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Cranbrook Herald Nov 3, 1921

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 TIIE JfATIONAl ADTHItTISM
KNOWS THE BE8T MEDIUM-
HE PATRONIZES THE HBBALB
THE
HERAI.,Jj
A  PAPEB EOB THB HOMB-
THS   1NTKBE8T8   OE   CBAB-
PHOViNn,'*.'"     *    BBOOK   FOREMOST   ALWAH
MLU«*WIAN    	
•l-rch m-jj 	
VOLUME 81
CBANBBOOK, B.C, THURSDAY. NOV. 3rd, ittl
NUMBER 36
Scott MacDonald
Is Nominated
VISITOR HEBE FBOM
MICHIGAN SUCCUMBS
IN HOSPITAL SUNDAY
Cranbrook Man Named As The
Standard-Bearer tor Farmer-
Labor Party Last Sunday
A mass meeting of the Farmer-Labor .parly was held in the Loggers*
Hall Saturday evening last for the
purpose of selecting delegates to attend lho nominating convention In
Ferulu un tho 29th ult., the day following. The hall was filled with
those Interested In tho movement,
und the meeting was carried to a
successful   roneluslon.
Mr. J. 11. Ouinornn occupied the
chair, while Mr. \V. Henderson acted
us secretary.
Thu meeting doeidod to enter the
present foderul campaign as tho Farmer-Labor purty. At this point those
present who wero not enrolled tn the
organisation were given the opportunity to do so, and a motion was passed
to the effect that non-members be
excluded from discussion ln the organisation's affairs.
The election of officers then took
place which resulted as follows: Hon.
President. Hon. T. A. Crerar; Presld-
' ent, J. H. Cameron; Vice-President,
P. Woods; Secretary, Geo. Molr;
Treasurer, [W. Henderson. An executive committee of eleven members
was appointed.
The matter of appointing delegates
to the nominating convention at Fernle was the most important item of
business for the evening and after
general discussion eight nominees
were appointed. These were as follows: Messrs. Lee Gammon, W. Scott
MacDonald, J, F. Huchcroft, Q. T.
Molr, F, Russel, T. Dunlap, G. Powell and P. W. Willis.
The meeting went on record es
naming Mr. Scott MacDonald as Its
choice as a proposed candidate to
contest the federal riding.
.Other .problems such as procuring
committee rooms, the inauguration bf
a ladles' auxiliary to the Farmer-Labor movement, and further finances
were left in the hands ot the executive.
At the nominating convention ot the
Labor organisations of this constituency held ln the Grand Theatre at
Fernle on Sunday afternoon last, Mr.
Scott MacDonald of this city was
chosen as the Farmer-Labor standard-
bearer. Twenty-nine nominee* trom
the different centres were present.
The death occurred on Sunday at
about 8 a.m., at the hospital, ot William Anderson, ot Wausau, Wisconsin. He was visiting this city -partly for his health, and also on business, being connected with the B.C.
Spruce Mills, Ltd., at Lumberton, and
Its subsidiary companies. He was
taken HI on the Sunday previous, and
removed to the hospital. On Saturday Uo underwent an operation tor
tho removal of a gastric uloer. Peritonitis set In following the operation
and lie succumbed the following morning. Ho was visited ln his last
hours by Mr. O. C. Robson, general
manager of the II. ... Spruce Mills,
and Rev. It. W. Lee, of the Methodist church, Mr. Anderson being an
active member of that church body.
Deceased wus a very highly respected and Influential member ot his
community. He stood high in the
masonic ord'er, and was a member of
both the Rotary and Klwanls Clubs,
the (American country club, and other
wgantaaffons of importance. He
leaves a widow and a family of three
boys, about, eight, ten and twelve
years of age. He was about forty-
seven yearB of age.
The body was prepared for shipment to his home town for burial,
and left here on Tuesday for Gladstone, Mich., in charge of Mrs. G. C.
Robson, A brief service wae held at
the undertaking parlors on Tuesday
afternoon, conducted by Rev. R. Lee,
and a number of local masons attended and escorted the remains to the
station for shipment.
BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE
REOBGANIZED FOB
WINTEB SEASON
The Baptist Young People's Union
in connection with the local church
has been reorganised for tbe coming
' winter season, and the opening meetings have beeu attended by a large
number of young people. Officers
have been elected for the ensuing six
months as follows:
Hon. Pres Rev. W. T. Tapscott
President     Oordon H. McKenna
Vlce-Pres  Miss B. Woodman
Sec.-Treas   Verne Woodman
Members of Executive
Miss Bassett and Mr. Smith
Tho next regular meeting takes
placo on Tuesday, November 8th, at 8
p.m. sharp. A hearty welcome is extended to all young people to be present.
RESULTS OF HIGH
SCHOOL TESTS FOR
LAST   MONTH
Junior Matriculation.—-None passed
In all subjects. The following who
failed ln one subject rank in this order, ths figures representing percentages: Uric MacKinnon til, Edytlie
Kershaw 61, Warren Spence 60, Geo.
Hunter ST.
Advanced Junior.—-Four passed in
all subjects. Their percentages are
Donald Morrison 72, Vivian Kummer
79, Gertrude Hopkins 67,, Haiel Llmbocker 68. |
Preliminary Junior.—None passed
In ail subjects. Those who rank 'high,
est are: Mae Kennedy 69.9, Nora
Home 69.5, Dorothy McKowan 6
Geneva Puffer 64.4.
Commercial Class.—Nono passed in
all subjects. Thoso who ranked highest are: Paul McNeil 70.3, WInnifred
Phillips 69.8, Reginald Parrett 59.8,
Stanley Moffatt 57.8.
On the whole, the results show very
Httls IttlHo.euieut. Certain tndivtd-
uals have materially raised their standard In the different subjects, but
there aro still quite a number of students who ars not applying themselves as they might.
The monthly results show that tbe
Advanced Junior class Is doing the
most satisfactory work of auy division. The decided Improvement noticeable In the work of many In this class
is due ln a certain measure to the net
that extra classes have been held.
However, much hard work Is still necessary on the part ot all ln order
that a satisfactory standard may be
reached,
The matriculation class did not
make the showing which It might
have done. One of the main reasons
for this ta that most of the pupils have
at least one weak subject, which will
not be thoroughly mastered without
much time being spent In extra study.
As soon as these weaknesses are overcome, then the monthly results will
begin to show the names ot scholars
who have made complete passes.
W. C. WILSON, Principal.
SALVATION ARMY DIVI-
SIGNAL COMMANDER
TO VISIT THIS CITV
NOTICE TO ALL MEMBERS
OF THE G. W. V. A. RE
DELEGATE'S REPORT
On November 16th and 17th Cranbrook Is to bo favored with a visit
from the Salvation Army Divisional
Commander, Brig. Thomas Coombs.
The Brigadier Ih In command of all
Salvation Army operations in Southern nrltlslt Columbia. He Is to be accompanied by Ihe Divisional Young
1'i'oplo's secretary, Ensign Whiter
I'utt. While these officers are on a
special tour of Inspection, yet two
moellngB will bo held here In the Citadel. The Brigadier'will address a
public gathering on Wednesday, November 16th at 8 p.m., to which all ara
heartily Invited, and on Thursday, November llth, a special meeting will
be held for ull the children at which
the Young People's secretary will
speak, this being Illustrated by lantern slides. All children are Invited
to this, and It Is being arranged that
the meeting will be held right after
school In order that a greater nun. ber
of children will be given the opportunity to be present.
In connection with the report of the
delegate from; the local brunch of
the G.W.V-A. to the Dominion Convention at Port Arthur, W. 8. Johnson will submltNiJull report of the
proceedings and his Impressions of
the convention an Saturday, November
19th, at the Association's rooms. Tills
convention Is perhaps the ths big
turning mint In the affairs of thc returned men of Canada and vital results aro looked for from the action
taken on the various questions that
were brought up before it. It Is hoped that a full hsll will receive our
delegate's report.
FORT STEELE NOTES
Liberal Speakers
Open Campaign
M. A. Macdonald, Bri&.-Gen Odium and K. £. Beattie Heard
at Mass Meeting Here
The that public political meeting
lo be held in tlie city during the present elections took place on Wednesday evening at tbe Auditorium, when
M. A. Macdonald and Brigadier-General Odium, both Vancouver candidates, and H. E. Beattie tbe Liberal nominee ln the Bast Kootenay, opened
the campaign, (or the party here.
It cannot in truth be said that the
meeting achieved any marked success.
Hie crowd was there, and Ihe speakers were there; eloquence waa not
wanting in any one of their efforts;
but the audience was cold, Impassive
and unresponsive. Applause was
infrequent and then not at all of a
spontaneous nature; enthusiasm waa
wanting, despite the strenuous efforts
of Mr. Macdonald, the chief speaker,
to arouse some.
Mr. A. A. MacKinnon, president of
the local Liberal Association, acted as
chairman, and on' the platform were
two or three prominent Liberals of the
dlstTlct.
Mr. It. E. Beattie, as local party
candidate, was the fi.st speaker, and
touched on the tariff and the railways
as the main points ln his speech, and
since there will presumably be otlier
opportunities to hear Mr. Beattie dis-
ouss these matters, there is no need
at this time to dwell on them. He
urged the conduct of a clean campaign, free from -all personalities, in
which he will have the support of everyone of all parties who believes ln
clean politics. He touched on the
standpoint of his opponents In this
election, and in a passing reference
to the third candidate who has appeared on the scene, Mr. Beattie stated he could hot in any way Incline
himself to a movement which tended
towards class government, buch as
seemed to be reflected In the new
movement.
Brig.-Oen. Odium was the second
speaker, and made an amazingly fine
speech in support of the government.
He stated unequivocally that be approved of what he termed the union
government's policy of centralised effort during the war; made no criticism of Its policy in that regard whatsoever, and so left the Impression
that he approved of Its record so ter.
aa the conduct of war-time government was concerned at least. Gen.
Odium went further than this. In
regard to the tariff he stated In the
hearing of all that the Liberal policy in this question had been wavering; which Is just what the government speakers insist it is. Ab to
the matter of re-establlshment of the
returned men, Gen. Odium admitted
that the government bad treated the
returned soldiers generously, though
charging that the housing1 act, for instance waa too Inelastic in nature,
and the general administration of re-
establishment too much bound up In
cumbrous administration- He also
touched briefly on the railway problem of the country, Gen- Odium
made the frank admission that it
was the Liberals who had saddled
thlB burden on the country* and furthermore he had no solution to offer
beyond what the government is Itself urging, namely the settling up
of the country contiguous to these
lines with the right kind of settler.
Gen. Odium's reasons as to why he
embraced Liberalism at this time
were not very convincing, and his arguments to place 'the principles of
Liberalism always In the van of. progress were strained at times. What
the iwople wanted to hear was why
a soldier with his splendid reputation,
and admittedly a supporter of the union government during the war now
lines himself up with the party that
opposed conscription, and would have
interrupted Ihe flow of men and munitions that helped to win the war.
Gen. Odium Is an engagtng speaker,
but stands on precarious ground. He
Is in reality an Independent, though
ho cannot see any wlsloA In declaring his position aa such.    Hia
Notice
The various Protestant
Churches of the Dominion
are recognizing Sunday
next , November 6th, aB
Thanksgiving Sunday.
Special interest is centered in the observance of
this Sunday, as not only
will this be a day of
Thanksgiving, but also a
day of special prayer and
intercession, beseeching
the blessing of Almighty
God upon the great worldwide Disarmament Conference which is to be held in
a few days in Washington,
U.S.A.
It is desired that fte-cl-
tizens of Cranbrook attend
any one of the Churches
on Sunday next, and join
ln this great Dominion-
wide spirit of Thanksgiving and Intercession.
F. V, HARBISON
R. W. LEE
E. W. McKAY
W. T. TAPSCOTT
KOOTENAY PIONEER
RETURNS TO DISTRICT
AFTER L0N6 ABSENCE
Kimberley Train
Meets Mishap
Some Cars Leave the Track
on Wednesday — One Man
Suffers Injury
Southbound on Wednesday afternoon, wltb about twenty-three cars
oil. tbe Klmberley train met with a
mishap at Mile 12, near tbe Bonnctt
ranch. The accident occurred on a
straight piece of track, and while no
definite cause haa yet been determined, a broken rail indicates how
the mishap occurred, though how
tbe rail came to be broken ts not yet
explained. The seventeenth car was
the first to leave the track, and three
or four others also went off, leaving
three ore cars ln front of the passenger coach etlll on the rails.
One person was Injured ln the accident, a young man named Rock-
man, a youth of 22 years of age, who
halls trom New York State* He had
been working for a short tlmo at the
Sullivan mine, and waa beating his
way down on one of the cars which
left the track. He waa caught ln the
wreckage and one (oot was badly injured. Ha waa extricated aa soon
as possible, and treated by Dr. MacKinnon, but later at the hospital it
waB found necessary to amputate the
foot above the ankle. Hia leg was
fractured as well aa the foot being
crushed. Late reports Indicate that
be is doing as well as can be expected, and unless further trouble sets
In he will recover.
The Klmberley train hae been running pretty free of any bad mishaps, this being the first serious accident for a/ good whllo. Conductor
Genest and Engineer Sarvls were on
the train aa usual. Th* wreck was
being cleared as rapidly as possible,
but the train today, Thursday Is still
a good while off Its schedule, though
everything is expected to be running
normally In a day or two.
CLASS STANDING
AT CENTRAL SCHOOL
FOR LAST MONTH
CRANBROOK MUSICAL
SOCIETY BROUGHT INTO
EXISTENCE THIS WEEK
A daughter was born at Fort Steele
on October 26th, to Mr. and MrB. Ted
Baiter.
The Community Club on Monday
evonlng gave a very enjoyable dance
and "spook dance," the night being
Hallowe'en. The gathering took
place In the Masonic Hall, and a very
enjoyable time for all resulted.
A son was born on the 18th of October (o Mr. and Mrs. R. Blumenaeur,
of thla place.
Mrs. Goodwin I*. O'Nell, who with
her husband conducts a popular holidaying resort at Honeymoon Bay on
Newman Lake, near Spokane, Is spending ten days with her lister, Mrs.
C. J. Lewis, of this olty.
Mrs. O'Nell ls_a pioneer of tbe Koo-
tenayi. having wont, lur girlhood ln
Fernle and Nelson. After an absence of twenty yeara she finds many
changes in the country with which she
was once familiar. She ia favorably
Impressed with the development of
the country aa a whole, and. particularly with our system of highways.
Mrs. O'Nell states that B.C. roads are
becoming well known for their excellence among touists In the U. 8*
Her son, Mr. Kenneth O'Nell, accompanies Mrs. O'Nell. This is the
young man's first visit to the land of
his fathers. Typically American, Mr.
O'Neii has already put himself in
possession ot much Information ae
regards the country's resources. He
is of the opinion that a district possessed of so many natural advantages
as Wast Kootenay cannot fall ln having a brilliant future. At some other
time he intends to pay Cranbrook an
extended visit for the purpose of familiarizing himself with the country to
which he has taken a decided fancy.
City Amateur Talent Will Concentrate Under The New
Organisation
FREE SHOW TO ALL
VETERANS AT REX,
ON ARMISTICE NIGHT
A meeting of musical enthusiasts
waa held In the Y. M. C. A. on Monday evening laat and aa a result the
Cranbrook Musical Society la tba
ume of t>e organisation formed at
this time.
Officers elected are aa follow*.
Mr. A.. Ashworth, president; Mr. ?.
Turner, vice-president; Mr. F. J.
Lodge, secretsry-twaewrer. Executive committee: Msssrs. ? Thompson, E. T. Cooper, j. S. Thornley.
The fee fixed provisionally waa
11.00 per month, and It waa decided
to extend an Invitation to all musicians In the city to become members
A committee of three waa appointed
to report at the next meeting ln re-
gards to the appointment of a professional conductor tar the Society.
Constitution, etc., was left In the
hands of the executive. It was also
decided tbat Tuesday evening of each
week should be the regular meeting
night.
The next meeting will be held In
the Y. M. C. A. on Tuesday, November 8th, at 8 p.m.   -
Manager Lionel Leask of the Rex
Theatre wishes to announce that on
Armistice night, November llth, he
will admit free of charge all returned
soldiers. This is a concession which
the returned men will appreciate, especially aa coming from one of their
own number. The program to be
shown that night will be:
Ethel Clayton in the Paramount
feature, "Sham," Topics of the Day
and the Pathe News.
The veterans are urged to attend ln
large numbers to take advantage of
No Time For
Changing Skippers
Ship of State Weathered Storm
and Bound for Fairer Waters,
Says Saundy's Friend
Dear Maister Editor:
Ye were speerin' o' me the   lther
nlcht If I had met Tam McAllister's
elzzeu, meanln' the yin that cam' in-
tae the toon frae Toronto   no'   lang
syne.   YeMl mind o'tbe Wt crack ye
me had aboot him, an' hoo   ye
we.-e tae'n up wl' him mair than a
Aweel, I met him yeBtreen, an'
' ye said aboot hlin on' malr.
There canna be ony denyln' tbat he's
a mon o* palrta.
It was when I was comin' doon the
brae a wee blttle on the toon side o'
Maister Fink's hoose when me" an'
Tam an* hia cleien foregathered. Ye
ken where the wee brig is at the fult
the brae? Ay, it's likely ye dae;
aweel, that's whar Tam an' his cltzen
were eltUn' as I cam' by.
"Quid ee'n Saundy," sm Tam, "we
were Julst haein' a crack aboot the
neebors, yersel amang the rest; It's
no' a bonnie nlcht?"
'That's ae thing we should be
thankfu' for, oor bonnie Kootenay
weather," ees I, "ye'll no find it's
marrow, gang whar ye like."
"Thla la my clxien, Saundy, tie's a
plumber In Toronto; Maister Bonnie-
burn, meet Maister Bannockbrlg," eei
Tam, introducln' us.
"Welcome tae oor wee toon, Mais*
ter Bannockbrlg,*' sei I, "ye'r weel
an' hearty, I hope?"
"Thank ye for speerin', it's verra
kind o' ye I'm sbalr, though I'm won*
derln' if a mon could be Otherwise
than weel In this glorious air. A
malr entrancln' country 1 hae never
seen."
"Ou, ay, It'a weel eneuch," set I.
"Weel eneuch did ye say? Wed
eneuch. Certea! That's no' the word.
A poet's dream I ca* lt! Never hae
I seen the like. Nee'r a cloud ln tha
sky. an' the grannd. auld mune sail-
In' through the lift bathln' the hale
warl* la siller. See the llchts o' ths
toon blinkln' an* winkin' as though
hauf-ashamed tae display their feeble
poorer* In the face o- sic a flood o'
glory aa that lndesrribable mune-
Ucht.
"See the llhht on the forest awa aff
DIVISION I.
Entrance A — Class List
Marks baaed on tests.
First Class—76% and over
Margaret Johnson 80.25, Trilby Rebel 79.15.
Second  Class—60 to 75%
Marion Atchison 73.37, Lillian Jackson 72.75, Henry Godderls 72.60, Es-
ther Chalender    71.62,    Joe Brogan
71.12, Arthur Shankland 70.75, Chester  Roberts 69.76,    Hec'tor    Llnnell
69.75, Gertrude Patmore 69.00, Doris
Haynes 68.62, Cyrus Pow 68.62, equal,
Jean Ward 65.83, Frank Roy   64.87,
Daisy Whittaker 64.37, Norman Parker 64.25, and Irene Mackenzie 64.25,
equal, Edward White 6375, and Jimmie Malone 63.75,    equal,    Melville
Leask 63.50, Pat Kennedy 62.75, Archie FInlay 62.60, Frank Htwkesworth
61.25, Margaret Starritt 60.00.
Third Class—50 to 60%
Mark Kennedy 59.62, Ila Slye 68.25,
Harold Dow 57.50, Rita McBurney 57,-
37, Margaret Home 56.75, Meryl Carson  56.62, Andy Cassldy 65.50, Ted
Worthlngton  53.26,    Amy    Williams
53.25, Kenneth Campbell 52.87, Sidney
Jones 60.11, Clara Galbraith 50.02.
Fourth Class—Below 60%
Billy Taylor 48.46, Jack Dixon 47.-
62, Bennie Murgatroyd 46.38, Annie
Laurie 43.00, Malcolm Brogan, 42.37,
Willielmlne Woodman 40.87.
Perfect attendance 28.
Number enrolled 43.
A.  WOODLAND.
DIVISION II.
Class standing for October.
Class I.—Above 75%
Florence Binning 85,   Eileen McQuaid 83.6, Vaughn Roy 82.4, Sandy
Pascuzzo- 786, Raymond Beech 77.8,
Kenneth Parrett 76.9,    Oraco Baker
76, WInnifred Beale 758, Milton Wai
ker 75. Lilian St. Eloi 75.
Class II.—60 to 76%
Marguerite Godderls 73.8, Philemon
Belanger 73.3, Jean Walllnger 73,
Kathleen Dallas 72.7, Margaret MacDonald 719, Eya Weston 713, Rhea
Coleman 71, Effle Charhoneau 68.4,
Marguerite Caven 68.2, Gordon Shaw
67.7, Irene Mueller 67.4, Kathleen
Strachan 66, Alleyne Walllnger 64.
Pearl Prltchard 63, Cleland Parkin
62.7.
Class HI. 60 to 60%
Edith Johnson 69, Melville Towrlss
68.6, Billy Green 56.4, Loran Jordan and Frank Tlto equal, K.%, Rob- yonder on tbs lthsr side o' the toon!
ert Pelton 55.6, Leonard Parkin 66.4, Wad It ao- oak* ye think o* falrylan't
Ernest Laurie and Albert Johnson An* yon mountains! Mon, I could alt
equal, 83.9, Elvln Leask JM. Ivy bar* aa' loo* at them a' nlcht. Aft
Sanderson 61. ha* I board o" ths beauty   aa-   the
Class IV.—Below 50% ' graadsar o* ths Rockies, but ee'n the
Leslie Sneddon 49.41, Warren Bow- best dssrrlplluu ttt' faur. faur short
o- daein" them Justice. It Julst Isna
within Uw poosr o- moo tae adequate-
Ily describe sic a scene as yon."
"Ye ba* bonnie places roond aboot
Toronto, tae, I-Bi telt," set I, "a*body
STAPLES, wba has bssn these speaks highly o'
j ths beauty o' ths toon."
"Ay, I wlnna deny that Toronto Is
ness 49.5.
Not graded on account of absence:
Ivy Dezall. Mary Beattie.
Number enrolled 40.
Perfect attendance 32.
M. E.
DIVISION III.
Class e\—75 to 100%
Tom Marshall 78, Jessie Mclnnes)a bonnls place," sex he, "though Its
75. beauty Is malr or loss artlfeeclal, but
Class B—60 to 76% this, mon, this comss direct frae the
Harland Clark 74, Graham Dale 74, haund o' the Creator himsel*. It Isna
Ronnie Haynes 72, Leug Lee 71, Lil* ony prentice wark. It bears the hail-
Han Lewis 70, James Johnson 69, Eth-. mark o' the Maister."
Manager Leask's offer, as one way of
what''drspa'ratfnrwtersnc^^Ths'martl°«! an -"PeciBlly Important date
geneslB of tbe farmer-labor movement
In this constituency will not be taken In very good grace tn that quarter, and were made obviously without any effort to took into ths facts.
Mr. M. A. Macdonald, formerly of
city, was the main speaker of tho evening. It was quite apparent that
many in the audience were out to
In our national history.
Too contest recently conducted at
Haslam's Drug Store, whereby guesses were Invited on the number of
seeds ln a pumpkin on display came
to an end-with Hallowe'en, and that
night the pumpkin wae cut open and
the seeda counted by two local young
ladles. Ths number of seeda found
numbered 406. Following are the na-
hear "M. A." mors for old-times' sake mes ot the winners:    Mrs. Adamson
HaeKI-fflON — OIEGERICH
On Tuesday evening, November lst,
MIsb Helen Glegerlch, of Kasio, was.
united in marriage to Dr. O. E. L.
MacKinnon, of this city. The ceremony
took place at Christ Church, the Rector, Rev. F. V. Harrison, officiating.
The wedding was unattended by
any of tbe open manifestations ot
goodwill which tbo friends of both
ths bride and groom would have liked to bestow, very few being aware
when tha ceremony was to take place.
Only ths necessary witnesses were
present at tb* church.
Dr. MacKinnon ls thoroughly well
known In the city and district as a
practicing physician and surgeon. He
cams to the city about 1907 and later
wu at Klmberley for a time.
Dr. ami Mrs. MacKinnon have tak-
i up residence on Armstrong Avenue, and their many friend! will Join
In extending heartiest congratulations
to them.
W. H. Wilson hu at his store the
handsome challenge cup which Dr.
J. tt. King Is presenting to the Poultry Association for competition at the
forthcoming show. It Is engraved
u follows: "Poultry Challenge Cup
presented by Hon. J. H. King for the
Best rnaVa and tfiree females, any
breed, Cranbrook Ming." ™ A second
than on account of any sympathy with 860. Leonard Burton 413. Nell Calder
the ouae he came to sxnound     Andland Willie Spence, tied, 400, Margar-
T,L™H_ JlTha Ari,Zhh,^If I" *>*"<"> «5*     " tte WlI,n<"* Wl" C»P ta ***"* »"""-<"- W ■•>-• A"<>.
lt must bs said he was aomethlng of lcal, at Hulam's Drug Store tbey will elation Itself for ths bsst display In
(Continued on nags five.) receive the prises offered. the light breeds, district No. >.
el Speers 68, Harry Kemball 67, Malcolm Harris 67, Catherine Harrison
(7, David Frame 64, Harry Lewis 63,
Jack Swan 63, Cyril Lee 63, Jack Genest 62, Marlon Miles 62, Ray Brown
61, Aubrey McKowan 60, Sherman
Harris 60. vv_
Class C—50 to 60%
lack Henderson 69, Gwen Slye 68,
Robert Taylor 67, Jim McFarlane 66,
Donald Burton 64, Evelyn Ward St,
Edwin Jecks 63, Melville Reade, 63
Billiard Simpson 63, Harry Paterson
61, Netty Johnston 51, Willie Macdonald 50, Allan Gill 60, Ethel Connolly
60.
Class D—Under 60 %
Jessie Brown 49, Cyril Harrison 47,
SeUna Dixon 47, Willie Spence 46,
George Townsend 46, Madeline Woodman 46, Howard White 46. Hilda Steward 41, Kelvin Walker 39, Elsie Willis 37.
Absent from examinations: Arnold
Holdener.
Number enrolled 46.
Perfect atendance 31.
E. M. STEWART.
DIVISION IV.
Enrolment 43.
Perfect attendance 29.
Class standing:
First Class
Nancy Nlsbet 84, Phyllis Thompson
82, Margaret Willis 77. Elisabeth Miller 75.1, Jack Barber and Jean Home
equal, 75.
Second Claas
Dan Brake 72.3, Loraine Crane and
Harry Helse equal, 72.1, Harlan Williams 72, Margaret Mclnnls 71.3, Jean
Beattie 71. Fraser Mackey 70, Harriet
Home 676, John Metcalfe 67.1, Mabel
(Continued on Page 4)
"Are ye stayln' lang wi' ub. Maister
Bannockbrlg " aet I, breakin' a lang
silence. It Isna ower four-fetolie-1
when I say that oor visitor was fair
tae'n up wi' tha beauty o' the seen*
•ry.
"Nu mair than a month at the oot*
side, Mslster Bonnie-burn." sez ho.
I'm thlnkln' o' gaun oot tae the coist
for a week or twa, then back th.oug'1
the mountains by ths main line, an'
hame.'
"Yell be wantin* tae get back *.n
time for thc election mair than llke-
irr
"That wu palrt o" my plan. Maister
Bonnelbnn, I wadna like tae miss
the election for I fully realize the Importance o" the issues that's confront-
In' tbo electorate the noo. I canna
mind when tbs country stood mair in
need o' a "canny" policy than it does
at ths present time."
"Wad lt bs prssumptuous on my
palrt gin I war* tu ask ye what side
ye ara on, Maister Bsnnockbrig?" sex
I.
"I hop* that I'm brald-mlnded eneuch no* tM tak- offense at a honest
question," ass he. "I dlnna believe in
hidln' my licht under a bushel, for gin
I ken o- gold thing I wadna be daein-
th* richt thing by my neebor if t
keeplt ths Information a' tae masel.
I'D a Conservative, an' wl* gold reason. I believe that tho Conservative
policy Is th* only yin that wnll ultimately work oot the salvation o-
tbe country. Malr than tbat, Vll no'
be content until maist o' my neebors
see the need o' protection as weel u
mssel. My Mt boslness wad suffer
gin It wasna glen some measure o"
(Continued on Fags a)
ARlTISIICE   BALL
"Poppy Day"   -   November Htk  -   Auditorium Theatre
Good Music page  two
TUX     CBANBBOOK     HIBALB
Thirsiay, Not. trd, IMI
'■  " =
is usually sealed with a suitable ring, and the better grade
lt ls tho better the young lady
likes it. We have an Infinite
variety ot fine Engagement
Rings, at all prices, and you
could not get better values elsewhere.
Prices — $5.00 to M00.00
RAWORTH  BROS.
Jewelers and Opticians
Z\n Cranbrook Gerald
of the big nation going to the
succor of the smaller — have
we forgotten these? — and besides all the heroism and sacrifice displayed the world over
when tho sons of the empire
flew to the colors at the first
suggestion made that would
impugn the honor of the nation?
We need to remember. We
need to be made to remember
some things. That is why Armistice Day, Friday next, is
to be given over to the Red
Poppy. The flower replicas
which will be sold that day are
to serve as reminders that
while the strife has ceased the
world still has need for the lessons of the War; that there is
still displayed in some of the
smaller affairs of life the arrogance and lust for self-emulation that drew swords from
their scabbards the world over; that while the heroism of
the battlefield is over, the spectacular feats of arms that raised applause from the onlookers
of all nations, quiet heroism is
still fighting out its own hard
battle uncheered and unaided
in devastated hearts, homes and
nations. A sacrifice was
endured to send another man to
the colors who has never returned. And so the sacrifice is
still going on unendingly, but
now the plaudits have died awey.
Wear  a  poppy  on  Friday
next, and be proud of it.     As
Ian emblem it will stand for a
The   world   forgets.     Why I lot, and in a practical way it
else do friendships die, good will give help where it is badly
=5=
Published every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS..Editor nc manager
Subscription Price
To United States .
S.CO per year
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•Witt   a  Mln-.l-.-ll   Wllkout   a  Maul."
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No letters to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature
and address of the writer. The rule
admits of no exception.
Advertising Rates on Application.
Changw for Advertising MUST be In
thla once Wednesday noon the current
weak to secure attention.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, NOV. 3rd, 1921
BUY A POPPY
reputations db not always endure, nor is the spirit of sacrifice made in a right cause always pcrpeuated? These things
live not always, but how hard
die the petty feelings of envy,
jealosy, spite, revenge and the
other attributes that go to make
up the lower side of that most
complex of riddles — human
nature. It seems like making
use of a somewhat inapt aphorism to say that time is the
great healer. Why charge
time up with our failings? It is
proved, alas! countless times
each day that we are apt to
forget tho things by which
we might profit to remember,
or which we ought, in duty
bound, to remember, and yet to
cherish as though indelibly impressed on our minds, some
of the trivialities of our own
narrow existences.
Perhaps it Is best that we do
forget — some things. We
would be far better off to remember others. Not a decade
has yet passed, for instance,
since the opening of the war,
and only three short years
since its close, but have'nt we
started to forget? Is there the
same vivid realization abroad
at the present time, that come
what may, right is going to prevail, not might?    The heroics
needed; where the ravages of
war still stand unrepaired to a
great extent, and where the
scars of war still remains unhealed. Let politics be hushed
for that day, and the red poppy and all that it stands for be
given its due.
Have we forgotten?    Let us
remember.  Buy a poppy.
refuge behlud a technicality.
He now asks that definite charges be made before an investigation is sanctioned. In the
vote on this amendment to Mr.
Bowser's original motion, it Is
significant that five out of the
six of the group of independent
and labor members in the Legislature voted with the Opposition for Mr. Bowser's motion.
One would think that the result of the recent Campbell-Sun
libel suit would have induced
the government to throw things
wide open for investigation. If
there is nothing wrong the government has nothing to lose
from an investigation and everything to gain. The jury in
the libel case found that the
Sun was justified in offering
criticism of the deal made for
the Vancouver liquor warehouse. Does this not carry the
implication that there is something deserving of criticism behind it all?
It is such tactics as these
that lead people to become suspicious of the government at
Victoria. Their policy has been
to put things through and discuss it afterwards — when it
can't be undone.
some remarkably good advice to hia
hearers concerning "mud slinging,"
The writer admits the advice was moat
appropriate and should be accepted
by all parties to the .present contest.
However, I cannot agree with Mr.
Beattie when he criticized tbe appointment ot Mr. A. J. Balment as
registrar, and remarked that it should
have gone to a returned soldier, for
the writer has it ou good authority
that this position was tendered to
more than one returned man and was
declined.
Evidently Mr. Beattie's interest ln
the returned men is a matter of recent birth, for in 1917 he followed the
policy of his leader who opposed any
further reinforcements being sent to
assist when engaged in a life struggle
at the front for the freedom of the
world,
Tho public would like to know also
wily his present lender, Mr. Wm.
Mackenzie Kliie left Canada during
the greatest crisis of tho war and accepted a most remunerative position
witli the Rockfellor Institute in the
United States.
Ho wasjinmnrrled and of military
ago. and even if lie did not want to
engage in the active military defence
of thc Empire, he could, according to
his own estimate, have given valuable
counsel to the government of the day.
If the Liberal lender deserted hts
country In the trying times of a, world
war can he now expect the loyal sons
and daughters of Canada to place 'any
confidence ln him at the present Juncture?
Yours truly,
FATHER OP THE FALLEN.
the house, Delate and her bulldog are
in real peril. She mystifies the
crooks by parading as a ghost and]
finally obtains possession of the necklace. Percy discovers and follows her
tb the garret where she barricades
herself. She lowers the bulldog out
of a window and he carries Tier appeal for help to the uncle who rousss
the neighborhood.
After a desperate battle the crooks
are captured Just us they have overpowered Delsle. Blllle declares his
love and Delsle Is happy In her love
The story haa a decidedly picturesque
finish. This picture will be shown at
tlie Rex Friday and Saturday tills
week.
"GH08T**I1»THE GARRET"
PARAMOUNT PICTURE
AT REX NEXT WEEK
NO INVESTIGATION?
When Mr. Bowser In the
House at Victoria last week
moved* for a committee of the
Legislature to enquire Into certain specific matters, including
the working of the new B. C. liquor act, the Campbell warehouse deal, and other matters
of public interest, and involving large sums of public money, the Attorney-General was
quick to blaze up with Indignation. He would welcome the
most searching enquiry into
the workings of any of the different branches of his own department. He had nothing to
hide, the attorney-general asserted with boldness.
Nevertheless, when the time
comes to sanction such an enquiry, a different story seems
to be told. Then the attorney-
general finds lt necessary to
side-step somewhat, and takes
CORRESPONDENCE
Mrs. H. E. Jecks entertained a number of frlonds at her home on Tuesday
evening, tho occasion being the celebration ot her birthday.
Ou Sunday last tho Waldo Golf Club
wore hosts, when a tournament was
held, and uidod by Ideal weather tho
entertainment was very onjoyable. In
addition to the members of the home
club who turned out In full strength,
four automobile loads of Fernle golfers and a similar number from Cranbrook attended, while surrounding
communities nearer Waldo were represented as well. The competitions
wero four ln number: Lowest gross
score, ladles and gentlemen; and best
lady and gent net score after deduction of handicap. A. Watson of this
city carried off the lowest gross with
score of 81 for 18 holes, but the
awards ln the other events havo so
far not been reported, as the committee had to communicate with , clubs
represented by visiting players in order to secure the official handicap
allowances.—Fernle Free Press.
*mAD__. .__**-'
_*__■____.*
Saturday Specials
PRIME FRESH KILLED MEATS
Prime shoulder roasts beef ..; WHc
Prime stewing beef , 8c
Prime boiling beef (brisket)    5c
Choice roast veal     ISc
Choice ribs roasts veal   18c
Choice loins and leg roats veal   95c
Choice stewing veal    8c
Choice shoulder roaBts pork  28c
Choice leg roasts pork 80c
Choice front quarters mutton 18^c
Choice legs mutton 25c
Choice lolnB mutton  ,  20c
Choice stewing mutton    8c
Lamb liver, 3 lbs  25c
Sausages, 2 lbs 86c
Beef hearts, lb  10c
Calves hearts  10c
See our window on Friday evening for the choicest display
of our own killed meats in town at special prices.
We have a full supply of
Milk-fed Turkeys
Qeese
Ducks
Chickens
Oysters    j   o
Baby Beef
Mince Meat
etc.
PRICES WILL BE RIGHT
UUSk___k ""-'- —————— ^     . #
P. BURNS C& Co. Ltd
THE REGISTRAR'S
, APPOINTMENT
Editor Cranbrook Herald.
Dear Sir:
It is rather unfortunate that the
Courier should take exception to the
action of Mr. Hamilton ln appo'niing
Mr. Balment of this city as registrar
of vttnra, rather than a returned man.
Nc doiibt the editor of the Courier
was not fully informed as to tbe facts
In the case, for had he been, it is
scarcely likely that he would have
commented on the matter at all, other
than In making mention of Mr. Bal-
ment's appointment much as be would
bring any other news Item to the notice of the public.
Several returned meu were approached by Mr. Hamilton In regard
to their taking the position, and all
refused for various reasons, chief
among which was the fact that the
remuneration was not adequate to the
amount of work Involved. Another
reason was that lt Is a position requiring a more or less close attention
to detail, as weU as there being considerable preliminary work for which
no remuneration was allowed. It
can scarcely be said that $50.00 for
six days of confining work Ib a plum
worth striving for, when it Ib remembered that several days of preliminary
work must be done prior to the actual sitting as registrar.
It also must be admitted that the
position Is not one that can be Indiscriminately given to anyone. A really
honest effort was made by Mr. Hamilton to fill the position with a returned
man, keeping ln view the necessity
for that man having the Intelligence
and education requisite to successfully carry on the work.
It Is scarcely necessary to add that
Mr. Balment Is not likely to wax rlcjf
by reason of his appointment. In all
fairness to that gentleman It must be
said that he sntered Into the matter
with a great deal ot relucance, Insomuch as he Is more than likely to be
out of pocket to some extent, not to
speak of his being subjected to some
unwelcome criticism. In Mr. Bal-
ment's case lt was clearly an example
of the office seeking the man. The
pity of lt ls tbat Mb appointment
should be proddctive of comment
This is ths unbiased opinion of a
returned man to whom the appointment was offered, and who l> thoroughly conversant with the true facts.
Thanking yotwln   anticipation   of
this finding space, I sm,
Yours for fair play,
A RETURNED MAN.
DelBle O'Doll    Ib
'mpoverlshed and
accepts an Invita-
+ tion to visit with
* her    rich    uncle
and   aunt.     So.
^^-^v^-^-v.   taking her   bull-
..t/irf,'..* .1711 fl0g   an(*   pai-ret,
she finally reaches her new home
while a fashionable tea is being given
to several invited guests.
The bulldog manages to get Into
the house first and hefore Delsle is
able to regain custody of him, the
animal has sent all the guests to
climbing the furniture. When order
Is restored, Delsle Is unwillingly received by her aunt and domiciled. She
meets Billy Clark, her uncle's secretary who Ib attracted and takes her
to a party, giving her a string of imitation pearls the replica of a necklace
worth 175,000 belonging to her aunt.
Percy White, the aunt's secretary,
who Ib ln reality a crook, steals the
real pearl necklace from the safe and
In seeking to escape is pursued by
the bulldog. He .places the necklace
under a pillow just as Delsle returns
from her party. A search for the
stolen gems' ls instituted and fearing
Blllle may get Into trouble,' she hides
the imitation necklace ln the same
room. The crook' obtains possession
of this, and Delsle later finds the real
article, the value of which she does
not suspect-
Then follows a series of events ln
which the pearl necklaces are mixed
pro and con'. Delsle Is accused of the
theft when the real necklace is found
In her pocket, lt having been juggled
there' by Percy.' She Is about to be
arrested when Billy admits the theft
to screen her and goes to Jail.
The aunt' discovers her mistake,
but Delsle meanwhile has followed
Percy to a haunted house which is used as a rcdezvous for his criminal
band.' She Is determln d to recover
the real necklace, but when Percy and
the crooks unexpectedly return    to
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
Mr. Helglien Campaigning
Wherever he appears to speak
there are notably large gatherings
to listen to Mr. Melghen'e words. Ali
who assembled were not supporters
of the government's cause. The prime
minister of Canada occupies a position that makes his personality and
his message ot interest, no matter
what the circumstances of his appearance. Those who in Montreal have
recently had opportunity to hear Mr.
Melghen lay tbe case.of the government before an audience will know
that his words were effective, not
only among those who came to cheer,
but among those who came but to listen, or even to object. What he said
was calculated to make people think
and the more they think the stronger
will be the cause Mr. Melghen upholds. He enunciates a clear policy,
which he does not vary, whether he
speaks where ft should be popular or
whtn he addresses those presumably
opposed to his Ideas.—Montreal Gazette.
DYED HER STOCKINGS
AND SKIRT TO MATCH
Every "Diamond Dyes" package tells
how to dye or tint any worn, faded
garment or drapery a new rich color
that will not streak, spot, fade or run.
Perfect home dyeing Is guaranteed
with Diamond Dyes even If you have
never dyed before* Just tell yonr
druggist whether the material you
wish to dye Is wool or Bilk, or' whether
lt ls linen, cotton, or mixed goods.
For fifty-one years millions of women
have been using "Diamond Dyes" to
add years of wear to their old, shabby waists, skirts, dresses, coats, sweaters, stockings, draperies, hangings,
everything!
The Cranbrook Board of School Trustees
PUBLIC NOTICE
Parents are hereby notified thtt all children desirous
of entering the .Receiving Class will he required to produce a Birth Certificate before they will be admitted.   >
BY ORDER OF THE SCHOOL BOARD
T. M. ROBERTS,
Secretary.
Cranbrook, B.C., October 27th, 1921.
DISAGREES WITH
LIBERAL CANDIDATE
Oranbrook, B.C.,
Nov. 3rd, 1021.
The Editor,
Cranbrook Btrald.
Eir:
At the Wednesday evening Liberal
meeting In Cranbrook, the liberal
caadJdats, Mr. R. 1. Beattie,   mat
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
AT THE
Cash Meat Market
PROMPT DELIVERY    ■   PHONE 301
Our meats are all fresh killed and of the choicest
quality.    A choice selection of cuts to choose from, and
PRICES   ARE   THE   LOWEST
Give ns a call or Phone 101 before placing your order..,
BUTTER, FRESH SAUSAGES AND COOKED MEATS
ON HAND
CASH MEAT MARKBT
PHONE 101
room mi
Is
CRANBROOK MEAT MARKET
Norbury Ave.     t     8   PHONE   8   t     Cranbrook, B.C.
Saturday Specials
Ladies black cotton hose, sizes 9, 9% and 10,
Saturday Special, 3 pairs for  $1.00
Childrens durable black cotton hose, sizes 6 to 7,
Saturday Special, 3 pairs for    95c
Same as above ln sizes 8y_ to 9y_, 3 pairs for 91.10
' Ladies fine Cashmere hose in black, white, and
heather, Saturday Special, pair ,.-. $1.05
We have just received a shipment of Children's Blue/
Serge Dresses, which are marked at Special Prices
for Saturday
Ladles house dresses, Saturday Special 9*1.76
Crepe kimonas, Saturday Special 91.75
Ladies skirts, made up in the latest styles, all wool
materials, Saturday Special   97.50
We can order yonr skirts for yon made ap In any style
desired, ani\ have them here ln ten days
We have also just received a full assortment of hose
supporters and elastic by the yard.
Mens work gloves, Saturday Special, pair    75e
Canvas gloves, pair    Ite
Mens hats, values $4.00 and $5.00, Sat Special .. 93-50
Mens extra heavy white flannel night gowns, Saturday Special $8.50
Mens caps, fall and winter weights, Sat. Special $1.75
WESTON'S BARGAIN STORE
Next to McLeod's Store    ■    •    •    •    Baker Street
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
EXTRA   SPECIAL   ATTRACTION
" The Devil's Passkey"
With Five Big Stars.  Stroheim the master mind of the Movie stara,
Hae Busch, Maud George, Una Trevelyn and Samuel De Orasse.
A picture replete with Brilliant Scenes, Gorgeous
Wearing Apparel and Exceptional Acting
COMEDY—"MONKEY MOVIE STAR"
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
SHIRLEY MASON In
"FLAME   OF   YOUTH"
An entrancing story of life's Springtime
COMEDY — "ELEPHANTS NIGHTMARE"
Fox Weekly News Review Showing latest World Events
Don't Forget the drawing for the Five  Dollar Cash
Prise Every Thursday
FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY
EDITH ROBERTS In
"LURING  LIPS"
A stirring story of how a beautiful woman's wits and wiles won
back a man she loved nnd solved a great Intrigue.
EDDIE -POLO In Fifth Episode ot the Orakt Serial "DO OB DIE"
COMEDY — «A WEEK OFF"
SPECIAL   SATURDAY   MATINEE
Full program of pictures and special music by Orchestra
under the direction of Mr. Geo. Bralley, late of Capitol
Theatre, Calgary
SPECIAL PRIZE DRAWING, SATURDAY MATINEE,
FOR PAIR BOY'S SKATES and PAIR GIRL'S SKATES
COMING    ATTRACTIONS
Charlie Chaplin In "THB KID"
"OVER THE HILL" — the wonder picture of the ages
"CONFLICT"—our own home made picture—the rage ot New York.
Nazlmova in "CAMILLE"—Her greatest .picture
"A Connecticut Yankee In King. Arthur's Court**—Tho greatest film
tale of riotous humor
"THUNDERCLAP-* — the greatest race track drama ever staged.
"THE QUEEN OF SHBBA"—Stupendous screen spectacle, cost over million dollars to produce, 10,000 ln cast __     .
"FOUR HORSEMEN"—'Nothing In the .way of filming has ever
equalled the Four Horsemen'—Pittsburg Post.
Dorothy   Phillips   ln the great » real Super Production   "KAN,
WOMAN AND MARR1AOH"
Jackie Coogan la "PBOKB aT-AD BOY"
»-». »-.«-»- »-« ■*■.«..» «-»_«-t_.»-»-»-»-*i-»-»-'-»->-«-»-.«-
. ■ -'.■./j.... PAGE FOUR
THE     CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, Nov. .'Iril, 1921
St. Catherines, Out—Largo ciuaeti-
tles of iiears aro being shipped tc the
United Kingdom from Uio .Niagara
district. Tlle poar crop is a good
one, bolng about the best in fruits
this year, with the exctpflon ot grapes,
which aro also heavy.
CLASS STANDING  AT
THAI, SCHOOL
CEN*
THIN, FLAT HAIR
GROWS LONG, THICK
.AND ABUNDANT
"Danderine" costs
..nly 35 cents a built). Ono application
mils all flu n (tr ul'f,
tupH llclilnjj and
ailing hair, and, In
i few iiiumi.ntH, you
iave doubled tiio
■oauty of your hair.
t    will    ai>penr   a
HUJH,   SO  Huft,     Iub-
rous, and easy to
(1 Up. Hilt wliut Will
lortsu you must will bo nftor u few
eeks u-ao, wlien you sou now hair— I
ue and downy at first—yes—but renl- \
■ new liair growing all over tiio j
-alp. "Danderine'.' ls to tiio Imir I
Imt fresh showers of rain and sun-
ilno aro to vegetution. It goes right
tho roots, Invigorates and strength-
is them. This delightful, stlmulut-
g tonic helps thin, lifeless, faded
ilr to grow long, thick, heavy and
xurlant.
(Continued frcm I'ngo u
Clarke titi.2* Etta Mctiill (io, Colvin
McBurney 05-5, Marion Carr 66.3,
Edith Carlyle 0-1, Jeun McPhee U3.6,
Margaret Eye 62.li, Marlon Kummer
(j:!.2, Blrthel Benson UO.
Third cists
Ronald Moffatt 5».u, Bertie McDonald GM, Grace McClure fiS.5, Dorotliy
Shaw 58.4, Helen Brlggs 57.8, Frunk
Martin 57-5, Mary Genest 57.1, Nooml
Paw 57, Isabel Frame 51, Kathleen
Henderson 52, Ruth Chalender 61.0
Robert Willie 61**3, Joe Llttlo aud
Bonnie Strachan 51.
Fourth Class
George Kemball 'lit, Cordon Run
kins iu.5, Allan Shaw 46, Goorgo Pol
tun -12, Lorolta  Roblchaud 41.
S. D, WHITE
DIVISION  V.
Class nin.iiiit*;.
Nora Miles, Dents Tumor, Ardolle
Crane,   Brnul   Derbyshire,    Mildred!
Brldgos, Hurry Roy, Billy Camoron,
Leitch I'ulerson, Garnet Palmare, Ernest Worden,   Low-all McCoy, Antfle
Moore, Moldnle Lebenu, David W-os- j
ton,   Helen  Helse,  AiLlmr KukuKuelii, I
Molvln Roberts, Vlcto^Galbraith, ciif-
fonl  Haynes,  Goorglo George,   Jay
Welkel, Paul Harrison, Nellie Saka-
guehl,  Rita Strachan,  Riwo Burton,
Hazel    Simpson,    Mary    Huchcroft,.
Mary Robertson, Winnie    Hayiium.
Nellie Miller, Simon Frost,    Stanley
Porter, Joan Pow,    Mury    Ranklns,
Emma Connolly and Elsie Purker ea-
mil, Normu Surtees, Ernest Kennedy,
Molly Johnston,    Kathleen   MacFar-
liini!, Hud Parker, Tony Frost. Rupert
Porter.
Perfect attendance:
Mildred Bridges, Billy Cameron,
Ardelle Crane, Ernest Derbyshire, Simon Frost. Victor Galbraith, George
George, Winnie Huymun, Paul Hurri-
suu. Helen Heise. Mary Huc.ii.re.f-.
Molly Johnston, Ernest Kennedy. Me-
lanle Lebeau, Lowell McCoy. Norn
Miles, Annie Moore, Leitch Paterson,
Stanley Porter, Rupert Porter, Jean
Pow. Mary Ranklns, Nellie Sakaguchi, Arthur Sakaguchi, Rim Strachan,
Hazel Simpson, Nellie Miller, Denis
Turner, Ernest Worden, David Weston.
Total number in class 43.
Perfect attendance 32.
A. SUTHERLAND.
DIVISION VI.
Number of pupils enrolled ::c.
Number perfect in attendance 19.
Staudlng of pupils.
Junior Fourth  Reader
Peter Brennan 81, Pearl Gooderham "4- Malcolm Horie 66, Jumps
Daljslol 63, Herbert Laurie 58, Willie
Tnylor 57, Edgar Sanderson 66, Leslie
Sainsbury 61, Kenneth McNeil 50,
Wiiuiil'red Malone 46, Kenneth Bassett
41.
Senior Second A
Standing of pupils:
George Futtt, Nancy Miles, Sheila
Paterson, Jessie Musser, Irene Mclnnls, Donald McDonald, Dorotliy Brldgos, Betty Lunn, Florence Pattinson.
Enid Shankland, Joseph Genest, Ellen Wiles, Katherlne Martin, Douglas
Patton, Graco Prltclhard, Dorothy
Steward, Jack Hall, Dobie McDonald,
Eileen Gray, Ailed Tucker, Margaret
Johnston. Kathleen Dezall, Ellsworth
Ryan. Helen McGill, Lawrence Grant.  Donald Mclnnls, Bertie Pelton, W<*-\W&%sm?&mmi^%,m^
M. BLANKBNBACH. ence Steward,   K]uUi|een    Sheppard,!8 « .w-, .,.. ._._w*^
May Strachan, Kenneth Tucker, Jean ■ f
Woods, Harvey Moir.
P. 1&. G. MACDONALD. i
DIVISION IX. I
Class staudiug.
A Clasa Honor Roll
Ernestine  Menard,   Melva   Parrett.;
e  Charhoneau,  Margaret Lily Matson, Rosaline Weston, Olive
Beulfth      Hill,      James Norgrove,  Mary  Roberta.
M.
DIVISION   VII.
Number In class 50.
Perfect  attendance 33.
Ranked according to merit.
Senior Second Reader
Lorna Barber. Ida Lancaster, Ceor
Ie Roberts. Jack Farrell. Leslie Kuli
■jHetijotoist CJjurcl)
Luscombe
Brookes, Lucille Rosling. Elva Walker. Thomas Moore. Jack Parker, Lillian Dale. Jean Niblock. Eugene Kennedy, George Hayman. Harold Holdener, Marian Gill, Lloyd Burgees,
Malcolm McPhee, Margaret .Farrell,
William McCoy, Pauline Bownei p.
Winnie Stewart, Clifford Grant. Lillian Webster, Gene Ingham, Alex
WUhtams,  Albert  George.
Junior Second Reader
Margaret Henderson, Clarence
Brown, Donald MacKenzIe. Leonard
Latnphier, Kathleen Nisbet, June Collins, Jesse Grant, Ben Walkley, Qar-fWestoi
nol Blaine, Edna Taylor, Maurice
Godderis, JVan Macdonald, Wright'
Speers, Joe Walkley, Mike Frost,
Norman Galbraith, Allan Downey,
Reginald Shaw.
DIVISION   VIII.
First  Reader
Sllva Hill, Bertie Polton, Kathleen
She,
B Class Honor Roll
Evyonne Williams, Frank McClure.
Edna Baxter, Florence Johnston, Ed-
gar Offln, Harold George.
Perfect attendance:
Norman   Blaine.     Clifford    Brown,
Gordon   Dezpll,   Mary   Fyfo,   HaroUl
George, Helen  Gilroy,  Wutsou Hall,
Phyllis  Home,  Leona Johnson,  Florence Johnston, Florence Jordan, Mah
Ken,  Mary  Lamont,  Frank  McClure,
Ernestine    Menard,    Mary    Roberts,
Richard Slye,  Jessie South,    Carrie
Spence,   Evyonne   Williams,   Rosaline
DIVISION X.
First Primer
Class B
Standing   of   pupils.
Margaret Pow, Theo Laurie, Leonard Porter.  Harold  Porter,  Barbara
Patton, Gordon Speers, Dorotliy Macdonald,   Annie   Frost,   Charlie   Wiles,
pard, Nancy McCrindle and Hor-(Robert Stevely, Edith Walker, Lizzie
ace Mullin equal, Raymond Luscombe, j Godderls, Pearl Walkley, Ethel Lew-
Etvn Turner, Madeline Wise, Arthur is, John Niblock, Jack Roberts, Ber-
iAtlge, Wesley Chambers, Jimmy Dix- nard Niblock.
on, Patrick  Harrison. Hazel Bowley, Class A
Donald MacDonald, Ruth McKowan, Standing of pupils.
Florence Steward, Marshall McPher- xon,h Simpson, Jack Tucker, Hilda
son, Frank Campbell, Leverne Lam- Smith, James Lunn, Mali Jung, Jack
pbier, Gladys Burton, Harvey Moir Pattinson, Buaye Futa, Harvey Birce
and Robert McGregor equal, Vuel aiut aordon Woods equal, Joe Ward,
Guthrie. ! Christine Williams,  Mary  Lee,    Joe
Absent for part of the exaniina- Welsh, George Moore, Kathleen Motions: Elliot Harris, Ray James, Donald, Sidney Moore, Katherlne Ba-
Pauline Wise, Harvey Walkley. ker, Carl Mullin,    Evelyn  Holdener,
Absent   I'or  all   tlie    examlnaions:   Marguerite Walkley, Hilly Burton.
Robena   Miller. 1    Number enrolled ,'.S.
Second Reader Perfect atfondance:
WInnifred McQuaid, Jean Woods Katherine Baker, Billy Burton, An-
and James Huchcroft equal, Hurry niG Frost, Lizzie Godderis, Theo Unchristian, Barbara Beale, Jean Rut- ,-ie. Mnry Lee, James Lunn. Sidney
ledge, Noil ('aider and Eunice Moore Moore, Curl Mullin, Jack Pattinson,
equal. Eddie Leonard, May Strachan.  Haro](] Porter, Leonard Porter, Hilda
Donald Mclnnls, Hazel Clapp, Harold
While, Kenneth Tucker, William Harrison, Gerald Eye, Albert Jones, David Harvey.
Hilda Robinson absent for pnrt of
the examinations.
Perfect attendance:
Barbara Beale. Gladys Burton, Neil
Calder, Harry Christian. Wesley
CUtombers, Yuel Guthrie, William
Harrison, Patrick Harrison, Sllva Hill, |
David Harvey, Elliot Harris, James
Huchcroft, Eddie Leonard, Leverne
Lamphier, Raymosd Luscombe, Marshall MacPherson. Donald Macdonald.
Horace  Mullin,   WInnifred  McQuaid.
Scone from \?on Strohdrrfs
UniVOsZcal dEWsO. Production D5 iuxa
*ThQ Devil's1 Post Key'   •
lomlng to the Star Theatre on   .Monday and Tuesday of next week, November 7 and 8.
,->*= =-?
WE ARE BUSY
Herald business lias shown a very gratifying increase
since the present proprietor took over the business on his own
account. Every week (ells lis story of increased prestige
gained, especially In connecUon with tlu* commercial printing end of the business. Within the past two or three weeks,
for instance, eighteen thousand envelopes have moved out, and
more are now in tlie process - and this is only one of the many
lines or printed matter the plant is handling. The Herald's
business service, together witli iis straightforward one-prlc'e-
to-all policy,is milking new friends in all directions. We are
keeping busy, but— l    *-'*•:_;: if
WE ARE NEVER
TOO BUSY
to give lhe best of service at all times. Being busy is no excuse at any time for reducing the uualily of printed matter.
You are assured at all limes of getting a high grade product at
a reasonable priee at tlie Herald office. Give us a trial with
anything that can be printed. You will remember the quality long after the price is forgolten.
We Supply Printed Matter For All Purposes-Business cr Social
AND GUARANTEE TO SATISFY.
. SAMPLES AND PRICES SUBMITTED   ON REQUEST
NOT ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST—BUT ALWAYS THE BEST
Bhe Cranbrook Herald
P. A. WILLIAMS, Manager
Phone 18
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Is If wortii
*
ney can't buyanythingelaeliko thla
■fi-:f herbal Zam-Bult,   It'.i simply
'" saysoneenthusiasticniother.
■ijuri a, Zam-Buk is the indispen-
(ii*.-ready healer,    Where tliere
•^in or scnlp disease, Zam-Buk la
al in extracting -jenns and poisotl-
tpurltiea and growing new healthy
l ■. ing prepared exclusively from
refined herbal essences, all highly
: trnted, Zam-Buk retains its medi-
hiiul's indefinitely. It never goes
; ,'i.d useless like ftflty salves and
- its do.     Vet, whilst so much
safer, jairpr and reliable, herbal
Riili . OSIS no more to buy.
i.i Sladacona St., Montreal, Mrs.
., wm---.:—" For healing, give me
I id;!    It is the finest tiling 1 know.
stl me from a poisoned hand, rid my
ildren of scalp sures, and healed
■and's badly crushed finger.   We
't be without it ai any price"
Get a ftOc. box lo-day, or for FREE
SAMPLE mention paper and enclose
lc si imp to Zam-I-iuk Co., Toronto.
ree ch
y-hush
vttdn
Smith, Robert Stevely, Jack Tucker,
Edith  Walker,    .loo    Ward,    Charlie
Wiles, Hugh (!. Woods, Mnh Jung.
S, V. McCALLUM-
DIVISION  XI.
Honor  Roll—A Class
Jane  Nlflbet and   Donalda   Walker
oqttol, Hilda Qlllls,. Margarel    Rutledge,   Joyce Campbell,   Jnmes Halerowe,  Madeline Menard.
Honor Roll—B Class
Stanley Whittaker, Gladys Ratcllffe,
Matthew  Adamson, Kenneth  Haines,
Irma Taylor and Cecil Morrison equal,
Prank Beamish.
1'orii.ci attendance.
Cyril George, Hilda Glllis. Donald
Gill, Jamea Halerowe, Stanley Helse,
Rudle Kosak, Kiehi Margawa, Frankie
Morro. Marguerite. Morro, Jane Nlsbet, Mario Rowell, Irma Taylor, Donald Walker, Stanley Whittaker.
C M. MacKBNZIB,
WINDERMERE DISTRICT •
NOTES •
(Special to Tho Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Nov. 2-—The first
opening public meeting of the campaign on behalf of R. E. Beattie of
Cranbrook, Liberal candidate in tlie
forthcoming Dominion elections, was
to have been held in McKay's hall at
Athalmer on the evening of Tuesday,
the first, but owing to washout on the
C.I'.R- it was adjourned
Joseph Rowbotthem, lately of Fort
Steele, formerly of Norfolk, England,
who for a while had been working on
tho construction of the Banff-Wlnder-
mere roud and who contracted .pneumonia, passed away on Monday morning at the district general hospital
here. He waB buried In the cemetary
nt Windermero. Deceased leaves
widow in England.
Edith UobertB in "Luring Lips" at the Star next Fri. and Sat
SUNDAY NEXT
Preacher — REV. R, \V. LEE.
Morning Service.  11 a.m.
Thanksgiving and National Sunday. A Thanksgiving
.Message.
Sunday School 12 noon
7.30 p.m.—Divine Worship.—Special National Service.     Subject of Address: "Kor Gotland Empire."
A hearty welcome to all.
"~5_3-__5rr-.;5 jLiii jg..:: £gfi *~-g;tifes__ mm bed {eg C!in^j'l!i_l'*i'™Ea^
shsrftj
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
■mail, bkitisii loumiu
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers ol Gold, Silver, Copper aud Lead Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Opper, Bluestone, Pig Lead and
Zinc  "TADAXAl"   Brand
THE NORTH-WEST BISCUIT COMPANY LTJ2
EDMONTON.   ALTA.
The Man of the Hour
In this hour of Canada's most acute national
crisis, the country's greatest need is leadership—not class leadership, not sectional
leadership, but NATIONAL leadership. A
pilot must be chosen possessing the necessary courage, foresight, breadth of vision
and determination to lead the nation safely
out of the existing economic uncertainty.
And one man stands out head and shoulders aljove
ah* others as pre-eminently fitted for the task.
Born on a farm near St. Mary's, Ontario, Arthur
Meighen is a true son of the people, a toiler who
has fought his way to eminence by sheer ability
and force of intellect. Entered Parliament in
1908; appointed Solicitor-General in 1911; .Minister of the Interior in 1917; and Prime Minister
in 1920.
At the Imperial Conference he was acclaimed by
the Press of Great Britain as a great statesman,
as a strong, virile, vigorous personality—alert in
mind, keen and far-seeing In judgment, and with
a fearless determination to stand for the right.
Professor A. D. Skelton, of Queen's University,
and biographer of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, wrote of
the present Prime Minister : — " He has already
given proof of high administrative capacity. His
personal integrity is beyond question."
Of himself, Arthur Meighen said to his constituents the other day : — "You know where I stood
on this issue in 1908, in 1911, and as in 1911.1
stand to-day."
A Real Force   A Real Leader
The National U,_ ral and Ctmieratlvt Party
' Publicity Commit!,-,, Thursday, Nov. 3rd, 1»21
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
PAGE THBBEl
HOTHEU!   MOVE
CHILD'S MMYKLS WITH
CALIF0B3IA FIG SYUUr
NO
TIME FOK CHANGING
sKimuts
Hurry mother
vos Hie "fruity
Even u sick child
tussle or "California
and It never (nils to upon
, A teaspoonful today may
Blck child tomorrow. Ll
. bilious, feverish, fretful,
raltc, or if Ute stomach is
it- coated, breath bud.
member ;
bowels ts
(Continued rrom Pukc One)
protection. There can bo nae doot
o' oor freend Arthur Melghen bein' in
the richt o't when lie advocates a
weel-balanced policy o' protection in
order tae further the interests o' oor
iufunt industries aa weel us insurin*
u certain increase iu ttie population
Nu, na, Mais-
id cleansing ot tho little0' ™*' >'ou"« Do-*---*"-
I ter  Boiiuiebuin, ye'r  i.uestion  is  no'
Ask
often all that is necessary
• druggist for genuine "Cal
CKANUKOOK
UN If   IHSi'ltiri
OlSTltU T OF KAST KOOTUNAY
l ill tae'n."
tfornia Fig Syrup" which has direa- "I'm gled tae learn ye'r views,
tions ior babies and children or all j Maister Bannockbrig." sez I, "an' nae
ages printed on bottle. Mother! Vou; less am I .pleased tae hear ye speak
must say "California" or you may get1 weel o' Maister Meighen. I'm mair
an imitatiM tli syrup. than convinced o' his ability tae liti
tho country oot o' the state o' depression It's sufferiu' frao the noo."
"Ho'll dao It. too, uiu lie's gein the
time," put in Tain, wha had been lis-
tenin' interestedly, "although it canna
bo denied that he has gey. stey brae
tao face iu the daein' o't."
"Ye'r richt tliere, Tain." sez his ota-
zen. "Melghen is feclitlu' au uphill
fcclit a' rich., tint I'm pleased tao say
that the tap o' lhe hill 1$ no' sue faur
awa tbo noo."
I "Dao ye think that we are on the
eve o' better limes. Maister Bannock-
burn?" sez I.
"Dependin' on tho result o' tho election, we are," sez he, "I micht say
without fear o' contradiction, that we
ure staundtn' on the threshold o' pros-
Jraises
Embody
Beecham'3 Pillsafter *t fair
trial. Those pnii_e loudest
wlio have used them longest. The great merit of
Beecham's Fills has been
yfpved all over the worlJ.
There i, nothing but
praise everywhere for
Sold pvcrywK.ro
is, Cu.S..
lo boxes. 25c. SOc.
'S
PILLS
TAKE notice that   I,   Louis   l*e-
blomle  ,of Wasa,  B. (*.,    occupation
farmer, intend to apply   for permission to lease the following described
•Nuuils:—
ig  at a  post planted 20
of the southwest corner
; thence west 4o chains;
ins; oast 40 chains; south
point of commencement,
I'ommencii
ch.iins north
of IaiV 66S2;
40 <*li.
containing 100 acres more or less.
LOUIS LBBLOND.
Unto, 22nd October, 1921. 35-43
WATER   NOTICE
(USE AND STORAGE)
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co, of Canada,
Ud.. whoso address is Kimberley, B-
i'., will apply for a license lo take
and uso 250 second feet und to storo
I 1,000,000 feet of water out of Skook-
umchuel.  creek  which flows easterly
and dn
Tho
about I
10,000
fifty a
Ins Into Kootenay River.
Btorago will be located ut
miles from CP.lt. Bridge at
nchuck. The capacity of the
r lo bo created is about
in ft. inul il will flood about
es of land. The water will be
diverted irom the stream at a point
ahout 5 miles from C.I'.H. Bridge at
Skookumchuck, B.C., and will be used
for Power purposes upon the Mine
described as Tlie Sullivan Mine, Klmberley, in tlie Fort Sieeto Mining Dist.
This notice was posted on tlie ground
on tlie eleventh day of October, 1921.
A copy of this notice and an appli-
cation pursuant thereto and to the
"Wuler Act, LD14," will be filed in the
offico of tho Water Recorder at Cran-
brook, B.C,
Objections to the application may
be filed wllh tlie said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor-
iii. B-C., within thirty days after the
first appearance of this notice In a
local newspaper.
The Consolidated Milling & Smelting
Co. of Ciinuiia, Applicant
By E. O. MONTGOMERY, Agent
The date of tbo first publication of
this notice is October 13th, 1921.
33-3G
CKANIiltOOK COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
I'rhute Cursing Home
Licensed by Provincial Govt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Massage ami Rest ('ure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mis. A. ('luwf.ird, Matron
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
Phone 2-,\) P. O. Box 845
Montana Itestiiurant
Cigars, ('IimrelteN and Candy
Meals at AH Hours
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite th*. Bank of Commerce
lto ware
of
Imitations
Sold
on the
Merits
of
MINARD'S
.- ,c.c«chAmsuS   LIMMENT
perlty if Meighen is returned tae iwo*
er.   If he isna I'm no' sue shall"."
"But ye dinna anticipate ony chance
o' a reversal?" sez Turn, n weo bit
anxious like.
"Tae bo frank, 1 dlnna, I hae owre
muckle faith in the guid sense o' the
Canadian folk than that, I hope," sez
Turn's oizzen, "but at the sume tlmo
I ken fine that thero are malr than
a wee wheen o* Canadian;, that nre
disgruntled tae some extent. What's
wrung wi' them Is Ihat they have
been expeckin' owre muckle frae tffe
govornment. They are no' tukin' in-
tau consideration the difficulties that
the -government 1ms hud tao contend
wl' for some years post. They forget
that thero is an eftermeth tae ilka
war thut, willy nllly, the nation nmuii
harvest,
" 'The war is a' dune wi' is a common cry tho noo, 'why canna we gang timfc
'had it her fish tae fry, an' mebbe
ye'U mind that ho wasna anxious tae
fry them on a Canadian fire. An' noo
that the danger Ib a' ower an' dune
wi', he's tryin' tae prove that lie's a
better sailor than Arthur Melghen.
He wad be rale gled gin Melghen wad
let blm steer the ship hame, lie wad
like the honor o' steeriu' ber lntae
port wl' a' her flags flyin', takin' tae
himsel the credit that belangs tae an-
ither mon.
"But ye'll notice that wee Arthur
is shokin' his held. It's malr than
plain that he hasna ony great opeen-
ion o' Mac's ability as a sailor. Arthur kens fine that the danger is no'
ower as yet. Awa aff yonder, like a
blue cloud on tlie horizon, is tho great
reef o' financial stress. A* roond ab
oot it aro tlie tide rips an' cross currents o' a depreciated currency, no'
tae speak o* its bein' in tiio doldrum
bolt o' a war-depleted treasury. It's
gaun (ae tak' a great skill, un' a
stouter heart than tlmt o' Mackenzie
King's tao pilot thu mill ship past the
hungry teeth o' ynhntuokle reef. Mei-
lu n kens tho channel that wull cairry him past the rocks tiiat threaten
lis craft; but ho Ib ower guid a sailor
tar let ony amateur yachtsman Uko
Mackonzto King rin tbo ship lntae disaster efter a' she's been through.
The cargo he's catrryln' is a' too precious tae admit o' takin' ony chances.
A' tho wealth o* Canada lies in the
hold o' that auld ship. Ores, grain,
agricultural    products  o'  a'
on as we did before It cam* on'? kinds has been Intrusted tae his care.
"There is mony a guid reason why Ho maunna loso them at sea, an' lie
wo dinna.   Can a ship be expectlt tae maunna bargain them awa.   Through
sonal prejudices an' III timed expectations Interfere wi' the plans o' the
meu that hae wi' a' their pooer striven  honestly wl' the mony problems
the wondrous pictured march of Its
Inevitable events.
Tliis picture will be seen at tlie Star
Theatre on  Monday and Tuesday ot
Swanson
in Elinor Glyn's
The Great
Moment*
Dig attraction coming to   tlie   Hox
Theatre tills    month.    Monday   and
Tuesday, November 21 and 22.
Frame's Bread la fl(IOI) Dread
His Plea, Cakes and Pastry are
made In a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
I'linna lit      •       Norbury Ale.
CltAMlItOOK   CARTAGE
ANU TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents tor
l.ellilirhlge nnd .ireeiililll Coal
Distribution Cars a Specialty
liruyluu-   nnd   Transferring
(•lien  Prompt   Attention
TOWRISS & ADAMS
Plione llll Proprietors
CANADIAN
Pacific
I'KAMUMMK TRAIN TIMES
NO. (17 DAIIA-To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokano, etc.   Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. 88 DAILY—To Pernie, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
('ranbrook, Wycllffe, Klmberley Service i
No. Kft-Uuve 7.05 a.m.   NO-8M-Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere and
Golden Serirce;
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave 9 a.m Wednemlaj
and Saturday—NO. 882. arrive S.3C
p.m.
For further  particulars apply u
any ticket agent,
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
sail as sho did before encounter in* a
storm? Nae sensible sailor wad ex-
peck her tae.
"An* even the warst faea o' the Meighen government—gin they hae the
remotest speck o' honesty—haa tao
admit that the Canadian Ship o'
State has no' lang sync passed through
tho maist terrible storm o' history.
Ay, 1 hae a mentnl picture o' her the
noo. I see her heel owre tne tho gale
In the awfu' days o' 1917 und 1918.
Her sails are In shreds. Her top-
hamper is a' carried awa. Wave efter wave sweeps her decks. Doon,
doon she plunges intae the trough o'
the sae, mountains o' watter on either haund threatenin* tae engulf her.
Syne she struggles up, shakin'   her
a' tlie stress o' the storm he has kept
that cargo intact an' dry, nor wull
his responsibility cease until he delivers u' safe an* sound tae his employers, the folk o' the braw Dominion o' Canada.
"There's an auld Bayln* that fits the
present case exactly. Ye hae aften
heard it at hame, I'm shalre. 'Never
swap horses when ye are crossin' the
ford.' D'ye no' think that thnt auld
saw micht be easily applied in tliis
crisis lhe noo? We hae safely come
through the greatest struggle o* which
there Is ony record in British history*.
'We hae suffered! We hae been deprived o' mony things that through
years o' usage we had come tae think
were necessities.   Oor folk hae been
held in her stress, but aye gamely tot o' wark. O" necessity we hae had
forgln' awa on her course, held doon tae practise economy. Oor money has
tao it by the clever, wee sailor at the been dfscoonted by lther folk, an* we
helm. Ay, there he staunds ln his
dreepln' oilskins, the saut watter o'
adversity teemin' doon his face, as wi'
clenched teeth he staunds at his post,
twlrlin' the spokes o' the wheel as
the ship yaws an' limbics aboot In
that ragln' hell o' watter. Pulr auld
ship, she Ib batered sair! Up an'
doon, up an' doon, nee'r a moment o'
rest! Wull she weather it? Ay, wi'
Meighen at the wheel, she wull. See
him luuchin noo! The wee mon has
seen the sun keekin' oot frae tlie
mirk o' the black, black clouds oe'r-
lit'id. What's that he's sayin tae the
crew?
" 'Staund by tae go aboot.' Save's
a', he's awa on the port tack. See the
crew rln.
'Shake oot the mains'),   Oot jibs
hae been forced tae pey high prices
for commodities. A* time things hae
nnd a tendency cae mak' oor folk
tumble, for lika thc ancient Israelite-*, we wero fain tae look hick on
U.o flcshpots o' lang syne. Ou ay.
I'll admit that we hae had oor troubles.
"But compare oor lot wl* that o'
ither folk. Gin we dae, It Isna deefl-
cult tae see that o' a' the nations that
were engaged In the war, the Canadian nation Rot awa wi' the least suffer in' o' ony; no' even exceptin* oor
wealthy neebor soth o' oor border.
Is that no' somethln' tae be thankfu'
for, an' wad the fact no' make ye think
that efter a' oor country hasna been
sae badly managed? The United
States, wi* a' Its wealth, hasna dune
an' fores'ls.   Up tops'ls.'   Mercy on I as weel as oor folk.   Hae ye gein that
the crew Is swarmin' in the rig-! maitter any thocht, Maister Bonnie-
gin' like bees.   Look at the auld ship burn?"
heel owre tae the wind! Is that no'
bonnie sicht? Awa she goes wi' a
bane in her teeth, her copper gllstenin'
honniely against the sun the reefs o'
adversity on her weather bow, her
bowsprit polntln' towards the port o'
contentment. *
"But wha's yon juist come u,p on
deck? I declare if lt Isna Mackenzie
King! Mac is a gey, brave sailor noo
that the storm is past. He wasna sac
keen tae tak' the helm when the reefs
q' disaster on a lee shore were threatenin' the ship.   Na, at that time Mac
ASTHMA.
USE
RAZ-MAH
KI SmkiW-iiS»miit-Ni Wl
Jut Swtlliw a Cijult
RAZ-MAH h Guatant—4
to restore normal breathing, stop nmcM
Ktherinn ln the bronchial tubes, -five
ig algata of *|alet il«p; contain aa
-fonolaf drag. $1,00 at tout drag-
long night* of qalet sltep; contalas aa
aablt-fomla| drag, 11.00 at your drag*
gist's. Trtsl free at our sgencfes or writs
faaplstons,
14S King W.
Sold By
Beattie-Noble. Ltd
Toronto.
"Aweel," sez I, "tae be truthfu' J
canna help confessin' that at times I
grumbled wi' the rest. That's naeth-
ing malr nor less than human nature.
A*body looks aroond tae find a scapegoat when things gang wrang; I'm
noe exception tae that rule. I blamed
the government for thc high prices
for a lang time. I didna tak' intae
consideration the depreciation In value o* oor currency, nae malr did I
think that high prices an' a' the lther
evils we were sufferin' frae were only Incidental tae a* wars.
"When yince I sat doon tae think
the maitter ower 1 saw that I wasna
bein' fair tae oor government ln lay-
in' the blame at its door; forbye ask-
in' it tae ameliorate a condeetlon that
was warl' wide. But noo, I'm gled tae
say, I hae gotten tae the place whar
I think that we hae guid reason tae
congratulate oorsels on haeln' sic able
men at the held o' oor affairs. Malr
than that, I am o' the opeenion that
It wlnna be lang noo until we are
as prosperous as onybody could ask,
provided that we dlnna let oor per-
T-til. LULL
Good I'loiir, llrcssiiiit Itooms, Cnnl Tallies,
Kitchen, All Convenience!)
SUITABLE FOR DANOBS, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OP ALL KINDS. HA7.AAUS, Etc.
TKIIMN UKAHOXABI.K
I'or 1'rlecH nml Oilier Pnrtleuliirs Enquire
TIIK NT**. W A 111) or NKCKKTAKV, G. W. V. A.
Home Towiv
Paper Week
It la rarely the average newspaper takes any space
to boost its own business, but still gives a good deal to
boosting other people's affairs.
Somebody suggested It was time (or the weekly newspapers ot the country to adopt a week in which to give
some special prominence to their own particular work,
and the date set ts the lirst week in November, the 7th to
the 12th, the official title of the week being, "Subscribe to
Your Home Town Paper Week." Thousands of papers all
over the continent will join in this event.
Subscribers to The Herald especially have the opportunity of participating in the interesting event.   Fifteen
months for $2.00, ordinarly the price of twelve months,
on all new subscriptions.
Subscribe for yourself or your friend or relative who
is now away from the city.
Ghe Cranbrook Herald
Phone 18
F. A. WILLIAMS, Proprietor
that for lang haa confronted the Cun-: nexl. week
adlan nation."
"Ay," se_ Tam, "that's richt. At
tlie present Ume we are ln the p osee-
tlon o' a falmbly that has had Its
hoose knocklt doon by a storm. For
a wee while we wull hae tae pit uj>
wl' what we hae got, consolin' oor*
selves wl' the reflection that oor new
Loose ts being' blgglt up as fast as
the workmen can drive the nails."
W that we a' gat up for the hour
was growin' late, an' as ye ken, Tam
an' me had tae be at oor wark airly
in the mornin'. But I couldna help
thlnkln, as I gaed hame, that the nlcht
hadna been sae ill-spent efter a'.
There is naethlng like a freendly in-
terchange o' ideas tae brlchten a
body up.
Before I close I want tae tell ye
that Tarn's cizzen wants ye tae send
him the Herald for a year. Ye micht
tell me next time I see ye what my
commission ls likely tae be, tt was
me that persuaded lilm tae subscribe.
Ye'r auld freend,
, SAUNDY.
"CASCARETS" FOB
SICK HEADACHE,!
LIVER, BOI
SOUTH HARD SCHOOL
REPORT FOK MONTH
OF   OCTOBER
"THE DEVIL'S PASSKEY"
STRONG PICTURE AT
THE STAR SEXT WEEK
Written by Baroness De Meyer, with
whom Erich von Stroheim collaborated in preparing this remarkable scenario, "The Devil's Passkey" la tho
story of an Amertc.-.n husband and
wife and a crowded hour in their'
Uvea in Paris.
Warren Ooodwrlght is a writer oi
plays, not yet successful but moving
with his wife, Grace, in the best Parisian society.
Grace, for love ot her husband's
dream of her, gets badly in debt to
Madame Malot, a famous—and infamous—modiste. In her attempts to extricate herself she ia forced to meet
clandestinely an attractive young American officer, Captain Rex Strong.
Out ot their meeting-—innocent enough—springs a scandalous story
which all Paris promptly learns ana
which Goodwrlght lust as Innocently
takes for the plot of a play in which
ho .presently makes a great success at
the Theatre Francals. Jeered at and
scorned by all society for making, as
they think, his own wife's indiscretions a source of fame and income,
he suddenly wake* to the terrible
truth and goes sorrowfully,   grimly
DIVISION I,
Number enrolled 51.
Perfect attendance:
James Atchison, Florence Agland,
Walter Agland, Frank Brennan, Wai**
ter Barrett, Ruth Bond, Jessie Cassels,
May Cox, Willie Cox, Alex Dalzlel,
Tresa Delncca, Harry Fanning, Dor-
een  Fisher, May Gooderham, Edwin
I Haley.  Kathleen Haley, Roy Linnet,
i Margaret Malone,     _*rank     Malone,
; Mary Macdonald, Pat Macdonald, Ste-
i phen Mngro, May Russel,    Bertram
I MacLean,   Pearl   Saunders,     Emily
Taylor, Ellen Taylor, Louisa Taylor,
: Jessie Tito, Hazel   Williams,   Elsie
Wood.
E. N. SING.
DIVISION II.
Number enrolled 49.
Perfect attendance:
Clarence Barrett, Ivor Barrett, Ros-
Blefarc, Lillian Russel.
fare. Margaret Cassels, FranciB Curl,
Evelyn Eley, Gordon Fisher, WInnifred  Harper.    Doris    Haley,    Louis
Helm,   Dolly Johns,  Richard Jones,
Jolanda Magro, Rosi   Magro,   Ethel
I McGee, Tony Nazo,    Murray    Rombough, William White, Edith Wells,
! Billy Whiting, Clydo Williams, Josle
Blefare. Llllium Russel.
Get a 10-eent box now)
No griping or Inconvenience I
a thorough liver and bowel i
with Cascarets.  They work i
sleep.    Sick headache,   HI
gases, indigestion, and all
tress ton* by moraine.   No grl
nicest phy»lc on eartk.
WHY SHIRLEY MASON
PLAYS ARE WINS
K. H. DOUGLASS.
What Is the secret ot suca
Shirley Mason, tbe dainty
tion picture star, wbo since t
starred Is a   Fox   production I
month* ago, haa won tier way |
front rank?   The answer Ib
found' Id "name ot Youth"
picture—and said- to tie   1
which cornea to tke Star Theati
nesday and Thursday ot next i
Advance   reports   indicate |
"Flame ot Youth" le a   ewei
story, tilled with   human
built on a theme that young i
can equally enjoy.  That ls to I
Is typically a Shirley Mason I
This description could apply [
of them,, from "Her Elephant!
her tint great success, to 'Til
tie Wanderer" and   "Merely [
Ann," In which she added to he|
els.   Differing widely in thel
all have this sweetness an
ness tn common; and it is 1
stories that the charming pert
of Miss Mason tits most i
The .picture waa directed' byj
ard M. Mitchell.
Lift Off with Find
MAIL  CONTRACT
SEALED TENDERS, addressed to
the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday, the 18th November, 1921, for the
conveyance of His Majesty's Malls, on
a proposed Contract for four years,
twelve times per week on the route
Creston and Canadian Pacific Railway Station from the Postmaster
General's pleasure.
Printed notices containing further
information as to conditions ot pro-
home to the supposedly guilty pair to' posed Contract may be seen and blank
have his settlement. forms of Tender may he obtained at
While "The Devil's   Passkey"    Is the Post Olllce of Creston, B.C., and
splendidly clean and ends happily, its at the office of the Post Office lnsnec-
powerful story is stronger rather than tor, Calgary, (Alta.
weaker on this account.   If ever or j D. A. BRUCE,
never you've felt almost unbearable, Post Office Inspector,
suspense you will feel lt all through Post Office Inspector's Office,
the latter half of thla    remarkabloj      Calgary, Alta.
picture.   You will sit helpless before,Nov. 2, 1021. 36-38
Doesn't hart a bltl   Drop
Freezone" on an aching cori
■tantly that corn Hops hurtln|
shortly you lift It right oft *
era.  Trulyl
Your druggist aalla a Uny 1
"Freezone" for a tew cents, au]
to remove every hard corn,
or corn between the toea, anl j
luaaea, without aoreneaa or I
picTunc
TUCDtVILS
\PASSKt\
W s A' the\Ooi:.:..- •._',
v-.
Coming to the Star Theatre on Monday and Tuesday of next week. Thwsiar, Not. tri, IMI
THS     ORANBROOK      HEttALI
PAGE   FIVE
LIBERAL SPEAKERS OPEN
CAMPAIGN _
(Continued (rom Page 1)
a disappointment- Debonair and eloquent, never at a loss for a word,
never hesitating for a phrase, It must
be said that if his speech ia stripped
of its interminable self assurance and
egotism, its .picturesque hyperbole,
its witticisms and sarcasmB* his argument stands forth lean, gaunt and unsatisfying to the enquiring mind.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Office Phone 28ft    pr0. Box 888
Hos. Phone 210
B. A. MOORHOUSE
Auoc Mer,,. Can. Sue. C.E., ft H.C.L.8.
l'UOV.   LAND   SURVEYOR
Olllce — Hanson Mock
Crniiliniiik     ■      •      .     B.C.
. IV . A . 1' K It ti I E
DENTIST
I'.'imiilx'll-Munulnir Block
I-lioic 97.    OIBce Hours:
» lo IS, 1 to 5 p.m. Sets.
nt: *
Hock (
irat     J
Vn, Green & MacKinnon
rii7»lcl«n> and Surgeons
Olllce at rasldenca, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons   S.00 to 10.00
Afternoons  1,00 to  4.00
Evenings 7.10 lo   0.10
8untiays      S.30 to   4.10
CRANBROOK, 3. C'
After a somewhat lengthy Introduction to the real subject matter of the
evening, Mr. Macdonald indulged In
a rather lofty flight of fancy when
lie asked his hearers to presume that
the present government has no earthly
chance ln the coming elections. For
all his confidence ln the victory ot
Liberalism, however, Mr. Macdonald
was willing to concede a victory for
the farmer* in the Western province*,
and some forty seats for them also
ln Ontario.   Where then can the Lib*
DR. F. B. MILES
-    DENTIST
Olllce In Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS •
> to IB. a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Pheae IM
Korliurj Are, Mil te City Hall
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL * RITCHIE
MONUMENTAL CO.,
Successors to
Koot. Granite & Monumental Co.
General Stone Contractors nd
Monumental Works
Front St., Nelson. P. O. Box 8011
FOR PAINTING
-Aim-
PAPERHANOINO
lie.
Telephone
JOHN GARD
rhone No. .09
Craakroak,   .    .    . B. C.
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
USUAL SERVICES ON
SUNDAY NEXT.
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Sunday School at 12 noon.
Evening Sorvlco at 7.30 p.m.
Young Peoplo's Meeting on
Monduy evening at ?  p.m.
Prayer   Meeting  on   Thursday at 8 p.m.
YOU ARD WELCOME
|£&
IT
NEVER
CHANGES
British Columbia dairy herds
are among the finest in America, Buyers of pure bred stock
come to this province from everywhere to buy cows from the
herds Of the Fraser Valley.
Pacific Milk Is the only milk
uniform high quality Is due to
-put up in this province and its
the high standard maintained
by the dairymen.
No matter how the label on
the can may read, there ls wily
one milk put up In British Columbia.
PACIFIC MILK COn LTD.
898 Drake St, Vancouver, B.C.
FactorlesatAbboteford * Udner
eral clean-sweep come from? Even
a solid Quebec could not make it so
on hia figuring-
In speaking ot the Farmers' Party
Mr. Macdonald, like Gen. Odium, predicted Ultimate union of tbat party
with tbe Liberals, or rather absorption into Liberalism. From what bas
been said on this question elsewhere,
there Is reasonable ground for a suspicion that am'atgsmation may not
be quite as "ultimate" as Home think.
He also cast some aspersions on tbe
circumstances out of which the candidature" of tlie Farmer-Labor nomination has arisen which the newly-formed organization will be quick to resent.
Mr. Macdonald chlded the Premier
for holding an election before redistribution, but omitted to state how the
0]>i>osition In that, event, secure In tbe
knowledge that an election was (lending, could have held the business of
the country at a standstill during another session, and probably would
have done so.
Reference to the tariff was made by
Mr. Macdonald, but not at great
length. He pointed to the fact that
the Fordney bill by which the United
States was putting its tariff wall up
higher and higher against the Canadian product still allowed 'a loophole
by which the Liberals could expect to
enter into reciprocal trade arrangements, by a clause which gives the U.
S. Government the power to negotiate
along this line with any outside power.
But above all else the railway problem seemed to obsess Mr. Macdonald,
He spoke of the huge deficits resulting from the government lines, how
the figures amounted to about four times the gross receipts from the Income tax, or the sales tax, and almost
swallowed up the entire receipts from
the customs tariff. He bad little of
commendation to say In regard to the
government .policy of directing tlie
railways. While talking deficits be omitted to state that In the month of September, for the first time, the national roads showed a profit over expenses of operation.
FOR INDIGESTION, GAS,
SOUR, ACID STOMACH,
TAKE **BIAPEPSINW
"Pape's Dlapepsln" is the quickest,
surest-relief for Indigestion, Classes,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
by acidity. A few tablets give almost
Immediate stomach relief and shortly
the stomach Is corrected so you can
eat favorlto foods without fear. Large
case costs only few cents at drug
store.   Millions helped annually.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical Commercial Coarse la
Shorthand, typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial law
Commercial English tmt
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLA88BS
tot Particulars Apply te
C. «. TVM.1I, Principal
F. 0. Bet, 14, Helm, B.C
IODOEB AND 801'll.TIKH
ORANBROOK
IAIIMRH8* INSTITUTE
Kernhr leettif
M-TOMI SATURDAY el eaeh
cinil. at » p.m. la tke City Hell
-*m-*mm-*-iM!Mm*im*m*m
The
Coaldale Farmers Exchange
18 READY TO SHIP ON SHORT NOTICE AT THE
•    FOLLOWING PRICES F.O.B. COALDALE
Fancy Alfalfa, P. T.
Choice Alfalfa
No. i Alfalfa      •
No. i Blue Joint
Clean Wheat Straw
White Potatoes, No i
$16.00
15.00
14.00
23.00
7.00
22.00
Mr. Macdon.iliJ urged Mettlemont along the lines ns the solution of the
problem, and rather iiicoiigrounly, after referring to the enormous deficits
resulting from the operation of the
government railways, wished the Pacific Great Eastern in this province
ou to the Dominion government, to
add still more lo the deficits.
Touching on IJ. C. problems in particular, Mr- Macdonold slated that the
provlncal government )ia.l been urging for years tiie transfer of thc railway lands now in Dominion hands to
tiie province, but without success.
He charged that tlie matter of high
freight rates on the railways was holding up the expansion of the province
in certain directions, and that the government had been dilatory fn not legislating on this matter. In the matter of the fisheries of tlie province also he claimed ihat the government
iiad not followed an aggressive policy, and pointed to tho Oriental menace in B.C- as a question rapidly becoming one of the most serious. He
advocates total exclusion of the Oriental from the province.
MISSIONARY TO KOKKA
SPEAKH AT KNOX CHURCH
W.M.S.  MEETING
The Women's Missionary Society ol
Knox Church held their annual Thanh
Offering on Tuesday evening in the
School Room. The Kev. Mr. Jack,
who Is at home on furlough, addressed the meetng on the progress of
Christianity in that ancient kingdom
which for centuries excluded any
other nation or people to enter Its
bounds. During the comparatively
short period of thirty years the most
remarkable change in the history of
tbe world has taken place. The Koreans are neither Chinese nor Japanese, but a branch of the Mongolian
races. By arrangement with other
denominations, the Kingdom of Korea
was assigned to the Presbyterian
Church of Canada so thero would be
no over-lapping, Tho Christian population of Korea Is now so numerous
that the usual Presbyterian system of
Kirk sessions, Presbyteries, Synod
and General Assembly is established.
Mr. Jack dwelt earnestly on the Importance of christianizing the vast
population of Eastern Asia.   If these
people, strong Intellect.ially, In overwhelming numbers become conscious
of their power, the tragedy of Europe
and ttie world might be appalling,
in thla view lie coinoides with J_rf>rd
Northcliff-0, The spirit of conquest
might ouce again be aroused und another Attila may lead tbest hordes
across Europe. The barbarous treatment of Orientals on the Puciflc coast
might become an incentive for revenge. We owe an un-named debt
to Japan. When a powerful German
fleet was speeding its way up the
Pacific ocean to take possession of
Brftlsh Columbia, the Japanese fleet
was sent at full speed and checked
the calamity. The ships sent by the
British were not equal to the powerful
German ships, and with the exception
of the "Glasgow" were sunk on the
coast of Chill.
The story of Korea fs interesting.
The first European official who landed at Seoul was Mr. E. B. Paul, principal and professor of the University
Hn Victoria. Mr. Paul was In tbe
Consular service in Japan. A British ship was wrecked on the coawt fl
Korea. The kln-g had the crew treated
most hospitably. The Consul at Tok-
lo sent Mr. Paul to Seoul to thank
the King for his kindness. He was
twice sent with threo warships, the
object being to open negotiations with
Korea, but the missions failed-
Mrs. MacKinnon, president of the
Society presided. Tte collection amounted to $57.00, not Including the
$25 for a life membership presented
to Mrs. Glassford on her departure
for Alberni.
DOUG. FAIRBANKS ASKS
Hi:\MA>AOKRNOTTO
TKIL MORV OF PICTURE
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
MONTHLY MEETING
HELD THIS WEEK
The regular monthly meeting of (ho
Women's Institute showed a good attendance of members and . friends.
Tho main features of the afternoon
program were a paper on First Aid
by Mrs, Geo. Hennessey and a paper
on Child Welfare read by Mrs. H. H.
McClure. The president, Mrs. Constantlne, gave the usual ten or fifteen
minutes talk on civics. Two songs
were rendered by Mrs. Bert Turner
in her usual pleasing manner. Singing of the National Anthem brought
a very profitable meeting to a close.
"I don't consider It strange on Fair-
bank's part, for I believe he is right
when he asks me not to divulge the
whole story of the second big production he made tor the 'Big Four'," said
the manager of the Hex today when
questioned regarding the telegram he
received to keep the story of "When
(be Clouds Roll By," a secret.
"Vou know that this Is only the second independently produced picture
that Fairbanks has made since the inception of United Artists, In which ho
with Mary Plekford, Charlie Chaplin
and David W. Griffith determined to
make pictures that would stand singly
and solely on their merits."
"When questioned further as to
what he had been tipped off to, tbe
manager divulged just a little of the
secret. "There's one thing I know
I'm not' doing wrong in telling and
that is that the basic theme of the
picture is superstition. It always appeared to producers to be a partlcu-
< larly dangerous subject to tackle, but
j Doug, made up his mind, I understand,
1 that his Becond 'Big Four' picture waa
1 going to be out of the ordinary, and
lie struck on that subject. Moreover,
jIh. didn't get out and get someone to
' write tho story for him, he did it
'■ himself, and when the finished article
' was handed to his staff, they were as-
} tonished beyond words with the things
lie wanted to do. Some were so seemingly impossible and others so stupendous that they all said 'it can't be
done.'
"Doug's, story took him to a small
town in the west for the finishing
touches, and when bis scouts couldn't
find the kind of town he wanted he
! demanded they build one. And tbey
built a whole town, two miles square.
along the side of a hill, on the top
of which tbey were compellcl to build
a reservoir Into which was pumped
ovor a million gallons of water.
"It all seemed so Idiotic at first thtt
some of his staff believed that Doug-
wits going too far, but when be explained that he had left the finish of
thc story untold to bis associates, because he didn't want to scare them
beforo they came to ft, he announced
ASPIRIN
"Bayer" is only Genuine
Warning] Unless you see tbe name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
are not getting genuine Aspirin at all.
In every Bayer package are directions
for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of
twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Made
tn Canada. Aspirin Ib tbe trade mark
(registered ln Canada), of Bayer
Manufacture of Monoacetlcacldester
ot Salicylicacld.
CRHISTMAS HOLIDAYS
In the
Blood and
Nerves
To Purify the Blood,
To Strengthen the Nerve
Redmac is Guaranteed
If your blood ls thick and Impure
you will soon know lt. Yonr ttet becomes covered with pimples and
blotches, your back covered with
spots. If your nerves are shattered
you are nervous, irritable, easily annoyed, and will eventually become
run down and tbe whole nervous system a wreck. Redmac, the moat wonderful of all Tonics made trom Herbs,
Roots and Barks, will fix you up in
a short time. It is the latest and
most wonderful' Tonic ever ottered
to the Public. The nerves are made
strong and healthy. The Mood purified and made pure. Sold by one
druggist In every town, gold in Cranbrook by the Cranbrook Drat * Boot
Compear.
with glee one day that the dam waa
to be buret and the town was to be
flooded. And so it was. Of the more
than a thousand people who were
working In the scenes at that time,
hundreds had narrow escapee. Just
those two things alone have convinced me that this will be Doug's, greatest production, and I'm only too haply that it ts to come to my theatre.
"Superstitions Interest every one,
and that fact alone makes the possibilities of this picture far above what
strenuous Doug, baa ever done. The
Picture will be shown In my theatre
Wednesday and Thursday neat week
at the regular prices."
Mr. A. B. Moorhouse, engineer ud
surveyor, of Cranbrook, baa a survey
party working In the vicinity of Flagstone to Weldo where several places
are being surveyed and connections
made across the Kootenay River. Hr.
Moorhouse states that the work will
laat 'bree weeks.—Pernie Free Press.
OLD COUNTRY
Spend a real Merry Christinas with the Folks at Home
THROUGH   TOURIST   SLEEPERS
DIBECT TO THE SHIP SIDE     NO CHANGE OF CABS NO DELAI
Lv. Edmonton
Lv. Calgary
Steamer
Empress of France
Sailing from
Quebec
Date
1
Nov. 10
Nov. 11
llfoT. 15
Nov. 12
Nov. 13
Melita
Montreal
Nov. 17
Nov. 20
Nov. 21
MInnedosa
Montreal
Nov. 25
Nov. 21
Nov. 22
Empress of Britain
Quebec
Nov. *M
Dec. 4
Dec. 6
Metagama
St. John
Dec. *
Dec. 8
Dec. 9
Empress of France
St. John
Dee. 13
TRAVEL In COMFORT VIA THE DEPENDABLE ROUTE
ol the
CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY
3C-5»
REX
THEATRE
WOMBVN INSTITUTE
HeeU la till
Parish    Hall
afternoon of
Irat Tuesday
at I pn.
Pres:  Mra.
Constantlne
Bee-trees: Mrs. O. Taylor, - - Boi IU
ill ladlM oo-dlelly bitted.
L
AU Shipments Oovernment Inspected
DIBECT FROM PRODUCER TO CONSUMER
Try Us For Efficient Service
The COALDALE FARMERS EXCHANGE
PHONE R1208 COALDALE, ALBERTA
KNIflllTS OF PYTHIAS
Craakntk, B. C.
HeeU every tvsmttrtA I ML ta
th. Fraternity Hall
E. A. Hill, CO.
II. L. Harrison, K.R. * S.
F. kummer, H.P.
Vleltlas brethren oordlally ta
eite-4 to attest
I. 0. O. F.
KEV CITY LODGE, No. 41
^fsmtym-s.      Meets every
!3JCl_E__iMonilay night at
mfiStJ  Clapp'sHall.
Sojourning Oddfellows VwrdUlIy
InvlUd.
p. O. Morrlt,W. M. Hurls, P.O.
Noble Orand.       «eo. Bis.
A Bargain in Newspapers
Here is a Real Bargain - the Greatest Value Ever Offered in Canada.
The Herald costs $2.00 a year.   Tbe Fapiily Herald
and Weekly Star of Mnotreal costs $2.00 a year.   We now
offer a full year's subscription to both papers for
$3.00
AN   EXCELLENT PREMIUM
With The Family Herald and Weekly Star is included
a copy of the new Canadian Coat of Arms in true heraldic
colors, slse 14 x 17 inches. This beautiful plate should be
found in every Canadian home. Every boy and every girl
should be taught to describe the Canadian Coat, of Arms.
A copy will be sent free to all who accept this offer.
Send your order to The Cranbrook Herald, Phone 18.
To new subscribers of The Herald taking advantage
of this offer we will give fifteen months subscription Instead of one year for the same price.
■**■
Paramount Pictures]
TODAY AND SATURDAY
TIE (.HOST III THE GABBE? |
featuring
Dorothy Olah
THE HAIXROOH BOTS
In
THU IS THE LIFE
HON.  AND   TUES.
THOMAS HBTOHAN
In
THE CONQUEST OF CANAAH
A ParuuHt Pktare
HACK  SENETT COMEDY
OFFICE! CUPID
WED.  AND  THURS.
DOUGLAS  FAIRBANKS
In tbe Untied Arttsti Special
WHEN THE CLOUDS SOU BI
AVENGING ARROW
and
ROLIN COMEDY
COMING
Doug. Fairbanks ln
"One of The Blood-
Dorothy Dalton In
"Tbe Idol of Tbe North-
Mary  Plekford In
"1'ollyanna"
Elsie Ferguson in
"Footllghtg"
DotmM FitittMsttiKet ■
Roll Bf" at tk* Bex Theatre, Wed. and Than. Mtt
week. Regmlar prloae.
Doctors
Advise-
patients, suffering from acme throat or
Inag troubles, to get away from the cities
to the pine-forest mountain resorts, sad
ihere live in the open-air as much as
possible. Why > Because there is a
womlerlul exhalation Irom l.ne trses.
which, brialkij iato tbe lungs and air-
-wusges. heals, strengthens sad re-
invigorates them.
To-day, by the wonderful aid ot
Science, these volatile fumes snd other
medicinal agents are compressed into
unique breatheabls tablets known as
Peps. These bring lbs healing pine forest
air into your own home. You strip Pipe
of their silver wrappers and dissolve the
■ablets io your mouth. The germicidal
air-like medicine which is liberated is
carried ssiilh the breislli inlo yonr air-
tubes and lung, where H quickly Mpe
the most trc-ubl-aome cough, relieves
soreness and tightness, and soolhes aad
hols Ihe inSaiMd bronchial lube,.
Peps are lhe Uriel scientific treatment-the rsraedv Ihat has levolulion-
iied treatment ct coughs, colds, chills,
bronchitis, and all soreness or irritation
of throat or chest.  Wc. bos, Jlorll.SS.
pips MSB   SIX
THK     CBANBBOOK     HRBAtB
Thursday, Nov. Srd, 1981
MacDonald's
Grocery
Swift's Banner eggs, doz .. 60c
Brookfield butter, 14 lb.
soli-da, per lb  46c
Brookfield butter, l,s, 2 lbs 96c
Jonathan, Spitz, and Greening apples, per box .... $2.00
Emperor grapes, lb 85c
Hot house lettuce, per Hi. .. 40c
Celery, cabbage und sweet Spuds
Cream brick cheese, lb.  >..46c
Canadian cheese, per lb. ., 80c
— QUAKER   BREAD -
City Turns of Interest
PHONE  76
CHINESE
Nationalist League
and
Armistice Day
The Chinese Nationalist
League are holding a
three-fold celebration at
their new building   at   5
Durick Avenue, on
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11
They are celebrating
Peace Day, the First Anniversary of the formation
of the Cranbrook Branch
of the League, and the formal opening of their new
quarters.
Afternoon tea will be
served from 2.30 to 5.00 p.
in., and the public are cordially Invited to be present
Insure with Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
Tungsten Lamps— 15 and 25 watt
45c; 40 und 50 watt. 60c; 100 watt Nitrogen,   $1.25.     Our low .priceB  win
every time. W. P. DORAN
+ + +
A regular session ot the police commission was held on Tuesduy evening, when the usual business was
taken up. The report of the chief
of police showed an unusuallj quiet
montii In police circles.
+ + +
A convention in Vancouver last
week attended by some six hundred
delegates would seem to indicate that
tlie prohibition issue is not yel. dead
In thia provinco, though nt present
submerged. New provmical oiTlccrs
were elected, and representatives
from all parts of tho .province were
put on to the executive committee of
one hundred named at, that timo. A.
A. MacKinnon was named us from the
Cranbrook district.
+ + +
The case In regard to the unsealed
Chinese liquor recently siczed by the
city pollco was hoard on Tuesday and
was dismissed by Magistrate Leask.
Thore is a possibility an appeal may
be entered.
+ + +
Tho disorganization of the train
service too and from the coast owing to tho floods was responsible for
changing tho itinerary of the Liberal speakers who visited tho city this
week. They wero not able to fill
their engagements in the Columbia
riding, and reached this city on Wednesday -afternoon by way of Spokane.
They continued on to Pernie by car
on Thursday afternoon, and were to
return ou tlieir way to Nelaon on Friday.
+   +   +
Stealing rides along tho Crow
seems to imvo become quite a habit
of late. One duy recently the policial Penile took twenty-three men off
one train, and lodged them in jail
Almost all of them wero on their
beam ends, financially and most of
them had drifted that way looking for
work. Cranhrook lias also had its
share of tliese travellers on blind baggage, but hus not yet had such a big
dose of it as Pernie.
Social-Personal
	
Kr. J. M. Clark left for Calgary on
Tuesduy and ia expected to return
ou Saturduy's train.
Air- B. Weston returned Monday ot
this week from Vancouver where he
spent several days on business.
Mrs. Alec. Bain of Nanton, Alta.,
and lit; le daughter, are visiting In the
city al present with Mr. and Mrs.
Malcolm Uillis.
The monthly meeting of tlie Methodist Ladles' Aid will be held at tho
home of Mrs. ltatclifte, Garden Avenue on Tuesduy next, November 8th
at 3 p.m.
■a
The luilies of Christ Church Guild
will hold their Annual Bazaar ln tho
Pariah Hall on Wednesday, November
SOth. 36-39
Mrs. Violet Robertson Is having
her building on Armstrong Avonuo,
tlie old Prospector building, painted,
whicli will add a great deal to tho appearance of tlie business placos In
that section,
A. G. Bachelor, of Nelson, arrived
In tho city last week-and to join the
In tlie city last week-end eo Join the
staff of tlie local branch of the Royal Bank, having been transferred from
tho branch in tho lake city.
Special music will be rendered by
tho choir at the Thanksgiving services
ut Knox Church on Sunday, November
Oth. Solo work In the anthems will
he taken by Mrs. P. M. MacPherson,
Mrs. J. Thompson and Mrs. E. Paterson.
The pupils of tho high school arc
holding a Hallowe'en social to-mor
Walter Smith left today, Thursday,
to return to the Coast.
BORN.— To Mr. and Mrs. K. K.
Lunn, of Waldo, at the Cottage Hospital, on Friday, October 28th, a
daughter.
SEE OUR WINDOW
FOR THE ONE-
WEEK SPECIALS
DELANY & SINCLAIR
Phone 84
«_8_____fe_
P. O. Box 631
Demonstration of
Hair Shampoo and Hair Tonics
Saturday, November 5th at 3 p.m.
IN   THE   WINDOW   OF
HASLAM'S DRUG STORE
NORBCRV AVENUE
DON'T FAIL TO SEE THI S DEMONSTRATION
BY ONE OF CRANBROOK'S LOCAL LADIES
I— HERE'S MY HEADQUARTERS'*
HASLAM 5 DRUG 5TDRE
MIGHT PHONE 375: DAY PHONEIG
WE ARE PRDMPT-WE ARE CAREFUL
NEXT TO REM THEATRE
gfw**»
'
L. D. CAFE
THE HOME OF GOOD EATS
Special Chicken Dinner Sunday
PRIVATE BOOTHS
Afternoon Teas — Ladles'  Patronage Solicited
^^■-"*^--»^*-«s^-i»^*-»»
Rev. T. S. and Mrs. Glassford left
on Monday for Alberni, Vancoaver Island, where they will ln fature reside.
Mr. E. Patmore returned at tho beginning of the weok to Vancouver, after spending some time here with his
brother, O. W. Patmore.
Mr. A. Davidson, of Vancouver, left
on Tuesday arter spending a few days
visiting at tlie home ot his niece, MrB.
D. Sutherland. Ho arrived In the
city on Priday last.
Peter Luud, formerly ot this city,
and now ot Lethbridge, spoke at a
Rotary club luncheon there on Monday lust on the early days In the lumber business in tiie Crow.
Pour bachelor friends of l-r. G. K.
L. MacKinnon, wlio have been slinr-
ing quarters with lilm hitherto, made
him a presentation on Monday evening- of a gold watch, suitably engraved, and fob, on the ocassion ot hia
approaching marriage Messrs. ,A.
Raworth, J. A. Arnold. W. J. Ratcliffo
and T. M. R. Stewart were Ilie four
associated togethor In tho presentation.
Martin T. Harris returned to the
city last Thursday after an absence
of three months, during which time
ho paid a visit to the Old Country. He
found things considerably upset there
in an industrial and business way, but
reports spending a very enjoyable holiday.
George Brailey of Calgary, has now
beon at the Star Theatre for the past
few days in charge of the Star orchestra. Mr. Brailey Is a viollniBt,
and has been with the Capitol orch-
33
SMOKERS
ACCESSORIES
Just Received
a nice line of
PIPES
TOBACCO POUCHES
CIGAR and CIGARETTE
HOLDERS
CIGARETTE CASES
in Sterling and Silver
Plate at Greatly Reduced
PriceB.
W7H. Wilson
Jeweler
row evening, and from the air of ex- c_tra in Calgary, and has made a close
pectancy which prevails, a good time
Is looked for. A regular meeting of
lhe literary society of the high school
is being held the same afternoon.
Tho Ladles' Aid of Knox Church
will hold a Bazaar on the afternoon
of Wednesday, December 7th, in the
Schoolroom adjoining the Church.
28-32-36-40
Prlenes Oreen Plume, 5 lbs. 95c
Raisins, Oreen Plume, seeded, 6 lbs .\ll.J0
Peel, lemon and orange, lb. 40c
Citron, lb  60c
Mixed, lb   4B«
Dates, 2 lbs  Site
or 3 lbs. for  60c
Currants, lb Sae
Seedless raisins, lb 95c
Table figs, lb Me
SWEET BISCUITS
In packages, were 20c, to clean
.... out we are selling at ....
10c
Timothy Hay, per ton .. .W8.00
Oats, per ton     88.00
per cwt    1*76
Dairy Butter, lb 40e
CRANBROOK
TRADING Co.
study of musical effects In connection
with moving pictures
The proceeds of the Women's Institute Baazar last Saturday In the
Maple Hall will amount to close on a
hundred and eighty dollars. The associate or younger members of the Institute had a candy booth, and selling confections of their own making
realized well over? twenty dollars.
A meeting of the Farmers' Instl
tute will be held on Saturday after,
noon of next week, November 12th, at
2 p.m. At a recent meeting of the
Institute steps were taken to form a
potato club under the suggestions of
the department ot. agrlcul'ure, the
same as has been done in other sections, and lt ls hoped to get this going by next season.
Judge O, H. frhoajpson returned
this week from the eost. He attended the meetings of the Anglican General Synod at Hamilton, at which
some threo hundred were in- attendance, and also visited Toronto and
other points. The Judge will enter upon the work of Court of Revision on the Dominion voters' list about
tlie middle of the month.
F. D. Gillespie, of Lethbrldge, salesman for the Burroughs Adding Machine Co., Is ln tho city this week-end
and renortB business brisk along the
Crow line. In Cranbrook F. Parks
& Co. are the latest to install an automatic aid to .bookkeeping, having a
short time back taken delivery of a
Burroughs Ledger Posting and Statement machine. This makes twenty-
two Burroughs machines in Cranbrook.
Dr. J. J. McClintock left today,
T-hursday, for Vancouver, whore he is
taking up work In the Vancouver tlo-
neral Hospital.
Dr. and Mrs. Wolverton and Rov. J.
B. Tyner, of Nelson, and Mr. H. Wilson of Fernle, are among those from
neighboring Baptist Churches who
have been in the city thla week at
tending the Inaugural meetings of the
Kootenay Baptist Association. Wo ro-
gret not being able to make more
mention of these meetings this week,
but have of necessity to hold It over.
Mr. auditors. A. C. Nelson are now
tiling in the Glassford cottage on
Burwell Avenue. Many will recall
Kr. Nelson as a former government
agent here, being the immediate predecessor of Mr. Walllnger ln that position.
Changes are being made on the
ladles' side of the Fink store whereby some additional floorspace hitherto unutilized will thrown Into tlie
balcony overlooking the main floor,
while some glass-front and ample-
sired show cases below will be used
for the display ot ladles' garments.
With operations completed at Perry Creek for the season, Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. PalmqulBt and daughter will
shortly be leaving the city for the
winter. Mr. Palmquist Intends to
travel pretty far afield this winter,
including some points in South Am-
erict ln his proposed route ot travel.
Miss Nettle Terrace, for the past
eight years in the service of the Kootenay Telephone Lines, at the local exchange, waa made the recipient
of a presentation last Saturday afternoon, on the occasion ot her leaving the company service. The presentation came from the Cranbrook
and "Fernle stalls as a mark of their
friendship and esteem. It took the
form of a silver serving tray, nnd an
appropriate verse on a heart-shaped
card accompanied the presentation
which came as a complete surprise to
the happy recipient.
Hallowe'en passed off quite quietly
on Monday evening, and nothing very
serious In^the' *ay of boyi'sh pranks
and escapades were practiced apparently. A few premises were decorated with Inscriptions, some apt and
some inapt, which a little elbow
grease was necessary to erase. Par
ties were the order of the day, and a
number were arranged for the young
folk to mark thc auspicious occasion.
In the evening the Joy Club held sway
with a dance In the Auditorium, when
all the decorations were in keeping
with the Hallawe'en spirit.
*   FARMER-LABOR PARTY
All Interested ln the candidature of Hr. IV. Scott
MacDonald, the Farmer-Labor candidate for the Dominion Parliament, should take steps to become a member of
the Party.
Committee Booms have been opened ln the Clapp
Building for the use of members.
I ll. T. MOIR, Secretary.
| |v-»s«>v>
mtymM.,r)tt.ni.'\t*tlt   tfjfin   lr\f,H   w\shM   i-Vn-fl
Quality Goods That
Show Stlyeand Value
Ladies' ready-to-wear outer garments, the equal of
which, in value, have never yet been shown in
this city, are now on display at this store.
MANTLES, SUITS AND DRESSES
distinctly superior in fabric, style and finish are being shown here, and they are all
Priced Very noderately
The ladles are invited to inspect these models, and
compare the values represented here with the    *
priceB obtaining elsewhere.    Bought
right, these, garments are being sold right.
— CALL AND LOOK THEM OVER —
WANT ADS.
ST1K 8EC0HD HANS 8TOBE
Phone*.
We par the ben prices going tor all
kind! of furniture. We bur anything from a mouse trap to an auto
mobile.
We Don't Care
Where They Come From
i
FOR SALE 3 roomed cottage, to hemmed off property.   Apply to H.
E. Jecks. "Haieldene," Harold St
P. 0. Box 666.
W. D. HILL
Ladles,' Misses' and Children's Wear Exclusively
0**-»V* ■-■*■»■■»"»-■**'■•■*■■«'■■»'»
•**•>
rely      ' \
>mw mtrnM
WANTED.—Refined Canadian dosires
position as housekeeper where two
.children can attend school. Widower with small child preferred,
Will accept small salary, It any
Apply Mrs. J. W. Cross, Erlckson
B.O. •     86-86
TOR SALE A number of loose leaf
blndors, different dies.      Horald
Offlce. *•'
TOD WILL GfiT OOOD
VALUE FOR CASH AT
DEACON'S
—Groceries of all kinds— |
Cardston Creamery
butter, 3 lbs. for .. $1.40
Cardston cheese, lb. . 10c
Fresh Jellied Pigs Feet
and  Head Cheese  every j
week, home made.
DEACON'S
No Delivery     Phone 111 I
We are willing to put our boys suits up against any
Of them, considering quality antl price.   We will not sell
cheap, shoddy stuff In order to get the price down. .What
wc sell we guarantee will give satisfaction or we will refund your money.
Just come in nnd see what a big range of boys clothing we arc showing, you.will be surprised at the stock, the
quality antl the price.
«5c£
AGENTS KOR WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,'**■',,,,
SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner *.   •   •   75c.
J. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
C. H. Phillips Is returning this week
to Camp Lister, after sponding some
two ot three weeks in the olty.
The funeral of Mrs. Rosl Blggitinnl.
wife of E. Blggitinnl, of the Venezia
Hotel, taak place on Monday morning,
from the Catholic Church. Death
took place on Priday last at the St.
Eugene Hospital.
Major Rorlson ot Victoria has been
ln the city this week In connection
with the Boy Scout Movement. He Is
understood to have mnde arrangements for the revival of the Scout
movement here.
HERE IS
COMFORT
OUARANTEED
Your whole house warm as
you want It In Oldest Weather.
Saves V4 to-A the fuel. Sow
heating over 126,600 homes
more comfortably than they
were ever heated before.
Flrapot absolutely guaranteed for 6 years. Oxidised
Copper Register.
Come aid let ns show yon
this wonderful heating system.
PATMORE Bros.
SANITARY   aal   HEATINO
'     ENGINEERS
Monday next Is Thanksgiving Day,
and next Friday Is Armistice Day.
The Hanson Block la undergoing a
brlghtenlng-up process at the hands
of Rosa Carr, who is painting and decorating the woodwork.
BY      BEALE   \zy ELWELL.
Fire   Insurance   Represents   The
Difference   Between   Total
Less and Build Again
ASK the man who wns "wlpod out"
If you need flro Insurance and follow his advice. Your liuslness,
your home and your Inrnlture need
Insnritnco.    Tail*   inlmyniica   wllh
The best of an Insurance
-ontraet Is AFTER the fire.
The Companies represent*
ed by us give yon 100 per
cent protection.
TRY A SAFETY DEPOSIT
BOX WITH US
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
Cranbreek,   1.0.
PHONE M

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