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Cranbrook Herald Oct 14, 1920

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OCT 1 9 1920
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TU HATIONAL ADYEHTISEB
KNOWS THE BEST MEDIUM-
HE PATBONUES THE HEBALD
VOLUME      28
THS CRANBROOK HERALD
A P.4PEK FOlt THK HOME—
THK IXTKRKSTS OF ClUN-
liliOOK    FORKEOST    AMI AM
CRANBROOK, B. C, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1920
NUMB II It     3 4
Rev. \U W. Lee, and Rev. 1). T.
MW'llutw'k, of NeUoii, De-
liver FliclithiK SpeeeheH
An Indieutlou of the growing sentiment hi favor of prohibition which
has been making itself felt ln tills
olty of lute was cloarly seen ut the
public meeting held last Friday ov
ening at the EdlHOti Theatre. The
meeting was called by the prohibition
party, and practically every seat provided wus occupied, a good proportion of the audience being ladies. Obviously the general sentiment of the
meeting was in favor of prohibition,
and the addresses of the speakers
were frequently punctuated by ap-
plause. There were a number present who were then undecided on the
issue, aud some even who are known
to be bitterly opposed to prohibition,
but when the call came from the platform two or three times during the
evening for a champion of the cause
of "moderation" to present their side
of the case, no response was forthcoming. This wsb all the more
st.range seeing that at least four days
previous an invitation hadbeen extended to the local branch of the moderation league to have a speaker on
hand at the meeting on Friday, io
whom fifteen minutes would be given,
Mr. F. Dezall called the meeting to
order, and with him on the platform
were 'he speakers of the evening, Rev.
R. W. Lee, of this city, and Rev. D. T.
McClintock, pastor of St. Paul's Presbyterian church, Nelson.
Rev. R. W. Lee, the first speaker,
has been heard quite frequently in
thla city on the question of phohlbi-
tion, Trom his own pulpit and the public platform. He delivered a fighting
speech, trenchantly bringing out a so
lid array of facts, and marshalling
them into one striking Indictment of
the liquor traffic as a whole. He
traced the growth of (he prohibition
movement in this province, showing
how this would be the fourth time the
people were to give an expression of
opinion on the mutter. Ho also urged
that the electors allow no confusion
or the Issue to arise fn their minds,
that the lack of enforcement of the
existing prohibition law ahould not be
attributed to any weakness inherent
in the act itself. Indeed, the act,
as now amended, ho had no hesitation
in describing as one of the finest pieces of temperance legislation extant.
The amfndments.jis affected this summer, had effected great improvement
in the workings of the law. As against the continuation of the prohibition act in its amended form wns the
proposal for the sale of liquor by the
government — 'government control"
so called. Mr. l**e emphasized the
Indisputable fact thnt this alternative
is an absolutely unformed proposition,
The moderation league nnd other opponents of prohibition have advanced
various conjectures aa to what will be
done undd* tho policy of government
sale, but till are rebutted by the statement of the ttttorney-goneral of the
province that DO concrete proposals
have yel been formulated on the subject. H wns also shown that the
control the governmeni would be able
to exercise III the event of tho government sale proposal going through
would be absolutely negligible. There
would be mighty Utile "control" about it. Tho quantity of liquor ont
could purchase would not likely be
limited, nor would the number of liquor vending stores to any given
place; anil the appointment of thn go
vernment vendors would bring politics
Into the question and presented the
strong possibility of the political life
of the provinco coming under the contaminating Influence of liquor. Mr.
Lee touched also upon the growing
sentiment that is arising against the
liquor traffic In general, and described the man who "liked his glass" and
took It because he thought it did him
good, even though without any suggestion of excess, as being behind the
times. Tho moderation league, as the
stated body undertaking organised opposition to the present prohibition act,
also received due attention from Mr.
Lee, who strongly denounced the selfishness of the whisky men who were
behind the movement, and were only
out against prohibition because Its abolition moant moro money In their
own pockets.
Mr. McClintock, after handing out
some encouragement to the local pro-
ftPIMTED CONTEST AT
THE LOCAL GOLF CLUB
Cranbrook Ladles Compete t'or
"Anim Coleman" Trophy —
C. Staples Referees
A spirited contest hus been going
on at the Crunbrook Golf Club
course for sume days among the lady
golf enthusiasts, thu competition being for a liutulsoinu trophy presented
to the club for competition among the
ladies, by Mr. 1). C. Coleumu, of Winnipeg. The trophy consists of a pair
of sterling silver candle sticks mounted on pedestals, aud they are covet-
ul hy ull the ladies who huve been enjoying s.port ut the links.
Mesdames (i. J. Spreull and M. A.
Heale competed iu tiie tliials on Wednesday uftornooti, the game being witnessed by a number of the club members, Mr. Chester Staples being, the
referee.
Before her tragic death by drownlug
at Invermere some time ago, Mrs.
Coleman advised tiio lady members of
the Cranbrook Club that' she would
present a trophy, to be won ior two
consecutive seasons before being considered as won outright, and recently
Mr. Coleman sent forward the trophy.
Mrs. U. J. Spreull won out in the
nals yesterday, after a very cIobo
game, the result being in doubt right
up to the last stroke. She thus becomes the first holder of *he trophy.
hibltion workers from the Coast section especially, quoted extensively
from figures to show how the use of
alcohol was diminishing In Old Country institutions for medicinal purposes. He also quoted from Blr Victor
Horsley and Sir Edmund Osier to
make a cue against the uss of alcohol medicinally. Leaving hia figures,
Mr. McClintock got really warmed up
when he tackled the provincial Issue.
He warned voters against voting out
prohibition, saying not only would th*
legal sal* oi moor t>j Increased. I*
WM
Popular Banker .
Leaving the City
Manager Robertson of the Local Branch of the Royal
Bank Going to Nanaimo
Manager F. E. Robertson, who for
the past two years has heen the energetic manager of the local branch
of the Royal Bank of Canada, has received notice (rom headquarters of
a promotion to the managership of
the bank's branch at Nanaimo.
Patrons of the local branch will
regret to learn that Mr. Robertson
and his most estimable wife and their
Ittle son', will be leaving Cranbrook
within a short time. Mr. Robertson
and his family have made many warm
friends since coming to the city, and
with the .patrons of the local bank
Manager Robertson has been \ery de-
servingly popular, because of his
cordial treatment of those doing business with the local branch. He lias
won for tho bank a cousiedrable am'
ount of new business during his brief
direction of its affairs, some of which
is quite extensive.
Always taking an active interest
in public matters tending to the upbuilding of the city, he will be missed from our midst, but with him will
go the best wishes of all for success
in his new field of labor.
Mr. Robertson's succcessor will be
Mr. 0, F. Marsh, who is at present
manager of the Royal Bank branch
at Courtenay, who will arrive within
a short lime to take over the management of the local branch and with
his family will occupy the residence
now occupied by Manager Robertson
and family.
GOLCHESTER ANO ST. JOHN
DISPELS ANXIETY OVER
THESE   CONTESTS
AFTER ALL THERE WAS
NO CAUSE FOR WORRY
Correspondent Says Politicians
Occasionally, Like  Others,
Have Bad Nerve Attacks
SUNDAY SERVICES
AT KNOX CHURCH
Thanksgiving services will be held
nt Knot Presbyterian Church on Sunday next, the 17th Inst. Special mule will In rendered by full choir, and
a solo will be given by Mr. L, Douglas
Etengger Ht tho evening service. Rev.
W. W. McRae, B.A„ will preach at
both services.
Mr. Mcltao wishes it announced
hat his subject on Sunday morning
at 11 a.m., will be "Certainties In Religion." In the evening at 7.30 his
ubjeel will be, "Why I Vote Dry."
An invitation is cordially given to
all to attend whether agreeing or disagreeing with the speaker's position.
ANOTHER CHALLENGE
FROM  INVERMERE
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Oct,. 13.—Mr. w.
J. Bothoran, tho champion walker of
this part, has sent In another challenge that be is ready on ThankBglv-
ng Day, the 18th of October, to take
on all comers In a one to three mile
running road race between Wilmer
and Athalmer, or a walking race of
frrom one to flvc miles, heel and toe,
on road or track. Alt persons wish-
lug to accept this challenge should
communicate with our sporting editor.
He also urged the support of prohibition In order to stop Importation, and
so make for real bone-dry conditions.
Mr. McClintock also dealt very tellingly with the personal liberty argument, and showed the selfishness at
heart of the "beer barons." He said
lt was everybody's business how we
lived, and we reached the highest levels In life when there was a willingness to make some sacrifice. As a
matter of fact our .personal liberty Is
already curtailed by Inw In a thousand and ono ways. Mr. MCllntock
also spent some time dealing with the
Kngland Free or England Sober"
pamphlet of the moderatlonlsts' propaganda, and showdd the fallacy of
some of the argument therein.
His own personal Insight into the effects of prohibition, how It had
brought happiness and new conditions into many homes, was also a striking featute of Hr. McClintoch't ad
(Correspondence)
OTTAWA.—The Government is In
good spirits, its victories in Colchester and St. John having done much to
dispel the anxiety that attended these
two bye-elections. In reality there
was not much cause for anxiety, as
the event showed, but during these
days politicians, like many other
class of people, have bad attacks of
nerves. It doesn't take much to
frighten them.
The result of the two bye-elections
continued the opinion expressed In
these letters. The St. John contest
was uot even a good camouflage affair.
Two weeks before the day of .poling
the Government was informed that
everything was all right, and that
while Dr. Enory would remain in the
field there would he no flgth. Anyone
who happened to be a cabinet minister could have won in St. John. The
position simply carries the man in on
its back. In some quarters down by
the sea they don't take their politics
nearly as seriously as they do some
things that go with jit. Politicians
from that part of the country are not
very keen on the abolition of patron
age.
Those well-versed in things political knew right well that in spite of all
the reports about the strength of Dig-
on, the Farmer candidate, McCurdy
could win. To defeat a cabinet min
ister in a bye-election is just about
the hardest thing .possible. Besides,
formidable new political organisations
ire not built ln a day. With both
Liberals and Conservatives against
him. ('apt. Dixon did well to poll so
many votes. The Truro returns show
that when a Farmer's candidate runs
up against a city or town there is a
different story to tell as compared
with what (here is in the country.
If the bye-elections did nothing
more they demonstrated that the Gov-
eminent will put up a formidable
light in the next campaign. The
Prime Minister has put more aggressiveness into the party he leads than
it has had at any time since 1911. By
getting out and talking to the .peoplo
ho hns also, to some extent, arrested
the drift to new political movements
among hia natural suporters. By,
making the tariff the leading Issue he
has also assured himself of a body of
support that is always formidable. In
politics, fighting counts, and for a
government no situation is absolutely
hopeless to the leader who will fight
hard.
One Is now inclined to think that ln
the next federal campaign the Farmers wfll not be much of a factor oast
of Ottawa. They may win several
eats In the Maritime Provinces; but
are unlikely to amount to much mors
than a ripple on the surface. Not
having the strong co-operative movements to sustain them they are not
the strength they are further weat.
Of course a change may come over
the situation; but tt has not yet occurred.
All eyea wilt now be turned on Bast
Elgin, for there it will be demonstrated what the Farmers can really do In
Ontario today when pitted against
two opponents. In this riding they
nre admittedly strong; but if W. O.
Charlton, the Liberal candidate, remains in the Held it ts difficult to set
how either he or the Farmer candidate
can win. On the other hand, If the government cannot carry the seat In a
in a three-cornered contest, Us weakness in the rural portions of Ontario
will have been strikingly demonstrat-
It Is possible that even if Charlton remains In the Held the Liberals
may consider discretion the better
part of valor and support the Farmer.
At present lt Is Impossible to say
what may happen.
Eastern interest In the -tariff commission Is raplldy on the wane, it having been realized that both sides to the
controversy have pretty well shot their
bolt. There was a certain amount of
Interest In the Calgary meeting owing to the expectation that there both
sides were expected to come back at
ono another. Those familiar with the
situation awaited Hon. Qeorge Lang-
ley's appearance before the Commission, for In some respects this was
looked upon as Important as any incident on tho whole prairie itinerary.
YVINDEREHEkE FAT
STOCK SHOW SOON
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Oct. 13—-Arrangements are being rushed for the carrying through of the Second Fat
Stock Show for the district, under the
Association of Stockbreeders, it will
auspices of the Windermere District
he held ln the lively and sales stables
and grounds here, on Wednesday, November 10th. Tiio prices offered are
very good, aggregating nearly four-
u ml red dollars for the sum total. It
is expected that there will be a very
Bood .showing of fat and breeding
stock.
HUNTERS HAVE GREAT
LUCK ON THEIR TRIP
The hunting party, composed of
Messrs. Lester Clapp, G. B. Willis,
C. J. Little, A. R. Webster, Dr. G. E.
L, MacKinnon, E. T. Cooper and others, who made the trip to the Mud
Lake country receuty, arrived home
the flrBt of the week, reporting a fine
trip and wonderful success. The enthusiastic lovers of this form of outdoor sport report having bagged "a
truck load of fine ducks," but only
one goose was obtained.
One of the party says the Mud Lako
section Is an ideal hunting ground
and that a liner outing waa never experienced by any of the party.
METHODIST CHURCH
ANNIVERSARY SERVICES
Founded 125 Years Ago In Thin
City — Dr. Crummy Special
Preacher nn Sunday
The members and adherents and
the many friends of -the Cranbrook
Methodist Church will be Interested
in the fact that it ls now 25 years
ago slnco the Methodist' Church began operations in this city. During
this time the church has made a rich
contribution to the life of -the city,
through Its various organizations, acuities and influences. The "Silver
Anniversary" of the church will be
duly recognized on Sunday next, October Huh, when the church and community are to be favored with the
presence of Rev. Dr. Eber Crummy,
of Moose Jaw, who will preach at the
anniversary services of the church ati
11 a.m., and 7.30 p.m.
The name of Dr. Crummy is well
known throughout tho whole ot the
Dominion. As a * preacher *he stands
in the front rank of the best pulpit-
of the largest churches In Canadian
Methodism. When preaching in un-
eers. He has occupied the pulpits
Iversity cities his ministry was the
centre of attraction for -the university students of almost all denominations. He is a massive, intellectual giant, bub withal he posBesset
the real orator's art of appealing to
alt hearts and minds. Ab an educationist he has more Uian a Canadian
reputation. The wonderful development! of education In Japan can be
largely attributed to Dr. Crummy,
who some years ago was closely identified with educational movements
in Japan. In Canada his intellectual
charm and .power have gained for
htm many honors and distinctions,
Some few years ago, when a large
number of -teachers visited and toured Europe, he was chosen as the leader of the party. Ae a lecturer ln the
universities, as a preacher, and aB
principal of Wesley'College, Winnipeg, he has won for himself a warm
Place in the hearts of many thousands
of admirers.
A hearty Invitation Is extended to
the public to hear Dr. Crummy on
Sunday next. Special and appropriate
music will be rendered at each service.
IS THE
an? Mrs
THEJUESTION
POLICE   COMMISSIONER   A.
SHANKLAND DECLARES
IT'S NOT HE THIS TIME
HERALD REPORT OF
MEETING IS CRITICIZED
Chief   Adams   Avers   No   Such
Statements as Herald Reports
Were Made Against Him
REPRESENTATIVE
OF NAVY LEAGUE
VISITING IN CITY
Lieut. H. F. Helmalng, R. N. V. R-,
provincial secretary-treasurer of the
Navy League of Canada, Victoria,
",C, arrived iu the city on Tuesday
from Kaslo and Proctor. Lieut.
Heimsing Is touring British Columbia
ln the interests of the League.
Wednesday afternoon, acrompanled
by MrB. F. B. Miles, of the local
school board, Lieut. Heimsing visited the children ln their class rooms,
and spoke briefly to them all. Today
the junior classes are assembling In
the Parish Hall at 11 o'clock to view
some lantern slides, including some
of the surrender of the German Fleet,
and at 1.15 p.m., the High School pupils and the entrance and Junior
fourth classes will assemble at tbe
same place for the same purpose.
After the slides have been shown,
Lieut, Heimsing will give a short address to these pupils on the Importance of the sea to the Empire. These
pupils will then write essays on the
subject, the Navy League giving three
prizes in each of the following classes: First and second year High
School; Third and fourth year High
School; Entrance Class; Junior
Fourth Class.
It is also hoped that during Lieut.
Helmslng's visit to Cranbrook a Boys'
Naval Brigade will be organized, aa it
Is felt that something of tbis nature
is very much needed here.
All members of the executives of
and Great War Veterans' Association,
and Great War Veterans' Association,
and any others interested, are requested to attend a meeting at the City
Hall at 8.30 p.m., on Saturday, October 16th, when Lieut. Heimsing will
be present and address the gathering
on the Boys' Brigade, and officers of
the Navy League for the ensuing
twelve months will be elected,
lb Is expected that Lieut. Heimsing
will be returning to Cranbrook early
next month for the purpose of holding
another meeting In the Interests of
the Navy League, pariculars of which
wl'1 be announced later.
Lieut. Heimsing is no stranger to
Cranbrook, having lectured here about a year ago on tho famous Zee-
hruge exploit of tha Navy during tho
There are goats and goats, but in
this particular instance tbe editor of
the Herald refuses to be the "fall
guy." *
Referring to the report of tbe lively
meeting of the Police Commissioners
of Cranbrook, which was attended by
large delegation of citizens, Uie
Herald editor was absent, being detained at another meeting. In oar
report the following paragraph, to
which exception I3 taken, not only
hy Chief of Police Percy Adams, but
by Commissioner A. 0. Shankland,
appeared:
"Chief Adams denied the charge
thnt   was .made during the  evening  that  "some  people  were   paying him," as Commissioner Shankland said he had been informed."
Monday in our mall we received the
following lejtter-from a Arm of local
barristers,   and   imagine   our   great
surprise   when   we   noted   that   the
party  complaining   was  none  other
than Chief of Police Adams:
"Mr. Adams has asked us to write
you In reference to tho last paragraph of your article entitled
"Citizens demand general cleanup", Oct 7th Issue.
"Mr, Adams tells us no charge
was made which evcu required denial and if so, the innuendo of this
article In far from fair.
"Under the circumstances we
think you should make full retraction."
Then again we received the following from Commissioner Shankland:
"Editor of Cranbrook Herald:
"Dear Sir—Re your report of the
police commission meeting ln your
lust issue, the following paragraph
appears:
"Chief Adams denied the charge
made during the evening that
'some people were paying him,' as
lloinmlssioijfer Shankland said he
had been informed.
"I wish to state that this Is an
absolute falsehood, and I think
that the people who were present
will confirm this. It would be
very foolish on my part to make
such a charge, or even think of
making such a statement at a public meeting, not having the least
bit of evidence to substantiate such
a charge,
"Tlie police commissioners are
the goats for a lot of people ln this
town, but I refuse to bo the goat
In this Instance.
"I  hope  you  will  give this the
same publicity as you gave tho 'Ue.'
"Yours truly,
"A. C. SHANKLAND,
"Police Commissioner."'
Tlie Herald gives the above communications ln order tbat readers
may, aftt.r hearing our side and our
authority for the statements made,
decide en to "who's the goat." Here
they are:
In the course of our rounds for
news tlie day following the meeting
of the commissioners we endeavored
to ascertain what took place, learning that Chief Adams, as he admitted
himself, was the subject of much of
the criticism leveled at the commissioners. We encountered the chief
and requested an Interview. The article published was based solely upon the Information we gained from
him, especially this particular paragraph to which the chief now takes
exception. The fact that both Chief
Adams and Mr. Shankland deny that such statements were made
In open meeting does not change one
iota the statements made by the chief.
Whether the statements he complains
of were made by Mr. Shankland
'during the evening" ls the question.
This remains for the chief to explain—as he gave it to the Herald-
not the ed'tor. For since It Appears he
objects to the publication of the
paragraph, we shall accord him this
privilege.
The Herald has no fight with the.
police department; on the contrary,
we think they are a most efficient set
of guardians of the peace. However,
when conditions reach the stage they
have and officials are bombarded by
such representative citizens as were
at the meeting last Tuesday night, wo
shall endeavor to glvo tiio new*
DISTINGUISHED MASONIC
OFFICIAL TO VISIT CITY
Grand Master of A.F. and A.M.
of British Columbia to be
Be Here Friday Evening
Announcement is made that Cranbrook Lodge No. 34, AF. und A.M.,
will be host tomorrow, Friday evening, October 15th, to a distinguished
Masonic official of the Province in the
person of Orand Master Martin L.
Grimmett of Merritt, who will arrive
here sometime on Friday.
It Is expected that large delegations
of Masonic brothers from the sister
lodges, North Star of Fort Steele; Columbia of Windermere and Selkirk of
Kimberley, who have been invited to
he present, will be guests on tnis occasion.
Preparations are under way to entertain the visiting official in the usual warm, hospitable manner in which-
the local brethren entertain on such*
occasions.
Knthusiastk* Welcome Accorded
Distinguished Visitor Here
Last Saturday
Moderationists
Open Campaign
Largely Attended Meeting Disappointed—Speakers Fall
to Make Any Kecrults
At a very largely attended meeting
arranged by those in the city favoring moderation as set out in the literature of the Moderation League,
which meeting was held in the Edison
theatre and presided over by Manager Grubbt of the Imperial Bank of
Canada, the speakers, Mr. J. H. Seymour for many years chairman of the
Vancouver School Board and Mrs. t
N. Cran, special envoy of the Imperial Association and British Press of
Ijondon, failed to make much headway in enlisting recruits for the
cause.
Mrs. Cran was the first speaker and
at Intervals during her talk, received | anifflag"
applause when she introduced some
witticisms. It was plainly to be seen
that the audience was largely made
up of those favoring a continuance
of the present Prohibition act with
modifications, and the speaker, trying every argument at her command
to win over the gathering, failed utterly.
It was not until Rev R. E. Pow
secretary of the Railway "Y.," advanced to the platform upon Invitation
of Chairman Grubbe. that a real old-
fashfoned Cranbrook hand-clapping
■was nttieeable. Mr. Paw said he
was at a considerable disadvantage.
for he had only Just arrived, and
heard only the closing remarks of the
first speaker, Mrs. Cran. He however gave hts reasons for supporting
the cause of prohibition and his briaf
remarks were well-received.
The disappointment of the evening
came when Mr. Seymour attempted
to expound the cause of moderation.
The speaker appeared to feet the effects of the reception accorded the
first speaker, and appeared somewhat
at a lose as to what to say. He fumbled with some of the literature of
the moderationists and read the platform of the party, quoting also from
other literature as to the claims of
his party as to "increased drunkenness under the prohibition act" and
appealed to all to vote that we might
"have more prosperous times and an
occasional good time" if the moderationists were successful. He was of
the opinion tht Province would have
period of depression should the prohibitionists succeed.
Rev. W. W. McRae, PA., of Edmonton, enlivened the occasion somewhat when he asked for and was given the privilege of addressing the
meeting. Rev. McRae did not agree
with that portion of Mr. Seymour's
address wherein the advocate of moderation saw trouble ahead in Che event
his cauee proved a lost one. After
questioning Mr, Seymour as to the
correctness of his understanding of
this part of his address and being advised he was right, Rev. McRae stated If such a condition arose after a
majority of the electorate willed for
the prohibition cause, he was of the
opinion that there would be enough
loyal men and women in Canada to
combat successfully any trouble of
that kind. He also quoted statistic-.
to prove that the drug habit was not
as great in the United States since
prohibition had become general, this
being refuted by Mrs. Cran. who asserted where men could not secure
liquor they resorted to drugs.
The outcome of the meeting was
the cause for considerable comment
among citizens acquainted with the
proceedings, many being of the opinion the meeting resulted in the prohibition cause being strengthened
Even some of the those advocating
the cause of moderation and taking
part In arranging the meeting, admit
this.
Bright weather am an enthusiastic crowd greeted the Duke of Devonshire, Governor-General of Canada,
during hia visit to Cranbrook for an
hour lasl Saturday morning. The
special train arrived promptly at 11
from Golden and Windermere,
and left again for Fernle shortly after noon. Owing 10 bereavement
and indisposition 1 Uie plans of the
Governor-Gene ral were materially altered, and after one or two more stops
In the Crows Nest pass, Uie vice-re-
gal party intended to return to Ot-
lawa.
The Duke was met on the station
platform by the Mayor, Mr. A. Gen-
Mr. G. J. Spreull, ot Uio Board of
Trade, Lieut.-Col. Huugerford Pollem, Hon. J. H. King, M. L. A., and
other representative ciUsenS, and the
aldermen of the city were preBent
.:*. ,1 body, accompanied by M. T. M.
Roberts, city clerk, to participate in
the proceedings. Tho school children
were lined up on Uie platform, and
as tlie Duke appeared sang tho National Anthem, aud later "O, Cauadu."
Following the first formal introductions and greetings, Uie Mayor road
an addrtss of welcome to Uio Govor-
or-General. the text of which appears
below. To this the Duke made suitable reply, speaking at souio length
on the national conditions following
the war. and how they can. best bo
met by the citizens at large.
The distinguished visitor then made
an inspection of tho school children
lined up to greet him. and gladdened
their hearts by having the following
Monday declared a holiday in commemoration of his visit. An opportunity was then given for the citizens
generally to meet the Governor-Genera!, and many availed themselves of
this opportunity. The staUon was
guile gaily decorated with festoons
and somo. attempt was al-
Justic* Macdonald, of Vancouver,
accompanied by Mrs. Macdonald, arrived here from Fernle on Tuesday
evening and has been conducting a
ssaalon of eourt  hare, hearing ttvtl
o made by a number of Uie business
nouses along Baker Street to put on
a pala air. All things considered,
the city acquitted itself very well in
:he matter of welcoming the distin-
■5u.isi.ed group of visitors.
included in the party were the Duke
and Duche*s of Devonshire, Lady
Maud Mackintosh, Lady Rachel Cavendish. Lady Blanche Beresford, and
Capt, O. H. C. Balfour and Capt.
Lloyd.
Following is the text of the address as presented to the Governor-
General by the Mayor:
Cranbrook. B.C., Oct. 9, 1920.
To iiis Excellency Victor Christian
William, Duke of Devonshire,
K.C.M.G., K.G., O. R. O.,
Governor-General and Com-
»aander-ln-Chief of our
Dominion of Canada.
May it please Vour Excellency:
In the name of the loyal ciUzens of
Jranbrook I have the honor of tender-
.ng their welcome to your Excellencies
on this, your first visit to Cranbrook.
Of tthe many intereeUng and thrlv-
,ng cities your Excellencies visited in
the course of your tour I am sure that
none can exceed Cranbrook in its loyalty.
Three thousand soldiers were recruited from this district and went
MFerseas, and their record is one that
the country i& proud of. Of those re-
.urned their occupations have scattered them over the district, and It haa
neen impossible to assemble all of
hem on this occasion on Uie short notice we have had.
This district is rapidly developing
ts natural resources, and the enterprise of its citizens Is laying the foundations of a highly prosperous future.
We believe in natural resource,
such as Umber, coal, metalliferous
mines and agriculture, that we have
Uie largest field for the accommodation of immigrants of any part of British Columbia.
.Such an opportunity as this of receiving the representative of the
Crown will sUmulate our citizens to
preserve all the attributes of loyalty.
Had a longer time been at your Ex-
cy's disposal, the ciUzens would
have liked to afford your Excellency
111 opportunity of enjoying the big
Same hunting for which this district
is unique.
The fact that Vour Excellencies
have given uB the opportunity ot meeting you at a time of recent bereavement makes ur appreciate the honor
of the visit all the more.
We hope that this, Vour Excellency's first visit to Cranbrook will only
he the precursor of many subsequent
visits.
I have the honor to be,
Vour Excellency's MoBt Obedient and Humble Servant,
A. GENEST, Mayor.
HOLDUP MEN GET OFF
WITH LIGHT SENTENCE
The two hold-up men, Pete Lazuk
and Dan Urlck, who held up a poker
game at Skookumchuck some time ago
in one of the logging camps there, taking a considerable sum of money from
the players and others In tho bunk
house, were taken through this city on
Sunday by Provincial Constables Kerr
of this city, and Walsh of Fort Steele.
They were given a trial at Fernie before Justice Hunter on Monday, the
Jury disagreeing at first, but finally
reaching n verdict- Tlie two men
were sentenced to five years each in
penitentiary at New Westminster, getting -iff with a light sentence considering the gravity of the crime with
which they were charged.
——■     ■♦«    I...
Steve Clark, of the Otis Staple*
Lumber Co., at Wycllfto, wm a bus-
laosa vtaHtt ft* t»a ofttr em 1 risi   *w«
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
Thursday, October 14,1920
■»■■■_
Just You Hear ■"
"■   £23   <77ms'  • ai"
Plays All Records at
Their Best
Concerto Dall-r
RAWORTH BROS.
JEWELLERS and
OPTICIANS
Nut to tb* Port Offlot-'
tree. Branln-r. ,-,
m ■ ■ ■_■.■_■_■_■-.■
Che Cranbrook herald
Publi.li.d  I-vory Thursday by
WILL A. ELLETSON Editor
P. A. WILLIAMS Assistant Mgr.
■nkMtl(U«n ftlu, IUHI > leu
Bukt-trlptloi lMc*, U.S, tUVnItu
"Wltk  a  Ml-al.ai   Without  a  Haul.'
Prl.l.d by Union Labor
No l.tt.r. to tb. editor will be In.ert-
•d aae.pt over th. proper .lanature
aad addr.M of the wrlt.r. The rule
admit, of no exception.
CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1920
VOTING IN THB DARK
Despite the emphatic declarations of members of the government, word pictures are
still being drawn by moderation speakers and writers as to
what "government control and
sale'! really is. They are all
the product of vivid imaginations, but nothing more. The
government at Victoria has declared officially, not once but
many times, that no details in
regard to tbe alternative policy lo prohibition have been formulated up to the present time.
This puts the person who votes for "moderation" in the anomalous position of having
marked his ballot in favor of
something the real import of
which will not be known till it
is brought up al the next session of the legislature. Or In
other words, the electors, if
they vote for government sale,
will be handing out a carte
blanche as to the composition
of the act to govern it This is
not an attractive program, and
will not appeal to thinking men
and women.
conditions than under any other attempted system of regulation?
Thero is no moderation about the liquor traffic, and never
has been any. It is even now
being strangled to death by Its
own excesses. So it will be in
this province, even if prohibition fails to carry on Wednesday of next week. The much-
vaunted "moderation" would be
thrown to the winds, and ln
a year or two conditions surrounding the sale of liquor
would become so unendurably
rotten that public opinion, outraged by such excesses, would
rise in self defence and crush
out the liquor traffic mercilessly on its own showing. So it
has been elsewhere and would
be here. One does not need to
be a prophet or the son of a
prophet to see that this province will become a veritable
sinkhole of corruption if the
bone - dry referenda carry in
the prairie provinces, as seems
altogether likely, and 13. C. gous
wet. It is a pleasant picture
to contemplate in conjunction
with the plea for "moderation"
which the opponents of prohibition are putting up.
They overlook one great factor in this campaign, and that
is the growing world sentiment
against the liquor traffic. All
kinds of epithets and hard names are being levelled at the
prohibitionists, even as they
were at the men and women
who took up the fight for the
abolition of slavery, and the
amelioration of inhuman con
ditions in the factories and the
workshops last century. But
time is marching on, and in a
few years the liquor traffic, now
fighting at practically Its last
ditch in this country, will have
ed into oblivion, and the
"moderate drinker," the man
who thinks he knows when to
stop, will be a rara avis indeed.
/RetboMet Cburcb
Sunday, October 17,
Anniversary Services
Preacher, 11 a.m., and 7.30 p.m.,
Rev. Eber Crummy
M.A., D.Sc, D.D., of Moose Jaw,
Late Principal of Wesley College, Winnipeg.
Special Music will be rendered at
each service.
DB. CRUMMY IS ONE OF CANADA'S GREATEST
PREACHERS.
>¥M
SEES A NEED POR PROHIBITION
"The records will show that
a large proportion of the police
court cases are directly attributable to alcohol," said Magistrate John Leask this week,
in discussing the prohibition issue with the Herald this week,
Thus evidence comes from
those who are in a position to
know the workings of alcohol
ln relation to human life at
first band. Moderation may
be a fine thing for those who
know enough to be moderate,
and if a man holds his glass of
liquor in little enough esteem
to be "moderate" with It, why
can he not be strong enough to
put It from him entirely, and
respect the weakness of his
brother man who may not have
the same power of discernment? There ls food for
thought here for those who
worship so devoutly at the
shrine of personal liberty.
The highest conception of personal liberty does not carry lt
past that point where lt interferes with our duty to our fellows.
MODERATION!
The "moderationists" take
umbrage at the statement that
the "whiskey ring of B. C." is
hiding behind the Moderation
League. Just why they should
be ashamed of their ancestry
is not quite apparent. There
is no attempt made to disprove
the assertion that such a ring
exists, but the "moderation-
iBts' " desire above all else that
they be not associated with it.
They call the statement "a prohibition lie," and counter very
weakly with the assertion that
the "bootlegger and the prohibition    par'y   are   working
hand iu glove for the present
act," and that "the law abiding
citizens, both ladies and gentlemen, are voting with the moderation league."
This is a pretty good example of "moderation." It cannot be called argument by any
stretch of imagination. It ls
the sort of clap-trap that is making converts to prohibition
every day. The "moderationists" realize that the boot'.cg-
I'.er is a great stumbling block
in the path of their propaganda, and .ry to get rid of him by
wishi.ir; him on to the prohibitionists. A nice piece of bluff,
but they can't get away with
it. The "moderationists" themselves called the bootlegger into being, and since it may be
presumed he knows what Is
good for his business, there
will be mighty few of those
gentry found marking their
ballots in the top square on
Wednesday next.
CONCERNING   CANADA
otlier wus tlie expectation of attack
some time by the English.
So In 1722 a French engineer named De Lery was given tbe task of
walling the city In military style.
He erected as well a very strong citadel on a hill. The wall ran about
wliere .Foitificiition lane ts at tbe
present, time. Within that enclosure
the French were safe from all attack
and there were even subterranean
tunnels through which they might escape if hard .pressed to boats tbat
were moored at tha river front.
Some of these were uncovered a few
years ago when an old Catholic
church in the lower part of Montreal waB demolished.
The walls stood unbroken until
180S, when the advance of commerce
demunded their removal. Even the
hill whereon the citadel stood then
was carted away to make a proper
building site. Not a trace of the old
walls exists now except an ohcaslon-
al piece doing dut yas a dividing wall
in some of the downtown yards. By
lhe time the structure was removed
there were 1,200 houses In Montreal
and of these over 700 were outside
the safe area. This shows tbat tba
old terror of Indians and other foes
bad alsost passu!.. As a result of tbs
wall aud the narrow limits of tbe original city streets were very narrow
and they remain ln that section ot th*
city as narrow yet.
election lt will not take the people
unawaros or find them altogether unprepared for lt. There ls a strong
feeling In British Columbia that tbs
yoverament whlcb went Into offlce ln
191G bas failed to make yood. It ls
charged, and with -good groundsh, that
It has not lived up to the promises
It made to the electors, tbat lt has
spent wastefuUy the motley raised
from Increased taxes and tbat It bos
failed to display the courage, foresight and breadth of view which British Columbia badly needs ln these
times ot readjustment and reconstruction.*—Nelson News.
Her Eyes Opened
Mrs. Snowden, after her return
from tho land where Lenin and Trotsky and other Communists rule as autocrats, has declarod that "the dictatorship of the proletariat means
tho dictatorship of about six men,
aldod by an Extraordinary Commission." It Is undemocratic and lt Is
un-Chrlstlan; lt banishes liberty andj
lt Imposes slavery. When Mrs. Smll-
lie talks of the social revolution, a'
large and Increasing body of work-
Ingmen recall tbe .picture which Mr.
T. Shaw, M.P., gave to the Labor
Party Conference at Scarborough last
June of the conditions ln Petrograd
and Moscow. "I have seen the workers eatng their meals, and when I
toll you that half of a raw herring
with boiled birdseed and a dash of
what ls called kasha, without milk
and without sugar, is the best meal
the Industrial workers of Petrograd
and Moscow get, you will form some
Idea of the terrible state of affairs
there."--—London Dally Telegraph.
TO FARMERS
A Savings Account is like a weed—once
started you can't stop it growing.
Don't run risks by keeping money around
the house. Place it in a Savings Account
with this Bank, where it will always be safe.
Interest paid at current rate.
IMPERIAL BANK
Cranbrook Branch,
OF CANADA
W. R. Grubbe, Manager.
Sub-A|enc-/ al KimberUy.
WALLS OF MONTREAL
In tbe early days of Ua history the
city of Montreal was surrounded on
its land side by a wall; the river side
was left open. This was essential
for two reasons. There was the constant fear of raids by the savages
who Infested the woods—more so, after Champlaln had made his unfortunate error of joining the Indians In
and attack upon the fierce Iropuols,
an attack that made the tribe the perpetual enemies of the French.   The
IW1KTI TEARS
ago
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date,
1900
1KOM TIIE VIEW-POINT OF
OUU CONTEMPORARIES
Has Fulled to Hake Good
There are again rumors that the
Oliver Government at Victoria will
call an election within the next few
weeks, possibly ln November. There
are Indications that the government
ls, at least, serious ly considering the
matter.
If there is to be a hurriedly called
Forty-Eight Years in ""Canada's,Western Empire"
A MISNOMER
i
The term "Moderation League" seems an exceedingly
strange one to employ in connection with the liquor traffic's
present onslaught agalnBt the
B. C. Prohibition Act When
has John Barleycorn ever displayed moderation? Did he
when he had full sweep all over the country, ln the days of
the open bar? Has he shown
any moderation under any attempt to place restrictions on
the sale of liquor? Would there
be any more moderation apparent under government sale
CMC
Colonel John S. Dennis, C. M. G„
who rode the plains of Alberta,
BaakaichewLii uud .Manitoba 48 yeara
ago, when Indians and buffalo were
plentiful, knows more about "Canada's Weston! Empire" than any
other man. Mc killed and air tlie
buffalo, narrowly es-u. \,od belli:*,
scalped hy Iud'iui-i on at lenst ons
occasion, suggested and built in
Alberta tho larg^r.i irrigation system ln North America, rnfruitcd
Uinu.iar.dH ot British nnd Canadians
In the United States during iln; resent war antl not only volunloured
Ior but t*aw -service with lliu Can-
♦xllan ExpfMlltlnn.iry Force In Siberia.
Now the fniir western provlm-eH
of Canadn have a population nf
Z.GOQ-OOO, the buffalo arc to ho f.-.-Nri
«lf   In   park*   In   the   Canadian
FOttTY EIGHT YEARS AQO
Hoeklea and the Indians, are on
resur vat Ions.   There arc nearly 20,-
000 miles of railway ln the four
pr- vine***., or one mile for each 126
pel sons nnd of 225,000,000 acres of
good agricultural land, but 35.O0O.-
Ofln acres nm at present occupied
and cultivated. Or tbe balance, lyo.-
Oi'.i.OOO acres, Bome 30,000,000 ncres
lie within fifteen miles of these railway tines waiting for rott'ors.
"T.iinlt of It," says Col, Dennis, "md
tho world crying out for fond " His
rli'.v ls that while Canada hes won
a standing among the nations by hor
work In thc recent war &, thi. today th* mine "Canadian" Ir ye-
cognized tu dlHtinvulnhlns a citizen
01 a piogreiuilve md virile c untry,
Canada's i.l*.:iro In lhe grcai struggle
has involved ber In financial obliga
tions which ean only be mt-t end
discharged by increasing her population and developing her vast
natural resources which, while
ample security for many time* her
wjr debt, must be made . oductive
of wealth through development.
Between 1905 and 1914 about
2,500,000 people settled in Canada,
the largest proportion in the, four
western provinces. They !e*t Great
Ilritain, the United States snd other
countries for their new home, and
Col. Dennis believes that 600,000
each year mr.y follow them until
there provinces have a total population of 10,000,00fl, Canadn. he further believes, In dettltttd to h* "the
keystone In the aruh of fie llrltlsh
Empire." *
D. J. Elmer of Moyie, was a Cranbrook visitor Monday.
Tlie Cranbrook club will hold its
first annual meeting on the first of
Novemher. ■»
Contractors are busy these days
nnd many new buildings are In course
of construction.
The members of I.O.O.P. lodge will
give a literary and musical entertain'
ment In their hall next week.
Mr. Lund expects his wife back
from Spokane In a short time and
they will occupy the Angus Morrison
home.
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
is contemplating opening a branch In
Spokane to better handle tlie business
carried on between British Columbia
and the Northwestern States.
Invest in G P. R.
On muny occasions) during the past year we have recommended the purchase of C. P. B. shares,
Whenever the price dropped on tlie New York Stock Exchange or the premium on New York lands dropped so the
share could be purchased to yield 1% and over, we advised
purchase.
While the price has advanced in New York recently, the
premium on New York funds has dropped so that at
present prices
C. P. R. Yields Over
Seven per cent.
C. P. R. finances are sound; it has millions in cash and
millions in Victory Bonds In its treasury. It is Canada's
biggest industry and its shareB can be safely considered a
Highest Grade
Investment
We can arrange terms so that the purchase price can be
met by monthly payments and we can fill orders for one
share and upwards.
Bonds
Our extensive Eastern connections enable us to offer
Municipal and Government Bonds at attractive prices.
Our Bond Department will be glad to submit offerings.
We buy and sell Victory Bonds.
Grant, Whyte & Co., Ltd.
6-10 Winch Building Tel. Sey. 876-877
Direct private wires to New York ond Toronto Stock Exchanges and
Chicago Board of Trndo.
Prohibition
OR
Government Sale i
The MODERATION LEAGUE Says:
The Prohibition Act has failed ln IU
objects.
The Prohibition Act has made criminals.
The GOVERNMENT 8ays«
"The Act haB proved of great benefit to the province. Why turn
back the clock?"-—Prem. Oliver.
The provincial jails at New Westminster, Victoria, Nanaimo and
Kamloops have been closed.
The Act has inereased drunkenness.   Drunkenness has beon reduced by
That under Government Sale liquor
will be sold In sealed packages.
That under Government Sale the
Government will demand pure
liquor at reasonable prices.
That Government Sale will be conducted by a commission of "non-
partlzan citizens."
"We have not considered the matter at all."
"We have not considered tha matter at all."
"We have not considered the matter at all."
ELECTORS, whom do YOU believe,
THE GOVEBNMENT, or the men who are known to "love the truth" ! ! ! 1
As free men and free women we want
LIBERTY from the Drink Traffic
SO WE WILL
Vote for Prohibition
 Inserted by tba Prohibition Party	 Thursday, October 14,1990
THI     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
PAGE   TUBEE
MaA
p4>fiS
Peps provide t new treatment for
cougha, colds end lung troubles.
They are little tablet, made up
from Pine extract, and medicinal
essences. When put Into the
mouth these medicinal Ingredients turn Into healing vapors,
which are breathed down direct
to the lungs, throat and bronchial
tubes. The Peps treatment Is
direct. Swallowing cough mix*
tnres Into the stomach, to cure
ailments and disorders In throat
and lungs, Is Indirect. Peps are
revolutionising the treatment nt
colds and their price Is within the
reachofall. All dealers, SO.-, bn..
Send 1c. stamp (or 1 RKI. TRIAL
PACKAGK.
l-ltOKKSSlOKAL  CARDS
Drs. Green Si MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Offlce at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOUIIS
Forenoon  9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons   2.00 to   4.00
Evenings 7.30 te   8.30
Sundays   2.30 to   4.30
CRANBROOK, B. C.
UB. F. B. MILKS
DENTIST
Office In Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12. a.m.
1 to   6 p.m.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
ROWLAND KING
MINING ENGINEER
Vice-President
The C. M. Fassatt Co., Inc.
Engineers, Metallurgists'
Chemists, Assayers
Laboratory Supplies
Hn-tOt-ill-tn  Wall  Street
SPOKANE, WASHINGTON
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
CBANBBOOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regular Meeting
SECOND  SATl'RDAT ot each
month ut I! ii.ni. la the City Hall
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets In thi
Parish Hall
drat Tuesday
afternoon ol
every month
at 3 p.m.
st
l*res. Mrs. K
11. lxsaman
f ecy. Mrs. J. W. Burton, P. O. Boi 621
All ladles eo-dlally Invited
KNIGHTS OF Will I AS
Cnaknek, B. C.
Meeta every Tueaday at 8 p.m In
the fraternity Hall
C. O Borgatrom, C. C.
O. H. Colltue. K. R. a. 8
Waiting brethren cordially Invited ta attend.
l.O.O. F.
KEV CITY LODGE, No 48
£LjEk?s •>'"*" ■■'«'•'
W-9(?W     at   ►•r.l.rnll.
Hall.     Sojourning   Oddfellows
cordially Invited.
Noble Orand,        Rec. Sec.,
J. H. Cameron       w. M. Harris
FOR PAINTING
-AND-
PAPERHANQIN0
it*.
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phone No. 401
Crtnbrook,   .    .    .B.C.
CHAS. 8. PARKER
Forwarding and Diitrlbutlng
Agent for
Lethbrldge and timnhlll Coal
Imperial Oil Co.
Distribution  Can a  Specialty.
Draylng and Transferrin!
Given Prompt Attention.
::   P..one 63   ::
MONUMENTS
Koot«n»7 Granite k Mon-
■menUl Co., 144.
0-eeeral Itont Oontraotori and
MommoUI Works
rr*atlt,llaUM   r.0.h«*Mt
EFFORT WILL HE MADE
TO GET PREMIER HERE
Prime Minister May bo Induced
In Visit Cranbrook Ou
His Western Tour
Penile r Melghen baa loft Ottawa on
Ills tour of lhe Western Provinces and
during his stay In the west may be
induced to pay Cranbrook n visit,
least an elTurt will be made to induce
lho Prime Minister to come this way
alter Ills vlsll to tho Ottanhgon coun
try where a liye-elccliini will be held
scion.
Tho tour contemplates a scliodulo
of over thirty meetings, and will probably lake hlin as Ear north as 1'rluce
ltiiiK.il, covering every point ot im
j.niiaiicu on the Prairies lu tiio west.
Tho original intention was that he
should bo accompanied by lion. S. C.
Mew im ni. in t lu- meantime, Hon.
James ('abler lias returned, and after
noting ihe results or tho recent bye-
ileciluus, exprossod a desire to tour
Iiis old Btuutplug ground tu company
with the premier,
Hon. Mr. Calder was selected as a
member ot the Tariff Commission now
iu tho \yoHt, ami pervious to his return to Ottawa It was announced that
he would join Sir Henry Drayton and
Senator Robertson immediately on hie
return, lie lias already departed for
the west, and It Is announced he will
join Premier, Melghen there and proceed with htm on lisi tour.
Thc fact that so shrewd and careful a politician as Mr. Calder is thus
Identifying himself so openly and irrevocably with the new administration
ss taken as indicating that his hopes
Tor the future of the new administration are high.
Immediately any defulte information is obtained as to whether or not
Cranbrook will be included in the
itinerary of Premier Melghen on his
westren tour, announcement will be
made In the columns of the Herald-
It is hoped the distinguished pary can
be induced to come this way.
Afm\    SINC
^--r-tns!
»   "TCP'"!7
SINCE 11970      mWjM/lf;
I'LOH
30§?§?ICOUGHS
CANADIAN
Pacific
CHANGE IX TRAIN SERVICE
Effective Sunday; Oct. 8, 1920
TltANS-CANADA     L1KITKD—Trains
7, S. 9 and 10. will be withdrawn
last trains from Montreal. Oct. 2nd;
last train from Vancouver. Oct. Snd.
900-PACmC EXPRESS—Trains  13
nnd 14 will bo withdrwan; laat
train from St. Paul. Oct. 2nd; last
train from Vancouver, Oct. 2nd.
EX-SERVICE MEN
ARE FORMING NEW
ORGANIZATION
Movement   Has   Beginning  at
Nelson and May Become
Widespread
With tlie granting recently of a
charter of Incorporation to the Loyal
Order of Servicemen, Nelson became
the headquarters of an entirely new
order of the benevolent and protective
class, one that may soon make rapid
strides in membership anl promises to
establish lodges in every town in this
province wherein ex-service men and
their relatives aud dependents are located.
Originating witii members of the
Nelson Ci. W. V. A., the new organization is designed to bind together men
of military and1 neval service within
the llrltlsh Empire, and to facilitate
social intercourse and co-operative activity among its members. At tbe
sauu Ume it has no ambition to bud-
plant or supersede any exstlng order
of any kind whatsoever.
The Nelson lodge is the parent lodge
ot the organization, and goes under
the name of L. O. O. S. Lodge No. 1.
Efforts to establish subordinate lodges ln the nearby towns, including
Hossland, Trail, Cranbrook, Fernle
aud Kaslo are meeting with some success, It is understood, and numerous
requests have been received from the
Coast cities for information from ex-
servicemen anxious to link up with an
organization fostering the Ideals and
keeping olive the traditions they prise.
According to the charter the objects
of the society are declared to be the
facllltatng of socal ntercourse, rat-
onul amusement and mental and moral Improvement among Its members;
the carrying on of benevolent, provident and charitable activities; the making provision for the benefit of members against sickness, misfortune and
death, and the relieving of widows and
orphaned children of deceased members, and the perpetuation of the tiee
of past military or naval service.
RAILWAY MAN LONG
IN SERVICE OF C.P.R.
The Vancouver Sun says Mr. F. W.
Fitters, general superintendent of the
Canadian Pacific Railway iu British
Columbia, celebrated recently, the
forty-seventh anniversary of starting
his career as a railway man and the
thitry-ninth anniversary of his joining
the services of the C.P.R. He became identified with the Canadian Pacific at Winnipeg on October 1, 1881,
and in point of length of continuous
work in the employment of the company is third on the C.P.R. payroll.
Mr. W. F. Salisbury, treasurer at
Vancouver, Is his senior iu tiie company by three or four months. Vlco-
president Ogden is the longest-service
man ln the company.
The New OVERLAND Light Four
MOTHER!
"California Syrup of Fijs"
Child's Best Laxative
The following new service will be
naugn rated:
Culgary to McLeod and return daily t
except Sunday, 8.60 a.m.. leave Cal-!
gary, arrive 7.00 p.m.; 1.00 p.m. arrive Macleod, leave 3.00 p.m.
Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only—look for the name California
tlie package, then you are aura your
child Is having tlie best and most
harmless physic for the little stomach, liver and bowels. Children love
its fruity taste. Full directions On
each bottle. You must say "California."
TIMES   P0H   TRAINS   AT   OBAN-
DH00K Wll,I, Bfit
SO. «7 DAILY, ro Ndlson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leave 11!.20 p.m.
M». tM DAILY—To Fernle, Leth-
brldgv, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
rriMibnidk, Fertile, I.cfhbrldito, Card-
sion Services
NO. W-Leave 6.45 a.m.; NO. 83—
arrive S.30 p.i*. Connection at
Macleod to and from Calgary; connection at Lethbrldge to and from
Medicine Hat.
tranbroiik- Wycllffe,   Klmberley Ser-
FLIER ARRANGES FOR
LANDING PLACE HERE
("apt. J. E. Drummond, who was in
, the city recently, going from Cran-
I brook to Nelson, announced upon his
j arrival nt the latter place that he has
arranged for a landing place here for
the transcontinental airplanes on
their return trip from the Pacific
coast.
In coming west the squadron ol
planes will use a more northern route
through the mountains, but In returning will visit this section, going from
this olty to Cowley, Alberta, the next
topping point.
Pefllnite announcement of the time
of the arrival of the '.planes bare will
be mado in a schedule to be arranged
upon the arrival of the fleet at the
coaat.
vice i
NO. S-iJJ -Loavo 7.05 n in.; NO. 6M-
arrlve 2.Hi p.m.
Cranbriiek, 1 Alee Windermere nnd
tioldcn Nerittv-
Monday nnd Thursday, each week
NO. N21, leave 9 a.m      Wednesday
and   Saturday—NO. H!i*2. arrive   3.20
p.m.
For fuiihor particulars apply to
any ticket agent,
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agei|t, Calgary.
Drop'«Prices
Timothy and
Alfalfa Hay .. $25 down
Oats $25 down
Wheat, 2 weeks. .$40 down
Flour $25 down
Only by Quantity Buying
and   Seasonable Require.
menta ran Low Prices
be obtained.
JAMES KERRIGAN
DISTRIBUTOR
HOW YOU CAN TELL
GENUINE ASPIRIN
Only Tablet* with "Bayer Crou"
are Aspirin—No others I
Ther. It only one Aspirin, that matksa
with the "Bayer Cros."—-all oth.r tablet, are only aciH imitation..
Genuine "Bayer Tableta of Aipirin"
have been prescribed by phyaleiaae lor
nineteen yeara and proved aafe by mil*
lions lor Pain, Headache, Neuralgia,
I'olda, Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuritis.
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets—also
larger "Bayer" packages, ean be hi'
ut any drug store.   Made-in Canada.
Aspirin is the trade mark (registered
in Canada), ol Bayer Manulacture of
Monoacetlcatldester of Salloylicaeid.
While It is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer manulacture, to assist tht
Sublic against imitations, the Tableta of
uvcr Company, Ltd., will be stamped
with their general trad* mark, tka
"Bayer Cross?'
. ■> ■
Let ua supply you with your 1
counter sales books. Wa have > com.
Plata lino ud prices anu low u
tht out-of-town ftUow will lit* rou.
Tke Craatnok ■ill,
When Meals
Hit Back
"Pape's    IHnpcpNin"    Instantly Ends Indlgest-
tioii, Sourness, stomach Acidity
Are lumps of undigested food caus*
Ing yon pain? ls your stomach acid-
gassy, sour, or have you flatulence,
heartburn? Then take Pape's Dlapepsln.
Just aa soon as you eat a tablet
or two of Pape's Dlapepsln all that
dyspepsia, indigestion and stomach
distress caused by acidity ends.
These .pleasant, harmless tablets of
Pape's Dlapepsln never fall to make
elck, upset: stomachs feel Quo at once,
and they cost very llttlo at drug
stores.
TO WHAT LOW LEVELS
HAS LIFE IN LONDON SUNK1
Tlie man who writes the headings
for the Lethbrldge Herald ought to be
a little more careful as to how he
words them. In the following example noticed in that paper a few
days ago, there Is an imputation that
cannibalism is gaining ground in London even, tho very centre of the civilization of the world. Here Is the
heading In ueqstlon:
London Restaurant Cooking
Degenerates
USE "DIAMOND DYES"
Dye right! Don't risk
your material. Each nark-
age of "Diamond Dyes'' contains directions no simplo
that any woman can
diamond-dye a new, rich
color into old garment.*,
draperies, coverings, everything, whether wool, silk,
linen, cotton or mixed pooda.
Buy "Diamond Dyes"—no
otlier kind—then perfect results are guaranteed even if
vou have never dyed before.
Druggint has "Diamond Dye»
Color Card"—16 rich colura.
Have You Rheumatism?
IP SO, TAKE
VITAL TABLETS
Rheumatism is oue of the most distressing ailments. We guarantee Vital Tablets will purify the blood.
They attack uric acid, and you will
be benefitted by taking Vital Tablets,
Uie great French Tonic. They are a
wonderful tonic. They build up thc
entire structure. No more tired feelings, ln fact Vital Tablets will put
you on your feet. Just go to your
druggist and get a box. Price 50c or
by mail. The Scobell Drug Co.,
Montreal.
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co., Ltd.,
Cranbrook, B.C.
CBAHUOOI   COTTAOI
HOSPITAL   .
rrl.ate Hinlif H««
Lic.aa.tl by Froflnelal  Oott.
Mat.ralt; nd Geoeral Xarilaf
liaisag. ud Rest Cure, Highest
References, term, moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron'
Fboae ill P. O. Box Ml
AMnm. Otrtea At*. Cranbrook
"tf
Wh»i  In  Spokane  Make
It tka
Hotel
Coeur
d'Alene
Tka Hotel With a Person-
alitjr.
Convenient to Hverjthlng
Very Moderate Hatet
mn-EAGE COUNTS IN THESE DAYS OF HIGH FUEL COSTS.
An Interesting test of the mileage efficiency per gallon of gasoline has been
made ln Cranbrook with one of the New Overland Fours, lt being desired to sea Just
what tbe car would do per mile In th6 consumption of gosollna.
THE OVERLAND FOUR'S PERFORMANCE.
Draining the tank dry of fuel, a gallon only of gas waa placed ln the tank and
off towards ths Mission went the little car. Over the'most difficult roads hereabout,
.he kept up the pace and when tha engine retuBed to function longer lt was found that
exactly 31% miles waa tha distance covered.
A demonstration of tha many good qualities of this popular car can be had
any thna at——
DEZALL'S GARAGE ■  Cranbrook, B.C.
The Progress of Manitoba
(1) On the left the Royal Alexandra Hotel, Winnipeg, and on
C. P. Ii. Station Building. (2) Fort Garry, Winnipeg.—A plate
wall, presented by Winnipeg Canadian Club,   tells its story
the right a portion of the
on the
There Is on Indian legend of a
raco of people wbo dwelt upou the
Canadian Prairies before the Red
Men came, but why tbey vanished or
wbo they were no man knows. Vanish they did and their place was taken by wandering tribos of Indiana
wbo bunted ami fished, built their
wigwams and their camp-fires, told
their wild legends and stnotteri their
peace-pipes for many a generation
before the foot of the white men ever
visited tlie plains tbat were tbelr
heritage. *
The first discoverer of Manitoba
yrnM tlie ill-faied Henry Hudson, exactly 310 years ago. others followed
lu his y.v pe. Presently came the adventurer, dn Qrouetlller, who after
spying uui ti.e land, went back to
tinglaiid, where, with Rndisson, his
eotupanlon, and under the auspices of
Prince Rupert, he "obtained large
£runts ui land irom OharlM 1* and
formed thnt Hudson's .-.<.• Company
Red River territory, between the
present International boundaries and
1-akt.s Winnipeg and Wlnnipegosis.
This land ht- proceeded to col ....
with Bettlens from tbe Scottish High-
lands. Tbe Colony grew and floorish-
ed. About 1830 tbe population ol
Red River was 1.500. In 1836 the
Council of Assiniboia was or, an • > 1
to govern the colony ani Fort Garry
(now Winnipeg) was built.
From tbis time nn the history ol
Manitoba ts one of growing prosperity, broken only by tne K.el millions of ISC. and 1885. Tu Sir Edmund Head. Governor-General ot
Canada in 1861, ls due the fact that
Manitoba was confederated into tU(
Dominion In 18C0 the Hudson's Bay
Company, of which he was a director, transferred back to England   In
consideration of a sum «•: £i 0
the lands which it had received from
her some two hundred yean b fore
England transferred lha terrlto es
and   thc debt of   $15.'.(.0.f»J(i to   the
which waa ii^.tiutd to play oa Kreat a
part in the (mure history uf Canada* j young Dominion of Canada and ot
During tho one hundred odd years June 17th.. 1870. Manitoba !»'
that Intervened botween that time
imd 1918, the story of Uie Hudson's
Hay Company Is tho story of Manitoba. The yeara are filled with its
troatles with the Indians, its feuds
wub rival companies and iiis usurpation oi all (he trade of Uie vast COUh-
uj over which it ruled, for the most
part, beneficently. Of its rivals the
mosl Important was the North-West
Fnr Company. Bitter was thc contest between these two companies
and many a Blilrmlbb was fought between hauAn ot their adherente, until
about 1517 the two companies were
united and place followed.
Early in 1818, however, Und Sol-
kir.. ■>'. i buying a controlling iu;6r-
e ,i   n it   ■   ith i.i tha Hudson's Bay
ttt t
oi liu.uuu square units of
Province of   that Dominion,   lal:.:
her place among her sisters undi i
the    Lieutenant - Governorship    oi
Adams G. Archibald In 1871 she
elected her final Premier. Hou. H. J
Clarke.
Manitoba has always been a
great rattle raising province. Put
besides this she possesses man>
other sources of wealth. In the
valuable area now known as North;
ern Manitoba she has mineral deposits of great value, water power-,
to develop immense power, flsherlet
capable of yielding large returns, fur
hearing animals Innumerable and
much good land aviUlablc for the
hardier crops. Tlie climate in this
northern part of Manitoba Is extreme
but healthy.
Up to 1870 the hibiory oi i......... -i,
In Manitoba is largely written hi
the berolfl efforts of the Church, both
Catholic and Protestant. In the beginning of tbe Provincial era tiers
wore 3.'{ pariah schools in operation,
but in 1S70 the number of schools
bad prown to F,3. La>*t year there
were 8,200 teaeb'-rs and 115.000 pupils tn the i ...lie and high Ecbools
Of tbe Province.
It k. a far cry from the old trading
post of Fort Garry to the big. modern cit) of Winnipeg. Fifty years
uso this eity was a mere village of
only a couple of hundred people.
Main Street was only a prairie trail.
There waa no Kbool, no railway or
U'lngraph connection with th-- cuter
world; no banks, except thai the
Hudson's Bay Conpany accepted de-%
posits and issued papr money of its
own; and property owners paid no
taxffi. Biil after ij70 tbe place he-
Kan to grow. Three years afterwards It had a r^pi'-atlon of over
2 000, and in 1874 it became an incorporated eity, with F. E. Cornish, a
lawyer, as first Mayor.
In 1880 the building of the C.P.R.
esat and west from Winnipeg was
begun and io 1885 the first through
train from Montreal arrived in the
ciiy.    Now   lhe  CP.R.  freight  yards
al Winnipeg we the largest in the
world. Winnipeg's growth became
steady and solid. In ibe period
Just before the war Winnipeg's
population had Increased to 183,-
078 and her aggregate industrial
product Inn for the year IMS was
t62.000.000. Sho Is now the third '-.ty
In Canada and the little colon*, begun by Radissnn ard his fello adventurers, is no* a greal and HouN
ishlng part of (he w!de D-iiai-Mnn.
whope confines strfteh frnm nan to
see and "whose name is known In nil
lands"-  Fiutu    lhe   Uuniloba   Fine
The Herald, $2.00 a Year
Subscribe Now and Send it to Your Friends PAfli  roua
THK     CRANBROOK     HERALD
Thursday, October 14, 1930
Rheumatism
Neuritis, Sciatica, Neuralgia.
Templeton'i
Rheumatic
Capsule*
Eave brought good
health to halt-a-mllllon
•ullerors.
A healthful, money-saving remedy,
well known for fifteen years, prescribed by doctors, sold by druggists, $1.00 a box. Ask our agents
or write for a free trial package.
Templetona, 142 King W., Toronto
Local agent, Beattle-Noble.Ltd
Strawberry Jam
Toast and Tea
For nion and women wlio do not get
much physical exercise :. breakfast of
toast nni! tea wiih strawberry Jam ls
really beneficial.
QUAKER BRAND STRAWBERRY
JAM ts made from tho berries when
they are ln perfect condition full of
tbo natural tonics put In by the sun
shine and fresh air.
Ercrj' Oood Grocer Hat It
Dominion Canners R. C,
Heal Office i
Vancouver, B. C.
Ltd.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
DAY AND NIGHT CLASSES
A complete course iu shorthand, Typewriting, Hookkoep*
Ing and Penmanship, under the
tuition of a practical teaching
staff.
For particulars, apply
C. AV. TYLER, Principal,
Box 14, Nelson, B.C.
Try Cocoa
T.iis Way
Mil??
its natural fresh cream flavor
make.; Pacific Milk most delightful
for cocoa and cereals.
Tlie next tlmo you have cocoa, make
lt witli Pacltlc Milk and do not say
ay thing to the people you are serving.
Some one Is almost sure to ask how
It is made becauso It will have a delicate smoothness that ono associates
with fresh cream.
PACIFIC MILK CO.,
limited
Factories nt
LADNEB and 1BB0TSFOBD, B.C.
Lumber
Wholesale and Hstall
FIR and LARCH
DIMENSION  and  TIMBERS
PINE and SPRUCE
BOARDS and SHIPLAP
SHINGLES, LATH,
MOULDINGS, D00B8,
WINDOWS, He.
CRANBROOK
SASH it DOOR CO.,
Telephone es 144,
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HBPATOLA remom Gall stonet
oorrtcu Appendlcltta In 24 houri
without pain. Regiotorotf undor
Part rood and Drug Act $8.00
Sol* Manufacturer
UBS.   GEO.   8.   ALIUS
Box 1071 -2S0 4th Ave. S.
 Saskatoon, Sank.
The tariff commission Is losing weight
in public estimation through the realization that not it but the government really makes tho dedsionB.
The recent addresses of Hon. Alph-
otiie Tur^eon on the tariff issue have
aroused curiosity in some quarters,
there heing en Impression that It foreshadows his entrance Into federal politics. Nothing now is said ahout Premier Martin coming east. Hie name
having been so prominently mentioned
In connection with the Liberal leadership it cannot now be suggested for a
minor position; but not so with Tur
geon. As a lieutenant he would lit In
well. He undoubtedly would he a success In parliament there being a splendid opening for men of his age and ability. Indeed It is possible that ho
might go further than Martin.
But little or no Interest has been
manifested in the Xew Brunswick provincial eleciotiH. The campaign W8B|
of so short durut'ou Hint i-ie Imi-ros-J
s'tiu prevailed that Pruui.ir ^nier,
deemed it advlnable to get the operation over as soon as possible, the sooner the better. There has been dlssen-
timi In the govornment ranks and distention In the opposition ranks. The
latter followed the dangerous practice of swappiug horses while crossing
the election stream. Still the change
could not have possibly made the situation any worse for the Conservatives. Opinion was that the government
would be' sustained, but there was also known to ho a lot of shifting sand
In Now Brunswick polleics.
At present Ottawa Is more keenly
interoBted ln tlie Manitoba situation
than in any other political one. From
a distance it looks like a coalition or
clso defeat for tlie Norris government
A coalition would, lt is thought, placo
Norris pretty much alongside the administration of Hon. Arthur Melghen,
for rumor has lt that he does not take
kindly to Mackenzie King. But the
government has to exercise extreme
care fn Its attitude towards Manitoba
iwlitics, thero being a remnant of old-
time Manitoba Conservatives to whom
Norrls ls anathema, and it would hardly do to openly annoy thorn.
Ontario Conservatives have to
choose a new leader, Hon. Howard
Ferguson, who has been acting in a
temporary capacity having announced
that he Ib not in tlie running for the
permanent .position. General Ross,
of Kingston, is being spoken of as a
possibility, but It would seem likely
Uiut Toronto will have a finger in the
pie. Drury Is getting quite a little
Conservative support, his play safe policy on hydro-radlnls appealing very
strongly to the class that naturally
votes Conservative.
It Is not generally known how near
Sir Adnm Beck came to being the lead-
or of the Fanners* Party last fall, and
thus premier of Ontario. He was
within a hair's breadth of It. His
name had actually be placedl before
the caucus and had a vote taken on lt
there and then he no doubt would have
heen chosen. But an Important element In the ranks of the Farmers'
Party felt that if he were the leader
it would he a Beck, rather than a Farmers' Party. A strong plea was made
or a week's delay, and this was granted. The opposition to Beck was thus
given time to develop, and by the time
the caucus reassembled, Beck hod no
more chance titan Hartley Dewart
would have had. But It was a close
thing.
Tho prairies will see both the Prime
Minister and the leader of the Opposition In October or November. Mack-
onzle King Is a certainty, having already begun his tour. The visit of
the Prime Minister also seems to be
moro certain, hut it can only be i flying visit, for with the session coming
on in January there ls much to
gage his attention at Ottawa. He bas
set a very fast pace for himself, and
ho far has stood It well; but there Is
fear that he may overdo it. Still the
strain today is very much less than It
was during the war period. But in
-I-h most peaceful times even the position of Prime Minister Is hever a sin
ecure.
The success of the luxury and sales
taxes has taken a load off the mind of
tlie government. At one time the
raising of revenue to meet the greatly
Increased expenditure threatened to
become a bugbear to the government.
But any such Idea has been dispelled.
Not only is the revenue today almost
three times what It was in the pre-war
days, but there Is every prospect of it
remaining large and Indeed of increasing. Today there are not many real
clouds In Canada's financial sky. Tho
big western crop has dispelled them
CASCARETS
"Uttf Work while you Sfcip"
Flame's Bread Is GOOD Stead
Hia Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made In a tasty manner which
Invites tbe most exacting person to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
Phone 8?      .      Norburr Are.
'monthly
m-did-ie for nil Ppmnle Complaint. ,i, a bos.
or three for fit1, ut drug Itorei- Mulled tunny
-irldrtf* nn rece.pl of prlr- 'ins Scotittt-L D.ro
*■*.„ St. C.-utmrln*.. Oiititrir,.
PH0SPH0N0L FOR MENS'^
for Nerve nml nmln: 1
sTotric-will btllltryou
It BCoftLL DBUOC&,, ht. Cfltliliri-lej, On'tarto.
(old bf Cranbmk Bcok * Drug Oa.
NEW   INSURANCE  ACT
Kilt SOLDIERS Ui FORCE
Can   Now   Obtain   Insurance
at Reasonable Rate
Under tlie Plan
Do you feel "unstrung"?—bilious,
constipated, headachy, full of cold?
Cascarots tonight for your liver and
bowels will have you tuned up by tomorrow. You will wake up with
your head clear, stomach right, breath
sweet, and akin rosy. No griping—
no Inconvenience. Children lor* Cas-
carets too.   10, 26, 60 ceais.
ROYAL
YEAST CAKES.
There ii more energy
; in bl pound of good
! bread   made in  the
' home wiih Royal Ycaat
I Cakes than in ft. pound
of meat. Bread making
ia ft. aimple operation
. and requires no previous experience. Full
instructions in Royal
Yeast Bake Book,
mailed free on request.
E.W. GILLETT CO.LTD.
TORONTO
All
TIRED OF PROBING OF
HIGH COST OF LIVING
Union of B. C. Municipalities
Rejects Numerous Proposals at Nelson Sleeting
returned soldiers and their
families will be interested In the He-
turned Soldiers' Insurance Act,
der which they are provided with the
opportunity of obtaining life iuaur-
unce ut most favorable rates. The
act became effective on September
lst, 1920, and will remain in force
for two years.
Under ihe provisions of the act any
honourably discharged soldier, sailor nurse, of the Canadian Forces
domiciled and resident In Canada,
may insure with the government tu
un amount ot from $500 to $6000.
Under certain conditions the widow
ot a returned soldier, who died sub-
oquent to discharge, may also obtain insurance.
ln addition to former members of
the C.E.F., tlie privileges of the act
nre available to any me, male or female who served during tbe late war
in the limeprlal Army or with the
forces of any of the allied or associated poweiS, providing they were domiciled and resident in Canada before
iiie war and hold an honourable Ate
charge.
Many of those who served overseas, while not suffering from n se-
ere disability, find that their physl-
:a1 condition ia such that they are
unable to obtain life Insurance at all
or only at much higher rates than
ure normally demanded. They,
therefore, find themselves severely
handicapped in providing protection
for tlieir dependents.
Under tlie Returned Soldiers' Insurance Act all returned men are
placed on an equal basis ae no medial examination Is required.
The premium rates are low. They
vary with the age of the insured and
the plan of insurance chosen. At the
age of twenty-five a straight life Insurance policy for $1000 costs $1.24
per month. At the age of thirty-five
the rate Is $1.70 per month. Beneficiaries are limited in the case of a
married man to his wife and children. An unmarried man or a widower without children la required to
name his future wife and children as
beneficiaries. Should tbe Insured die
unmarried the insurance money may
Ik. paid to one or more of his immediate relatives according to his will.
An exceptionable advantage ot this
insurance is the provision made for
disability benefit. Under this section should the policy holder become
totally and permanently disabled he
is relieved from paying further premiums and the Insurance money Is
paid to him direct !□ annual Instalment!) equal to one-twentieth of tha
total amount of the policy.
Bookelts explaining the act. and application forms may be obtained
from all branches of the Great War
Veterans' Association; The Soldiers'
Aid Commission; Imeprlal Veterans'
of Canad; Grand Army ot United Veterans; Army and Navy Veterans;
Department of Soldiers' Civil Re-establishment; Military District Headquarters and District Offices of ths
Board of Pension Commissioners; or
direct from the Commissioners, Returned Soldiers' Insurance, Transportation Building, Ottawa.
Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiii
Vptlng down overwhelmingly various proposals for further governmental Investigations Into the high cost of
living, the Union ot British Columbia
Municipalities which closed its sessions In Nelson last week-end, took
action of a direct ami drastic character on many matters that it deemed
of pressing public Importance.
Among others of its acts, expressed
through leaolutions, it urged the Provincial government to take over all
the high schools and technical schoolB
and operate hospitals; dissented from
both Dominion and 1'rovluclal Governments holding their lands within
municipalities free from taxation;
asked for a conference of federal and
provincial, civic and municipal officials, to co-ordinate tlie Income tuxe
and to correct overluping; recommend
that tlie municipalities be given control over clubs, tlto same as aver hotels; demanded that tlie sume qualifications be exacted of pollco commissioners as of councillors and school
trustees; authorized the appointment
of a committee to study the whole
question of municipal taxation; asked
the Provincial Government to inquire
into fire insurance rates; asked tbe
Dominion Government to let land once
held by soldiers and abandoned remain under taxation; and approved
the extension of consolidated arrears
privileges to returned men who arrived too late to take advantage- of the
Act.
The Union turned down a number
of resolutions proposing that the Provincial Government take over the entire police administration, but favored a two-eyar term for councils.
In the matter of the regulation of
clubs, four mayors urged the change,
Mayor R, H. Gale, of Vancouver; Mayor J. J. Johnston, of New Westminster; Mayor Vance, of North Vancouver, and Mayor J. A. Macdonald,
of Nelson, a recommendation from the
resolutions committee against Intervention being overwhelmingly voted
down.
The other matter that principally
evoked discussion was that of apportioning payments for Indigent patients, some twenty delegates partici
jiatlng ln tlie expression of views. The
principle of the Government taking
over the hospitals was approved.
By an overwhelming vote, the Union
refused to approve of the proposal of
MACD0NALD3
Brier Plug
smoking iBBarrnW
■   ' <HI>
SMOKING TOBACCO'
>wi'.-...-"-^/I" -'Vi...#"';.;-: .,„„
"DANDERINE"
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Doubles Its Beauty.
A few cents buy» "Danderine."
Alter an application ol "Danderine'
you tail not And a fallen hair or any
ilr-nr'ruff, besides every hair shows
now III*, rigor, brightness, mora col
Feels lost
Without It
K We had never used Zam-Buk before
but would feel lost without it now," writes
a grateful Ontario mother, Mn. T. G.
Miller, of Winona,
" Whilst at play," the says, "my little
two-year-old laddieran upagiinstacross-
cut saw and gashed his forehead badly.
" As we happened to have a bos of
Zam-Buk in the house I got it down and
applied a dressing to the injury. It
speedily sootbtd away the pain.
" After treating tbe wound with
'Iaw. Biik twice daily for three days, it
healed so well that I wm able to leave
off the bandages. There's not even a
scar now, thanks to Zam-Buk."
Our flltt hold thoutands of similar Utters
cotilirmini tbe wondrous soothing and heallni
power of Zam-Buk in Cats, Burns, and Scalds,
mnl for ending obstinate attacks of Eeiema,
1'oisoned Sojm Ringworm. Ulcere, and PUes.
There If need of a theroughlr reliable antl
wpWe healer like 7am*nuk In every bome. It
t mures safely from fciiering snd Wood-poison;
ndina "tt ointment orialvt, ind it'apumr bert—
Get this uniane healer to-day I Of Druggist!
and Stores. 60c.. or -Zam-Buk Coy,. Toronto.
Th*
ORIGINAL
aad
oaly
GENUINE
Beware
of
J Imitations
B-3&2I   sea
ou tlie
Herlti
of
il IN AMI'S
•MMENT
P. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone IH
Xertar, At*, ml U Olty Hall
. Henteaa Beataarant
■••■•etAU Hani
Clfin, Cigarettes art 0aaa>
ORANBROOK BTRIBT.
IppoalU (Aa Bask ot Conaeroe
the provincial government to aet up a
local government board. With but
tbe change of one vote, tho sumo division went on a proposal to ask larger powers for the Inspector of municipalities, this proposal being defeated also.
The last resolution submitted to tlie
convention wns one urfgng the Dominion government to retain the Balfour sanitarium in use for ex-soldier
patients, and this was adopted without
a dissenting voice-.
Nanaimo will entertain tlie convention in 1931.
PROHIBITION PARTY
■why'
A man at sixty years of age is
either a failure or a success.
BEECHAM'S PILLS have been
made for sixty years and have
the largest sale of any medicine
in the world! Millions use
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Sold eT.rrwh.r-,
in Cui.il..
Ib bo..., 2Sc, SOc
LEGAL NOTICES
MINKIIAI. ACT
(Form P.)
CERTIFICATE OF IMPROVEMENTS
NOTICE.
"Betty Fr.", "Seaton Fr.", "Robert
C. Fr.", "LUlle", "Ypres", "Cram",
"Vlmy", "Hooge", "Locro", "Menin
Fr.", "Roulers Fr.", "Arras Fr.",
"Watau Fr,", "Plummer Fr.", "Pershing Fr.", "Foch", "Haig", "Potain",
"Byng", "Jessie Fr."- "Irene Fr.",
"Eileen Fr.", "Red Devil", "Roaring
Bill", "Norman", "Douglas", "Mildred", "Lake Fi", "Miller", "Rossland", "Summit", "Mosquito", "J.
Y. A.", "Enough".
Mineral Claims situate In the Fort
Steele Mining Division of Kootenay
District.
Where located:—
On Sullivan Hill, at Klmberley, B.C.
TAKE NOTICE that E. O. Montgomery, F.M.C. 35009-C, acting as
Agent for the Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Company of Canada,
Limited, Free Miner's Certificate No.
27600-C, Intends sttxy days from the
date hereof to apply to tbe Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining
a Crown Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this fourth day of October, A.
D„ 1920.
B-7-10t
List of Meetings
THURSDAY, OCT. 14 ... .KINGSGATE    Ker. G. Knox
THURSDAY, OCT. 14 ... CRANBROOK .. Special Announcement
SATURDAY, OCT. 1« ... .FORT STEELE ... Rev. R. W. Lee
SUNDAY, OCT. 17  MOYIE Rev. H. W. Lee
TUESDAY, OCT. 19 CRANBROOK    Special Announcement.
Wed. Oct. 20     -    ■     Election Day
Vote for Prohibition
  Inserted by the Prohibition Party 	
For the Manufacture of PUR GARMENTS, REMODELLING, Etc., I have secured the services of
the AMERICAN FURRIER (In the
presence of F. Janett, late of
1007 First West).
A LITTLE OCT OF THE WAY — BUT COME OR
SEND UP AND SAVE A FEW DOLLARS.
Calgary Taxidermist
JOHN G. MITCHELL, Proprietor.
702 Sth Avenue West      ■ •      Calgary, Alberta
P. O. Box 1458    -    Phone M2451
WATEB NOTICE
Diversion and I'm
TAKE NOTICE that A. B. Cushlng,
whose address ls Canal Flat, B.C.,
will apply for a license to take and
use 100 miner's inches of water out
of Lavlngton Creek, also known as
South Fork FIndlay, which Hows
North Vest and drains Into FIndlay
Creek, about 2 mtles North from N.E.
corner Lot 5510. The water will be
diverted from the stream at a point
about 1 mile South of S.E. corner Lot
6518 and will be used for irrigation
purposes upon the land described as
Lots 6518, 6516, 39, Block 4596, Map
No. 4 O, Wldermore. This notice waa
posted on the ground on tbo 4th day
of October, 1920. A copy of tho notice
and application pursuant thereto and
to tbe "Water Act 1914," will be filed
ln the office of the Water Recorder af
Wilmer, B.C. Objections to the application may be filed with tbe said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament
Bulldlnga, Victoria, B.C., within* fifty
daya after the first appearance of this
notice ln a local newspaper.
A. B. CUSHINO,
Applicant.
By H. L. ARCHER,
Agent.
The date of the lint publication of
Ostt notice la October 7th, 1980.
-ftirrliotust ciiiiiri)
SUNDAY NEXT,     OCTOBER 17th,
Preacher,   11 a.m. and 7 p.m.,
REV. EBER CRUMMY,
M.A., D.Sc, D.D., of Moose Jaw,
Late Principal, Wesley College, Winnipeg.
A hearty invitation is extended to all to be present
m stsjfim i^fcsi ir\*-»a» sst\frm nflftn ir\*tm ,t\f,tt '-V^-fl
Cranbrook Cleaners and Dyers 4
r. W. WILLIS, Manner.
Foremost Cleaners and Dyers of Everything
Phone It; CBANBBOOK, B. C. Box 71
P-^V"-»*><t>   M-Vt' mttf0''tttt%''mt4%t w*»V*-*Hft"-m>|
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS     AND     BEFINER8
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper and Lead Orel
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Bluestone, Pig Lead and
'      «M "TADANAC" Brand.
A Pleasant Drink
FERNIE BEER is the beat beverage made, for business
professional men, for weak persons, everybody,
everywhere, this beer Is hale refreshment for wholesome thirst
THB ELITE IN BEER — 'NUFF SAID.
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
| WALTER HARWOOD    -    Manager    -    FERNIE, aa
4
4 Thursday, October 14,1020
THK     CBANBBOOK     HERALD
PAGE      FIVE
Electors
REMEMBER, THE REFERENDUM IS
9 ON WEDNESDAY NEXT, OCTOBER 20
How are YOU going to vote?
More Personal Endorsement for Prohibition
Hefore Prohibition, one boy out of every four became a victim of the drink traffic.
I have been entrusted with the care of precious lives. My duty to those demands
that I support Prohibition. Otherwise I
would not feel worthy of the name, Mother.
Mary Mackinnon
I honestly believe Prohibition has not
had a fair chance and should be passed again, thus paving the way for the non-importation of liquor into the province. Government Sale, to my mind, is a myth without body or soul, and would prove a dangerous experiment.
W. C. Adlard
I support Prohibition so that the rising generation may grow up
free from the temptations of an evil which ruins more lives and brings
more misery and suffering upon innocent people than any other evil
in the world; also because it has been proved that the efficiency and
output of any nation are greatly increased by the restriction of the
drink traffic. The Government has given no key to the meaning of
Government control. Where does that word "Moderation," so wonderfully satisfying and soothing to the freedom-loving citizen, come
in Government control — in the quality, in the amount stored in the
cellars, in the output of the private manufacturers, or in the consumption by the individual?
Margaret J. Spreull, m.a„ b.sc.
I am supporting Prohibition because I
believe that the Interests of our province
can be best served by a strict enforcement
of the Prohibition Act instead of the plan
of Government sale.- I want to be on the
winning side, so 1 shall vote for Prohibition.
Alice Phillips
I am in favor of Prohibition, and some day I hope to see a bone-
dry Canada, bringing about conditions that will make the hearts of mothers rejoice throughout our great Dominion.
Annie M. Laurie
I have as much respect for "liberty" as
any man, but when I hear from men who
come before me In the Police Court, that
they had no intention of gcttir.g drunk, I
think it is time people tried to help the
young from falling into a habit that has
caused so much sorrow in the homes of
ninny. They can do this by voting for
Prohibition,
John Leask
The reason I am in favor of Prohibition is because 1 do not believe in asking
any government to enter into the liquor
trade. Also, I believe tbat the Prohibition Act, as amended, if enforced, will be a
benefit to the younger generation, which in
my mind Is of very great importance.
I believe that if the Prohibition Act is passed and enforced, it will
help the man who is weak by removing the temptation; it will afford
a measure of protection to the rising generation; lt will promote happiness, and contribute to the welfare of the citizens of this province, making it a more desirable place to live in. By passing this measure we
shall have an opportunity of doing away with inter-provincial Importation, and eventually get at the root of the matter in the manufacture.
I am supporting Prohibition bcause I believe it is the right thing to do.
Jos. L. Palmer
Those who must have liquor now, and
can gel It, Will die; but our children, if real
prohibition exists, will not know of it, nnd
will grow up untainted by the stench of al-
lolinl. I think those are sufficient rensons
to justify any father or mother in support-
:..,; Prohibition.
Will A. Elletson
MARK IT THUS ON WEDNESDAY NEXT:
These  represent honest  convictions,
honestly arrived at. Men and women,
are YOU reasoning out the issue for
yourselves?
Below is a specimen
(1.)   THE PRESENT "PROHIBITION ACT"!
OB FACIE SIX
THK      CBANBBOOK      HEBALlf
Thursday, October 14,1020
HWI  immm mymtmsmsfjmm,  ^n if\fsn iiUfsm  et\f,m.ssytstn
^Children Only
Our October free Moving Picture Show will be held
i   on THURSDAY. OCTOBER 81st, at 4.1S, In the REX
THEATRE.      Tickets can be obtained after 4 o'clock
******—-———--    - -■ .„„... -...___«-.—.
on Wednesday, at
"THE PATRICIA"
ONE TICKET TO EACH CHILD, TO BE CALLED POR
1 ""**" ■ PERSONALLY.
Be&ttie-Noble, Ltd.,
"WHERE  IT  PAYS TO REAL.*'
^jmtlf/tsmsmmV  utt\i msst%i  mssfmss mst%,  usj^i  ttttV  tttsQ
.. REMOVAL NOTICE ..
We wish to announce that on and after October 1st,
the offlce of the CRANBROOK AGENCY COMPANY will
be located at No. 18, NORBURY AVENUE, (two doors
south of Rex Theatre).
We are prepared to write all lines of Insurance.
Real Estate     -     Rentals     •     Collections
Agents for All Steamship Lines
Nothing saves like safety, "Play Safe," give us a
call and let us give you the protection.
Cranbrook Agency Company
18 Horbiirj Atei.uo    .    J. W. SPENCE, Manager    .    Phone 280
Over tbe Cea Cups
lniurt with Baaia ft Blwell.
+   +   +
See Pink's ad. about Boys' Suits.
+   +   +
Haaon ft Rlaoh planolorte In splendid condition, (or sale cheap.    Star
Second Hand Store.   «
+   +   +
B. Grade linoleum, |1.40 per aqaara
yard.
Cranbrook Euhanse
Our low prlcee win every time.
+   +   +
Big lot of Ladles' Blouses at greatly
reduced prices.    Flak's.
+   +   +
Flour |8.00 cwt., Five Hoses, Royal
Household, etc.,
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+ + +
Beattle-Noble, Limited, announce
another ot tlieir freo moving picture
entertainments for tlie children of this
city to be given at the Hex theatre on
Thursday, Oct. 21st, at 4.16 ,p.m. The
children must call In person for the
tlkets at "The Patricia," at 4 p.m. on
Wednesday.
Book your     steamship      passage
through Beale St. Elweli.
+   +   +
Boys' Ionium) Pauls
j of tlte very best material at $4.00 to
I J4.25 per pair, sizes from 28 to 34.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+   +   +
ls there a birthday coming?   Give
her an "EUREKA" Vacuum Cleaner,
that she has been looking for.  It will
be appreciated each  day throughout
the year.   Let ub demonstrate what
It will do for her.    PATMORE BROS.
+    +    +
Alfalfa  $40.00 ton.       Prulrle  Hay
$40.00 ton.     Timothy Hay $40.00 ton.
Straw $1.60 cwt.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
Boys' Underwear, Penman's Brand
SII68 20, 22, 24, 26   %IM
Sizes 28, 30, 32   |1.7(
Cranbrook Exchange.
Our low prices win every time.
+   +   +
Big lot of Ladies' Blouses at greatly
reduced prices.    Fink's.
+   +   +
See Fink's ad. about Boys' Suits.
See Fink's ad. about Boya' Sulla.
+   +   +
Deposit   your   valuable documents
with lk-ale ft Elweli.     Safety Deposit
IIoxch $:l.00 ,per year up.
+   +   +
Complete Range ot Canadian Head-
near. — Bonnets on display ln Velvets, Silks, Cashmere and Bear Cloth.
Call and look them over.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+ + +
"UNLUCKY FOR DIRT" ls sum tha
truth about our CRYSTAL Electric
Washer and Eureka Vacuum Cleaner.
They take the place of unreliable
hired help and soon pay for themselves. A pleasure to show. Why
not have the Joy of ownership.
PATMORE BROS.
+    +    +
Wheat cheaper this week, $6.10 cwt.
Barley $3.60, Barley Chop $3.60 cwt.
Less ln ton lots.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   +   +
Remember that the replacement value of your house and furniture   bos
moro  than  doubled  and  you  should
double  your  Insurance  for adequate
protection.     (let Beale ft Elweli ts
protect you.    Phone No. 20.
+   +   +
A car of corn to arrive In about two
weeks.    Uet our prices ln quantities.
Cranbrook Trading Co
+   +   +
Boys' Jerseys
Buttoned at shoulder style, In all si
Z68 at $3.00 each.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+   +   +
Don't forget the Methodist church
Ladies'   Aid  bazaar  Saturday  afternoon, November Oth, at 3 p.m., In the
Gym.   Fancy and useful articles will
lie   on   sale   that  will   make pretty
Xmas   gifts.   Come   and   get   your
Xmas presents early.     Home cooking und candy will be sold and afternoon lea wll be served.
+   +   +
Tungsten Um, 40w. its
Tungsten lamp*. Hi. 10.
Cranbrook Bxohange
Our low prices win every Um*.
+   +   +
See Fink's ad. about Boys' Suits.
■J-   +   +
Beattle-Noble, Limited, local druggists, agents for Templeton's Limited,
have free samples of Rheumatic Capsules, and RAZ-MAH for Asthma to
be hud for the asking.
+   +    <
We  have  In stock now the  finest
range of Dolls we have ever shown In
Cranbrook from 10 cents   to   $23.00.
Moffatt's Variety Store.     Headquarters for toys.
+ + +
Between his electric washing machine and the cooks at his hotel, Mine
Host Georgo Hoggarth of the Cran
brook hotel has been having a strenuous time ot late. Occasionally tho
electric washer goes on a strike and
to top matters off the cooks decided
to do likewise the lirst of the week,
the result being that the dining room
of the well-kpown hostelry was dark
for a few days.
Social-Personal
Prohibition
vs. Govt. Sale
Monster Mass Meetings
to be held in the
Edison Theatre
Thursday Eve., Oct. 14
Speakers: Rev. J. P. WESTMAN, Nelson
Rev. W. W. McRAE
Principal W. M. ARMSTRONG
CHAIB TO BE TAKEN AT 8 p.m
Tuesday Eve., Oct. 19
Speakers: Rev. Dr. CRUMMY, Moose Jaw
G. J. SPREULL, Esq., «-<. other.
CHAIR TO BE TAKEN AT 8 p.m
MUSIC BY UNITED CHOIRS.
An invitationis extendedtoany "Moderation" speaker
Mrs. W. Ureuiner, Moyie, wu her*
the first of tiie week.
N. N. B ui ley. Golden, was among
last week-end's arrivals la the city.
A. Campbell, Nelaon, was a business
visitor ln Uie city the first ot the week.
Wm. Ratcllffe of tha L.D. cafe, wu
a guest in Nolson of his mother last
week.
Mr. and Mrs. A. U. Wtlmot, Jaffray,
were guests in tlie city the first of the
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ii. B. Howell, Seattlt,
were guests In the city the first ol
the week.
John E. Pisher uud wife, Rochester,
N.H., wore guests, In tho city last
week-end.
J. o. Roberts or Canal Plats, was
among the arrivals here the lirst Of
the week.
T. W. Turner, Invermere, was a
business visitor In tho city the first
of the week.
C, I. Bodkin, the Bull River lumberman, was a guest lu tlie city the first
of the week.
E. W. and Charles Evans, tbe mining men of Marysvllle, were here over
last week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. R, D. Klrby and son,
of Oshawa, Ont., were guests in the
city last Saturday.
Mrs. W. M. Armstrong and two children arrived on Sunday from Hedley,
B.C.. Mr. Armstrong meeting them at
Nelson. They are occupying the McDermot house on Burwell Avenue.
John Armour Is ln Pernie, being a
member of the Jury panel for the Pall
term of assizes which opened there
this week.
Good Eyesight
Imperative
In these days of
keen competition we
all need perfect sight
and good health. Contrary to general belief
health and good eight
are very closely related. If tho eyes are not
strong, trey may affect
other organs very niut-
srlally. The cost of
PKItFKCT SIUUT Is so
trifling, Unit you ought
to liavo your EYES examined at once. We
can fit you with the
rlyht plassoa and do lt
well.
tf. H. WILSON,
Manufacturing Optician
^.■»*B8U
Big lot of Ladles' Blouses at greatly reduced prices.     Pink's.
+   +   +
The remarkable cleaning efficiency
of the Eureka Vacuum Cleaner Is the
result of its ability to move a great
VOLUME of air through all fabrics at
a tremendous VELOCITY. It cleans
to the core. Let us demonstrate ln
your own home, at your own convenience. PATMORE BROS.
4 + +
Por Thanksgiving we have Cranberries, Pumpkins, Grapes, Pears, Nuts,
of all kinds, Celery, Cauliflower,,
Squash, etc.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
+   4-   +
Specials in Aluminum ware
Four-piece combination cooker, ro-
gular $7.0(1. now $6.00.     Three-piece
Cooker,  regular $6.78,  special  $5.00.
Look at these snaps in our windows,
Now is the. time to stock up, as It is
advancing in price.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
+   +   -f-
'Big lot of Ladies' Blouses at greatly reduced prices.     Pink's.
WANT ADS.
STiH sicoiro mint stobi
Fkoieft.
We pay the best prlcee going tor ell
kinds of furniture. We buy anything from e mouse trap to en automobile.
WANTED—A distributor to take the
agency for the Crown Fuel Saver,
a scientific appliance that can be
attached to any furnace door. This
appliance saves 20% and fuel and
glvee a more uniform heat. 150
already ln use In Vancouver. They
are easy to Install. Applicant must
have good selling ability and some
practical knowledge of mechanics.
Write for descriptive booklet and
agency terms. R, B. C. Hooper,
618 Metropolitan Building, Vancouver, B.C. 10-14-lt
FOR SALE— 8-room dwelling end 8
lots in best residential section,
Oranbrook. Has fire-place, hot-
waterheotlng system, etc. Rented et
present Ume, as owner ls out of
town. Snap at $3000, on easy terms,
Apply Box A 8, Herald offlce.
B-7-2t
registered  holster  st0ci
for Sam.
Ghoice of cows, heifers end young
bulls. One a magnificent bull calf,
will make a show animal. Extended
pedigrees on application. All from
splendid milking strain. Prices from
$60.00 to $600.00. Also some grade
stock.
X. CATHCART SCOTT,
M--»-7t HeWfttt, B.C
WANTED. — Contract, or work by day
or month for four teams, good
work horses, till spring. Leave
enquiries at Herald Offlce.
»-J3-4tp
FOR SALE. — A bouse, eight rooms,,
end bath. Close In. Priee $1800.
Phone 479. 16-7-tf
Mclaughlin automobile for
BALD. — Six cylinder, ln fine running shape, good tires end three
spans. An exceptional value In a
slightly vied second hand oar. Th*
Vrtoe Is reasonable. Pmrtleilere
etBsraMOAssL IC
Chief oC Police Percy Adams was a
visitor to Pernie thu First of the week,
attending the Pul term of assizes going ou there.
Mr. aud MrB. T. Bates were lu Uie
city from Klngsgate this week, arriving Tuesday and returning the following day.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G| Haynes and family have taken up residence this
week in their new Quarters at the Masonic Temple.
Miss Irene Beech has resigned her
position with Uie Royal Bank here,
and will be leaving that institution
shortly.
Mrs, Finnis Ib having a "Caloric"
plpeless heater installed in her residence on Armstrong Avenue, and has
no fear of coming forty belows.
H. L. Sherwood, an ofiicial of the
Canadian Bauk of Commerce, was a
guest of Manager McQuade of the local bank, the lirst of the week.
Former Patrolman, Walter Milton,
has been doing police duty this week
during the absence of Chief of Police
Adams at Fernie, where he was attending court.
The Kootenay Oarage are having a
"Caloric" Plpeless heating system
Installed by Patmore Bros, the district agents. They Intend to be comfortable this winter.
E. S. Shannon, manager of the Bank
of Montreal at Kimberley, accompanied by Mrs. Shannon, was in the city
on Saturday last.
Chief Justice Macdonald and wife,
en route to Fernle, where His Lordship is conducting assizes there this
week, passed through Cranbrook on
Sunday's Eastbound train. *
A. D. Lawrence, district manager
for the North American Life Assurance Society, with headquarters In
Nelson, was a guest I" tho city ou
Monday, going from Cranbrook to the
Windermere country.
Boys' Knicker
Suits
We havo just received, by express, another
Shipment of BOY'S K NICK Kit SUITS, which we have
priced very low.
We have been told thai our prices and quality
are very good indeed. Naturally wo aro glad to hear
this, as It ls our aim to keep our prices as low an we
possibly can, and we have tried never to sell any
goods that we could not recommend. We would ask
you to examine theBe Suits if you are thinking of
buying one.
AGENTS FOB WHAM HANOI
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HEBK
Teachers of the Cranbrook Schools
art, reminded of a meeting to be held
ou Friday afternoon, at 4 p.m., for
the purpose of organizing a Teachers'
Institute, in affiliation with the B. C.
Teachers' Federation. An efTort ls being made to secure the presence of
Mr. H. Charlsworth, general secretary, at this meeting. Mr. Charls-
worth hns been at Nelson attending
the it. C. School Trustees' Convention.
Crunbrook Is now affiliated with the
li C. Good Roads. League, which met
at Nelson last week in convention.
Kast* Kootenay now has two directors
ou thc Board of that body, Mr. W. H.
Navy League of Canada
CRANBROOK BRANCH
A PUBLIC MEETING
will be held in the
City Hall, Saturday, Oct. 16
at 8.30 p.m.
To Discuss the Advisability of forming a Boys' Brigade
ln Cranbrook, and other questions.
smt*m*s***sms*
Cold Nights
Wilson, of this city, and Mr. J. P.
Spaulding, of Fernle.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Robertson have
rented tlie furnished house on Norbury Avenue of Mrs. J. M. Robertson,
and will occupy it cluriug the absence
of Mrs. Robertson in the east this
coming winter.
J. H. Dubois, a Cranbrook old-
timer, having interests here, who ls
now located at Edmonton, being the
secretary-treasurer of the Alberta-
Ontario. Ud., electrical exjwrts, has
been in the city for the past few
days and is considering re-locating
here ln a similar tine to that ln which
he Ib now engaged at Edmonton.
BAPTIST^CHLRCH
SUNDAY,   OCTOBBH   lit*.
11 a.m., Morning Horvlce.
12 noon, Biblo School & Claim.
Evening at 7.30 p.m.    Mr.
W. M. AKMSTllONl). B.A.,
of rrunbrook, will iirouch.
Thursday tinning, Pr»>-r Minting.
COMK AMD WELCOME
1
mean that there will be aome COLD PEBT.      Take no chancee — get
that Hot Water Bottle and be ready.     We have
Miller's C-Kurv-Nek Bottles
superior grade and guaranteed for two yeari.
quality rubber put into any hot water bottle.
Theae are the highest
CRANBROOK DRUG & BOOK CO.,
J. FRED SCOTT, Manager
ALL MAIL OHD1M FBOMPTLY
ATTBKBBB  TO
OCR SUNDAY HOUM AM 4 te ( P. M. and 8 to t P..1L
J

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