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Cranbrook Herald Nov 16, 1922

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N l H 11 E It    3 S
mmisis, ibe oust
rniiiir Account.)CommitteeiMn-
cnwi'N liOiuis to UitluMrleH
Aro  In  Arrciirs
(Special  (<> Tito lleuiid)
Victoria, B.C., Nov. 13.—Completion
of thu dohuto on tho reply to the
Speech from Uio Throne lius cleared
the decks hi tho Provincial Leglsla-
turo, ami has allowed the beer clause
proposal to "como tip for nir.,ran expression frequently used by tlie member for Alberni, Major Dick Burde,
whoso witticisms have been enjoyed
hy huih sides of the House this session.
Tbo debate on the Speer.li was featureless with the exception ot an attack mude against Attorney-General
Munson and his Liquor Board administration by Mr. W. J. BowBer, leader of
the Opposition. That this attack went
homo was evidenced* by both the Attorney-General and Premier Oliver extending themselves to reply.
Commencing to-day the lobbies are
html at work in the corridors and at
the Empress Hotel, chiropractors,
members of the Medical Council, Moderation ami Liberty League workers,
brewers, and delegates of the Union
of B.C. Municipalities, alt hard at work
on tlieir respective objectives.
Criticism levelled against the administration of the Mothers' Pensions
Act by Canon Hincheliffe, Conservative member for Victoria, on Friday
last, when he maintained that widows
of returned soldiers were being discriminated against, has led to the appointment of a select committee to investigate these charges. Premier Oliver, lu the House this afternoon, stated lie disliked a vote being taken on
Canon Hinehcliffe's resolution until
the officials of the Workmen's Compensation Board had hud an opportunity
to explain their Hide of the case.
Little is known of the attitude of
the Oovernment forces in connection
with both iho Pacific Great Eastern
Railway and the amendments to the
Liquor control Act. Several caucuses
have already been held hy the IJber*
aln, but with tlie exception of disposing of the University question, disposition of tho two most contentious questions, beer and railways, hove yet to
he made. The general belief is expressed by Ihose supposed to be In the
know that tho beer clause Item will
tje solved hy the submission or u plebiscite to the electorate, allowing each
district to vote ou tlie matter from n
local option standpoint. This method
was urged upon the Provincial Kxo-
cntive last Friday by the Moderation-
Isis fit the event  of the Government
noi deeming it wise to (Miction the
salo of the amber boverage in properly
controlled hotels ami cafes.
Tho Pacific Great Kustern question.
following the publication of reports
by three experts engaged by the Government this iiniiinier, Ims caused u
breach in the ranks of the party in
power which will require several more
meetings before a decision can be announced on the tioor of thc House.
11 looks very much hh if an addition
(Continued on page five*)
____________________________    A?r
 as r_KUM
* Special Wire to the Herald       *
* Conservatives  lu Great Britain *
* are assured of a majority which *
- cannot be less than 77, and may *
* be over that, above ull other par- *
* ties.   ResultB so fur are: *
* Conservatives       3441 *
* Labor    141 •
* Liberals    ,   62 •
* Lloyd Georgians   44 *
* Independents     10 *
* Thero are twelve more reports *
* to come to complete the lil'i seuts *
* iu the House.  Winston Churchill *
* was defeatcd  lu  Dundee.    Major *
* Owlllam Lloyd George was eloc- *
* toil   iu  Pembroke.       Ilonar  l_aw *
* curried his seat fu Glasgow by a *
* threo ihousuud majority.       Ah- *
* qulth wus elected in Paisley hy a *
* majority of 300. *
* Outside    of   the   Conservative *
* guliis, tho labor party made the *
* best showing. *
Directorate Appointed for Agricultural Assoc.     Further
Steps Regarding Grounds
A largely attended gathering on
Tuesday night at the city hall, made
for vl.ct several desd'-uI as one of
the W>st meetings in onnectlm wtth
the nj.1 'cultural assosb.ln kno.vn
for a long time. There were about
fifty present, and many took part In
the discussion as to the fall fair.
The general concensus of opinion
seemed to eb that lack of suitable
grounds waa an obstacle in the way of
putting a fair on properly now, and
a resolution waB passed Authorizing
the new directorate to take steps to
secure proper grounds, and following
the trend of opinion expressed, it is
likely that another attempt wilt be
made to get a reasonable figure put
on the old grounds. This followed
the passing of a motion to hold another fair next year.
W. E. Worden, the president, was in
the chair, and J. P. Fink acted as secretary for the meeting. Minutes of
the last annual meetiug were read,
and also of the meetings bearing on
the last annual, and formally adopted.
Mr. Fink also read a financial statement covering the lust fair, showing
that It Just about broke even, a small
deficit resulting when accounts passed Tor some small items outstanding
are paid.
When the election ot officers was
reached, Mr. Worden, steadfastly declined to accept the position of president, though urged to reconsider his
decision. Other names were placed
in nomination, but with like result. It
was finally decided to elect a direct
orate of nine, from whom the officers
could be appointed. Eighteen mimes
were    placed    In    nomination,
Replies   to   Wire of Board of
Trade That Interests of the
District Will Be Looked To
F. A. Small, secretary or the board
of trade, has received from Dr. King,
08 minister of public works at Ottawa,
a reply to the wire sent by the board
us to the location of the proposed ore
testing plant for this province, and
urging that the claims or the Kootenays he considered, as a locution whore
such u plant could be of the greatest
benefit to the mining Industry. The
reply of Or. King would seem to indicate tha: coast people were a little
premature in presuming that it was
settled beyond question that thc ore-
testing plant would be placed there.
Or. King's wire was aa follows:
Re ore testing plant. Understand
press despatches arose In answer memorandum submitted to Vancouver
Board or Trade to Prime Minister.
Vote of hundred thousand carried for
three or four years for ore testing
plant in province or B.C., but never
any decision as to location. Am
hopeful full investigation or Mines
Department this summer will result
in amount being placed in estimates
coming session, although location of
plant must be left to Judgment ot officials, with a view to having location
so mining Industry can be best served.
Can assure you that interests of Interior and East Kootenay will ba fully
guaranteed. J. H. KING.
Realize Good Sum
on "Poppy DaY"j,
Net Proceeds Go To Help Disabled Veterans. . Dance Is
Also a Succcnk
H.   Walkley   Makes   Heavy
Purchases of Blue Ribbon
Stock Lust Friday
Cranbrook, B.C., should lmve enough
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ or the choicest heel' to last them for a
Poppy Day turned om to be quit-? j few weeks if the purchases made at
a success and the G.W.V.A, would like; the Winter Fair auction hy John H.
to take this opportunity of thanking {Walkley, proprietor of the crunbrook
all those who fn any way contributed
to this end. Especially do they thank
those who sold the poppies in town
and al the various nearby towns. The
proceeds are as follows:
Cranbrook   ... ,{814.1)6
Bull Hlver       18.00
Klmberley     41.26
Lumberton       29.90
Fort Steele    10.00
Moyle       «.:i0
Wardner      18.00
Wycllffe        66.66
Yahk            41.20
Total  $646.25
The dance in the Auditorium wus a
huge success to Judge by the expressions of satisfaction from many who
were present.
The G.W.V.A. again extend tlie invitation to all ex-service men who aro
not members to join up. ir you are
not satisfied with the way things are
run, come In and give us the benefit ot
your criticism, if It is constructive,
and If you are not aware of what thc
O.W.V.A. has done, drop in and get a
booklet issued for your information.
Fiftieth Milestone Is Appropriately Marked By Friends Of
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Cooke
A radio outfit of about 3000 metres
receiving radius, is being installed by
Frank Moodsou ul hts house, the
first complete Installation to be made
lu the city, ho far as Is known.
Rarely in our district ls there such
an occasion as a Golden Anniversary,
but Mr. and MrB. A. C. Cooke, of Jaffray, B.C., have tbe distinction of being
fortunate enough to celebrate theirs
on October 23rd, 1922.
Mr. Alanson C. Cooke was born at,
North Mason Mills, Ottawa, Quebec, on
March 12th, 1847, and spent moat of
his younger days in the vicinity of
Ottawa, coming west during construction of the Canadian Pacific Railway
through this district. Later he resided
iu Cranbrook and Moyie, but for the
past fifteen years has lived ln Jaffray,
where at present he la postmaster.
Mrs. Margaret Brown Cooke waa born
in Pathehead, Scotland, on May 21st,
1853. and came to this country with
tier parents when she was only two
years old. They settled In Eastern
Canada, where they lived for many
years. Her mother and father celebrated their Golden Wedding ln Peterborough, Ontario, Mrs. Cooke came
West to live in 1902, coming direct to
They have two daughters, Mrs. H.
Hall, of Toronto, and Mrs. Roger Dav-
«nd | idson, of Oukvilje, Sask., the former
those elected  were  Messrs.  Worden.; visiting them during the week of their
Fink, Rutledge, Dewill. Wilson, Bard- j anniversary.
gett, McPherson, McCrindle and Jos.i Several Bocial functions were held
In their honor; on one occasion their
friends gave Mrs. Cooke a gold bar
pin set with onyx and pearls, and Mr.
Cooke a nugget watch charm; on another occasion their many Jaffray
friends gave them two wicker chairs,
Several bouquets or flowers were sent
them, and many congratulations for a
happy future were received
Tlieir muny friends in thla dlstfict
will Join with the people of Jaffray In
extending to Mr. and Mrs. Cooke sin
cere hopes that they may yet be
spared to spend many more years of
hnppy married life together, a wish in
which The Herald very cordially participates.
....     «♦«     -    ■
The first of the fortnightly dances
under the uu spleen of the Cranbrook
Recreation Club will bo held at the
Club on Friday evening, November 24.
Dancing will tuke place from 8.30 to
11 and the music will be supplied by
tho C.R.C. Jnzz Orchestra. Official
chaperonoB huve been appointed for
theso dances, and for the opening
danco next weok Mrs. M. A. Beale and
Mrs. P. W. Green will act. Other dances will be held on December Sth, and
December 22nd. The admission charges will be 25 cents for membors and
60 cents for non-members.
On Saturday, November 26th at 7.30,
a lantern lecture will be given In the
Club, the slides being kindly loaned
by the Wycliffe Club. The lecture will
be entitled, "Two Thousand MileB Up
The Nile," nml tho reading accompanying tlie slides will bo given' by Miss
White. Tho admission to members
will be free, nnd to non-members lie,
It Is hoped to be able to nuke these
lantern lectures a periodical attraction
Mott. Four honorary presidents
were also elected, Premier Oliver,
Hon. E. D. Barrow. Victoria, Dr. J.
H. King, Ottawa, and N. A. Wallinger,
M. P. P.
There was a frank discussion as to
(he rail fair, all shades of opinion he
liiR heard from. Some believed strongly in the idea of a fuir, others were
quite frank In their criticism of It.
antl still others believed that tho time
and money spent on it would be better expended fn otlier directions. It
wns felt to be a pity that thc fanners
represented at the meeting did not express themselves more freely, tbe hulk
of the talking being done by thc business men present.
J. R. Walkley haB purchased n block
of land from John fhildttch ndjolning
his former holdings, tbe new acquisition comprising about six ucres, nnd
extending across the creek.
with tho Club lliroughout lhe winter.
The  swimming   pool  at  the  Club,
which has been undergoing nn overhaul and receiving it coat of paint, Is
now ready for use again.
Weather permitting, the skating
rlnk will bo ready ror use the lirst of
next week,
A regular schedule haB beeti prepared for the Club gymnasium, which
Is as follows:
Monday:   Men's  basketball  6  to  7
Girls' basketball 7 to 10.30.
Tuesday:   Girls'  basketball  A  to  8
Men's basketball 9 to 10.30.
Wednesday: Svery Wednesday afternoon the Club Is reserved exclusively for the use ot the business
men rrom 2 to 4.30. Girls' basketball 7 to 9. Men's basketball 9 to
Thursday:   Girls'  basketball  C  to  7.
Men's basketball 7 to 10.30.
Friday: Girls' basketball 6 to 8. Men's
basketball 8 to 10.30.
Saturday Morning: Junior boys 10 to
12,   Junior girls 2.30 to 4. Pool and
floor. Girls' basketball 4 to 6. Men's
basketball 6 to fl.
Open night: Saturdays fl is U.M.
Much honor has come to Miss
Sbeana Cameron, sister of Mrs. Chas.
Kerr, fer her distinguished ability
shown ln Edmonton, where she in on
tlie teaching staff-
One of tbe subjects which Miss Cameron haa been teaching Is Art, and In
thla iht haa gained the highest standing for the City of Edmonton. Miss
Cameron bas been chosen by the
School Board there to give n lecture
and Instruct a class on art at tlte
Teachers ' Convention there next
spring. Bhe has'also been chosen to
tutor and criticise at any lime a number of Normal School students, receiving trom tlte Government for this
work a nominal sum.
Miss Cameron has hod a dlstlngulsh-
I college career, obtaining tbe King's
Scholarship with first class honors,
and winning the Spiers prize for mathematics and Bursary the same year.
Miss Cameron stood over a large number of students under the Loudon
County Council, teaching in London
for four years. She then proceeded
to Paris, chiefly to specialize In
French. Returning to Glasgow, Scotland, Miss Cameron waB appointed to
the Hutchison High School for Boys,
retaining that position till leaving for
Canada in 1919.
Here ehe was appointed flrst to the
Mount Royal School in Calgary, where
aha gained au excellent report. Proceeding to Banff thc following year
she again gained distinction for her
work. She was the first to start tho
Girt Guides in Banff, and was asked
by the Elks' Lodge with her company
of glrlB, In which Miss Fern Brewster,
of Banff, was her lieutenant, to be presented to Lord and Lr.dy Byng at the
Calgary exhibition. Much regret was
felt among the people of Banff when
sho was appointed to Edmonton.
Mlas Cameron Is well known here,
having frequently visited at the home
of Mrs. Kerr, and there are many
friends here who will wish for ber a
continuance of the successes that have
marked her way.
Meul Market, on Friday morning, arc
any criterion, suid the Culgary Herald
recently reporting the disposition s&le
ut the close of the Fuir.
He purchased nearly ull the finest
hiiliy heel put on the block hy Auctioneer John I)nino. Including the grand
champion Angus steer, winner of the
second pri/.e In the baby beef classes,
and a number of other fine young animals, Altogether, Mr. Walkley spent
just about $726 ou Thursday morning,
in addition to Injecting u little life intu the sale.
Two lambs started the sale on Friduy morning, there being u fairly representative gathering of buyers present. The first animal went for $10,
and the lirst prize wether lamb went
up tb $11.50, but was withdrawn, there
being no bids over this. The bidding
ou the lirst tot put up in the baby beer
class started at $16, und was knocked
down to Walkley at $18.50. He purchased the next eight lots, the prices
runginp from $31 to $52. The grand
champion Angus started at $70, and
went to Mr. Walkley for $100.
S. Willows broke the chain by purchasing the next lot, the third prize
Angus, for $00. After this Mr. Walk-
ley started fu again und purchased a
couple of tine looking animals, Hereford steers, for $41 and $53, and then
bought the first prize Shorthorn steer
for $t;ij, and Shorthorn heifer for 946.
Messrs. McDougall 4i McNeil.
contractors Tor the construction
of the Wigwam Pulp and Paper
plant, received word that their
contracting outfit had been shipped from Vancouver to the scene
of operations at McNab, where
at present a large number of
men are at work on the completion of Uie quarters to tuke care
Of 160 men. They will be started
to work on the arrival of this
Biilhlliiir Next Spring; Will Fov
ter   Various   Line*  Of
A grand evening concert has been
arranged to take place at the Auditorium on Wednesday evening December
.Uh. commencing at 8.30, where the
choral und orchestral brunches ot the
Musical Society will make their flrst
public appearance this season, assisted by local musicians.
Tliere are still a few vacancies in
the Choral Branch, principally for
altos and basses, and Intending members should apply at the Veterans'
Hall ou Monday next at 7.45 sharp.
■ —
The Band practices which are beld
every Weilnesduy evening are being
well attended and enthusiasm Is on the
Increase. There are vacancies for Instrumentalists and others who wish to
lake up a wind instrument should apply at tlie Veterans' Hall on Wednesday evening at 7.15, when classes are
held antl free instruction given to beginners.
This is the time to work up tbe Band
In readiness for public performances
next spring and summer.
(internment*    Now     Direct hiv
Campaign Need Rackhiir ol'
( itl/ciiv  tieliertiM)
Tho death occurred at the St. Eugene Hospital, on Saturday laat, November llth, of Freltchof Alton Mat-
son, of Jaffray. He was the fourteen
year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel
Matson, of Jaffray, and bad bean til
for something like the last eleven
Tbe 1922 Issue of the Directory of
tbe Kootenay Telephone Lines, Ltd.,
now in hand at The Herald Office,
promises to he one of the largest that
the Company has ever Issued. Iu addition to the natural Increase in the
number of 'phones, consequent upon
tha growth of the places the system
covers, u much larger advertising patronage le being accorded the Directory
The bazaar of the Sa. Mary's Church
Guild held on Thursday of this week
was again a conspicuous success, the
sum of $1200 and upwards rewarding
the ladies for their efforts. In addition to the bazaar proper drawings for
prizes took place for ten prizes, tlie
mayor being announced to make the
drawings. The prize winners were:
E. J. Radcllffe, 300 day clock; E. Blg-
atliini. gold watch; J. Benedict Creston, centrepiece; Grace Tremblay,
quilt; P. J. Smith. Lumberton. owl;
Miss Bella King, fruit dish; A. L'Abbo,
Jardiniere; Mrs. K. J. Collins, honey:
Mrs. C. II. Knocke. candy; Mrs. W. 8-
Santo, purse. Other sums still to
come In may swell the proceeds to
somewhat more than the   sum above
mentioned. In the evening the Catholic Girls' Society put on it dance, and
this wus large uttended, Edmonson's Bookie 4 orchestra providing the
Mr. James Broley of the C.P.R.,
B. and B. Department, came Into town
from Pernie on Tuesday last.
Tha funeral has not yet taken place than haa formerly been the case.
the    arrangements   being    pending     Advertisers are reminded that their
word from relatives. copy will now be required right away
■ and will assist by preparing It, in case
this baa not already been done.   Ad
vertlslng space ls still available in the
(Special to The Haarld)
Invermere, B.C.. .Nov. 11,-The organization which wus Incorporated a
few weeks ugo under the name of
l_ake Windermere Creamery, Limited,
and which bas already secured more
than u hundred shareholders, is making very substantial progress in several directions.
Although the company Is registered
as a creamery, lt alms at covering a
much wider field than Nutter making.
In addition to building un up-to-date
creamery, capable of turning out the
highest grade of butter and also of
supplying the Valley with Ice cream,
tiie Company will next spring build
und equip a small jam factory to handle the small fruits grown In the Uke
Windermere district. It will ulso
make provision for grading and marketing eggs and poultry, and will en
deavour to lind markets for the wide
range of excellent vegetables which
the district produces. To facilitate the
handling of these products, tbe Com
pany will erect three or four ice pack
ed cooling chambers as adjuncts to the
creamery and Jam factory.
But the activities of the company
will not stop there. With a view tu
fostering dairying and poultry keep
Ing, the Company is at present erecting a lurge feed warehouse aud hay
store near Lake Windermere station,
from which it will In a few months
begin to distribute all kinds of feed
among the settlers on co-operative
lines and at co-operative prices.
The farmers of the Lake Windermere district argue that they can grow
as fine seed potatoes as any fn Canada,
and the Lake Windermere Creamery
Company is prepared to back that
conviction by constructing next spring
frost proof warehouse to bold at
least 200 tona of potatoes and also the
large crops of Wealthy and other apples which are produced in the Valley,
but for which there is no storage at
Arrangements have heen made wltb
tbe Canadian Pacific Railway to construct a siding right alongside of flie
Company's range of buildings.
The Incorporation of this Company
has undoubtedly gtven the whole district a fillip. On all sides one hears
of plans for clearing more land and
for cropping on a rotation which wfll
hasten the keeping of more cows.
A cattle club under the Land Settlement Board's scheme was started
recently, and the Club's first carload
of dairy cows and heifers from Chilliwack district Is expected to arrive at
Luke Windermere before the end of
the month.
The directorate of the Company Is
a strong one, and the Managing Director, Mr. James Sinclair, is the owner of a large ranch near Invermere,
and a man of wide experience in both
England and British Columbia.
The Kev. H. T. Archibald, secretary
for the Provincial Council for Social
Hygiene, addressed meetings here ou
Saturday last at the U.W.V.A., under
the auspices of the Kootenay and
Boundary Social Hygiene Council.
The speaker after outlining in a general way the aim ami scope of the
Society thut he represented, suid in
From time to lime, as is In tbo
knowledge of us all, certain phases of
public health have heen brought to
our notice and drastic action has heen
taken through Governmeni agencies
and voluntary organizations to combat one or other of those great diseases which take their toll of onr civ-
ilfced countries, such for example as
the disea.se of tuberculosis. Here, the
public have been educated to the prevalence of and danger of tuberculosis
and as to the methods which muy lie.
adopted to lessen the incidence of the
Kor long ft has heen suspected that
there were other great diseases attacking our communities with great effects
but It remained for those statistics,
mude valuable through and during the
war. to awaken us fully to their danger and extent. These are both venereal diseases. It was found in every
military district in Canada that from
18 per cent, to IT per cent, of those
offering themselves as recruits for
service had to be rejected as physically unfit through tlie presence of one
or other of these diseases.
Tbe point to be emphasized is that
these men represented the best of our
manhood in the prime of life, coming
up out of the social conditions of civil
communities. We are now certain
from tbe figures which better investigation has placed at our disposal, thut
from 23 per cent to 30 per cent, of the
population are infected. We must remember tbe amount of innocent infection which is included in these figures,
especially among women and young
children. A study of the literature put
out by the Provincial Council will give
a knowledge of how far these diseases
go and what undeserved misery they
give rise to.
So great is the menace and dreadful-
nan of these diseases, due largely to
the fact that we have refused to face
them, that the Governments of civilized countries have already taken drastic action. In Great Britain a Itoyal
con, m it tion was appointed to investigate the whole slturtion. followed by
government legislative action and
grants made to enable sufferers to be
treated. In the United States of America, likewise, legislation has been
fOentfloaed oa Pag* ftvej
The death took place at tha Hoepl- j
tal, on Sunday last, of Patrick De'
Courcey, formerly of Vancouver, He
waa a stranger In the city, apparently
about sixty years of age, and passed
away after a short Illness from Infla-
mntlon of the pancreas. The remains
were shipped east on Wednesday by
F. M. MacPherson, undertaker, to
Sussex, N.B.
A. S. Hatfield of Pentlcton arrived In
the city lust Friday evening with his
fleet of four heavy trucks, with which
he will undertake a big log hauling
contract ror the Loverlng Lumber Co,
at Wasa. Tlie trucks went up to Wasa
on Saturday and Mr, Hatfield remained
there for a few days over tha weekend, returning to Pentlcton on Thnra-
Directory, and any who desire to make
a reservation for space should get in
touch at once with The Herald Office.
J. P. Hall, of Victoria, supervisor of
government liquor stores In the province, under the Department of the Attorney-General, haB been in the city
this week. In addition to conferring
with Mr. W. S. Santo, the vendor here,
In regard to the business of the store
generally, It is also understood that
he Is looking Into the matter of estab-
Itehtng a new store at Klmberley,
along Ike earn* Unas aa tka one recently a* la at Yakk.
Several young people from Baynes
antl Waldo motored to Fernie on Tuesday night to attend the dunce given by
the Fernio Hockey Girls.
Preparations are being made in
Boss's camp to remove to the new limit near Fertile, where logging will be
carried oti all winter.
A concert was held In Ross's Hall
on Wednesday evening, November 15,
for the benefit of the Red Cross work
In the district. A delightful program
was offered for the approval nf a well
filled hnll and nearly $100 was realized above expenses. The main part
of the program consisted of a short
piny entitled "The Bath Room Door,"
which caused many spasms of merriment among tbo audience, The remainder consisted nf musical
aad readings.
The Kast Kootenay Power Company
have been drilling at Elko for the last
six weeks to find hard rock for the
footing of the dam by meant, of which
the Elk Hlver will be harnessed They
are now preparing to place 'he transformers to enable them to drill the
three-quarters of a mile tunnel from
the dam. The Diamond Drilling Company has charge of these operations
for the Power Company.
J. Fontaine, one of the promoters of
the Carbondale Coal Company, and V.
Joy, the company's electrician, bave
been In the city this week reporting
progress on the undertaking to the
shareholders. A shaft close upon a
hundred feet deep has been sunk, and
now a tunnel Is being driven horizontally to allow the use of a shearing
machine it Is proposed to Install. Air
shafts have also been driven, to give
an intake and outlet, ensuring proper
ventilation for tbe mine.
The first car or Ardley coal from the
mine was recently distributed here.
and In spite of a freight rate of upwards of four dollars a ton to tills
-ity, thc shareholders have felt they
got pretty good value. The coal is understood to be something nearer a
hard coal than the usual Alberta pro
duct. What has been mined up to the
present Is stated to be entrance coal,
neither of the two main seams having
yet been reached.
W. B. McConnell, formerly of the
Forestry Department here, left laat
Saturday to return to the Coast, where
Mra. McConnell haa bean ror the past
raw weeks. Mr. McConnell hae severed bla connection perasnnently wBh
tharorastrr Dgnftrnwl
lllllllllllllI I II III 1 ll |
OVER 940,000,000 HAS
Victoria, B.C.—According to
the statement of accounts of tlie
P.G.E. Railway as ftl June 80th
last, tabled fn the Legislature
I on Monday by the Premier, tbe
} total investment in the Government line at that time was $41.-
X 655,360.
The amount   Invested  in  the
4* main line and equipment wan
$39,764,301.   The   Peace   River
extension surveys  cost $45,294.
The first mortgage stock, bearing  Interest  at   4'{.   per  cent.,
!I amounted to $16,800,000. and thc
'; second mortgage stock $8,860,-
• ■ 000.   Prom the total of $20,160,-
*' 000 is deducted $2,566,195 of first
! mortgage stock, and $3,360,000
pledged to the British Columbia
Government   oa   security    ror
loans; leaving $14,234,805.
Tbe loans advanced by the
Province total $18,995,674, wtth
Interest $2,248,097. Interest paid
and accrued on guaranteed debenture stock amounted to $5,-
•I" 731,427.
++4 ■
Till.   CHAMiltOOK   UK KALI)
Thursday, November 16, 1922
David Lloyd George
Something of The Characteristics and Past Record of
Britain's Ex-Premier
The Satisfaction that good
work gives is worth many
times what you pay.
Jewelers and Opticians
C.P.R. Watch Inspectors
Ok Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
Editor and Proprietor
By Rastrum.
Since the recent- sudden explosion iu
the domestic life of the British Isles
tlte name souring above ull others
which bas engaged the major attention or most people, is that of " the
little village laddie wlio wore a wee
Scotch   cup   with    ribbons   hanging
Subscription Price .
To United States ..
. $_.i:o per yenr
. f £.50 per year
"With  •   HImIoii  Without  ■  ■■uie*
(Tinted  bj  Union Liber
Adrertiiina fUtta on AW»°f£!°£
Chanaai for Adv-trtlftng must be io
thu offlct Wednwday noon tbt current
weak to ne«nre attention.
er been lacking in his character since the group of boys nt tidying.    Uncle {from  them.    Many  pitiful  example!
he tlrst began lo lisp the Celtic tongue. | Richard with ripe wisdom'und at great could be quoted here hut space will
li will be or interest to call to memory the antecedents of this famous
man. His great grandfather, a farmer
Sacrifice decided to keep him at school
j two years beyond the ordinary limited
, time.    This  good,   generous  hearted
and his wife, lived to 80 and 90' uncle hud already dipped deep, and
years respectively.    His gruiidftither,funds   were  too  low  to justify  him
How Indissolubly the interests of the city and rural districts are 'bound up was very
forcibly brought home at the
meeting in regard to the fall
fair on Tuesday evening. All
were ill agreement that more
general irrigation in the farming district near the city would
mean a vast improvement in the
scope of a fair, and also in tbe
quality of the exhibits. This
is a project which the board of
trade has been working at for a
number of years past, often
playing a lone hand in tbe matter, and going ahead in the face
of indifference shown towards
it, and even criticism sometimes made that the board of trade
was seeking only things that
would be of benefit to themselves as business men. The fallacy in tliis position now becomes quite clear, and it is hoped
tbat there will be more general
support forthcoming for the
board of trade, especially in the
endeavors il makes in matters
pertaining to the rural interests. Sueh work as encouraging irrigation, and getting data
i'or this purpose, is outside the
scope of the agricultural association, whicli is all the more
reason why its membership
should get behind the Board of
Trade one hundred per cent,
strong in movements of this
•'You say that It Mr. Siavens should
go into Omlneca he would he tarred
and feathered?
"Now, Mr. Manson, we ol Omlneca
expected greater things from you u
attorney-general than this, aud w
feel that if tliis statement of yours
wont unchallenged, people In other
parts might he of the opinion that Omlneca harbors a baud of lawless citizens. Or could It be thut the attorney-
general has control of such a hand?
We think not, in Omlneca.
"No, Mr. Manson .we have always
prided ourselves up here as being good
and law abiding citizens. Mr. Stevens
lias been in Omlneca In ihe past, and
was treated hy Liberals and Conservatives alike to a good and patient hear"
ing. This, we reel sure, will be accorded to any other public man until
he has been proved hy investigation
not fit to represent the public. Wben
such is the case, thut man can safely
he left to tiie people in his own riding
to lie dealt with, and no coat of tar
and feathers or otlier lawless mob violence would answer the purpose of an
"Nor do we think that the people of
Omlneca could be intimidated to such
acts of violence, nor would any self-
respecting representative, much less
an attorney-general, ask or even suggest such degradation."—Open letter
of Onineca residents to Hon, A- M,
Manson. In Prince Rupert Evening
Canada can not afford to become
notorious as a country where law is
generally disregarded and the sanctity
of property and person is held iu light
esteem. If our laws ln any respect
are wrong and thus lead to development of a spirit of contempt among
the people, we must amend -our laws.
It our laws are right und tbe lawless
spirit continues we must look to gov
eminent for such police protection tts
will be adequate to cope with the condition, and to the judges for such salutary sentences as will act as deterrents to those who may be contemplating careers of crime.—Calgary Herald.
thereon that floated In the breeze,
'neath tiie shadow of that great pile
j_ mountains known us the Snowdon
group." Meandering through the channels of the dally routine, as friend
greets friend, not Infrequently does
the conversation centre upon this dominating political personality. .And the
sequel of these colloquial chats is this
—at least the impression I have gathered—that so many folk possess but a
hazy, misty knowledge of the real man
Lloyd Qeorge. it Is unquestionably a
fact and devoid entirely of every vest-
age of extravagant language, and with
all due respect lo the various shades
of political opinion, that notwithstanding his dethronement, he is still the
supreme magnet attracting attention
from every quarter of the globe.
I promise that this seemingly pompous Intervention on my part shall he
strictly of a non-political nature. I
.' not be able to subscribe to all or
any of Lloyd George's political views,
nevertheless I do sincerely pay homage lo his dauntless courage. Not a
courage alone spasmodically displayed
when thc world war conflagration was
at its fiercest blaze, but because of a
fearless heroic bravery which has uev-
Frowder be.o been
"and used
over Canada
For more than 25
years. It has set
and maintained the
standard For goods
of its class. Its
use is increasing
daily because or
its strength, purity
and universal
satisfaction   ♦
fbre Food insures
good health *
ITQa^ic 15akingf'
Ifowder insures]
Ipure  Food   *
a farmer, died at tiie age of 38, His
father, William George, u school-
muster, died ut 41. But William
George hud little Inclination for agricultural pursuits, having formed u
warm attachment for books and things
pertaining to the mind. He migrated
from school t0 school imbued with the
desire tx> kindle the youth ot Wales
to the passion for knowledge; a matter
difficult in those days hefore the power or the Education Acts hud invested
schoolmasters with their functionary
rights. His flaming zeal to spread the
gospel of learning had burned him Up,
Not being a robust man excessive labor had exhausted him before his time.
Thus it was while at his last post as
temporary head master at Manchester,
where lie wedded Elizabeth, the daughter of a Baptist minister, David Lloyd.
Upon January 17th, 1863, u son was
horn and named David after his two
grandfathers, David Qeorge and David
Lloyd, The proud lather remarked
that lillle David was a "sturdy,
healthy little fellow."
And so, by a chance twist of events,
Manchester can claim to be the birthplace of David Lloyd George, the re-
nounod British Premier who was
chiefly Instrumental in winning the
war, and whose counsels have reshaped the race of tlie world. The little follow David was bereft of a father
ero he had been eighteen montlis ou
this earth; upon the very threshold of
life he was robbed of the inlltience
Which ought to be the strongest, prop
to every boy's life.
During this acute crisis the kind
hand of Providence saw fit to intervene. Litlte David's motlier possessed
a brother, who lived in a small Welsh
mountain village, Llanystumdwy. .He
was a humble cobbler, but in the eyes
of his neighborly parishioners an exalted personage because of his nobility of life and character. He wielded
an influence for righteousness which
is palpably felt ul Ihis day and generation. He was a non-salaried itinerant
preacher, and whose demeanour was
strictly along puritanical lines. He
was the "bishop of the poor people's
souls" and the key note of his home
was "plain living and high thinking,"
and such a salutary environment as
this became the shield and buckler for
little David's life. And it was amidst
these scenes anrl surroundings tbat
the small lad David grew rrom infancy
into manhood. Uncle Richard Lloyd's
workshop was known as the "Village
Parliament," and here tlie evicted farmers, the underpaid laborers and all
who were seeking redress for wrongs
committed against them, came to con-
suit this villago oracle,
The boy David Lloyd George was
educated In the national school of the
village provided by the Established
Church of England and Wales. Young
. David was If anything a precocious
[youngster anil it was early observed
sending Duvid either to a higher
school or university. After much anxious prayer and thought by both the
widowed mother and devout uncle lt
was decided that David should follow
the law; How then, as a legal apprentice, was*David going to acquire thut
enormous store of general knowledge
which would be required of him?
Here seemed a mountain impossible
lo scale. Human love can stretch over
what often seems an Insuperable barrier. Uncle anil nephew during the
lark, gloomy winter evenings, with
the light of a caudle, tackled the Latin
aud Erench grammars, thumbed tlie
ilciioniiries uud together spelt out son
tonces of Ceesar and Sttllust, and labored Incessantly on ASsop in French.
doiibi very much as to whether an
endowed college, with Us classical professors in the class rooms, could present a more Inspiring picture Mian that
of the iwo ardent -souls in that little
Welsh village study.
Eventually David wont to Loudon
for his flunl law examinations, which
ho passed successfully, signed the
Rolls, and so blossomed forth us n
practising solicitor.
From now on he finds his bearings.
David Lloyd George always preferred
taking hold risks. He Intended to be
the captain of his own fate. Practically no Influences were at his back.
His mother's and Uncle Richard's
slender resources were by this time
well nigh exhausted. The tedious spell
of examinations and apprenticeship
was'at last ended. The pecuniary difficulties lie was enmeshed in were
sueh that he was forced to wait for
his first case ere he could purchase
the robes required of a Welsh solicitor.
He started in his uncle's buck parlor.
His early career as an attorney was
punctuated with thrilling and exciting
moments. He records iu one instance
With nice "where he won all his cases." Ho marches in these first skirmishes rrom victory to victory. David
Lloyd George was never a man of one
interest; the law never diverted him
from politics, and neither of these diverted him from religion—ror at tliis
period lie was engaged in one of the
most bitter religions controversies of
the age. The number of his clients
gradually grew. They sought him
chiefly on tithes, on rents and on tax*
es. He handled many of these cases
and scored great successes which re*
sounded throughout the country. He
was the "poor man's lawyer" In Car
narvottslilre. He was at this time
heavily engaged in the "Tithe War"
and also waging a strong reslstence to
that incredible ecclesiastical group itt
the Established Church who refused
point blank to bury the dead of other
sects within the walls of the old parish burial grounds. The parish "God's
acres" had been iu the possession of
the people before tlie Reformation, and
it wns only by a chance turn of En
act permit. So his fame was spreading wider and wider throughout the
land. He wag now known as a popular pleader in cases ot social injustice
before the petty courts of the Principality.
Now it was ln the year 1888 that David Lloyd George, after a severe struggle wooed und won the heart of Maggie Owen. Maggie was of the good old
fashioned Methodist stock, whose religion is us solid as granite; her fa-
that was blowing hard from those
Welsh hills. The "Qrand Old Man"
had written a letter of encouragement
to David Lloyd George. The word
is winged thro' the constituency that
Lloyd George is M.P. for Carnarvon
Boroughs with a mujority of 18 votes
—not u big gap 'twlxt defeat und victory—but enough. After the poll was
declared he addressed his fellow countrymen as follows:
"My dear fellow countrymen: The
county of Carnarvon to-day is free!
The banner of Wales la borne aloft,
ther was a farmer; and until this day <    d t,|e ^^ IlHVe wlped awuy tlie
Maggie haB been the chief pillar
David's life
stains."   He quickly became conspicuous In Parliament.    In August, 1890,
one or those porsonal battles in life House, one of tho Items wus a pay-
which test und try a man. With Mb mont of -£439 on tho Installation of
fearless wife's consent he had allowed . Prince Henry or Prussia as a Knight
his name to be put forward as the! of the Garter. "What service," asked
Liberal candidate tor the Carnarvon I Mr. Lloyd George boldly, "has Prince
Boroughs, His claim Tor the seat could ' Henry of Prussio ever rendered to this
mil piiH-i by unchallenged. There waa .country? He has not rendered any
the Inevitable question of envious Ler vice to his own country, to say
neighbors, "ls not this the cobhler's nothing of service to Great Britain,
boy?"   There wus Die "County"-—that
line essence of squiredom which hud
always regurded the seat us their exclusive possession. Various circles
and cliques were asking each other,
'Who ia he to rule over us?" Por
when David, the shepherd's youngest
sou, came up to face the Philllstlne
champion, it was not only the Philistine enemy, but also his own brothers
wbo scoffed and doubted.
The tidal wave of nationalism, how-
aver, was surging stronger as time
sped along aud the qualities that David
Lloyd George bad displayed upon so
many occasions, as shown ln his defence of the fishermen of Nantile and
lu bis championship of that poor old
quarryman of Llanfrothen; provided
the common people with a perception
that here was their man, who had raised the spirit of hope in the heart of
the nation. Listen to his own commentary at this critical stage: "Despite all the machinations of my enemies I will succeed. I am now sailing
hefore the wind and they against It.
Strange to relate, at this Juncture of
iffairs tlie sitting member died. A by-
election was at once called, and David
Lloyd George was faced with a supreme challenge. Did he twinge before the task? Not he! With his unrivalled love for fighting he gloriously
revelled in the campaign. He issued
his address to the electors, a brief,
terse, dignified statement of his political faith. In It he strongly asserted
for the claims of Wales—first aud
foremost for religious liberty and
equality; then for sweeping reforms in
land and labour laws.
A sharp, keen struggle ensued; the
weapons of warfare were edged and
pointed by the new spirit of freedom
that he was quickest nnd brightest of glish"history that they passed away
Relegated in the British parliament to a position where his
followers will be one of the
smallest groups numerically,
Lloyd George learns the bitter
lesson that his country cannot
yet appreciate Iiis statesmanship in its behalf. A decade or
generation hence Britain and
the empire will probably arrive
at a true reckoning of what tho
little Welshman accomplished
in the days of stress.
(rom the Cranbrook
this date,
The United Slates elections this
week resulted in a sweeping victory
for the Republican*.
Messrs. R, Robson und W. H. Gibson
Intend to put lu a sawmill plant near
Fort Steele Junction, which will be
ready to operate next spring.
fl. Haines, local manager of the
Bank of Commerce, has left for his
new location in Manitoba. His successor here is T. C. Maipas, formerly
of Pernie.
Harry Drew, of Kimberley, was ln
the city this week, nnd reports things
very brisk ut that point.
0. Goldman roturned this week from
the Uirdean country, where he la in
tereated with John Leask In one or
the biggest silver-lead propositions In
the Kootenays.
of late Leading Comedian with the 4th Division Maple Leafs
PRICES   -  ■  $1.56; $1.00 & 75c.
Then ho passod to an item ot £2,769
Knulpnge Money" to the Lord Lieu-
innnni ol Irolaml. "Tho Lord Lieutenant," Hnid Mr. Lloyd UooiBO." Ih
»lni|ily a man In buttons who wears
silk stooklngs, and lias n mat of arum
ou his carriage."
There waa a heavy demand during
these daya tor hie services as a publio
speaker' throughout tho length and
breadth ot the land; but wisely he accepted but few, choosing in preference
to concentrato upon House of Commons work. So many great public
problems arose in later years, such as
tithes, free schooling, local option,
clergy discipline, and lie adhered to a
national course and erected a national
policy. How well 1 remember at the
outbreak of the South African War,
seeing the raw rocrults coming from
every walk of life, iu civilian dreBs.
with a once discarded rifle thrown
over their shoulders marching through
the streets In the Old Land, doubtless
for the purpose of arousing a spirit ot
patriotism for what seemed to many at
that time and to-day propably more so
an altogether unworthy. un-Britlsh
like cause. David Lloyd Ueorge was
now touring Western Canada, and
while In the distant regions of the
Rocky Mountains his swift political
Instinct bad warned him of the imminence of grave events. He abruptly abandoned his holiday nnd writing
from British Columbia September 18,
1899 he records his horror and his determination to return home "toute-
It is known unhersally what attitude he took toward the Boer War. It
was always his tenacious belief that
(Continued oo Page »)
Saturday Specials
Hind Quarter Beef  'Jj
Front Quarter Beef **"* "'
Sides of Veal "* "W
Brisket Boil  »o to e«
Pot Roast * t0 JJJ
Roast of Pork *'"
Shoulders of Lamb i!"
Loins of Lamb  J'.'),
Fresh Killed Fowl  :!!*,
Fresh Killed Youn? Chicken  ••':'
Roast Shoulder of Veal  '*'
Stewing Veal  J™
Sausages  .'!_
Hamburg Steak „'!"
Iloneless Picnic Hams  ""
P. Burns C& Co. Ltd.
Cranbrook Meat Market
Saturday Specials
Tender Juicy
Look This List Over
Choice Vial
Choke HoaHt 	
Choice Pot Koaat ....
llle lo IU
Choice BrlBket Boll ..
Choice Stewing Beet
Prime Ribs Rolled ..
Shoulder Itonst
I *cg Roast 	
Loin Roast ....
Fillet Roast ...
Stew Voal 	
Veal Shank  —
. 18c
. Use
. 98c
. asc
.   8c
drain Feil Perk
Leg Roast   *St
Shoulder Roast   *»c
loin Roaet  Sf
Spring Lamb
Leg, Small   -Be
Loin, Small   -*8e
Front Quarter   18c
Vearllng Mutton
Choice Leg   18c
Choice Loin   -Be
Choice Shoulder   lie
Stew Mutton   We
Fresh Killed Fowl   25c
Freeh Killed Chicken  «•«
Swill's Picnic Him  -He
Home Cured Bacon  -Mc
Pure Lard, 3 Ib pall Ue
Pure Lard, 6 Ib pall  *uo
Beet Hearts     *--*•
Beef Tongue  *S*
Hamburger Steak   lot
Pork and Beet Sausage  16c
Tomato Sausage   We
Cranbrook Neat Market
Noi-bwj- Atom. PIm»» 8 Opposite City H»ll Thnnulay, November 16,1922
(Recieved too late for last week)
Mrs. H. J. Barter and daughter Miss
Olive left last week for Seattle, Wash,
and other Coast points. Mr. Barter
will follow in the course of two weeks.
During the past ten years Mr. Barter
has been Vice President and Logging
Superin ten dent, and for the past three
years Farm, Superintendent also ror
the -Otis Staples Lumber Co., and ln
these capacities he will be much mian-
ed. During their residence in Wy-
h-llVe the Hurler family have made
mnny friends who much regret their
■Everett Staples left Sunday to take
the position uh Chief Clerk In the head
quarters logging camp, nfter three
yearn ot clerking in the store at Wy
cliffo, Everett's bright mid sunny
countonauco wilt be much missed by
nil Hie Indies of Wycllffe when they
Journey storewards to purchase* the
odd suck of prunes. Hit. place Is being
lilted hy Emerson Taylor ami Alfie
Clark in delivering,
S. G. Clark has moved into the residence recently vacated by R. J. Barter.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. David Leith
on Monday, November fith. a son.
BORN—To   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Henry
Hughes on Tuesday, November 7th, a
du tighter.
A well attended and very successful
meeting of the Wycllffe Hockey Club
was beld in the Club on Tuesday night,
and the election of officers and other
Important matters for the coming season were decided upon. The election
ot officers resulted as follows: President, Fred Hunter; Secretary, Lloyd
Crowe; Manager. Harry Caldwell. A
Finance Committee consisting ot Walter Johnson, S. O. Clark and Jack Rogers was also appointed to devise ways
and means of raising funds to purchase sticks and other needed equipment. It was decided lo lmve four
teams of slv or seveu men each to
take cure of the rink for a period of
not over ten days, to keep the ice clean
uud flooded. Wycllffe will have two
hockey teams this season, » senior and
a junior.
Mrs. II. J. Chomut entertained a
number of Indies at her bome Wednesday afternoon In honor of Mrs. Vernon
Une. Delightful refreshments were
served uud a pleasant time was hud by
all. Those present were: Mesdames
L. Crowe, It J. Caldwell, S. a. Clark,
S. ('rough. E. Wall, H. B. Young, V.
Unit', J. H. Staples nnd A. HtapleH.
The natives of the village were
startled out of their usual tranquility
Inst Sunduy when the report came around that Our Jimmy Jones had forsaken single blessedness and had taken uuto himself a wife. The rumor,
however, like many others of its kind,
proved without foundation, and all tbe
excitement turned out to be for nothing. It's funny, ain't lt, that you can't
go on a few days' holidays without
everyone thinking you've run away to
get married?
Concert til Athalmer Nets llaml-
some Proceeds For Scout
Sport Equipment
Let's not forget that what the averse   purchaser   wants   is   simply   tt
(Special to The Hearld)
Invermere, B.C., Nov. 11.—The Boy
Scouts of Luke Windermere district
gave an entertainment on Wednesday]
November 8th in McKay Halt, Athalmer, as a sequel to the summer camp
held un Columbia Lake in August, umi
to serve also an the opening of (he
winter session ol Hie club's activities.
Tlie show wus given primarily to
raise funds in order to dear the deficit left frnm the summer camp and to
buy tin ski'l Im 11 and otlier athletic
equipment for the use of the hoys during the winter.
The program as rendered was a
varied one, arranged umi gotton up
hy the boys themselves. It wus curried through very successfully. The
tlrst item whs a lantern lecture on the
lute summer camp. The slides, being
made frnm phntogruphs taken by thc
scoutmaster while in camp, proved interesting to boys and parents alike.
Next "O Canada" wus sung by the assembled troop of eleven, followed immediately by ii selection ou the Kazoo
Bund. Then four pyramids came in
rapid succession, showing what (he
boys had heen learning to do in the
line of gymnastic work without apparatus. Following this was a short
display of first aid hy two boys, Lionel
and Gordon McKay bandaging a pa-
tient, Lewis Kelly, for fractured fore-
'camp, which hud been held on Mr.
Dave LarmoUr's ranch ui Thunder
Hill, ami tlie hoys had prepared this
presentation in return for his many
I kindnesses in the capacity of host.
[Mr. Larmour, in accepting the book.
] replied fittingly in a few words, and
skid he hoped to huve all down there
another year.
Mr. SaiiililamlH also presented two
prises on behalf of the scout m a si er,
first to Qordon McKay for the highest
number of Individual points gained ou
the sports day in camp, und second to
Frank Moore of Fort Steele, the best
ull round scout in rani]). This was
us voted on by tho hoys themselves.
Afier the program finished, the hoys
played four selections on the kuzoi
blind for the assembled audience tt
danco. The music was pronounce!
very good, and the boys will huve n
add to tholr repertoire in this con nee
iI'm us ihey muy find 'themselves h
ud some duy.
iiitiriully   the   eutertaimueiii   wu
sful, the total proceeds Inhere were no expenses us
very kindly donated thu
or the occasion, and after the
Icli it of $60 is met, there Is a
a of $20 with which to buy ath-
in Individual selling.
"Everygirl" will be the attraction at
he Auditorium nexl Monday, Xo vernier 20th.
very BUCC
ing $80,
Mi.  McKl
square deal, and that means a tram* 'arm.   Dr. P. W. Turnor, In the abaction  where buyer and seller  par- sence of Dr. Coy, kindly examined the
ticipate equally In advantage.
* The intrinsic worth of Boundary Red Moun
tain shares is shown by a recovery in price from
45c. to 58c. in seven days. Professional speculators on the selling side of the market failed to
take into account the buying power created by
announcement of prevailing bullion production
at the rate of $565 per day.
We believe that this production record will
lift the shares to figures far in advance of their
recent level of 66c. Saturday's close was 57c.
bid—59c. asked.
There is a graphic and impartial description
of the Boundary Red Mountain mine in last
week's issuje of Mining Truth. A copy will be
sent free in exchange for this coupon.
Wolverton & Co., Ltd.,     «^
704 Dominion Bank Building, Vancouver, B.C.
Please send me a copy of the "Mining Truth."
work when finished, and complimented
the boys on it. Next followed a "Hobo
Song" by Martin Walsh, with a chorus
of kazoos. After this a shadowgraph
play was very well carried out which
caused much amusement. Tlie plot
revealed a white man cast up on nu island from a wreck at sea; tbe island
proved tq be inhabited by cunnibals
aud the white man was quickly seized
by two of them, trussed and placed in
a huge pot over a ftre to provide a
meal for the chief. The chief being
presently summoned hy his faithful
henchmen, arrived in all his barbaric
splendor, and together they watched
the dinner cooking; from time to time
extracting from the pot juicy morsels
such as a nice tender forearm, or u
well-cooked leg. The effect of this
wonderful repast upon the chief was
apparent to all, he swelling visibly.
The scoutmaster, Itev. P. B. Atkinson, gave a song, while the last Item
on the program was being prepared
behind the scenes, "I Ain't Nobody's
I Darling,'* which proved to have been :t
great favorite In, camp for some rea
Miss Pearl Piper, who has been visiting in  MacLeod, relurned homo on
Sunday. November 12th.
Mr. Frank Adolph is selling his
household effects by private sole at his
A special Armistice Duy Service waa
held in Adolph's Hull on Sunday evening, November 12th, under the auspices
of the I.O.D.K
Mr. Bradbury is still busily engaged
in removing the pumping equipment of
the Land Company from Baynes to
Skating is quite general here on all
the smnll lakes. Both young and old
have been disporting themselves on
tlie first ice of tlie season.
(Members Vancouver Stock E xchange)
704 Dominion Bank Building. Seymour 6X71
(Special to The Hearld)
Invermere. B.C., November 11.—The
members of the Columbia Valley St.
Andrew's Society are actively enguged
in preparations for their fourth entertainment which will tuke ptuce on St
Andrew's night, in the hall room of
son, was altered to fit the circmstances n,° ,,oto1 liere Trul>" ft wI11 Me I"
I "I took this bunch out camping" und a!I "ie r°l«mbla Valley proper and
I on ending up with the happy deolara-J tributaries, for invitations have been
'tion "But we ain't broke no longer. 80.nccepted b-v ■DWHOni a11 ,he wa.v rp»™
I we don't  give  a  good,  gosh  darn!" I Bris,'° °n ,1,e N*or,h t0 Craubrook and
i Little Dorothy MacKay. who plays
an important role in Tom MoKnlght's
hip musical success, "Everygirl," is
■one of the best loved juvenile artistes
ion the stage to-day. A member of the
famous MacKay family of singers and
dancers, she was practically brought
up on the stage, yet she has remained
as sweet and unspoiled as any little
girl who ever graced n farm yard or
u palatial home. Dorothy is only 18
I Dorothy's first professional appearance was In her home town. ISdinboro.
where she appeared us "Utile Hed
Riding Hood," in which she was later
brought to Canada. The following
season she wus fealured In "Holies in
ihe Wood," then came a hard year al
ncliool, in which she provod il...; the
daily study, which all stuge children
receive from competent teachers cur
riod by the companies, is fully up to
the stuiidard of the graded city
schools. When she roaches tourtee
Dorothy will lie ready fur matric. Am ]
all that time she litis heen earning i
ilniy ihal would he tlie cuvy of m*>- I
grown men. Her elder Bisters, Bdhn
ud Edith, are famous thinners, \vh l
also contribute largely to the success
of "Everygirl."
The production of "Hverygirl" hits
been made upon the elaborate scale
now so much in vogue. The performance is divided Into two nets aud s'x-1
teen episodes, each episode staged in
•    •    •    •    •
liere on the 25th November at  Evensong.
Lake Windermere, which forms one
of the sources of the Columbia River,
■ wus frozen completely over on the uf-
ternoon of Sunday, tlie Il'th. for the
■ first time ibis season,   This is about
Ian average dale.
Last Sunday al St. Peter's Church,
Windermere, Hev. P. H. Atkinson, the
Rector, gave a very Interesting address on Henry Van Dyke's hook "The
Other Wise Man." which has reference
to the visit of the Maui. Lantern views
were used to emphasize the remarks.
This will be repeated al the evening
service  in   Wilmer  on   the   18th   and
! Mr. James A. Hope of Wilmer, who
(for some time has been suffering from
ja serious Internal complaint was last
*. week taken to Calgary to be operated
on by a specialist. Mrs. Hup,, accompanied him.
j The pupils of Miss Dora K. Bodecker
und the Sunday Scholars of the rhurcli
of England win put on an entertaln-
Iment on the 13th of December
Charming dancer with the big
Musicnl Review "Everygirl" which
Is coming to the Crunbrook Auditorium next Monday, November 20.
Rice   Fields   of   Japan
Pernie oi the south. There will be the
haggis, of course. Highland dances
galore and nil of that.
R.   Randolph   Bruce   will   preside,
while the brunt of the work for the
Then the last Item on the program,
the piece de resistance whs the camp
tire.   When tiie curtain rose thc hoys
were to be seen grouped round n lire
which threw out a  ruddy glow and,
lighted up the boys' faces; a circle of n°nce w,n fal1 upon Wlllfejn Weir, the
fir trees surrounding the boys com- Soctety'8 seorotar-y-
pleted tbe picture.   Several old favor- j  **•-«—	
lte.H were sung around the nre and I , nriTiimhi
some of the boys gave individual turns.| THE  HEATHER BULLETIN
Noel Stewart, Jack Shibley. inn McGregor and  others.    The  boys  then
stood up and brought the program to
a   close   by   singing   "Ood   Save   the
Mr. E. M. Sandllands very kindly acted as chairman throughout and during
the course of the evening handed to
Mr. David Larmour a small presentation in the shape of a snapshot album
Ofiicial Thermometer Readings
at ( niiihroiik
Max. Mln.
Thursday, November 9 36     22
Friday, November 10  33
Saturday, November 11 ..... 35
Sunday. November 12    81
Monday, November 13    26
Tuesday, November 14 . 30
filled with pictures taken during the  Wednesday, November 15 ... 38
Series  NO. 7
M-lUfM. »«. l.lk
•t tbt OB-. et ttt
P. 0. Dr.w.r til
Oor. Hour,,, ul CraUt ItmU,
___ _L'-'!r *)A A- 0. Vttmu W..klr -MttiU omumiiim wt aim to tMtt bt tkt n-la. s. ■___■
Hn mt,' nkKHpllu .-Ull., c.nMUIr, I. M> MlEtTtJ-U-V-*. __7m?■*_____■'*■. XSSI
in Ttucnol. ro* riLuS-iB oooroM -%1 -2i^_Miri^r^ft^ ■ralS'1
,..-._ u IL. ctmqtatlM |», tt Wl K.r, tr.mesmtW fi^^-SS^-I-S!-*?-™1 ™*M
fl.ur., tti.r M.k lum jtwjt UH ______■ Mtn.
B. C. Veterans Weekly Ltd.
Cum to ba Plajrad SATURDAY, NOV. 25th
$5000 First Prize
$3000 Second Price
$2000 Third Prize
AUsAH I* ttt I. 0. VtUtua   W«kly. Tw-nty-n.t .'.nt, ucloHl ftr
w2K!^_-__l-Sl!l,9ffiS!M! f100 -"■•■-ES" ****** in ..tusxui
wiu mn hou, uui or ttt same number oi Ouu uu tit.
Avst Tub       Tun
THtBD LAJt-Jtt       0
0-lytB Bt. 1
Ompm It. I
Ottpta Xt. a
I      I
I      I
I      I
I      I
I      I
I      I
I      I
(Copyright ipolUd  for.)
Coupon Na. 4
I     I
I     I
I    I
I   [
I    I
Coupon Nt, 8
TT would bt with treat surprlie that
* neit Canadians learned that, taken
the world over, rice is a more important food product than wheat.
Nevertheless, the atatcment li true.
Aiia'i teeming millions consume
more rice than other people do
wheat. Therefore, Japan, as tbe
world's greatest rice producing
country is to millions of Asiatics
the world'* granary as Canada be*
fins to be to the world of wheat
But Japan is a small country; it
bas to do Iti firming in in intensive way, every acre of its soil must
be put to use, and every available
unit of its millions of man. woman
and child power must work to keep
the land productive. That is why
must of the actual work in the rice
fields is done by girls, girls who
smile and chatter is tho-igh ever*
lastingly wading in the glorified
mud puddles of rice fields were a
Jollification rather than a labor.
But the smile is characteristic of
tlie Japanese, working or playing.
It is a national trait. During most
of the year Japan ia a smiling land,
and no doubt the people come by
their propensities honestly enough.
Hice ii grown in water-covered
fields. If the witer isn't there in
th.* flrst place It has to be pumped
up by curious little water tread
wheels of one-man power. These
are always worked by men because
it in one of the easiest jobs on the
rice farm. After the fields are covered by about a foot of dirty water
they are ploughed. This alio is i
man's job, nrrf it rnin .--vial'y does
it, probably because the ox th*L
draws the plow needs that kind of
talking to.   Then the girls step in
(li Uw fa»*Mt tin* wfcM tha vhato full? tM* to Uw ftotta to M» gstim to the
m».    Th* wtttr Im bon taimwmi %m na sit Um t*t*is msti %**» Mrs* U ral
tlsmt Uiht gtmttmi.
(tl Thar elMB lho into with bur Iiu ia4 t Iwtofct (alto.
(ll  Tfct rmrnnt rico akwu tn fUatod W OmJ fer ftoto vW wmttm ^ u« want.
mmmir waltr thel Mven Um fUU.
(4) Tht wilir whrtl that l,m*4s lha tin fkUa.
Ill  Tht »riMlil*t rict Mill.
—half way to their knees they ge
into the mud and water and by hand
they plant the thousands of little
rice plants that go to make up a
field and through the succeeding
months of the year they cultivate
the water covered fields with hoes
that seem too big for the little
hands  that  hold  them.
The grain ripens to harvest, ind
th? fields are drained off, and after
the men have cut it down with
scythes the girls and children again
uke  up their  labors.
Threshing ii a primitive operation,   Largo metal combs stand ia
wooden frames and the straw is first
pulled through thete, the ean. of
grain being torn from the straw in
the process. The threshing is done
by flails aid the straw i*> cleaned
by large fans in the handn of girls.
It is then ground to flour by hammering with heavy wooden rnilleti
or in primitive hind mills, sod finda
its way to the table in countless
rurioue and delectable forms, !.iv.h
as  only Japanese cook* know.   »
Japan is always lovely and interesting to the Woatem visitor, but
never moro ao than when the rko
harvest ia under way.
Get  Your
Christmas Greeting Cards
"*—   AT  THE  HERALD  OFFlftF
Thursday, November 1«, 1922
David Loyd George
Clean Child's Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
{Continued from Page 2)
____            ^  tiie cause of the Boer War was the re-
I    ^fl^^H |^9|1A B\*\\mm\m\\\\\\% ^"^
IV_I I   ^^m   ^^k tuck:.
9 ml_L__L I _^_^H the peopie was at iever
J ^BjB I    -s^B^v the  Boers  to
**"■*-■********************■ -^kss* g ^ss,-^ j win?1, s|10Ute,i ono or hii. heCkier8 after une of his eloquent speeches. He
wns silent for a moment, then lie ex-
cltiimetl solemnly and Impressively,
"Und defend the right."
As John Bright was Irrevocably opposed to tho Crimean War, so loo wns
Lloyd George Unalterably opposed to
the Boor Wur. When ho wns i-.sh.iIIing
Joseph ciuuiilitM-liiin at the risk oE his
llfo, Lloyd Oeorge, tit Scarborough,
said ii wus Chamberlain's wur. "Nol
ii Isn't," tried a heckler, "lie doesn't
control the Cabinet." "Yea he docs,"
retorted the incomparable master of
repartee, "lie swings 'em by the lull."
Lloyd tieorgo will never -suy this
ahout his trlend Bonar Law. He
faced u violent mob ui Glasgow und
emerged safely. Ho hud a marvellous
escape irom death in his own borough
of Bangor. With cool defiance he met
Mr. Chamberlain's own followers at
Birmingham, At the latter city, after
much persuasion by the Chief Constable he consented, after he and his
friends hud been pinned into a back
room, to put on a constable's uniform
in older to escape from lhe Town Hull,
il Is only a brief wliile shire the citizens of the same placo conferred upon
lllm lhe freedom of their city. I have
the clearest possible recollection, ero
I hnd reached my teens, while staying with two uncles of mine, who were
civil suvv.ints and who were by the
way both red hot radicals, listening to
l hem dilating with great glee and eav-
ncstnesB the result of Lloyd Qeorge's
maiden effort upon tlie floor of the historic "Mother of Parliaments." What
a glow of satisfaction there was upon
tholr faces, and why? Because this
young David Lloyd George possessed
[ a matchless fearlessness which simply captivated the masses.
Never before had a prominent public man dared to denounce social
wrongs as he. Therefore from my
eurliesl days the name of the little
"Welsh Attorney" litis ever been ring
ing in my ears. Never can it be said
.that this maiQen speech was extreme
or that of a fanatical Druid. It was
tool deliverance; a skilful example of
  I debating expressed iu excellent idiom-
ll is not simply because it gives all' title Knglish. It was Intermittently
tbe news ftnd farming Information thut'discharging swift thrusts aud keen*
Tho Family Herald and Weekly Star'edged jests, which was the style of
of Montreal is so highly valued!humor the House of Commons is
throughout the Dominion. The house-1 known to relish. Was it not lu Iliis
wives and home-makers are more initial effort that he described U.nl
carefully und thoughtfully considered Randolph Churchill und Joe Chamber-
In it than lu any other similar putfll- lain as "politlcnh contortionists who
cation. Voung people and children 'can perform the great feat of planting
have pages specially provided for.iheir feet iu oue direction and setting
them, and there Is provision made for,ibeir fnces In another?"
Satisfies the sweet tooth, and
—aids appetite and digestion*
Cleanses mouth and teeth*
A great boon to smokers,
relieving hot, dry mouth*
Combines pleasure and
Don't miss the joy of the
new NIPS—the candy*coated
peppermint tid bit!
Chew it after every meal.
Kven u sick child loves the "fruity" |
taste of "California Fig Syrup." It the
little tongue is coated, or if your child
Is listless, cross, feverish, full of cold,
or has colic, a teuspoonful will never
fail to open the bowels. In a few hours
you can see for yourself how thoroughly it works ull the constitution poison,
sour bile and waste from the tender,
little bowels and gives you a well,
playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California Fig Syrup" handy. They know a
leuspoonfnl to-day saves a sick child
genuine "California Fig Syrup" which
litis directions for babies and children
of all nges printed on the bottle. Mo-
ther! You must say "CALIFORNIA"
or you may get an Imitation fig syrup.
ull tastes and circumstances. Music,
photography, natural history, biography,   literature,   travel,   mineralogy,
1 havo ever kept a constant watch
on the career of Lloyd George, accompanied with tho keenest of delight nnd
wireless (radio) telegraphy, actrono-.l warmest appreciation tor the splendid
my, philately, pedagogy, all find a Irrepressible human qualities he haB
place In it. Many a young person has always exhibited. Yes. antl ns he rose
had the first impulse towards a life's aa un obscure private member from
success come from some one or other the back benches, one saw a slim, well
ttf these departments, which chanced groomed young lawyer in u frock coat
to strike light in his mind und cluing-1 WUU side wickers. Thla la whal tbe
ed a whole course of life. Vou can Louflon Dftily News of April 2nd 1890,
never tell ot whut chance in life hli.vh: "#a has a fle^ibje, sympathetic
those are depriving their young people voice, a ..livery, mellifluous artlculn-
wbo havo not yet become subscribers j tion. and bis action is thai ot an ac
to The Family Herald uud Weekly coinpliahed oralor."
Slar of Montreal. The^ subscription | it Wus In tlie midst of his intense
price is only ?2.00 per yeur. It Is the campaign, following his historic bud
greal Investment of the times. get 0f 1000, when lhe battle for super
-*—*■—■■ tAmm-t,.  — |tax mill increment tax upon undcvel-
Stidbury, Ontario.—Yhe sule of 1.00,- oped and unworlted  land  wus being
000 acres of timber lands lo a Phlla- fought, und Lloyd George was frump-
delphia syndicate by the Algoma ('en-ling the country delivering womlerful-
Ask* your   druggist  foritval .^Uwa-y '» announced.   Tho tim-|ly illiuniuating speeches, thut I cycled
'bor liroitB are ulong the Algoma line'from
Ascot,   wliere  lhe   royal   race
£HF:STS torn and made
^ sore by an incessant
night cough, are comforted
and s'rengthened by Peps.
When placed in the
mouth, Peps dissolve away
into powerful healing and
germicidal vapours ihat are
breathed straight to tha
lungs.    Harmful germs in
die ilito*. tre irnnied.a.cly dei-
lro\e.l. sorft;iesi anJ inf.amtna.iion
in tlie bronchi I tubes is looded
aw**y, cbs r.ic:i.'ns sit loftt-ned
and goi i id of In Peps you bave
die benefi!* of pin-S'iOresi ueiil-
Itisni el liune Tale iliern for a
■.ouflli. cold oi . thill, for grippe, sore
difoai, Infect iomcoldi snd broncbitll.
All ,ttuu<i\ii,,ititt starttttll -*•>/>»
nt •!).■.. Sl.xt,i.ir%i.l'   nr mhi.  lu.
ntatnt-1 >r IIIIM. HAHM.Rto I'tps    K
_,     i „., .ii.fnr.-J Slirtl, tumults. ■
between Oba" and Hearst, and It is
said that the purchasers hit end to
erect a lurge pulp nnd paper mill on
the .property.
"Cascarets" 10c
Best Laxative
for Bowels
To clean out your bowels without
cramping or overacting, lake Cascur-iing tha
track Is, to Heading, fatuous for Ub
bisc.iiils and seeds. Here Lloyd George
Wiis billed lo apeak. A town with over
100,000 population, mid yet no building
lurge enough to uccomniodnto those
who desired lo listen io this ".cobbler's boy."
Uui'us Isaacs, llle brilliant lawyer,
now Ihe Viceroy of India, was the
candidate supporting Lloyd George's
(Inanclal scheme to balance tho £16,-
000,000 deficit on Ibe budget. The car
barns nr the electric car system were
improvised and this proved to he u
spadons building; hut not w I thst audit bad capacity for severul
Sick headache, biliousness, gas-
indigestion, sour, upset stomach,
aud all such distress gone by morning.
Nicest physic on earth for grown-ups
nnd children. 10c. a box.
thousand, there slill remained as mnny
oulsldo striving to gain admission. It
was perilous for Lloyd Georrgo lo
alight from bis train al llu- station,
Taste like]so the authorities hud tlie train stop-
| l>ed ut n point on the outskirts of the
Any Touch of Indigestion
Until your various digestive organs
are in order your food, instead of
properly nourishing you will be liable
to clog and poison your system. Your
blood will be poor and impure and
your nervous -system thoroughly run
down. Take immediate steps to secure
the healthy activity of stomach, liver,
and bowels.   To this end you should
in boxte
25c   40 pille
SOc-90 pille
town, and so Lloyd George alighted at
a place where the angry mobs were
uot congregated, and eventually he
reached the meeting after passing
through a labyrinth of avenues and
streets and cordons of special police
At this time be was the best liked
und tlm best hated man in the laud.
1 shall never forget his ruthless analysis of the prevailing lund laws us
they stood upon the statute books. A
moro powerful speech, packed witb
facta 1 have never listened to. H1b
style wus thut of a man whose argument wns baaed upon solid sfructure.
When ho was heckled he continued
bis thread of reasoning as if the huge
audience was converted to ids views,
only later to unexpectedly pounce
upon the very man that heckled with
a solar ploxus blow thai forced him to
the count. He described Kufus Isaac's
speech, which was made prior lo his,
um u "prayer" ror tho deliverance of
the peoplo oui of bondage.
Iii December, 1906, Balfour resigned
nnd Campbell - Dannerman accepted
tho task of forming a ministry, and
he offered Lloyd George I lie presidency of the Hoard.of Trade, which
wus accepted, While ihere he established u Charier ot Rights for the
British sailor.
Twits in tho late autumn of 1907
that the greatest, railway sirlke in
Britain's history wus upon tho verge
of paralysing the transport of the
whole country. With bis amazing resourcefulness and malcliless powers
of conciliation he mude both the mll-
waymen und railway directors parlies
to u peaceable agreement.
In the summer of 1908 be mude an
extensive tour of Germany, primarily
for tho purpose of studying ut first
hand tbe greal national Insurance
scheme in force there. He returned
to lOngluiid and instituted a great national Act of bis own with improvements added to that of the German
scheme in many important respects.
The same yenr, 1908, he stepped Into
tlie Treasury. We well know with
what flinty determination he mado levies on the luxuries of all classes and
particularly upon those who were
most fitted to bear the burden of taxation.
When l he tremendous peril of a
world war was threatening the integ-
rity aud well being of the British Empire, Lloyd George took a middle
course. He was not for war against
Germany at nll costs. But when upon
tho unforgettable Monday it was
known that Germany hud invaded
Belgium, he at once definitely decided '
for war. Britain had pledged her
word and she must honor it. Henceforth all his energies and gifts wore
consecrated to the sacred causa of
achieving u glorious triumph of right
against might. He did not fall lu line
with Kitchener's memorable utterance of a three years' war. He looked
for a long war, for he knew thut we
wero fighting against a "potato - bread
spirit" race of people. His clear vision was u sure guide to the nation, for
thus it proved to be. His brilliant
atroltes as Chancellor of the Exchequer iu tiie early days of tbe war will
liqntdalfl lhe Empire with the heavy
debl of gratitude she owes him. His
policy throughout the war was "look
facts in the face and then grapple
with them; you cannot haggle wltb an
Probably his moat valuable and effective contribution in winning tbe
war was his marvellously skilful organising work as First Minister of
Munitions, It was he who conceived
the plan] directed and completed this
noble uud stupendous endeavour. It
wus he who carried it through and It
ts not loo much to say us if by act of
Providence he kept the strength of th«
armies sustained and he raised the
morale of (he people at home, when
others failed. He played a great part
in bringing about the appointment of
General Foch as Supreme Commander
or thu allied forces.
Lloyd George always travels with a
full kit. He has mnny talents and
makes good use or them all. At the
Pence Conference ropentcdly when
malt ers reached a deadlock, Lloyd
George, with all his characteristic
iiuulitics and his genius for compromise discovered a eenlre line between
the different points of view. He has
weathered the -storm since then, while
ull the other mariners lind scuttled
from ibe ship. With the sume dogged
spirit he has quenched the c/fervesetng
outbursts of unrest witb the result
ihat in-day the worl 1 is i teadlly regaining lis foothold upon normal
ground. f
Lloyd George has bitter enemies to
contend with., Dr. Rathenau, the
grout German financier, shortly before his assinatlon, paid a visit to London, und one of tbe few pleasures he
managed to steal while thero from out
of tlie pressure of political affairs wns
lo pay a visit to Bernard Shaw and,
ns I commenced by saying, the conversation centred on Lloyd Oeorge. And
this is Haihenuu's Impression: "Shaw
betrayed as much tenderness for Lloyd
George ns nn earth worm for a cock
or a goose for a fox." Antl yet during the present political uprenvnl In
Britain the people's affection for
Lloyd George deepens to enthusiasm.
Tii» Cnrrlton Club may have temporarily snatched the reins from his
bands, hut he still "rides the 'ops,"
and the next government, whatever
Its complexion, will have to reckon
with Lloyd Qeorge and his able lieutenants. He said once that "he may
not know much or military strategy,
hut he did know something of political
I'll leave It there. We will hear
again from thla Welsh Crusader.
Baptist Cfmnfc
11 a.m. — Morning Service.
"King David And
King David's King."
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.110 p.m.—l.ventng service.
"First Attack or Big Head."
The first ut it series ut senuoilH
on "Tlie Fust Young Man.'*
Thursday, 8 p.m.— Prayer meeting and B. Y. I*. U.
Railway News
\\iiinipeg, Alan.--Since Lhe com-
mencement of the crop year up lo
Oct. 1st, Sf>.r>yr>,574 bushels of wheat
have boen marketed by thc Canadian Pacific Railway western lines,
it was announced at the local office
recently. During the same .period
the company bundled 12,229,772
bushels of course grain and for the
sume period last yeur 5(1,11)4,115
bushels of wheat were marketed as
well us (1,1)40,088 bushels of coarse
grain. Total cars loaded to date
amount to 52,77:1 us against last
yeur figures of 38,257. \
metfcodist Church
REV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
I say uo man has ever yet been half devout enough;
None has ever yet adored or worshlp'd half enough;
None hus begun to think how divine be himself is, and how certain
the future is.
I say that tbe real and permanent grandeur of these states must be
their Religion;
Otherwise there Ib no real and permanent grandeur;'
(Nor character, nor life worthy the name, without Religion;
Nor land, nor man or woman, without Religion.)—Wall Whitman.
II a.m.: "The Sunday School und Tbo Community." (Junior Choir).
7.110 p.m.: "A Mnn and His Money."   (Senior Choir).
12.15: Sunday School und Bible Class.
We will give Jim n Cordial Welcome.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ot Canada Limited
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, -Topper, Lrad & Zinc Ores
IVodnrers of Oold, Silver, Copper, lMj? Lend nnd /Ine
There is every indication that the
volume of truvel to Europe during
November und December will this
year be heavy. It is already apparent that the number of those who
inlend .spending Christmas in the
Old Country will be unusually lurge,
and thc Canadian Pacific Huilwuy ia
making special arrangements to
accommodate the traffic. A special
through irain will be run from Winnipeg to the steamer "Montcalm",
sailing from St. John, N.B., on December 12, and through tourist
sleepers will run from Edmonton,
Calgury, Saskatoon, Regina and other western points to catch other C.
P. K. sailings from St. John, thus
giving u through service from theae
cities to the Old Country.
Bow Island.—The Canadian Pacific RaCwuy Company has a gang
of men at work here on the improvements to their pumping plant and
when completed there will be quite
an improvement to the volume of
water thut can be pumped from the
river. The work includes the putting in of a uew boiler and pump at
the. river, so that they can use natural gas us well us gasoline, and
thus be sure of fuel ut all times for
pumping, and does away with water
trouble and having engines run for"
water. It also increases the service
here and practically does away with
supply at  other points.
H. R. Miles, division engineer, has
charge of the work and has a crew
of eighteen men working with him
under Foreman \V. J. Oliver. It will
take ut leust three weeks for the
work to be completed. When finished they will be able to till the
present water tank, which holds
Iti.OOO barrels, in three hours. When
it is considered that there will be at
least twelve to sixteen trains daily
taking water here it means there
must be a supply of it on hund at
all times. This new installation will
meet the requirements.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Accept only an "unbroken package" nf "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and prove.1 safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache        Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
boxes or 12 tabid
•i~.\1mi bottles
nf 2! 1
llirl Itn—Druggists.
If- th ■ In
till-.*,  tU 1
_< *i 1   n'-ntl 1 -!.„<
*-,:... .,■
tf "f n.i.i-r Cumpttny
Regina. Sask.—Two cars of Saskat- ports receive.* here by tbe Provincial
chewun creamery butter, which was I Department or Agriculture. This was
■sent to one of the large British prod- j the first shipment made direct from
tice houses in Kngland some weeks j Saskatchewan lo a British firm uuder
uro met with a favorable reception on Government grade certificate this yenr.
the English market, according to re-j
Winnipeg.—Western Canada's export business in fruit, potatoes and
other lines uf -produce hus developed
to such proportions thut exporters
are now arranging to establish big
collecting warehouses in Winnipeg
and other cities of the piairie provinces. The Canadian Pacific has
granted special storage In transit
privileges at Winnipeg, Regina,
Moose Jaw, Lethbridge and Calgury
on carload shipments of apples in
boxes originating in British Columbia.
Under the new arrangement the
shipper has the privilege of hold-,
ing this produce in Winnipeg or any
of the other western cities named
for a period of six months and then
on reshipment he gels the advantage of the through rate.
St. John, N. 13.- The prize awards
to section foremen on the New
Brunswick district of the C. H, R.,
for the best aectlons of rails, roadbed, etc., have been announced recently by General Superintendent J.
M. Woodman. His prize of $fiU for
the second best went to N. Mason
on the Shogomoc sub-division. The
first prize of $100, given by Manager J. J. Scully, was announced a
few days ago, Of third prizes of
%2o each, one given by Superintendent Boyies of Browanville, Is
awarded to W. K. Nason, on section
Ti, Mutlewamkeog sub-division; and
one given by Superintendent Gilll-
laud of WoodRtock, to T. Abbott for
section 11 on the Shogomoc subdivision. The list of roadmaster
prizes of $10, the sub-divisions and
the winners, follow:—
Roadmaster,   Telford,   St.   John;
winner, W. B. Harris.
i Roadmaster, Owens, Shore Line;
winner, T. Gidtlen.
Roadmaster, Hnd-^enn, Moosehead;
winner, B. Bcadeau.
Roadmaster, Hird, Moosehead;
winner, E. Plante.
Roadmaster, Richardson, Shogomoc; winner, B. Saunder?.
Roadmaster, Listtr, G'.bgon, win-
r.sr, B. Clark.
Roadmaster, WnMi, Etl:*.wr.diteni
winner, W. II. Morill.
3 5c "Danderine" Sa ves Your
Hair—Ends Dandruff!
Delightful Tonic
Don'l lose another linlr! Don't to-
li'nite -lofltrwitlvo (liindrnff. A llttlo
IKiiiil.riuc! now will Huve your Imir;
thicken ami Htren„thon 11; douhle lis
Palling hair never stop" by- llHOlf!
Iiiimlrult innltliilleB until It tonus u
crusty nciile. destroylnc the hair, roots
und all, resulting In baldness.
Vour druggist will tell you Ihat
"Danderine" is the largest Belling
hair flavor In the' world because It corrects and tones sick, ailing linir of men
end women every time. Use one bottle of Danderine, then If you find a
single fulling hair or a particle ot dandruff, you can have your money back.
Frame's Bread Is GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and P.stry ara
made In a tasty manner which
invites the most exacting person to call again, at
Phone 8!      ■      Mortal) Ave.
NO. IJ DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Si'okane, Mo. Arrive ll.lt p.
m.; leave 12.90 p.m.
NO. 18 DAILY-To Pernie, Llth*
brldf*. Medicine Hat, Calgary, ate.
Arrlva 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.10 p.m.
Vancouver, B.C.—Pink salmon are
being caught in large numbers In the
inland waters oft tlie const. One boat
arrived with 20,000 llsh caught ln
Johnson straits lu a night's operation.
Three other fish bouts brought another
tides left for repair in Jewelry stores
—to get cash out ot what la now a
dead loss -the Retail Merchants' Association will ask legislation at the
coming session at Victoria to empower
stores so burdened to sell by auction
or otherwise any articles left tor repair and unclaimed attar sis aoatka.
Craabrook, WjcllBe, Hlnberle; Ser.
No. BM-Uave 7.05 a.m.   No.8_4-Ar*
rive 1.10 p m
Craabrook, Lake Windermere aid
Uoldea (terlvee-
Monday and Thursday, each weak
-NO. Ml, leave I am     Wedneaday
and   "aturday-NO. DIM  at rive   I.M
ror lurUiar  particulars  apply ta
any ticket ages
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes ail Candy
Heals at All Heirs
Opposite tbe Baak ot Commerce
Great War Veterans' Association
Pres.: H. B. Hicks.   Sec.; A. Ashworth.
"A Home For The Returned Man"
Roonifl for all Returned Men at Reasonable Ratea.
HAM, POR RENT    -    -    -    -   SEE THE STEWARD Thursday, Novembpr 1«, MSB
I'hone 210
P.O. Bci 3118
A.M.E.I.C, & B.C.L.S.
Craubrook     -      • B. C.
Dn. (.rem k MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Offlct- at   residouce,  Aroistroog
Form cms      9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons   2.00 lo 1.00
Evenings 7.80 to 8.30
Bundsyn     3.80 to 1.30
9 to 12 u.m.     1 to 5 p.m.
Hanson Hlk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. ill A C P II E IIS O N
Phone 9.*,ll
Norbury Ave* next lo City Hnll
Full Line of Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 408 nt nil hours
CRANHROOK     ■     •     •     B.C.
Practical Commercial Coarse In
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,  Commercial   Law
Commercial English and
For Particulars Apply lo
C. VY. TVI.EH, Principal
P. 0. Boi, 11, Nelson, II.C
When III'.PATOl.A removes gall
stones iu *!4 hours without pnln and
relieves appendicitis, slomnch nnd
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not Bold by druggists.
Solo Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, sask.
Price 16.60 I'hono 4866
Itegular Meeting
SKU.Mt  BATUUDA.  el eaeh
monfl. ill . p.m. In lhe I'll) Hall
Moots In lho
O.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon of the
nrsi Tuesday at
3 p.m.
All ladles are
cordially Invited
President i    Mrs. P. Constantlne.
SecTrensiireri  Mrs. 8. Taylor.
Cranbrook, B.C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
In the Fraternity Hall
SI. A. Hill, CC.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. a. S.
R. C. Carr, H.F.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend
Copies ut the Montana Oti Ledger
iave heen flooding this locality of late.
The Ledger ls n newly established
journal, published at Great Falls,
Montana, in the interests of the Montana oil Holds. Tn peruse its columns
is to bo tilled with wonder and admiral ton at the imagination of the oil
operators tliere, who are promising
anything from a hundred per cent, upwards in a few months to prospective
Investors. There seoms no doubt but
thut thc oil boom In Southern Alberta
ami Montana fields has long since
passed the paper stage. The oil Is
thore, and flowing through the pipe
lines inlo the loading tanks every day,
hut with remembrances of a Calgary
boom nol long since fresh in miud, the
public on tills side of the llne may be
excused for going slowly In regard to
Montana Oil.
T D C 'a   ****•"-*•"
Mm KIM pin MM).
YOU can depend upon T.R.C.'s to
do their work. When T.R.C.'s
arc used, there's no chance of error
in judgment, no chance of mistakes
beiti;; made. Dose is accurately measured, ingredients absolutely pure, and
guaranteed not tn be injurious or
habit-forming. $1,00 at yourdruggist's
Free sample, Templeton's Ltd. Toronto
Sold by
Following is a statement ot ore received at the Trail Smelter tor the
period during November lst to 7th Inclusive:
Name ot Mine and Locality.        Tona
Alamo Mill, Alamo, B.C      63
Black Rock, Northport, Wn      28
Knob Hill, Republic, Wn      61
Paradise, Lake Windermere, BC.    33
Quilp, Republic, Wn    166
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C      63
Standard, Silverton, B.C...      44
Telkwa, Telkwa, B.C       3
Company Mines 7,616
Total 8,044
MILK  121/oC. quart
Over 2 quarts a day .. lie
\(. pint 20c.
Growers Have Made Entries At
Provincial Potato Fair
(Special to The Hearld)
Invermere, B.C., Nov. 16.—There will
be a large local exhibit of certified and
uncertified seed potatoes made at the
Provincial Potato Show to ba held in
Orand Forks this year on or about tbe
close of this month.
The members ot the Windermere
District Potato Growers Association,
cheered by the good results ol their
primary efforts In this line laat year
are out to capture everytbing In sight.
They have made a large number of en*
tries in the following classes:
Certified seed potatoes 6; uncertified
seed potatoes 8. commercial aeed potatoes 13; which Is a criterion of what
to expect. In addition to this they are
out after the Privlnclal Cup and Oral
(Continued from Page One)
si loan will Ik- negotiated to complete
the line to Prince George, and thus
give the Government owned line a
trial. Fred Anderson Liberal member for Kamloops, wbo held to eerlain
views not favored by the Premier In
years past, has fallen Into line, judging from his speech made lust week.
David Whiteside, so-ailed Independent member for New Westminster, has
so far remained silem on the question.
Last year lie created a furore in tlie
ranks of the Government forces when
he criticised tho railway administration.
Hon. John Hart. Minister of Finance,
Is expected to tiring down his budget
op Thursday evening ot this week.
Conjecture accorded every budget
of a Finance .Minister Is mn so strong
this year as in tlie past, Tliere is a
certain amount of talk aboul n gasoline tax to be used In extending primary nml secondary highways. This
mntter hns been suggested by private
and semi-private hotlle* of late and
working on the theory, when any out*
alder suggests a new lax Hon. John
Hart Immediately grahs it. an Increase
in the price or "gas" is possible.
Of a total or sixty-one companies to
which loans have been made by the
Department ol* Industries, the great
bulk are in arrears In tlieir repayments, and of die aggregate of $1,109.-
262 loaned, there has heen repaid but
3109,668. Tills Information was given
the Public Accounts Committee on
Monday by Major Don. II. Martyn, defeated Liberal candidate in the Dewdney ridbig and now Deputy Minister of
Last year Major Martyn insisted that
the loans made by the Oovernment
would turn out all right. Of the list
of twenty-two submitted at the Initial
session of the committee, eighteen
were round to be In arrears lo the extent of $77,000. The enquiry is bolng
prize offered for the best district potato display.
One or the judges will be Mr. R.
Oladwyn Newton, Superintendent of
the Dominion Govornmeni Experimental Station here. Mr, Joseph Heath
will likely go along as well and have
an eye to the exhibits.
Though 1921 was only tho lirst year
for the Association, yet Its members
were successful In gaining many of the
coveted prizes which were offered at
the then Provincial Show.
. ,,,..,*,*,;■ r—ff_trr.v!r..„1.^
P A R K E 11   k   M c G E E 1
Flour and Feed Merchants
Hay and Grain of All Kinds
llnusiin  Avenue
Olllce l'liono 92    Res. Phone 310 ij
', ihltUIH   iliiillHIIiill?
Wi and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
DIllS. A. (lUWEOim, Natron.
Garden Avenue      -   I'lioue 261
Vf.rv efficacious tor tore throats
and head colds-leaves such a
cool, clean feeling. Use it to pre
tirii! the flu.' Throats sprayed with
Klcnzo resist all disease germs.
Take home a bottle today.
•" 3*M*_tt Ami.
'cranbrook    -    ■ B.O.
When It ptjt to deal
The Inimitable Comedian, formerly ot the Maple Leafs, and now
with the Musical Review "Everygirl," ut the Auditorium next Monday, November 20.
(Continued from Pag* One)
passed while the Federal Government
or Canada bus a special Depsrtme.nl or
Public. Health to deal with the situation, whlcb again has been followed
b.v action on the part nf every provincial government.
Aloug wltb this action oo the part
of the governments, voluntary organizations have been formed to back up
these official efforts by means of an
educational and preventive campaign.
Hence arose the Canadian National
Council for Social Hygiene, and the
B.C. Provincial Council for Social Hygiene.
The Provincial Council alms to Bglit
the attitude of indifference ami refusal
to race the racts as they exist by ere*
atlng a strong body or public opinion
among both men and women, whicli
shall demand tbe eradication ol these
diseases. Our policy will work oui In '
two directions. In the Oral place we
must make known lhe right methods
or cure, through means provided by
Hie Government, and also by nll reputable private practitioners coupled
with the serious warning agninst resort to advertising quacks in any
shape or form.
We must ask for serious consideration of the means whereby the Government clinics ran ba made more effective, through follow-up work, social
service case sheets, etc., so that the
causes ot infection may be traced to
their roots. We must also make It
widely known that the innocent are
liable to contract these diseases as
well as tha guilty.
In the second place, we must work
out on preventive lines, by striving to
understand those conditions of life
which favor the spread of the diseases
and, by understanding, then he able to
remove them. This means an investigation inlo tlle sociological conditions
and Influences ot present day life.
Thus, we must study home conditions and the modern tendencies that
weaken family life. Industrial and
working   conditions   generally   must
'also be reviewed, as well as the effect
or present amusements and modern
habits. BUCb as dress, picture shows,
cabarets, motor cars, etc.
There is also the modern problem
oT marriage, as ror example, the lack
of preparation for marriage and the
economic barrier. Again, we must
seek lo positively educate the public
by all means in our power on the
right tratiiliig of the young and the
ideals of sex and Die right attitude of
mind  towards the  whole question.
Primarily we feel very strongly thai
this Is an unavoidable responsibility
placed upon parents themselves, and
we must help the parents to carry out
their duty.
Finally, we reel very strongly that
any campaign of this sort must rail of
its end and do more harm than good j
unless it ls based upon the great moral and spiritual ideals, whicli alone
can advance ihe race. J
i  "Pape's     Diapepsin"
Gas, Indigestion or
Sour Stomach
Instantly! Stomach rorrecteil! You
never feel the slightest tlistress from
indigestion or a sour, acid, gassy stomach, after you eat a tablet nf "Pape'a
Diapepsin." The moment ii readies
the stomach all sourness, flatulence.
heartburn, gasses, palpitation and pain
tiiwappear. Druggists guarantee eaeh
package to correct digest ion at once.
End your stomach trouble for few
:iHi,;i;!:"!ii:ii:ni!'in     ■ ' ■ ■■-... ■'
And when lllll put* nn a Snle In any line IT'S GENUINE!
Some Especial Bargains
are being offered in Ladies' and Children's Wear
Silk & Serge Dresses, Hosiery,
Shoes, Yard Goods, &c.
Nothing else known to
science performs ths same
marvellous healing and dispels disease from the tissues
as Zam-Buk does. This
pure herbal balm takes the
fire out of a wound or sore,
kills and repels germs
and grows fine new skin.
Zam-Buk is acknowledged
The regular selling price, and In many instances, even the wholesale prices, will be lust sight of.
A real up-to-the-minute Dress in
BLUE SBRQE, modestly trimmed, will be sold for   I7.J1
Worth  regular 118.60
We will have   ill   nr Dream ou
lump-rs ticketed and marked
In plain fl-ores.
Wo will sell a Dress at   H'sA*
Regular  130.00.
We will sell a Dress at   IIM5
Regular 132.50
We will give 25';; OFF all our
An *8.00 Shoe for W.00
A $0.00 Shoe for   I4.S0
A Child's $3.00 Shoe for   IB-BS
A Child's $2.00 Shoe for   «1.*0
W.   D.  HILL
The Ladies' & Children's Specialist
I. 0. 0. F.
Meets every
.Monday night at
iTIio Auditorium
Sojourning OddMUowa oordlally
R. P. Moffatt    -   Noble Orand
W. 0. Adlard, P.O.  - Bm. Me.
Mrs. Anderson says the ex-
tru cream has brought Pad-
lie Milk up to the highest
possible standard. She says
the old process seemed to her
to be perfect, but 43 per
cent, of good cream makes
ll simply splendid for household use.
Mrs. A. thinks we have
reached the final improvement. Perhaps wo have, but
we shall not discontinue trying to Improve. Tn stop Is to
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
I      Head tltUet, Timwii, B.C.
Ea.to.l_a it Ummtt imt UMrirA
Bruce Robinson
Teieher of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's. Pi'one 295
mnn mbiu-iines uiugei fii
H ;ffar*1Reacbmg, but
f nexpenswe IReminfcev of Xmas
Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
$1.50 per Dozen
Let a Greeting Card Convey Vonr friendly message
Writ* lor Booklet or Gall M.M Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.
Telephone lt
F. A. WILLIAMS, Proprietor
Cranbrook, B.C. PAGE SIX
Thursday, Noremlier IA, 1112*2
Fall Building
Is Now Going On
The following Good Tonics will build up the run down
system and prevent eolds, tonsIUtis and the flu.
Wampole's Cod Liver OU, per bottle $1.00
Carnol, per bottle  1,00
Vinol, per bottle    1.00
Pure Cod Liver Oil, per bottle  1.00
Commence taking one of the above to-day—To-morrow
HY THE WAY!    We almost forgot lo remind you that
Christmas is only a few weeks away.   A
on Easy Terms, will PleaHe the Whole Family.
Haslam, We Druggist
Wo Are Prompt.
We Are direful.
City Turns of interest
Beale •& Elweli, steamship agents.
+   +   -*•
Before His Worship P, 11. Leask on
November 18th, Chris, H. Smith was
found not guilty nf a charge of Intoxication. August Olson, on a similar charge, was found guilty, ami
tho minimum fine of $50 was Imposed. George Oulson unci Bert.
Rnrnhum were each fined $7.00 or
seven days' Imprisonment for an Infringement of the Hallway Act,
+   +   +
Ask your grocer for Hale's Bread.
You will like It. 35tf
+   +   +
Order your Christmas Cards now.
We repair hot water bottles, rubber
footwear, in fact anything made of
rubber.—Wilson's Vulcanizing Works,
Baker Street. 36tf
+ + f
Chin Toy and Sam Lee were arrested by the R.C.M.P. on Wednesday
evening for infraction of the Opium
aud Narcotics Drug Act. Sam Lee
was found guilty and fined $60 or
three month's. The charge ugainst
Chili Toy lum not yet beeu disposed
+ + +
The Ladies' Home League of the
Salvation Army will hold their annual
Sale of Work, etc., on Saturday, Dec.
9th. Remember the date for Christmas buying. 38
+   +   +
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
Dale's Bread
Stays Fresh
and its
is always
I'hone »\     Next to Kootenay Garage     Phone M
B I G   22
Armstrong Ave.
Floor Linoleum, New, per yard  $   .90
Pillows, Very Good, per pair    8.00
New Dressers, Oval Glass, Three Drawers  28.50
w~.   m   em   «j   em   em   m. ^tm^m*^mmm***mmm*m*m*^**^**mmtwmm
Beginning Thurs. Nov. 16
Clearance Sale
of Every Dollar's Worth ot Merchandise of the Bankrupt Stock.   Must Ue Turned Over ln Cash,
There is no time or space to advertise prices, but come
over to the store and see for yourself.
Travellers Samples
Marked to Move Quick
Weston's Bargain Store
The Christ Church Guild Annual
Bazaar will he held in the Parish Hall
ou Wednesday, November 22nd.     37-8
BORN—On Friday. November 10th,
at the St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook,
to Mr. uud Mrs. D. Roberts of Skookumchuck, a son.
Sidney Mayne, storekeeper at Skookumchuck Crossing, was here on a
business visit on Wednesday last.
Beale &t Elweli will Bell you residential property on easy monthly instalments.
Brick-laying at the uew school,
which has been proceeding rapidly of
lute favored with the mild weather,
was held up for a short time this week,
pending tho arrival of the moulded
coping mimes, which have been made
at IVntk'tim under the supervision of
the architect. This art stone arrived
on Thursday morning, and the work
now being rushed as fast as possible. Additional brick-layers have also
arrived to hasten the completion.
A. McTler, of Calgary, district agent
for the Sun Life Insurance Company
of Canada, has been In the city and
district this week, conferring with the
local agents, Martin Bros. He arrived
on Wednesday.
We have in a Pull Line of Winter
Rubbers, and—
Our low prices win every time.
MrH. J. B, Haslam underwent an
operation for appendicitis at the hospital on Tuesday of this week, and her
friends are glad to learn that she is
making a good recovery.
MrB, Bruce Robinson returned last
week from a stay of two months or so
with relatives In California.
Hemstitching and plcot edging. Out
of town orders will receive prompt
and careful attention. Mrs. Surtees,
Cranbrook, B.C. 37tf
Work .is being undertaken on the
oltl curling rlnk to put It In shape for
the big bonsplel. That ts of coarse
provided the spring doesn't beat the
winter tt it in the matter of the weather.
Kindly remember that we are now
getting Just a little low in that Extra Heavy Line of Stripe Flannelette
regularly sold at 45 cents. We will
sell at 25 cents per yard, tour yards
for 11-00 W. D. HILL,
38 The Dry Goods Specialist.
T. M. R. Stewart left by car on Wednesday of this week for Vancouver on
business. He was accompanied on the
trip by Fred Burgess, wbo took the
opportunity to get a short holiday, and
they will return in about two weeks.
Why pay rent when you can own
your home by easy monthly payments.
See Beale ft Blwell.
Mrs. D. Jensen, and little daughter.
Florence, of Warner, Alta, is visiting
In the city with another daughter,
Mrs. O. Thompson. They arrived in
Cranbrook today, Thursday,
Simon Taylor and C. D. McNab left
ul the beginning of the ween for tii
prairies, to buy a carload of homes
for the McNab Lumber Co,, at Wai
Too busy to write this Christmas?
Send a Personal Christmas Greeting
Card. From $1.35 per dozen up at
The Herald Office. 37tf
J. R. Walkley returned to the city nt
the beginning of the week from Calgary, where he made quite a stir <it
the Cattle Show by his heavy purchases of prize young stock.
Robinson's Orchestra three pieces
strong went to Yahk on Saturday even
tng last, where an Armistice Dance
was staged. There was a good crowd,
and an enjoyable time Is reported.
If you want to buy a home, you cannot do better than apply to Beale ft
MIbh Myrtle Martin and Miss R.
Stanton spent the week-end at Yahk,
visiting with Mrs. C. V. Edwards. They
also took ln the Armistice Dance at
Yahk on Saturdey evening.
E. H. L. Attree of Fort Steele, as
district agent for the Fairbanks-Morse
portable lighting outfits, has just completed the Installation of another 40
light outfit at the mill and buildings
of the Jewell Lumber Company, of
Mr. William Carlin, the well known
Fort Steele merchant, was in Crauhrook at the beginning of this week.
+   +   +
The Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen will hold their annual bull on New
Year's Night. 38tf
Dr. Wilson Herald, specialist, of Kelowna, has beeu lu the city this week
on one of hts semi-annual visits.
The Methodist Ladles' Aid will hold
their Annual Bazaar on Saturday,
November 18th, at the Old Gym.   35-8
A new building is under construction by Messrs. Jones & Doris, contractors, on Norbury Ave. Just above
Ross Carr's, for use by (he meat market which P. Woods will soon bo opening up. The new storo Is to he run
by A. Joliffe, whom many will remember was iu business here lor a number
of years, before selling out to J. II.
Walkley. Mr. Joliffe has .'Ince b«n
ranching near Fort Steele.
■Ask your grocer (or Dale's Bread.
You will like it. 3filf
Many good fellows will be in town
for the Trainmen's Ball on New Year's
Night. 38tf
E. T. Cooper has returned to the
city after spending most of the fall
campliiK at St. Mary's and iu the Windermere district. He expects to remain in the city for the winter.
Mrs. N. Cralgle of Creston is making
[a good recovery from a severe operation, which she underwent at the St.
Eugene Hospital.
Three piece parlor set, second hand
for $50 at—
38 BIG 22.
The wedding took place quietly ou
Tuesday evening of last week, at the
(Anglican Church here, of Miss Ada
McCluskey, and Mr. Sidney Simpson,
both of this city. Uev. F. V. Harrison officiated. The bride is a sister of
Mrs. W. D. Stone. Mr. and Mrs.
Simpson will continue to reside in the
city, and have heen receiving the congratulations of their friends.
R. T. Edwards, of Calgary, of "Eye
Opener" fame, died on Tuesday after
a lingering illness. Ho was one of the
Calgary members In the Alberta legislature ut the time of ills death. As
the publisher of a unique Journal, and
annuals Just as unique, he gained a
wide notoriety in the west, though ho
was personally   u most reserved man.
According to a reliable estimate
made tbis week, there are ahout eight
hundred and fifty men now employed
at Klmberley, including also the new
mill site. There Is no further accommodation available at present, for
which reason no more men aro being
taken on. In the meantime the town
bas enjoyed a moderate boom from the
additional population which bas come
lu, and among the new buildings recently put up are two churches, for
the Methodists and the Catholjcs. The
ofiicial opening of the Methodist
Church Is expected to take place short"
ly, the building now being just about
completed. Hitherto Rev. Evan Baker.
ln charge of the Methodist work there,
has had the use of tbe basement of the
school building.
Why get along with just one
pair of Cliff Links? .That's a
riddle to ask a man. He'll
have three suits, as many
pairs of shoes, u dozen shirts
—but only one pair of Cuff
Buttons. Some men make
one-lone pair do for every occasion from tweeds to evening clothes.
Have at least two or three
pairs of Cuff Buttons; one
pair for dresB occasions. We
have a hundred designs for
you to choose from in gold,
gold and platinum, chased,
plain iind engine turned.
Some of the designs ure a
work of art. Prices range
from $1 to $50.
Cranbrook Taxidermist
Mission oak dining table and six
chairs, second hand, M0. at—
BIO 22.
NO. 1871
A special meeting of the Loyal Orange Lodge will be held at the Maple
Hall, Wednesday evening, November
22nd, at 8 p.m. Orand Lodge officers
will be present.
All local Orangemen and sojourning
members are cordially Invited to attend.
11 lev. Secretary.
Sunday Services: Holiness meeting
at 11 a.m. Sunday School and Bible
class at 3 p.m. Salvation meeting'at
7.30 p.m. Tuesday, Public meeting ut
8 p.m.
We invite you to these services.
,Ask your grocer for Dale's Bread.
You will lilm it. 35tf
-h   ■+    -t
The international Bible Students
Assocludou will bold n two days' convention here shortly, the dates being
December 2nd and ard. Thero will he
three regular sessions on the flrst
day, and two ou tlie second day of the
convention, which will take place in
the K.P. Hall, Among the speakers
will be Messrs. H. Howlett and W. F.
Salter, the latter being general manager for Canada. Mr, Salter will also
address a public meeting at the Star
Theatre on Sunduy evening, the 3rd,
Wliile the convention proper ls for
Bible Students, all consecrated Christians will be cordially welcomed at tbe
White we have litem we Will sell
Boys' Heavy Ribbed School Hose,
sizes S to 10, regulur (10c. to 75c. per
pair, for 3 pairs for $1.00. Also Boys'
Heavy Hose, sizes 5^ to 7J4, regular
40c. to (iOc, selling at 4 pairs for
Tbe Dry Goods Specialist
John Diamond came to grief with
his big McLaughlin car on Wednesday
at n turn In the road near the South
.Ward School. Tiie car overturned
und rolled over several times, but for*
tunately the driver escaped with no
serious injuries. The superstructure
of the car was demolished, however,
and It sulTered other damage.
Dr. Wilson Herald, car, nose and
throat specialist, will arrlvo In Cran
brook ubout November 15th, and can
be consulted ut the Hospital. :w;tf
I Mr. and Mrs. ,A. C. Blulu entertain*
ed n number of friends at their home
on Tuesday evening, In honor of the
j first anniversary or ihelr wedding.
The Kdnionson Iluokie 4 Orchestra are going to Wardner Friday ev
1 enlng this week, providing the music
for a dance given by Mrs. Brown and
for a rnnce to be given there.
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Lewis left on
Tuesday to return to th» Coast. Mr
Lewis while here was doing i.entul
mechanic work.
! Thc Ladies' Home League ot the
Sulvatlon Army will hold their annual
Sale-of Work, etc., on Saturday, Dec.
9th. Remember the date for Christ
mas buying. 38
Our stock of CHMSTMAS CHINA has never
been so large or well assorted, and before
you make your purchases, drop In and take
a look at what we have to offer.  Something
to suit every taste and purse.
A I-arge Shipment of
ts due to arrive shortly, put up iu a
variety of sites to meet every wish.
Something Choice In thc APPLE STOCK—
Snow Apples, $2.25 per hox; Delicious Apples, $2.75 per box; Wagners, $2,00 per boi.;
Mcintosh Reds, $2.25; Northern Spys, $1.75;
and $2.35. COOKINfl EGGS, 40c doz.
Cranbrook Studio
I shall be ready to take pictures in the
home with my portable lighting apparatus. Come In* and sec me about this
novelty, and make your appointments
for Christmas. Pictures.
Wentworth Cafe
In Connection With The Wentworth Hotel.
Best Meals at Reasonable Prices
All White Help
Joe Reid,
It lias been found necessary this
week to hold out a number of Items
that would have otherwise appeared.
John Taylor, as road superintendent
for the district has hod an experience
which will illustrate very well the advantage of good roads. Crossing a
culvert at a pretty fair pace In a car
with Allan deWolf at the wheel he was
Jerked upwards and suffered painful
injuries to his face on the wooden
stays above. Arthur Ham was also ln
the car at the back but duo to the fact
tiiat he was slightly turned Mr. Tay*
lor received tlie worst effects.
/A safety deposit box with Reale &
Elweli means absolute protection.
J. F. Spalding, of Fernie, publicity
commissi ner for thc Kast Kootenay
Boards of Trade, waB a Cranbrook visitor on Wednesday. Mr. Spalding
states Ihe work of the Association Is
progressing very favorably, mnny new
hoards of trade being added, the latest
being that in Calgary. Mr. Spalding
motored to Crunbrook accompanied hy
Mn. Spalding and Mr. R. l'otter.
The Mall to bo given by the Trainmen on New Year's Night promises to
he "the best ever," 38tf
J. K. Chorlton
TERMS    -     11 Per Lesion
— Phone 820 —
We have ln stock a full Hue of
Women's, Men's, Girls', Boys' and
Children's Shoes. Our stock Is complete and—
Our low prices win every time.
Mr. Thomas Duncan, proprietor of
the Columbia Hotel, Klko, was in town
last week end as the guest of Mr.
James Thompson. Mr. Duncan speaks
enthusiastically of business condition*
In the city by tbe falls. As a booster
for his home town Tom takes odds
from none.
Can you a fiord to do without (hem
at from $1.35 per dozen up? Personal
Christmas Greeting Cards ut Tlie Herald Office. 37tf
I'hOM I.
We pay Ul* twit prlcee going tor ill
klndi ol furniture. Wi bur ur*
thing ftom a monae trap to tn auto-
W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
KOIt SALE—Piano In gural condition.
Will give lertne to reliable party.
V, V. Thompson, Uencral Delivery.
FOR SALE Seven Alnlnlii pupa, pure
bred, male. Can be Been at Mra.
Isaiah Moore'a, 209 Dewar Ave. 32tf
FOR SAI.K. — nudge car, run 3,600
mlleu. McLaughlin Four, In flrat
cIosk condition. Apply to Martin
Bros.,     Cranbrook. 28tt
Telephone M
P.O. Bex Sll
Towrlss & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.


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