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Cranbrook Herald Oct 28, 1926

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 HERALD
\S
VOLUME  28
CRANBROOK,  B.C.,  THURSDAY.  OCTOBER 28th, 1926.
NUMBER   36
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28th
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29th
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30th
"MEN OF STEEL"
THE GIANT SPECIAL
WITH MILTON SILLS AND DORIS KEYNON
TWO SHOWS EACH NIGHT AT 7.15 and 9.30
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Winners at
Track Meet
Local  High  School  Teami
Make Good Showing
at Nebon
HELD HERE NEXT YEAR
At the high school track meet held
in Nelson last Friday evening, thc
local high school track teams that,
went to represent this city upheld
their end quite well, and fully deserved the credit they were given on
their return here Saturday. Nelson,
Trail, Rossland, Cranbrook and Kaslo were represented in the entries,
Nelson naturally predominating, with
close on thirty entrants, while Cranbrook had but nine.
One of the features of the meet
was the fine showing made by Kathe-
ryn Martin, of the local high school,
who by winning ten points, won thc
distinction of making the highest aggregate in the high school girls'
events. In the school competition
Nelson gained 67 points, making an
easy first, Trail was second with 2(1
points, Cranbrook third with 22
points, followed by Rossland and Kaslo. Cups were given as first prizes,
and medals as seconds. J. Burrows,
of Trail, won the high school all-
round championship with 11 points,
and L. Burke, of Rossland, won the
open event.
The results were as follows:
Girls' broad jump — Betty Kerr,
Trail, first, 14 feet; Rdg. Graves, Nelson, second; A. Raukuc, Nelson,
third.
60 yard dash, girls— K. Martin,
Cr-ubrook, first, 6 .econd.; Dorothy
Vyse, Nelson, second; Betty Kerr,
Trail, third.
60 yard dash, boys, 14 and under—
M. Condon, Nelson, first, 6 seconds;
N. Sammons, Trail, second; Thompson, Trail, third.
Boys' broad jump school—E. Eustis, Trail, first, 17 feet 3 1-2 inches;
J. Burrows, Trail, second; H. Faren-
holtz, Nelson, third.
Broad jump, open—Leo Burke,
Rossland, first, 17 feet 11 1-2 inches;
S. Eustis, Trail, second; R. StDenis,
Nelson, third.
Boys' 60 yards dash, school — F.
Large, Craabrook, firat S 4-9 ■«•
■afcl F. Martello, Rossland, second:
H. Farenholtz, Nelson, third.
60 yards dash, open—I.. Burke,
Rossland, first, 6 :l-5 seconds; F.
Large, Craabrook, and A. Hall, Trail
tie for second.
High jump, girls — K. Mania,
Craabrook, first. 4 feet 3 1-2 laektll
A. Raukuk, Nelson, second: R. Graves.
Nelson, third.
100 yard dash, school—R. Renwick.
Nelson, first, 12 4-5 seconds; K. Martello, Rossland, second: T. Allen, Kaslo, third.
220 open—L. Burke, Rosslund,
first. 20 seconds; A. Hall, Trail, second;  R. Sharpe, Nelson, third.
220, school—R. Hanna, Nelson,
first, 20 seconds; F. Larie, Cranbrook, ..cond; R. Renwick, Nelson
third.
Girls' relay—Nelson first, Alma
Smillle, Dorothy Vyse, Merle Archibald and Evelyn Wallace; Trail
second.
880 yards—G. Wallach, Nelson,
first, 2 minutes 29 seconds; It. Hnn-
na, Nelson, second; J. Barber, Cranbrook, third.
Pole vault— J, Burrows, Trail,
first, II feet 2 inches; H. Farenholtz.
Nelson, second; D. McCualg, Nelson,
third.
Boys' relay, 14 and under—Nelson
first, Morrice Condon, Alan Mctaan,
Paul Saare and John Wood; Trail
second.
Mile, open—G. Wallach, Nelson,
first, 6 minutes 27 seconds; J. Burrows, Trail, second; II. Gillette, Nelson, third.
Mile, school—G. Wallach, Nelson,
first, 6 minutes 27 seconds; J. Burrows, Trail, second.
Boys' relay—Nelson first, R. Renwick, Horace Vyse, Rankin Hanna
and H. Farenholtz; Rossland second,
Craabrook third.
High jump, open—W, Forrest,
Trail, firat, 6 feet 3 inches; H. Farenholtz, Nelson, second; S. DesBrlsay,
third.
High jump, school—H. Farenholtz,
Nelson, first, 6 feet  2  inches;  D.
RAY BEECH INJURED
AT CONCENTRATOR ON
TUESDAY MORNING
Hurt By Falling Beam at New
Addition Being Built
to Big Plant
Ray Hcech, well known in this city,
and son of Mr. und Mrs. J. Beech,
was quite badly hurt on Tuesday
morning, while at work at Chapman
Camp, Kimberley, where he was employed on the new addition being put
on to the Concentrator. It appears
that a piece of lumber falling from
a higher level struck him when he
was below, striking him on the head,
and giving him no chance to avoid the
blow. It was found he had been
rendered unconscious, and concussion
of the brain was feared. He waa
taken to the hospital at Kimberley,
and after recovering consciousness it
was found that there were not like*
ly to be as serious complications as
there might have been following such
a mishap. It was desired to notify
his mother, but Mrs. Beech had left
for Waldo on Sunday last and word
of the mishap did not reach her till
some hours afterwards. His sister,
Mrs. Stanley Hill, left for Kimberley
immediately, and it was found pos*
sible to bring Ray back to Cranbrook
on Wednesday, where he is now recovering from the effects of the accident.
Ray only left the high school last
year, and had not been working at
the Concentrator very long, and his
many friends here will hope that he
will make a speedy recovery from his
mishap.
Caught  in  Ball  Mill
Another mishap was reported from
the Concentrator on Monday of this
week, when a mill employee there
named Hensen had a close shave
while engaged in cleaning out one
of the big ball mills. He was inside
the machine, when it started to turn,
the motor having been started without the knowledge that he was inside. Fortunately it was stopped before it had moved very far, but Hen-
sen was bruised somewhat by the
steel balls in the mill. He was taken
to the hospital for attention, where
it was found that fortunately no
bones had been broken, and he is
now reported as getting on very well.
PYTHIAN SISTERS
ENTERTAIN GRAND
CHIEF HERE TUESDAY
CANADIANS UNDER
DISABILITY, SAYS
SPEAKER AT ROTARY
Tuesday evening the K. P. Hall was
the scene of a very interesting session of Crnnbrook Pythian Temple.
No. 28, when the lodge had the pleasure of a visit from their Grand Chief,
Mrs. E. McKnll, of Powell River. On
this occasion, degrees were conferred
on three candidates, there being present n large and enthusiastic number
of members. Thc crowd was swelled
considerably by several carloads from
Kimherley. The work of the degree
team, considering the fact that they
are but a very young organization,
wns very creditable. Mrs. J. McNeil, M.K.C., presented the visiting
Grand Chief with a mantle clock during the evening. Following the work
of the lodge, which occupied considerable time, the company repaired to j
the banquet hall, where a most en- j
joy able spread was had, following!
which the company wns entertained
by several speakers and a most enjoyable social time was held. Mra.
McFnll visited the Kimberley lodge
on Wednesday evening, where a
somewhat similar program wan carried out.
Speaking at the luncheon uf the
Cranbrook Kotary Club this week, on
the subject of "Canadian Patriotism,"
Walter McRaye delivered an address
which was listened to with interest
and much appreciated by those present.
Mr| McRaye showed himself to be
a firm believer in a staunch Canadian
spirit, unalloyed- by- any- hyphenations. He placed considerable emphasis upon the value of this and referred to the fact that, so fat- as
Canada is concerned, there is no provision for and no interpretation of
Canadlanism from an official point
of view. In the census papers provision was made for the designation of
the inhabitants according to the country in Kurope of their origin, and if
a Canadian of Canadian parentage
dating back several generations wer°
to describe himself as such the census commissioners or enumerators
were instructed not to accept his
statement but to enter upon their
papers the European of other nationality from whence originally h"
sprung. Mr. McRaye maintained
that this was wrong and that people
Canadian born should be recognized
as Canadians and that emigrants who
came to this country should be nationalized as Canadians and fot ever designated as such.
History Not Known
Referring to the achievement ox
Canadian arms in Flanders and
France and of our right to a distinctive nationality which we abundantly possess and the key-note of which
was optimism, Mr. McRaye said that
too little was known of the romantic
pioneering past of this country. "The
schools knew little or nothing of the
making of Canada," he said, "nor
knew they much about the Confederation Fathers. The real history of
Canada was practically unknown.
Until a real national spirit envelops
and binds the people of this country
we shall be just so many groups of
people sprung from different centres
of Kurope and strung together in a
common community instead of one
compact and active body of Canadian
citizens."
Our educational system should be
so broadened and developed, contended the speaker, thnt we shall be able
to Canadianize the foreigner and
make Canadian patriots of our own
people; but it is not possible to develop education suitable for foreigners until Canadians themselves real-
lie that they are part of a great
nation.
In fact, Mr. McRaye, who louthtd
upon the political issues, immigration
and other factors which tell for or
against a young country's progress,
made it fairly plain that he was out
to rouse people from their lelharg;
and make them see and seize the opportunities about them for thc moulding of a great nation—a nation of
thinkers and executors, not merj'y
followers of beaten tracks.
P A  A  A   Ynot.     DATE FOR NEW FEAST
v,./\./-\./"\. i ear     day to be marked
.    c ,    ' BY CATHOLICS
Is Successful
Reports Received Show Last
Season Was Successful One
OFFICERS RE-ELECTED
At St. Mary's Church on Sunday
morning lost Rev. Father Ehmann,
in place of the regular morning address to his congregation, read an
encyclical letter regarding a new
feast which ia to be celebrated next
Sunday for the first time in all Roman Catholic churches throughout
the world. The letter drew attention to the fuct that whereas there
were many foust days commemorating various events in church life and
history there was none in which the
"Royal Supremacy on earth of Jesus
is especially celebrated.
The feust which will be observed the
last Sunday in October in each year,
will be known as the feast of "Our
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook  Amateur Athletic  Association
was held on Monday evening at tho
Y.M.C.A.,  at    8.30.    The    principal        .
business was the election of officers  „,,)_     "K
and receiving   reports   of   the   past
year.    Officers  were    re-elected    for
the coming year as follows: .
Hon. Pres  Dr. V. W. Green  Unl Jl'BUS * hns1' Kln*
President   F. Constantine
Vice- President   J. M. Clark
Sec.-Treas  Geo. Moult was decided  to put the ice at
the Arena Rink in shape as soon as
possible for the coming season, and
the following prices for season tick-
ets were  decided  on:  family ticket,,      ,k      , |tf     fc        h fc
$10; men, $5.00;   ad.es  $4.00   girlsL     ^ (jf ^ ^ ^ t
$o.00
and boys under IS, $-'1.00; under 1
yenrs, $2.00. A request wus received from the ladies' hockey club asking for seperate representation on
the executive, and this wns granted.
A Successful Season
The report from the president for
the past year was presented as follows:
To the members of the Cranbrouk
Amateur Athletic Assn.:
It is with pleasure thut I submit
the following summary of our work
for the year ending October, 1920.
Owing to the season last winter
be'ng the shortest one on record our
skating season tickets were 50',; less
thnn the previous year,
We made improvements in the
Arena rink to the extent of $800,
nnd the City Council kindly gave us
credit for $250 ott. permanent improvements, the balance of rent, $100,
being paid, in cash.
We were fortunate this year in
securing two circus rentals at $50
each, along with u rental from G. W.
V. A. for $50 and Agricultural Association and Gyro Club $100, and
Bund $25.
Our year ended with a satisfactory
balance as financial report will show.
No indoor track meet wus held this
fall, chlefiy owing to weather conditions in month of September, which
we have found is the only month
suitable to holding this meet in Cranbrook.    This will, however, he aesur-
It will doubtless be of interest to
students of world affairs particularly from the political or social standpoint, to note that co-incident with
opinions of a similar nature from
I hose in authority in Protestant denominations as well as those from
statesmen and other laymen in all
rid,
that
in his opinion the salvation of Christendom from its present harrassed
condition, lay in the recognition by-
rulers und others of thc divine ruler
of the universe. Of particular in-
terest was the following excerpt
from the letter:
"When rulers and superiors legitimately authorized to exercise government realize thut they act not by
their own inundate but us representatives of lbe Divine King, they will
use their power for the common good
and wlsety, recognizing the equul
dignity of mun, the image of God,
thence must flow concord and peace,
ibe tranquility of order,
"So long as men in public and private life recognize the Royal Supremacy of Christ the entire coiwiium!/
will reap the benefit thereof in ad'
ministration of justice, liberty, order,
tranquility, harmony and peace. For
the kingly dignity of Christ Imparts
its influence to princes and rulers
who exercise authority from religious
motives and thus enobles alike commander and subject. By our lives
confirmed to the laws of the divine
Kingdom we shall thus bring forth
joyfully o harvest of fruits and as
good and faithful servants of Christ,
ed  next year as we   have   definite I become in His celestial Kingdom, par-
MALE QUARTETTE
AT ST. MARY'S CHURCH
ON SUNDAY LAST
To Namo Delegate* Soon,
At the middle of the week no of-
ficinl notification had reached the
Conservatives here of the big pro*
vincial convention of the party to
take place at Kamloops next month.
As soon as the word is received, steps
will be taken towards getting the
full representation from the riding
named to attend as delegates.
Large,  Craabrook,   second}   D.   McCualg, Nelson, third.
An invitation was extended to the
West Kootenay athletes to attend a
similar meet in Cranbrook next year,
a local team having gone to Nelson
now for two years in succession, and
it is understood that this wu accept-
ed, so that the event will most likely
be held In Cranbrook next year.
Sunday morning last St. Mary's
Church was filled to capacity at 10
o'clock when High Mass waa sung,
Rev. Father Ehman officiating. Those
present were particularly fortunate,
as it is safe to say that not for a
long while has Cranbrook been favored with a musical treat such as thai
afforded by the male quartette from
Fernie, In the rendering of the Moss.
The musical setting, which was
most pleasant, waa difficult, and to
render same in the manner which
they did, was only possible by accomplished singers and after considerable practice. Much credit is due
their leader and accompanist, Mr.
James Whitehouse, for the finish
which was evident in the performance. His organ support gave thc
effect of a full choir. The solo
parts, which were ably taken by
Messrs. Riley and Thomas, were also
very much appreciated, the quartette
consisting of Charles Edgar, lead;
A. Klauer, first bass; W. Riley, tenor, and W. J. Thomas, second baas.
It is to be hoped that Cranbrook will
soon be favored again with a visit
from these talented singers.
promises from both Trail and Rossland that they will be represented at
our next annual meet, this being the
jecond year our delegation has successfully contended in the Nelson
meet. We ulso hud a letter from
Kimberley that they would have been
represented here this year, which did
not arrive in time. Last year
through a misunderstanding no Kim-
barley delegation was represented
here, except the tug-of-war team
from C. M. & S. Co.
Need New Grounds
Some definite plan of co-operation
should  be  placed  before the  people
of   Cranbrook    to    secure   suitable
grounds for athletic purposes.    Each
(Continued of Pago Foar)
takers of everlasting blessedness and
glory."
The address was listened to with
much interest.
NATIVE SONS' LA-
CROSSE CUP PUT ON
NEW CONSERVATIVE
LEADER MAY BE IN
HOUSE NEXT SESSION
Seat May Be Opened If Big
Gathering Elects New
Party Head
The executive of the British Columbia Conservative Association has
decided    to    call     a     party     con-
EYUiniTinN TOR WECIT vention on Tue8day- November 23, for
L AI11D11 lUts I Hid TvCEIt the purpose of selecting a permanent
 — | leader for the party in this province
The fine lacrosse cup given by the The decision to call the convention
Native Sons for competition among was taken at the suggestion of R. H.
teams in the city last year, has been Pooley, M.L.A. for Esquimalt, Con-
on exhibition in the Fink Mercantile servative house leader. The conven-
Co. this week, following its presenta- tion will be held in Kamloops.
tion last week to the Tigers, the win-' The summons for election of del-
ning teum of th»* city league last cgates to attend the convention will
season. It is a fine, substantial tro- go out immediately. It is calculated
phy, and accompanying it nre silver that there will be 400 accredited re-
medals for the members of the team,  preientatives in attendance at Kain-
In connection with the games play*  loops at the gathering, which will last
ed   last   season,   Art.   Wallace,  who  two or three days.
has engineered the come-back of la-      President  Maitland   of   thc   B.C.
crosse Into this part of the country
HIGH SCHOOL
ATHLETIC TEAM
WELCOMED BACK
Greeted With Enthusiasm On
Saturday Afternoon
Last
It was pleasing to note that Cranbrook did not let the opportunity
slip of showing the young and victorious athletes that the city was
pround of them. Due principally to
the activity of Mr. G. T. Moir a reception was hurriedly arranged with
the result that when the team arrived at 5.10 p.m. a large number of
citizens were present to greet the returning representation. The Mayor
was umong those who met them at
the station, shaking hands with mem-
hers of the teams.
On arrival the young ladies were
conveyed in Mr. Moir's car, while the
boys were taken in Mr. Henry Wilson's car, to the pust office corner,
where a forma] reception was held.
Alighting from their car Mr. Moir
announced the object of the gathering and culled on Chairman Dezall of
the School board, who said that he
was very proud to welcome those who
had so ably represented the school
while away ut Nelson. Both on behalf of the School board and the citizens of Cranbrook he congratulated
them and trusted that when the Nel-
on und Trail and other athletes meet
here next year, that they would be
shown just a good a time as the Cranbrook delegation had in Nelson. He
thanked the representatives again for
the achievement which was theirs,
through which he felt they had
brought much credit to the city.
Proud of  Hifh  School
Principal Buck also addressed the
assembly as follows: "As one of those
present at the track meet at Nebon
and as a member of the Cranbrook
High School, I assure you -hot I am
very proud of the Cranbrook High
School representatives. With nine
competitors against 29 of Nelson and
25 from Trail, I consider that we got
our fair share of prizes. In Katie
Martin, Cranbrook has an athlete to
whom there is no superior in East
Kootenay or B.C. I feel sure that
.when Trail and Nelson meet the Cranbrook athletes here next year, that
vihey will show their heels to them."
Three hearty cheers were given following the High School yell, lustily
given by the boys and girls of the
High School for their class-mates.
The trip of the high school team
to Nelson was made possible by the
fact that the Amateur Athletic Association advanced to them the sum of
$50, to help with the expenses.
Hoar  Calli-Curci
Mr. VY. Greaves, accompanied by
his daughter, Miss Delia, were Spokane visitors last week. Mr. Greaves
while in the city consulted a specialist
with regard to his leg, and is in hopes
that his advice will prove beneficial.
An unexpected treat to th© Cran*
brookites was the hearing of Galti-
Curci, who appeared in concert in
Spokane one night while they were
there. After hearing her, Mr.
Greaves says, one just can't help bcing an enthusiast about singing.
he is a member of the House at present or not, may be able to take his
seat in the Legislature at the session
which will get down to business in
the middle of January.
Might Bo Givta Seat
After the Conservative convention
to be held in Kamloops on November
2!i, the new leader, If he were not a
member of the House, would have
to seek a seat. This, it is possible,
might be supplied by the resignation
Conservative Association cleared the'of one of the sitting members and a
states that the elub wishes to extend air in regard to his attitude to tho by-election would he necessary. There
their thunks to all who have assisted leadership contest by a definite, would be no disposition to post
in the work of reviving lacrosse here, statement that "his hat was not in pone this election and it is consid-
to the Kiks, who provided the sweat- the ring." He appeals to the party ered altogether improbable that the
ers, etc.; the Gyros, the Native Sons to exercise calm judgment, ignore Liberals of the riding affected would
and Native Daughters, the Amateur, petty things and work out a policy in   contest the scat thus opened.    While
Athletic Association  for the use of j the interests of British Columbia.
the grounds, and others. Pointing
to the fact that lucrosse is considered
to be coming back as a national sport,
not only ih this country, Mr. Wallace shows that it is also being taken
up by many American colleges, and
institutions elsewhere. Indies' teams
are being formed, and it is his opinion that these could be formed her>
with success, and the hoys' teums
would be only too glad to give them
practice games from time to time.
Kxpressing pleasure over the federal victory in this province he said
he expected the party to repeat that
suece-j nt the next provincial election.
The Oliver cabinet had thrown its
entire weight into the federal fight
but without success. He criticized
the ministers for deserting sacred
duties at Victoria during the campaign.
The new leader of the Conservative
party in British Columbia, whether
the new election law of the province
does not force the government to
call a by-election until six months
after a vacancy in the House occurs,
it is believed the delay would not be
anything like as long as this.
With speedy action and no desire
on the part of the government to prevent it, the new leader could easily
take his seat as head of the opposition soon after the House meets on
January 10th, following its session
of an hour or so on December 16th.
Literature
Developing
W. McRaye Traces Rise of
Nation's Literary
Talent
SHOULD BE ENCOURAGED
The lecture recital given by Mr. W.
cRaye in the Masonic Hall on Tuesday evening, under the auspices of
the Canadian Daughters' League, was
well attended and most interesting.
Mr. McRaye made a strong appeal
for the development of the Canadian
national literature, claiming that this
was necessary for the further development of the Canadian national
conscience. He sketched the growth
of Canadian literature in Canada
from its earliest period, interspersing
his lecture with poems from leading
Canadian poets.
Eorljr   Writing*
Mr. McRaye stated that the first
effort at writing in Canada was mode
by Marceles Carbouts, a friend and
companion of thc explorer, Cham-
plain. This was written at Port Boy-
Acadia, now Annapolis, Nova
Scotia, in 160S. Printing presses
were in use in Nova Scotia as early
as 1750, and in Upper Canada, in
Quebec and Montreal, in 1765. The
first real publisher in Upper Canada
was Fleury Mesplet, a French-Canadian who was sent to Montreal by
Benjamin Franklin, to start a propaganda and enlist the sympathies of
the French-Canadians for the revolution then under way by the eastern
states. He was unable to secure the
assistance of Quebec, but remained
in Montreal, and for a number of
years nn a newipapcr and publishing
i.-ai»e there. It y- of interest to p<ite
that in crossing Lake Champlaln the
paper he had brought from Philadelphia was damaged by water to such
an extent that it was useless. How- .
ever, nothing daunted, he printed his
first paper and afterwards some
books on a quantity of old fashioned
blue wall paper. These today are
very valuable and may be seen In
the museums in Montreal and Quebec.
Spreads Westward
Printing presses came westward to
Kingston and the little settlement of
Vork, now Toronto. The first romance of Canada that ever was written was written at Kingston, and was
called "The Nun of Canada;"
"Sketches from Real Life" was written by Miss Beckwith, who had come
from Canada to Nova Scotia. The
first book published In Toronto was
published in 1818 and was a pamphlet containing the acts passed by tbe
legislature of Upper Canada. The
same year the York Bible Society
published a booklet containing an appeal for funds towards the extension
of their work. It is of interest to
note that this was published on the
presses of the grandfather of the
premier, the Honorable William L.
McKemie.
The first real novel written in Canada was written in 1639 at Niagara
by William Kirby. This book, "The
Golden Dog," still ranks as the great
Canadian novel. Shortly afterwards
Wacousta" was written by Major
Richardson. It is the story of the
Pontiac conspiracy in the war of
1812, and is of great Canadian interest. Mrs. Suzanna Moody about
this time wrote her book that has
lately been re-published, "Roughing
it in the Canadian Bush." These
writers muy be said to be the forerunners of the splendid school of Canadian literature that now numbers
ver three hundred authors.
Tko Rut of Letters
The first effort at poetry in Canada was a collection of verses by A.
McLaughlin, a collection of home
spun verses depicting the early pioneer days in Canada. Then came
Sangstcr, Heavysage, Darcy McGee
and Charles Mair, the last named now
the dean of Canadian letters. But
it was in the GO's that the little coterie of Canadian poets were born
who have contributed so much to
Canadian literature and have raised
it to its splendid immenseness. Bliss
Carmen, Charles G. D. Roberts, Archibald Lampman, Williams Camp-
hell, Duncan Campbell Scott, Frederick Scott, Pauline Johnson, Isobel
(Continued on Pace 6)
ARMISTICE BALL
AUDITORIUM -- CRANBROOK
Under Auspices Cranbrook Legion, B. E. S. L
McKAY'S   ORCHESTRA
Monday, November 8th P A 0 B T W 0
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday, October 28th, 1926
"DIAPEPSIN" FOR
INDIGESTION, GAS,_
UPSET STOMACH
As soon us you ent a tablet or two
of "Pape's Diapepsin" your indigestion is gone! Heartburn, flatulence,
yiisaeg, palpitation, or any misery
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GOLDEN CO,
\r>C-& RUTH CROSS
^RTJTHCROSS^
SYNOPSIS
Mrs. Cochran, the Governor's mother, never has quite approved of
her daughter-in-law, Molly. After
she hns overheard a conversation between Molly and Arthur Bancroft, a
politician, in which the revelation of
an incident in the former's girlhood
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life is threatened, she agrees witli tlio
younger woman that it is best I'or
her to disappear, in order to save the
Governor. So Molly writes a note
to hev husband, telling him she 1-:
leaving to seek a literary career.
CHAPTER XXV—Continued
"There's just one way," she said
then briefly. "We must make them
believe that 1 am dead. Oh, I sha'nt't
he, of course," she added quickly,
reading in the keen old eyes how glad
the would have been to see her lying
there dead at her feet if that could
have saved her son. "Much depends
on you," she went on. "You must
listen very carefully and do exactly
as 1 tell you . . ."
Five minutes by the clock it required to outline the plan. The
other nodded from time to time, dubiously at first; toward the end with
growing conviction and hope.
'1 think you'd better give him
this," Molly concluded, handing hei*
the letter she had written. "You
ean say you found it in my room.
You must never let him suspect the
real reason why 1 am going, and you
will have to do everything on your
own initiative. Mc would not consent . . ."
"But — you have no money!"
Sarah Cochran gasped. The thought
had evidently just occurred to her.
"Yes, the three hundred dollars
Greg gave to me on my birthday."
"You will need more." She looked about vaguely for her own purse
—remembered she hadn't it with her.
"You must send me some address,"
she said then. "I will keep you supplied. Greg wouldn't want you to
lack for anything."
"I shall manage." Molly was at the
door.    She seemed for a moment to
the Antipodes would have served na
woll. Her one though was to loo
herself; to sink identity, personality
—if such a boon might be, memory.
When she stepped on to the ferryboat in the dun-grey fog of early
morning, the city on the opposite
shore looked but a thing of vapors
and uncouth shadows, a mildewed
blotch on the encompassing dun-
gray waters. The damp, piercing
cold cut through her light coat,
straight to the bone. Shivering, she
wondered dully what she had ever
imagined   in  such   a   place.    Where
wus   the    enchan;       ■'    the
splendor and the terror, where the
brooding giant? Kit symbol—her
dreants always reckless, keyed too
high; the reality dun-gray and unequivocal.
They plucked and teased at her, hint- j
ing slyly—if she would but give them
a chance. . . . She   might  as   well.
There was nothing else left. She was
the seasoned instrument now—or better, perhaps, seasoning. . . Work waa
the supreme opiate.    No world could j
be  altogether   hopeless   where   one
could still think and work with power. I
To have one's mind for oneself—
the ultimate 1'uxUry—a luxury to be.
purchased wit   ha   price.    She   did
purchase it with a price,. . She had i
seen   cattle   branded   out   on   the J
plains.    Those first   years   in   New
York were burnt like that into her
brain and   soul.    Self-denial,   grinding  toil,  disillusionment,  heartache.
. . . Then she met Myron Eldredge.
Myron   Eldregde   was   the   greatest
dramatic critic in New York.
L
r
The landlady rapped with business
like  intent  at  the door.
hesitate. Finally, without lookin*
bnek: "You'll do the best you ean—
for him—won't you? It's not goin„'
to be easy—for him ...   "
Molly, walking in the direction of
the station with the suitcase, was
thinking: "She has her son again,
and she is glad. But she will have
to watch him suffer. He won't show
that he suffers, nnd that will be terrible for her. . ."
CHAPTER XXVI
The ticket to New York which
Molly purchased involved no conscious act of will.   Hong-Kong or
Milk and Cream
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Big Butte Dairy Farm
non u
Sainsbury & Ryan
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BEHTAURA NT IU CONNECTION.
DOCTORS DAUGHTER'S STORY
Another Toronto home provides evidence of hotv a simple cut, scratch or
bruise, may pave thfl w.iy to deadly
blood-poison, and how vital ts the need
for keeping Zam-Buk, always handy ?
When called upon at 3, Bg*shncss
Avenue, Mrs, J. E. Zeal I ey, da u a liter
of the late Dr. Bevan, of St. Davids, S.
Wales,said:—"My boy Alfred scratched his leg with the brass tag of a Bhoe
lace. A nasty poisoned sore developed
and It defied all the usual ointments.
Hearing splendid reports about Zam-
Buk I decided to Rive it a trial. Tinny
!;reat relief, the balm soon caused heal-
ng to set in. All Inflammation nnd
poisonous matter was quickly removed
by Zam-Buk, and it healed the sore
without leaving a scar.
"Again when I felloverasteelfender
and injured my knee badly, Zam-Buk
aloneaaved me. Mydaughter.anurse,
was of the opinion that only an operation could remove the mass of inflammation and pus. But I again pinned
my faith to Zam-Buk, ana it cleansed
and healed tha wound." All druggists
and stores sell Zam-Buk at fifty cents
per box. Equally valuable for eczema,
pimpki, cuts, burns, etc.
After hours of dogged trampingt
miles of dingy carpeted stairs, she
round a room within the possibilities
of her purse. It was the smallest
room she hud ever seem. The old
lean-to ut home was spacious in comparison. She dropped her suitcase,
paid the landlady two weeks in advance, locked the door, and fell full
length across the dingy couch.   She
had   not   taken   a    I'nil man   for   thfl
three days' journey—she would not
have slept, anyway. . . .
Now as she lay motionless on the
hard and narrow couch nnd stared
ahout her at the ugly, narrow room
an exasperating line kept pounding
through her brain—beating time tn
the city's muffled yet sinister roar;
"Each in his narrow coll forever
laid—"
On the afternoon of the fourth day
the landlady panted up thc three
flights of stairs and rapped with businesslike intent at the door. Molly
was sitting by the one window—
dressed apparently just as when sho
arrived. Her hat, gloves, purse, lay
n precisely the same spot on the
wnshstand.
Did you want, something?" she
asked, without turning round or taking her eyes from the prospect of
tlingy roofs and dingier sky-lights.
Molly rose and took up her hat
from the washstand. "I'm just going out to get something to eat,'
she said, with a suggestive glance at
the door, which her caller's bulk all
but concealed.
"Faith an' I reckon 'twon't hurt
you none, neither." Mrs. Mulvaney
flattened herself obligingly sidewise
and noted with increasing respect for
her own psychic powers that the
hat went on without so much as a
peek at the mirror. "Come joy,
come grief, 'tis oatin' and drinkin'
we must still be after doinV
Molly turned the key in the lock
and made good her escape. Once
she had swallowed a few spoonfuls
of the soup which a scornful waitress
set before her, her head cleared a
little, her limbs grew more dependable. She inquired her way to the
place where papers from home were
to be had, bought a half dozen and
carried them to the nearest park
bench.
GOVERNOR'S WIFE DROWNS IN
PLEASURE BOAT.
The headlines shrieked with heavy
black type. She skimmed briefly
through the double columns:
"Mrs. Gregory Cochran, who with
her husband's mother preceded the
Governor some de"* '<*:""~ •>** their
summer camp in Michigan. . . Alone
i a small canoe—sudden squall—eap-
lized. . . Body not yet recovered, but
every effort still lieing made . . Governor Cochran had already started
North to join his family when the
tragic news reached the capital. . .
Saturday. . . . The papers slipped
unnoted to the ground. Again for
the thousandth time she had to live
that hour of his home-coming. Unsuspecting, loving her, trusting her;
hurrying home—to that letter, to
that vicious, cowardly stab in the
back. If she could have Rpared him
that—the first moment of it, even-
taken it somehow on herself,
Her own anguish was nothing. She
hardly knew whether she suffered.
But Greg—to picture him growing
only a little more quiet and self-con
trolled—even his mother persuade
after a while that he no longer felt
the sting. . . But he would feel it.
She, Molly, knew.
Molly had fancied thnt she hud
some knowledge of poverty. During the weeks and months—finally
years that followed, she came to
understand that she knew not *
the alphabet of thnt grim science. In
Laws' Chapel, one might suffer from
poverty ns from a plague or a leprosy
—endure hardship, degradation. But
one did not stnrve or take carbolic,
Here people did both.
She could have made money—
perhaps—if she had been willing to
give her mind to it, and if she had
not been too dazed and stunned to
care. On the day which she moved
her scanty belongings into a tiny
apartment of her own a wing lifted
for the first time in hor heart. Scarce
hope, but some old spring of action
nnd desire; that absurd passion for
a place all her own—a place where
she could take out her thoughts and
stow them comfortably about, know
they would always be there to greet
her when she came home.
Little by little things began to
creep fearfully back—but holding
themselves ready for instant and
panic-stricken flight. Images, visions, n face in the dark, a voice at
her elbow—faint will-o'-the-wisps of
that awful beauty and ferocity of
life—more awful now and more
beautiful.   Slight,
(To be continued)
tfWWWWWWWWWWWWW
MARYSVILLE NOTES
Mrs. Frank Foyer (nee Violet
Crane), daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Crane, of Garden Avenue, has arrived safely in England. There was
great rejoicing at the arrivul of the
bride and groom. Their home, which
is called "Alaunia," after the steamer
on which they sailed, was tustefully
decorated with flowers for their reception. The writer wishes the bride
and groom, on the voyage upon which
they have embarked, the best that
life can hold for them.
On Sunday afternoon, the 17th,
at 8.80 p.m., by the Kev. James
Evans, pastor of the Union Church,
baby "Helena Rose Wiseman" was
baptized at the parents' residence on
Garden Avenue. The witnesses were
Mr. E. Lundin and Miss Marie Mott.
Present at the ceremony were Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Wiseman, parents; Mr.
and Mrs. B. Lundin, grandparents;
Mr. and Mrs. Sandberg, Mr. Andrew
Johnson and Alfie Lundin.
Mrs. B. Lundin gave a birthday
party in honor of Alfie Lundin on
Monday, who is five years old. The
pretty cake had five candles upon it
which Alfie blew out. The little tots
present were Helena. Wiseman, Mary
and Millie Larson, Billy and Muriel
Herchmer; also Mesdames Lundin,
Wiseman, Larson and Herchmer. The
tots spent a happy and lively time.
Mrs. Bartholomew visited Mrs.
Fred Wiseman, Mrs. Robichaud and
Mrs. Phillips on Thursday.
Miss Roberts and Stanley Roberts
were operated upon for tonsilitis
Thursday.
Mr. Donald Tibbetts is in the Kimberley Hospital with tonsilitis.
Mr. William Bartholomew has been
appointed registrar for the electoral
district of Kootenay East Polling
Division No. 36, and will be at his
residence, Riverside, Marysville, from
2 to 0 o'clock in the afternoons of
•November 3rd. 4th, 5th and 6|h,
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday. Anyone who i.s a British
subject und is not already on the
voters' list, and who have been in
Canada for one year, and in residence for two months in the
precincts, nre eligible to have their
names placed on the voters' list.
Mr. Irvin, who has been in the
Cranbrook Hospital for forty days, is
now out und was in town this week,
but is still swathed in bandages.
Proved safe bv millions and prescribed by physicians for
Neuralgia      Colds      Neuritis        Lumbago
Headache      Pain       Toothache     Rheumatism
NOT AFFECT THE HEART
%y ^>- Accept only  "Bayer"
%^r which contains proven t
. Accept only "Bayer" package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of  12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 unci 100—Druggists.
mark   fagblmd in CiiwUi   ■' BwMi«fMWij; of UimHMftljh
Uycr u,*t..ut*i-iui*. n> wwNt '!«• , IU. tffcluM lmilntion*.  Hie TnbMs
will Im (InmnwJ WtUl   Uit-ir KMtral trade mark, U»e "Bayer urowt
Wainwright, Alta.—Good progress
is being mado in the transfer of some
2,000 buffalo from the Wainwright
National Park to the Wood Buffalo
Park, near Fort Smith in the Peace
River country. This move has been
necessary owing to the rapid increase
in the number of animals in the Wainwright Parks. A similar movement
took place a year ago.
The Baby's Cold
Continual "doling-
with Internal medicine
upaeta delicate ltttle
•tomache. Treat cold*
externally with Vlofce.
You Juat rub (t on.
VapoRub
Saanich, BritUh Columbia—The scorn! parcel of 650 tons of pilchard
nl in bulk for Rotterdam has been
shipped from here via the Panama
Canal.        ,
Toronto Ontario.—It is reported
that sale of about 1,500 square miles
of hardwood to the Ontario Hardwoods, Limited, is about to be completed by the Lards and Forests Department of the Ontario Government.
The ngreement betwen th company
and the government, as originally
drawn up, provides that the company
is to spend $1,000,000 on plant construction und employ a minimum of
1,000 hands, as well as pay the government a royalty on wood cut.
Their operations will necesistate the
cutting of nbout 25,000,000 feet of
wood annually. The wood is located
on thc north shore of Lake Huron, in
the Soo-Brucc Mines-Thessalon district.
Victoria.—British Columbin will
co-operate with Alberta in the construction of the new Crow's Nest
Pass highway, it was announced at
the public works department after
plans for the work had been studied.
In preparation for British Columbia's
share of the program, officials of the
department will investigate the route
of the proposed road immediately nnd
report on its cost. It is expected
the work will be carried out enrly
next year ns a continuation of a road
which Alberta is building westward
from the prairies Into the narrow
mountain pass. This will provide a
modem highway line between the two
provinces in place of the present narrow, twisting road.
Prince Rupert.—Canada has added
a new and important grain port to '
her maritime facilities when at the
rate of 50,000 bushels per hours the
Dominion Government elevator recently completed here began loading
with Alberta wheat the S.S. Aden
Mam, the first ship to leave this.port
carrying grain to the markets of the
world. The Aden Maru will take
9,000 tons of grain to Europe and as
she proceeded to her wharf nt thc
elevator another Japanese steamship,
the S.S. Yelfuku Maru entered the
Prince Rupert dry-dock and ship
evanescent noth-  building plant to be fitted for immed-
Brewing is an
important
industry in
British Columbia
i~M-:\V citizens give thought to what the Brewing
'   Industry means to British Columbia, as an
industry, yet it is an important factor in the
industrial life of this province.
It is not necessary to emphasize the millions of
dollars invested in the brewing industry in this
province, The thing that must not he lost sight of
is that there are hundreds of men employed throughout tin' year in the making, storing and transporting
of I he products of the breweries of British Columbia.
Breweries are constantly improving and keeping
modern their plants. The Amalgamated Breweries
of British Columbia have spent over $300,000 in the
last few months for improvements and equipment.
Breweries nre nn important customer of the farmers
of British Columbia, their purchases of grain ami
Imps running into huge figures each year. There-
is no British Columbia industry that spends more
of its total income right in this province than the
brewing industry.
The brewing industry brings large sums of money
into the province. British Columbia beer is attracting
attention abroad for its purity and high quality.
Export markets iu Australasia, China and India,
are constantly growing.
British Columbia beers are winning tlieir wny in
these countries in direct competition with beers from
Groat Britain, Germany and Czecko-Slovakia. They
nre winning tlieir way on quality and they are
powerful advertisements for this province.
Filets like these are not romantic, but they unimportant and should be considered by every
citizen. They are not commonly mentioned by
those whose business it is tu attempt to destroy
the brewing industry in their determination that
the people of British Columbia shall be prevented
from enjoying a pure and healthful beverage in
an open and above board manner.
Proof of the high quality of the beer iiiniiu-
facturcd by the Amalgamated Breweries is
the remark on recent analysis made by
McDonald and McDonald, analytical chemists
of Vancouvor, stating:
"By the analysis, samples prove to be excellent
beer. They are high in extract, nitrogenous
mutter, phosphoric acid and ash, while the
acidity is low and the volatile acidity practically
nil, which is proof that the beer is a wholesome
nutritious beverage."
(signed) Mcdonald & Mcdonald,
Per A. W. Sattrrfield,
Clienmt.
Dnted Vancouver, Sept. 83rd, lei*.
Amiiltiiimiiu-il nrewerl.. of Rrltl.h Columbii, In which arc auoclated
Vnncouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier Brewing Co. ot Canada Ltd.,
We.tmln.ler Brewery Ltd., Silver Spring Brewery Ltd., Victoria Pbocnll
Brewing Co. Ltd.
Uiga, yet hen; oh, to wholly heril      iate grain service from the sort.
1'his advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Thursday, October 28th, 1926
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD,
PAQB   THRBB
I       PEN-SKETCHES OF CANADIAN AUTHORS
I By
J VIRGINIA MACDONALD CUMMINGS   -   PERNIE, B.C.
(Concluded)
Our chief, Dr. W. T. Allison, has
an international reputation as a critic as well aB a writer. One look into
his luminous grey eyes would tell you
that he is a saint, a dreamer and a
poet. But he is thoroughly human
and kindly as well. He reflects great
honor and dignity upon the Association by being its president.
I was much interested in meeting
Mr. Archie P. MeKishnie, of Toronto,
having known* his people in the east.
He is a younger brother of Jean
Blewett, and clnims to be the most
prolific writer in Canada. His works
are too welt known to need categorical mention here, He is a handsome,
distinguished-looking man, with iron-
grey, curly hair, and a quizzical smile
about his mouth and his Irish-blue
eyes. He is a widower, and was accompanied by  his grown  daughter.
Mr. K, Hopkins Moorehouaa wax a
very popular figure. He has lost a
lut of money of late years trying to
. STOCKMEN -
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CLOSING of an estate makei
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acrei    of    good    grating
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watered by two'streams and two
lakes—one  of   100   acres—thef
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Located on the British Colum-I
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main    government    gravelled]
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The   smaller   lake,   mecca   off
Fernie  vacationists,   could   bef
converted into a popular resort.
Land to be sold on 10-paymentj
plan with 6%   interest in de
ferred payment!.
\    Realty listing requests invited
Trust Dept. E,
Spokane  &   Eastern   Trust]
Co.    ■    -    Spokane* Wash]
McCILL UNIVERSITY |
MONTREAL
Faculty    of
MUSIC
Decide NOW to enter for
Annual Local Examinations
Through these examinations—
opepj to the pupils of all teachers and held by competent and
impartial examiner!—the stand-
ing of a student may be ascertained and progress tested.
They are also preparatory to
the diploma and degree cburiei
In music, which, taken from
McGill, a truly National University, are recognised everywhere as of the highest standing.
Theoretical Examinations will
be held on or about May 7th,
and Practical Examinations
during May and June at varioui
centres throughout Canada. Preparation for the examinations
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
Faculty of Mu.ic of McGill
Music of McGill University or
to the local secretary, BRUCE
ROBINSON, Eiq., Box 762,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Hakes Hair Behave
But Doesn't SHOW!
There's a way to keep your hair
just so, without any of that objectionable, "plastered-down" look
Just use a few drops of Danderine—
comb it through hnir, or use a Dan-
derine-dampened towel—you'll be
amazed at the way your hair then
behaves, nnd its beautiful lustre!
Any permanent wave or water
wave lasts much longer nnd looks
much nicer when Danderine is used
instead of water to "set" thc wnve.
Of course, you know what Dander-
in does to dandruff I Dissolves
overy bit of it. Puts scalp in the
pink of condition. Invigorates hair
and hair-roots. Why use anything
else?
Ask Your Druggist
Get a bottle of Danderine and
start its benefits today. Every drugstore has it, for only 35c. For the
finest dressing you could find, and
finest dressing you could find, and
covered, Just try—
Danderine
IW Oam TU— Mada ta IH—Iw Pso**.
aa**»Owllhe Thai MIS
boost thc cause of Canadian literature. Other visitors from 'way down
East were Mr. Justice Surveyor and
Mr. Leslie Gordon Barnard of Montreal—not only famous authors, but
very gallant gentlemen beside.
British Columbia's Quota
British Columbia boasts probably
the largest number of distinguished
authors of any province. To mention
only a fow, there was P. W. Luce,
who writes humorous articles for the
leading magazines—a dark-eyed little
man, with a French moustache. He
bears out the old tradition about professional humorists beings always
melancholy themselves. There was
Robert Allison Hood (affectionately
called Robin by his friends), another
genial Scotchman. There was R. G.
Mi-Beth, Mrs. MacKay, and last but
not least there was our own Evah
McKowan, the writer of the Kootenays, who was very popular at the
convention and much in demand for
speech-making, Sho is vice-president
of the B.C. branch.
The Illustrious Roberts' family has
given more members to literary
tuino than any other family in Canada. Dr. Bliss Carman, cousin of
Dr. Charles G, I). Roberts, read the
following tfOem for the first time in
Manitoba University recently.
Vestigia
I took a day to search for God,
And found him not.    But as I
trod
By rocky ledge through woods
untamed
Just where one scarlet lily flamed,
I saw his footprints in the sod.
When suddenly, all unaware
Far-off in the deep shadows, where
A solitary hermit thrush
Sang through the holy twilight
hush—
I heard his voice upon the air.
And even as I marvelled how
God gives us heaven-,here and now,
In a stir of wind that hardly shook
The    poplar    leaves    beside    the
brook—
His hand was light upon my brow.
At last with evening as I turned
Homeward and thought what I had
learned
And all that there   was   still   to
probe—
I caught the glory of his robe,
Where the  last fires   of   sunset
burned.
Back to the world with quickening
start
I looked and longed for any part
In making, saving beauty be—
And from that kindling ecstasy
I knew God dwelt within my heart.
Enoouraging Canadiaaispt
I want in closing to commend the
Daughters of the Empire for the encouragement they are giving to the
study of Canadian history in the
schools. That is along the line of the
greatest patriotic service they can
render. The way, and tjie only way,
to make a nation patriotic is through
its children. Children are born little
partizans. They love to boost for
"their side." They are keenly interested in the idea that their home
town, their province, and the country in which they live, are the finest
in the world. This is the time to
instil pride of country and imbue
them with the boosting spirit, as the
United States has done, with a resulting pntriotism*which is the greatest
asset the U.S. has today. Lack of
this in Canada has fostered an inferiority complex which has been the
curse of our national life, ever since
the dnys when the very name "Can*
adieus!" was hurled as an insult by
Knglish hoys to French boys in the
street.-; of Upper Canada.
In the past when we have asked
our children to be patriotic, it was
usually to the King or the Empire.
Now It's hard for children to enthuse
over a country they never suw, and
a king who is little more to them
than a legend. It's lik.* asking them
to be loyal to the beauty of Athens,
or worship the greatness of Rome,
They are ond they do, but it's far
away. It doesn't mean them. Patriotism, like charity, must begin at
home. Thut is why I should like to
Bee loyalty to Canada fostered as an
organized undertaking. Since Armistice. Canada has been a nation in her
own right. Is the British Empire going to he less strong because it is
composed of strong nations instead
Of weak colonies? 1 do not think
so. Make the separate links strong
am] it is the kindest thing you can do
for the chain. Make Canada a great
nation, and the British Empire will
take care of itself.
Canada's position is unique. 1
think 1 sec her to thc end of time,
standing between the United States
and Great Britain and giving a hand
to each. She is the keystone in the
great Anglo-Saxon arch that spans
the world. We are proud to belong
to the British Empire, but We must
not forget that we belong also to that
World Empire of English-speaking
republics lhat must lead thc other nations down the long avenue of peace,
progress nnd Christian brotherhood.
A Canadian literature would be the
greatest possible force in developing
a Canadian esprit de corps, because
it penetrntes to so large a number.
For my pnrt, any little writing I may
do, I should like to be for the honor
and ghiry of Canada. I love her.
She   h*   my  country!
the roadsides brilliant with their yellow blooms. Cars are still going over
the Banff-Windermere motor road as
there is no snow and the road is in
splendid shape.
Mr. James Moreland, of Windermere, who has supplied Banff all summer with fresh vegetable.1- from his
farm nt Windermere, took over another truck-load of fresh vegetables
last week to Banff. As this venture
has turned out so well Mr. Moreland
has plans for the coming spring,
which he hopes will result in increased production of vegetables and the
purchase of another truck, so that
he will be able to take over four
truck loads each week to Banff. The
residents of Banff find thut the vegetables grown in the Windermere district are far superior to what is shipped in from other points, and of
course, coming over by truck, they
are much fresher as they obtain them ,
a few hours ufter they leave thej
earth.
The question of weather and ell
matte conditions is aiways one of unfailing interest as the season passes
about. The solons and wise ones
shake their heads and say winter is
closing in early or it is to be an
open fall. Luke Windermere district
is not an exception in any of these
respects. The record wf climatic conditions for many years goes to show,
however, that the seasons in here area;
weil marked and that the time for
[their commencement is shown hy unfailing signs. Across the lake from
here stands Mount Swansea, which
rises to an elevation of 5000 feet
above the sen. It is ever of interest
in the country of the mountains to
watch the descent of the snow line as
the summer closes out aud full he-
gins, but Swansea being so close in
and easily observable gives particularly good opportunity for the observation of snow on its sides. Starting with the year 1812 the record
show that ubout the middle of September is the average date for the
first appearance of snow on the
mountain's side. The range is from
the middle of August to the middle
of October. The years 1012 and
iy 10 were each marked by an early
fall of snow visible on Mount Swansea and were followed by a moderate
winter in UHil but one tremendously drawn out in 1917. On that year
Lake Windermere did not free itself
from ice until the .'Ird of May, as
compared with an average of nbout
the 15th of April. The fall of 11*22
established a record, for no snow
was visible on Mount Swansea that
season until the .'list of October.
The winter was one of much snow,
while the lake was a few days late
En freeing itself of ice.
This season snow was visible for
the first time on Mount Swansea on
the 22nd of September as compared
with the 20th of September last year
and the fourth day of October the
year before. Since the slight flurry
of squaw winter passed away this
fall the weather has left hut little
to be desired, the nights have beon
cool, the days very warm and both
entirely free of snowfalls. At this
time of writing the roads are in the
pink of condition, the way across
the mountains by Banff-Windermere
toad and the through routes north
and south up and down the Columbia-
Kootenay  Valley  being <>f  the best.
DR. AND MRS. KING
ARE ENTERTAINED AT
INVERMERE LAST WEEK
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., Oct. 28rd—The
■Hemhars of the Windermere District j
Boat ir of Trade tendered a complimentary dinner to the Hon. Dr. J. H.
King in Hotel lnvermere here on
Thursday evening last on the occasion of his passing through this part
on his first official visit since the date
of his recent re-election to parliament. Mrs. King and Miss King
were given un informal dinner and
reception by Mrs. W. Howard Cleland
at her home. Both funtions were
successful in every way. being specially marked by the cordiality with
which out and out members of huth
the old political parties sank their
differences in order to make the gathering a unanimous expression of good
feeling to the guests of the evening.
An outstanding speech was delivered by Hon. Dr. King at the dinner
and was greatly appreciated and met
with most hearty applause. Professor Diehl's orchestra was in attendance Snd did much to heighten the
evening's enjoyment by the splendid
rendering of popular and national
airs. The menu was of the best nnd
was well placed.
Thursday evening Mrs. Cleland gave
n most enjoyable dinner and reception for Mrs. King nnd her niece,
Miss King. The Hon. Dr. King, mem-:
ber elect for East Kootenay and Minister of Public Health and S.C.R., is
at present touring this province, accompanied by Mrs. King nnd Miss
King, Qnd his secretnry, Mr. Heid-
man, of Ottawa. The Board of Trade
of the Windermere district took this
opportunity of giving a banquet to
the Hon. Dr. King and the same evening Mrs. Cleland gave a dinner for
Mrs. King and Miss King. After
dinner a number of other ladies of
the district came in to meet Mrs.
King, so that all had an opportunity
of getting acquainted. Music and
songs, with violin solos by Miss Helen
Magarey, off Adelaide, Australia,
passed the time very pleasantly, and
after the banquet given by thc Board
of Trade was over, a number of the
gentlemen accompanied the Hon. Dr.
King to the home of Mrs. Cleland and
joined the ladies, listening to the music. After refreshments were served and before the final good-nights
were said, all joined hands and sang
"For Auld Lang Syne," which was
quite appropriate, as nearly all present happened to be old-timers in
the West.
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., October 23rd—'
Rev. F. V. Horison, rural dean, of
Cranbrook, with Mrs, Harrison spent I
several days this week visiting
throughout the rural deanery, staying
with Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Hamilton.
Mrs. Harrison, who is 3rd Vice-President of the Women's Auxiliary of
the diocese of Kootenay, gave two
very interesting and inspiring addresses to the Girls' Auxiliary and
the Women's Auxiliary of this
parish.
The weather throughout the district has been, and still is, more like
spring than tne late fall. In many
places the crocuaaea ue fcbeaaiftff
again, and the
Calgary, Alta.,—Irrigated lands in
Alberta now cover an area of 1,203,-
120 acres, according to the latest survey of the federal Department of the
Interior. Irrigation has widened the
extent and Increased the variety of
crops In Southern Alberta. In every
district where irrigation is now practiced the crops raised include alfalfa,
wheat, oats, barley, corn, timothy,
rye* potatoes and sugar beets; and
the fact that the average per acre
value of all crops raised in the Lethbridge district during the past five
years la placed at $27.17 indicates
Mr. C. W. Elder returned to the
city on  Sunday.
Dr. J. W. Rutledge was a visitor to
Creston   on   the   week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Lindsay left on
Sunday for a short vacation.
Mrs. Alan Graham and daughter
returned on Sunday from a visit to
Fernie.
Mr. Sleightholm had the pleasure
of a visit from his son from Leth-
bridge on Sunday, while he was passing through the eity on his way to
Kimberley, ,
Mr. Paul Gagnebln, of Wright'.*
jewelry store, Lethbrldge, has accept
ed a position as watchmaker with A.
Raworth, and arrived lust week to
enter upon his new position,
It is stated thut a second group
of dandelions are to be seen mi the
flats near the prairie, also iu many
places in the city the pussy willows
are   showing  signs   of   renewed   life.
Mr. J. P. Morin, formerly of Raworth Bros., left on Tuesday for
Portland, Ore., where he will possibly
locate in business, lt was Mr. Morin's
lntentJon to proceed to Florida in the
event of not making satisfactory arrangements at Portland.
Jack Taynton, of lnvermere, has
commenced work on the foundation
for the stonework of the Soldier Memorial there, the work on the Experimental Station ut lnvermere, fot
which he had the contract, having
for the present been stopped.
J. G. Ullock, former proprietor of
the Kootenay aud Columbia hotels
in Golden, but for several years engaged in bus'ness in North Vancouver, ic'turned to Golden recently
from Spillnmacheno, where for the
past few weeks he has been visiting.
Erickson has two hospital patients
at Cranbrook at present, Sam Scott
and Hunter Putnam, both undergoing
appendicitis operations at the end of
the week. Mrs. Putnam, who accompanied Hunter, got back on Monday
and says both Mr. Scott nud Huntei
are coining along fine.--Creston Review. |
Messrs. A. Klaur, W. Riley, W. J
Thomas, Charles Edgar and Mr
James Whitehouse, of Fernie, wen
visitors in the city on Sunday. Th'
first four comprised the quartette
which sang at St. Mary's Church in
the morning. Mr. James Whitehouse
acted as accompanist. Mr. Blair
Letcher brought the party to the city
in his car.
Mr. Jack Kennedy •
Iter on Sunday.
ras a Moyie vis-
The Fertile Elks once again upheld their reputation as first dads
hosts and entertainers, when on Monday evening last they were at home
to about 125 Brother Bills from Kim
bet ley, Cranbrook, Blairmore and
Coleman in their spacious lodge
rooms in the I.O.O.F. building. That
the Bills of this lodge know hu»v to
put an affair of this kind over is
well known, and Monday night's smoker was without a doubt the best yet
staged under their auspices. Variety
was the predominating feature and
the large throng was kept continually on the go with something different
from D.80 until the "wee sma' hours."
Dancing, singing and refreshments
made the hours fly and to say that
everybody hud a good time is putting
the matter mildly.—Fernie Free'
I'ress.
V. A. Bowes, assistant district
passenger agent, of Culgary, was in
the city the end of last week, ou
company business, and intended also
to pay a brief visit to Kimberley. Mr.
Bowes hus been on this division for
many years, and one of his notable
trips was with the first troop-train
from the East Kootenay" district
through to the training camp at Val-
nrtier, Que., in the early days of
the war. He was on the train from
Yahk all the way through, and provision was mude en route for feeding the troops, nnd other arrangements. Discipline was not at all
chafing o nthe soldiers, and it can
well be imagined that his task would
not be an easy one, especially as organization in those days, from the
railway point of view even, was not
developed for military purposes as
it wns later.
J. R. Gardom, field secretary of
thc Automobile Club of B.C., has
been spending some time In the interior recently forming brunches of
the club, at which properly accredited
tourist information bureaus, affiliated
with the B.C. body, can be established. The requirement is that'branches
of the club with two hundred members be established, which will bring
about the establishment of the bureau
conducted under thc auspices of the
B.C. Automobile Club. A branch has
recently been formed at Trail and
Rossland, and one is now in process
of formution at Nelson. A little
luter Mr. Gardom may come on to
Cranbrook, where it has been suggested that this place and Kimherley
would together give plenty of scope
for the formation of a branch, and
Fernie also. Chilliwack Is another
point where an information bureau is
aimed at
Mrs. Alan DeWolfe left on Sunday
for a short visit to Spokane.
Mr. Alec McCool, formerly of Natal, but now of Vancouver, was in the
city last week-end. On Saturday and
Sunday he visited Kimberley on business. Mr. McCool was formerly connected wit hthe Natal Hotel, but
he is now representing a Vancouver real estate firm.
Cranbrook   Public   Library
A canvass of the town was madi
last week for books and memberships,
and a number of books were obtained. The canvassers found that at
several houses no one was at home,
and it is hoped thut all those who
have books for the library will b>
good enough to take them to the library tin Tuesday, Thursduy or Saturday, iu the evening.
The visit of Inspector of Provincial Police W. It. Dunwoody to Fertile last week wus largely in connection with the possibility of the province taking over the policing of the
city. Mayor Irvine is reported to
have informed him that so far as he
was concerned the matter would bi
placed before the property holders of
the city in the form of a referendum
before any definite action would be
taken. The question will likely be
discussed at the next meeting of the
Fernie city council.
Lieutenant-Governor R. Randolph
Bruce will make an official inspection
of the new Cariboo road this week,
starting on Thursday, just as Sir
James Douglas, first governor of British Columbia, travelled over the original road. Accompanied by Hon.
W. IL Sutherland, minister of public
works, His Honor will leave Vancouver on Thursday morning and travel
by train to Spuzzum. Here a government cur will be wailing to take
him and the minister through the
Fraser River Canyon.
H. Giegerich, of Kaslo, has recent-
y received a large panoramic photo-
graph, measuring almost five feet in
cngth, of the Ch'll workings, where
Toac-ph Giegerich, formerly of Kim-
icrley, is working.    To give an idea
f the amount of work going on al
his    wonderful    copper    mine,    he
tales that 10,000 men are employed
t the plant and works, and that 20,-
100 tons of ore are tuken out every
ay.    The mining is done  in open
uts by large steam shovels on the
..op of the   mountain,    10,000 feet
above   the   sea,   at   Chuquicamata,
Chili.
In a raid at Spokane last Friday
heriff's officers gathered in 100 cases
of bonded liquor valued at $10,000,
four prisoners and four autos. Thc
liquor was found buried in a consignment of coal in a box car at Dean
station near Spokane, and in the four,
confiscated motors. Three men, Joe
Havich, G. L. Peck and Jack Peterson, were arrested at the station and
charged with possessing liquor with
intent to sell. Cora Smith, who was '
with thc trio, is held for investigation. The box car, which was loaded
with coal and the liquor was billed
from the Crow's Nest Coal Company
at Fernie, B.C., to Grand Forks, B.C.
Tony Frey, G.N. fire patrolman,
doubteless saved the Great Northern
railway from a serious wreck on Monday morning of last week. Coming in
from the west that morning he noticed the piling underneath the Lizard Creek bridge nearly all washed,
out from the heavy floods of the preceding days. As It was almost time
for the morning passenger train to
arrive he hastily improvised danger,
signals for the occasion and stopped
the train in the nick or time to avert
a terrible accident. The passengers,
of whom there were quite a number
of Fernie people, were transferred.
They have every reason to be thankful for the sharp eyes of Tony Frey,
who might easily have crossed over
the bad spot on his speeder withont
noticing that the bridge was in grave
danger.
Last week, Mr. Davis, a feature
writer for the Toronto Star and other
papers, and Capt. White, International News Reel representative, reached
Golden for the purpose of obtaining
pictures and general information concerning the new road between Golden
and Field. They were taken over
the road by H. G. Loekwood, secretary of the Board of Trade there.
In spite of the prevailing cloudiness
several pictures, both "stills" and
"movies," were taken, to be displayed
in the news reel on screens throughout Canada and the United States.
Mr. Davis' pictures will be used in
illustration of a special feature article which he is preparing for publication. Both Capt. White and Mr.
Davis expressed astonishment at the
scenic magnificence of the new road,
which they declared to be unequalled
in their experience, and stated their
opinion that it would not fail to attract large numbers of tourists to the
district. On Friday of last week Mr.
Davis was En Cranbrook on his way
to California, where he will remain
for the wintar, returning to Banff
Haa aoafc mm
S. E. Wilson has arrived in the
city and is taking over the representation for the International Correspondence Schools in this territory,
making his headquarters here. Mr.
J, K. Torrance, the assistant superintendent,, of Calgary, has also beon
here spending a few days in connection with the work, and organizing
the territory which Mr. Wilson will
cover.
Since taking over what was formerly the Wentworth Hotel, Mr. E.
Biggatini has been active in making
considerable alterations thereto and
the contract with Mr. A. E. Jone3
had for the addition of a two-storey
at the rear of the building is now
ubout complete, thus adding ten ad-
ditionul rooms as well as u large dining room. With the alterations in
the building, Mr. Biggatini has also;
changed the name and from now on *
the hotel will be known us the Royal. I
Mr. Ross Carr wus busy during the,
past week in putting signs up
on the hotel indicating this change.
A most enjoyable Hallowe'en social
was held In the Sundny School room
of the United Church by the Young
Peoples' Society on Tuesday evening. Almost ull the members came
in costume. Ghosts, plerottes nnd
gypsies were general favorites. The
usual Hallowe'en sports were indulged, ducking for apples etc., and fortunes were told by dashing gypsy
ladies. Choruses und u specially imported band supplied the music. Mrs,
G. E. McDonald rendered two excellent solos, which were well received.
Mr. Frank Buck, president, told a
very hair-ruising ghost storey and two
most entertaining contests provided
amusement for all. At the close of
the program the company had the
pleasure of squatting on the hay on
which u fine banquet wus served by
the ladies. Auld Lang Sync finished
a thoroughly good Hrne. This was
the unanimous verdict of the company, whu numbered about sixty.
A Fltherman'a Number
A fishing department of more than
usual interest with u good aggregation of other sporting article?1, seems
feature thc November issue of
Rod and (Jun. which is just published.
Two good fiction stories are also
included in the aggregation of outdoor reading matter, "McLean of the
Hudson's Bay" by William C. Millar
aud "The Blue Buoy" by B. G. Rob-
bins.
An Eventful Snipe Shooting
Trip" is a good yarn of shooting on
the Tidal flats of the St. Lawrence.
Bonny castle Dale writes of "Bait
Fishes of the Bay de Chaltur," while
J, W. Wlnson'fl article in this month
on "Cuckoo Owls and Cuckoos."
Among the writers in Fishing Notes
this month are F. Merrett, a well
known angler. Ozark Ripley and R.
H. .Moore, whose articles are supplemented by a number of other a? well
a su good Queries and Answers section. C. S. Landis' Guns and Ammunition department has also an interesting collection of special contributions. W. C. Motley in Outdoor
Talk this month deals with "The!
Woodcraft Sign Language."
)*************************
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To succeed Mr. J. P, Morin, who
resigned his position recently to enter
business in Portland. Mr. A. Raworth
has been particularly fortunate in
securing the services of Mr. P, Gng-
nehin, who is un expert Watchmaker
and jewelry man. Due to tho necessity of seeking a mountain altitude,
Mr. Gagnebln decided to leave Lethbridge, thus making his services available to Mr. Raworth just when they
were required. Mr. Gagnebln expects
that his wife and family will join him
in about a month's time.
EFFICIENCY
IN TUNING
It takes years of careful training,
then more years of hard work satisfactorily performed, before the words
"experience" and "ability" take on
their full meaning, and I have qualified on both theso points.
Coming strongly endorsed by the
best authorities in Canada—piano
manufacturers who are positicely particular where they put their signature, as follows:
Heinttman e\ Co.
Morria tk  Kara  Co.
Gourlay  Piano Co.
Dominion  Piano Co.
Ncwaomb* Piano Co.
Fletcher Bro*.
Gerhard Heintxman House, Vancouver
Mason *\ Riich Co., Vancouver.
Prof.  J.  D. A. Tripp, Vancouver.
David Ron, teacher of vocal.
and others of highest authorit.
The above fine letters and 17 years
of success in this field mean the finest possible results on your piano in
tuning and action regulating, cleaning and positively properly pitched.
ALVIN E. PERKINS
Know, bi. bu.ine*. t.i make, food,
•nd will make hi, regular call, about
DECEMBER
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF CRANBROOK
Municipal Voters' List
NOTICE
Householders or Licensees wishing to have their names
placed on the municipal voters' list must take and subscribe
to a declaration as such before a competent authority during
the month of October and have same filed with the City Clerk.
All persons who are British subjects of the full age of
of twenty-one years, who have resided within the Municipality since the 1st of January and have paid to the municipality
rates and taxes not chargeable on land, due by them and which
amount to not less than $2.00, are eligible to take a declaration
as a  HOUSEHOLDER.
TII persons who are British subjects of the full age of
twenty-one years who are carrying on business in the municipality and hold a trades license issued by the corporation,
are eligible to take a declaration as a LICENSEE.
ONLV the names of householders and licensees taking
and filing such declarations each year and the names of registered property owners within the municipality are placed on the
voters' list.
F. W. BURGESS, City Clerk.
Cranbrook, B.C., October 21st, 112*. P A (i E    FOUR
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, October 28th, 1928
m
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REGISTERED      ^
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RAWORTH BROS.
—    JEWELERS   —
C. P. R.  WATCH INSPECTORS
CIk Cranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
MEMBER  B.C.   AND   YUKON   PRESS  ASSOCIATION
». A. WILLIAMS R. POTTER, B. Sc.
■esaaa   . .        m=.   —  _..
Inbicrtptlon Price  flan Per Year
Te Called Htated  12.50 Per Year
Advertising Raton on Application, Changes of Copy
tor Advertising should be handed ln not later than Wed-
Maday aoon to Bocuri* attention.
THURSDAY,  OCTOBER  28th, 1926
GOING AHEAD
NOT for many yeai have prospects been as
bright, generally considered, for the city of
Cranbrook, as they seem al present. There has
been a gratifying and steady building program carried on in the city, a good many substantial residences and oilier buildings having been erected of
late, some by the owners, and other for investment
purposes, while alterations linve been made to existing premises thai enhance -.'allies, and contribute
their quota to the building activity which has been
apparent this year. Then has not been anything
approaching a boom, bul in various directions there
have been activities which indicate that Cranbrook
can substantiate its claims to bcing the centre of the
most solidly prosperous interior district. Rait way men
report more traffic appearing than is often the
case at this time of year, which means that if the
freight is moving, husiness in general must also be
to briny about the distribution of the goods to the
consumers. Mining is active— there are now several mines in East Kootenay shipping quite largely
to tHe Trail smelter- and promises to bring
this district still more to the front. Conditions, in
the lumber business could certainly he a great deal
better, but they arc at least no worse than for some
time past, and in some directions there appear to
lie signs of impending  improvement.
Cranbrook is a good place to live in just
at the presenl time, and wh'cn people from a distance
who know conditions elsewhere say that this is
the best place they know of, it is not just idle
talk. Nor is it when thc old-timers in the district say they have never seen better prospects for
the place than at the present time .
*****
DOING THE TOWN CREDIT
THK showing the young athletes from the high
school made at Xelson "last week is creditable
in the extreme, not only for the awards they brought
back, but for the spirit which the inter-school athletic meets engender. There is nu better stimulant
than a healthy rivalry and in this country uf distances it is hard sometimes to bring this ahout.
It is one line of athletic endeavor lhat should be fostered by a yearly meet in various towns, in order to
bring as many into ii as possible, and il is hoped
now that Cranbrnok has invaded the West Kootenay
with its athletic emissaries of good feeling, tlie
way wil! be cleared fur lhat district to pay a return
visit another year. Twenty year-, ago it was a common thing to take a special train for an athletic
event of sonic moment in a neighboring town, but
business exigencies seem to have curtailed this manifestation of enthusiasm. Nevertheless, there is certainly room for a revival of inter-city athletics, and
all who helped in making it possible for the boys'
and girls' teams to go to Xelson last week, did something really worth while.
*****
IX IT FOR WHAT?
IT has become only too common to deprecate mo-
lives. Politicians in particular are made the target of many barbed shafts of disparagement. It
is said "they are all in it for what they can get out
of il." It may lie true, and probably is in some
cases, tliat ihere are some men iu politics who value
tlie public trust lightly, and turn it to pecuniary advantage when the chance offers. But it is not su
in the majority of cases. M,any people wondered
why the Hon. Arthur Meighen did not take tlie of-
crs made to him of a scat in parliament, and make
another attempt to carry his party into power. The
reason becomes apparent when it is known
that in leaving politics Mr. Meighen assumes a
position carrying a salary equal to double that which
the prime minister receives, including the usual sessional indemnity as well. Of a surely Mr. Meighen
must have been in politics for what he could get out
of it! lie got lots of rebuffs and petty criticism,
lots of responsibility and lots uf lukewarm support,
and not much salary with it. Xow he goes to something where his recognized ability gets more
like its due. without the limitation of politics. And
while the corporation he goes to undoubtedly gains,
the country as a whole loses.
INCREDIBLE VALUE
Reports from all provinces indicate
that the Family Herald and Weekly
Star of Montreal, at the price of
$1.00 a year, is sweeping the country.
At tho price of $1.00 a year, thc
big weekly journal is the marvel of
the newspaper world. Notwith-
tanding the reduction in price (from
$2.00 to $1.00) every big feature
of this great paper has been faithfully maintained, und the publishers
are ever watchful for opportunities
to make improvements.
When one takes inlo consideration
the huge volume, wide variety and
high quality ol' the reading matter in
every issue of the Family Herald, Lhe
question uppermost in the reader's
mind i.s "how can it he produced at
the price?" II is a combination of a
complete farm journal, family magazine and weekly newspaper—at a
coat of less than TWO CENTS weekly.
Winter is rapidly approaching.
For this enmiiig winter's rending
there is no better combination than
your own local paper and the Family
Herald and Weekly Star. Subscriptions mav be left al the Herald ofllce.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
Victoria—Twenty head of grade
Oxford ewes, two years old, from
Mayne Island, have been sold to
Japanese buyer*. This makes a new
departure in the sheep industry of
the Island, being the first of the
home production to be sent to Japan.
It is estimated that southern British Columbia will produce 3,217,000
boxes of apples this season, this is
about 700,00(1 boxes mora than last
year's production. Arrangements
nre being made for a heavy export
business to Great Britain, as well
as to the Prairies and Kastern Canada.
A regular aerial mail service has
been established between Osaka in
VAWl
Keep   Thou   the   Tryst! ;
Just two minutes' silence, '
That is all! '
Is asked of thee, for they       I
Who passed beyond the [
Vale of Death
To the Light of Eternal Day. !
Just two minutes' silence, . \
Keep Thou  the  Tryst! |
With they who have passed on;
And with they too, who here
remain,
The "Soldiers One atut All,"
The   maimed,   the   blind*   the
lame, the halt;
Keep  Thou  the  Tryst!    ■
Keep Thou the Tryst!
Nor think it shame
To reverence the Dead;
The  Living,  too
Do not forget;
Keep Thou the Tryst!
Mrs. Frances Bartholomew,
Riverside, Marysville, B.C.
AWMWMWkVLW.V.V.V,'
A School on Wheels
I,*.The Interior ot tbo classroom. 2. Ac
IT ls doubt ful if the neWB of nn
approaching circus,  heralded by
daz-Kllng mul wonderful advance
posters has ever cnuaed Bfl much joy
und excitement, as the announcement
of the coming of tin; "Canadian Pacific School Train" iuto the hinterland of Northern Ontario.
There are more than fifty children
In just one sub-division of the Railway who have never boon able to co
to school for the aimph reason thai
there was no school to go to; but
they have all heard of tin* joys of
"school days," and longfed for tbo
day when they too might Bklp to
school with a bundle of nice new
books under their arm
A little furor or excin men! passed
over this district a fo*fl days ago
when the proclamation went forih
that the aeliool train was coming hi
the middle or September,    "School
just think ot It—and not tho kind
of -school  that th'* envied eliy and
r in tlie iull equipped kitchen.  3.  Shuwlnft thr i|nu l<»us tciu-her'n ileeplnft uicommixlutlom
town kids have, but 1 a school on
wheels—a school that suddenly appears one day and goes and comes
again, like a magic castle."
This unique experiment of bringing the school house Into thc unbeaten paths of this sparsely settled
country ls heing carried on by the
Provincial Government of Ontario
in co-operation with the Canadian
Pacific Hallway, with a view to providing educational facilities to the
children of railway men and residents In the remote stations along
lhc line In tho Northern section ot
tlu* Provlnco between Chapleau and
Sudbury. Thla territory was selected by the Department of Kducutlon
afler making a thorough survey of
tlie education nreda of the north,and
BbOUld tho travelling achonl prove to
he a buccobb It was Intimated that
tin- plan probably would be extended to Include other railway subdlvl-i
nions. ■
The School car is so fascinating
that It would make anyone, no matter how old, want to «o to school
again, About one-half the car la
devoted to thc school room, which
Is fitted with desks for little boys
and girls nnd Big ones too, a desk
for teacher, a blackboard, bookcases
with scliool hooks and good fiction, and even a real boll to summon
tlie scholars. Behind tlie schoolroom is ihe bedroom of the teacher
and In tiie rear or this again comes
a kitchen so thoroughly equipped
wiih everything, from stove to icebox, as to bring envy Into the heart
of nny housewife. Tiie teacher's
name Is Walter II. McNally.
It is anticipated thai the ear will
stop at about six eoinuniultU's during the munth, malum* a brief visit
of  from  three to six days.     Upon
lenvtng the teacher win give the
children enough homework to keep
them busy tin111 lho car returns
again in the course of a mouth.
I Japan and Darlen iu South Man*
churia, two Japanese built "Kawani-
| shi" planes being used. This service is daily, and is being sponsored
by thc "Osaka Mainichi" one of the
largest newspaper? in Japan whose
aviators recently flew to Berlin.
Moose  Jaw—One  thousand  head
of  Western  Canadian  light  horses
1 purchased   for  the   Soviet   govern-
I ment   were   assembled   here.    The
I horses, which are all light, are being
! bought for the Russian government
j with Russian funds placed in Cana-
| dian banks for that purpose.   A similar  purchase was made last year
and the repeating of the order indicates satisfaction with the Canadian stock.
The increase in the net profits of
the Canadian Pacific Railway for
the first eight months of tbe year
ending August 31st Is $6,814,805.76,
according to a financial statement
issued at the headquarters of the
Canadian Pacific at Montreal. This
li the increase in profits as compared with the profits for the same
period in 11*26. The increase in the
gToss earnings over the same period
in 1925 is stated at $12,691,864.67.
"Hell-Roaring Canyon," the scene
of a dramatic incident in John Murray Gibbon's new novel "Eyes of a
Gypsy" is the actual name of a remote valley in the Canadian Pacific
Rockies us known to the guides and
hunters, although the Geographic
Board of the Canadian Government
has just changed it to a less romantic name—"Numa Creek." The reason for the change in nnme is that
there is another Hell Roaring Canyon in the Rockies which claims a
prior right to the name.        (
The Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company of Boston, one of
the oldest military organizations in
the United States, being founded as
an offshoot of tho famous Artillery
Company of London, in lfi-10, held
their 2R0th annunl field day and
march past ot Montreal, arriving at
the Canadian' Pacific Place Vigor
Station on October 2nd. About 250
members of this organization, representing the oldest- families in tho
Stale of Massachusetts, took part
In this event.
"Dean Inge has n very Imperfect
appreciation nf the feeling of India
towards England, when he prophecies that Indla'l attitude to the
Mother Country in the event of a
future crisis, is doubtful," deolored
Diwnn Bahadur Sir T. Vij.iyiraj-
havacharya, Indian potentate who
sailed fur England <>n the Canadian
Pacific liner Em pre. a of Franca recently after a lengthy tour of th:
Dominion, The Diwnn dis -ountcd
the gloomy prophecies cor.tained in
Di  ii !n *y'i : v.* boi:!: emit cd "Enj
r  thc  i!   -I    '■:     ' • '•'.   yrai
f       ,     .    .     •;  l.i   (•■',., i
■;.  ;■„.    .'    • ii t:
C.A.A.A. Year is Successful
(Continued from Page One)
year our annual rental ■ for the
grounds has been $1100. This season the grounds were used chiefly
for Lacrosse purposes. We nolo
that in recent press reports of the
cup presentation mode by tho
Native Sons of Canada, no mention
was made of the free use of our
grounds for this purpose.
It was suggested to us last spring
that we write the Rotary and other
service clubs asking them for some
financial assistance in securing the
i.aid athletic grounds. A letter was
addressed to them on March '.tth, but
so far we hnve had no acknowledgement of same.
It must be apparent that We cannot be expected to carry on and supply athletic grounds free, when the
revenue should be placed in thc
Arena rink to make improvements
there where the surplus is made.
Your committee waited upon the
City Council on the 21st and wero
able to secure improvements at.tht*
Arena rink to the extent of $.'100 ni
: unitary toilets for men and women,
We wish to thank the Mayor nnd
City Council for their generous
treatment to us at all times, also to
jtho splendid set of officers and executive which represents the various
spurts of the city.
•Thanking you one and all for your
support.
Yours trulv,
F. L, CONSTANTINE,
President, C.A.A.A.
Finances   Satisfactory
Tho financial statement for the
year ending October 31st, l!)2(i, is
as follows'
Receipts
Bal. brought forward   $    CM
Jr.   Hockey       $250.80
Ladies' Hockev ...   105.75
Gyros,  Kimberley      75.00      481v6S
Open gate, rink  -.    285.4E
Season tickets  :...    479.00
Memhqrship tickets  ...    .. .    ?82.0l)
Circus rentals  i     100.00
Agric. and Gyros      100.00
Baseball  gate    15.00
Rent rink, Band        25.00
G.W.V.A. rent, May 24 56.50
Carnival          48.63
Refund overpaid City         43.50
Retail Merch. Assoc       25.00
Total   fl79&68
Expenditures
■Beattie-Noble     $    3.15
Tclogrnms     .        2.10
Stnty. Stamps          3.40
Express Nets   .75
Kilby, Boll          2.00
Rubber  Stamp  -       2.00
Refund, St. Eloi          3.00
Fuel, coul and wood, Ctge.
Tfr. Morrison        60.00
Caretakers of rink, Reece,
Ross, MacFarlane, Logan    3GS.3U
Patmore  Bros       41.55
F.   Dezall          25.04
Parks & Co       82.94
Sash   &   Door  Co       50.31
Raworth, mednls        22,00
Rent. Ath. grounds      300.00
Caretaker, Ath.  Grounds ...     65.00
Expense Bnll         1.50
Loan High School. Nelson
Track Meet        50.00
Expense, F. H. Buck .... 10.50
Fernie Jr. Hockey     24.00
Elec. Fixings ,      "30.15
Delany & Sincliar        21.40
Courier           40.05
Herald         16.86
Telephone    ,.      12.30
Exp. J. M. Clark 1925 Nelson     10.50
City Rent Arena rink      200.00
Spokane Zips        H6.!25
Girls*  Hockey Fernie         51.00
Brown's Bus        30.00
West. Grocers         2.6
Bal.   on hnnd      155.45
Total $1708.50
I hereby certify thnt I have audited thc books of the nbove association
ami find same to be correct.
W. H. HARRIS. Auditor.
F. L. Constantine, G. Tl Moir,
President.        Sec-Tron*.
Tuesday,   November  2
For John truly baptized with water; but yo shall be baptized with thc
Holy Ghost not many days hence.—
Acts 1: 5.
+   +   x
Wednesday, November 3
And they shnll be mine, saith the
Lord of hosts, in that day when 1
make up my jewels; and I will spare
them, as n man spareth his own son
that seryeth him.—Mnlachi 3:17.
-r     -*-      +
Thursday,   November   4 '
Blessed are they which are persecuted  for righteousness'   sake:   for
theirs is tho kingdom of heaven.
Matthew 5: 10.
Hope to Strike
Big Ore Vein
Syndicate Being Formed to
Diamond   Drill   Near
Patton'i Lake
■ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
GET WHAT SATISFIES YOU-IT DOES
NOT COST ANY MORE
Fine—just what we wnnted."
This was the comment of a
customer this week on the delivery of a piece of. printing to
him this week, executed on
short notiee. This is what the
Herald is turn ing out right
along'—not only just what you
wont, but more than you expect—and it doesn't cost any
more. The equipment, and the
staff of ten are here to serve
the Crnnbrook district with
their printing needs, and whether it is usual or unusual work,
we nre equal to it.
Try Herald service for printing needs.
**^MrtMAPbWWWWWA^^
power for mining purposes at Kimberley,   Fort   Steele   and   Moyie.
CLAIMS ARE STAKED
To be known us the B. & B. Mining Syndicatet a local company is bcing formed to thoroughly prospect a
group of claims which have been
staked about four miles from the
eily, near Patton's Lake, and not
far from the ranch of A. H. Playle.
Col. R. S. Warren, a prospector and
geologist of considerable experience
is the locator of the claims, and in
doing so brought into use an elcctri-
cnl diviec whicli he has been making
use- of for some time past in the1
location of ore bodies. He has spent
.some time at Kimberley and district
this summer, und is convinced that
the claims he has now staked will reveal a continuation of the lead from
the Sullivan Mine. He has worked
over the ground south from Kimberley thoroughly, and is convinced
that in the location now staked a deposit of silver-lead ore will be revealed.
It is planned to raise $10,000 by
means of the local syndicate, which
will enable diamond drilling to be
carried un, to really determine what
prospects there are for making a
mine there, and the extent of an ore
body if one is located. In the mean-
lime a start has been made in raising the required money, nnd the
claims slaked have been vested in
three trustees, who nre Col. Warren,
A. ('. Bowness and C. J. Little.
Perhaps it is too much to hope for
ihat there will be a second Sullivan
Mine found so close to the city of
Cranbrook, but it is noteworthy that
many mining engineers and geologists have expressed the opinion that
there ure vast ore bodies in this lo-
calily still to be uncovered.
TWENTY SEVEN YEARS AGO
Work   has  commenced  on  ,1.   P.
Fink'a new residence on Baker Hill.
The new Catholic Church in this
city hns been opened with special
nerveees   by   Bishop   Dentonville,   of
Vnnci
uver, B.C.
The local lodge of Oddfellows gave
a banquet this week in honor of the
Grand Master from Victoria and the
Grand Chaplniu  from Nelson.
	
-V
GlOricw
FREEDOj/
The Practical Stork
It is said thut the blue bird brings
happiness, but the stork brings $500
tax exemption as well.
Tliey Also  Serve
If nil of the feeble-minded were
locked up, where would some of these
magazines gel their circulation?
THE FAMOUS BONELESS
G>rsei
WITH BRASSIERE TOP
**************************
I        TWENTY
|     YEARS  AGO
j*      Extracts  from  tba  Issue of
.;«     The Cranbrook Herald of tbis
"j*        Date T'-senty  Yeara Ago.
**************************
Preparations are bcing made for
ihe inalallation of a new compressor
plnnt at the Stemwinder Mine at
Kimberley.
Work has commenced on the excavation for the new public building
to be built in the poplar grove at the
end 'of  Baker Street.
W. J. Flowers, of the C.P.R. shops,
has returned from a four months'
visit to England.
A power company is proposing to
build a plant on the St. Mary's River,
one mile from Marysville, to supply
NO-STEELS
NO • BONINO
NO - CUSPS
NO • LACINO
NOT- RUBBER
WASHABLE
MOST ECONOMICAL
REASONABLY PRICED
-I4.9S $6.99 $8.50 $10.00
You are invited to see for your,
■elf just what a Lover's Form
Corset will do for you. A qualified Lover's Form Corsetiere will
be at our store on
THURSDAV AND FRIDAY
OF THIS WEEK
Miss M. McLeod
CRAINRROOK, D.C.
***************************
|    BIBLE THOUGHTS    |
**************************
Friday,  October  29
The Lord knowcth how to deliver
the godly out of temptation, and to
reserve the unjust unto the day of
judgement to be punished.—II Petal
2:9.
+   +   +
Saturday, October 30
If any of you lack wisdom, let him
risk of God, that giveth to all men
liberally, and upbraideth not; nnd il
shall be given him.—James 1: 5,
4>   ■**   «*•
Sundsy, October 11
Por if we aln wilfully after that wo
have received the knowledge of the
truth, there remaincth no more sacrifice for sins.—Hebrews  10:20.
+   ■*■   J-
Monday, November   1-
Wherefore   the   rather,   brethren,
give diligence to make your cnllimr
and election sure: for if yc dd these
thing* ye ahall never fall.—II Peter
SPECIAL
FRIDAY
AND
SATURDAY
^"""MlWHiftRT'W
I  Big Veneer Jiffy Mop, regular $1.00
I Extra Swab for Same 70
I   Bottle Polish   25
Friday and Saturday Special
$1.95
.90
YOU SAVE $1.05
—   AT
DELANY & SINCLAIR
—    AUENTS    FOR    —
MONARCH MALLEABLE RANGE Thursday, October 28th, 1926
THB  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Literature Developing
(Continued from Page One)
Valency Crawford, Jean Blewctt, E.
Weathereld and the Kahn. No one
since has challenged the supremacy of
Carmen, Roberts, Lampman and Duncan Campbell Scott. Following these
came Dr. Drummond, Robert W. Service, Major Pickville, Arthur Stringer,  Isobel  McKay,  Theodore  Rand,
Private Sale
— OF —
HOUSE FURNISHINGS, Etc.
Friday and Saturday
OCTOBER 29 and 30
Mohair Chesterfield,
Congolcum Rugt,
Tapestry Arm Chain,
0-Piece Old Engliah lolid oak Dining Room Suite,
2 Bedroom Suite*
Limoges Dinner Set,
Water Power Washing Machine,
Range, Garden Hose and Tools,
Kitchen Table, Chairs,
Conned Fruit,  Etc.,  Etc.
MRS. REBECCA COLLINS
GARDEN AVE. PHONE 342
CANADIAN LEGION
B. E. S. L.
Cranbrook Branch
The Regular Monthly
GENERAL
Meeting
of the Legion will be held
in the
Club Rooms
—   on   —
Fri., Oct. 29
Vance Cook and others. A new au
thor hns lately made his appearanee,
Wilson McDonald. Recent criticismd
of his work place it in a very high
position.
Worthwhile Authors
This is Dominion book week in
Canada, and for our country the service clubs, lhe associated press and
various societies are appealing to the
Canadian people for an encouragement of our Canadian literature.
Not on the ground of patriotism
alone, but because they think that
Canadian literature stands for every
thing that is best in Canada, and that
a knowledge of it will make the Can
adian citizens more acqainted with
the country and give,them a better
knowledge of it. Of the novelists
whose works should be on the shelves
of every reader, Mr. McRaye asserted
I lint the novels of the following writ-
era all reflected the vein of Canadian
life: Oilbort Parker's "Seats of the
Mighty, I'he    Right   of   Way,"
"U'hen Diamond Came to Pontine,"
"Tlu> Lane That Had no Turning,"
"I'errie and His People;" and Agnes
l.iuit's "Lords of the North."
Stephen Loncock's "Sunshine
.Sketches of a Little Town," Ralph
Connor's "Glorfearry School Days"
and lhe works of S. Thompson, Arthur Stringer, Fraser, Basil King,
Grant Allen and a host of others, all
made excellent reading. Mr. Me*
Raye'fl contribution to the program
from the poets of Canada included
the following poems: "The Cure of
Caluinette," "Mon Frere Camille,"
"When Albani Sang," "The Stove
Pipe Hole," from Dr. Drum mon d's
"Habitant," "The Ballard of Jaada,"
Pauline Johnston; "The Odessy of
•Erbert 'Iggings,*' by Robert W. Service; "The Grove Tree," by Blisf
Carman; "The House," by Chas. G,
D. Roberts; the "Le Basse Road," by
Stringer, and "Fin de Siecle," by
Vance Cooke,
During the evening the readings of
Mr. McRaye were interspersed with
vocal solos, Mrs. Chas. Harrison and
Mrs. J, Kennedy favoring with pleasing selections, to which they were obliged to respond with encores; Mrs.
R. Potter acted as accompanist.
PAOB PrVB
day.
Paul   Klinustiver,   Jake   Jacobson
and Corporal   Wilson left  for  Brisco
on Friday morning, on o duck hunt-
inif expedition.
of Sinclair Hot
■ on Friday for a
way to Kingsgate.
Col. Blakely,
SprinRs, wa.s her
short visit on his
Gregory Thomas, district game
warden, spent some time in Lumber-
ton on Friday.
'Ir. and .Mrs.
ed  on   Friday   from
spendir" a two week
Vancouver. Mr. Law «*
time had come from Ontario to thc
end of steel on the C.P.R., landing
at Canmore in February, INKti. His
further experiences for the next few
yeurs were rugged and full of adventure. From Canmore he walked
on snow-shoes to Golden city, —now
Golden—where hearing the fame of
the Windermere district, he joined a
party headed that way, travelling for
part of the distance on the ice up the
Columbia River. When they reached
ihe spot where Hairowgnte on the
Fred Hunter return--1 r;«>tcnny Central Is now, they found
in  his   very tnild form.
0. C. Thompson arrived
Tuesday for a few days.
Roswell,
holiday.
nfter
Tim   Bartle.
both away
of
ihe Columbia River to be quite open,
to adopting the free spirit of the
mountains they caught *^ome horses
on the range, and fastening their belongings to some of them as best they
i ouhl, they rode others, and (,'oily
made their way tu the headwaters of
the Great Columbia River. Here Mr.
Law took up three pie-emplious!
Later he sold these, but it is of in-
terest to note that the townsitcs of
i Athalmer and lnvermere are now
****************+****+**** | ,,1^^ „„ piirtfi of tI]tJ £mJ£ound
Miss McPhee and
the office staff, were
vacation last week.
L. C. Cornr-ll and Cc
of Golden, were visitors
urday.
Be
here
Y.M.C.A. NOTES
Troop   No.   1   which   meets   every
Friday evening in the Y.M.C.A.   at
.15 o'clock, will soon be up to  full
strength us new members are coming
in at every  meeting.    There  is still
career  n
istablishod
on nee
At 8.00 p.m.
vwtf
The "Arcadians" held a successful
dance in the hall here last Wednesday
evening. Quite a number of people
from Crnnbrook were on the floor,
and everyone had a good time. The
one-legged Charleston dancer travelling with the orchestra gave an interesting exhibition.
W. B. Bamford, of Nelson, C.P.R.
district freight agent, puid a visit to
the office of the Spruce Mills on
\ Thursday afternoon.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
I Mrs. Norman Moore at the St. Eu-
[gene Hospital, Cranbrook, on Thurs-
' day last.
j    The sawmill will be closed down
for the season next Friday, the 29th.
Ed. Home, manager of the C.P.R.
mill nt Yahk. was a visitor on Thurs-
; *********************************¥**i*********iiti++*
TREAT NIGHT!
Bring a Smile to HER Face
Mother, Sister, Sweetheart  nr I'riciid, with a nice
.box of chocolates or cniuly — on Hallowe'en.
Special mixture for the children — See Our Window
THE PATRICIA
N I; X T    II I- A T I IB-NOBLE
*****************************************************
Attention - Lumbermen
We are pleased lo announce that our stock is now
complete
WE HAVE EVERYTHING FOR THE LUMBERJACK
Wool Shirti, Socks, Underwear, Rubbers of all kinds,
. the latest cleat soles; Mackinaws, Club Bags,
Pack Sacks.
We invite you to trade where the goods are reliable
and the prices reasonable.
CRANBROOK SADDLERY
room for a few more boys and any
boys wishing to get into a real live
group should hund in his name at
once.
The Employed Boys' Brotherhood
is going to meet a debating team
from the High School on Friday
evening, the 19th of November; subject: "Resolved, that Science has
done more for the advancement of
civilization than has Literature." The
High School takes the affirmative.
Principal Buck coaches the High
School team and Alan Graham the
E. B. B. team.
Keep in mind the membership
drive starting next week. Every
normal right-thinking man and boy
in Cranbrook is interested in anything that make for better conditions in the community. The Y.M.C
A> is attempting to do this very thing.
A membership in the "Y" is a boost
for things that are best. Join this
institution which stands hack of you
in everything worth while. Let us
foil up a large membership next week.
Report pf Conference at Helingfon
(Continued from last week)
More than fifteen hundred young
men and boys from fifty-two nations
met at this most remarkable gathering. The oldest and largest Christian
international organisation, t h e
World's Alliance of the Y.M.C.A.,
held this conference from August 1st
to 6th. The first world's conference
was held in 1855. Eighteen conferences in all have been held. The
nineteenth was planned for Heling-
fors in 1918 but wos forbidden hy
the Czar of Russia. This was the
first world conference since the war,
and it was being held in a free country that has a republican form of
government, prohibition, woman's suffrage and the world's greatest, runners.
The delegates came from all ports
of the globe to discuss and take action on leading ptoblems facing the
youth of today. Youth is in revolt.
Youth is bewildered, nnd the Y.M.
C.A. is learning why. For two years
serious studies have been cnrried on
in Asia, North America, Europe,
South America, and parts of Africa
to determine what young men ate
thinking in regard to problems of
nationality, race, sex, home, vocation
and sports. The general subject of
the conference was "Y'outh Facing
the Christian Way of Life in a
Changing World." The dominant
and unique idea and plan is that
youth is actually speaking for itself
on a world scale.
Six cultures were represented at
the conference: the Teutonic, the An-
i > glo-Saxon, the Scandinavian, the Slavic, the Oriental, nnd the Negroid.
More than thirty languages were spoken, yet three languages only were
used as the official means of communication—English, French and German.
A strong group of well-known
leaders were in, attendance. Among
these were Lord Radstock, of England; Prince Oscar Bernadotte, brother of King Gustave of Sweden;
the Metropolitan of the Greek Orthodox Church, of Corfu, Greece; General Chiekel, of the Polish Army;
Judge Adrian Lyon and Mr. Fred W
Ramsey, of the United States, Judge
Fahani, of Cniro; Canon K. S.
Woods, of Cambridge; Dr. R. Mott,
newly elected chairman of the
World's Committee of the Y.M.C.A.,
as well as General Secretary of the
American National Council; Colonel
Badelscu, head of the National School
of Physical Education of Rumania;
Professor R. Dyboski, head of tho
English department of the University
of Krakow; Archbishop Soderblom,
of Upsala; Mr. K. T. Paul, ouitanding
Christian leader of India, and Dr.
Herman E. C. Liu, of the National
Y.M.C.A. of China.
(To be continued)
After a short   com
the camp store which lie
.Mr. Law formed a busin
tion   with   Messis.   Osier  and   Ham
mond,  nl" Toronto, u( promote  and
develop mining properties.     He  left
here  in   IHHU  for the Coast, where
he has since resided,
Mrs. J. R. Davey and daughter,
Maye, have returned from a trip to
Spokane and points Month.
Mr. James Cochrane has relumed,
and has gone into occupation of the
Athalmer barber simp recently occupied by Mr. Carl Whitney.
***************#*+****+$,++
|   KIMBERLEY   I
f NEWS NOTES   '
**************************
LOCAL NEWS     j
**************************
Sergeant Greenwood, of Fernie,
was in the eity on Tuesday and Wednesday attending the sessions of th-t-
eourt here held by Chief Justice W.
A. McDonald.
C. B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
Copies of the twenty-sixth annual
meeting of the Associated Boards of
Trade of Eastern British Columbia,
held in Nelson on June 22 nnd 23
last, have just come to hand at the
Herald Office.
Jake Jaqobson a few days ago
placed an order with L. M. Slye, P.
Burns & Co. representative, for some
live ducks and geese, delivery to be
made in tin* Columbia Valley country. This ought at least to give him
a good alibi when he goes out with
his gun next time.
In Kimberley last week-end tag
days were held Friday and Saturday
to raise funds for the children's playground being established there. The
arrangements were carried out by a
committee under the general direction of Mr. J. Morsh, principal of the
••choo!, and the sum of about $235
was raised.
Sergt. (ireenwoi
town  on   Tuesday.
id paid n visit to
LAKE
WINDERMERE*
NOTES    ■
*************************
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., OA. 27th.—Mr.
Frederick Charles Law, 20, late member of the London, England, Dally
Express staff, a native of Vancouver,
who recently met his denth bv falling
over a cliff in Northern Italy, cume
by his adventurous spirit of travelling
In out of the way places as a natural
lit wu tht son of Mr.
Law, • broiler, of
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Win. Atchison, of McDougall
Heights, on Sundny last nt the St,
Kugene  Hospital, Cranbrook,
Mr. and Mrs. F. Carlson were visitors to Rock Lake Sunday,
Mrs. Gus Sjolund entertained a
numher of friends last Thursday evening at her home on Howard St,
Miss Pauline McDonald, of ('ranbrook, spent the week-end the guBat
of Mis. Lloyd Crowe.
Tuesday evening a number from
town motored to Cranbrook to attend a meeting of the Pythian Sisters.
Mrs. Wm. Barr entertained a number of boys at luncheon Tuesday, the
occasion being her son, Charles', 13th
birthday.
A son was born to Mr, and Mrs.
J. Dickon, jnr., at the Kimherley Hospital, Sunday,
t Mr. C. Cook left last week for
Vancouver, and will he away about
a week, combining business with
pleasure.
Mrs. H. Williams and young daughter, of Trail, are the guests of Mrs.
Williams' sister, Mrs. K. S. Shannon,
this week.
Mr. Frnnk Guindon, of Moyie, was
a  town visitor on Thursday last.
Mr. Jack Sounic, of the Sullivan
Hill, wus a Cranbrook visitor on Saturday1.
The English Chureh bazaar and
cooking sale in the Oddfellows' Hall
Tuesday proved a great success. The
affair wus well patronized. Some
very fine fancy work wop on display,
and was quickly picked up. The
candy booth was in charge of Mrs.
Harry Morrison. The beautiful bedspread which was raffled was won by
Mrs. Geo. Griffiths. Tea was served
during the afternoon. A large number attended the dance in the evening in connection with the affair,
which was thoroughly enjoyed by ull
those who attended. The ladies were
well pleased with the success of the
day.
Mrs, E. Marsden entertained at tea
Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. (Dr.) Tiffin, of Blarchmont,
entertained a number of ladies at tea
Tuesday afternoon, and a most pleasant time was spent.
C. A. Foote was n business visitor
to (-ranbrook Tuesday.
There huve been several "bees" of
late to work on the new curling rink,
and the boys from the town and
camp turned out well, and considerable good work was accomplished
along  with   the  regular  carpenters.
A meeting of the Children's Playground committee was held Wednesday evening. The tag day on Friday
And Saturday proved a great success,
about $235.00 being realized, which
will go toward work on the grounds
this fall, Mr. Morsh, principal, was
well pleased with his efforts.
Mrs. E. G.
home Sunday
in Spokane.
Mrs. P. Johnson Sh leaving town
next week fur Calgary.
Messrs. Kirby, McLeod and J.
Campbell were successful hunters
over the week-end, bringing home
two fine bucks.
Kimberley fans will accompany
the football team on its trip to Spokane the end of the week, to witness
the game between Spokane and the
home team. There is no likelihood of
the Kimberley team going on to Seattle, as was stated In some quarters.
The Pythian Sisters will entertain
Mrs. Ellen McFall, of Powell River,
on her official visit to the lodge Wednesday evening, in the K.P. Hall.
During her visit she will be entertained by Mrs. Phil Gougeon and Mrs.
F. Carlson. In the evening a banquet
will be given in honor of the visiting
lady.
Montgomery returned
from a two weeks' visit
Mrs. Stewart Fletcher and daughter, of Calgary, who have been visiting in Nelson with Mr. nnd Mrs, D,
W. L. Fletcher, left for Kimberley
on Monday, where they will be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Alexander, McDougall Heights.
Mr. N. W.  Burdett was
visitor Saturday last.
Moyie
For first class automobile repairs
see Ratcliffe A Stewart 33tf
Mrs. G. F. Collins returned to the
city on Tuesday after spending the
past month or so in Calgary. She
is accompanied by her sister, Mrs.
Wesley, who recently joined her from
Culifornin, nnd with whom many will
be glad to renew their friendship
while she is in the eity.
Mon's soft collars, 0 for $1.00; on
sale at B. Weston's. 34
Anglican clesgy of the Kootenays
are meeting in Cranbrook for rural-
deanery meetings, which will be held
on Thursday, and close on Friday
morning. Those attending the meetings are Von. Archdeacon Graham,
Nelson; Rev. H. U. Oswald, Fernie
Rev, S. Newby, Creston; Rev. W. J.
Crick, Kimberley. Rev. F. V. Hnrri
son, of Christ Church, is the Rural
Dean,
Blue cups and saucers, 05c a dozen
at B. Weston's. 34
Elsewhere hi this issue appears an
announcement with regard to a spec
ial meeting that is being called for
next Monday evening, when it is expected that arrangements will be
made for placing a first-class team on
the ice to represent Cranbrook
the Intermediate league. Everyone
should turn out and boost. Don't let
Kiniberley and other towns poke fun
at Cranbrook any longer.
Clover leaf cups and saucers $1,50
dozen.    B.   Weston's, 34
On Saturday the Tunnel Football
Club from Kiniberley, re-inforced
little by talent from some of the
othi r teams there, leave for Spokane lo play an international game
with u team representing the inland
empire city. It is expected there
will be about forty supporters go
along with the team, making a good
i ('presentation from the mining town.
An effort is being made to establish
association football there, and it has
now been played for several years by
a league in Spokane.
Men's solid leather boots at $3.95.
B.  Weston's. 34
Notification has reached the Herald office of the intention of the provincial department of lands to hold
a session of enquiry here on November 16th, at 7.30 p.m. The object
of the enquiry is the general fire hazard existing in the interior districts
in the summer months, and to gain
suggestions for the best means of
combating it. No particulars as to
the hall of meeting have yet been arranged. It was announced originally
that the sessions would also enquire
into the unpropitious conditions
which have existed in regard to the
lumber business in the past few years,
but this aspect of it has not been
announced by the department.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction ro to Ratcliffe ft Stewart'* car-
are. 20tf
The Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.
have recently put in a small heating
stove in their office building to burn
sawdust, shavings, etc. This is
economical fuel, and where there is
nn abundance of it a quick heat can
be had very economically. The sawdust is fed down on to the fire
through a hopper and the heat can
be regulated just as easily as with
any other kind of stove. One woulJ
hazard the opinion that where sawdust is as easily obtainable as in Cranbrook, und so cheaply, the installation of a stove of this type
would provide heat equal to the most
severe weather at a cost far below
that of coal or cord wood.
If it's wool underwear you are
looking for why not get the best for
less at B. Weston's? 34
Not long ago the business houses
in the city quite generally went to
some expense in equipping themselves with uniform flags and flagpoles for use when it was desired
to have the city take on any kind of
a gay appearance. These have now
been used on three or four occasions,
and already a number of them have
disappeared, one concern having lost
a couple recently, while other business places report flags or poles, or
both, having been taken on other oc
casions. Whether this is done deliberately or not, it means that loss
and probably damage has been done
to this property, which does not show
the perpetrators up in a very favorable light.
V. Z. Manning, district school in-
pector, was in Nelson last week-end
and while there gave an address to
the West Kootenay Teachers' Institute on the '"Horace Mann Practical
home in Wardner, the Waldo plant
bolng closed down for a week or so
owing to lack of orders.
Mrs. Waters journeyed to Cran-
hrook on Saturday, between trains,
to pay a visit to her father, Mr. Dormer, who is a patient in the St. Eu-
gono Hospital there.
Mesdames H. Haney and C. Hamrin spent Tuesday at the home of the
lormer in Bull River.
The sympathy of tht* entire town
oi Wardner is extended to Mrs. Corey Dow, of Cranbrook, in the death
of her daughter, Ethel, who succumbed on Thursday of last week, following an illness uf three months. Interment took place in the Cranbrook
cemetery on Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Dow and her daughter Ethel resided in Wardner until about six
weeks previous, when Miss Dow's condition obliged her entering the St.
Kugene Hospital, Cranbruok. At
this time, Mrs. Dow also took up temporary residence in Cranbrook for the
School," at New Vork, an insight into; remaining period of her daughter's
which he gained this summer Mr. H. ' Ml*s P0W' prior trt her UN
Manning is a.„ ,„ be . .peaker ., the | 36 IfnZiflVjr,%\°$j£i
Last   Kootenay   Teachers'   Institute lfl host of friends in town,
meetings, to he held in Fernie this
week-end, the program nt which was
published last week. Miss A. Woodland, Central School principal, is also
to give an illustration of n composition lesson, while F. G, Morris, manual training instructor, is to give a paper on "Lettering." A number of
teachers from this city are expecting
to attend, and also some from the
Kimberley public* school.
THEODORE    PADBERG,    piano
tuner;  player expert.    Phone   602.
Sl-tf.
Arrangements are well under way
for the celebration of the Armistice-
Thanksgiving week-end, the general
program following the course already
outlined in the Hecald. On Sunday,
November 7th, at the Auditorium,
there will be the usual united service,
participated iu by all denominations,
and a special order of service is be-
ing prepared for that occasion.
Monday following, Thanksgiving Bay,
will by marked by the big dunce put
on by the Canadian Legion m the
evening, and poppies are to be on
sale all through that week-end. the
organization for this campaign now
being under way. At eleven o'clock
on Thursday, November llth, Armistice Day proper, there will be a two
minutes silence observed, and a flag
will be run up to half mast at the
Legion building, in honor of their
comrades who "went west" during
the days of the war, or who have
issed out since.
Do not forget the Halloween Tea,
to he held at the home of Mrs Chas.
Hamrin, under the auspices of the
Parent Teacher Association, on
Thursday afternoon, from 3 p.m. to
5 p.m.   Admission 25c.
Paul Storey motored to Cranbrook
on Saturday afternoon, having dental work attended to by Dr. Large.
Messrs. Miggins and Hacker were
business visitors in Cranbrook on Saturday morning.
Mr. Robert Dormer i.i u pntient in
the St. Eugene Hospital. Crnnbrook,
having entered that institution last
week for medical observation.
Don't  Hurry  Ortr Thii
The Creek name for "hash" is the
longest word in the world, having
185 letters! It is found in -.he writ-
ings of Aristophanes, EccWsiazou^ae.
pho-phatto-perister - alektryon
kephallio-kingklo-pepeio-lagoio-siraio
baphe-tragano-pterygon.
Among those motoring to Cranbrook on Saturday evening were Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Wynne and family,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Thompson und sons,
Mrs. IL Haney, Mr. and Mrs. F.
Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Holton, Mrs. Geo. Sinclair; Messrs. A.
Weloford, A. Munn, J. Moire, M. Sinclair, John A. Lawsmi, Alec Daye
_ Anythinr you wont welded, Uke It j end Geo. Renlch. ^
There is an epidemic of German'* *£8mki GftrMft*    Wwh 2"H    Adolph Anderson, of Waldo, spent
measles in town, emmmrn bring et * — '"■ **-*-  atvent rfnyn of tbis   went  nt  bis
Messrs. Dan Luce. Fred Leard and
Len Fleeberg returned on Monday
evening from the Windermere country, where they have been spending
the pust week on a duck hunting expedition. The party found the Hport
poor, however, and report indifferent
success.
Miss Astrid Johnson and Miss Vera
Renstrom took the train on Saturday evening for Jaffray, where they
spenl tin* week-end visiting the parents of the former. Mr. nnd Mrs^Gust
Johnson, and also attended JaRny's
first "Mulligan" dance, held that evening by the Farmers' Institute.
It is rather later than usual to report car sales, at least in Wardner;
nevertheless, one was made here thifa
week, when Harry Moore purchased
the 490 Chevrolet Touring car recently owned by George Renich. It is
understood that Mr. Renich is now
:n the market for a larger car.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kershaw and
son, formerly of Jaffray, moved to
Wardner this week, and have taken
up residence in the house owned by
Mr. Lawson, across the river. Mr.
Kershaw has obtained employment
at the sawmill.
Little Dicky Coe suffered a nasty
accident  on  Tuesday of last week.
.  While chopping wood' Dicky struck
llfi'J.    Here is   the   word:    Lepado-!hi" thumb with the axe, splitting it
temacho-seIacho-ga!eo-kranio-leipsanoJiloV   lhe  si,de\   Although  the  cut
i-i_      . . ....      ..I made was a bad one. the wound did
dnm-hypotnmmato - s.lphio - karabo- not prove t0 be serioSf «id in S-
melito-katakechymeno-kiehl-epikossy- ported   to   be   healing  rapidly  this
J week, although the injured member
I is   inconvenient,   since    the   whole
j thumb has stiffened.
j The Club Hall, on Friday evening
j lost, was the scene of an enjoyable
dance, staged under the auspices of
the Wardner Athletic Association.
The music was furnished by the O.K.
Trio, of Fernie, and this orchestra,
comprised of piano, violin and traps,
put out the best program of dance
music which has been heard in Wardner for a long, long time, giving their
music in a snappy manner and with
lots of pep. The crowd in attendance was a good one, although not as
large oa those attending former Association dances, and for the first
time it was noticed that the surplus
of those attending were of the fair
sex, attendance on this score always
lieing on the other side of the books,
as a rule. A word to the Association.
Since the Association have a definite
object in raising funds by these affairs, why not put dance admission
on the same status as conducted elsewhere, charging extra ladies 60c admission? Supper was served at midnight, and the dance carried on until
two-thirty a.m. The next affair un-
iet the supervision of the Association, will be the bazaar, conducted
in the Club Hall on Friday evening.
November 12th, by the Ladies' Basketball Club. It is also expected
that shortly following the bazaar a
second dance will be given by the
Association.
Mr. Tony Hepntr left on Sunday
for the Baker Lumber Company
Cump 2, where he will take the po-
ition of cook for the winter.
Hurry and Sam Thompson spent
Sunday visiting friend.-, in Cranbrook,
motoring to town.
I'nder the guurdinnship of Scoutmaster Iversen, the Boy Scouts of
Wardner look a hike in the hills on
Prldty evening, feasting by the way-
fore starting on the return hike back
side to replenish the inner man be-
to town.
Gus Carlson returned home on
Mondny evening after spending the
past week up the Bull River on a
Jiunting trip, but returned unsuccessful.
Messrs. John Lawson, of the Wardner Hotel, und G. W. Donahoe motored to Cranbrook on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thompson motored to Cranbrook on Monday afternoon, Frank visiting the dentist, Dr.
Fergie, to have an offending molar
attended to.
It will pay the ladies of Wardner
and neighboring towns particularly
to pntronize the fancy-work booth at
the bazaar on Friday evening, Nov.
12th, when considering Xmas presents, as prices are planned to be
valued reasonably, giving good value.
There will also be plenty for the
men-folk and the kiddies, so why not
jump in the family Ford and make
it n point to attend?
WARDNER NOTES    j
**************************
A large number of Wardnerites
niotored to Jaffray on Saturday evening to attend the "Mulligan" dance
held there by the Farmers' Institute,
among them being Misses Ira Taylor,
Ivy Waters, Jennie Eastwood, Laurlne Corbett, Astrid Johnson, Vera
Renstrom; Messrs. Harry and Sam
Thompson, Ben Embree, John A Law-
son, John Moore, Jimmy Gordon, Ole
Helmer, Harold, Corsan and Morris
Anderson, Roy Milliard, Chas. Baines
jnr., Andy Gran berg, Gust Edward-
son; and Sir. and Mrs. Tony Rosicky.
While many attended through curiosity, as to the nature of a "Mulli-
iran," events proved the evening to
>e a huge success, much to the satisfaction of those in charge, and a
rrand rush was made on the "stew
cettle" when supper was served at
twelve-thirty, and huge plates of
bread and butter melted like magic.
The music was furnished by the O.K.
Trio, of Fernie, in their own peppy
style, which left nothing further to
be desired.
Jack Dow returned to Wardner on
Monday evening to take up his work
here again, after spending the past
week at his home in Cranbrook, during the illness and death of his sister.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wright, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Harrison und daughters motored to Cranbrook on Friday last.
Another place of business is to be
built in Wardner shortly, Mr. and
Mrs. Rothwell, snr., having purchased
a lot next to thc Company Store,
where they will erect a building to
be used as a confectioners and bakery. Mrs. Rothwell is well experienced in these lines, and it will be a
convenience to local people to be
able to purchase locally rather than
buy by mail or when motoring to
town as at present.
Jimmy Gordon was host to a number of young folks at his establishment, at a card party and dance, on
Tuesday evening of last week.
Howard Haney, of Yahk, spent the
week-end visiting his family in Wardner, being obliged to take a couple
of days off work owing to a slight
attack of tonsilitis. Mr. Haney left
for Vahk on Tuesday noon, while
Mrs. Haney and daughter plan on
joining him there next week.
They   Argmm   Differently
"'Tis the mind that makes the body
rich," says Shakespeare. Tell tbat
te tbe teller* ntbletk totr nctor. PAQE  SIX
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, October 28th, 1928
THE UNITED CHURCH
REV. BRYCE WALLACE, B.A., B.D., Minister
SUNDAY, OCT. 31st
11 a.m. —"THE MAN FROM THE HILLS." — Junior Choir
12.15 p.m.—Sunday School and Bible Class.
7.30 p.m. -"SHALL  WE   CONTINUE   IN   THE   LIQUOR
BUSINESS?" —Senior Choir
Rev. R. J. Maclntyre, Speaker.
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION"
ffffffffffffff.v*>li
SALVATION ARMY    ""
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
Morning Service   11 a.m.
Sunday School      3 p.m.
Evening Service      7.30 p.m.
TUESDAY
Young People's
Meeting   4 p.m.
Public Meeting   8 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Home League Sewing
Circle  2.30 p.m.
THURSDAY
Services at Kiniberley
FRIDAY
Band of Love  4 p.m.
Public Meeting   8 p.m.
All   Are   Cordially   Invited.
Capt. and Mi-.. J. STOBBART
•Baptist Church
REV. V. H. MacNEILL
SUNDAY, OCT. 31st.
11 a.m. — Morning Service
Prohibition address by Mr.
Robert J. Melntyre, Pre.i.
dent of tha Briti.h Columbia Prohibition A.ioc.
12.00 Noon—Sunday School
and Men's Brotherhood
7.30 — Evening Service.
Subject:— "My  Brother'.
Keeper."
VOU  ABB  COBDIALLY
INVITED.
Recollections of Octogenarian
Reminiscences of John Fi ngal Smith, of this city, as
Recorded by Himself.
^+4..i.^.j.>.:..:..;-+**-*>*,:-->*•>•:•<:•***&*■<"*•+■:• **•:•♦•:• ■*•:• •!••:•♦*** *->****-fr-.v***
The Red River Expedition row frontage on tlie river, but fenced
(Continued)
In my lnst, mention wus made of
the price of furs being tbe length of
the "musket.    Ther
honol-uble exception.
is certainly  an ; tivation.
When tbe great  plot  of
only the few acres nearest the
water, on which be built his house,
| and which alone be placed under eul*
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Ur. w. a. fergie
# DENTIST
1     Campbell-Manning   Block
I      Phone 07        Office Hour.
1 * to 12, 1 to 5 p.m. Sat. 9 to
3
Drs.   (keen   &   MacKinnon
Physician.  St  Surgeon.
Offlee at Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons   S to 4
Evenings   7-3" to 8.30
Sundays 200 to 4,00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   F.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
Haaioa Blk*. Cranbrook, B.C.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkooo 350
Nerbnrr Avo., Neat City  Hall
fffffffffffff
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
hnd
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
— PHONE 61 —
-fffffffffffffffffffffffff*'
GEORGE  J. SPREULL
BARRISTER    i    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ff*fffffffffffffffffffff*V
FOR  SERVICE,  QUALITY
AND  CLEANLINESS  THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT   BE   EXCELLED
Sanitary Electric Refrigeration
LOOMS ADD SOCIETIES
WOHKira DCSTITDTB
Meats ia tbe
K. ef P. HaO
aftonm of th*
Int Tawday at
I »•»•
ill ladles an
cordially tavttod
Pre.ident   Mn. NORGROVE
Secretary   Mr.. 1. COUTTS.
SEE US FOR—
YOUR NEXT SUIT
Latest ity'e. St fabrics $40-160
H. C. LONG, Van Home St.
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. ol P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
^SSe^ato.        Meet* every
eVA JEJRQ Monduy night nt
tkwm^e^ttt** The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. O  F. RUSSELL
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe  Repairi ng
Tab* your .hoe. to tba
-0. K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave. — Cranbrook
For Quality and value in
Men'a Dreis and Work Shoei
SEE US — W. NICHOL Prop.
J.J.J.J.J   a.-. M. J. j...... ». -, .«. a. .t.J...   t   .   t. ......... .tt.
fTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTfTTTTTTT
For Good Value in
GOOD   EATS
Go to The
ZENITH   CAFE
Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE
*********
WbM Ira Tbtak of laiaiaM*
— OallOp-
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Dole AftaU for Ilaikorloy TewiiHe.
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admiielon Purpose!
For Salo at
THB
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
PACIFIC
IS
PURE
MILK
Mrs. R. Thomas, of Van.
couver has used Pacific
Milk five years. "I feel as
though," she says in a let
ter, "I should tell you we
have used Pacific Milk for
five years .... and have
found it so good there has
been no desire lor change
.... every spoonfull is so
pure."
PACIFIC  MILK
Head Office   ■   Vancouver
FactorUt at Ladnar ft AbboUford
In reur of this undefined
land   extended   the   prairie,
rush of miners to the gold fields of
B.C. was at its height in the 'GOs, the
Hudson Bay Company in Victoria,
whose chief factor was Alexander
Munro, when the company hnd complete control of the flour und other
necessities nnd could have raised tlie
flour suck at any price, the company
chose that the miners were simply to
he charged only the current price of
flour. So there is an honorable side
to tlie great company. What other
wholesale house would do this?
Opposing the Company
The enemies of the company were
numerous in Canada, and had made
themselves  felt even  within  its own
territory of Rupert1* I.ainl.    Every
year added lo their numbers. Those
bom there said their poverty was
owing to the country heing cut off
from all outside Irade and emigration hy the direct action the company
took to keep things in Ihe same condition. All Canadians or others who
penetrated into the country and set'
lied there joined this discontented
party, whicli had assumed such importance previous to the arrangements belnjf made for the transfer of
the country, that had the company
refused to comply with it and persisted in its former policy of seclusion,
it would soon doubtless have had all
power forcibly wrested from it by
the Canadian'party within ils own
territories.
Unfortunately, the arrangement
entered into had an nir of purchase
nbout it, and a cry resounded
throughout the Northwest that its inhabitants were being bought and sold
like so many cattle. With such n
text the most commonplace of ricmo-
sognes could preach for hours; and
poor indeed must hnve been their
chip-trap eloquence of an ignorant
and impressionable people such us
those of Red River had not been
aroused by it.
UnSurveyed Lands
The surveyors were at work all
through the autumn of 18(11), ond in
prosecuting their operations frequently ran chain lines across the
farms of men whoso language they
could not speak, and with whom they
had no feelings in common. A report soon got abroad that the Cuna-
diun government intended possessing
themselves of all the land for the purpose of allottine* it among the host
of immigrants who rumor said were
to follow the establishment of tho
new order of things. A large proportion of farmers could produce no
title-deeds to thc lands they claimed;
mnny could not even assert what is
generally recognized as the outward
visible symbol of possession in such
matters, namely tbe fact of their ha.
ing fenced in. The country had never
been regularly laid off for settlement,
but according ns each successive set-' mense. He spoke Knglish intellig
tier occupied Innd, he hnd followed ibly, and proclamations denote con
tho example of thoso who had done so siderable talent and power of
before him—that is nominally, took thought,
up "100 acres," abutting with a nar-1 (To be  continued)
over which, to a depth of two miles
with a breadth equal to the river
frontage, the farmer exercised by
custom a right of cutting logs. There
was no market tor produce. The
nearest railway station was about 600
miles distant, in the United .States.
Tlu* export of grain was practically
impossible, und there was no internal
demand for it, as every settler grew
enough corn for his own consumption.
The consequence wus I bal not more
thnn a few acres oi' each farm was
ever cultivated or fenced in, the remainder of the Hill litres being allowed to remain iu iis primeval condition.
Fanned  lhu  Discontent
A few restless i-pii-lis, such as are
ever lo he found in all countries, saw
hi the state of affairs an opportunity
for action. They went round iu the
speaking portion of the community
autumn of 18(10 amongst tho Fronch-
preaching resistance i<> tbe Canadian
government. Every feeling thnt stirs
mankind was appealed to. They were
called upon to he men, and by their
courage to save themselves from having their lands taken from them and
distributed among others, and their
altars from being desecrated. They
were told over nnd over again that
Canada intended to destroy their religion and to overrun their country
with a heretical population who regarded them us an inferior race and
who would ignore their rights.
At the head of the incipient rising
was n man nomed Louis Kiel. He
was horn of French-Canadian parents, who had emigrated to the Red
River; and although he had not a
drop o-f Indian blond in his veins, he
had a largo number of half-breed
relatives and connections, and in order to identify himself as much as
possible with the people he invariably
spoke of himself as a half-breed. He
had boen at a Roman Catholic scliool
in Canada, and at one lime it was
hoped he would have entered the
Church. Instead nf doing so, however, ho becapie a clerk in a shop at
St. Paul, Minnesota, where he resided for a few years, bin was eventually dismissed for dishonesty. His prospects being thus under a cloud, he
returned to the neighborhood of Fort
Garry and lived in tho greatest poverty with his mother. So indigent
were their circumstances that, finding himself succeedim*; in the role of
demagogue, and considering it necessary to be tho possessor of a black
coat, he was obliged to sell bis mother's only cow to procure the money
required for that porpose. Ho was
a man of considerable moral determination, although all who know say
he was wanting in physical courage.
His command of language was great,
d his power over an audience im
Rev. E. J. Thompson, of Toronto,'
has been appointed to the Windermere district by the Home Mission
board of the United Church. Mr.
Thompson previously served the
church in the Peace River country,
but had recently returned to his home
in Toronto. It is some time since
any other church, except the Anglican, have bad any regular pastor
stationed here. As n result of a survey made some time ago, it wns decided to send in Mr. Thompson, nnd
he is a man well prepared for the
work in this area.
+   +   +
The gymnasium, or Sunduy School
room, of the United Church, has been
redecorated nnd now presents a fresh
and fine appearance. This work was
undertaken by the men of the church,
under the capable supervision of Mr.
L. Lundy, to whom much credit is
due for the splendid appearance of
the interior of the building.
+   +   +
Do not  miss hearing  Rev.  R.  J,
Melntyre    next    Sunday.      Baptist
Church in tbo morning, and the United Church in the evening.
+   +   +
Mrs. Evnh McKowan and Mrs. A,
P. Wooley  havo consented  to take
charge of the senior and junior
groups of the C.G.l.T. in the United
Church. Miss Olive White, deaconess, spoke to the girls last Mondny
evening, showing the relation between their work nnd that of thc
W.M.S.
+    +    +
The religious census undertaken by
the different churches is making good
headway, and all reports expect to be
in by next week.
+    "T*    T
The usual Armistice service will be
held in tho Auditorium ut 8.110 on
.Sunday evening, Nov. 7th. The general public is invited, and representatives from all the churches will take
part, both in tho music and* in the
other parts of the service. Rev. H.
V. McNeil, of the Baptist Church,
will he in charge. Mr. McNeil served
overseas with the Canadian siege
battery. During the morning service
in all the churches, wreaths will be
placed upon the honor rolls, in memory of our gallant boys. The wreaths
as in previous years have been donated hy the returned men's organization, and will* bo placed on the
honor rolls by some member of the
Canadian Legion.
Mrs. Dim Pnttinol and son, Don,
returned to town on Tuesday, after
spending a week with hor mother,
Mrs. Heric, of Erickson.
Quite a number of people motored
into Cranbrook to attend the funeral
of Millard Staples^
The Olson brothers returned to
Oregon after spending a few days
with their brother upon returning
from their hunt in Alberta.
Miss O. Whyte, deaconess of the
C.G.l.T. girls' work, guve nn nddress
in the Hall on Wednesday to the
C.G.l.T. girls of Yohk, on the fourfold aims of life and how to carry on
their work. After the meeting, Miss
Whyte spent the evening with the
C.G.l.T. leader, Mrs. Royal, returning to Crnnbrook next day.
The C.P.R. steam shovel is working
on the camp ruilroad, and is busy
filling in a hole up the trnck.
The Ladies' Guild held n whist
drive in the Hall on Wednesduy evening. The ladies' first prize was
awarded to Mrs. Jack Hamilton, and
the consolation went to Mrs. Alex
Brogan.
Mr. Craigio was in town on Friday
from Erickson, peddling crab apples
and  the large apples.
The Yahk Sunday school held their
fourth-year anniversary on Saturday
evening. A short program was
given. Mr. Edwards played a solo oil
the piano; then all joined in singing
the hymn "Shall We Gather at the
River?" Miss Edwards then sang a
pleasing solo, Mr. Flemming then
had charge of tho giving out of the
prizes, etc. Those receiving gold buttons and certificate wore: Edith Nor-
clin, Ada Nordln, Lillian Nordin, Thelma Peterson; receiving silver buttons were Jessie Clarke, Ruth Clarke
and Joe Clarke, Those receiving bars
for the fourth year were Hope Baker
and George Baker-, George Smith received the fifth year bnr. Margaret
Mclnnis recoived her gold wreath.
Then came a very exciting time, when
the prizes were given out. Those
ftceiving A.B.C. books of the Bible
were Evelyn Hjort, Kenneth Hamilton. Jean Rattery, Jackie Williams,
Kathleen Rations, Sandy Mclnnis,
Bruce Murray, Nancy Johnson,
Elaine Baum nnd Then Saudinoss,
Hector Hamilton, who has been ill,
received a painting book. Prizes
were awarded to - George Baker
and Hope Baker for regular attendance; Jackie Edwards and Edna Clarke received prizes for proficiency in Mrs. Baker's class; also
Doris Setter for memory verses. In
the junior classes, proficiency wns
awarded to Margaret Melnnls. Then
tbe Trail Rangers' prize was awarded
to Joe Clarke, and the C.G.l.T. went
to Vera Setter for proficiency. Mrs.
Williams sang a very pleasing solo.
with waste tats and
GILLETT'S
PURE  I y/c
FLAKE   UTH
rutl Direction* for trialting
hard arid soft soap -with every can.
IT SAVES
YOU MONEY/
The evening cnme to a close after refreshments were served, nnd games
wore played for nbout an hour.
Mrs. Rnttray ond daughter, Jean,
spent the week-end with Mrs. Rat-
teray's brother, Cecil Larson, who
hns been ill in the St. Eugene Hospital,  Cranbrook.
Mrs. George Warren is spending a
few days in Crnnbrook.
Horace Pierce, wbo has boen employed in the C.P.R. mill, left for
his home in Fernie on Saturday,
where he intends to spend the winter.
The last service in the Mill Hall
was held on Sunday by Mr. Flemming. Next Sunday the church will
be in readiness for use.
The C.G.l.T. girls held their weekly meeting ut the home of Mrs. Royal
on Monday evening.
Howard Haney went into Cranbrook to see the doctors. Mr. Dan
Hamilton is now driving the truck in
his stead.
Rev. Mr. Flemming, Mr. and Mrs.
L. P. Williams paid Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. MacFarlane a Sundny nfternoon visit.
Mr. Qunif and Doug. McKee motored into Ynhk to got Dr. Thompson to
go to Kitchener.
Joe Braid en's condition has taken
a decided turn for the better.
Mrs. Bill Green spent over the
week-end with her daughter, Mrs.
Frank Conrad.
Low Mass was said in St. Peter's
Church by Rev. Father Conan on
Sunduy, the 24th.
Misses Edith Jeroux and Alma Desaulniers left by Saturday's train for
kitchener.
Bill Kilgour and Gordon Armstrong were to Kimberley on Friday
evening.
Miss Whitehead spent a number
of days in Crnnbrook, the guest of
Mrs. John  Taylor.
In culling a meeting on Monday,
a Moyie Community Club wus formed. Officers wero elected and four
committees: President, Mr. B. Pnttor-
son; Vice-President, Mr. J. Grimmott;
Secretary, Mi*. W. Kilgour; Treasurer, Mr. J. W. Pitch. Amusement
Committee! Miss It. Sandberg, Mrs.
I*:. W. Kilgour, Mr. A. D. Grant.
Dramatic Committee: Miss Marie
Conrad, Mr. Edgar Montpelller, Miss
Sndiv Whitehead. Debating Committee; Mr. W. J. Hale, Mr. M. Nicli-
"ison. Mr, A. tl. Monkhouse, Rev.
Flommlng. Athletic     Committee:
Messrs. |{nV Burch, Roland Hyde, S.
Gray, C. Dakin, Geo. Bourne.
Freddie Shears met a fow of. his
"bi acquaintances here wihle in town
on Saturday night.
The masquerade dance created a
good deal of fun and excitement. We
had many slrange characters with us
iliat evening. Prizes wero awarded
by Mr. Fred Fator to the best dressed
costumes, Gent's best costume,
"Spanish Cavalier," was awarded to
Jack Braiden; Miss Sadie Whitehead,
as a "Turkish Princess," won the
ladies' prize. The judges wero from
Cranbrook. The Boundary music wns
very much in tune with the all-round
I unppy time.
WYCLIFFE NOTES
*****fi*********************
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Crowo, of Kimberley, were tho guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Jones to dinner on Tudsday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Bamfield were
Cranbrook visitors on Saturday.
Mr. Ivan Johnson left on Tuesday
last for Calgary, where he intended
staying a short time before going ou
to Vancouver, where he will spend
the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Vol. Anderson and
family were Cranbrook callers on
Saturduy evening.
Mrs. C. O. Staples roturned homo
on Wednesday with her daughter,
Cynthia, who has quite recovered
from hor recent attack of pneumonia.
Mr. Boyd Caldwell, of Kimberley,
was a Wycliffe culler on Sunday.
Mr. Martin Matson, of Cranbrook,
was the holder of the lucky ticket in
the raffle on the car owned by Mr.
Ivan  Johnson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Jones wero visitors
to Cranbrook on Thursday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Sterling Staples
were Cranbrook shoppers on Saturday.
A number of pur local fight fans
journeyed to Kimberley on Friday
night to Bee the Dempsey-Tunney
fight film, among the number being
C. O. Staples, Otis Staples, W. J.
Cox, Engle Johrens, R. H. Trew, Art
Duff and Walker Staples.
Mr. und Mrs. P. Franzen motored
into town on Thursdny evening.
Mr. B. Fulton, of Kimherley, was
n caller in Wycliffe on Sundny.
Mr. and MrB. C. Johnson and Mrs.
W. I,eggett were among the Wycliffe
visitors to Crnnbrook on Saturday.
MOYIE   NOTES
Messrs. C. Oughtred and Diamond,
and other company officials wore in
on Tuesday.
A fire brigade has been again established in Moyie, with Mr. Williams as chief fireman.
Joe Itollhioser has returned from
his trip to West Kootenay, and is
employed at the mill works.
Miss Mae Steeves, of Cranbrook,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholson and family.
Many carpenters have arrived during the last week, coming in from
Vancouver, Calgary and Kimberley
to work on the new construction under way.
Bill Kilgour has been sworn in as
Magistrate of Peace.
Our teachers, together with tho
senior scholars, went on u hiking trip
to Monroe Lake on Saturday. Thc
day surely proved an adventurous
one to the children, and the bright
idea should be embraced.
An unusually ragged tramp knocked at the door of a home and asked
the mistress for alms.
'Aren't you ashamed?" she enquired. "You nro so ragged and dirty
thnt I am ashamed of you myself."
"Yes," reflected the trump, "it is a
reflection on the generosity of the
community."
INQUIRY INTO GENERAL
FIRE HAZARD
•:••!••:••><••!.*•!.,>****+•♦ ***********
R00SVILLE NOTES
**************************
Mr.   Lynn,   of   Newgate,   passed
through town  on  Sundny.
Mesdames    Bedner   spent   a   few
hours in Eureka shopping.
Mr, F. Letcher motored to Fernie
on Friday.
Mis.  .1.   McDonald and  two  children spent the week-end in Coleman.
Mr.    Reid    motored    to    Eureka,
wliere be spent a few hours.
F. Letcher and family made a trip
to Eureka.
Miss Irene Hunt was a visitor in
Grasmere  on  Friday.
. Mr. and Mrs. Carl passed through
hore on Sundny on their way to Grasmere.
The Honorable Minister of Lands
will conduct public hearings relative
lo Forest Fire prevention und Forest
Protection at the following places
nud dates:
Grand Forks, -November 12th, at
7.:i0 p.m.
Nelson, November Kith, at HI a.m.
Cranbrook, November Hllb, at
7.80 p.m.
Kamloops, November 18th, at l!
p.m.
The objects of these hearings is tu
elicit Information and secure helpful
suggestions which might lead to improved methods in the handling of
the general fire hazard.
Information regarding local meeting places may be obtained from Government Agent or District Fores'.e*\
G. R. NADEN,
Deputy   Minister of Lands.
Victorin, B.C.,
October 20,  1D2G. 36-38
CUNARD
,,     ANCHOR
ANCHOR-Q0NALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM MONTREAL
To   Plymouth-Cherbourg-London
Alaunia Nov. fi;        Antonia Nov. 12
To Belfast and Glasgow
Letitia  Nov. 12
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Scythia Nov. i>;       Caronia Nov. 13
To Cherbourg and Southampton
•Mauretania  Nov. 10, Dec. 1
Aquilania   Jan.  15, Feb. 5
Bormgaria    Nov. 24, Dec. 15, Jan 8
To Londonderry and Glaigow
Cameronia   Nov. 6
Transylvania   Nov. 13
To   Piymouth-Havrc-London
Tuseania Nov. 6;     Andaniu Nov. 13
FROM BOSTON
To Queenttown and Liverpool
Sumario Nov. 28; Alaunia Dec. 12
* Calls at Plymouth, enstbound
Money orders, drafts and Travellers' Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from local agents or
Company's Offices, 622 Hastings St.
\V., Vancouver, B.C.
COUNTRY
(Nov.  3  Mrlita
IN
Cherbourg, South.
ampton, Antwerp
•Nov.    S Montroyal   Liverpool
I Nov. 12 Md.j.m.   Liverpool
17 Minnedoaa   Cherbourg,
Southampton, Antwerp
18 Montneirn..Belfast Glasgow
111 .Montcalm Liverpool
+ from Montreal      * from Quebec .   - „
SPECIAL TRAINS AND    THROUGH CARS DIRECT FROM WESTERN
CANADA TO SHIPS SIDE.    Reduced Round Trip Rate.,
•Nov
+Nov
tNov. 26 Montclare   Liverpool
Dec. 1 Melita ... Cherbourg, Southampton, Antwerp
Dec. 7 Montroyal. Belfa.t, Liverp'l
Dec. II Metagama Cla.gow Liverp'l
Dec. 15 Montcalm Belfa.t, Liverp'l
Dec.  15 Minnedosa   Cherbourg,
Southampton, Antwerp
December Sailing from St. John
FOUR WINTER CRUISES—ROUND THE WORLD;  TO
THU MEDITERRANEAN; TWO TO THE WEST INDIES.
Apply: Local Agent, or   R.W.GREENE,    Asst.    Gen'l.   Agent,   Calgary.
W. C. Casey, General Agent, Canad Ian Pacific Building, Corner Main at
Portage, Winnipeg.
CANADIAN  PACIFIC
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THIS  NEW  HOTEL  IS SITUATED  ON
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GEO. TATER    -    -    -    -    Proprietor
***************************************************+,>
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CRYSTAL DAIRY LTD.
PHONE U      :       :       :       :       CRANBROOK, B.C.
***********************t****u**************t*t****** Thursday, October 28th, 1926
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
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When in Crunbrook make tho
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- Cafe in Connection -
P. O. Box 431   •   Phone 534
I  RESOLUTIONS
AT FARMERS' INSTITUTE
DISTRICT MEETING TOUCH MANY MATTERS
Developing
J. F. SCOTT
Cranbrook Drug ft Book Co.
— For —
OYSTERS  SERVED
',   in any  style you wish try the
;; VICTORIA CAFEi!
************************** \
*****************************************************
Following is a summary of the disposition of tho resolutions which were
considered ut t he recent district
meeting of the Farmers' Institutes
of East Kootenay, and a summary
of other business transacted:
Report   of   President   and   Advisory
Board  Member,   A.   B.  Smith
Gentlemen:
In my report for the past year as
president of this District Central of
the Farmers' Institute, I think I am
justified in wnying in advance that
our Central Institute has given our
district good service, and thut the
Advisory Hoard as u whole deserves
well nf the rum I communities of B.C,
Our work at lunt year's conference
was well prepared and expeditiously
carried through—possibly we spread
ourselves mure widely than we
should, but most of our representations got a good hearing at the Board
meeting and wire productive of results or were passed along to bring
results at the next sitting or at the
completion of the routine of parliamentary or departmental procedure
necessary before action cun be had.
I must express my strong impression that at the Board, other things
being equal, a member's ability to
carry through the instructions of his
district is in direct ratio to how fully
his quota of institutes was represented by delegates at his central conven
tion. You have no idea what I
strength  is given   the   member who
Don't endure lt lonicr. Ktb tbe
affected parts well with Minard's.
It eases the ache, supples up tin
noseles and joints. 69
To The
37-40
OLD COUNTRY
FOR CHRISTMAS
AND NEW TEAR'S
Xmas  Sailings
DEC. 7
" 11
" IS
"     IS
S.S. MONTROYAL
S.S. METAOAMA
S.S. MONTCALM
S.S. MINNEDOSA
Liverpool
(jlasgow- Liverpool
Liverpool
Cherbourg-Southampton
Antwerp
SPECIAL SLEEPING  CARS
Wlll he operated through to the ship's side at
West Saint John tor the above sailings.
Book Early for Choice Accommodation
Have the ticket agent of the Canadian Pacific give you
full information.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
MOTMKRj-Fletcher's
Castoria is a pleasant, harmless Substitute for Castor Oil,
Paregoric, Teething Drops
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lot of correspondence betwoen ses-
??sions with the Board secretary) and
XIfrequent replies to inquiry from toxicals, and it is very fortunate that I
* I have the assistance of .Mr. Hay's of-
+ i fice in getting out my letters anil in
I keeping filed letters and replies.    In
I fact, without that you would he much
can show that his district conference | less well served than you are,
had a hundred per cent of its insti-j Cisited the Institute!
tutes representtd and how weakened \ have> since meeting vou
is the effort of a member whose in- Bg0 visted Qlenlilv loc.il at their
stltntas were> only half-heartedly be- nnnual meetin*{ a verv small number
hind his efforts and yave him a fifty nre lIvill I0 keep &e k Hfi
PW cjttt or less representation at the  ther6i Ulld we had u goud  meetin-
cen£   -   u   4 *k. At*-* * -a, * uIso attended with Mr, Hav, Elk
The work of the district has gone ; Prairie*s aimuaI.    We made another
along in its regular channels, Ur. trip there lust Sunday, but thev had
Hay has kept alive (the comimmica- n0 quorum—both of us could'have
tion between the institutes them- done without tbat ton, lri|J in
selves, and between them and your nml SI1((W vm. nic(,w_ A u t
district president I have tried to make imr mflkea one f0PJet lht flffort it
personal vUitt and reports on sub- [ took tu be preaent, „ froat ennftncei
Jecte that were referred back to ine j tjK. (.jfort
from the Board or any department
at Victoria for fuller informati*
fully as my own work would allow;
your wishes as to the summer field
day were carried out, and I think it
was a aucceis—we were favored by
the presence of His Honor Governor
Bruce, who in his new position of
honor shows no sign of having forgotten East Kootenay and his interest in the rural life of the district.
A Useful Work
Our secretary. Mr. Hay, has added
new trophies to the former successes
of our young people at stock judging competitions at tbe Coast, and
this time ths honors have been more
widely spread, reaching into the outlying ends of our district. This in
one line of work that I have hopes
will counteract the drift from the
farm of Bast Kootenay's best crop
and is one the locals should more
strongly get behind. The usefulness
of the agricultural agent is increasing
each year, and more than ever justifies our institutes and our earlier
members on the Advisory Board in
the hard work they gave to procure
such an official here. The sales of
pure bred pigs alone, this last year,
to pig clubs In the districts have given good encouragement to the East
Kootenay clubs, and the sires purchased by the boys and girls have
placed the quality of East Kootenay
Yr-' *' 	
orkshires on a par with any district
in the west.
The quality of dairy stock in the
district Is being distinctly bettered
each year, I know of scarcely a grade
bull In use in this immediate section
or along the route northwards, and
I fee) sure the south and east will
soon be in the same class. We all
know there is not great profit in good
stock, and most of us realize there i«
none at all In poor.
Sheep are proving their worth in a
number of small farm flocks in Columbia particularly. I heard! 'one
man state that he marketed his early
lambs at around $18 per head in August. No comment is necessary as to
that showing something for his labor.
Gettlag Recognition
Our work is today receiving very
gratifying recognition at Victoria.
Your Board is accorded all the opportunity required to place its views
and requests before the standing
committee of the legislature on agriculture. Ministers of the crown readily grant our requests to have members of their staffs attend our sittings
and explain or discuss any or all
questions relative to their departments on which we may he working, and I honestly believe both the
party in office and the opposition are
anxious to assist in our work us much
aa possible.
This recognition on the work we
are trying to do, and the pleasing
notice taken of our presence in the
capital by the Honorable the Speaker
of the House, in providing each member with cards to the gallery and
floor of the legislative chamber, is
evidence of a better footing than at
my first visit in February, 1919,
when, if you interviewed a member,
you had first to give him a history
of the Farmers' Institutes and then
a dissertation on the need, origin
and functions of the Board and a rehearsal of its efforts and hopes.
The institutes are slowly growing
in membership, but there is great
, room for improvement in thc interest
j of members. All the repetition of
; actual results obtained seems ineffectual to get any expression of approval for the past or initiative for new
work in the future from more than
a verv small percentage of those who
are the beneficiaries of all the work
done, and the far greater needing
doing. Can none of us find the reason or suggest the remedy? Surely-
last years report of work was of
enough importance to get more
members to turn out from a list of
twenty to thirty members in three of
the institutes I visited. If they turnout and vented disagreement with
work done, it would at least show
signs of life and interest, but officers,
centrals and Advisory Board are
alike powerless in this lack of interest
ProkUau Are Belag Worked Out
We find that results have justified
us In suggesting that road problems
be handled by thc locals, being shaped
We made the northern trip last
week, and at four out of the fiv
locals, the meetings were alive and
interesting, with a good represents
tion of the membership. I hope I
will be forgiven for forcing afternoon meetings on some of them, but
with work at home set back by bad
weather I could not do otherwise. I
still hope before snow conies to visit
the remaining locals of thfl district,
and hope to get the federal member
of parliament to go to Baynes and
Newgale and discuss with us one or
two local matters in  federal control.
I wish to thank the officers of the
locals for willing help whenever applied to, and trust this conference
will be both pleasant and successful.
Report   of   Last   Year's   Resolutions
Number one, on notiee of veterinary inspector's visits, was taken up
by Minister of Agriculture and instructions issued that this notice be
given.
Number four, re loss of stock from
wire, etc., on abandoned farms, wus
put before Attorney-General's Dept.
for advice, and nothing definite done
as yet.
Number five, re loading platform
and freight shed at Brlsco. Shed has
been built, but loading platform bus
not been made, and it wus left in the
Hands of president and secretary to
get action in obtaining this platform.
Number seven, re potato inspectors, The meeting was informed that
potato inspectors have been through
district, and it was moved by Mr.
Crowe, seconded by Mr. Hawkes, that
this resolution be taken out as action was received on it.
Number eight, re potato bug work;
information was that this poison was
to be given out free for another year,
but it be made compulsory to spray
and that it be made compulsory to
join Farmers' Institute in order to
obtain poison free.
Breakfast Cocoa
%Jks>dt of 200 YEARS
of Experience *
Milk Chocolate
Made when PURITY is
At first cowidcration
C,
Makers * His bisjaty. ti, King
Same Superior Qualitii in fyvo 9amow Products
local fair dates tbat they will follow
one another, culminating in the
fair; where special attention should
he given to district displays and that
r  .„._. the committee be appointed to meet
Number"twelve" re depot nt Dorr,^Cranbrook fair board at the request
up as community requests and placed
in the hands of the Central officers,
to be by them laid before the Public
Works engineer. Both Mr. Brady
and the institutes that have tried this
out are well satisfied with the change
of policy.
The same, 1 feel sure, will result
if we handle our lesser railway requests similarly.
We have one or two Federal matters that were well under way when
the political kettle boiled over last
spring, which are thus delayed, but
will, I have every confidence, be set
tied favorably before long.
There is another Federal matter to
which we might give some attention,
and that is the fact that there are
located in B.C. thirteen agricultural
Illustration stations, or possibly by
this time more, the figures are for
1924. Yet, although different insti
tutions have asked for one, none has
so far been given East Kootenay.
You will again have the question of
fall fairs before you, and I think a
suggestion that Natal, Fernie and
Cranbrook be held closely together
in the order named, and Windermere
also just prior to Cranbrook would
help out in the way of getting better exhibits and making the exhibits
Ki further, and give greater advents-
g to the distriet.
The reports of the various matters
passed on last year have already been
sent to each local in the pamphlet on
agricultural legislation sent out last
winter; any further results will be
given as the questions are reviewed
at this conference.
I feel well satisfied with our pro-
_*** I* matts iHstasd, Um word
Smm ********** Jee>e«umt>
left to Mr. Whitney Griffiths to get
action on with headquarters of railway at Seattle.
Number thirteen, re voting powers
of farmers at school board meetings.
This was passed unanimously at Advisory Board meeting and recommended to school superintendent.
Number fourteen, re water right of
City of Cranbrook—suggested that
this resolution be consolidated und
re-affirmed.
Number sixteen, re license to shoot
vermin, bears, etc. Action was taken
on this.
Number twenty, re ridding ranges
of worthless horses, discussed with
Indian Dept., obtained grant of $1.
000 to be used for this district, hut
up to date only $100 has been used,
Number twenty-one, water rights
in connection with officials being able
to take summary action in cases of
water stealing; that this be joined
with other water rights resolution No.
13, and this be re-affirmed.
Resolution 110, nf 1924, re special
freight rate on potatoes, railway reported that there was not sufficient
trade In these to make speciul ruling
for.
1926   Resolutions
Resolution No. 1—Moberly to Donald Institute—That this Institute ask
thc Central Institute to aflsist them to
obtain telephoms at Moberly and
Forde on C.P.R. These are the only
flag stations between Field and Gla-
cier without phones. Moved and
seconded that Centra] Institute en-1
denvor to get these phones for this i
institute. I
Resolution No. 2—That Institute
members in East Kootenay be permitted to purchase pure bred sires in
the Prairie provinces and obtain reduced charges through the policy of
the Farmers' Institutes.    Carried.
(Resolution No. :i—McMurdo Institute—Moved that the school law
should be alteied so that married
women shall not be allowed to teach
unless their husbnnds have been incapacitated after marriage. Carried,
Resolution No. 4—Elk Prairie Institute—Whereas there is no stock
yard in Natal and there is a lot of
stock shipped to Natal, and shipments
of stock to this station have to he
taken to Michel for unloading, which'
is a great inconvenience, be it therefore resolved that we ask the Advisory Board to submit this matter to
the Central Institute asking for a
means of unloading stock at Natal.
Moved and seconded that motion as
amended be left with Central Institute to toke up with local superintendent ^>f C.P. Railway.
Resolution No. 6—Klk Prairie—
Whereas there has been an act passed
by the B.C. Legislature taxing all
dogs, and a dog is indispensable to
the farmer, and we believe the major portion of the sheep killed by
dogs is done by town dogs, be it
therefore resolved that we submit
that the agriculturist be allowed at
least one stock dog exempt from taxation. This was loft over for some
time.
Resolution No. G—Jaffray—Resolved that farmers be allowed to
obtain free permits from the local
constable for bunting and trapping
on their own property. This was
handed to Game Board.
Advisory Board Secretary
Mr. Whitney Griffiths, secretary of
the Advisory Board of Farmers' Institutes, addressed the meeting on the
matter of co-operation and keeping
alive thc interest in Institute matters.
It was moved that Messrs. Smith
and liny meet Gome committee with
resolutions on trapping and game
matters, and that they have power
to add to their committee.
Resolution No. 7—Jaffray—Resolved that the farmers be permitted
to post notices on enclosed privately
owned property prohibiting trapping
and hunting on their property.    This
of the Secretary, Representatives of
Board of Trade of Cranbrook and
Retail Merchants' Association promised support of this idea and it was
carried. It was moved by Mr. Weaver seconded by Mr, Hawkes that
secretary of fair board make arrangements with fairs board secretary at the Coast for such dates.
Resolution No. fl—Baynes Lake.—
Whereas barbed wire left on abandoned property is a distinct menace to
range stock, be it resolved that the
department take action to remedy
this. It was decided to leave this in
hands of executive of Central Insti
tution to take up with Forestry and
Provincial Police.
Resolution No. 10—Baynes Lake.—
Resolved that we petition the central
Institute to use its influence to have
the G.N. Railway widen their trestle
where the government road goes under their track between Baynes and
Waldo. It was decided to have the
central executive take the matter up
with local engineer.
Resolution No. 11—Whereas during the past year the per capita
grants and the Advisory Board fees
have been paid by the local Institutes
to the n«ntral, after the annual convention, causing inconvenience to the
central in the way of financing the
Advisory  Board   member,  be  it  re
solved that these amount beconi
able on tin* 30th day of June,
ried.
Potato Beetle Control
pay-[out. only $100 of this money having
Car- been spent but that this had been
,used to good advantage and the rea-
' son that this was not done in full
i was that the Grazing Commissioner
Resolution .No. 12—Resolved that-hoped to have market for these horses
wc the members of tho District In- so thev thev would only have to be
stitute appreciate the services of thel rounded up and not killed, but that
Provincial Dept. of Agriculture in I this deal had not come through yet
controlling the Colorado potato; but in the meantime 40 horses had
beetle, we would request, however, been taken care of. It was re-af-
that for another season the poi-1 firmed that the $900 be used in this
son be handled through the Institutes | district. Carried,
similar to the handling of stumping The irrigation resolution was re-
powder, and that the department! affirmed ar.d that al) cases of refusal
make some charge for the poison. ] to take summary action be handed to
Resolution No. 13—That whereas Advisory Board member eo that he
man- of the farmers ere ignorant oUm, have all information in this con-
proper and efficient methods of im-'nection
gatlon  and    In   consequence   waste      The water resolution with regard
much time and water, it is therefore ^ Cranbrook rights  on Gold Creek
in the opinion of the; was also re.affirmed.
Notice of motion—Notice is here-
resolved that
Wardner Institute members, the Pro^
vincial- government should send or
make available an expert on irrigation to advise the farmers on these
problems.
Resolution No. 14—Jaffray. —
Farmers of this Institute are asking
for all car licenses to not exceed
$5.00 and the tax be put on gas to
make up the balance so as all people
pay accordingly to the amount of .;enled by at least one delegated «*«-
driving■they do, also- tourists. This ber at the district annual. Each
was laid oyer for further .nf,rmat,on.    ;,,ca] l0 be asked t0 debate »nd voU
Resolution No, J9--192G ridding on lhis and jnatruct thejr delegate
range of unbranded horsw.—Mr. to ihe next central or notify the sec-
Worden gave a report on this and rtlarv in UTiting as t0 their voUt
told the meeting that grant had been; A vote of thanks to the Mayor and
set aside for this work of $1,000 but • City Council was moved and carried
this work had not been fully carried' unanimously.
by given thst at next annual conven-
• tion it will be moved that in order to
give greater assurance of attendance
at the district conference the Supt.
of Institutes be asked to withhold thi
. per capita grant to each local insti-
,' tute until the central secretary baa
certified that such local was repre-
dPmw*^w*^*mmms,
)   PH01
**tatt*tat*tt^tt*taeSttttatotttsm
wiir Imndcd to committee for Game
Bouril.
B.lter Fair Data.
Resolution No.  8—Reaolved  that
representative, of the varioui local
fain fit  togttlwr and ao arranfe
PHONE 18 - OUR REPRESENTATIVE WILL CALL
THERE IS NO TIME TO LOSE FOR
Mailing to Great Britain and Distant Points
-ORDER YOUR-
Personal
Christmas
Card
s
WITHOUT   DELAY
Three Sample Books to Choose From
Offering the Widest Range Ever Shown in Cranbrook and District.
Engraved Greetings   Printed with Name and Address
FROM $1.75 PER DOZEN UP
NEW AND EXCLUSIVE^!.
Get Our Price on Cards
INES    ■    •    SEE  THEM
for Autographing.
The Cranbrook Herald
PHONE 18
CRANBROOK
J paqb warn
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, October 28th, 192*
fffffffffffffffffffffff.W.ffffff*
English
Dinner
Ware
JOHNSTON BROS. PAREEK  SEMI.PORCELAIN
—with China Ulnze Finish, White and Oold.   Open
stock.   Special import price,     97 Piece Set $27.50
52 Piece Set $16.50
SEAM PORCELAIN — Blue and Yellow Conventional
Border.   97 Piece Set   $35.00
JOHNSTON BROS. PYREEK CHINA GLAZE FINISH
Fancy Floral Decoration, (iold Edge.   Open Stock,
97 Piece Set   $40.00
CHINA SETS — Floral and Fruit Decorations.
97 Piece Set   $55.00
Other Dinner Sets in Stuck       $36.00,  $37.50 and up.
.   23-Piece China TEA SETS $8.00, $12.75, $13,50, and up.
I THE   GIFT SHOP - A. EARLE LEIGH
f    Norbury  Avenue Watchmaker and Jeweler
BSBIlliill, II 11,1111 IB I!,IIII1»«11I«II«1I1«1HB
j LABOR PARTY LECTURE
j  Mr. Walter Newbold j
OF MOTHERWELL, SCOTLAND
Will address a meeting in the
CRANBROOK   AUDITORIUM
" SUNDAY, OCTOBER 31st |
— at  3  p.m. —
SUBJECT:—"THE LABOR CRISIS IN BRITAIN" j
Collection to defray expenses.
34-36   ;
"■ ■*!■ ■:'. ii.,'',e:!*,ii*:i;iii:iiiiiiiiffiBii'Jliiirl
fffffffffffffffffffffffffffft
WE STILL  HAVE SOME   —
I7
SAP.
LOCAL
>PEMVG$
USED LUMBER
Also SHINGLES - If Requiring Any - SEE US
Oet  Your Orders  Now.
DORIS   CONSTRUCTION   CO.
PHONE 101 P.O BOX
fffffffffffff ffff ffffff fffffffffffff.
SPECIAL
\   w^//
*ei/
'*^sj/A' '"j        C\
\   V
//
/I
CENT
SALE
- AT -
Cranbrook
Drug & Book Co.
-  ON  -
NOVEMBER 4, 5 and 6,
Thursday
Friday and Saturday
Martin Broi. Pay for AiImi.      tf.
j Mrs. Sid Simpson is anticipating
l leaving shortly for a somewhat tx-
tended visit to the Old Country.
Mr. Fred Perry, of Fernie, was in
! the city this week unending the court
sessions.
If it is a man's suit or overcoat
why buy old styles when you can buy
the newest of styles for less, at B.
Weston's? 34
Mrs. Mark Brooke, of Chapman
Camp, underwent an operation at the
! hospital here on Monday, from which
: she is now making a good recovery.
The Ladies' Guild of tho Co-opera-
1 tlVfl Society will meet at the home of
! Mrs. J. Whittuker, French Avenue,
on Wednesday, November 8rd.
Christmas Greeting Cards, with
engraved grootlngs i'or autographing.
See the large assortment at the Herald Ofllce.    Phone  18. 36tf
Mr. Walter McKaye left on Wed-
nesday for Nelson to fill engagements
the city, as well as several West
Kootenay  points.
Remember the Hallowe'en dance
on Friday, October 29th, at the Auditorium, under the auspices of
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge.       35-36
The regular monthly meeting ot
the Women's Institute will be held in
the K.P. Hall on Tuesday, November
2nd.   A full attendance is requested.
The home-made candy made by the
Patricia is absolutely pure and
wholesome. A trial will convince
you. tf.
Justice W. A. McDonald held civil
court in Cranbrook this week. Among
the cases coming before him were
three suits for divorce launched by
residents of the district. In each
instance the husband was the petitioner nnd in all cases a decree of
divorce was granted.
Mrs. W. E, Haslem will hold her
annual sale of needlework, suitable
for Christmas gifts, on Wednesday
afternoon and evening, November
17th, at her home on Norbury
Avenue. 36-.'18
A number of the members of the
Knights of Pythias and their Pythian
Sisters wero present at the K.P. Hall
on Wednesday afternoon, when
lively badminton practice was had.
Several were initiated into the mysteries of the "Winged Cork," and
some who heretofore considered the
game somewhat of a tame nature
had their minds suddenly disabused,
and were finally convinced that it
was a real  man's game.
A small deposit will hold any
article until Xmas. The Gift Shop.
A. Earle Leigh, Jeweler. tf.
Before His Honor Justice McDonald, at the sitting of his court
here this week, Mr. G. J. Spreull
made an application for interpretation of a will. The case, due to certain peculiar circumstances, was of
interest.
Insure with Beale & Elwell.       *
Tho ChrUt Church annual Basaar
will bo hold in tho Pariih Hall on
Wodnoiday, Novombor 3rd, from 3
p.m. to 6 p.m. Sale of fancy work,
cooking, candy, afternoon tea, etc.,
etc. A card party will bo held after)
tho Mil. 36
Monday evening, Miss E. McFall,
of Powell River, Grand Chief of the
B.C. domain, Pythian Sisters, arrived
in Cranbrook, and was thc guest while
hero of Mr, and Mrs. J. B. Hall. On
that evening, the host entertained
the Pythian Sisters at her home,
where a most enjoyable time wns
had. Following her meeting in Kim-!
berley last night, Miss McFall leaves
for Fernie, Corbin and Michel to com-'
plete her official visit to South East
Kootenay.
Largest assortment of Christmas
Greeting Cards ever shown iu the
district. Exclusive designs, new colorings, with the new lined envelopes.
With printed name and address, from
$1,65 per dozen up. Phone 18,
Herald Office. 36tf
Miss Freestone will be at Miss M.
Mcl.eod's on Thursday und Friday of
this week demonstrating the famous
Lovers Forms corsets. All the ladies
of Cranbrook nre invited to call and
see. what is  thc  newest and correct
thing in this popular line of corsets.
Saturduy, November 27th, is the
date set for the annual bazaar of
the United Church Ladies' Aid.       34
Al and Morley Plunkett of the
Dumbells theatrical troupe received
minor bruises und a severe shaking
up
when their automobile collided
ith another on the Hamilton-Toronto highway near Guelph on Saturday
last. Two men in the other car, Eddie Turner and Clayton E. Harmer,
were seriously injured.
Flannelettes in while or pink and
blue stripes, 4 yards for 85c. B.
Weston. 34
Saturday next is the last day for
registration to get on tht* city voters' list as a householder or licensee. Anyone holding a trades license
from the eity is entitled to go on
undor the classification of a license
holder, but those who ure the holders
f unregistered agreements of sale,
or who only pay rules to tho city,
cun only get on the list by the payment of the UBUnl $2.00 registration
fee, as required by the Municipal
Act. Registration bus to be made ut
the city clerk's ofllce.
Youths', boys' aud men's Panco
Sole shoes, nil sizes. W. F. Doran.
Our low prices win every time.   33tf
Notices are out for a meeting of
the curlers which is to bc held in the
City Hall on Wednesday, November
3rd. The purpose of the meeting is
for the preparing of the coming season, which is expected to be a very
interesting one as the Crow's Nest
bonspiei is billed this year for Cran
brook. The date of the annual ball
has also been announced, it bcing arranged this year to hold it earlier in
Lhe senson rather than nt the conclusion of thc curling period, November 30th, or Burns' Night being the
date decided upon. Curlers are asked to keep these two dates in mind.
If you have bottles to sell nnd wish
them tuken away, phone 50!).      33tf
Friday of this week will be a holiday at the public schools, in order
to permit the teachers to attend the
essions of the East Kootenay Teach-
>rs' Institute being held in Fernie
this week.
**************************
BIRTHS
*********************t***
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs." Joseph
Procopio, of Cranbrook, at, the St.
Eugene Hospital, « daughter, on
Thursday,   October   21st.
BORN—At the St. Eugene Hospital, on Thursday, October 21st, to Mr.
and Mrs. Normnn Moore, of Lumberton, a daughter.
BORN—On Sunday, October 24th.
at the St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Atchison, of Kimberley, a daughter.
BORN—At the St. Eugene Hospital, on Monday, October 25th, to Mr.
and Mrs. Everett Staples, of WyclilTe,
a son.
PHONE 93 .. ,      ,AA PHONE 173
W      Friday-Hallowe'en Specials Saturday    ***
PINEAPPLE     U|JUM/^iirV'?        PUMPKINS
Sliced -TTflfflB RS.' ,£** 1»*« P""*. 3-lfc tin
2 ft a-    «»W7§fgjs^gt" gf
MAR3HMALUOWS ■B^5^*^^^^k» BISCUITS
Toa.ted  or  Plain ■V,f>^*^^0^*-^8 Fl' **"
ju.t in, ib.... 3Sti*j^y^:^^^a^2 «" 4S*
Apple.   — W..ltliy^;!f,^&^^^S^®fi     Chocolate Bar.
Crated, —Splendid L '/V      ♦     n^'"W?lmr        McCormick'l
Our Fre.h Fruit, ere arriving for    Fresh Fruits and Vegetable!
your   Xma.   Puddin,.   and  Cakei.      <;„,„,„-..„,. No   ,   ,,,„
Date.:  2 IbB.  for   25c      Gravenitieni, domestic ....   1.60
Fi»., cooking:  por Ib    ISc 0«P"'   1"-T  ">; „*    *•«
r. „ -_ Sweet Spudi:  .1 His   25c
Figs, eating!  per lb  25c Sp.Bi,hP0Bio„.: II lhu  25c
Currant: 2 lbs. for  35e Celery:  2 lbs   25c
Peel Citron: pel* lb.   SOc Head Lettuce, Ige. head . „ 20c
Peel,  Lemon  and Orange:  lb.  35c Orangei   30c dot. to 05c
In"   l-l
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Corey Dow and family desire to express their appreciation
of the kindness nnd sympthy of their
many friends during the recent illness and passing of Ethel; also for
floral tributes. ItG
**************************
FOR SALE
FINE   FULLY   MODERN
RESIDENCE
with three bedrooms.   Own-
.  erg leaving town.   Price low
f        and terms attractive.
— Apply to —
BEALE & ELWELL
We have a few modern reii-
dencet   TO  LET.
Safety Depoiit Vault and Boxes
$3.00 per annum.
**************************
WANT ADS.
BOOKKEEPING—William C. Marshall is open tu take nny set of
books, put them in proper shape,
and balance them. The proposed
Turnover Tax will necessitate you
keeping a proper set of books.
Apply Box 440, or Phone 188,
City. 36tf
FOR RENT—Mrs. Bamford's residence on Garden Avenue. For information Phone 342, Mrs. Rebecca Collins. 30
FOR RENT—Comfortably furnished
rooms in desirable location. Phone
333 or npply Box H, Cranbrook
Herald. .Ilitf.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
HOCKEY
MEETING
in Railway Y. M. C. A.
Mon., Nov. 1
— at 8 p.m. —
To Organize for the Coming
Season.
a P. SIMPSON, Prei.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
FOR SALE—Moffat "Canada" range
and one Souvenir wood heater.
Club Cnfe. 35
FOR SALE—Gendron baby carriage,
full size sleeper, ivory finish. In
good condition. Cost $00, price
$30.    Phono 382. 27tf
FOR SALK—Large size coal henter
in good condition. $15. Phone
382. tf
10c PEH COPY will bc paid for is.
sues of the Herald for September
2nd anil I Oth. Issues mentioned
above are tbe only dates now required. 35tf
BOARD AND ROOM—for two girlB
can bc hnd. For particulars apply Box G, Herald Offlce. 2iitf
FOR SALE—Piano, as good as new.
Mason ami I: isch. $350 cash. Enquire Box L, Cranbrook Herald
olllce. 2 ltf
A Urge variety for you to choose
from ia
HEATERS  and COOK  STOVES
■— alto —'
KITCHEN CABINET, BUFFET,
TABLES, CHAIRS, ROCKERS
DRESSERS, Etc, Etc.
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Pkoa. 79 P.O.Baa SSt
Second Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
Wt Bay, Sell and Exchang.
Charming      ^
Daytime and Dinner Frocks
In Alluring Styles
SIMPLICITY is tlie keynote of these frocks—as it
should be, since the fabrics are so fine.
$20.00 to $45.00
Satin-back crepe, Crepe-de-chene, Flat Crepe, French Georgette, Charmeen, and
two-piece Velvet and Rep Frocks in this wide and varied collection.
Also a very nice lot of Flannel Dresses at $6.75 to $16.50.
We have never sold so many coats
before, because, we believe, such
nice coats have never been produced by the manufacturer at such reasonable prices. (All of the newer
styles and shades, and mostly fur
trimmed, are represented in our
stock.
Thn famous "Amhat" brand of
FELT HATS for Women and Misses
at $5.50 can not be equalled anywhere, most every shade and style
is represented here.
We are showing a great variety of
Women's and Children's Sweaters
and Wind Breakers.
1577—
ms
THE BABY WEAR SECTION is very  complete and contains everything the
baby requires.
Our stock of STAMPED GOODS and FANCY WORK and the necessary threads
is the largest in, the west and represen ts everything that is new.
I
11

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