr. J,  H.  King, accompanied by
Mrs. King and his secretaries, left on
Saturday lnst for the east, intending
to stop ofT nt Fernie to receive the
congratulations on his Kast Kootenay
victory, that some of his supporters
there desired to accord him.    From
there the private car was tnken on
to McLeod nnd nttached to the Calgary   train,   and   on   to  the  Coast,
where Dr. Kinp wns to hnve officiated
nt the formal opening of the new
steel bridge across the narrows, that
will connect Vancouver   and   North
Vancouver.   It was also natural that
as the cabinet representative in B.C.,
he would want to look into the po-
litical situation at the coast, and rumor had it that Dr. King wns especial
ly desirous of ascertaining what thc
attitude of A.  W.  Neill, thc  Independent member for Alherni, would
be in the new parliament, when in
the event of the Liberal government
desiring to carry on, the support of
oil thc Independents and other parities,   outside of the  Conservatives,
Would be essential.   Before he could
carry out his engagement of opening
the new bridge, however, he received
a hurry call to proceed to Ottawa,
the presumption being that the atmosphere was now clearing sufficiently for Premier King to define his
attitude for the future.
Dr. King accordingly left Vancouver again on Tuesday evening for
the east.
A week since the
ed to clear up the sit
Dominion, there still b<
yet in doubt.    These nr
Manitoba, where B Libe
gressive are running close,
other in BoMtventure, Quebi
the Conservative haa i
the Liberal, who is I! -
minister without port!
government, and which i- .;*..
to become a Conservative st
Ing the fifty m Quebi I
to be n few daya yet befoi
micr can make any statement as to
his future plans, and until then nothing can be count I on, though
there are plenty of The
premier's big difficulty,   *  i    understood, lies in the reorganisation of
his  cabinet,  which wool i  entail  so
mnny   by-elections,   no   fewer   than
nine ministers being defeated in nil.
The first returns to be received
reached Cranbrook about five o'clock
and showed Toronto going strongly
Conservative, among tbe first of the
ministers   whose   defeat   was   known
being Hon. Jas, Murdock, minister of
labor, in one of the Toronto seats.
Then  the  word  came   through   of
various    Ontario    points,    including
North York, all showing Conserva-
ti-> tendencies    To can it -from the
Conservative   standpoint,   w^rd   w&
received that their party was leading in twenty-three seats in Quebec,
but later reports showed this to be
untrue,   the   Conservatives   winning
only   four   seats   in   tha:   province,
with now the possibility of a fifth.
Henri Bourassa, former Nationalist,
running as an independent, won his
seat in Quebec, but E. L. Patenaude
failed to gain the seat he was con-
and. testing.
Miss Bobby Ward, were also in at-      In  Ontario,  in   addition
tendance, wearing simple  frocks of premier and Hon. Jas Murdock, who
turquoise blue crepe de chine   and j
hair bandeaux of silver ribbon. They
carried small baskets of flowers.
The groom was supported by Mr.
Clifford Laidler,   while   the   ushers
were Mr. Robert Hnrkness and Mr.
on sale the poppy replicas which hav©! Baden Marr.      During the signing . wan, the
come to be associated with Armistice ' of the register a beautiful vocal ren- headway, and Hon. Mr. MotiienjeU
I a****.* of "All Jov Be Thine" was gained  a seat for himself  in  Mel-
lost their seats, other ministers who
were defeated included Hon. G. P.
Graham, Hon. Vincent Massey, but
recently appointed to the cabinet;
Hon. T. A. Low, Hon. H. Marler,
and Hon. G. Gordon. Ir. Saskatche-
Liberals made considerable
Day to such an extent that it is now dering
known also as "Poppy Day.'
proceeds   from   the   sale   of
ville.    The    Alberta    minister    was
Hon.  Chas.  Stewart, who was suc-
The given by Mrs. Helen McLean
these:     Following the ceremony a recep- j ""'"  v ^^^^
tion was held at 560 Granville Street,  cessful in Wert Edmonton, while Dr.
the' when the bride and groom received  Kin<?   uPheld   the   eabinet   in   East
the   congratulations   of   a   host   0f-Kootenay'
friends.    Later in the evening Mr.
and Mrs. Thomson left for Victoria
abled    veterans
In the evening will be held the
annual grand Armistice Ball, which
is   usually   held   on   Thanksgiving and will spend several days on the
night, but which has this year been  Island  before going on  to   Seattle,
changed to Armistice night proper.  Portland, Cranbrook and  Banff,   in
Many new features have been in- the course of a three weeks' honey-
traduced to ensure this dance being! moon.    On their return to the city
an even more popular and enjoyable ] they   will   reside   at   Gainsborough
event   than   ever,   including   some  Place, 1091 Broughton Street,
special  and novel   lighting   effects. |     The bride's travelling costume was
All   veterans   attending   this   func- la smart one-piece frock   of   brown
tion are asked to wear ribbons for. velvet, with which she wore a russet-
distinguishing purposes. toned cloth coat with collars and cuffs
On this ambitious program the ex-  of seal, and a chic hat of black vel-
the continuation of ope rations'"until' ecutive of the G.W.V.A. have been  vet.    Her gift from the groom was
the evening of the thirtieth.      The working hard to get all the arrange-  a beautiful ermine neckpiece.   To the
Thirty-five  Million   Feet  It
Mill Output This Year —
Constitutes Record
The Bftwmill of the B.C. Spruce
Mills, Ltd., closed down for the 192B
season last Thursday afternoon at
two-thirty. The shut down was caused by the breaking of the kickers on
the log deck, as the plan8 called for
past season has been the most successful one In the history of the
Spruce Mills, for the cut came very
close to the thirty-five million mark,
which was the goal for the past season nnd would have been reached had
it not been for thc breakdown which
occurred. The cut speaks very high-1
ly for the entire sawmill organization, and is a credit to the men who
have been employed in this depart*
ment for thc past season. The large
increase of ten million feet over any
cut in the pnst is accounted for by
the fact that the sawmill was operated day and night during the early
part of the season, up to the end of
the month of July. A large number
of the men who were employed in
the mill have accepted employment
in the woods and will be available
next spring when thc sawmill will
start its 1026 operations.
The planing mill waa shut down
last week to make repairs on the
platform.   It is also planned to make
year's celebration of this memorable [ bridesmaid the groom presented t
ments working Btnoothly, so that this ring, nnd to the best mnn a tie pin.
occasion may not be any less sue-' The flower girls received gold brace-
cessful than that of any previous ] lets and the ushers gold pocket
several Improvements around the
planing mill. The conveyor chain
from the planers will be entirely
placed under cover in the near future, and a conveyor will be constructed from the cut-off saw which
will take care of all the planer ends,
which are sold as kindling wood.
The election ia a thing of the past,
and so far as Lumberton is concerned there was very little shouting to
do, as the majority which the Conservative candidate received was i
The camps gave the | brook
Hon. Mr. Sinclair in
Queens, P.E.I., lost also, and Hon.
Mr. Marcil's seat in a Quebec riding
may also be lost.
B. C. showed a strong adherence
to the Conservative cause, losing but
one seat, North Vancouver, and gaining three. The three Vancouver
contests aroused much Interest, the
Conservatives holding their own
there in spite of the strong efforts
made to dislodge them. I)r. Tol-
mie's safe seat in Victoria proved
safer than ever, and tn the West
Kootenay the Progressive, I.. W.
Humphrey, was dislodged by the indefatigable W. K. Baling. The other two B. C. Conservative gaitu were
in Cariboo, where T. G. McBride,
Progressive lost, and in the Fraser
Valley, where H. J. Barber, beat
(Continued on Page Five)
The bride's mother was gowned
in black figured Canton crepe and
wore a black picture hat, while Mrs.
Andrew Thomson, mother of the
crepe, combined with fawn-colored
groom, chose a gown of blue silk
georgette and gold lace, and a hat
of black velvet effectively trimmed
with small silver leaves.
Among   the    out-of-town    guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Jack McCallum,
uncle and aunt of the bride, of Cram
Mrs.   McCallum   wearing  for
hem with
it iti. Mr.
Greet Bride at Party
Tuesday evening the horn- of Mrs.
J. McCallum was the Kene of
happy event, when friend-
number of thirty surprised
a party in honor of their i
and Mrs. Thomson, who were visiting at the McCallum home on their
honeymoon trip. All present had a
jolly good time, the evening being
spent in games, dancing Snd music.
A  pleasing feature of thc  evening
very slight one.    r_ D   t
Liberal party a very decided major'- the occasion a lovely gown of gold was" the presentation to til
camps as ISlVin Lumb7!!toi%ra. charmeuse satin with bead trimming couple of a beautiful pair of vases of
peyt in silver and amethysts. art pottery.
Armistice Ball
Wednesday, November llth PAQE TWO
Thursday, November 12,1923
Fn ,l10 rttr'3r ail,lirnn ,hore 'a a*_
"■ ways much scattering of
Kople In the direction ot the four
irtnds—children at art ing oft to
ichool, older brothers and slaters
jd colloge, and summer visitors re-
lUrnlng home. Thc air ls tilled
with "Oood Byes" ond "Gootl
Lucks" and farewell parties are on
-til   HldeH.
If you want to be different, make
your party a "Hon Voya(,'c" lunch'
A very aniUHlnu (able center-
pleco can bo arranged out of n
toy yellow taxlcab with a picture
of the person who is leaving pasted
Inside lho window, large tears
(added wllh pen and Ink) flowing
from her eyes. Grouped "bout tho
cab are a nurnln r of small dolls
dressed aa nearly a« possible like
the assembled guests, all waving
handkerchiefs, and some shedding
paintud tears.
For place cards, use stamped ad
dressed post -cards which ean be
given the departing guest for her
to send back lo lhe owners with
Inijire.HHiona of her trip. For tl!
guest herself, a llttlo gift In tli
Mhape of a line a day diary with
her namo Inscribed on the Ily leaf
,1*111  Berve as a  plaee  card.
Inatead of ordinary nut eupa or
bonbon dishes, UBO llu- HttlO pasteboard hand bags nr suilrases which
can be found at any ti and 10 cent
The following menu Is suggested
beeauso much of tin' preparation
can be done ahead of time, even
tha   day   before,   leaving   for   tbo
morning of the party only the last
minuto preparations.
Iced Melon Balls
(Honeydew and Cantaloupe)
Chicken   Mousse
Everlasting  Holla
Stuffed   Tomatoca
Coffee or Iced Tea
Pecan   and  Cherry  Torte
Recipes aro given below tor the
less common dishes.
Chicken Mousso
2 tablespoons Gelatine
4 tablespoons Cold Water
2% cups cooked Chicken, Minced
'i  teaspoon  Paprika
Vj  teaBpoon  Salt
1 tbap.  tlnely Minced Parsley
2 tbsp.  finely Chopped Pimento
%  cup  Whipped  Cream
Soak gelatine In cold water 10
minutes. Set in pan of boiling
water until dissolved. Mix chicken, paprika, salt, parsley and pimento and add dissolved gelatine.
Mix well together and fold in
whipped cream. Put into individual molds. Chill thoroughly. Un-
mold on lettuce and garnish with
watercress and olives.
Everlasting Itolls
1 cake Yeast 4
1 cup Warm Water
Vt teaspoon Sugar      i
1 Egg \
2 cups Warm Wats*
Vi cup Sugar \
•n\ cup Crlsco
% cups Flour      ---^    V-"*"   p
1  teaspoon Salt
Dissolve yeast lo half cup of
warm water and sugar for 4G minutes. Cream crlsco well with the
lugar;   add   the   beaten   egg,   salt.
warm water and dissolved
Then add sifted flour. Sb that
dough can bo well kneaded. When;
tt is elastic to the touch, put ths
dough in a warm plaee to double*
its bulk. Than knead tt dowflt
again, shape and let lias untffll
double ln bulk. Bake In a hoi
oven 400a. This dough may bs
kept ln the refrigerator to bs used
at some later time. When tt Is
used, tt should always ba kneadad
down, rolled out, cut. and placed
In the pan and allowed to rlsa
again until double Its bulk. Tha
dough will keep for a week.
Pecan and Cherry Torte
Prepare the cake mixture below,
baking it the day before tt la needed ln fairly deep muffin pans. Jusl
before serving cut off the top, hollow out the center and fill with a
mlxturo of whipped cream, chopped pecan* and maraschino chei*
rles. Replace top and decoraU
with whipped cream.
% cup Flour '     1
6 tablespoons Sugar
6 tablespoons Melted Crlsco
4 Eggs
1 teaspoon Baking Powder
•% teaspoon Vanilla
•A teaspoon Salt
Beat eggs thoroughly with sugar,
holding mixture over a pan <'
boiling water. Remove froi
water and beat until eold. 61ft
flour, salt and baking powder. Ml
carefully and add melted crises]
and flavoring. Bake ln moderate)
oven  BBO*  F. j
Onr readers may obtain free a new
80 page cook book by adilrewdng
thc National Household Service,
6W Fifth Ave., New York City.   1
Photo shows Miss Helen Sweeney, representing the Capitol io
beauty pageant, who denies she -is
engaged to "Goose" Gostin, lunuV
nous baseball star. Rumor linked
their names when they were seen
frequently together at dances.
Try, Try A^ain
■--■ ■' ■■■-< *>G
NOT to tlay Football
in Your Good clothes?
You're a Sight!
Roald Amundsen, Norwegian
Arctic explorer, whose last pole-
flight nearly resulted in disaster,
is in U. S., making arrangements
for-.a new dash, ile may uie
dirigible this time.
[   Convicted of Heresy   [
The House of Bishops of Protestant Episcopal Church took lotion against Bishop William Montgomery Brown, retired Arkanau
minister, to deposo him from th*
ministry. They claim hla I
were heretical
Backs Kdomfa
w           ~^^BH9
r *   1
James Simpson, who started aa
a cashier's clerk, and Is now presl-l
dent of Marshall Field & Co.J
Chicago, is financing the Theodora
and Kermlt Roosevelt expedition)
Into the Pamir region ef-Turlttn«
stan, for the Field Musuem of
which he fa trustee.
Bucky's Ma.
'. Strong feeling of comradeship wu shown between Commander
Drain (left) Uie retiring head, and "(Jo Oet 'Em- John R. MeQuigg,
newly elected Commander ef the American Uglon. Commander
MeQulgra -Mm* a record made kirn tha unanlmoua choice.
Nevada's Ancient City 10,000 Yfcara Old I
Among those present at tht
World Series was the proud mother
of the famous Bucky Harris, kid
manager of the Washington'Senators.  Guess who >he rooted for.
"Diamond" Dick Alive!
Prof. M. R. Herring-ton (arrow) of New York, at scene of unearthed city that he discovered" in sandhills of southern Nevada,
which is believed to be 10,000 years old and the habitation the. oldest.
civilization in the U. S.
Soldier Loses Arm, but-
After living '.lie quiot life of o
village physician for thirty years
in Norfolk, Nebr., Dr. Richard
Tanner turns out to he "Diamond"
Dick, dramatic dime novel I;tro.
Those supposed fiction stories are
true episodes from Dr. Tanner's
G,-i*,:. Automobile!, Hot   Parisian
C.;.'i'ours,toElamo for nobbed Hair.
'....... [Uzor CliminaleJ the V."hia-
I.:.-. Chemical Aovaece Drought
Hair Co!orir.g
Women's fashions—a n d
i.. .1 a too, I'or Uml Matter—
aio created in machine shops
ii.i,i chemical laboratories.
This is the contention of
Jeanno Ruere, bcauly specialist, who during the last few
yearn has transferred her
activities from Paris to New
Being Parisian, Mile.
Buoro apparently should
know what she is talking
about, for all that it heretofore has been the general
opinion that the modes of
women, in particular, are the
result of the whim of some
■"eator of gowns or coiffures
in the French capital.
"Hm bed hair, for example,"
said Mile Ruere recently to a representative of the prese, "Is to my
mind not the result of a new
trend of thought. Philosophy hu
never played any great part In the
day-to-day life of women. New
Ideas may have changed tha fortunes of nations, but have had
little effect upon the way woman
woro their clothes.
"So lt cannot but appear that
aonvenlence and necessity have far
more to do with lt That la tha
general reason given for the cropping up of cropped hair. But
back of the reason—which moat
certainly la sound—la th* fact
that certain new Inventions In tht
world have made convenience a
more vital matter. Bobbed hair,
for lnstanoe, hu come ln at about
the same rate u has tha low-
priced, generally available automobile. Riding In automobiles, u
every one knows, la destructive ef
any coiffure at all elaborately er
artificially arranged. Tha wind
simply wastes all the time that
has been spent. So this happened: people found that they would
rather ride In automobiles than
not ride; and ao they must find
a means ef filing tha hair attractively, yet In a atyla which would
withstand the breesea, •
"That's what I mean by sayta-g
that fashions come from the machine shops, the chemical laboratories, rather than from the salons
of the couturiers and coiffeurs of
The same thing, according to
Mile, Ruere, has taker, place in
mens styles. A notable instance
le the now nearly obsolete
whisker. Our grandfathers, said
the French authority, and hers,
too, for that matter wore the
hirsute herbage chiefly because
shaving It off, with an open razor
and aoap that now Ib considered
soap that now is considered too
too harsh for laundering, was too
much an ordeal. A man let nature
and tha facial flora take their
course, rather than risk his throat
to tha unguarded raaor. The Invention of tha safety raior and
•pedal soaps for softening the
beard naturally removed tha has-
arda to masculine pulchritude—
and with tha removal of tha has-
arda came tha removal of tha
A present development of
fashion, due directly to adtntMo
reseawh, ia the rapidly growing
number of woman with gray hair
who IX* coloring ft. It ia only recently, within The last throe or
four yean, WM. Euan polnta
out, that serious scientific attention ku mob brought to bear
upon tho rather neglected subject
ol coloring human naif. *
"Women a tern Man ago—to-
ing gray or ghastly. And the colorings then were so very crude, ao
very unconvincing, that they perforce chose grayness.
"It is now of course, quite different. The hair tint, a new process of coloring hair, especially
designed for human hair, has been
evolved; it allows any woman to
change the hue of her hair back
to that of her youth within the
short space of fifteen or twenty
minutes; and so cunningly is the
preparation compounded that Its
effects are quite Indiscernible as
"But not only has science
achieved a natural coloring but a
safe one. Back in the bustle era,
hair dyes—containing a substanco
entitled paraphenylene diamine—
wen about as safe to bring in
proximity to the scalp as the open
ruor was to the throat. Chemists
hava eliminated this ingredient
and with It the chief grounds for
many women's prejudice against
coloring their hair."
"The coming of bobbed hair, the
going of tha untamed whisker and
the almost universal custom of
coloring hair—all these are the
product of tho work of the engineer or the chemist. The dressmaker, tho hairdresser and other
such folk u commonly are supposed to bo tha originators of
•tylea an really but carrying out
tho orders of necessities—new
brought about new
and  chemical  invaa- Thursday, November 12,1925
T~% ^SjV affords
•s-^v^X.^.    as pleasure.
Healthful exercise for the teeth
and a spur to digestion.  A tong*
lasting refreshment, soothing  to
nerves and stomach.
,    The World Famous
Sweetmeat, untouched t
by hands, full of J
—They Wear Longer—
Price, age 6 to 7, $2.00
age 8, 2.25
age 9 to 10,   2-50
age 12, 2.75
Armstrong Ave.
■ >,............
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
»tahltohW ISM        Aim 114
Geo. R. Leask
CaMaMWork.  Mtfin rraatif
Btttautst t*T« «■
ull aiamm* at wsrk
OMaai Can* Bwtaij Arms
aal Uwmrmt Hml
Mrs. E. M. Parsons and daughter,
Pntsy, who hnve been spending the
past few dnys at the home of Mrs.
Parsons' father nnd mother, Mr. und
Mrs. J. Corbett, left for Lacombe,
Alberta, last week.
The Lumberton Club hohUits regular social gathering lost Wednesday
eveninp in the Lumberton Hall. Seven tables of whist were in play. The
prizes for the past month were
awarded to Mi's. A. J. Kolesar, ladies'
first; Mrs. J. A. Jones, Indies' consolation; Mr. A. Doshane, gent's first,
and Mr. Block, gent's consolation. A
guessing conliest wns held during the
evening) which proved quite a novelty; Mrs. Wood wns the winner of the
ladies' prize, while Mr. Harvey Piper
was the successful one to guess the
largest number of towns represented
among tho men. Refresh ments were
served by the committee after the
conclusion of the cards. A short
business meeting wns held, very little
new business wus brought up for consideration; the club voted the sum
of ton dollars to be donated toward
the Christmas fund for the annual
Christmas celebration. Mr. Dwelley,
president of the club, announced that
the annual election of officers is
scheduled to be held the end of the
current month. All the club members were very pleased to have Mr.
and Mrs. Robson present at the meeting again, and both were called upon
for a few remarks. Mrs. Robson said
it was a pleasure to be back in Lum
berton once more, and hoped she
would be able to return oftener now
that their home is closer than it formerly was. Mr. Robson gave a brief
outline of the conditions in the lumber business as they exist at thc present time, and also added a few words
in regard to the elub itself.
Mr. H. P. Klinestiver, manager of
the Spruce Mills, left for Spokane
and Seattle on Tuesday of last week,
where he will spend a few days on
company business.
The deer season has got well under
way so far as Lumberton sportsmen
are concerned. A week ago two *t
the hunters returned with a buck
apiece, and this last week-end another repetition of the previous Sunday. The snow is still amonK the
missing, but it won't be long before
the tracking will be much better.
Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Robson, of
Spokane, but formerly of Lumberton,
I motored up from Spokane last Monday afternoon. The trip wus negotiated In a little better than train
time, as thc truin was just leaving
Spokane as the Robaons left, and
they were ubout fifteen minutes
ahead of the pussen-irer in Lumber-
ton. The return trip was mnde on
Friday, Most of the time here was
occupied with renewing acquaintances in Lumberton und Cranbrook. It
is hoped thut Mr. uml Mrs. Robson
will be able to visit us a little more
often now that they reside closer to
their old home than they huve since
they left here a yenr ago.
The Lumberton-L.O.L, No. 2915,
held its third annual banquet a week
ago lust Saturday evening in the
Lumberton Hall. Several members
of the lodge were advanced in the
work of the order previous to the
(time the banquet was served. The
organization hud extended invitations
to the wives of the members and u
few non-members. This was the first
time uny Indies hnve been invited to
the annual banquet, and it was, indeed, a welcome departure from the
past affairs of this sort which the
Lumborton lodge bus held. The program wus very complete, und Mr. F.
A. Cook acted as chairman, while Mr.
O. N. Jacobson officiated in the cu-
pacity of toustmuster. The program
was well interspersed with toasts and
songs, which had been prepared and
selected from some of the current
popular numbers. The Lumberton
lodge has made very marked progress
years ago, and its membership
since its formation a little over two
steadily increasing as time goes by.
The success which has attended the
work of those interested in the welfare of the order speaks well for
the efforts which have been expended
to make tho organization one of
which the mcmbers might be proud.
Especially is this true of those who
have been in official capacities since
the order was first installed in Lumberton. To have an increase in a
place the size of Lumberton, steadily,
is in itself no small task.
The Lumberton ladies were the
guests of the Lumherton Ladies' Aid
Society on Saturday evening in thc
Lumberton Hall. The affair was in
the nature of a Hallowe'en celebration, and the hail was decorated in
the prevailing colors of this season of
the year. The evening was spent in
playing various games and was full
of excitement from the time the first
of the guests started to arrive. The
fun was not confined solely to the
kiddies, for many of the older people
took part in the activities and, from
all indications, enjoyed themselves as
heartily as did the kiddies themselves.
This is* the third year the ladies have
entertained the kiddies,, and it is
hoped that the annual Hallowe'en
party will not become an event of
the past, for many of the kiddies look
forward to the big party and are
never disappointed, for on every occasion the ladies have proved themselves hostesses without equals.
time tested
babyfoo 1
Writ.- ta Thc &or,ion Co,
Vancouver, B.C.
two lUby Wc [fare Books,
On Monday of last week it W™
thought in Vnhk that Provincial Constable Sharpe had boen fortunate
enough to arrest the "wanted" Creston bunk robber, ns on that day he
arrested a husky young man, who
gave the name of Andrew Ratch-
ford and said he came from California, U.S., and whose description tallied very well with that of thc want-
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Rheumatism     Colds      Neuritis Neuralgia
Headache Pain       Toothache     Lumbago
?/} ^^ Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy  "Bayer"  boxes of   12  tablets
Also bottles of 24 and liW— Druggist-..
Aipirlti Ik the Ira.le murk (rr|i*lrf«l In Cantila) nf B«r« IfUttflWtttM nf IfOMHttl*
Uldwtrr of aallrrllrtflil (An-iyl Salicylic Add, "A. 8. A."). Wblll ll la w»11 known
that AlpMn mi-ana Bint manufacture, to aanlat the public aialmt Imttallona. thc Tablet;
of Bayer Oompauy will Ic atamped with  (Lclr federal trade nark. Uh "Bayer Oruaa.
Consolidated Nining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited.
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Orea
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
Use and Storage
TAKE NOTICE that tho East Koo-
tomiy Power Co., Ltd., whose ad-
dross is Fernie, B.C., will apply for
u license to take and use 150 cubi
feet per second and to store 50,000
acre feet of water out of Fording
Kiver, which flows southerly and
drains into Elk River,   in Lot 7989.
The storage dam will be located
at about two miles enst of the north
east corner of Lot 89G5. The capacity of tho reservoir to bo created is about 50,000 aero feet, nnd it
will flood about 1,000 acres of land,
The water will be diverted from the
stream nt. n point about 2 miles northeast of N E. Corner Lot 8965, and
will be used for power purposes up
pon lho undertaking Lot 4588, des
crlbed us East Kootenny Power Co.,
This notice was posted on the
ground on thc 13th day of October,
11)26. A copy of this notice nnd nn
application pursuant thereto nnd to
the "Water Act, 1914," will be filed
in the office of the Water Recorder
at Pernio and Cranbrook.
Objections to tho application may
he filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days nfter
the first appearance of this notice
in a local newspaper.
Description of the territory within
which its powers in respect of the
undertaking nre to bc exercised —
filed with thc Water Board by Bast
Kootenay Power Co., Ltd. Power
will bc supplied within the Kootenay
District, B.C., and if permitted by
lawful authority within Alberta. Thc
petition for the approval of the undertaking will be beard in thc office
of the Board of Investigation, Victoria, B.C., at a date to be fixed by
thc Comptroller, and any interested
person may file an objection thereto in thc ofllce of the Comptroller, or
of the Wnter Recorders at Fernie,
B.C., nnd ot Cranbrook, B.C.
By E. P, Sanborn,
Gen. Mgr., Agent,
The date of the first publication
of this notice is October 22, 1926.
ed robber. On this man Constable
Sharpe found a loaded Savage automatic revolver and a considerable
supply of extra ammunition, ulso a
large sum of American money. Constable Sharpe at once took this young
man to Creston, where he was looked
(at by several people who had been
witnesses of the bank robbery. They
did not identify this man us the
"wanted" one, but said he wus not
unlike him. On Wednesday this
prisoner came before E. A. Lythgoe.
Justice of the Peace, on a charge of
carrying offensive weapons; he plead
guilty to the charge and was sentenc
I ed tu thii ty days imprisonment in
Nelson jail, also to pay a fine of fifty
dollars and costs. At the conclusion
of the case thc Justice remarked that
any bonu-fide American tourist waa
welcomed to Canada, but that any
American that came to Canada with
a loaded revolver on him was here
for no good purpose, and if he appeared before him again he would
be severely dealt with.
Mr. and Mrs. Graham, of Kings-
gate were visitors to Yuhk on Thursday.
The Boundary Cafe at Eastport,
is now being renovated and enlarged,
to handle the increased business,
which Is a natural result of the excellent meals put up by this Cafe,
the proprietors, thu Fredricks Brothers, expect to spend the sum of
eight hundred dollars on cooking
utensils alone, the alterations are expected to be completed In the course
of the next two weeks.
A very enjoyable Card Party and
Dance was held at Saunders Hall
Eastport,   last  Friday  night.
Mrs. Allen Ford, of Glenlilly, has
rented her house at Glenlilly to Jack
Tipper. Airs. Ford is spending the
winter with her husbi|nd at Princeton, B.C.
A wrestling match between Tom
Grant, 186 pounds, of Otis Orchards,
Wash., and Nels Jepson, 17 pounds,
of Yahk, took place at the Mill Hall,
Yahk, last Saturday night. It was
a very good match while it lasted,
both men being evenly matched, as
what Jepson lacked in weight, he
made up for in ability. The bout had
been going on for twenty eight
minutes, during which time both men
bad worked their hardest to obtain
the first fall, Grant nearly obtaining
this fall on Jopon, when he got a
perfect headlock on him, causing Jepson to put forth titunic struggles
for a good three minutes, before he
was able to free himself from this
hold. Shortly after this, Jepson was
able to secure a wrist-lock and head
scissors on Grant nnd with these
holds forced Grant to the mat for
a fall, at the same time unfortunately injuring Grant's ami to the extent of a strained tendon. Grant
was unable to continue and conceed-
ed the match to Jepson. Grant then
made a little speech, in which he
itated that he had been working out
with "Miracki" the Japanese "Ju-
Jitsu" champion, and he challenged
Jepson to meet him in a "Ju-Jit.su"
match, the "winner take all," This
challenge was at once accepted by
Jepson, who says it will not be hte
first time he has wrestled this way.
The Mill Hall was then booked and
this match will take place, on the
above terms, at the Mill Hall, Yuhk,
on November the 14th. Ju-Jitsu is
the national form of wrestling in
Japan, and in this method of wrestling, both men wear special jackets
with a belt, and one does not have
to put an opponents shoulders to the
mat, but has to make his opponent
give in, and when he does, it counts
as a fall. T. Grant stated that three
weeks ago, at Livingston, Montana,
he beat Jack Taylor, Canadian Heavy
weight champion, at this style of
wrestling, and that he is confident
of beating Jepson, the Yahk champion, when they next meet on Nov.
14th.    But Jepson says "No."
On Monday night, Yahk had its
first picture show for the coming
winter season, the main picture was
a boxing picture, entitled, "Winner
Take All." It was followed by a
good comedy, and there was quite u
large attendance, and the show was
enjoyed  by all.
Mrs. Wade and Mrs. Marklund, of
Yahk, were visitors to Cranbrook on
hich  fell
nd Ihere
er bridal
old lloni-
its duty
des, and
ie   head,
A  pail
tod this
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Nov. 4.—Quite
recently there pased away at the general hospital in Vancouver Mr.
Frederick P, Rogers, alderman for
ward eight of that city, and who
was the contractor for the building
of the thoroughly up-to-date consoli
dated school erected here this past
summer, and which school haa just
opened for public use. The late Mr.
Rogers was born in Belfast, Ireland,
and after learning in England his
trade as a carpenter, emigrated to
Canada and during thc early eighties
followed the construction of the C
P. R,, until he finally settled down to
live in Vancouver. The local papers,
in mentioning his death, refer to him
as a man welt beloved for his kindness of heart by all who knew him.
When ono considers the area of
the lnvermere polling division it is
a surprise the largo poll that was
cost at the late federal election. The
division is thirty miles in depth and
about forty In width. There were
109 voters on the lists, but of that
number 25 were either out of the
district altogether at thc time of the
vole or had been transferred, or were
in such remote parts of the contiguous mountains as to render it impossible to get to the polls. Of the
144 possibles who remained, all voted
save one man. making a total cast of
148, a record to be proud of. Thc
marking of the ballots was very clear,
clear to such an extent that not one
was challenged even on tho most par-
tiznu grounds.
Mr. James W. Morland, of Pre
ni ier ranch, Windermere, made i
shipment recently on order to Calgary of 860 poundg "' cauliflower
from his celebrated garden.
(Special to tl     H raid)
lnvermere, B.C., Oct. 31.-   \ ■•. ,1-
ding of verj   prcat t to  the
community of Lake Wind      ere 1
place  at   high-n on   \Y< <'■     I -    the
28th  October,  in  Chri I     fn-
vermere,  when  Miss  W -
clair became the bri ! R
Bertram Atkinson, vicar of the p; r
ish. The day before the « ■' "
church had been tas1 Fully decorated
by the members of the -girls' branch
of the Women's Auxiliary with autumn foliage and yellow flowers, ci r-
rying out the bride's ■■' r
brown, gold and white o-
of the wedding the mi ill . ..'
filled to overflowing with the friends
und well wishers of the bridal couple,
both being \ery popular with old and
young, as well as wiih those whe aro
not members of the church, throughout the district. The Righl Rev A
Doull, M..-V, D.D., Lord Bishop of
the Kootenay. assisted by Rev, ]■:. C,
Thatcher. M.A., of Spillimachene, acting as Bishop'-- Chaplain, performs I
the full marriage ceremony, which
was very solemn and ipr ive.
Promptly at the hour appointed, the
Bishop's Chaplain, carrying the Bishop's crozier and followed by the Lord
Bishop array* (I in full episcopal regalia, marched up the aisle. The
bridegroom, with his besf man. Mr.
E. M. Sandilands of Wilmer, took
their places before the Mens of the
sanctuary. Miss E. M. Kittle presiding at the organ, played softly until
the arrival of thc wedding party. To
the strains of the bridal chorus from
Lohengrin the radiantly happy bride
walked up the aisle loaning on thc
arm of her father, Mr. .lames Sin-
lair, and followed by her only attendant and matron of honor, Mrs,
E. M. Sandilands, of Wilmer. The
robe de noces" was a lovely creation
of deep cream satin charmeuso, made
in the new flare effect with
of rare old Maltese hire, held i
by roses of pale gold. The o\
was of old Maltese Ince, wh
from tho shoulders in a gi
ihort train, caughl here am
with roses of pale gold. Mi
veil was a priceless piece of
ton net, with a handsome
lace border which had dom
for four generations of bi
was worn caplike over thi
caught in place by a wrath
gold leaves will) clusters of
blossoms sat each side,
pale gold slippers comph
usually handsome bride's
Her bouquet was of pale yellow and
white chrysthanthmums among il feathery green, tied with flowing bows
of white satin ribbon.
The matron of honor was . m rtly
gowned in rust-colored canton <• p
with French turban and sho of
matching shade and cirned a bou-
quet of rust-colored ehryaanthiniums
Whilst the register' was being
signed the congregation sang the
hymn "Breathe o'er me breath of
God," then us the bridal party left tho
church the organist played Mendles-
sohn's Wedding March, while the Boy
Scouts formed an arch with theii
staves under which the bride and
groom pnssed into their waiting
The Girl Guides, the Brownies and
the Boy Scouts all assisted in keeping order in opening car doors and
being generally useful.
The Boy Scouts had the previous
evening presented the groom with
the cheque and on the wedding day
the bride's car was halted as it was
leaving thc church and the Girl
Guides, the Brownies and the Sun
day School children presented the
groom with a cheque us a token of
their esteem and appreciation for
what he had done for them. The
presentation was mode hy the youngest Sunday School scholar, Bryan
Gore, who had to be lifted up to tin
car window in order to make the presentation.
The reception after the ceremony
was held at the residence of .Mr. ; nd
Mrs. B. G. Hamilton, Kootenay
Lodge, where a hufi'et luncheon was
served. The spacious rooms as will
as the table on whicli was the w. elding cake, were decorated with the
bride's colors, white, pale yt How.
The sun shone brilliantly through tho
many windows,
Mrs. Sinclair assisted the bridal
couple in- receiving the numerous
guests and looked particularly wall
in a Pnris robe of beaded georgette
with a hat of matching shade of
grey silk with a soft, uncurled ostrich plume of blue, shading to grey.
Mrs. E, G. Erickson in a becoming
gown of black and white figured canton crepe and Mrs. A. M. Chlsholm
in a handsome blark satin costume
poured tea nnd cofft-e, whilst a bevy
of the bride's girl friends assisted in
serving the many guests.
Mrsi A. J. Dobbin, Mis- E. M.
Kettle, Miss Dom K. Bodecker, and
Miss Pitts rendered selections on the
piano during Uu whole time of the
reception. The only toast wai
to thc bride and groom, given by
His Lordship, the Bishop, who, ai
the end of his Bpecch, presented a
cheque to the young coup] as a
wedding gift from the whole community. After the groom had re*
sponded to the toast in a short but
heart-felt speech, he led the bride
to the wedding cake where, with his
hands over hers, the bride cut the
first slice with an old dirk belonging
to the Sinclair family.
The bride then went to change
her bridal attire for a motoring costume which still carried out her
colors, except that instead of white,
sand color was substituted. She
wore a skirt of sand colored tweed,
showing faint checks of light brown,
a pale gold silk high-necked jumper,
a sand colored, tight-fitting hat
with gold and brown motiff trimming
the crown and a fur-lined motor coal
of dark brown velour, trimmed with
The groom's car had been well
decorated with many colored streamers und as the bride and groom ran
out to their car everyone speeded
them with good wishes and showired
them with confetti and streamers.
The honeymoon will be spent at
ond around Penticton, where the
groom fias relative., and wtll return
to lnvermere in two week's itme.
The groom was hum in England.
He camn OUt with his mot her and
■inters to* Nelson,   B.C.,   afterwards
' to  Taiga
then to        ■   .      where he &
.     .
ij      MOYIE      i
id ( bile  accident   on   Wednesday  of lust
".ueek, wua at  the hospital  for sime
time receiving attention  for his injury.
■ '■   .i.   >. .■
ip to
!;         Hollmi
■'      ,       .  . i
i           ty afterni
Gleamy    Hair-
Moment i
.'-;*   -rs. i:  Bi
Ka;   inol *. * *    ■   i
Several    I
[arklund ai *i    hi n
i tlio
'.u  't i-
Mias Aln a Di -:',n!r:< - on Oi-t. 31st
,.,,..-, ,;.,*.*,   t to bi "            Id
\\*i *■■   wiili
f ti I
rvi : io abun-
: I *:
. M .
i-d Jan i
' Yuhk. w
in a
. .***„***
Girls! Try this 1
W h e n combing
nnd brushing
your hair, just
moisten your hair
brush w ith a
little "Danderine" and brush
it through your
i startling! You
can dress your hair immediately and
it will appear twice as thick and
heavy, an abundance of gleamy, wavy hair, sparkling with life, incomparably  soft,  fresh,  youthful.
Besides beautifying Uie hair, n
35-cent bottle of refreshing, fragrant "Danderine" from any drug
store will do wonders, particularly
if the hair is dry, thin, brittle, faded
or streaked with gray from constant
curling nnd waving which burn tho
color, lustre nnd very life from any
woman's  hair.
F'.ue for catarrh
when melted in ft
.">'ti or snuffed
Up thu note nnd
vapors   inhaled.
Head and Chest Colds
Relieved In a New Way
A   Salve   vhich   ReleM«l   Mcdic*t«-d
Vapora when Applied Over
Throat and Chost.
Inhaled a? a vc;vr nnd, at thc same
time absorbed through the skin like a
linjnn "t. Vicks YapoK\;b reaches imme-
diately inflamed, conj!c-«.ed air passages.
Th: 5 is the modern direct treatment for
.ill cold troubles that is proving so popular in Canada and the Stau s v here over
17 million jars are now used yearly.
Spl*nd:d for sore thr- ::'. torisilitis,
bronchitis, croup, head and chi^t colds,
catarrh, asthma or hay fever.
Just rub Vicks over threat and chest
and inhale the medicated vapors. It
auickly loosens uo a co;d.
w  VapoRub
Ortv 21 Million Jars 1/scd Yearly
- —A asy Lessons in -
I ^ \ \ BRIDGE
cAitthor cf 'Ferguson on eduction 'Bridge
• I--*.-j*:~~   « 771. ^-Z^ua-MMiHHHaMMniHn^CA-.
There arc still a number of auction
pi lyers who as dealer do rot under-
. • md what to ■' n types of
I   nds. Most pi ■■:-.,. 1-.  .\- vohfn to bid
no-trump or one of a suit but every now
i th -i th  * v 11 I da that puzzle
them. For r*. in   !e, Buppou you dealt
and held the (< llowing hand:
Means —A, K, J
Diamonds —A, K.Q
What would you bid? Thn only proper
bid with this hand is one no-trump and
yet the holder of this hand paaata. It is
too strong to Justify a pass for if you
do, there U .'. very good chance of the
hand being passed out. It will ako rnis-
lead partner as to strength held. Here's
anotner hand:
Hearts — A, K, 4
Cluba — A, 9
HeartB —K.J
Clubs — J, 6, 3, 2
Diamonds—9 3,2
Spadca —A, K, 10,4
V'umoatir — K, J 3
Spades —Q, J, 10.9,8
Should vou bid one no-trump or on*
$r>ade?Thi3 is a Very close hand. Personally the writer prefers a -Spade bid
hut would not criticize a no-trump.
These two hands are indicative of th*
difficulty th-it still confronts auction
players who have not vet mastered the
proper bids of the dealer. The dealer is
in a peculiar t»> it ion for he can always
give exact information. For that reason
he should strive to bid correctly. To
pass under certain circumstances is
just as bad as to bid Incorrectly. Don't
pass sound bids for to do &o is ju-t as
misleading as an unsound bid. Vour
partner depends on you as dealer to
rive exact information both by your
bids and your pa&sea, so strive to do -so
at all times.
Hearts—10, 8, 2
V i  Clubs — none
B:  Diamonds - A, K, J, 8, 7,5
Z : Spades—9,7, 3, 2
No pcore, rubber gnme. Z dealt and
passed, A bid one spade, V one no-
trump, B passed and /. bid two hearts.
A and V p i •! an l B ! Id two spades,
Z bid three clubs, A and V passed and
Bbid three spades. '/. bid four clubs, A
doubled, Y redoubled and IJ bid four
spades, 7. and A p ■■ !. Vdn-ibleH, B
redouble*] and all passed. V ojKTicd thc
ace of hearts and then led the trey.
How should A pi lythi o i*;1 ined hands?
After winning thes< ond trick with the
king of hearts, A should lead the king
of spades. He slim.id then lead a low
diamond and Win tllfl trii k in i;'.- hand
with the king. He should thf-n lead a
low spade and «in the trick with the ace
in bis own hand. In this particular hand,
Hearts—Q, 7
Clubs — none
Diamonds — none
Spades — A, Q, a
Problem No. 3
Hearts —8
Clubs --- none
Diamonds — none
Spades — K, 9, 5,3
7. fatted to follow suit on the sr-rnnd
round of spades, A was now in ;> posi«
tion where he could count Z's hand
very accurately. Y's lead of the arr-and
trey of hearts and tiie fact tliat B held
the deuce Indicated that V originally
held only two hearts. Therefore / must
have held six heart*. 7.'s bid and rchid
of clubs indicated that be must have
held at least five clubs su that his original holding must have litcn six hearts,
five clubs, one spade ard ont: diamond.
Therefore, A at the sixth trick should
had a diamond and finesse the jack,
I'laved in this way, Ait shoi Id make
their contract for YZ can only make
the are of hearts and two spade trick.1-.
Play out tbe hand for practice.
Hearts — 10, 7, 4,1
Clubs--- none
Diamonds— Q
Spades —10
Hearts —K,9
Diamonds — none
Spades — J, 6, 2
There .ire no trumps nnd 7. is In the
lead. How can YZ win three of the five
tricks agaiiiKt any defense?
Answer to Problem No. 3
7. hottld lead thejackofspadesand A'i
b< i [Jay Is the queen. If A should play
:ace, VZwfll win the balance ol the
tricks, If A allows thc jack to hold ihe
nick, AB can only win one trick. When
A, then-fore, playi the queen ol spades,
Y tdiould will the tlkk with lite king
and lead the eight of hearts. If B plays
the ten, Z should play the Vhv and
then lead the nine, If 11 plays low, Z
should play the nine, forcing A in the
lead. A can now lead a heart oi ftspfufo-.
If lhe former, Z wins the tri.k and
leads a spade. If A leads the are and
small spade, Y will win the remaining
tricks, ln either rase therefore, ABcan
oidy win OM sptdfl and one heart trick
so that YZ win three ul the five tricka
against any defense. PAQE  POUR
Thursday, November 5th, 192S
Granbroofe Derate
F. A. Williams    -     R. Potter,  B.Sc.
Subscription Price   $2.00 per year
To U. S. A. $2.50 per year
THURSDAY.  NOV.  5th, 1925
Noted    After    the    Recent •>
Battle  of the   Ballots,      %
Elko went Liberal yesterday by a
small majority, the first time on record. Waldo went Conservative,
whicli was also a surprise. Charley
McNab must have been asleep ut tlie
switch.—Fernie Free Press.
* • * •
There were a lot of Liberals who
were "not particularly interested"—
so they said—when it was nt first
thought Mackenzie King would not
be able to form a government. When
later returns seemed to cut down the
Conservative lead, however, and
there semed to be a likelihood of a
Liberal-Progressive combination carrying on, these same people perked
up anew, and begun to take some interest again. Similarly, the hopes of
the Conservatives, which rose wildly
at first, simmered down a little later
to rise again with the rumor this
week that Mr. Meighen had been
asked to consider forming a government.
* *  •  •
The way is open for another exchange of courtesies between T. H.
Brondson, of this city, and Hon. Jas.
Murdock, the recently defeated minister of labor in tho King government. Mr. Murdock, after the by-
wlection of 1922, sent a very felicitous wire to Mr. Brondson congratulating the people of Kast Kootenay
un defeating him. Possibly to moke
sure of his own sent, Mr. Murdock
moved into one of the Toronto ridings this time, but was the first minister who went down t<» defeat last
•Thursday. Congratulations from Mr.
Brondson are therefore in order.
A Quebec seat was opened in order to let Hon. Chas. Stewart of Alberta into tho King cabinet. This was
in Argentcuil, and ufter Mr. Stewart had left it to take a nomination
in Edmonton, his old riding, us if to
purge itself of anything pertaining
to the wt'ot, voted Conservative, one
of thc four Quebec ridings to do so.
Displaying a farsightedness that
now seems almost uncanny in the
light of subsequent events, Hon. Arthur Meighen refused to have anything to do with tho so-called Independent-Conservative movement,
which through tho leadership of Mr.
Patcnaude, was supposed to make
■deep inroads into the province of
Quebec. It did not succeed, as probably Mr. Meighen knew it wouldn't,
and now the responsibility for it cannot be saddled on him.
* • * *
It looks pretty much as though
Quebec was voting against Ontario,
and Ontario voted against Quebec.
The rest of the country seems to have
given itself over to consideration of
the issues of the campaign, and thore
might have boon some chance of one
party or the other forming a government on this basis.
* • • •
During the campaign Premier King
said that he was tusking providence
to help him mako over the senate.
It seems it would have been better
for him to have sought divine aid in
holding on to what he had in the
house of commons,
Evidently the people of Vancouver
did not think much of the localized
war cry manufactured by Gerry McGeer for the speciul benefit of this
province. Vancouver turned down
its vociferous eiiuulized freight
rates champion, preferring instead
to let IL H. Steven* carry on his
quiet work in the interests of the
western route, backed up by the two
Conservatives who sat with him in the
bust house.
• • * *
The daily papers on both sides of
politics have had a chance to show
their breadth or narrowness since the
election. The result has been that
the Conservative papers have naturally shown disappointment that
Meighen could not form a government forthwith, and thc Liberal organs, without exception, have shown
rejoicing for thc same reason.
* * * ******* ******* * * * *** * * *
Mr. Br. llyacinthe, of Jaffray, is
a patient at the hospital hero this
For Beds, Linoleums or Congo
loum rugs, see the Big '2.Z, Armstrong
BORN—On Monday, November 2,
to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Romanuik, nt
the St. Eugene Hospital, a daughter.
The regular meeting of the Ladies'
Aid of thc United Church will be
held at the home of Mrs. ti. D. Cur-
lylo on Tuesday, November 10th, at
8.30 p.m.
Highest prices paid for old sacks,
at II. C. Long, Chinese merchant.
Van lloure Street. 85tf
Rev. W. J, Crick, Vicar of Kimberley, will preach at Christ Church,
on Sunday morning, Nov. 8th, making an appeal for Lhe building fund
of the new Anglican Church at that
place, and towards this object the offertory will bo given.
Mrs. Hayward C. Kinghorn and
daughter Eleanor arrived in Cranbrook on Saturday last after an extended visit with her relatives in St.
John, N.B. While at her old home
in the East Mrs. Kinghorn attended
the golden wedding anniversary of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. .Limes Myles,
The first payment of 35% to be
received liy anyone having over $500
in the Home Bank, arrived this
week by wire. It was a ease where
the money was needed for an operation. Other claims are expected to
be settled very shortly and it is to
be hoped that all the money will be
paid over before Christmas.—Fernie
Free Press.
Oysters in any style at tho Victoria Cafe.    Try some on the shell.
The dispute between the Land
Settlement Board and the Sumas farmers regarding the cost of the reclamation works is to be considered
by a special commiUeo of the Legislature, a proposal to thut effect made
by the Premier to the Sumas council
and landowners having been accepted by the latter. At the same time
the Premier adheres to his former
declaration that he has never suggested that part of the cost of the
Sumas scheme, undertaken for the
benefit of the landowners of thut
district, should be shouldered by thc
general taxpayers of the province.
Tho regular meeting of Maplo
Leaf Rebekah Lodge will be held on
Wednei day next, November llth,
but there will be no degree work as
Father McKenna, of Fornie, after
a few days' visit in Cranbrook returned to his parish on Friday lust.
Father McKenna came here to see
Father I. Belle, oblate visitor from
the general administration of the
Oblate College of Rome. Father
Belle left on Wednesday last for the
coast, afler a visit of about ten days
here, Cranbrook being one of the Oh
late houses in B.C. which are visited
in such general visitations.
The many friends of Mrs. A.
Thomson, the account of whose marriage on Oct. 23rd appears elsewhere
in this issue, were pleased to welcome her back to Cranbrook ufter
au absence of a number of years.
Mrs. Thomson will be better known
to local residents as Miss Margaret
McMillan, who with her parents resided in Cranbrook a number of years
ago. Since leaving Cranbrook, Miss
McMillan has developed the talent
for music which she showed even as
a young girl, and is now very accomplished on thc piano and violin.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomson arrived on
Sunday and left Wednesday for Banff
via the Arrow Lakes. While here,
they were the guest^ of Mrs. Thomson's aunt, Mrs. McCallum.
Excitement ran high in Creston
one night last week when Provincial
Police Oflieer Sharpe arrived in from
Vahk with a man who, in some re*
spects resembled the escaped bandit
who helped stage the hold-up of the
Creston branch of the Imperial Bank
recently. The captured man is Andrew liatchford, and, when taken,
had almost five hundred dollars on
him, as well as a loaded revolver and
a box of shells. He was rushed to
Creston, where he was carefully scrutinized by Manager Allen and Cashier
Bolton of the Imperial Bank, as well
as by Reginald Eastlake, who had a
close-up revolver engagement with
the bandits during the man-hunt.
All three were agreed that Ratch-
i'ord was not the wanted bandit, and
as thc money wus not part of the
loot taken from the bank, he was
taken buck to Y;,hk to stand trial for
carrying offensive weapons. Ratch-
ford gave his permanent uddress as
The annual masquerade ball of the
Rebekahs was held last Friday even-
•ing at the Auditorium, when there
was a good crowd, though the costumes were not quite as numerous as
usual. Nevertheless there were
some exceptionally clever costumes
seen, and the task of the judges was
not an easy one. Tho prizes were
won by the following: Ladies' first,
Miss Louise Robertson, Hawaiian Girl;
Best Gents., Walter Walsh, Indian;
Gents. Comic, Cliff Fennessey;
Ladies' Comic, Miss L. Hendrickson
and Miss VanSacker, os two negro
ladies. Miss Jessie Kenncssey won
a special prize for her costume as an
old fashioned girl. The judges were
Mrs, \V. Long, Mrs. Hartley and Major Hicks, und the dunce committee
wish to extend their thanks, and to
all who helped to make the dance
such a success. The hall was nicely
decorated, giving the affair the proper Hallowe'en atmosphere, and the
music by Robinson's orchestra was
also well up to standard. Bountiful
refreshments were provided by the
Rebekahs and completed the pleasure
of the evening for the crowd. Rebekah dances have a reputation for
going over well, und this one more
than maintained it.
Mrs. Woi. Kendall, of Vancouver, (
who has been visiting recently in
Waldo, wus brought into the hospital
on Wednesday seriously ill.
Mr. Woodburn, of the construction
department of the Dominion government telephone line, is here this
week putting the line between Creston and Yahk on a metallic circuit,
which is expected to greatly improve
telephonic service between the two
points.—Creston Review.
On Wednesday evening of this
week a whist drive took place at the
Parish Hull under the auspices of the
Home Workers of Christ Church.
,There were about seven or eight
tubles of whist in pluy, the high
scores being made by Mra. A. E.
Leigh for the ladies and F. G. Morris
for the gentlemen. Following the
cards, refreshments were served and
a social time enjoyed before the
gathering broke up.
No amount of regret will moke up
for the loss of a good dinner, so take
a tip and reserve Nov. ltith now for
the wild game dinner that the Crunbrook District Rod & Gun. Club are
putting on ot the K. P. Hall. This
is the first attempt of the Rod & Gun
boys at the dinner game but their
record for being "up with the birds"
when it comes to doing things is our
assurance that the dinner will be
something to write home about. Aside
from the fact that you will get your
money's worth if you go, it is incumbent upon all to assist the Rod & Gun
Club in the useful wrok that they are
doing for Cranbrook und the district,
so be on hand and bring a friend.
Malcolm Gillis, well-known old-
timer of this district, died last
Thursday at the St. Eugene Hospital,
at an advanced age, having just passed the three score years and ten.
lived a more or less solitary life, not
Like many other old timers, who have
a great deal is known of his antecedents, nor of his earlier life in the
Kootenays, and no doubt many interesting and colorful experiences
could have been related regarding
him, which now are lost for all time.
' and little hope was entertained that
He had not been robust in late years,
he would survive this last illness
when he entered the hospital a week
or so before his death. He is thought
to be survived by one married sister
in the maritime provinces, but no
word has yet been received from this
quarter. The funeral has not yet
taken place, but will likely be held
this week here, if no word is received from any relatives.
Mr. nnd Mrs. V. C. Russell, recently of New Westminster, have now
taken up residence in the city, occupying the Coffee house on Pooley
Avenue. Mr. Russel has recently entered into partnership with C. Van-
Braum in the photographic business,
the firm to be known as the Photo-
Crafts Studio. They have secured
the portion of the Jackson building
on Norbury Avenue adjoining the
Overwuter store, and their formal
opening will take place on Saturday
next. Mr. VanBraam's experience
in the business is well known, and Mr,
Russell brings to the new tirra years
of experience at New Westminster,
which will enable them to give the
public a photographic service up-to-
date in every way. They are opening in time to cater to the Christmas rush, and expect to be kept busy
with business of this nature. They
are offering on their opening day a
special inducement in this direction
which those interested should not fail
to learn the particulars of at the
Studio that day.
BORN—On Wednesday, Novem-
to Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Herchmer, of
ber 4th, at the St. Eugene Hospital,
Marysville, a son.
Wt cait7 * tall Hut mt Midi Worn-
•n'l mad Hluw' Shoes.
Mr. Hayden, of the Patmore Bros.
hardware house, Cranbrook, spent
several days here last week installing
hot water connections in the Rogers,
Cam and Loasby bathrooms. He
left for home on Wednesday.—Creston Review.
Figures made public by the Minister of Mines show thut the increase
noted some time ugo in the production of coal is still going on. For
the nine months of tho year the aggregate output was in excess of that
for the same period of 1924 by 327,-
717 long tons. The Crow's Nest
mines huve been operating steadily
this year. Tho total production this
year so far has been 1,777,018 tons
as compared with 1,449,301 in 1924,
The coke production has also in*-
The blood is beginning to flow a
wee bit faster in the veina of Scotia's
sons as the night of Guid St. Andrew
draws near. Already the warning
has gone out for all to be in readiness
for the big doings that are scheduled
for thc K. P. Hall, Cranbrook, on
the nicht of Nov. 27th, when a social
evening with music, dancing and
other forms of entertainment will be
held. Members of the clan will be
present from all points in the district
Hoot!   Aye I
Monday next, November 9th, is
Thanksgiving Day, a general holiday
over the dominion.
Dr. McBride, formerly of Natal
and Michel, was a visitor to the city
this week, being called up from the
coast to give evidence in the Whiting
murder trial this week. He arrived
on Wednesday evening and gave his
evidence that evening.
A. C. Bowness and Dr. Rutledge
last week motored from Cranbrook
to Golden in six hours. This time was
shattered on Monday, when N. S. A.
Wallinger and Lou Owen made the
journey In the record time of five
hours and forty-five minutes.—Golden Star.
SPECIAL:—Tungsten   lamps,  10,
go to tha coast via Calgary to be present at the session. Amnog the important business which will come up
this sesion will be some program for
the P.G.E., the tabling of the report
on the educational survey, and action
on tame, if any; and explanations on
reported overpayments on university
construction contracts.
Bring Tried For His Life
(Continued from Page 1)
spent that night in Natal and was
-tha next day driving home in a Ford
truck. He was found by the police
.and his son lying in the road by the
'truck, shot in the head by a high
velocity bullet.
Constable Smith who organized the
pursuit for the prisoner, after it
seemed likely that it was he had done
, 40, 50 and 00 watts; 20c each.'the shooting, and who later effected
Local Boys
Win at Meet
Ray Beech Wins Kootenay
Championship as Best All-
Round Athlete
To The Good Housewife
To make that Thanksgiving Dinner the least that you would like, means that you must
select the Choicest Poultry.
We therefore suggest that you make it Turkey — one of our Select, milk-fed Turkeys. You and your- family and your guests will simply delight in the tastiness of one of these
birds, roasted to a crisp brownness and stuffed with that delicious sage dressing.
Should you prefer tender Chicken, Duck or Goose, or what ever may be your choice
we are ready to fill your Poultry order now.
All kinds of Choice local Veal. Our own raised yearling Lambs, grain led, are exceptionally good.
Order Now.
The athletic team which went from
Cranbrook high school last week-end
to take part in the indoor track meet
at Nelson, last Friday evening: cover*
ed themselves with honor in thc
•-events, making a name for themselves and their school that does credit to everyone concerned. The
team consisted of Ray Beech, Tom
Marshall, A. Dobson, J. Barber, A.
Gill and W. Taylor. J. M. Clark accompanied the team also, to look after the arrangements for them.
There were competitors from three
high Schools, Nelson, Trail and
Cranbrook, and in the aggregate
scores for the school events Trail
won with 48 points, Nelson second
with 47 points, and Cranbrook had
33. Nevertheless, Ray Beech, who
two weeks ago here won the individual championship at the local indoor
meet, repeated the performance at
Nelson, and thus won the Kootenay
championship. For this he won a
cup given by the Nelson Rotary club,
Owing to a ruling being made that
competitors could not enter both the
high school and the open events, it
was decided by the local team that
they would withdraw from the open
events, and remain in the high school
events as a team.
The Cranbrook boya were welcomed to Nelson to take part in the meet,
and were made thoroughly at home.
At the conclusion of the meet there
was a banquet and meeting, at which
the prizes were presented by Judge
The «venta in which the high
school boys were placed in were as
Broad jump, schoolboys—S. Eus-
tis, Trail, first; R. StDenis, Nelson,
second; R. Beech, Cranbrook, third.
Distance—17 feet 9t4 inches.
Broad jump, open, boys—S. Eus-
tis, Trail, first; R. StDenis, Nelson,
second; R. Beech, Cranbrook, third.
Distance—17 feet 9Vi Inches.
Shotput, school—R. Beech, Cran-
ond; D. Fraser, Trail, third. Dis-
brook, first; A. Gill, Cranbrook, scc-
tance—28 feet 10 inches.
High jump, school—R. Beech,
Cranbrook, first; H. Farenholti, Nelson, second; A. Hall, Trail,   third.
100-yards dash, school—R. Beech,
Cranbrook, first; S. Eustis, Trail,
second; R. StDenis, third. Time 13
Relay race, school, 1-2 mile—
Cranbrook, first; Nelson, second,
Trail, third.
220-yard dash, school—R. Beech,
Cranbrook, first; G. Morris, Nelson,
second; A. GUI, Cranbrook, third.
Hop, step and jump, school—S.
Eustis, Trail, first; R. Beech, Cranbrook, second; R. Denis, Nelson,
third.   Distance—37 feet 2 inches.
The boys got a very warm
welcome when they returned on Saturday, and Ray Beech was enthusiastically chaired on the shoulders of
the boys to mark the honor he had
brought his school.
In one of the events Tom Marshall
had the misfortune to receive an injury, from which he is now recovering. It was at tint thought he had
strained some ligaments, but an
7,-ray examination taken here reveal
ed the fact htat he had suffered a
cracked pelvic bone.
75 anl 100 Nitrogen for 50c.
Our low prices win every time.
The members of the United Church
Ladies' Aid have been busy this
week putting the finishing touches on
the arrangements for their annual
bazaar. This will be the first held
under the auspices of the newly constituted joint body, and promises to
eclipsi anything the ladies have yet
attempted. By all Indications the
schoolroom of the United Church on
Saturday afternoon next will be a
veritable hive of business, and if the
ladies get their just reward, the proceeds will be large.
the arrest, told of the statements of
the accused on the matter, after his
arrest, and after he had been wurned
as to statements he might make. He
induced tha prisoner to put down hi*
gun, empty the shells out, and after
going to the house for a meal and
changing his clothes, Mansfield accompanied the police to the Fernio
jail. The constable was cross-examined by counsel for the defence as
to damaging statements which the accused made while under arrest, but
he could not be shaken in the essential particulars.
The crown had some twenty-five
witnesses to be called, but after
bringing on only about eight or nine,
decided to let their case rest,
and tha defence could call any of
them they wished for examination.
On Thursday the defence was called
A. M. Piudyus, formerly of the
Wasa district, was taken to Nelson
one day last week by Corporal D.jupon and opened Ha case. Mr.
Wilson and lodged in the Nelson jail,' Herchmer did not make a lengthy
where he will serve a term of six case of it, but based the cose
months. Piudyus appeared before upon the fact that the deceased
J. Leask, police magistrate, Monday come home instead, and run the risk
morning on a charge under the Pro-! and he also borrowed a gun, from
hibition act, of havi.ig a still on his which one shot had been fired, the
premises. He was sentenced to three defence contended, this intimating
months' imprisonment and fined $200  that the fatal shot may have been
and costs, in default to serve a term
of six months' imprisonment. He
took the term, and will serve it in
the Nelson jail.
Many items of interest have had
to be held over from this issue owing to various causes, a good many
of them being already set up, but for
which no room could be found in the
paper. Among these is the first report for the term from the South
Ward School, which will appear with
the other reports from the Central
School next week, along with other
matter that has had to be held over.
Legislature Opened This Week
Perhaps overshadowed by the bigger happenings at Ottawa a few days
before, the opening of the legislature
at Victoria took place on Monday at
the capital city. N. A. Wallniger,
local member, left a few days ago to
fired from motives of aelf-defense
instead of actual aggression.
A. B. McDonald, K.C, summed up
the case for the crown, reviewing the
evidence, and submitting that it was
a prima facie case. The judge
summed up the case in his charge to
the jury, and quoted to them definitions of murder and manslaughter.
He also analyzed the defence claim
of self-defence, and defined the conditions which must be present to constitute legitimate self-defence. Ha
urged upon the jury the necessity of
dealing only with the evidence, and
it was for them to decide whether
the statements made by the prisoner
to Constable Smith after his arrest,
were admissible, and if so were they
to be reconciled with the claim of the
defence? This was for the jury to
decide. The judge conclud-ed his
charge just before noon on Thursday, and the jury retired to consider
their verdict. The jury were announced on Thursday evening to
bring in their finding on Friday
mornnig at 10 o'clock.
Helm Tomato Soup 7 tlm lor $1.00
Chocolate Bars * tor 2Sc
Canned Tomatoes 7 'or $1.00
Royal Household and Maple Leaf Flours, per sack $4.75
Uptons Tea, red label  80c
Finest Fresh Ground Coffee, per pound *0c
Clam Chowder, 2 tins for 38c
Rye Crisp, per package   45c
Cuticura Soap, per package - SSc
Brookfield Eggs, per doien  Mc
Sweet Yellow Turnips, 8 pounds 2Sc
Fresh Figs, per pound .- 2Sc
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Join the Fernie and District 1500 Club, and Protect
Your FamQy.
No Shareholders — No Profit — No Medical Examination
Persons of Either Sex May Become Members.     Cost $5.00
Membership Fee ft $2.00 per year.  For full Information apply
The best equipped Business College ta British Columbia.
Fees only $17.50 a mouth. Complete Commercial Course In
Shorthand, TypewrltUng, Bookkeeping, Penmanship, Spell-
ing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Commercial English, Filing aad general ofllce procedure.
For particulars, writ.
P.0.Boxl4,N«bon,B.C.   ....   Pk«e603. Thursday, November 5th, 1925
When In
Stop at the
Our Cafe Is Noted for Its
First Class Cooking
A No. 1 Coffee
Excellent Cooking
For Rent
This   Building,   Recently
Constructed, is Situated In a
flood Rooming District ..in
Tea Parlor may  be used
for Store
For Terms, Etc., Apply
MONTREAL.       Faculty of
Decide   NOW   to Enter For
Annual   Local   Examination!
Through these examinations—open to the pupils of all teachers,
and held by competent and impartial examiners—thc standing of a
student may be ascertained and
progress tested. They are also
preparatory to the diploma and
degree courses in music, which taken from McGill, a truly National
University, are recognized everywhere as of the highest standing.
Theoretical examinations will be
held on or about May 5th, and
Practieul Examinations during
May and June at various centres
throughout Canada. Preparation
for the Examination should be
commenced at once, and further
information regarding the different grades,' music to be prepared,
fees, etc., and application forms
may be obtained by applying direct to the Secretary of thc Faculty of Music of McGill University,
or to the local Secretary, Bruce
Robinson. Esq., Box 762, Crunbrook.
Kimberley and Wycliffe
Monday night there passed away
in this town Mr. August Sjoberg, for
many years a resident of Kimberley
und an employee of the C.M. & S.,
having worked for the company for
aboul twenty years, Mr. Sjoberg
spent several years at Moyie and
made many friends in thut town and
Kimberley. Ha hud been ailing for
BOtne time, and death did not come
as a surprise to his many friends,
Mr. Geo. Kennedy, of Crunbrook,
spent a few days in town the end of
last week, visiting at the homo of
his dnugliter, Mrs. Wm. Lindsay.
Mrs. A. A. Ward was a Crnnbrook
visitor Tuesduy.
Mrs. E, G. Montgomery entertained at tea Wednesday nfternoon.
Those who were culled to net on
the jury in Cranbrook Tuesduy from
town were; Mrs. Juntos, Arthur
Ward, C. A. Foote, Hurry Logan, A.
Clements, and Duncan Morrison.
Mrs. Frnnk Fortier, of lhe Sullivan Hill, entertained al bridge on
Friduy of lust week.
Alex Derby wus in town on Tuesduy.
Dr. King und Col. Thompson made
a visit to Kimberley Friday after
election day.
C. A. Foote, Neil McKinnon and
Dave Sutherland were in Cranbrook
Thursday night in time to join in the
: torchlight parade in honor of Dr. and
| Mrs. J. H. King.
The children of town certninly had
a good time last Saturday night, being Hallowe'en. Most of the kiddies
paraded in costume. Business people
were kept busy the following day
cleaning off windows.
V. .
Shoe Repairing
Take Your Shoe, to the
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
For Quality & Value In
Men's Dress & Work Shoes
SEE US   —   W. Nicko', Prop.
Back Home for
From  Halifax   to Londonderry
nnd Glasgow, aalllng Dec. 14
From Halifax to Plymouth
Cherbourg and London. Special
excursion, personally escorted
by Dick K. Whitbam. Salline
r«c. 14.
Full  Information   from acenti.
Mrs. PontUS Johnson was a Cranbrook visitor Friday.
The bridge cluli met ut tlie home
of Mrs. Graham Tuesday.
Crowe, Chira Fabbro.
Absent durinu examination, Elmore Staples, Kathurnic Stnplos, Suzanne Staples, May Legeet, Frank
Grade 11.
Peter Pederson, Pauline Cox, Ber-
niee  Quick, Lavina Westman, Elsie
Anderson, Margaret Johnson, Walter
Charters, Edna Johnson.
Division 11.
Prefect   Attendance
Elsie   Anderson,   Margaret   Cox,
Pauline Cox, Isabel Crowe, Pauline
Crowe, Hazel Foster, Bernice Quick,
Inez Quick, Annie Marunchak, John
Marunchak,  Lavina  Westman.
Montana Restaurant
Meali at All Hours
Cif.r.,   Ciiarette.  * T- -b.rco.
Cranbrook Si.    -    Phone  201
Opp. Bank of Commerce
Waterous  Edgar
Refuse Conveyor Chain
anil drive
Haul-up chain and gear
Steam loaders
Slashers, live rolls and
other saw mill equipment
Six seta heavy logging
9 lumber buggies
2 dump carls
Quantity wire cable
Shafting, pulleys, steam
and water fittings
Power drill
Ltd., Wasa, ll.C.
in dining ot n Restaurant where
thinjfs are kept immaculate, the
service prompt nnd the food exceptionally tasty and whole-
dome. Thnt'a why you'll enjoy
dinintr here. Our daily menu
BlWBjn includes mnny delightful diahes.
Ladies & Gents.' Tailors
Suits Made To Ordtr
brook St., Opp. Bk, Cos..
First   Clan    Meala    Served   ax
All Hour*
Good  clean   Rooms   in  connection
It was Q great Bhock to the residents of Wycliffe when they heard
on Wednesday morning, Oct. 28th,
that L.ln Claire, the eldest child of
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Staples, had
passed away after being ill with
pneumonia, following measles a little
more than two weeks. It cast a deep
gloom over all, and our hearts go out
in deepest sympathy to the bereaved
parents and family. Tho funeral
took place at Detroit, Michigan, on
Monday, Nov. 2nd.
Holly and Fred Bird were visitors
last week taking in the election in
Mr, Geo. Robson, late of Lumber-
ton, wus visiting here last Thursday.
Miss Mon a Butler spent the weekend visiting with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Butler. She is attending the Cranbrook High School.
Mr. James Coutts was a business
visitro here last week.
It speaks very highly for the class
of stock raised by John Hughes &
Son, of St. Mary's Prairie, where we
learn that the prize winning pigs in
the B.C. Boys' and Girls' Bacon Hog
Competition were bred by them.
Mr. R. J. Baiter was shaking hands
with some of his old friends ngain
last week in Wycliffe and at Camp
before leaving for his home in
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Yager, Mr. and
Mrs. S. G. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. A.
Frederickson nnd Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Crowo were among the guests invited to dinner by Mr. and Mrs. II. Chomat of Kimberley on Tuesday, Oct.
27th, to celebrate their Tin Anniversary. Thf evening was very en-
joyably spent  at  Court Whist.
|    Miss F. V. Chelmiek, H.N., was a
I visitor between trains on Thursday.
] Gus. Theis was down from his
j mine on Thursday to cast his vote in
' Cranbrook.
Mr. Bert Crosby returned home
last Wednesday from his vacation,
which he spent shooting, and visiting
with his relative* at Golden. He hail
some nice ducks to show he hnd good
sport, and reports a wonderful holiday.
Wyc'iffe   School   Report
Division I, Grade Vlll.
Maria Pederson, Helen McClure,
Harold Johnson, Frances Foster, Jas.
Tanner. Thomas Clark, Edyth Butler, Florence McDermld, George Tanner.
Absent  from examination, Robert
Leggett, Barry Ireland.
Grade VII.
Alex Yager.  Otis Staples, Joseph
Taylor,   Alfred  WaUson,   Helen Marunchak, Phyllis Staples, Olaf Quick.
Absent from Examination, Camilla
Pederson,  Vernon   Gehrke,   Walter
Grade VI.
Kditha Clark, Victor Marunchak,
Teresa Marozocco, Olaf Pederson,
Georg e Quick, Bruno Allegretto,
Ernest Poster, Harry Johnson, Bud
Charters, Billy Tanner, Winnifred
Absent from Examination, Stephen
Grade V.
Margaret   Yager,   Florence   John-
on. Admin Allegretto,.
Absent from examination, Harold
McClure, Annie Ireland.
Division 11
Grade IV.
Margaret Cox, Sarah Clark, Hazel
Foster, Joseph Fabbro, Marion Butler, Ivan Fisher, Maxwell Butler.
Absent during examination, Cora
Grade III.
Edward   Charters,   Annie   Marun-
■hak,    Donald     McClure,     Pauline
CRANBROOK ■        B.C.
Latest •ty'i. ft fabric. $40-160
H. C. LONO, Van Home St.
Wkai 1*1 Vklik at lanraaeo
— Call Up
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Itto iftits Iw Itabtrlai TewiiK*.
Egypt. The day8 of the glory of
the Pharaohs. Such majesty and
power and corrosive magnificence as
exist only in those periods of history
when one small class lives upon and
is heedless of tho blood and Leara of
tens of thousands of people held in
The children of Israel in bondage.
Bereft of hope they toil in the desert,
building walls and temples and pyramids. Faithful to their God despite the vindictive oppression of a
ruler and a people who worship graven images, they finally see hope
when Moses is raised up to plead for
their liberation from slavery.
An old man in flowing robes gains
audience with Rameses, but his
pleas for justice do not avail, and
ns a last resort he pronounces—the
curse of the death of thc first-born.
The old man is Moses, but his curse
only provokes laughter, flnd Pharaoh's young son lashes the prophet
from the steps of the throne.
But in the night the angels of
the Most High visit the plugue upon
Egypt, and when, the next morning,
Pharaoh holds his first-born dead in
his arms, and hears the wailing of
thc mothers and fathers of his land,
he orders the liberation of the Jews.
Moses leads the Children of Israel
forth from the gates of the city of
their captivity. By the thousands
they stream forth—men and women
and children. Most of them are
afoot, but here and there one rides
an ass or a camel, and some of the
aged and infirm are in litters. With
them they take their goods and chattels, their cattle and their sheep and
their goats. They are a liberated
people on the march—a nation exalted with hope of the Promised
Laud and with the knowledge that
the word of their prophets has come
Then Pharaoh suffers a change of
heart, and orders his war chariots
to start in pursuit of the Jews. The
Children of Israel are at the Red Sea
and those who ure wavering in their
faith revile Moses, the leader. Death
or captivity seem inevitable, but
Muses prays, und then the Lord sends
a pillar of fire to stop the charge of
thc Egyptians and at the same time
divides the waters of the seas so that
His Chosen people pass in safety and
dry-shod to the other shore.
The war chariots start in pursuit
but tbe waters close over their heads.
The exaltation of the prophet
soon passes, for he finds that during
his absence his people have set up
a golden calf and worshipped it,
Even his sister, Miriam, has been
guilty of abominations. Then Moses
the lawgiver, descends from tha
mountain and crashes his tablets of
stone into the scene of idolatrous
worship and licentious revelry. The
golden calf is destroyed and turned
to dust.
A primly dressed mother sits at a
tublc in a modern room. She is
reading from the Bible to her two
sons. It is San Francisco; the time
is today or a just-passed yesterday.
One son, Dan, Is bored and cynical.
The other son, John, is tolerant and
more than half impressed; at any
rate, he is deferential to his mother.
"That's bunk," says Dan. He intimates that the Ten Commandments
may have been all right for the dead
one, but that the world has changed.
The deeply religious mother, who believes in the letter and fails to catch
the spirit of religion, is affronted.
Hugging her Bible to her flat breast,
she turn her son out of her home
because he says he does not believe
in God. Dan apologises to his
mother, but refuses to apologize to
God because he docs not believe in
The upshot of it is that Dun and
Mnry, both unbelievers, leave the
house. They will defy the commandments together, they say, und
Dan's parting taunt to John is to the
effect that he, Dan, will break the
laws of Moses und wax rich and have
the world at his feet, whereas the
stay-at-home boy, if he lives up to
the Ten Commandments will finish
just where he began—as a carpenter.
Now it so happens that the good
son also loves Mary, and in bitterness of spirit he says: "I guess that's
all I'm fit for—to be a carpenter."
His mother, her Bible in her arms,
overhears his words and replies:
"Many fine men have been carpenters, John."
In the second part the film takes
up the lives of these four people
three years later. Climaxes of
thrilling power are reached and ,n
the end the Eternal Law is vindicated.
The Player*
Can of Part One.
Moses, the Lawgiver, Theodore
Rameses, the Magnificent, Charles
Miriam, the sister of Moses, Estelle
The Wife of Pharaoh, Julia Faye.
The son of Pharaoh, Torrencc
, Moore.
Aaron, brother of Moses,      James
Dathan, the Discontented, Lawson
The Taskmaster, Clarence Burton.
The Bronze Man, Noble Johnson.
Cast of  Part  Two.
Mrs. Martha McTavish, Edythe
John McTavish, her son, Richard
Dan McTavish, her eon, Dod, La
Mary Leigh, Leatrice Joy.
Sally Lung, an Eurasian, Nitu
Redding, and Inspector, Robert
The Doctor,     Charles Ogle.
The Outcast,   Agnes Ayres.
Undoubtedly the features of the
election in the Bast Kootenay were
the majorities which Dr. King secured
in Kimberley and Fernie, which were
more than hia supporters had hoped
for. The Conservatives, on the other
hand, had hoped for a much larger
majority in Cranbrook, which would
have made the contest a close one.
Dr. Rutledge at least has the satisfaction of knowing he was the victor
in thig city. The jubilation which
the Liberals might have felt over the
East Kootenay result was dampened
considerably by the knowledge of
what had happened in the east, and
a torch procession they got up on
election night lacked the enthusiasm
that would have attended a clear
victory for either side.
Following are the returns for the
Rutledge King
Cranbrook 1     69 52
Cranbrook 2     99 106
Cranbrook 3     72 90
Cranbrook 4   102 101
Cranbrook S   117 101
Cranbrook 6   165 116
Cranbrook 7   144 145
Kimberley   260 488
Concentrator     49 90
Sullivan Mine     22 67
Marysville  )   26 34
Wycliffe  .'.   64 70
Field     59 102
Leanchoil       4 8
Golden    170 300
Beavermouth   6 6
Six Mile Creek      0 9
Parson      16 20
McMurdo      14 30
Galena      20 14
Castledale      25 16
Edgewater       6 3
Radium Hot Sprnigs   2 25
AtHalmer        25 38
Inwrmare      66 83
Windermere     38 21
Fairmont Springs       6 3
Canal Flats    11 5
Waaa       18 16
Fort Steele    76 68
and the
to the
20 AND 21.
•ten*   •»
Wardner      5(i
Waldo       57
Newgate         i»
Lumberton     fill
Camp 2, B.C. Spruce 18
Crows Nest
Cool Creek
Corbin  ...-,
Galloway         8
White Sulphur        0
Majority for Dr. King   783
In Manitoba Robert Forks, Progressive leader, was elected in Brandon, but Hon. T. A. Crerar, former
leader of the purty was defeated in
his riding.
Meadow   Lake   	
Cranbrook advance
Ta Ta Creek 	
Skookumchuck    .... ll
Flagstone    14
Fernie   470
West Fernie     90
Baynes  Lake    20
Jaffray    IK
Bull  River    51
Harmers    1*
Elko    34
McGuires' School .. 28
New Michel   120
Michel    J 199
.. IG
from Ontario/will again be the solo
woman member of the House.
Later Election Returns Still
Show Results Indecisive
(Continued from Page One)
Munro, the former Liberal member.
No statement hag oa via been made
as lo the future, but it seems possible that Premier .Mackenzie King
may attempt to carry on till be meets
actual defeat In the new house.
If he desires to pursue that
course, he will first have to secure a seat for himself ami re-organize his cabinet, which would mean
Opening a number of Liberal seats
for by-elections which would most
certainly be contested, with the
chance of losing more scuts in the
process. In the event of his resignation, and Mr. Meighen being called upon to form a government, he
would huve such men to compose his
cabinet as IL II. Stevens. Vancouver, Dr. Tolmie, Victoria, R, B. Bennett, Calgary; Robt, Rogers, Winnipeg; Hugh Guthrie, Sir H, Drayton
and R. J. Mnnion, Ontario; and J.
R. Fleming from the Maritlmes.
Snow   on   Banff  Highway
In spite of several inches of anow
on the summits, motor cars ure s'.ill
travelling over the Banff-Winder-
mere highway, the total number for
the season now approaching the
Miss Agnes  McPhail,  Progressive  twelve thousand murk.
s ?i
We are pleased to announce that we have removed to more commodious quarters in the Bowness
Building on Baker Ave., opposite Cameron 6c Sangs
and are now prepared to cater to the needs of those
who want good clothes at a big saving. We have a
varied assortment of suitings and patterns.
Ii a saving of $15.00 to $20.00 per suit is a
consideration, see us.
Ladies' and Gents' Suits Made to Order
C. J 0 E B R 0 S.
Baker Street, Opposite Cameron & Sang.
As Coal Dealers—
We dot our i's and cross our t's, — we pay
strict attention to details.
That's why we have no trouble writing
into all transactions with our Customers
♦ t
BEFORE buying a radio, see what we can offer you. Come
tn radio headquarters, where you are sure of getting thc
service and advice that mean satisfaction.
Let us demonstrate to you tiie new efficiency achieved in thc
DeForest & Crosley "K" series of modcK—the wonderful
simplicity and precision in tuning—the new realism of tone—
the mnny improvements and refinements—the new era of
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tigation.    Easy monthly payments, if desired.
 By Using	
- PHONE 18 —
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffffffff^ PA<1B   fix
REV. B. C. IREEiYlAN Pastor
11 a.m. — "MORNING  SERVICE   Junior Choir
Dr. Williams, of Formosa, will speak
7.30 p.m.— EVENING SERVICE   Senior Choir
Conducted hy the Pastor
Drs.   Green   &   AlacKinnon
Phy.iciatu   A   Surgeon.
Offlce at Residence, Armstrong
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings     7.30 to 8.30
Sundays 2.00 to 4.00
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
9 to 12 a.m.       1 to 5 p.m.
Hanion  Blk.,  Crnnbrook,  B.C.
Phone 3SO
Norbury Ate., Nent City Hall
H. W. Herchmer
— PHONE 61 —
fill Liae of Wall faa-ar
ta Stock.
Stare, Hanioi Atmm
nm mutu km
OUIBMOI    .    .    .    SlM.
aW^Jt t
::  TASTY FOODS   ii
11 Carefully selected — prepar- ',',
j; ed by Cooks who know how ] |
11 — and served to you in an "
! I  appetizing    and    appealing ', \
;; way — is what you get when ] |
you dine witli us.      R-r-nmpt '
and courtous servce.
Phone 165
■ +***********************'.
C.   P.   R.
General Change in
Effective, Sun., Sept. 27lh, 1925
Time for Trains at Cranbrook
Will Be
Westb'nd — Pac. Time — Eastb'nd
No. 67   Daily   No. 08
ar 12 noon or. 4:10 p.m.
lv. 12:20 p.m lv. 4:20 p.m.
Cranbrook-Labe Windermere
No. 822 ar. 3:30 p.m. Wednesday &
Saturday.    No.  821  lv.   9:00  a.m.
Monday and Thursday.
To  Kimberley
No. 823 lv. 12:25 p.m.; No. 8:25 lv.
4:30 p.m.
From Kimberley
Ne. 824 ar. 11:30 a.m.; No. 826 ar.
3:55 p.m.
Trans-Canada Limited has been withdrawn.
Nos. 823 and 824 connect ot Cranbrook with Westbound No. 67.
Nos. 825 and 826 connect at Cranbrook with Eastbound No. G8.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR, D.P.A. Calgary
Baptist Church
213 Norbury Ave. - Phone 202
11 a.m.—"SALT."
12 o'clock — Sunday School
7..10 p.m. —"THE GREAT
Every Garment sent to  us to
be Cleaned or Dyed ia given
Our Utmost Care
Our knowledge of thc business
is your assurance of satisfaction here.     Phone and we will
call, or bring us your work
We   Clean   &   Dye   Everything
PHONE    157
* 1
•;• *
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Nov.  3,  1925.
Mr, Editor, Cranbrook Herald:
Dear Sir, I hear that there were
some cases of typhoid fever in the
City, and that some people were
getting up an agitation against the
milk trade in the north,
Jt is vain for anyone to attribute
the milk trade as the source of
of the malady when there are sp
many modes through which contagion may arise. I may mention one
of them, as potatoes. These when
grown on land with new manure together with the fact of being irrigated with water from St'. Joseph Creek,
surely that combination is worth enquiring into; also consider the innumerable quantities of fanned stuff
that people use without tt thought of
how or what the contents were put
up. They just don't know what they
are eating out of those tins. This
Ls a. very live question to people
whose living is jeopardised by the
talk and action of people who are
trying to induce people to boycott the
milk trade in the north.
Thursday, November 12, 1925
rank in tho political realm; He was
extremely thrifty, cautious and wise,
and a terror for his size. Notwithstanding, his days were truly numbered. He was courtmartialled and
,-bxoncratcd from all wicked intent.
But when he came into his own, before those whose name he bore'and
whose uniform he wore, he was sent
down—to the bottom of the poll—
■and was returned to disillusionment,
unemployment and exceeding bitterness.
Yours very truly,
T. H. Brond.on pay. retpectf lo Hon.
Ja«.   Murdock   on   latter'.
defeat at poll..
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you with lomething food
to eat, go to the L.D.
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Oct. 30th. 1925.
To Hon. J. Murdock.
Dear Sir,
I do not say that your public
behavior during the post four
years merited such stern condemnation from the electors of your riding; neither to use a phrase of your
own peculiar coining, do "I r|ejoice
that the electorate could not be deceived by illusive and misguided information ;" moreover, I would much
prefer to sincerely condole with you
in your utter failure and pronounced
inability to convince the people of
Toronto of your loyalty and friendship for labor.      For an industrial
city such as Toronto to roll up a
majority of more than ten thousand
votes against a Minister of Labor is
an irretrievable blow to both the
dignity and honor of the high office.
It is well to remember that the workers—those wlio toil by brain and
hand, those who ore the real producers of the wealth of this land—
are the backbone of the Dominion;
and one characteristic quality that
heaven above has graciously endowed
them with is the power of perception to distinguish twixt right and
wrong, friend and foe. Some light-
headed^ simpletons might smack
ftheiv lips because of your crushing
defeat. But not me; with the whole
country I mourn in bding bereft of
'your official services and unexcelled
qualifications as an arbiter in our
regrettable industrial disputes thnt
■persist in rearing their head periodically. Nevertheless, I must be can-
,did, aa a truthful observer, in stating that invariably it was the case
that where you intervened as a medi
ator the strike was prolonged, and
when you stayed away the spirit of
'harmony and goodwill usually came
into full play. Were I asked to write
an epitaph upon your political tomb
stone it would be thus;
He served four weary years; He
rose   to   the   highest   commissioned
tt    *
REC  ..."
M»u  in  Um
K.   ol   P.   Hall
afternoon of tho
Ir-M TuMilt? at
I p.m.
AU ladlea tie
cordially Invited
Pre.ident-      Mn.   GEORGE   SMITH
8M.-TrMimri    Mri.    Flnlajiwn
I. O. O. F.
fi^eemmtx, -Meets every
M JjJB^X Monday night at
VMreEBK* The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G. - - F. A. WILLIAMS
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
The value of helping Can
ada by increasing consump
tion of Canadian products
at home was pointed out
in the campaign. Thc people of this part of Canada
have given Pacific Milk,
made in British Columbia,
the position it has today,
which proves thc point of
the party leaders and
shows what local patron
age for local commodities
can do.
Head     Office)     Vancouver
Factoriei it Ladner A AbboUford
Ey Artkjr Brisbane
$2,000,000 FOR FISH.
Iu Chicago, where this is written,
Joint G. Shedd yesterday sinned
iii.; iia ie to an a.-;; . ement under
which he will supply $2,000,000 to "
build the world's largest aquarium,
in Grant I'ark.
Tims, all over thc United States,
men that have worked hard all
their lives, and built up fortunes
with tlie help of the people, give
back Uie money to the people
among whom they earned it.
Mr. Shcdd's gift of a great
nrjuarium is money well spent,
lt will increa.se tbe supply of public information.
If to the exhibition of strange
creatures of the oceans and lakes
tbo John G. Shedd gift could include some plan for economical
distribution among the people of
tbo food that conies from tho
ocean, that would odd to tho
value of the gift.
A plan to KCt rid of sharks that
destroy billions of valuable fish
every year, and the smull, B&vdge
whales that prey upon the great
schools of salmon in the Northwest would be worth millions in
increased food value.
Farmers ure encouraged by news
that makers of artificial silk will
require greut quantities of medium
grade wool, tu mix with wood fibre.
The trade in artificial silk is
destined to be enormous. If the
farmer raising and shearing sheep
can compete with Asiatics, raising
silk worms, he may enjoy a new
kind of prosperity.
This nation needs an air foret
controlled by men that understand Hying, men that are interested in the difference between
an all metal monoplane and a
weak cloth made biplane, more
than in neat uniforms, or servile
Providence, taking cat* of the
birds, put in charge of them the
brains of birds, not the brains of
rabbits or turtles.
Why should this nation, depending for its safety in war, upon
flying machines and Hying men,
put the nation's flying department
under the control of human rabbits from the navy or turtles from
the army?
Not far from the train on whicli
this is written iu Arkansas City,
Kans., there lives a dog, name unknown, and all tbe rest of his life
that dog will believe in miracles.
His owner probably dead by
this time, was Warren Hardy,
man of quick temper. Seizing
his shotgun by the end of the
barrel, Hardy hit tho dog with the
butt. Neither he nor the dog
knew the gun was loaded. Hardy
is in the hospital, and probably
won't recover.
All in one second the dog felt
the blow, heard tho explosion,
saw his cruel master stretched
on the ground. Knowing nothing
about gunpowder, that dog will
always believe in miracles, and
also iu a special providence that
avenges dogs, when they are hit
with thc butt end of u gun.
It is foolish, however, to say
the less you understand the more
readily you believe in miracles.
The radio is a genuine miracle
of science, and it takes intelligence to ui rstond it. A savage
wouldn't ui istund it or believe
in It. He would simply say
"witchcraft" and go his way.
In old days, when the City of
Puris, compared to modern Paris,
was a small town, thousands died
of smallpox in a year.
In the year just passed there
was no death from smallpox, and
only three very mild cases.
Paris enforces vaccination mow
strictly. Children in the primary
schools, infant;, 50,000 hospital patients, are some of thoso vaccinated.
And in Paris smallpox doesn't
exist. To what do gentlemen that
oppose vaccination attribute that
fact?   Is it just accident?
An agreement has been entered
into and registered between James
U McKay of Athalmer, and W. I,.
Wemple, of New York City, whereby the former under ceratin conditions agrees to transfer his interests
in the Lead Queen group of mineral
claims to Mr. Wemple. One of the
important considerations is the payment to Mr, McKay the sum of
$15,000, of which he acknowledges
receipt of $2,500.
The Lead Queen group of mineral
claims lies within the Windermere
Mining division near to its northern
boundary, at a point about thirty
miles north of this place and by road
approximately twenty miles west of
Brlsco, which is its shipping station
on the Kootenay Central branch of
the C. P. R.
The working history of the mine
extends back now for many years of
development work being done on it,
especially during the working periods
of 1915-16 under the direction of
J. T. Burgess with whom a Mr.
Creelinan of Vancouver was said to
be financially interested. Since that
period it has gone through a number
of vicissitudes but through all those
who were familiar with it had
abounding faith nnd confidence in
its possibilities. These now seem to
be justified by the developments
which are taking place under the
present agreement. The property
is one of heavy fine grained galena.
Word has been brought in that
the work which has been carried ou
since tho first of October by Mr.
Wemple and his associates has disclosed a seven foot vein in the raise
having over 130 feet of virgin ''
ground; that there is fifty tons of
ore on the dump which was taken
out by two men in five days time. '
Thc assays of the ore go to show it
as 55 per cent lead with -10 ounces
of silver to the ton. I
(n addition to the work on the
mine property Mr. Wemple and as-:
sociatea have a crew of nine men
carrying on the necessary outside
work, such as rebuilding the cabins,
making better wagon roads and the
building of an aerial tramway line
from the end of wagon road to the'
mine proper. The construction of
this tramway will cut off the pns-
soge and danger of any possible snow
slides and will thus enable the work
of development of the mine to be
carried on the year about.
& i^sCeadin
th?:*.-..,,--...}.1 Qualities
2950 '   rown] yes"
With Curl ! , -lion's Oi.lieMi-a nml Vocal Choral.
2919 "An ;ry"
"In thi      rple Twilight"
Pox Trol inie Krueger's Orchestra.
2951 "Just One Mc 3 Waltz With You''
Club Orchestra nnd Chorus.
2944 "Drinking Song"
From - ll..* ;-      -h L>rin -., - |„  (ho   Brunswick Male Chorus.
"Oi     liss Hannah"
Dy lhc      •   ' - Quartet with Orchestra.
'    h   m nr v  . ve.ir«,   nlaya
\|> <:. m of White's.
'' ttitk D*n!er am! hearing then* wonJrrfMl ■tl-tclioiu.
— Agents —
tli ere is Mwajls Stunettiqj>Mul
oit ySrutuuiusk Kecoratt
We loo
i fi
r  .i  go
Is to
sit nnd lo
k p
things Bi
Tn niiikc ninunl
uf nol
And l
nilf nt n s
To fi
own  and
others Inu
To B(
: nngrj nl
-1 i-
they hnnd
iiu- i-ii
To sit
tilted line
k in
your c
:i ii
your hut
your h
And i
some om
nks to
you were
your hum
a   ll
Mrs. Roberts, who has been confined to the St. Eugene Hospital, returned home by the C.P.R.. Mrs. E.
Cumberland met her at the station.
MrB. Roberts and baby girl are looking fine.
Mr. W. S. Cameron, Mrs, Cameron,
and Mis8 Knott, of Larchwood, motored to Cranbrook to one of the political meetings there.
Mr. Holling, one of the Chicago
hunting party at White Swan Lake,
nnd Mr. Charley Crook, the straw
boss, were down from camp lust Wednesday visiting at Fort Steele ond
Cranbrook for supplies for their
camp, returning for another two
weeks' hunt. They brought out 1
elk, 1 black tail deer, 2 goat skins,
two sets of elk horns, 1 gout head
and horns, and the skeletons of the
doer and sheep. They got no blue
sheep yet.
Mrs. Welsh is quite a hiker these
days; she start* from here, walks to
old cump 2 and returns in three
and u half hours—it is 5 miles to
cump 2,
Mr. Bob West has cut 300 props,
which he is hauling now, making
three trips in half a day, with good
Mr. and Mrs. Baker, of Larchwood
camp, are building a brand new log
Go sauntering along;
To be a wet blanket
When some one else trys
To make things look brighter;
When there's clouds in the -sky
To say there's no use;
When things  are  proposed
To- turn  up your no e;
When you're offered a chance,
And never make good;
This is a failure.
The Misses Nan and Alice West,
and their mother, Mrs. West, nisi Mr,
Welsh, of Skookumchuck, Mrs. ,j.
Crowe and Miss Flo West, of Torrent, Mrs. E. Cumberland, of Tamarack Lake, Miss Ella Blake and her
brother, Arthur, of the water tank,
all met at Mrs. W. S. Cameron's to
form plans for an Xmaj tree for the
Larchwood school chil iren, Miss
Knott acting as rliaini.au.
Mr. W. S. Cameron, Mrs, Cameron,
Miss Knott and .Air. Rankin returned
from Crnnbrook this morning.
Ends Stomach
Misery, Gas
Instantly! Stomach corrected! You
never feel the slightest distress from
indigestion or a sour, acid, gassy
stomach, after you eat a tablet of
'Tape's Diapepsin." The moment it
roaches the stomach all sourness,
flatulence, heartburn, gases, palpitation and pain disappears. Druggists
guarantee each package to correct dilution nt once. End your stomach
trouble for few cents.
The Conservativ
was well attended from this district,
the .Misses West and Nels Jensen,
and Mrs. West, of Skookumchuck,
Mr, and Mrs. W. S. Cameron and
Miss Knott, of Larchwood, and Mr.
and Mrs. E. Cumberland, of Tam-
i:uk Lake, all motored to the meeting and dance, reporting a jolly good
time. Mr. and Mrs. Hiddlebaugh,
nul others, of camp 2, participated
as well.
If air Grown
of No Money
Notice tlu Van Ess flexible rubber manage cap on th*
bottle. You rub thc bottle over your head and tht rubber
nipples feed thc li.iir growing medicine into the Kelp.
One minute a day in your own home with Van Eae
Liquid Scalp Massage means an abundance of new hair
and tlie gloss and luster that come with perfect hair health.
Ait iisa^ullheSO-ilioitrtameiH'tem.
Ii. Hit tt .mln imnty-btckttetaetes.
Bruce Robinson
no 296 1. -' i   r ul Manle P.O. Box   712
Third House from l'renhyterian Church
'S DHCHESTRA-DANCES JkHRJIMGED FOR Thursday, November 12, 1925
This advertisement ia not inserted by tho Government
cf tho Province of British Columbia
C.P.R. Telegr.ph Building
Next to Y. M. C. A.
Office Hour.
0 to 12—1 to 5 I'hone 204
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
fur Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stotnuch and Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA dues the
work without pnin and no
risk of your life nor loss of
ConUinBnopolion.  NotBoldbydruifliti.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
ISO Fourth Ave. S. Phone USB
Price Jt! lilt -Parcel pent 25c extra.
For Good Value In
Go to The
See Ua For Your
Watch for arrival of our new
:    FALL   GOODS   ::
I Paul Nordgren Store
On Main Road, near brtdfe
With and Without Coupons
For General
Admission Purposes
For Sale at
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co.
■tii ;ii: hi tu itiinin m i miii i [imvomiciiuu eii iiiieiiiii i [iii[:jii:ui] i linn i Hiirn i i iiti iitnu iiiiuin 11
White Help Only Is Employed.
Ton wlll find this Cate a Ilomej
Place to Enjoy Tour Meals
ALEX. HURRY   •   Prop.
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When In Yahk make your home at
Thii Hotel li new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished roomi. All are clean
aad comfortable.
Ooprrifftfc IIM, Warner Bros.
tUM LOU-m) MUL> with M<ate BIm, U a plchirizaUoe et Uls Itatr >f|
"     k PleUreB, Inc.
Canadian Pacific   !
RAIL      •    -     STEAMSHIP t
Dec. 5 VVONTROSE, Liverpool
10   ^-B-W   EL1TA, Cherb'K-Snuthamptnn-Antwerp
„    11   IVI ETAGAMA,(irecnoik ((ilnsgow) l.'pool
" 16 III 0NTCLARE' LiverP°01
„    23 -AI-AONTNAIRN,riroenock((ilnsXow) L'pooi
From Winnipeg 10.00 a.m., Dec. 8 and 13, connecting with
S.S. Metagama and S.S. Montclare.
Early Book-fat Iwurei Choice Accommodation
Ltor full Information and reservations ask any agent of the
Bob, a young tramp, has prevented
a terrible disaster by signalling ihe
Limited as it was about to dash Into
a boulder on a trestle in (Iranito
Gorge. Passengers and men of the
train crew want to show their gratl-
tiide, but Bob sullenly rejects tlieir
advances. Finally he accedes to the
request of Jim Fowler, the mail clerk,
to ride to ('rater City in the mail car.
helping him, en route, to assort lho
hags, which were thrown into confusion when the train came to its sudden stop.
CHAPTER II—Continued
Jim and Boh, under kindred moods
of fascination, leaned out of the half-
opened doorway of tho mail car and
peered into the naked abyss which,
like a black vampire, was couched
immorally in her rockbed enjoying
the ravishing caress of the gale.
"Listen to that wind," said Jim,
awed. "The Old Witch is tearing
her hair tonight, all right!—she's
sore because we escaped, and she's
promising to get us some other time."
After a tentative sideglance at
Bob, in the manner of a shy man
who wants to make sure hiH auditor
is not the sort to laugh at a premonitory confidence, Jim went on, while
a bewildered shadow crossed his face.
"Do you know, this Gorge holds a
sort of spell over me. I never cross
it, fair weather or foul, without looking out and listening, for I've the
queerest notion that it's saying 'I'll
get you yet, Jim Fowler, I'll get you
yet, Jim Fowler!' Every once in a
while I have a nightmare in which
the Old Witch chases me with a
broom and sweeps me into the Gorge.
I always wake up as I'm falling in.
Funny, isn't it?"
Bob signified agreement by a
grave nod. Then, as the soprano
rattle of trestle rails underwheel was
succeeded by the secure tenor of
solid, ballasted right of way, Jim left
his hunch behind with the Gorge,
banged the car door shut, and turned
to throw up his hands in dismay at
the chaos of sacks and letters within
the car.
In the corner farthest away from
the work tabic Spike and Potts had
made themselves smugly at home
without ado, cleaning up the contents of Jim's Slipper can, to which
ho had bid them welcome. Ono fly
in their ointment, however, was the
constant and hostilely suspicious surveillance of the marine) who wns annoyed because after a glance at
Spike'fl face, when the tramps had
entered the ear in tow of Jim, he felt
that it would not be safe for him to
doze serenely as he customarily did
throughout the trip.
Bob's less adaptable appetite had
not survived the excitement of the
night. Furthermore, he was rendered
uncomfortably ill at ease by the bale-
fully feudistic way in which Spike
watched him, though he pretended
not to notice it. Instead of food he
politely asked Jim's leave to clean up
at the wash basin that wus in one
corner of the car.
"Better wash the grit out of those
cuts on your forehead,"' advised Jim,
Riving him soap and a clean towel.
"You'll find some iodine in the compartment behind the mirror here."
Whatever little caste as a tramp
Bob had, in Spike's eyes, was lost
now as the latter saw him washing;
and ho leeringly drew Potts' attention to this unethical departure. But
Potts, being a man of broader human
experiences, merely shrugged with
tho air of a lenient inquisitor who
disapproves but does not condemn.
Later, refreshed, Bob found time
to study the lean, merry face of the
mail clerk, and was conscious of nn
unaccountable liking for him. Bob
noticed that even ns Jim's flying fin-
gen toned letters automatically into
the yawning bags, his eyes wero devotedly glued over his sorting table,
where hung the picture of a comely
young matron. This recalled to Bob
whal the mail clerk had hinted about
— an "important reason" for wanting
lo arrive home on time. Resolved
to make amends for his boorish In-
difference) he stepped to Jim's side
and nodded with a friendly smite nt
the picture, '"Your—?"
"My wife," said Jim with quick
pride, in a low, intense, nnd passionately possessive voice that the others
in the fnr end of the car could not
hoar. Something in Jim's voice told
Bob thnt he hnd not finished, and
though he nodded he waited for Jim
to continue.
Jim, encouraged by the sudden
chnnge that a wash-up had worked
Jn Bob, rcleused on him a hot glance
of gratitude that could no longer bc
denied expression.
"You see," he whispered happily,
"why 1 was so grateful to you. Er-r
—Bob—thc fact is, I'm expecting to
be a father before dawn—"
Then, in n spontaneous moment,
he added, "If our baby's a boy, I'm
going to perpetuate thc thanks my
wife nnd I owe to you by calling
It wns such a sincere and unex-
rassed, pleased, and upset all at once
thai he laughed outright.
"I'm sorry I didn't shake hands
a while back," he declared honestly.
"Will you phalte now?"
Jim instantly gripped the extended hand.
"Now,"  asked  Bob,  "what can I
"If you'll gather up those scattered letters from the floor and stack
them on my table it will facilitate
rting," directed Jim.
Hub enjoyed a certain pleasant
restfulness In the light work. For a
while there was no sound within tho
the sifting of envelopes In
ible fingers and the snores
and Spike, who, according
immemorial tradition of
ttd followed food with sleep,
marine, seeing no reason
being overfaithful   to   the
Jim's ni;
f  Pott.-.
to   tbe
tramps, I
Even  th
now for
spirit of hig Corps on a stormy night
the remote Rockies, drowsed over
the memories of warm Caribbean
Such an atmosphere caught Bob
unprepared for the letter he suddenly found in his hand, amongst the
cluttered mass he had been retrieving from tho swaying car floor. It
was addressed to himself—his real
self—at the Hotel in Salt Lake City,
It wai from—her!
whore he had first, gone, and where
lie had made his momentous decision to cast loose. * Since its first
futile destination, the letter had been
cancelled aud re-postmarked a half-
dozen time.;; it, too, had become like
him a derelict—an. official mail
tramp. Thore was no return addles.-; but Bob knew the handwriting.    It was from—her!
He wa- debating whether to slip
it surreptitiously into his pocket for
a future reading, or to allow it to
drift on unclaimed in the mail sea,
when he heard Jim's voice at his
"Saw you looked puzzled. Need
any help'.' Oh, that—it's been bob*
bing around thfg Division long enough." Jim took the letter from
Bob's band and pitched it into a compartment smaller than the rest, labelled "Head Letters."
"No ibe fooling with it any longer.   I guess the party must be dead."
"Yes, he's dead all right! And
you've made it certain," muttered
"Beg pardon? What did you say,
"Oh—oh—nothing.    Here   I've
got to get a move on, or you'll be
firing me," Bob laughed, with
attempt, at lightness that he knew
wag lanu. Hat it fooled Jim, who
returned to his sorting with an an-
suspecting smile.
Again—an interval of quiet within; and Bob lost himself in moody
conjectures about the letter, while
the Limited, ou a straight and slight
down grade, pounded along at full
sixty miles per hour. Morse, the
engineer, wag paying back to a grudging schedule the time lost at the
Gorge, and fighting withal to keep
untarnished iu- reputation for bring*
ing the Limited in on time, snow or
rain, winter or summer, peace or
(To   be  continued)
the pleasing chocolaty flavour
world's choicest beans, nnd
exclusive refinements developed in nearly 200 years of
manufacturing experience,
make FRY'S vastly different
from ordinary cocoas in both
flavour and nourishment.
That1* why men like it!
....... ^«^vc#ec-xx*\^v^«o*>)
on Thursday evening to see the show,
"Iron Horse," and report it as a fine;
Misses A. Moberg. F-. Pow and Ira'
Taylor, and Messrs. Embree, GttUtt.
tinued their journey to Jaffray   to
take in the dance. ,
Mr. Schad, of the Bull River garage, spent a short time in Wardner
on   Sunday  afternoon.    Mr.   Schad
was noticed to be driving his new'.Hurry, Mader. C. Andersen, E
four thousand dollar car, a McLaugh-1 S. Thompson, Dow. F. and T. Fitz-
lin   Buick. slmmons, J. and F.  Moore. Barnes.
— 'John A. Lawson, Stevenson, Elder-
H. W. Birch motored ot Waldo on king and Miss P. Nordmark, all mo-
Friday afternoon on Company bust- tored to Jaffray tr, attend the dance
ness. on Saturday evening.    We are told
— | that the occasion proved more than
Mr. John Carlson and son Emil, exciting for some of our young peo-
will leave on  Wednesday for their (pie,
been employed fn the sawmill for the j —
home in Nelson.    Mr.   Carlson   has)    Sunday morning saw strange sights
three years as green lumber grader. ] jn 0ur town.    Front yard gate? de-
His place will be taken   by   Frank i eorated house top= and flag poles, or
Miles of Waldo.    Emil Carlson has (gaily leaned on top of lumber pile:
Sainsbury &
been employed here for   the   past
last three months.
Mrs. Elmer Thompson, Mrs. Geo.
Renick, John A. Larson and Ben Har-
greaves motored to Cranbrook on
Thursday evening to see the big show
at the Star Theatre, "The "
Mr. Taber, of the Tabor Candy
Company, was in Wardner over the
week-end, displaying his line of
Christmas candies at the local stores.
A Jolly hallowe'en party took place
on Saturday evening at the home of
this last day or two our male resi-
dents have been busy recovering
gates, repiling stove wood, etc.. since
the ravages of Hallowe'en.
Messrs. Fred Leard and Geo. Ren-
, ich drove triumphantly into town on
Iron  Sunday, bringing in the first kill of
the season, a large buck, with a splendid head.
Ryan I
Brtlmates Given ind Work
Telepboiti IU snd Wl
CRANBROOK      -      B.C.
Mr. Iverson, Scoutmaster, and his
.Scouts took a long hike on Sunday
morning to the Kast Kootenay camp
1.    Good  st;
start  boys
Miss   Alice   Shelbom   arrived   in
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Storey  to which Wardner on Wednesday, and ha« ta-
were invited about twenty-five guests.; ken ]U     in Martinos' store,
The decorations were in the conven
tial orange and black, consisting of
the regulation black cats and witches,
fringed ahades and streamers. At
the entrance of each guest an appropriate head-dress was given and this
gave the party a fantastic air, especially when grouped about thc supper table at midnight. The evening
waa spent in various games and guessing contests, and the hours rapidly
flew by. So'os were given by Mr.
Al Kievill and Mrs. Storey and Mr.
Fred Babich spent the week-end in
Waldo visiting his hroth<r, Kost
Babick, returning Sunday evening.
Mrs. Herman Renstrom journeyed
to Cranbrook on Sunday to keep an
appointment with tho dentist.
In   East   For   Women'.   Institute
For conghfl t;*.ke half a teaspoon of Miii--.pt'.- internally
in molasses. For sore throat
and chest heat and rub well
into affected par*..-. For cold
in head heat and inhale.
t\tmerd-i errc, f.iit rtlitf W
Mrs. V. S. MiLcLachlan, secretary
!       WARDNER        I
Kievill aang a couple of of duets in
splendid form, and during the sing- of Women's Institutes, has returned
ing they were paid the greatest com- t0 victoria from Toronto, where she
Jiliment known—that of absolute si- „,
ence from the company.   Bill Har- was in charge of an exhibit of \\o-
rl» and  Paul   Storey  performed   a men-s  institute  and   child   welfare
novel stunt when, to the music of        t>,kiHM/i«
Rocky-a-bye baby days, the former work at thc Toronto Exhibition.
donned a mask and appeared from While In the oast Mrs. Macl.achlan
K*atf &S& TA -Poke to many audience, on the sub-
night, and even "pumpkin" piea appeared on the board.    The centre-
The excitement over election final-
ly *.-ttl.il down after Thursday last,
whin the vole was taken. Dr. King
won out in Wardner, but only by a
very small majority, the count being
Conservatives nil and Liberal-, 60.
The polling booth was held at the
residence of Mr. O. C. Holmes, who
was returning officer for the occasion. Other officials ut the booth included Mr, Fletcher nnd Mr. Bakkan.
Mis. Kill Harris nnd infant son
arrived home on Sunday from the St.
Engono Hospital, Crunbrook. It is
possible that Hill may have to do a
different kind of "jigging" for the
next  few  weeks.
piece consisted of a large basket
highly decorated with black cots and
witches, and filled with fruits typical of Hallowe'en. The party was curried on until the early hours, when
the guests disbanded, congratulating | qU|riei were mad
Mr. and Mrs. Storey on thc success
of their festival. Those present included Mr. and Mrs. Fred Harris, Mr.
and Mn. Al. Keivill, Mr. nnd Mrs.
Elmer Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. F.
Wynne, Miss Hart, Miss Corbett, Bill
Harris, and Mr. and Mrs. Storey.
jeet of the proposed solarium for
crippled children which the Institutes of B.C. nre proposing to establish. She found great interest manifested in this work. Numerous in-
the Fair in regard to H.C agricultural products
und woods, and n quantity ot literature wns distributed.
0. C. Helmatt. J. Cumberland and
. ..      , .1  ... ■ ...   0.  Carlson   motored  to  Cranbrook
peeled compliment thnt Bob, caught  „„ x,llul,-,,y evening, taking in the
olf pose, became so sheepish, i-mhur-   ,,ar|v show, nnd, upon returning, toe-
Bamey Hyacinthe, engineer on the
pile-driver, waa removed this week to
the St, Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,
where he will undergo a surgical
Miss Ethel Dow has quit her position in the cookhouse. Her place
will be taken by Miss Vera Renstrom,
who arrives this week from Yahk,
where she haa been visiting her sister, Mrs, Tom Coffee for thc past
two months.
Mr. Jack Rogers is spending a feu-
weeks visiting in Baynes Luke and
Mr. and Mra. Ed. Peppier nnd Mrs.
Elmer Thompson motored to Bull
River on Friday evening to visit with
Mr. and Mn. Alec Daye and Mr.
esut Mn. Chas. Hamrin were among
fat ta Cranbrouk
Timothy and Upland
Ready fer Immediate
Wt: Specialize in all kinds of
Farm Produce
3-1 Purity and No. 3
Prices on Application
Wire, Phone or Write to
Pincher  Creek,  Alta.
PHONE 27 tf
and you gash your hand or
finger, be sure a::cl treat it
with Zam-Buk to protect
broken skin from attsckby dangerous
-geimt of fettering mdbluad-poison.
Fint cleanse Uie wound, thtn
cover up wnh a piece "f llr^i C r any
clean rag upon wfaicb ;:ie Zam-Buk
has bee.i  sprea I      Pain  is  quickly
soothed by tis grand herbal healer
and infection perils ire averted.
Zam-Buk rapidly knlti tiamaged
tissues together and sotn removes
all tra.e of injury by a covering ol
new healthy skin. Zam-lJuk en-
lUf-tl perlect healing.
At home a ii .it work make
Zam-Buk yenr re uar Iirat-atd. It
means " salety first."
■Wc. 60*, tlu.e basts for t 21. Of
tltugeisls    nm/    ii.n.i.    mt        ■"* PAQE EIOHT
Thursday, November 12,1925
l-ar-secing people choose their Christmas Cards
early and find those exclusive designs that are soon
sold out.-
Our Christmas Card displays are now ready. We
should like you to see them at their best, next time
you call.
We have special   OVER  SEAS   DESIGNS  that are
The Gilt Shop
Norbury Annua    A.   EARLE   LEIGH Watchmaker & Jeweler    ■[
tuner;   player  expert.     Phone   502.
The usual Hallowe'en dance antl
social that wns to have been given
at the High School lust Friday evening, was postponed owing to the absence of some of the students at tlte
Inter-high school meet nt Nelson,
where Cranbrook covered itself with
glory. The dunce will therefore take
place at the high school on Friday
evening of this week.
Christmas is coming. Don't miss
your chance at the Photo-Crafts
studio on Saturday. 88
95 cents Each
Two Days Only
95c Each
NOVEMBER 6th AND  7th.
Sale Starts FRIDAY MORNINti at 9 a.m. sharp
Dish Pans, Pails, Potato Pots, Cook Pots, Kettles, all kinds,
Double Boilers, etc.    Values guaranteed from $1.50 to $2.00
Look at our Window Display nnd he convinced.   Come Early
nnd get what you want
Moffatt's Variety Store
I desire to take this opportunity of publicly
tendering my sincere thanks to my many friends and
;; supporters in  the East Kootenay Constituency for |
'   their votes and support in the recent Federal Election, |
;; and would also express my appreciaion for the good |
!; work done by them. i
While being defeated I am in no wise discourag- |
ed as I know the many obstacles and difficulties which I
had to be surmounted.    On the other hand it is a J
source of much gratification to me to know that in the t
Home Town of both of the Candidates, I received the |
;; majority of the votes cast, an honour of which I am %
'.'. indeed proud.   I am, *
V                •       I I
Yours very sincerely, j>
Cranbrook, Oct. 30th, 1925.
I wish to express my warm thanks and deep
sense of appreciation to my many friends throughout
the riding of East Kootenay for the splendid manner in
which they assisted me during the recent election
campaign, and my gratitude to those who favored me
with their vote, and made possible the magnificent
majority that I secured. I can assure the people of
East Kootenay, regardless of their political pursuasion,
that it shall be my utmost endeavor, as in the past, to
serve their interests at all times, as well as the interests of the people of all Canada, faithfully, conscientiously, and unselfishly.
What Canada needs today is a strong, unified,
consolidated people, with common National ideals and
purposes, and that is the goal towards the consuma-
tion of which I shall devote my sincere and earnest
With renewed thanks for your splendid support, I have the honour to remain,
Yours faithfully,
St. Mary's Church
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER  17th,  1925
Bigger and Better Than Ever
Evening at 8 — Cards, and awarding of prizes by
Mayor Roberts.
Mr. P. Johnson of Kimberley, was
a patient ut the hospital last week,
following an operation ten days ago
which   he   underwent.
Leigh, tlie Jeweler, is showing a
special bargain in china cups and
saucers at BOc. lilt
BORN—On Saturday, October
Mih, to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Anderson, of Bull River, at the St. Eugene
Hospital) a son.
Aveline   Clark,   of   Creston,   was
for   treatment,   having   sustained
brought to the hospital here last week
broken arm in a fall.
Special prices on now Bateries at
Service Garage.    Phone 34 ltf
Mrs. Arthur Bolt, of this city, was
i patient at the hospital lately, ond
last week underwent an operation
from which she made a good recovery.
Application is being made to restore the name of the Fernie Liquor
Exporters Limited to the roll of
joint stock companies in the province, thc application coming up at
Vancouver on Wednesday of next
For sales and service Nash and Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   33tf
As announced in their advertisement in this issue, C. Joe. Bros., merchant tailors, have removed from
Cranbrook Street, their former stand,
to Baker Street, in the A. C. Bowness building, recently occupied as
the Conservative committee rooms.
Leigh, the Jeweler, is showing a
specinl burgain in china cups and
saucers at fiOe. 33
The death took place at the hospital here on Wednesday of last week
of Ed. F. Rouch, of Wilmer, who had
been ailing for a long time. He was
seventy-three years of age, and waa
a native of the state of Virginia.
The remains were taken north for
burial in the Windermere district.
Many will be interested in knowing
that Mrs. Rose Henderson, a recent
candidate in the Federal Elections at
New Westminster, will speak at a
meeting in the K.P. Hall on Sunday
afternoon, the 8th inst* Mrs. Henderson, who for many years has been
identified with social service work in
Montreal, spoke here last winter, her
address at that time being intensely
interesting—she is a lecturer and
writer. Those who attended the
meeting referred to above, which was
given in the interests of the Federated Labor Party, wore, irrespective of
party affiliations, much impressed
with the speaker, she apparently having a thorough grasp of the subject
with  which she dealt.
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe & Stewart. 33tf
K. of P. HaU, at 7.30 p.m.
MONDAY, NOV.  16th
Full course dinner ol Wild
Uame.   All members are invited, also anyone interested
in flame.
Tickets   $1.00 each,
may be purchased from
or any member of the executive, or ticket committee.
Board of Trade
The regular monthly
meeting of the Board
will be held in the City
Hall, Cranbrook, on
MONDAY, the 9th instant, at 8 p.m.
BORN—On Friday, October 23rd,
at thc St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. L. McGrath, of Wolf Creek
and Cranbrook, a son.
The Girls' Bluebird Hockey Team
will hold a dance on Friday, November 20th, at the K.P. Hall. Dancing
10 to 2. Good music and refreshments. Admission, gentlemen 75c,
ladies,  50c. 37
BORN—-At thc~St. Eugene Hospital, on Sunday, October 25th, to Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Schelle, of this
city, a son.
Salvation    Army    Home    League
Sale of Work and Cooking will be
held   in   the   Presbyterian   Sunday
School room on November 21st, 1925.
The Annual meeting of the local
Girl Guide Association will be held
in the Purish Hall, Tuesday, No. 10,
at 8 15 p.m. All mothers interested
iu the Girl Guide movement are requested to attend this meeting.
The Btudonts of the High School
are holding a Tea and Sale of home
cooking on Saturday, November 14th,
from three to six p.m., in the Parish
Hall. 30-37
The Dumbells—the Originals—are
billed for an appearance at the Auditorium here on the evening of Frday,
Nov. 27th, fuller particulars of which
are to appear later. They are an
extremely popular aggregation of entertainers, and their up-to-the-minute
revue, "Thumbs Up," which constitutes their new program, has filled
the house wherever they have appeared.
Oor Low Prices win every time
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart'r. gar-
•ge. 20tf
Those attending nt the Star
Theatre on Monday and Tuesday
evening this week got an unexpected
picture of a familiar figure in this
city thrown on the screen, when Dr.
J. H. King was shown addressing the
crowd on behalf of the dominion
government, at the unveiling of the
Kiwanis Memorial to the late President Harding of the United States,
which took place recently, in Stanley Park, Vancouver.
Photo-Crafts Studio, next Over-
waites, Norbury Avenue, Cranbrook,
will open on Saturday, November 7.
Some fortunate person will receive
photos free. 33
Dr. Rutledge's closed car suffered
minor damage one day this week
when it collided with a vegetable
truck driven by a Chinaman. Dr.
Rutledge had taken his car out of thc
garage and was driving down the
alley, and on going into Louis street
|iis view was obstructed by a wagon
standing nenr thc City Transfer yard,
which prevented him seeing the
truck. One of thc windows in the
closed car was broken and other
minor damage resulted.
The local Chautauqua Committee
has been organized and are busy
making the necessary arrangements
to pull oft* the big scries of entertainments here on Nov. 20, 21, 22 and
24. Over forty of our citizens have
guaranteed this attraction and they
will endeavor to make it a financial
success. Efforts are being made to
secure thc Grand Theatre for the attraction.—Fernie Free Press.
Mr. Frank Godderis and family
wish to thank A. E. Leigh and all the
others from this city, and also those
from Fort Steele who assisted in the
search made for him on Sunday night
lnst, and also to Mr. and Mrs. Jol-
llffe and family for their kindness
and vnlucd assistance.
The Reason Why
We have sold so many Coats and Dresses this fall is because our Prices
were right and the quality of material   and workmanship and fit and style of
the garments were satisfactory and further, every garment is guaranteed to give
satisfactory service.
What is a Guarantee?
We take it that Guarantee means a safe and fair assurance that a fair and
satisfactory service will be rendered by article or garment, and that you can obtain and adjust without having to go through almost court proceedings. All
that we ask is that the garment be returned to us for examinaion so that we can
make claim on the manufacturer who protects us, after all the long and the short
of it is we are here to please you and we believe that we are doing it.
^      OUR
is now about
complete, having just received another
The store will soon be glowing
in the decorations of Christinas goods
and breathing the very air of good cheer.
Our Guarantee Means Satisfaction to you in every way, —can
we do more?
Your Money Back If you
are not satisfied.
BOYS' SUITS, five to seven years held, when the sale of all the fancy
$5.00. Boys' Two Pants Suits, work, home cooking and candy, as
eight to sixteen years, $10.00.    Our well as the serving of afternoon tea,
low pices win every time.
Doran, Cranbrook Exchange.
Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Green are ev-
pected to arrive back to the city this
week from Victoria where they have
been visiting relatives for the post
month or six weeks, and where Dr.
£reen has been recuperating following his recent severe illness.
The Armistice Smoker of tbe G.
W.V.A. will be held at the G.W.V.A.
building on Saturday next, November 7th, at 8 p.m. 87
The ladies of St Mary's are a very
busy lot of people these days, as the
time draws near for the big bazaar,
which is down on the calendar this
year for Tuesday, Nov. 17th. In the
afternoon the bazaar proper will be
will take place. In the evening cards
will be the initial attraction. Here
his worship Mayor Roberts has kindly
consented to award the prizes in the
various contests and competitions.
We understand that the event this
year promises to eclipse any previous
year's, the variety of the fancy work
being much greater. The time—3
p.m. The place—ihe K. P. Hall.
Don't forget
After Election Tonic
Come and Hear c
— In The —
K. P. HALL,  SUNDAY, NOV. 8th,  AT 3 p.m.
Collection to defray Expenses
Ford Delivery Truck. Apply Jim
Motherwell, P.O. Box 810, Kimberley, B.C. 80
modern cottage, with sun porch.
Phone 431. 80p.
Snap.—For Sale.—1025 Ford Sedan, only run 3,000 miles, or will
trade on Ford Touring. Box 48S,
Crnnbrook. 34tf
FOR SALE—One Lee Enfield Rifle.
Apply B. Weston. 35tf
FOR SALE—Heavy team suitable
for logging. Standard ranch,
Cranbrook. 33tt
FOR SALE—Safe, ia good condition,
Inside measurement about 24 tn.
square. Any reasonable offer accepted. Particulars at Herald office. 81-tf
Walnut, In Perfect Condition
used less than a demonstration
Piano, come and try it over.
Dining    Room   Suites,   Tables,
Chairs, Rockers,   Heaters,   Cook
Stoves, Winnipeg Couches  Sewing Machines,  Hand and Power
Washing   Machines,   Mackinaw
Coats, Rubbers, Skates, etc., etc.
— AT —
Phon76 P.O. Boi Mi
S^oad Haaa Daalm
The New Ford Car is
Now on Display.
No advance in prices.
Hanson Garage
Ford Sales and Service


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