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Cranbrook Herald Nov 9, 1922

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III NATIONAL ADTui __„„,„„._. . ibrARV
MOWS TIIE BEST MKI ™<»INCIAL "»"***
HE PATRONIZES THE HI
E CRANBROOK HERALD
I IMPCR VOR THE IIOMK-
THK INTKKESTS OP CHAN.
SNOOK    I'll Iti: MOS I    ALWAYS
VOLUME 84
CRANBROOK, B.C.. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER », 19ii
X D Jl B K It    3 7
DON'T FORGET TO    BE AT THE
Q.W.V.A. Armistice Day Ball = Auditorium, Friday, Nov. 10
I
TO
LR.
ITNlll.ll FOll COMPLETION
OF NEW 8CENIC ROAII
UNinUE ENGINEERING FUT
Journalist Write** of Heautles
Along Koute Of The Banff-
Windermere Koad
(By W. P. Stanley in The Calgary
Herald)
Over the Summit, tbe dividing llne
between the provinces of Alberta and
BrltlBh Columbia, itt tbe beautiful Windermere Valley lives a man named
Randolph Bruce—Englishman by birth
—wltb a mind capable of looking into
the future nnd recognizing opportunity
before the latter came knocking at his
door. He, alone, for many years could
vision the mighty revenue that would
follow the linking up by an auto road
of the fertile valleys of the Columbia
with the prairies of Alberta. Although
Mr. Bruce lost no opportunity of
preaching the gospel of his belief, it
was not until 1911-12-13 that his persistent efforts met with reward. After
numerous trips to Victoria. B.C., where
he interviewed government heads;
trips across the continent to Montreal
la an endeavour to interest C.P.R. officials; necessary funds began to be
pledged for the work and Randolph
Bruce commenced to see the fruition
of his dreams.
A survey line was run by the firm
of Haffner & Wurtele, from Windermere Valley to Castle Mountain on tbe
Bow River. In 1912-13 the British Columbia Government spent $125,000, and
through the Instrumentality of Col. J.
S. Dennis, the C.P.R. Co. Bpent $75,000,
completing four and a half miles of
road down the Vermillion Valley from
the Interprovlncta) boundary, and nine
miles or road from Firlands In the
Windermere Valley to St. Clair summit. In 1914 the Dominion Government built ten miles of road from Castle Mountain to the B.C. boundary,
making In all 23% miles.
Then the World War started and the
Banff-Windermere voatl stood still.
Engineers, laborers, teamsters — all
Answered the call to arms, nnd to-day
one of the peaks along tbe road hears
the name of Haffner, in honor of the
first engineer.
COKTU-TOKII TO I'RRACH
HIM VISION
Not until 191H wan active work resumed, hut In Ihe meantime Randolph
G.W.V.A.   NOTJES
Armistice Day promises to be a
memorable one lu Crunbrook this yenr.
At 11 u.m. our Hag will be hoisted to
hair-mast, where It will remain for
two minutes amidst silence. All veterans who cun are urged to he preseni
ut this simple ceremony which, howovor, has great significance to us all.
Popples will be soltt lu the clly uud
all outside points will be canvassed ns
well, so there will, we hope, be no person, young or old, who will be minus
a poppy on that duy. RBMBMBfcR
THOSE WHO DIED THAT WE
MIGHT   LIVE.
I-urge popples will be available for
your flower vase at home.
Bruce continued to preach his vision,
which began to permeate through the
brains of thinking men In Alberta aud
Ottowa. Many pow-wows were held,
with Bruce still the central figure.
Into the councils was called J. M. War-
die, a young engineer in the employ of
the Department of the Interior. A
graduate of Queen's University with
the highest honors, a native son of
Hope, B.C., with several years' experience in the C.N.R, construction, also
on construction work in the Kettle
Valley, at one tfme municipal engineer for the town of Chilliwack, B.C..
rocks, mountains and canyons appeared to be his middle names. But he almost caused a stampede of the council when he gave an estimate for completing the 53 miles of road through
virgin forests and over mountains,
streams, and canyons—an estimate of
half a million dollars.
WHERE WARDLE
STARTED IN
However, in March, 1919, the Dominion and the B.-C. Governments came
to an agreement, whereby tbe Dominion promised to complete the roud, tbe
B.C. Government to donate to the Dominion Government a five mile strip
along each side of the road from Fir-
lands, in the Windermere Valley, to
the lnterprovinclal boundary, the road
to be finished by January 10, 1924.
And here is where Wardle started
in. He had already gone over the survey lines, so by changing tbe survey In
places on the Vermillion, missing huge
rock cuts, foltowing natural benches,
etc.. be saved the Dominion thousands
of dollars. A hand-picked staff of engineers, with whom salary was a secondary consideration, was built up and
the road has been completed two yeara
sooner than the agreement stipulated.
It Is from Id to 22 feet in width, finished and top dressed. Huge rock cuts
that cost $16,000 a mile to blast only
served to spur the work on to a faster
completion.
During the season of 1921, 2tiM>
miles of new road was made. The
clearing and burning of heavy timber
was done in the winter, despite tbo
(Continued et Page 4)
"IWI'V DAY" IS  NOW
ANNlFAX  INSTITUTION
l\ MANY COUNTRIES
Disabled Veterans Mostly Hake
rioters To Be Sold On
November llth.
Armistice Day, Nov. 11
The Aftermath
We're back from (he turmoil of battle,
Hack from the filth and the mud,
Which endede in "rivers of blood."
Back from the stern call of duty,
We've finished with cold and discomfort,
Long nights on the watch for the foe,
Forced marches without any shelter,
To end In a trench full of anow.
Thc infamy of the invader,
Who broke every law of the land,
Hardened our hearts for the onslaught,
(living us courage to stand
Against fearful odds—how we battled,
How we made the whole world hold Its breath.
For It knew we were fighting for freedom—
Though freedom to thousands—meant death.
We're worn and grey with the struggle,
For its horrors were always so near,
The form of a poor mangled brother
Bred hatred—but never a fear.
We've won, but we've paid for It dearly,
For we left in that land bleak and lone,
Our comrades, "the fallen/' true heroes,
The BEST men that ever were known.
They sleep, Where they fell, at their duty,
And as there's a just Qod above,
He'll open His arms to receive them,
And bless them with Infinite Love,
And w« who remain—MUST REMEMBER
We're pledged for the rest of our lives,
To care for the widows and orphans,
Of these men who gave ite their lives.
The Plunder. Poppy, Immortalized
by Lieut. Col, John McCrae's poem
"In Flanders Fields," will again be
the "Flower of Remembrance" to the
people of Canada on Armistice Day,
November lltli, Following the custom Inaugurated hist yeur, the Greaj
Wur Veterans' Association of Canada
bus undertaken the distribution of the
silk replicas, similar to those worn in
cvehy corner of tbo Dominion last yeur.
Organizations of all descriptions are
co-operattiig lo an even greater extent limn last year in this noble (ask.
Beside G.W.V.A. branches lu some 880
centres with their Ladies' Auxiliaries,
the I.O.D.E., churches, community
clubs, lodges, etc., are rendering assistance.
Armistice Day is essentially a day
of remembrance. The lack of some
personal means of giving tangible evidence of the sacredness of the day
every true Canadian feels in his heart
was the Inspiration which brought
about the adoption of the Flanders
Poppy. The proceeds from tbe distribution last year were divided between local relief funds to assist veterans ami dependents in straightened
circumstances, und assistance fnr the
orphan children of the devastated
areas of France and Ilelgium. Thin
year the great hulk of the silk poppies
have been mnde by disabled Canadian
coldiers still lu hospital. After the
cost of manufacture is provided for,
the remainder of the funds accruing
will go to relief purposes, thus ensuring u much larger amount for this purpose than last year. Tims will Lord
Byng's famous injunction, "Remember
the dear b.v helping the living," be given full effect.
The poppy is recognized throughout
the Ilrltisli Empire as the "flower of
remembrance" on Annlstive Day, distributions being mude in the British
Isles, Australia. New Zealand, and
other countries concurrent with that
in Canada. To the G.W.V.A, of Canada BOSS the honor of fu.iugitruHng
the beautiful custom within the Empire. The poppy Is also worn In the
United States, Cuba, Belgium and
France on this grent anniversary.
STANDINGS  IN   Hit.II
SCHOOL CI.ASNKS FOK
MONTH OK OCTOBKII
JIMOIt MU'KII I l,\TIO>
Annie Chalmers 69, Hazel Llmbocker 71. Nora Uran.ler 78.1, Clyde Mc
Kititiim 65.8, Olive Simpson 65.1, Vivian Kummer 0S.li Nellie Lewis 00.
WM.  C   WILSON, Teacher.
AHVASt'KH JUNIOR
Hester Thompson 74, Muriel Reade
71, Dorothy Leask 70. Nora Home 67,
WInnifred Burdett 03.
L. T. HA KER. Class Teacher.
PI__.I.IMI>AltV Jt'MOK—A
Margaret Johnson 87.6, Esther Chal-
lender 84.7* Jean Flett 79.4, Marlon
Atchison 78.4, Hector Llnnell 77.4, Joseph Rrogiiu 76.ti, Marion Henderson
7.1.7, Doris Haynes 73.5, Henry Godderis 73.1, Irene Huscroft 72.9, Murray
MacFarlane fl. Mildred Burdett 71
Kenneth Campbell 64.9, Grace Baker
04.0.
II. W. McLEAN, Class Teacher.
PIU-MMINAHV Jl'MOR-B
Arthur Shankland 82.7. Eva Weston
79.7,  Ruth  Soderholm  7S.7.  Norman
Parker 70.0. Santo Pascuzzo 76, Jean
Ward 75.1, Gertrude Patmore 74, Mu-
rielle   Millliigton   73.1,  Trilby   Rebel
70.0, Daisy Whittaker 67.8, Rita McBurney 06.6. Ted  Worthlngton  66.6, Edward White 65.3, Amy Williams 64.9.
Hubert Nelly 64.3, Ernest South 64.1.
G. C. BARCLAY, Class Teacher.
(OHH-KIU'IAI* CLASS
Annie Johnston 70.8, Reg.  Parrett
GS.2, Gordon Armstrong 02.8.
MISS H. D. NEILL. Class Teacher.
*    #    #    »
CUSTOMS RECEIPTS
TAKE JUMP DtJRIXO
LAST TWO MONTHS
A sure sign of the healthy condition generally of business In this part
of the East Koolenay is seen In the
Fact thai receipts passing through the
bunds of the collector of customs In
this city have been showing some unusually high figures during the last
month or two. in the month ot September, revenue from all sources passing through the customs ollice amounted to close on to $45,000. This
Included, of course, revenue from duties collected under the customs tariff, inland revenue collections, sales
tax. and other collections. The total
that month was swelled considerably
by tlie duty collected on lhe carloads
of machinery thnt went np to Klmberley to go in tlie new mill. This was
bought by the Consolidated company
In Alaska and Imported into this province, and so subject to duty,
Last month, October, collections amounted to about $37,000, without any
big outstanding collections ns in the
provlotlB mouth, which would indicate
thai there is fl good deal of business
going on Ir, ihis section, despite the
fact that some business men report
business only ubout "as usual,"
„  -_-~ *•*-*-**	
FATIIEK ANIl SON BANQUET AT BAPTIST CH.
THANKSGIVING   NIGHT
< IIAMIHOOK MUSICAL
SOCIETY NOTES
The Choral Branch had a very successful pructise on Monday evening,
and the Invitation Is again extended
to all who desire to take part to meet
with us at the next practice on Monday at the G.W.V,A. Hall at 8 p.m.
The music for a sacred cantata has
been bought und practices on this will
commence next week.
.. i<t
The Dand and Orchestra are going
strong and our director ls highly
pleased with results to date. Don't
forget thut the band practice on Wednesday next will lie held in tlie School
Room behind the Methodist Church.
.We will bo putting on a concert
soon so everyone please try to he present nt practises.
Robt. Potter returned to the city on
Thursday evening, and will proceed
on to Fernle on business on Sunday
for a few days. Mrs. Totter and son
are spending a short time fn Spokane
hefore coming on to make their home
in Cranbrook.
MOKE LIQI'OR LARGESS
TO BE DISTRIBUTED
THROUGHOUT PROVINCE
Forty-five father" |l||(i sons partiel-!
puted in n chicken Slipper In the Bap I
list Church ou Thanksgiving evening. [
The boys were members of the classes of F. L. Constantino and II S.
Haynes In the Sunday School, organized as thc Tuxis Boys and the Boy
Scouts. Verne Woodman acted os
toastniaster, and an Interesting program was rendered In which the boys
and their dads participated. The eventing concluded with an address liy the
pastor on "Team Work."
KNOX CHURCH   W.M.S. I
HOLD THANK OFFERING
AND SOth ANNIVERSARY
RECREATION  CLUB
NOTES
*
Father Kennedy of Fernle was a visitor In the city at the beginning or
the week, returning again on Tuesday's train.
Tbe finishing touches lmve Ihis week
been put on the Auditorium with the
painting which Is being done, completing the extensive plan of alteration
aud renovation which thc Odd Fellows
have carried out on the place to make
It a home for their atllllnted lodges,
and also a hail suitable for community
gatherings of the larger kind. Tlie result, ns all are prepared to admit, Is a
hall thai li a credit to tbe city.
That another $500,000 will shortly
be distributed to the municipalities
Trom the profits of the Liquor Control
Board wus announced ln the House
Tuesday afternoon of last week by
Hon. A. M. Manson. in presenting the
lirst annual report of the Liquor Control Board, aud a balance sheet for the
half year ending September 30th last.
This, is in addition to the $800,000
which has already been handed over.
The Attortiey-Geiieroil has also Included a summary showing the activities In each electoral district in which
his own riding figures prominently.
A feature of the reporl Is the statement showing that under the last year
of ihe Prohibition Act 141.057 prescriptions were Issued by doctors, and
under the present Act only 0,568 have
been Issued In the past nine and a half
months. The revenue for permits ln
the same period Is $381,115.50.
Hon. Mr. Manson staled that It wus
the policy of the Government to refuse to recommend the Issuance of any
more bonds for liquor exporting warehouses, and thut no more would be
established here. At present there are
less than _.» bonded warehouses in tbe
province.
Admitting that the bootlegger was
flourishing so well In such cities as
Vancouver, Victoria, New Westminster, Kamloops, Nelson, Fernle, Revelstoke, that he was menacing the profits of the government liquor stores,
Commissioner J. II. Falaoiier, when in
Kamloops last week on an inspection
trip, staled that the Board was prepared to ask for a better service for
ihe public. It Is altogether likely,
seeing this bootlegging trade is largely
a night one, stated the Commissioner,
that an amendment to the Act will be
unlied, demanding more convenient
hours for customers. It Is possible
ihat the two-shift idea may be requested wllh the stores kept open until
10 p.m. A new regulation to apply to
towns of this size will be that been
will be delivered free to residence la
parcels of two dozen or Mor*.
Interesting Address Bj .Missionary to BrltJitli Guiana; Substantial Offering Made
Tlie Knox Church Auxiliary of the
Presbyterian Women's Missionary Society held a most interesting sessfoi.
on Weilnesduy night, the occasion being the unnual tbunk offering meeting
and also marking the twentieth anniversary of tbe founding of the branch
here. There was a good attendance.
the president, Mrs. E. W. MacKay being in the chair.
Greetings were read from three of
the original charter members uf the
Society, Mrs. Barney, now of Richmond, Vermont; Mrs. Fortune, of Vancouver: and Mrs. Bremner. of Edmonton; Mrs, M. McEachern, of this city,
is now the only remaining charter
member of the society still actively
connected with ft, and resident here.
A tetter was also read from tlie Misses
Beattie, now of Vancouver, enclosing
a gift of $100 for the society, lu memory of their mother, thc late Mrs. It. B.
Beattie, who was also a charter member, und an active member up tn the
time of her death. This kindly and
appropriate gift Is deeply appreciated
by the members of the W.M.S. A life
membership In the society was also
bestowed on Miss Marlon MacKinnon,
through he*- father A. A. MacKinnon.
The total proceeds of the thank
offering al the meeting reached the
sum of $177.
A program was rendered during the
evening, among the Items being a duet
by Mrs. Eye and Mr. I, Hannah, "We
Shall See Him Face to Face." and a
solo by Miss Grace Hlgglus. Hev. W.
T. Tapscott, the Baptist Church pastor, was present, and took part In the
devotional part of the program.
Rev. J. A. Serlmgeour, M.A., relumed missionary from Trinidad and British Guiana, gave a most interesting
address on the progress of missionary
work there uniting the native population, telling of the c ha raster 1st tcs or
the people, their habits, and the nature
ot the country generally.
The population consists, he said, of
about half Hindoos, Chinese und Negroes. The Hindoos were originally
brought to the colony under an industrial scheme for a term of years. Many
remained In the country and became
wealthy. Even the sons of the coolies
by education and ability have risen to
the positions of legislative members.
mayors and doctors. One Negro doctor there who excels in his profession
was educated in Mr. Scrimgeour's
school and later it Edinburgh.
The country fs below sea level and
It Is a usual sight to see schooners
sailing past apparently above the level
of the land.
The products are of a troplcul nature. The social and moral state of
the people were also discussed as an
interesting part of the address. Caste
is very strong and persecution by the
friends of the Hindoos is very common. It Is hard yet to eradicate from
the mind of the Negro that those who
enslaved them were professedly
Christian. Mr. Serlmgeour is an eloquent speaker and his address was
practical enough to have been given
before any public body.
Mr. Serlmgeour Is by birth and education a native of Nova Scotia, and
the Presbyterian Church In Canada
supports his Mission. He spent five
years In Trinidad and ten In British
Guiana, which he left three months
ago to return in Muy next.
His description of the social conditions among the Hindoos was very interesting. A husband had beaten hfs
wife, and an appeal was made to Mr.
Serlmgeour to bring about a reconciliation. He told the husband he should
not beat his wife but be kind to her;
Ihat lie himself was married twelve
years and did not beat his wife. Tlie
husband was in doubts to believe that
any men could be married twelve years
and not beat his wife.
#
The C. R.C. Skating Kink will be
ready very shortly. The rluk is now
being prepared und members as usual
will be admitted free: liut every member must present his card ut tbe gate
each lime he comes. These curds can
he secured from Mr. Beale with a
statement of dues paid. Admittance
will not be allowed to anyone in ar-
rears for dues.
For non-members there will be a.
family season ticket for $i: to include all members uf tbe family, a
{single season ticket for $5, a $2 ticket
will allow for ten (10) skates, otherwise straight admission will be 35c,
with a 15c rate tor school children
during the afternoon. An extra charge
for hockey privileges of the club will
of course be made, favoring members
as usual, and will be announced later.
Arrangements are being made for
basketball games during the winter.
Watch for next week's announcement.
1
LITTLE HAH BEEN SHOWN
OF GOVT.  PROGRAM
Mar NIT ENOJS QUIETtY
Independents hi Bring In Iiu lit
Hoar Hill Again; To Build
University at PL Groy
LECTURES OS SOCIAL
HY-UIENEONSATCRBAY
l\ 0. W. V. A. HALL
On Saturday of this week lectures
on subjects of vital Interest to parents
and children ot proper nge are to be
given under the auspices of the Kootenay ami Boundary child Hygiene
Council. Tlie lecturer Is to be Dr.
ll. T. Arch-bold.
At .1 o'clock he will address a meeting for women ami children, and In
the evening at S o'clock, another meet-,
ing for the men and boys, it is hoped
there will be a good attendance, in
spite of tlie fact that the lectures have
had to be arranged somewhat hurriedly, aiul that they do not fail on a most j
convenient day.
REGULAR MEETING OK
SCHOOL HOARD 0\
FRIDAY EVENING LAST
A full meeting of the school board
was held on Friday evening last, the
regular monthly session.
A letter was read from Mrs. E* Healey, thanking the board and the secretary for ibe assistance lent in se-
-*iiring from ibe government a grant
equal to three-fifths of the falary of:
the instructor for the millinery classes which were carried on under the
auspices of tbe Women's Institute.
Tho correspondence iu connection
with tliis matter was ordered filed-
The report of Inspector DeLong on
the high school wcrk was received
and filed. The Inspector speaks very!
highly of the work of the principal,
and of the earnest efforts all tbe teachers are making to keep their work
up to a high standard. J
j L. T. Baker wrote to the board asking for an increase in salary from
$2,000 per annum to $2,150. but the
board did not see its way clear to accede to the suggestion.
A requisition for supplies from Miss
Woodland will be ordered, and sand
boxes required will be made at the
manual training B-choo), it was decided.
An application for a position on the
teaching staff of the public school
was received from Miss Helen Hodgson, of this cfty. and now in San
Francisco. Another application was
also received from Miss H. Nesbltt.
of Burdett, Alta. Tbe applications
wfll be acknowledged, and they will
be notified after the lst of December
If any vacancies are available.
A motion wits passed that the hours
of lhe schools revert to tUe usual
routine for the winter months, commencing at 9.80 Instead of il.
The matter of placing tbe Insurance
on ibe new school building was held
over for ii  mouth.
The customary sheaf of accounts
was also passed for payment.
Personal Christmas Greeting cards
Trom $l..tfi per dozen up at The Herald
Office. 371 f
Mr. and MrH. J. F. Gulmont are leaving for the Coast on Friday or this
week. At Vancouver Mr. Gulmont
will attend sessions -uf the Game Conservation Hoard, held for Die purpose
of making revisions to tlie game laws
where found necessary. To this end
public sessions are to be held prior to
the meeting of the board proper on
j Tuesday. Mr. Gulmont will in ull
probability represent the Cranbrook
board of trade iu a delegation that will
go to Victoria from the Tourist Association of Southern Alberta and llrltlsh Columbia, to urge upon tbe government the resolutions this hotly advanced at Its recent unnual meeting In
the interests of the tourist business in
the territory covered by the association. The other delegates will be K.
K Stewarl, of Fernle, und It. It. Bruce
nf Invermere, and they plan to he on
band ta Interview Ihe government on
'Special to tbe Cranbrook Herald)
Victoria. Nov. T. — Despite bis protestations that tbe leader of tbe opposition had not advanced a single
constructive criticism of tbe administration's work during the past year.
Premier Oliver's diatribe on Thursday and Friday last, agalnal Mr. W.
J. Bowser, was devoid of anything as
to what the governmeni may be expected to do during the next six or
seven weeks the Legislature is fn session. In the parliament ot Britain
or her colonies, the premier, when on
bis feet i* expected to unfold something of the government's program of
legislation, it only merely outlining
the bills contemplated. Not so Premier John Oliver. Wiih tears fn his
eves, aud with a sobbing voice. Ibe
premier unloaded a venomous attack
on the previous administration in relation lo the P. G. E*. and attempted
o defence of whal he had done since
1916.
l.mmteee**** le the Liquor Art,
Mr. Bowser had ..Hacked the Liquor Act administration in a way the
public expected him to do. The Moderation Act came iuto being iu 1921
as a result of a plebiscite by the people following a disastrous working of
a Prohibition Act. Three-quarters
of the voting strength at that time
realized that a totally dry province,
in the wsy the Fisrr Is-Oliver combination was carrying on. was au impossibility. Tbey gave sanction to tlie
liquor sales being placed in the hands
of the government in power, much after the Quebec Act. How this has
worked out can be seen In any community In the province! Go where
the voter will, there is evidence of
favoritism and looseness discovered
without much effort. And Mr. Bowser, facing '•The Wonder Boy of the
North." as Hon. Alex Manson bas
been termed, did bis duty by telling to
tbe legislative members and to thc
people generally, a few of tbe incidents which hare brought Into disrepute the liquor control board, and
which, unless remedied, will lead to
a bone-dry British Columbia.
Tke PrealeKs Fau P*« With
Ir. William.
Perhaps featuring the first week's
xe-isfon was the steamroller method
employed by Premier Oliver to stifle the attempt of N. A. Wallinger,
Conservative member for Cranbrook,
to enter the debate on the reply to
the speech from the throne. And in
this the premier admits to bis friends
that he committed a "faux pas." Mr.
Walllnger obtained a signal victory
in the cranbrook by-election. Opposed by a government which bad a
plentiful campaign fund, he reached
Victoria with the Intention of telling
his views, with especial reference to
hfs own riding. The defeat has evidently sunk deep Into the mind of
the premier, for when ft was made
known that Mr. Wallinger desired to
adjourn the debate In order to take
tbe floor the next afternoon. Honest
John used the pile-driver method, and
allowed the Cranbrouk member to use
but nine words, and lie was through
"Mr. Speaker, I beg to move tho ad
Journment or the debate" In tbo
(Continued on page five)
tr
DO YOU WANT CRANBROOK
AND DISTRICT
TO CROW?
AND DO YOU WANT A OOOD PAIR NEXT YEAH?
IK SO, COME AND BOOST.
n
IK YOU ARE NOT AT THE MEETING ON
TUE8DAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14,
AT 8 P.M.
IN THE CITY HALL
IT WII.I. HE ASSUMED YOU ARE AGAINST
THE FAIR.
1 vxar. iwo
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursiliij. November !l. 111***.'
The Satisfaction that good
work gives is worth many
limes what yon pay.
IF  NOT  SATISFIED
TRY
RAWORTH BROS.
Jewelers and Opticians
C.P.K. Watch Inspector!
NKXT TO l'OST OFFICE
draw heavily upon his imagination in delineating character,
but usually there is more than n
moiety of reality in the word
pictures they paint. It is inconceivable, for instance, that
Shakespeare was able to draw
from life all his characters,
but there isn't one that does
not display some intensely human traits. Perhaps if we were
to put ou introspective glasses and saw ourselves as others
see us, it might be found that
the characters iu the book are
just as natural as we are.
Truth is proverbially stranger
than fiction.
CDC Cranbroolt Gerald
i'ubll-*.ed every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS
Kdltor and Proprietor
Subscription l'rlee
To United States ..
. ¥2.1)0 per year
. t4.50 per year
"Win   •   Hla-lou   Wltko.lt
PrlaM-J hr V.I.. Laker
Adv.rti.lu_ Rataa ors Application.
Cha-iKM (or Adv.rtl.lnc BUST ba la
thla offlc* Wednesday noon tha currant
week to secure attention.
CRANBROOK,  BIUTISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, W22.
A  SIGNIFICANT CUSTOM
Those who wear the little silk
replicas of tlie Flanders poppy
on Armistice Day, November 11,
will helping to attain three
most worthy objects. Iu the
lirst place they will be doing
their part in keeping ever fresh
1 he memory of the G0.000 young
Canadians who remain in foreign soil as the eternal sentinels of Canada's far-flung battle
line. The dimes, quarters, and
dollars gathered as a result of
the poppy distribution will per-
mln, in the lirst instance, the
creation of local funds to alleviate distress among veterans and
dependents; and in the second
instance will help disabled veterans in Ihe establishment of an
industrial enterprise at which
they will be able to make an In
dependent livelihood in spite of
their disabilities.
The Flanders Poppy as the
"Flower of llememberance,"
bids fair to become a permanent
custom, and the G.W.V.A. hopes
to have the manufacture of the
silken flowers for the ArmiBtice
Day anniversary preserved as a
non-competitive occupation for
the disabled men.
AUK LITERARY  CHARACTERS TRUE TO LIFE?
A symposium recently conducted among Canadian authors
as to the sources from whicli
they draw their characters raises an interesting question as
to whether we in our every day
life are quite as natural as we
like to think. So often, when
tlie delineation of a character
does not exactly coincide with
our preconceived notions as to
what it should be, we exclaim
that "it is not natural." But
perhaps the trouble is not altogether with the author. There
are some queer characters in
tlie world around us, whom wc
may meet every day, but sometimes we rub against them with
unseeing eyes. There is no
doubt Ihat the author   has   lo
Pltl.MIl.il UK I, i:\ts
MAllN.VM.HOr.su IN
l.ot Al. UMBER'S CASE
Further light ou tlu- Incident In lhe
Legislature lunl week when N. A. Walllngor. local momher, Bought to participate In the dehuto mi lhe address In
reply to the speech from the throne, is
Hheil by further word whieh has come
through. The general impression is
Uuu the Premier was retermlned that
no one hut Mr. Bowser, as leader ol
Ihe opposition, should adjourn the debate on that occasion. Hence, the government members, through lhe Premier, refused to allow Mr. Walllnger
lo pass ihe customary motiou, A division arose, nnd the government won
hy 24 to Ki. Mr. Speaker Pauline, In
accordance with lhe rules ol the Legislature, then Informed the members
thnt he would leave tlie chair until
7._0 Ihal evening. When lhe Utilise
resumed Its silting at that lime. Premier Oliver said lie did not wish to
rob Mr. Walllnger of his right to ad*
ilwress the l.egislulurr, and would
therefore move that he be given tlie
rlghl to speak, lie said he had heard
unkind remarks in lhe lobby lu the effect tlinl he was discriminating against the member for Cranhrook. This
was untrue, but lie hoped he would
not have lo come lo the rescue of anymore of the opposilion leader's supporters, through whal he termed .Mr.
Bowser's   "had   generalship."
Later in a speech replying to Mr.
Bowser's contribution lo Ihe dehule.
Premier Oliver made the assertion
thut lhe leader uf the opposition had
sacrificed ou the altar of his ambitions, the newest member of the House.
Mr. Wallinger. wlio had been selected
to adjourn the dehule, lllll had thereby become disqualified.
SESSION OE HOUSE OVENS i IS  IT FAIR TO
QUIETLY i      IIIE OLD TIM Elf, ASKS
  JIININO JOURNAL?
(Continued  from  Page  One)	
Toronto, Out.—tlohl production in
Ontario for the lirst half of 111*22 shows
a marked increase over a similar period lasl year, and gives promise of nn
output exceeding »20,000,000 for the
full year, us compared wllh $14,024,085
in 11121, according to returns received
by Ihe Ontario Department of Mines.
Silver production also shows a corresponding increase over tlie corresponding period in 11121.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Extracts trom the Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1002.
Judge Forln, presiding at the county sessions, stuteil thai he hud made
recommendations to the Altorney-
tleneral that Ilie court should in future
be held in Cranbrook as the logical
point for the Judicial centre.
Bishop Dontouvllle of New Westminster was in lhe clly this week visiting
Uie parish, and holding conllnnntlon
services In Ibe church at Si. Eugene
Mission, nnd also III SI. Mary's Church
here.
The engine of lhe westbound I rain
on Sunday met with a bud mishap
nenr Pincher Creek, when the gumbo
bunk holding the track gave way. Engineer Drummond and Fireman Ernest
Brown were fortunately able to gel
clear.
Tho death of W. A. I'rcst, one ol lhe
old time business men of lhe lown ll
recorded, after nn Illness or some considerable lime.
H. W. Herchnior, of Eornlc, was In
the city this week on legal liuslness.
George E. Bower
PROFESSOR OF MUSIC
'■     .
230 Durlck Avenue,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Mr. George Bower is prepared to receive pupils for Singing (including voice
production and scientific breathing), Violin
and Piano, either at above address or at
pupil's owi residence.
Phono 460.
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
ordinary course of events,
would have been ffrauted and Mr.
Walllnger would lmve been allowed
to (■ontiuue lust Thursday. But op-
position from tlie premier developed. |
however, which resulted in tin; mo-j
Uou being voted down, 24 to 19, und
us u result the newly-elected niuuber
was stifled. Later seeing his tnis-i
take, Honest John the same evening,
introduced a motion allowing the'
Craubrook member to carry on, but'
Mr. Wrlllnger refused,
Build I'nlveiMty NotuHhsttllld- j
Ing luck el' .Money.
One item whieh is junt about ileclil-
ed UDOii is the decision of lhe gov-
ornmout to proceed with lhe coustmc-l
lion of the University of British Col-|
mullin buildings nl Point (iruy. Al-j
though sevoral of their mouthers nre
known to bu opposed to the spending
of one or two millions on the Institution Jusi ouisiilo Vancouver, a threat
from lau McKenzie. and others from
the lower mainland, thai if a dcNn-
ils statement respecting the university buildings was not. forthcoming,
they could be expected to join the so-
called independent ranlis, cleared the
decks for a sudden chrnge of heart
mi tbe pnrt of tlie "inner ring." The
university buildings will be started
within the next twelve mouths, notwithstanding the cry of lack of money
from Hon. John Hart, minister of fill atico.
Kiglit Hour Hill  Makes lis
Annual Appearance.
The annual attempt to invoke the
eighi-hour law iu British Columbia
will he mnde by Major Burde, M.C.
soldier member tor Alberni,
the request j Trapping Prohibitions Deprive
Old Timers Of Their Win-
ter Livelihood.
I'ANAhA AMI TI'ltKllV.
One wonders if the Right Honorable
William Lyon Mackenzie King is aware
that the olllce he holds is thai of the
Prime Minister—that he is not merely
captain of a debating term.
Parliament must ratify, of course,
but does Mr. King expect Parliament
to ballot the Turk buck from the Bos-
phorus?
Canada wauls lo tell the world that
she will be found standing shoulder lo
shoulder with Great Britain if need
arises. That is what public opinion in
Canada demands, and ihose who are
fiddling at Otawa will find it out to
their cost if they continue that attitude.—Winnipeg Tribune.
WHO IS HEARING
the burnkm
Compare ihe little German 7;i milium dollar tax wllh Canada's 8203,107,-
!)18 of the year ending September 30
lust. Tiiat equals WA ior each of us.
as against $1.19 each from the Oer-
maiis. Americans are being taxed at
(he rate of ?37 each, and the people of
Great Britain even more heavily.
But Germany wiih her great wealth in
industrial plants, mines, farms, buildings ami productive capacity of her
mechanically minded people, dodges
these burdens assumed by other countries. Her pretense of payment is a
mockery of tlte solemn covenant under
which she laid down aud escaped punishment in November, 1918.
—Calgary Herald.
NCANOALMONGtHlNG.
No evil Is so prevalent, and far reaching as the spreading of scandal. Many
women who consider themselves virtuous and many who claim to he honorable will cheerfully pass along the
most appalling scandal, seemingly unconscious of the fact that If summoned
to appear in courl, they have absolutely no proof to support the charges.
They only know that they have heard
it and the evil in their own minds or
experience bids them believe :t.
Some sober, honest thinking, clean-
mindedness In viewing our neighbors,
iind Christian charity in our public
contracts would do a lot to stop trouble making and trouble milkers.
"Shut up at least one scandal monger each day," would he a fltw motto
for everyone to adopt.
The next time you are told a scandalous story, ask the toller to furnish
you with the proof of Its truth.
Then watch 'em stiuinn.
-—Cumberland [slander.
I NIYKKNITY OF B.C.
TO   IIAVi;   BUILDINGS
l'HOYII>l-:i>   SHORTLY
The ('Diversity will be built. Action
will ho taken nt this session of the
Legislature to sen whnl can be done,
ll Is stated Ihat this decision was tentatively reached by the cabinet after
mooting the Vancouver students delegation, and after Intensive lobbying by
Vancouver members since the opening of Ihe House.
Just what kind of buildings will be
creeled Is not known, but it ls stated
that the cabinet favors the building
of permanent foundations on which
would he erected wooden buildings
suitable for the next twenty or thirty
years, by which timo tho land plan
would bti fully developed and funds
be made available for the erection of
permanent buildings.
But the general Improsslon Is that
the University will be built and thut
action will ho taken In the next few
days after the matter is again taken
under advisement by the cabinet.
This move was not arrived at
through any initiative of the Government, hut rather as the result of a
campaign put on by tho student body
Itself, drawing attention to the total
I n ml enmity of Iho temporary building
now lu use. Tho classes have grown
year by year, and at tho present time
It has beun found neceuary to even
hold iomo of the clams ln a tint.
(From Mining Truth, Spokane
Mining Truth has received a comma
nication from one ot the finest old
prospectors that ever trod the Koot*
onay trails, complaining that by recent
legislation lie lias been denfod tho privilege of supporting himself, as has
been bis custom since lie arrived at the
time of life w I len hard manual work
became Impossible.
He Is nearly seventy-flve years of
age and a pioneer of whom a country
iiitghl well be proud. Square as a tlle,
or the kindliest hoari, generous to a
fault and withal loo proud to accept
anything at (he hands of other men,
for many years ho halt earned enough
lo sustain lilm lu strict frugality hy
wlliter (rapping, aud hus now been
(old by the law that iiis activities must
SOUTH WARD SCHOOL
REPORT FOR MONTH
OF Ot TOBKIt
(Received too late for last week)
MIVISION I.
Perfect Attendance: James Atchison, Clarence Barrett, Josie Blefere,
Alan Cuthbert, Margaret Dalzlel, Ruth
Fanning, Louis Holm, Dolly Johns,
John Magro, Rosle Magro, Ethel Magee, Angelo Marapodi, Murray Ram-
bough. Lillian Russell, Emily Taylor,
Rosalyn Weston, Barbara Worthlngton, Franklin Woods, Chesley Davidson, Elmer Davidson, Ada Gammon,
Dunnes Polio, Edith Wells.
Honor Roll
Second Primer: Highest lu Class,
IClliol Magee.
First Reader: Highest lu Class,
Nora Maloue.
Junior Second Reader: Highest Iii
Class, Ross lyne Weston.
Senior Second Reader: Highest lu
Class. Muriel Collings.
R N. SING, Teacher.
We dit not know the exact cfrcuiu
stances—whether this be a local or
provincial law—hut we do know that
(he preservation of one old-timer such
as this, in the open air of God's hlg
out-doors and in freedom from the
stinging curse of charity is worth more
than Ihe preservation of nll the fur
bearing animals that ever roamed tlte
Kootenays.
Wanton destruction of such animals
is quite another thing, bul surely the
great province that has shown such
solicitude for iis mining pioneers and
done so much lo advance the interests
of the mining industry sbould at least
isted'do nothing to rob one such old-timer
by otlier independent members. Since I of a means of livelihood to which be
tho peace conference at Versailles,! f8 accustomed and through which he
when a general elght-hous luw was-may retain his self-respect,
advocated   by   tho   representatives   of      We cannot believe that this phase of
liie situation has been brought to the
attention of those responsible for the
order, antl we therefore voice our old
friend's manly complaint in the hope
tlmt special dispensation will he made
in his and similar cases. Usually
British Columbians are not deaf to
such entreaties.
the allied powers, Major Burde has
proved a thorn in tho side of lhe government and the "big Interests." In
the 1921 fall session tlie measure mel
with a bad defeat, hut enough propaganda has since heen undertaken fn
Its favor lo strengthen greatly liie
bauds of the Independents. So they
are coming back again with addiion-
at statistics whicli they claim will as-jed to materialize. Which does not
sist their contention that work during! mean, however, that "they may not
one-third or the day is a desirable j show up during lhe next three or four
for the average employee. j weeks.     The fun generally starts at
A Quiet Opening' tu tlie Session a time when least expected, and close
Summing It nll up, tlte first week observers of the situation are of one
of the session proved quieter than [ mind, that there will be excitement
wus expected by both government and [ in plenty during the remainder of the
opposition.     Promised fireworks fall- time the house Is in session.
Crgnbrook  Meat Market
Saturday Specials
.11.1, XO. 1 QUALITY MEATS AMI I'Ol I.TRV
TIIK BEST OBTAINABLE
Look This List Over
Tender Jnlrjr Deef
Choice Roast   ISc
Choice Pol Roast  10c lo 12c
Choice Brisket Boil     Sc
Choice Stewing Beat     fie
l'riine Ribs Rolled  -2.1c
drain Fed Pork
I.es  Roust     ttie
Shoulder Roust   2..C
Loin Roast    .Wc
Spring I.iuuh
Leg, Small   112c
Loin, Small    28c
Front Quarter   ISc
Yearling Mnlion
Choice Leg    28c
Cholco Loin   2Sc
Choice Shoulder   1-Vc
Slew Mutton   llle
Choice Teal
Shoulder Houst   18c
Leg Roust   25c
Loin Roast   28c
Fillet Roust   28c
Stew Veal     8c
Veal Shank   lie
Poultry
Fresh Killed Fowl  25c
Fresh Killed Chicken  !Mc
EXTRA SPECIAL
Sn Ill's Picnic Hani   25c
Home Cured Bacon  4llc
l'urc Lard, 3 lb pall  05c
Pure Lard, 5 lb pall   fl.ll>
Poet Hearts     8c
Boot Tonguo   24c
Hamburger Steak    15c
Pork and Beef Sausugo  15c
Toniuto Sausugo   30c
SEE OUIt WINDOW FRIDAY SIGHT
Cranbrook Meat Market
Norbury Avciiuo
Plione 8
Opposite (il) Hall
yfommd,tMi%M
No matter what you buy in kitchen utensils, demand that each article carry the SJjflP trade-mark
shown below. SMP Enameled Ware Is safe to use;
acids or alkalis will not affect it; it cannot absorb
odors; cleans like china; wears for years. Tell the
storekeeper you want either
SMP^WWARE
Diamond Ware is a three-coated enameled steel,
sky blue and white outside with a snowy white lining. Pearl Ware Is enameled steel with two coats of
pearl grey enamel Inside and out.
MONTREAL   TORONTO
EDMONTON    VANCOUVER
LIMITI0
WINNIPEG
CALGARY
DIVISION II.
Parted Attendance: Edwin Herrlug-
ton, John Bronlsky. Annie Berkfn, Tony Costello, Margaret Castles, Qordon
Davidson, Boris l.ley, Ronnie Coleman,
Lee Gammon, James Haley, Hubert
Llnnell, Frledu McUee. Angus Moore,
Robert i'atllnson, Victoria Pascuzzo,
Eileen Pantllng, Paul Sollnskl, Ivor
Barrett, Rose Blel'cre. Wallace David*
son, Violet Miller, Harry Sollnsky.
Honor Hull
Beginners: Doris Eley. Marguerite
MarapptU, Clelonda Maglp, Jeaitette L'
: Abbe.
! Primers: Rose Htel'ere, Hubert l.ln-
I noil, Violet Milter. Marlon Leask, Ivor
Barren.
I, M. FI.EUUV. Teacher.
) OfeYsrbKes
All in Striped Ikk-jps
,#
'■■'.    *   ..m .-|
gives you a receipt for
beautiful teeth
BHATTIK-NOBLB  DRUG   CO.
-*** 3te____ Ami.
CRANBROOK      -      - B.C.
Where It pi.ys to deal
Saturday Specials
Fresh Killed Chicken, per lb  25c
Fresh Killed Fowl, per lb  85c
Shoulder Roast Young Pork, per lb  25c
Shoulder lloast Dairy Fed Veal, per lb  15c
Choice Leg Roast Veal, per lb:  25c
Brisket lioil (Choice Steerl. per lb  lie mnl Sc
Pot Roast, Choice Cuts, per lb  I Id- to 19}__
Prime Rib Roast, English Style, per lb  2(lc
Round Steak, per lb  20c
Whole Shoulder Yearling Mutton, per Ib  I5c
Mutlon Stew, per lb   tlle
I__in Lamb, per lb  25c
Rolled Prime Rib lleef, per lb  25c
Sausage, per lb  lfie
Hamburger, per lb  liie
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY ON FRIDAY HVKN'ING
P. Burns 0% Co. Ltd.
I'HOJiK 10
CltAMlItOOK, II.C
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's. Phono 2»_
ROBINSONS ORGHESTRA-DANCES ARRAN9ED FOR
Victor Records
85c Double Sided Records
Reduced to
Now is the time to buy a GOOD
Machine
A VICTRCLA
Beattie - Noble, Ltd.
Where it Pays to Deal Thursday, Jfovciiilier 0,1982
TIIK   CHANHHOOK  HERALD
FA OK   THREE
SOME CANADIAN A11THORS OF TO-DAY
FACING  THE PUBLIC WITH NEW BOOKS
Get  Your
Christmas Greeting Cards
AT  THE   HERALD  OFFICE
BXCLUS-VE DK8IONB, WITH NAMB AND ADDRESS
1-lUCKD AS LOW AS $1.60 DOZ.  WUB THK BAMPLIB PAGE FOUR
THE  CRAMlltOOK  HERALD
Thursday, November 9,1022
MACDQ
ifft
«**
Packages 15*
BORN—At Waldo, on Wednesday,
November lind, lo Mr, -and Mra. Me-
Purlan, u daughter.
BORN—At Waldo, on Thursday,
November 3rd, to Mr. nnd Mrs. Jur-
dine, u daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson left Waldo
on Monduy, November (itti tor Gibson's
Landing, B.C., where Mr. Anderson
hns purchased a business.
Mr. Little, the CP.R. agent, left on
Wednesday, November Sth (or an ex-
lended trip iu B.C. Mrs. Llttlo la nc-
nmimnylug Mm.
Your Child's Bowels Need
"California Fig Syrup"
PUSHED FOK C0.M1M,KT10N
OF NJ;\V SCENIC ROAD
six
(Continued from Vuge Oue) ■
(act iliui t:o miles ot tote road, covered
liy four lo six feel nf snow, had to bo
kept open to Bitpply the campe of ICO
men with food, clothing and tools. Thla
Hummer's work  lias gone  Without a
liitcli ynd the Banff-Windermere motor
road was liiilwlied.
OXL¥ 230 MEX
0?i TAY HULL
,At no one time were there more tliitii
2.10 men on the pay roll, Including HO
terms, ii road graders, 11 trucks, 2
hucket loaders itud 1 road roller.
Tlilrty-flvo miles per day was Hie av-
orage haul of the tote trucltB* each trip
Including either Vermillion, 5,660 feet,
[or St. Clair, 4,602 Coet summits.
Leaving Hie Banff-Lake Louise trail
at Castle Mountain you ure ou tlte
■ Banff-Winder mere motor road,
'miles up Hie Vermillion summit
Hurry mother! A leaspoonful of roaches Prospect Point, where a mag-
"Callfoniiii Fig Syrup" now will tho- ntficeut view of the How Valley is had
roughly elean Hie Utile bowels and iu Saw-back, Castle, Pilot, Cooper, Storm,
a few hours you will have a well, Boom, Wliymjier and Hull are among
playful child again. Even a cross, the "Tops of the World," which 11
foverlsh, constipated child loves Us spread out before the vision. One mile
"fruity" taste, and mothers can rest farther and the highest point on Vor-
eusy because It never fuils to work all million Summit, li,600 feel is reached,
the sour bile nnd poisons right out of ami a mile or so past that Lake Al-
tlia Btomacli and bowela without grip- trude, 500 feel below the road, attracts
lug or upsetting the child. and holds Hie attention by Hie wonder-
Tell your druggist you want only tlie fill color of Its waters. Ten miles from
genulno "Cal Horn lu rig Syrup" which Castle Mountain tbe stum- pyramid
has directions for babies and children I marking the dividing line between Alii I' nil ages printed on bottle. Mother, i herta and British Columbia fs passed,
you musi say "CALIFORNIA." Ite- Marble Canyon, one ot tbe wonders or
fuse any imitation, tho Rockies, lies four and a hall' miles
1 J*      ■    '    --past lhe boundary and has been visit-
Vancouver, R.C.-Thisnort is reall.-;,,,, „„,.,„_. t„_ pnBl „mmm b, „„,,.
ing llrnt more grain elovntoi-s must be K^ _(tourista. 0ll ,„„ „p,,„aile 8|rte
provided if she is to hold lhe grain ox
port trade seiurei^lust year.   Between
*     #     *    *
•    •    •    •
WALDO  NEWS
September 1st, 1021, und the present
7,652,044 bushels have been shipped,
compared with only 460,000 bushels
tlit> previous twelve montlis.
lof the valley looms Hall and Stanley
glaciers, reflecting the rays of the sun ;||li
from tbelr beds of eternal snow and  ,,„
j ice, aud jusi south rears the jagged \m.
The old reliable remedy for then-
tii.iti.sni, neuralgia, sore throat ami
--.plains.
Best Liniment Made
MH.A.U.IiAUNDKV.^DMOKTON.wHte*:—
"1 Icll li'iiua lrtii.-li.il. nml le.tivcil wlml
tliuduclurciilli-U a ytiy
badHpinlnet. mik leant]
lulil ine I must not walk
i>n It ror three week    "
U*WHU» got   MINARD'S   MM-
AMM/V MKNTuH.UllsUi.Bt i I
>_•_■__■£# wan "in to work HKniii.
tmWfm ' lli'"l; 'I ""* ben *U"i-
i uttule.
Mi nurd's J.iniini-iii
iilwuyn atven Mill-
fiction. For nny
mlie or |iuin. It
Hives instunl relk-f.
***  Minard's liniment
Co., Limited
Ytirmoutli,   -   -   N.S.
Cough
■**w
Pep* will
end It.   Dissolve aPeps in
your mouth
when   the
j cough   le
'troublesome, and
I the medicinal
vapor that la
! liberated la breathed
to    the    remotest <
parts of the air passages and lungs.    It (
soothes and heals the
Inflamed   membranes,
thus ending the Irritation
and stopping the cough.
Peps are equally good for
bronchitis, sore throat andf£
laryngitis.   All dealers, SOc.
box, or Peps Co., Toronto.
peaks of Mount llalTner. Marble Can*
yon stream empties inlo Tokutntn
Creek, opposile Which a log bungalow
to be used as a tea room Is already approaching completion, Tliis will supply tourists and Visitors with every-,
ihing necessary in the eating line.
milm: kkii t'KOMTT
SOU) IN CALGARY
Crossing Bdtrlce Creek at thla point,
a mile farther on may be seen the red
elay und sand deposits fTonl the groat
iichri' beds, from which the Vermillion
river derives Its name. Here lhe Indians from the foothills huve Journeyed from time fmiuemoriiil to gather for
I their own use and to trude with Indians aeross lhe plains this red "tnl-
kum" powder so necessary In till Hie
social and war-like duties of the nativ-
■ os. And to-day ibis same rock is gathered by Hie while men In commercial
quantities aud sold in Calgary.
i Wolverine Pass is reached from the
.motor roud throagh Ochre and Tttm-
, liling Crock Valley. This is oue or the
most Interesting watersheds on the entire roud, as Heaver, Otter and Koolenay lllvers ali start here eventually
flowing into the Greal Columbia River.
| Thirty-one miles frorm Castle Mountain a 140-foot bridge crosses tho Vermillion, and to the wesl lie muny un-
named peaks. Grandly beautiful and
towering skyward tbey stand out wllh
unusual prominence from the low-lying valley along whieh lhe roud here
runs. Fivo miles farther tbe Simpson
Hlver Joins the Vermillion on lhe opposile bank of the road. Two miles
from here ono passes Klght Mile Creek
whero a pause is made to inspect one
of nature's wonders in the shape of a
canyon, about a mile np the creek.
Two miles from tbe Vermillion crossing und 18 miles distant us the crow
flies, looms Mount Assinibolne, 11,8(10
feet above sea level, and its snow
capped peak ran be seen ([iille clearly
from ihe road.
XO PHOTOGKAiPIl CAN DO
JUSTICE TO THE SCENERY
Two miles past Eight Mile Creey
thc road climbs a small divide that
leparates thc Vermillion from the
Koolenay Valley, and drops Into the
valley, crossing the rlvor by a 70 foot
bridge, 04-V6 miles from Hanff. From
this point tho road has fewer hair-pin
urns and frequent stretches of from
me to two mile avenues of the won-
lerful British Columbia trees are passed through.
Six miles bolow the Kootenay crossing the Vermillion River jolna the
Kootenay, and lhe road starts to climb
Ihe St. Clair summit, 4,062 feet altitude
und 1,210 feet actual climb In Ave
miles. Al Hie top of this summit is
Lake Olivo, named from the boautltul
olive green color of its waters, of
which no photograph can do justice.
Dropping from the summit down to
i\\. Clair Creek the valley is narrow
and rocky and lhe roadhuilding here
cosl as high as $16,000 por mile" The
high walls on each side form a canyon 200 feet high iu places, with walls
of strikingly red rock composed of low
grade iron ore in a sulphur composition. This place is known as the Iron
Hates, and its grand and rugged beau-
■ ty will linger long in the memory of
lull behaldors. Even the motor road
bore Is red. being topped with the iron
pro screenings.
ItAllim HOT SI'HIM.'S
Ol* GltKAT VALUE
Two miles from Fir lauds mid 81
I miles from Banff Is situated tbe Kadi-
j tun (lot Springs. A pool, some 40 x 80
foot, has boon made for bathing purposes and no doubt the springs will
| bo greatly improved once the Govern-
[ment acquires possession-—al preseni
. owned by private individuals.
ters of theso springs contain
|the highOBt radium emanation of any
j known  radium  waters in the world.
50,000 gallons dally, fed front three
springs from under the base of a rock
bluff on thc south side of Si. Clair
Creek, (low from tho spring, the temperature being 112, 115, and US du-
Tllltorflll TIN' III*ART
OF THK ROCKIES ANO
SELKIRK MOUNTAINS
Tlte Department of National Harks
has excelled itself iu lho lovely booklet under tbe above title, for It is a
beautiful brochure. Tho very Interesting reading matter is geuerously illustrated with line cuts of the magniil-
cenl scenery iu the Canadian Rockies
—scenery whieh surpasses unythluv
In tho same Rockies ucroSB the line.
Mr. Harkln, Commissioner of Paries,
prefaces the book by a practical sermon on the value of getting back to
nature aB a remedy for lhe worries of
business, and urges the "magical influence" of the mountains as a restorer of mental and bodily health.
MANY MORE HR1.S
BUT VABUGE H MUCH
LESS THAN LAST YEAR
District Forester Reports Busy
Season Combatting Mnny
Outbreaks
groos,
A mile below the springs the Si.
Clair Canyon claims tho ut lent Ion.
Sevoral hundred yards long. 150 foot
high and 50 feet wide, il opens out on
a view of Windermere Valley with iis
cultivated fields and pastures, leaving
behind some of nature's most wonderful and complele works. The motor
roud Joins the Columbia Valley road
93 miles from Banff and 11 miles from
Invermere, which makes it 104 miles
from Hanff to Windermere.
The averago maximum grade of lhe
motor road is six per cent. It Is es-
timaied that the tip-keep will eost In
the neighborhood of $40,000 per yeur,
whieh is about the Biime us the roads
lit the Rocky Mountain Park now eost.
I'AREW MAHTIN TO BE
SESSIONAL CLERK
Victoria, H.C.—-Carew Martin, law-
y.-rr of this city aud son of Mr. Jus-
Lice Martin of the Court of Appeal, will
likely be tbo now clerk of the British
Columbia Legislature, according to reports at ibe Pari lum on I Buildings, He
will lake the place of John Keen, who
died nl Kaslo early this year. Thu
post was offered to Henry C Hall,
K.C.
I
'•Cascarets" 10c
For Bowels If
Constipated
Clean your bowels!     Feel fine!
When you feel sick, dizzy, upset,
when your head Is dull or aching, or
your stomach is sour or gassy, Jusi
tako one or two Cascarets lo relieve
constipation. No griping — nicest
eatharalc-laxative on ourlb for grownup* and children. 10c u boi. Taste
like candy.
A good story Is being told around
Prince Rupert Just now ou Fred Stork
•he Liberal member In tho federal
house, generally recognized us a force
iu the parly councils In Hint section,
and at one time located in the East
Kootenay. He is Ihe own* t of Stork's
hardware store In Prince Lupert, let
it bo said. When approached a few
weeks ago about giving something for
,i booth to be raffled ut the bazaar ot
ihe Royal Purple Lodge of 1-3 lit a In the
northern city, he seemed quite willing
to give, so when collecting the things
together, he said to tlte person who
hud conic, for his doual ion, "Ob, yes,
Mrs.  . I havo a parcel for you."
And behold It was an — egctbeater!
Tlie recipient of tbe donation does
not. know Just how she managed to
say -"Thank yon," for she laughed till
tho tears tolled down her cheeks.
Must of the slores had given not Icsb
than a five dollar article for tbe same
purpose.
Although the number of forest fireB
that had lo be fought thla season waB
at least GO per cent. In excess of the
1921 figures, the timber losses were
almost 60 per cent, less than a year
ago. according lo Norman Moore, dls*
iriet forester for Kast Kootenay.
The records show that in 1922 there
were 235 foresl fires, witli a showing
of 144 in 1921, and 130 In 1920, but
desplto tbo larger number this year
uo less than CO per cent, of them were
eytinguisbed without loss or cost to
tbe Department, the Fernie afea having lho Btnallest number -of llros am".
lightest Iobb for Hie year of any section In East Kootenay.
Mr. Moore accounts for this splendid showing all over his territory on
tlie score of belter organization and
active co-operation of Hie residents of
tho several districts.
The most serious blaze was at Oold
Creek, about 12 miles from Cranbrook,
wliere a crew of about lfiO men were
engaged in tbe effort lo control a fire
over it wide area there. Tbe Creston
district, however, gave the forestry
iilllciiils the greatest concern due to
this locality presenting the worst lire
hazard, with four large fires to handle
during lhe season, necessitating the
help of 120 men nt times to look after
them.
Due lo tho prolonged lire fighting
season there was little time for tho
otlier lines ot forestry effort, nnd bnt
■l.ree uew camp sites were laid out
iliis year, all of them along Uio Banff-
Windermere read lu Ibe neighborhood
of Invermere.
The feature of this year's lumber
market, Mr. Moore statos. has heen
the steady demand at Chicago and
points cast for B.C. fir and larch, at
prices that considerably exceed the
market quotations at Toronto aud
other Eastern Canada centres. There
has also been a great demand ensi
for yellow pine, but the shipping of
poles, which was brisk early ln tbo
year, has greatly slackened. During
the seusoti 30 of Ibe sawmills In East
Koolenay wero in operation out of a
total of M>, and some lf^of them are
sill) running. He predicts that logging operations will he ut least HO
per cent, heavier than last winter,
though ul present there In a decided
shortage of men for bush work.
CORNS
Lift Off. with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bltl Drop t little
"Freezone" on en aching corn, In-
etantlr tbat corn stops hurting, then
ihortly you lift It right off with ting-
era.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle ol
-•Freeione" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every bard oorn, solt oorn,
or eon between tht toee, and ttt call-
Baptist Clmrcfc
PASTOR W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY  NEXT
11 a.m. — Horning Service.
Subject:
"The Way ot Small Things."
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.80 p.m.   Evening service.
Subject:
"The Ureal Faith or a Heathen."
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer meeting und 11. Y. P. U.
YOU ARE WELCOME
Railway News
Montreal- -It was announced at
the bead office of the Canadian Pa-
cific Hallway nt Windsor Street
Station here, that free transportation would lie grunted by that Company to nil relief supplies for the
sufferers from forest fires in
Northern Ontario when consigned
to tho Cobalt Relief Commission, at
Cobalt, Ontario. These supplies will
he accepted by the railway at any
point on the Canadian Pacific system, nnd will be rushed forward
without delay.
Winnipeg—Prom September 1 to
October 5, the C.P.II. has marketed
08,272,864 bushels of grain, accord-
it.;, to a statement issued at the local
Offices, During the same period
85 4S4 cars were loaded, which is the
equivalent to 51.180,789 bushels.
The previous highest figures recorded were in 1915, when the company marketed 32,028,000 bushels
and loaded 22,472 cars, whieh is
equal  to 29,887.760 bushels.
s*
tftetbotitst Cljttrclj
REV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
NOTE—With our announcements wo plan to give in this space each
week a brief message plundered from our best reading.   This time it
is from "The Christian Century."
Yonder u youth, afire with pity,        He cries.   The dead men pass.
Cries ln the press most passionately   _, ,Tll° Pavement
.,„        ,        ,   ,      . f .,, '   Echoes lis voce.  Yet, If one stay
••Comrades, arise! and build a city   ,,_„„ whl9]lera „,„, one ope„,ng
Fit dwelling for the free!" grave meant
A resurrection day.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 12111
11 a.m.: "Religion nnd Servlco." 7.30 p.m.: "Life At Its llest."
12,15: Sunday School nnd Bible ClaHs.
We will irlve yuu n 1'iirilliil Welcome.
^______.________s^msegOfr. __, =sm «_.-.r-TjBiiii-a--
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFININU DEPARTMENT
TlUlL,   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
I'lii-chasera of Hold, Silver, Copper, Lead k Zinc Ores
Producers ot Oold, Stiver, Copper, I'lit Lead nnd Zinc
"TADANAC"BRAND
Aspirin
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
Pent let on—After mere than a
quarter of a century of service on
Cana'dlan Pacific boata on British
Columbia inland waters, Capt.
Georcte Robertson made his Inst trip
on Saturday, and when the Sica-
mous tied up nt the Pentlcton dork
Ihat evening the captain passed
down the gaiiEnlank for the last
tin"" in an official capacity.
Captain Robertson is from now
:>n a fruit rancher, nnd he propone*
to lead the simple life on the ten-
acre property which he purchased
on The Bench three nr four years
aco.
His career in marine circles in
British Columbia is a lengthy and
honorable one und dates back nearly
forty years.
Halifax—The many friends In
Halifax and Dartmouth will be
pleased to learn of the success of
Edward Everett Beck, formerly of
Dartmouth, hut now residing in
Vancouver, He has just been ap-
polnted manager to the Hotel Vancouver. Mr. Beck is a eon of Mrs.
Beck-Lvdiarcl, Dartmouth. He has
three brothers, Charles A.. Dartmouth; Harry, Middle Mu-.ipjodo-
boit. and Archibald in Winnipeg.
Going to Vancouver from Halifax,
where he was a stockbroker, Mr.
Heck lias seen the Hotel Vancouver
grow from a small brick building to
the present fifteen storey fireproof
structure.
Famous men and women from all
n-arts of the world have been cared
for by tho smiling official during
his service with the company.
Accepl only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and Jose worked out by
phystaiuns during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Tin,. V "Bayer" bnxoa of 12 tablets—Alto bottles of 21 and IflO-'DrugglBlB.
.'.-,'■ *n '•• ih- hii-.* ■■ irh  M'*tI.-i.--.I In Cinfl.lnl ,,f '*..*•.* UMnfatture ft Mono-
(,.     i. Mi. i-Mi-r i f SmIIi-  |ir-iii III.     Whil.' i!  1    will  I.11..1 nl   'm-I.-Iii  mi-nil*, i iv r
i 'Niiiit.iiiiir*-. in i.-.-1-i.-i itiu mii.ilr iiituiiiMi Imitations, tn- Tnbli li ■ r t'-a er Company
i       MAmpi-il »viih tlieir seneral inul.   murk, Uio '■liuyi-r inm
Winnipeg—September records of
the handling of the season's crop afford a remarkable demonstration of
ufflciency in grain handling bv railroads, elevators and by the human
"lenient that plans and directs.
Compared with other years the
September movement far surpasses
nil previous records, All over the
west long trains are carrying the
current of wheat to the lake front
and thence to the markets of tht
world.
Feeding the transportation routes
are thousands of threshing outfits
which during the recent fine weather bave been operating in every district frum early morning until dark.
A summary of the Winnipeg inspections shows the magnitude of
the movement as compared with
1921:
SHIPMENTS OF ORE TO
THE TRAIL SMELTER
Following lit a statement of ore received at  lhe Trail Smelter for the
period   dtIrlltg   Oetoher  22nd   to   31 at
inclusive:
Xante of Mine ami Locality Tona
Atkins, Republic, Wn       44
Alamo, Alamo, B,C       44
Florence, Princess Creek, B.C...      96
I Hampton, Slocan City, B.C        23
| Knoli lllll. Republic, Wn.      110
Meteor. Blocan City, B.C       12
Qtillpi Republic, Wn      323
Rambler Cariboo, Rambler, B.C.      35
Standard, Silverton, B.C      417
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C      308
Sally, Beaverdell, B.C        3r.
White Water, Retallack, B.C....       27
Company Mines , 10.G41
Total 12,014
GOVERNMENT   IS   CUTTING
EXPENSES
Sopt.
Sept.
1022
1921
Cars of wheat...
.. 311.344
2C.750
Data  	
919
1,590
Bnrloy 	
..    2.0SI
i .ra
1'lox	
52
sa
Rye   	
..    2,027
400
..  44,4511
80,469
Calgary, Alia.—Many farmers in
the irrigated districts in southern
Alberto nuve every reason to be satisfied with the result cf their season's work, according to ti. II. Hut-
Ion, superintendent of tbe agricultural and animal industry bra»'ch
of the Canadian Pacific Department
rf Natural Resources in Calgary,
who has returned after a visit to
that section of tbe province. The
yield of wheat has turned out most
satisfactory, in iRonie cases averaging thirty-seven bushels to the acre.
One man in the Coaldale district had
realized a net profit of $0,000 from
■126 acres.
In the Vauxhall district one of
the farmers had informed Mr, Hut-
ion tbat ho purposed fit Ishing with
100 steers, 5,000 lambs and from
twenty-five to thirty dairy cattle,
and that be would have even then
200 tons of hay for sale from one
section of land. Incidentally Mr,
M "itton mentioned that thc feeding
of tbe lambs under contract in the
irrii-'ated districts was being considerably extended this year. The
business promised to provide a most
satisfactory market fer alfalfa hay
and coarse grain, and to involve a
relatively small risk, inasmuch as it
was possible to contract lambs now
for soring delivery. The profits
from that line of work, he said, were
In marked contrast to those which
were realized even under the best of
renditions in tbe rrowing of grain
■done on Irrigated land, „ ._ __.
Calgary, Alta.—The movement of
cattle from Alberta lo the United
States recently has boen very heavy,
due to the desire to "heat out" tbe
prospective high duties of the permanent I'niied States tariff. During August nearly 10,000 hend were shipped
trom Calgary alone, whereon during
July, August ami September or last
year, ouly 1,186 head wore exported.
BEECHAM'S
Victoria, B.C.—Hon. John Mart, minister of nuance, has asked all cabinet
ministers to cut to the bono their estimates of the money that will be required to carry on tbe work of their
departments for the next yeur.
Thla move lius been made in un effort to muke a substantial ent in the
expenditures of this province next
year, without impairing the services
of the various governmental departments to the people, so thut tuxes may
be kept down.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CRASH-HOOK THU!. TIMKS
NO. 67 DAILY— To Nelaon, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
tu.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NU. 118 DAILY-To Fernle, Lett-
bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgarj, etc,
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
I'rulirook, Wji'llffi, KliuWih.  Her.
fleet
No. 82*-Leave 7.05 a.m.   No.HM—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Craulirook, laic .Vlodprniartt nd
llnlili-H Srrmvr
Monday and Tliuradny, each week
-NO. 811, loavo » a in      Wedneadu
and   -,i,.ril«,   Ml. 881  atrivt   I.M
P.m.
i the Stomach I
pl Us
Prmnr'a Bread la (IOOII Bread
Ilia Plea, lukca und P.atry an
mude In n tusly manner wlilcli
Invitoa tlie moat exacting per*
hod In call again, at
TIIF HOMK HAKKItV
l-liane 87      •      Norbury Ave.
Por further  portlcuUra  apply tt
inr ticket agea
J. B. PROCTOR,
Olatrlct Paaaonger Agent, .'aigarr
Montana Regtanrant
Clgara, Cigarette* ind Caie!
■cal* at All llucr*
CRANBROOK STIIERT
Opposite the Bonk ot Commerce
Great War Veterans' Association
aPrea.: II. B. Hicks.   Soc.: A. Ashworth.
"A Home For The Returned Man"
RIIiMARDS, KF.AMNG  BOOM, ETC.
Rooms for all Relurned Men at Reasonable Rates.
HALL FOR RENT    -    -    -     -    SEE THE STEWARD Thursday, November », 1922
THE   (RANBROOK   HERALD
PAOE   FIVE
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone MO P.O. Beg US
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.B.I.C, * B.C.L.B.
PROV. LAND SURVEYOR
Cranbrook    •     •     .     B.C.
W.A.FER6IE
DENTIST
Campliiill.Manning Bloek
Phone »7.    OHee Hunt
I to 18,1 to I p.ai.  Sato, t to 1.
Org. Green.A MacKinnon
Pa;ilclaai aid Sargeeai
OBce at realdenee, Armetroog
Avenue
OPPUIB HOURS
Porenoona   I.M to M.M
Afternoona 1.00 to   I.N
Evenlnga  IIO to   I.M
Bnndara   1.10 to   t.SO
CRANBROOK, 3.0.
DB. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to i_ a.m.     1 to 5 p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F.M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
l-hone 350
Nnrhiirj Anv neit to UH; Hall
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   RITCHIE
MONUMENTAL  CO.
Nelaon
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Full Line nf Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 409 nt all hnnra
(HAMWOOK    .    .    .    B.C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical ComnMrclal Cram In
Shorthand, typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commarclnl  La**
Fennunahlp
CeauaereUI EagUih aad
SpeUIng
DAY   AND   NIOHT   CLASSES
I'er Parlfcalare Apply to
C. W. TYLEB, Principal
P. O. Boi, 14, Nelaon, B.C
WHY .OPEBATE t
Wlien HEFATOLA removee gall
•tones tn 24 houra without pain and
rellevea appendlcltla, atomach and
liver trnuliloB. Contalna no polaon.
Nnt sold bjr drugglata.
MH8. UKO. 8. ALMAS
Sole Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Saakatoon, Saak.
Price 1650 Phone MH
I ODUKS AND SOCIETIES
CBANBBOOK
FARMERS' INSTITCTt
legator Mealing
SECOND SATURDAY al eaeh
tnontl. at I p.B. In Ihe Clll Mall
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meete  in  the
liL a. W.V.A.   Hall
HL
afternoon ol the
flrst Tuesday at
3 p.m.
All ladles ara
cordially Invited
President i   Mrs, F, Constantlne.
Hec.Trensnrert Mrs. 8. Tartar.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Craabrook, B.C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
In the Fraternity Hall
b. a. Hiii, ao.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. * B.
R. 0. Carr, HP.
Visiting brethren cerdlnlly la.
vltcd to altead
1.0.0. F.
KET CITY LODGE, Ho. 41
-AtfML.       Meets ovary
•__jEa_R_HMonday night at
Wfr*3-9*__>->T*i-' Auditorium
Bojonrnlng OdMllows oordlally
taytlad.
R. P. Mount.    •   Noble Orand
W. a Altai, fa • m*t.Sm.
——->«-*>    i  na      i    .*'
The
Rubber
Stamp
A Rubber Stamp some
times fills a need that is
only tully realized when
lt is satisfied. As time-
savers they often prove
themselveB worth many
times their cost. And
this Is only (rifling in
Ihe first place.
Get Them Here
The Herald has supplied
many In the city and
district. Let us supply
your needs. Used judiciously they become indispensable in the office
in any line of business.
If it's a Stamp, you can
get it here.
15/>e
Cr&.nbrook
HereJd
F. A. WILLIAMS,   proprietor
Mrs. Manahan and Mrs. Hoy Proctor
of Cranbrook are both here on u visit
with their parents, Mr. antl Mrs. Gootl-
man.--Creston Review.
Pupils of New Westminster sclioola
who do not live in the city must pay
for tuition If their parents are not tux
payers In that city, and even if tlie
parents are tax payers fn a small way
a tuition fee may be charged. Thla is
the effect of a decision reached by the
school board of that city, when a resolution was passed Instructing the secretary to make out a bill for each
pupil coming within the category, and
send It to the parents with notification
that, if taxpayers, this fad will be
"taken Into consideration." The
charge will be at the rate nf $61) per
annum for each child using tlte
schools.
MILK ANO CREAM
MILK  12y2c. quart
Over 2 quarts a day .. lie
WHIPPING CREAM
V_ pint 20c.
Telephone
>   GODDERIS
■nrswwpiwri w~» *r-«—•**-——•*-".
PARKER  &  M c fl E E
Flour and Feed Merchants
May and drain ot All Kinds
Hanson Avenue
Cranhrook
Office Phone 92
!K»0:n«B«»tWB
Res. Phone 310
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHOKE 10
Cnnbrook Cottage Hospital
(Mcenaed iy Prof. (Ion )
Maternity and General Nuralni
Terme Moderate
•HII. A. CRAWFORD, Matron.
Oarden Avenue     -  Phone 2M
Mra. Eleanor Rue likes Pacific Milk better Hum other
canned milks she haa tried
and says It la quite superior
to fresli milk for cooking.
She aays the drat can of Pacltlc Milk ahe bought waa
when the Manufacturers' Aa*
aoclation started their campaign to increase thc use of
British Columbia products.
She had no Ider it would be
any different from other canned milks, and waa surprised
lo Ond It better to her taste
and ta give her cakes a liner
grain.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Hm4 Ofte*, Tmmiv-V, MJCt
SIHMVS SLIDES OF ROAD
JUST COMPLElifiD I HOU
BANFF TO WIMH.KMKKK
Views Taken Will He Shown All
Over North American
Continent
(Special lu The Herald)
Invermere, B.C., November I.—Thp
Banff-Windermere highway received
its first public reception ou Saturday
evening last before u local audience
when Mr. Cecil a. Davidson, resident
local engineer In charge of construction for many years delighted iiis hearers with an account of ihis great highway as ii was when lie found it, and
as it is to-day, a completed road, which
will he officially opened for traffic on
tlto 2nd, 3rd und -Itli days of July next
year, needteBB to add, witli lilting eere-
tnoules.
Mr. Davidson's lecture waa illustrated liy stereoptlaan views of tbe
Important and beautiful parts of the
thoroughfare, starting from Banff and
continuing through to the Windermere
district. The pictures are Bpleudldly
projected upon the screen and gave a
most graphic portrayal of the wonders
of ilie road, and not u few of many
difficulties which had to he overcome
in its construction. Most iff the pictures bad been taken liy the lecturer
und ull had been naturally colored in
the studio of the Department ol Natural Resources or the Department
the Interior, Ottawa.
Mr. Davidson's clear enunciation of
Iiis words, his good carrying voice, and
hia perfect knowledge and familiarity
witii the subject gave added charm to
his finished production.
One point of great interest to motorists was brought out; thut is, that this
wonderful road, whicli crosses two
anges of mountains, the lirst crossing
on tiie Sinclair Pass, with an elevation
of 4,!ttM) feet, and the second on the
Vermillion »I.ass, ut an altitude of
5(876 feet, yet only in oue place, und
that but for a few hundred feet, the
grade is not greater than 6.2, It is
well surfaced throughout.
Another point of interest Is brought
out through the wild life, which ls
everywhere visible in tlie park, no
shooting of big gume or feathered fowl
being allowed, the right of way has
become a game sanctuary ror all the
larger and smaller animals of the
mountains. Tliis wns especially
brought out by views of a wild bear
wiio made it a practice or visiting
camp when the gong sounded, and
finally became so tame us to allow
himself to be fed out of the swill pail
of the camp.
Prom Invermere. where thn lecture
was given, tliese wonderful slides are
to start on a trip to most of the principal places on lhe North American
continent, the first showing being at
Washington, D.O.
The lecture was given under the
auspices of tlte People's Forum, and in
introducing the speaker. Mr. James
Sims, the chairman took the opportunity to lay much of the credit for
the promotion and urging of the construction of this important "missing
link" of the inter-provimiul highway
to the muster mind of Mr. it. Randolph
Bruco. whom be went ou to emphasize
hud since the inception of the idea,
never left a stone unturned to bring
the work to completion.
 »-*-<-*	
BAYNES LAKE NEWS     *
The l.O.D.K. of Baynes and Waldo
Id a meeting in the Adolph Hall on
Thursday. November 2nd, After tbe
general business was completed the
meeting wns turned into a farewell
party for Mrs. Anderson, who is leaving shortly for QibBon's Landing. B.C.
The members presented .Mrs. Ander-
ion wltb a lire membership In the l.o.
D.B. As a finishing touch ii delightful
tea was served.
iA sale of work will be held in Ross's
Hall, Waldo, on November 28rd, under
tbe i.uspices of the I.O.I).15.
Mr. ('has. Beurd. Supt. of the Adolph
Lumber Company, has been laid up for
liie past week with an injured foot.
FKRMK (TKI.EKS VOTE
TO CUAXOE RULING AS
TO FLEISHMAN (II
Any Kink of Holding Club Mny
..Vou Challenge tor Tlie
Trophy
Mrs. Meister held .
ui her home un Thin
November 2nd.
ii informal tea
•day afternoon,
HAVE PLANS FOK B.C.
STEEL PLANT FALLEN
THROUGH KOIt PRESENT}
lu a speech in the Legislature last
week, VY. K. Baling of Rossland criti-
ised tlte policy of tlie (.overtime.it in
regard lo the proposed development of
a steel Industry fn IU'. by tbe ("oast
Range steel. Ltd.. which wbb said at
first to have Ihe backing of three gov*
rumenls.
The Rossland member said lie Inferred from the Premier's announcement
of sympathy with the undertaking thai
It was all over wiih the project. However, ihe Governmeni had obligingly
paid tlie cost— $10,000—of the inspection of the iron ore resources of the
country and the projected company
i saved Hint amount, although It
was capitalized al $15,000,000. Thc
registration costs had only been ?.".u,
lie added, although lhe legal fees am-
Haynes Lake now has a barber, wbo
Ims set up his toiisoriul implements In
the hotel. He piys Iiis trade in the
evenings and on holidays.
Tlie hlght classes being conducted
by the Hev. Mr. Stewart and wife are
being held In the schoolhouse on Mondays and Thursdays. The subjects are
Arithmetic and French.
This week lias been an unlucky one
around the mill. On Wednesday a man
hud some bones broken in his foot by
having u heavy timber dropped on
it. Friduy suw two minor accidents,
one a bruised foot and tbe other a
crushed hand.
Mr. Rue, the (l.N, Railway agent has
returned after an extended business
irip across the line. Mr. West by, who
has been relieving blm returned to Eureka, Montana.
Miss McCarthy, who bus been sub-
stilnliug for Mr. Flatt, returned to McNab on Saturday morning.
Mr, Bradbury bas been busy this
week in moving one of the lurge gasoline engines rrom the irrigation pumping station, to the proposed brick yard
t McNab.
Mr. F. L. Adolph returned to Baynes
ou Sunday, November nth. He has
been iu charge of tlie sales office of
the Adolph Lumber Company in Toronto.
Mr. J. L, Brown of Tantallon, Sask.,
fs at present visiting wltb his sister,
Mrs. Flatt.
Miss Griffith nnd Miss Snow of Jaffray school staff, spent Thanksgiving
Day in Baynes.
Several of the boys have been skat
iug on the small lakes near here. One
unlucky person hud the misfortune to
break through and received a thorough
und very cold wetting.
J" :::!T!"t- ■ -" r
(Fernie Free Press)
The annual generul meeting of the
Fernie Curling Club was held In thej Cnder the existing rule
Council Chamber on Wednesday even
ing with a good attendance of curl
ing enthusiasts preseni. Tbe following officers were elected for the coming year:
Hon. President, Dr. S. Bonnell.
President. O. (J. Henderson.
lst Vice President, H. B, Douglas,
2nd Vice President. Jos.. Austin.
Sec.-Treus.. W. H. Gutes.
Executive Committee. T. Prentice,
S. Herchmer, J. S. Irvine.
The arrungement of draws will be j
made by the executive committee andj
will be announced later.
The membership fees remain tlte
same as for last year: $15, including
locker fee, tor regular curlers; $5 for
lady curlers; $7.50 for non-resident
curlers, and for persons Joining after
January 31, 1923.
An invitation will be extended to
the Scottish curlers who are coining
to Canada this winter, to pay a visit
when they will be assured of some
good curling. (Kastner figures they
will be easy pickings).
There are quite a lot of curling
stones which have no bundles and
which belong to the Club. Several
pairs of these rocks will he fixed up
in good shape and will be offered for
sale at a moderate price.
The Ingram Cup games will be played ln two series. The winner of most
games and winner of the most points
In each series will play down in tlie
Beml-Dnals. if the same rink wIub
the mot number of games and also
tlte highest numlier Of points, that
rink will play in ihe finals.
Considerable discussion was raised
over the Fleishman Cup games, and it
wus the genenil feeling that Interest
in this cup had waned Inst winter on
account of the same rinks always de- Club and curl this winter are request-
fending  the  cup  against   Crangropk. ed to hand in their names to the sec-
Cranbrook. the skips who lose the
cup must pledge themselves to take
rinks to Cranbrook to retrieve it. The
rinks that then bring tlie cup hack
from Cranbrook shall play the first
game in defence of the cup, or us long
as ihey hold it.
All persons who intend to join the
lie rinks that -, retary as soon us possible.
brought the cup hack from Cranbrook ;  •-*■•	
were   entitled   to   defend   it   against! TIIE
WEATHER BULLETIN
Cranbrook regardless of whether they| -■    ■—
had iust the cup to otber local rinks,[OMrlal Tli«inometer Readlugs
urlers were un- j at (ran-.rook
Max. Min.
and as the Crunbrook
uble to lift the cup tliere was no local
competition tor it.   It was unanimously decided that from the start of the
coming   season   the   Fleishman   <^upjSaturday. November 4
| shall lie open for challenge, aud that Sunday. November 5..
Thursday. November :
Friday. N'ovtmber 8.,
36
24
36
:tt>
the rinks now holding the cup will be tMonday. November ti  34
the first defenders against Cranbrook. Tuesday, November 7  32
In the event of the cup being lost to Wednesday. November S  40
18
8
16
11
8
9
24
:.mr?;rswwf^svy<r-?r :.
OUR SALE
WILL COMMENCE
ON
IN EARNEST
K
Saturday, November llth,
Ami when lllll puts on a JMle ll »■. Mm IT'S HKM INK!
Some Especial Bargains
will be offered in ladies' and Children's Wear
Silk & Serge Dresses, Hosiery,
Shoes, Yard Goods, &c.
SOMITIIIMJ FOK
EVERYBODY
STOMACH MISERY,
GAS, INDIGESTION
"Pape's Diapepsin" Corrects
Sour, Upset Stomachs
at Once
Pu lie's Diapepsin" Is the quickest,
surest relief for indigestion, gases, flat
utence, heartburn, sourness, fermentation or stomach distress caused by
acidity. A few tablets give almost
immediate stomach relief. Correct
your stomncb and digestion now for a
few cents. Druggists soil millions of
packages.
Tlie Family Herald and Weekly Star
of Montreal, seems to have a genius
for collecting, or at least for giving
us the best of everything. It Is bemuse nil needs are catered to, -and all
minds receive what tbey need, and all
households are given from the experience of the past and the wisdom of
I he present what Is necessary for to-
duy and for to-morrow also, that none
can afford to be without the Family
Herald and Weekly Star, particularly
us tlie subscription price of $2.00 a
year is within the means of all. 37
oitnted tt) over $3,000.
That there will be a drive on the
Coast Hauge Steel Company by mem-
bers of the opposition when the matter of guarantees to that corporation
tomes before tbe House Is apparent
from remarks or opposition members
and the series of questions dealing
witli the matter which are being asked by W. K. Ksling. Conservative member for Rossland, who wants a complete file ot all dealings between the
Government and the company.
There is already some opposition to
the matter In the east, and lt Is apparent thnt all (lie guarantees originally asked for will not be obtained.
Tbe original proposition was for the
Provincial Oovernment to guarantee
one-third of tlie bonds and the Imperial Oovernment and tiie Federal Oovernment to guarantee the remainder.
It now appears that It might be necessary to obtain one of the guarantees
from private sources, as lt is understood there Is some hitch In the Federal arrangements.
The amount tbe Province will be
called upon to guarantee Is $4,000,000,
and It Is understood that It is to have
a first Hen on the property of the
Coast Range Steel Corporation.
FOK  RKMAIIIMTY, HO-UND-
iS¥M OF CONSTRUCTION,
PURITY OF TONE AND PER-
FACTION OF TOUCH,
CHOOSE A
HEIHTZMtN ft CO. PIMB
Write for Booklet or Call at   410 B«k«r Street, NtllOft, B.C.
ZAM-BUK is acknowledged
the most scientific and most reliable preparation yet discovered
for Injuries aad skin disease.
Yet it costs no more than vastly
inferior selves and ointments.
Nothing ei.sk has the same
marvellous noothinti, healing
andfliii'tf^dipoweras this pure
herbal Zam-Buk. Use it for all
your skin troubles- from Cuts,
Burns, Scalds and Sore Hands,
to Chronic Eczema, Ringworm,
Poisoned Wounds and Ulcers.
_       NKVER RE WITHOl'T ZAM-BUK.
*Dms Far More tat Good
Thin a San Botes
ef Ordinary Silw
WATCH OUR WINDOWS POR
PRICKS OX SILK & SERGE DRESSES
Tiio regular soiling price, und tt ma*
ny Instances, even the wholeiala prices, will lie lost sight of.
EVKRV MODEL OFFERED IS THIS
SEASON'S MODEL.
A real mi-to-the-nilnute Dr«s« In
BLUB SBROB, modestly trimmed, will be sold (or   •"..*
Wortii   regular  118.50
We nlll Iiiiio   nil    onr Drettn ••
himirrrs, lirkoleil anil marke-l
In plain ilgnre*.
We will sell a Dress at    $I!J»
Regular  130.00.
We will sell a Dress at   I1MS
Regular !:<•-'.."'.''
We will give IV, OFF all our
LADIES' SHOES k PrHPS
An $8.00 Shoe for *SM
A $li.0U Shoe for HM
A Child's $3.00 Shoe for   StJti
A Child's $2.00 Shoe for   ll.**
W'HEX Hill PITS OS .4 SALE — ITS GENUINE!
W.   D.  HILL
The Ladies' St Children's Specialist
H ]far*1Reacbmg, but
f nexpenewe IRemin&er of Xmas
CAN YOU AFFORD TO DO WITHOUT
Personal Christmas Greeting Cards
WHEN THE PRICE IS SO REASONABLE? WITH YOUR
OWN  NAME AND ADDRESS PRINTED PROM A3 LOW AS
$1.50 per Dozen
DISTINCTIVE AND EXCLUSIVE CARDS OF NEAT DE8ION,
AND ESPECIALLY FITTING FOR THOSE WHO CANNOT
BE REMEMBERED WITH OIFTS.
ORDERS CAN BE EXECUTED WITHIN TWENTY FOUR
HOURS, BUT IT IS DESIRABLE TO MAKE YOUR CHOICE
IN OOOD TIME WHILE THE SELECTION IS STILL COMPLETE. ORDER EARLY FOR MAILING TO DISTANT
POINTS.     DO NOT BE A "LAST MINUTE" FRIEND.
C« i artcting Card Conwy V«nr frkadty mmage
She CRANBROOK HER.ALD
Telephone 18
F. A. WILLIAMS, Proprietor
Cranbrook, B.C. PAOE   SIX
THE  CRANI1ROOK   IIERAL1.
Thursday, November1), 1922
Genuine Cut (Slaes
JUST RECEIVED
Reasonable Prices
Come in and have a piece put aside until Christmas
Bon Bon Dishes, from  $!.<->
VaBes, eaeh 1)0
Cream and Sugar, per set   1.75
Marmalade Pots and Spoons, per set   2.00
Water Classes and Jug, per set of seven pieces  4.00
Berry Bowl and Dishes, per set of seven pieces   5.00
Cut Class Comports, each   *_.7.">
Butter Tub and Knife, complete     1,25
Baby  Mugs, each   2,00
Card Receiving Trays, each   3.75
and numerous other articles in Cut (ilass.
We also have a few nice
PYREX CASSEROLES AND 1*110 PLATES
Reasonably Priced
Have you purchased thai Family Christmas Present yet?
. Cocal news.
Better drop in to-day and get our New Reduced Price List
of this Excellent Mubical Instrument
Haslam, We Druggist
City Items of mttrot
Insure wltll Uealo & Blwell.
+   +   +
.Auk your grocer for Dale's Bread.
Vou will Uko It. 86tf
+   +   -r
Dr.   Wilson  Herald, ear, nose aud
throat spec ia list, will arrive in Crati-
iMiiok about November 15tli. and can
he consulted at the Hospital.        'Mt
Wo have  in  slock  u  full   line  of
Women's,   Men's,   Girls',   Boys'   and
Children's Shoes.    Our stock is complete ami-—
Our tow  prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
+    +    +
Spt'cials in Men's Sweaters
Pure Wool, in Pullover ami Coat
Styles, al $0.00. Our prices are low
all thc time.
MolTntt's Variety Store.
TIIK CORPORATION OF THK CITV OF CItAXHKOOK
ARMISTICE DAY, NOV. 11
1 am desired by the Dominion
Oovt. to request all citizens to
observe Two Minutes' Silence at 11
o'clock a.m. O" Armistice Day, with
due solemnity and full apreciat ion of
tlie important event which it commemorates.
I, therefore, would request that
all citizens govern themselves accordingly.
A.  OENEST,  Mayor.
IRISHMAN'S YEAST
Dale's Bread
Stays Fresh
and
Delicious
and Its
Flavor
Is always
Appetizing
TRV IT
Phono 54     Next to Kootenay Garage      I'h™*' •"►■
I AM NOW
Open For Business
I HAVK Ity HANI) A
Full Line of New and Second Hand
Goods and Stoves
COME IN AND LOOK OUR LINKS OVER
/. H. McLean
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
BI G  22
.
The Christ Church Guild Annual
Bazaar will he held in the Parish Hall;
on Wednesday, November 22nd.    37-8
Horn. On Thurso*}*, November ath,
at the Cottage Hospital, io Mr. and
Mrs. \.. M. Chase, of Bull River, a son.
Heale & Klwt-.11 will sell you residential -property on easy monthly Instalments.
J. it. Walkley hat. been lu Calgary
this week, expecting to return on Hun-
day next.
We liavo In a Full Lino of Winter
Rubbers, and—
Our low  prices win  every lime.
\V. P. DORAN.
Mr. and Mrs. A. c. Bowness returned ou Wednesday from tbelr motor
tour to the Coast, after nn absence
of about a tnnnlli.
Undor lho direction bf Mr. <i. (
Bower, the new lender, the chorii
branch or the Musical Society will he
taking up soon with Mendelssohn's
Forty-Second Psalm, a choral favorite wherever it is sung. Copies have
lieen ordered and should bo hen in
lime for the Monday night rehearsal.
The curlers are figuring they will
■soop bo at it now. loe will soon he
ready if the cold weather keeps up,
and the knights of the broom will
be getting limbered up. In the
meantime Cranbrook should follow
Bull with Pernio nud challenge the
Scotch curlers who ure to visit this
country this winter to a series of games on local ice. If Fernie has the
nerve to do it, Cranbrook need not
lag behind.
We are still offering while the sale
lasts a Hoys' Shoe, regular price $4,
for $3.00; a Boys' Shoe, regular price
$3.00 lor $2.2»; a Child's Shoe, regular price ?2.fi0 for $1.90; a Woman's
Shoe, regular $(1.00 for $4.50, antl a
line of Pumps, regulur price 18.60 for
$G.:tr..     Call nnd look this line over.
W.  1>.  HILL,
—And wheu Hill puts on a Sale, it's
genuine.
Tho monthly meeting of the city
council look place on Thursday evening of this we"!;.
The Parish Hall Bunce* under the
auspices tn' the Kector.v ('uminlttee are
always much enjoyed.
Iu t»nler that yuu may not miss the
first of the scries we cull your alien*
lion io the date, N.iwmber 17th.
Cards s to 10. hmirlinr 10 to 1. Hub-
iustm's Orchestra. 1.,'idles ."idr.t ireu-
IIciiicii tpuw.
There was a good attendance of ladies at tlie Anglican W. A. Silver tea
given by Mrs. O. H. Thompson at her
homo ou Friday afternoon last, the
proceeds amounting to almost $15.00.
Hemstitching and picot edging. Out
of town orders will receive prompt
and careful attention. Mrs. Surtees,
Cranbrook, B.C. *-7tt
F. O. Novak, Violinist, uud .Mrs. Novak, pianist, arrived in the city recently, and are now supplying the music at the Star Thentre. They came
direct from the Allen Theatre, Regina, wliere Mr. Novak bas been the
orchestra loader for the past seven
years.
Momtirll ,]>o\vn Wool
and Butterfly Silk and Wool In all
shades, now on display. Also the
latest knitting book, only 25 cents
per copy. Our prices are low all the
time. Come in and compare with
mall order houses.
Moffatt's Variety Store.
<ui. Fonrm_N
PARENTS!  ATTENTION!
WATCH FOR OUR LARGE ADVERTISE-
*   MENT IN TNE HERALD NEXT WEEK  f
B. WESTON     i'he Storo That m\n For I.onh
Do not fall to be present at
the lecture on Social Hygiene,
by Br. II. T, Archbold (In the
interest of the Kootenay and
Boundary Child Hygiene Council) to he held in the O.W.V.A.
.all on Saturday, November 11.
Women and children at 3 p.m.
Men and Boys at 8 p.m.
The children of to-day are the
citizens of to-morrow—GUARD
THDIR HKAI-TII.
Patronesses: Mrs. Edward
McKay. Mrs. 15. Putersou. Mrs.
F. It, Constantino, Mrs. Q, Hen-
uessy (executive member Kootenay nnd Boundury Child Hygiene Council).
HII.VKH COLIjECTIOTI
Boalo & Elweli. steamship agents.
Wliile wo have them wo will sell 3
pairs of Boys' Heavy Ribbed Sehooi
Hose, sizes 8 to 10, regulur $1.00,
price B0 to 75 cents a pair.
W. D. HILL.
The Dry Goods Specialist.
Miss Ivy Bidder, of Craubrook, who
arrived in the city on Sunday evening via the Kettle Valley from Spokane and Greenwood, where she bas
been visiting friends, is tbe guest of
Miss Muy Brake.—Nelson News.
Ladies! Wo will oiler on Saturday.
November llth, 20 Botany Serge Dresses, no two alike, regular prices up
lo $24.50, for $0.50. Call and inspect
this line boCoro it is everlastingly too
lato. W. 1). lllll, tlie Ladies' Wear
Specialist.
On Armistice Day, November llth,
Holy Communion will Ih- celebrated la
Christ Church at 10 a.m.
Messrs. Gordon Kldd, and II. M.
FIndlay, of Vancouver, were in tlie city for a couple of days tliis week on
Hold work ror tho 1028 edition of tho
Wrigley U. c. Directory.
Tlie Methodist Ladles Aid will meel
at the home of Mrs. H. A. McKowan on
Tuesday, November 14th, at 3 o'clock.
Kindly remember that we are now
getting just a little low In that Ex*
tra Heavy Line of Stripe Flannelette
regularly sold at 45 cents. We will
sell at U5 cents per yard, four yards
for $1.00. W. D. HILL,
The Dry Goods Specialist.
George Page, of Craubrook. accompanied by bis bride, wore visitors in
the city yesterday on tbelr way to
Los Angeles, Cal., where they will
spend their honeymoon. — Nelson
News.
A. S. Hatfield, of Ponticton, has secured the log hauling contract from
tbe Loverlng Lumber Co.. at W
He will uso four or five heavy trucks
in connection with the work, whicli
Is expected to take about a year. Mr
Hatfield will personally supervise
the work for a time, and working with
him on the contract will be Messrs.
B. Roath, It. Taylor, X Wetherall and
S. Knight, ail of Pentlcton, who pas
sed through the city this week on
ihelr way to Wasa.
In accordance with what Is being
done elsewhere, tho Mayor has issued
a proclamation asking that ull citizens
observe a silence of two minutes at
eleven o'clock Saturday morning, Armistice Day, taking due regard for
what ll commemorates. At that hour
there will also be a brief Hag raising
ceremony at the G.W.V.A.
Noble Gammon, who lias been foreman on the switch engine for the last
six months, left lust woek for a two
months' vacation, Which will be spent
at points in New- lirunswick and Nova
Scotia.—Creston Review.
The Herald has received an interesting article from a subscriber on
Lloyd George, containing many personal incidents from the life of the
British ..tut.-smaii. aud showing up
sidelights ou his character that have
hitherto not been brought to notice.
Rather than break the article into
more than one instalment the Herald
will ran il complete next week, feeling sure it will be read with Interest
Ity the many admirers of the man
who though dethroned, Is still a dominant figure in British politics.
Too busy to write tbis Christmas?
Send a Persona) Christmas Greeting
Card. From $1.35 per dozen up at
The Herald Office. 87tf
Some Fernie crank, wbo has not
even tlie nerve to sign his name, bus
recently written a letter to the Attorney-General ut Victoria complaining
of the deplorable moral conditions existing in the Clly of Ferule. Every
store iu Ihe city which handles soft
drinks is accused of Helling liquor and
even some who aro running lunch
counters nre ulso accused. For Instance, lhe writer specifically men-
linns the name of Wm. Ingram
dealer in illicit liquor. When a cur
of this kind descends to lying about a
citizen who has never ul any time
handled liquor, it. Is high time lu the
interesls ol nil our cltlteiis that Ihe
authorities make an efforl to discover
the name of the person and publicly
expose him.    Fernie Free Press.
The Baptist Women's Mission Circle
will meet at the home of Mrs. John
Leask, Slaterville, on Tuesday, November 14th, at 3 p.m,
Ol'R  FALL  SHIPMENT O*'
DIAMONDS
have arrived and wo now
have on display a splendid
selection of beautiful steel
blue and white gems at very
moderate   prices.
Some exceptional values at
$50, $75 und $100 each.
These are all set lu tlto
new French lliligree settings
wiili platinum tops.
W.H.Wilson
Jeweler
Cranbrook Taxidermist
Cranbrook Studio
COMMENCING MONDAY, NOV. 13th,
I shall be ready to take pictures In the
home with my portable lighting apparatus. Come in and see me about this
novelty, and make your appointments
for Christmas Pictures.
Ask your grocer for Dale's Bread.
You will like It. *.5tf
A receni issue of the Hossland Miner announced thnt G. H. Davey, Jeweler ami optician of that place, would
almost Immediately remove his stock
if goods from that place to a new locution at Klmberley.
lhe Methodist. Ladles' Aid will bold
tbelr Annual Bazaar on Saturday,
Novemlier isth, at the Old Gym.   35-8
The inaugural meeting of the Chess
Club will be held on Monday evening
of nexl week, November 18th, at tbe
V. M. C. A., at S o'clock, lt is hoped
that all the old members will be on
hand from last year, and sume new
members ns well.
If you want lo buy a home, you cannot do better than apply to Bealo &
Elweli.
C. VanBruam. of the Cranhrook Studio has just received a two - light
"Kompakl Veutlite" set, which he is
using iu connection with bis home portraiture work, a specialty he is developing for Christmas work. Tlie apparatus carries two lights of 1,000 or
500 watts each, and being properly equipped with wings and dlffusers. can
he used to give a soft yet strong light,
or a spot-light effect. The outfit is
portable, weighing only a little over
twenty pounds packed iu Its case, and
its use makes the photographer quite
Independent of any lighting conditions
that may be encountered lit the different homes, sn lung as there is an electric light connection in the house.
We repair hol water bottles, rubber
footwear, in fact anything made or
rubber.—Wilson's Vulcanizing Works,
Baker Street. 3fltf
Ask your grocer for Dnle's Bread,
You will like it. 35tf
A party took place at the home or
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. .locks on Friday
of last week, to celebrate tbe birthday of Mrs. Jecks. A large number
of friends were present, and the evening wns spent In games and dancing. A dainty supper was served at
midnight, and the party broke up in
he smnll hours of the morning, everyone feeling that a most enjoyable
line bad been spent.
Perhaps because It always seems
natural to have un election In the
offing in ('ranbrook, there fs already
some stir in civic election circles. An
effort is being ma-'e to get a number
of business men to stand for the city council, and it Is ttndehstood that
mayoralty candidates are also being
approached. Mr. Genest, who hns
now served three terms as mayor,
is stated to have Indicated that he will
! not again be a candidate. Another
jaldernmnic slate may also bo put up
[in another direction, it is Indicated
It is nt least commendablo to think
that already enough interest Is being
'taken lu civic affairs to bo mention
lllg tlie names of probable candidates
so far abend of election time.
Charged with infractions or the Li
quor Act, a number of residents of the
dlstrlcl of Fernio appeared before
1'itliie Magistrate Henderson at thnt
place on Thursday, the oth inst, Suf-
llclenl proof of gutll wns found to justify u six months goal sentence tn each
caso. It Is expected that thu majority
of the convicted men will appeal to a
higher court for final ad judication of
their respective cases,
Why pay rent whon you can own
your homo by easy monthly payments.
See Beale & Elweli.
A life sized flag pole, surmounted
by tbo customary gilt ball, hns been
reared at the G. W. V. A. In readiness
tft do the honors on Armistice Day,
Saturday of this woek. It is fifty or
sixty feet high, and a most creditable
addition to the quarters of the veterans in the clly. At eleven o'clock on
that morning the flag will be raised
to half mast ror the duration of the
Iwo minutes of silence being observed
nil over the land, alter which the flag
will be raised to tho top.
While they last, wo will sell 4 pairs
of Boys' Heavy School Hose, sizes up
tn 7, regular $1.00, for 40 cents per
pair. W. I). HILL,
Th* Dry Goods Specialist
TIME TO
THINK
about that coat .iust
now While thr stock is
unbroken. all hizios,
styles an'l) prices to
choose prom
Quality Counts
We Guarantee
Satisfaction
Wentworth Cafe
In Connection With The Wentworth Hotel.
Best Meals at Reasonable Prices
All White Hell*
Joe Reid,
Proprietor
yV safety deposit box with Ileal* fi
Blwell menus absolute protection.
Deer limners are advised llml If they
wish to secure a season's supply of
venison In record time the Llslor dislrict Is tho one best spot to hunt In.
Deer are unusually thick and in some
cases so tunic that they will brouse
around a Held in which people arc
working, Uster people nro already
slocked with venison, und as the declare doing sonic damage to orchards
an Invasion of outside hunters would
lie very much appreciated.—Creston
Review.
fun you afford to do without them
ul from ll.SG per dozen up? rorsoiuil
Christmas Urocllng funis at The Herald Ofllce. :i7u'
WANT ADS.
I     STAR 8KCUNII  HANI)  STOW.
Phont t.
We pay the twit prices going for ell
kinds   of   furniture.     Via buy earthing from a mouse trep to en automobile
W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
J. K. Chorlton
TEACHER UF
'CELLO and VIOLIN
TERMS    -     tl Per Lesson
144 HANSON AVENUE
•- Phone S20 —
l-'Olt SAI.K- i'luno in good condition,
Will ulvc lerins io reliable parly.
V. F. Thompson, Clonoral Delivery.
POR SALE Seven Aliilale pups, pure
hreil, mule, fan ho seen al Mrs.
iMtlah Moore's. L'DII Dewar Ave. ll'Mt
TOR BAI.R. — Dodge car, run 3,(100
miles. MclMughliu Four, In first
clues condition. Apply to Martin
llros..     Cranhrook. 28lf
CIIKAI' TOR QUICK SAI.K—Six hole
kitchen range with warming oven
nnd reservoir; small heater; kitchen
table and chnlrs; three-quarter bedstead und spring; buby's bod nnd
spring; wash tub. Apply to I.., co.
Herald Office. 37
Telephone 6.1
P.O. Bex -1(1
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
Towrlgg & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
OPPOSITE C.P.B. DEPOT
ORANKOOK, B.C.

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