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Cranbrook Herald Dec 1, 1921

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Array UT!
/
SUE NATIONAL ADVERTISER
KNOWS THE BEST MEDIUM—
HE PATRONIZES THE HEBALD
THE
PROVINCIAL, LIBRARIAN
March 31-22
UJOK HERAl_i3i
PAPER FOR TIIK IIO.ME-
THE INTERESTS f.f ('RAN.
BROOK   EOBEM08T   U.HAYS
VOLUME !!J
CRANBROOK, B.C, THURSDAY, DEC. 1st, 1981
NUMBER III
Saundy Thinks
Well of Meeting
Lands  Address ol' Hou. II. H.
Stevens mnl Dr. Komiell on
.Momill)   l.ust
Drill* Maister  Editor:
"lllm lassie lius Itor Intldlo," boss the
1>im'(, un' duo iu like main tier ilku
voter Ims hia or hor choice t>' representatives.    Thoro culinu Ik* ony dixit
lu' ihul tliu warl1 wnii gang u' lap-
Bulloorlo ^lu n'body Lhoclil iillko on
ii* Biibjeckn, inn, nevertheless, uu'
uiiikin' a' dyo allowances for differences d' opinion lu poiitiAi limit.its,
tho folk iiiiiiin Im iiuur indued wliu
cunliliiii Boo tin1 force a' tho-urgnmeult-.
prosontod by Messrs. Slovens un' Bon-
noli a nlcht or twu syne,
Bpotikln' tor masel, l wad be gey
Vexed gilt I hud missed the big metot-
in' on Monday nlcht lust. Au' I'm
no' uliino there, I or a' my freends
ure agreed that frae au educational
vie win lint, ii wus yin o' the biggest
successes ever staged In the toon
Cranbrook.
Ae thing thut Impressed me mair
than a wee was tliu absence o' bum-
bust frau tiio dtscoorses o 'the twa
speakers, lusomuoh us a' attempts o'
Bolf-gl or Iff cation was conspicuously
luckin'. What the government had
tue contend wl* In tiie past waa iilain
ly stated, and what Its intentions were
for tiie future were plainly set oot.
Takin' a' tiling, by au large, It was a
ytiiil accoont o' stewardship, as weel
as a sensible policy for future endeavor that the electorate hud set before
It on last Monday nlcht. Mair than
that. Ihe questions o' tlie day were
dealt wi' by twa honest, purposefu'
men. for the stnglemtndedness o' the
speakers was evidenced In every word
they uttered. Tliere was tho ring o'
truth In a' they said, nae less was it
evident that thoy themscls believed
tlie thing* they were puttin before
their audience for consideration.
Naebody kenned ony better than
the Doctor tae wha he was speakiu'.
There were mair than government
supporters In tlie hall. Ho was facin'
a mixed audience an' a critical yin.
But -did that hinder him frae sayin'
Lhe things that he believed? If it did,
1 for yin, didna notice It. He wasna
foart tae say that he favored conscription, nae mair was he slow In
suyir,' that,'vb JwUl! -jUUOpr^ a Jlke
measure again should the occasion
for sit* a thing arise. He fearlessly
scored Mackenzie King for the Injurious palrt ho played in the war,
nor was lio backward in statin' lifs
belief that in thae past days o' stress
Canada had the richt toe en' on her
manhood tao come tae the rescue o'
u tortured warl'.
Juist sae did he mak" It clear that
the big aim o' tho Liberal leader. Maister King, was tae pit the present
government oot p' po'er. That, an'
that ahine. was the urge that was ac-
luatin' thc Liberal forces the noo.
An' then he took his audience back
tae the auld days o' Hill, when une
les* A licht than Sir Wilfred Laurier
himsel paitl tribute tae the Bagaotty
an* statesmanship o' opr present
popular premier, the [licht. Honorable
Arthur- Meighen ii wad seem that
even in the faur nwn days Meighen's
inflneii. e was bein' fell in mir national affairs.
Krne there he gied on tae pit emphasis on the noceBilty ror economy
in the diibiin-euieiiis o' public monies, a pbllcy thai should find favor
wt' yiu an' a'. Only iu ttie maitter
0' lie phi' relurned men did the Doctor
favor the gonoroui disbursement <>'
public fuiuiB, or in necessary wark
that   wud  mak'  for the betlernieul  o'
the country ut lalrga
Ou the railway policy - tho Liberals
are makfn' u bogey o' it the noo   the
Doctor reminded his audience tbat
back In hum oor troends Uio Liberals
iniide an ItaUfl O't They were elected on nae ither thing but tholr proposal  Ine build tlie (l.T.IV, an'    noo
booause o' Uio road'i boln' thrown on
ihe luiuiids o' ilie government- the
very pnlrlv that advocated Its build-
in' and' guaranteed its bonds,   nre
niukin' a groat cllltl ma rluver aboot  llOO It   has  be.nine  a   nnti IUCC08S
financially, though its gey noticeable
that that self-same pairlJ-VT.ro carofu'
no* tue mention the foci Ihal oor
govommeni railways nre a legacy
fruo oor offieo-seekin' freends, tho
(Irits. The N. li. C. Fairly bad ttC-
coptod that legacy an' were gaun tae
mak' "'<■ best o'l liy using a' the
means avaltablo tae malt the (I. T. P.
nn' n' lther government rcspouslbll-
llles pay. The N.L.C. pnlrty had set
its shoulder tao the wheel. Extension
o' present industries, nn' the bulldin'
up o* new yins, that wud bring traffic tue the roads, was thc solution o'
oor  present  railway problem.
liber folk are raisin' their tariff
wa's against tho products o' oor
falrnm nn' factories. Tbe rocent Fordney bill may be tne'n ub a fair example o' iiie foar oor neebors hae o'
Gonadals commercial aitgres'dou
Maun wo staund tdly by nn' no1 tak'
tho moans wo hue at haund Ino offset
(Continued on page two)
MICH HEAVIER BUBAL
VOTE WILL BE POLLED
ON TUESDAY  NEXT
Late Ketunis Show That Many
Names Have Heen Added To
Lists Outside of Cities
Invermere, B.C., Nov. 30.—While
the general impression seems to prevail that not as much luterest is being manifested iu tiie general election
this time as In past years, yet according to Information furnished to the
prtJBS by ltasll 0, Hamilton, returning ollicer for Kootenay Kast, tilts is
not confirmed by the Interest taken'
In the last moments by tlie voters
who ure coming forward to register I
tholr names. Whllo the lists In thei
Urban centres BUOh an Crunbrook aim
1'Viuie closed many days ago, yd the
rural lists only closed on the night
of tho :'.iili of lust month, und are
Just at tills time coming in from tho
registrars in thu form of tlieir final
returns- Mr. Hamilton goes on to
say that it iu astonishing the Increase
that lius beeu mude in tlie latter lists.
Whllo tho index books which were
prepared originally by tbe rural registrars and should have given an
approximate ldoa of those anxious to
poll tholr vote, yet now that the final revised lists aro coming ln It Is
found in many instances thut some
ladling divisions Bhow an incieaae of
nearly as high as one hundred per
cent. This points that though there
is probably uot as much outward display as In past elections yet the Interest is very deep set. The census
returns.of 1911 for the district of East
Kootenay bIiow that tliere was a larger population within the district's
borders than there was when the census was taken In 1921. This latter
will probably bo In the neighborhood
of 20,000 persons, men, women and
children. In order to make sure that
all on the lists will receive their due
right to vote necessitates the distribution of somo 10,000 ballots to the
various polling divisions. It is more
than likely that seventy-five .per cent,
of these, or 7500, will be polled. The
doing away with political patronage
to a large degree, when coupled with
tho curtailing of the sale of liquor, are
two of the conditions which have arisen to keep the outward manifestation down, but this time there is to
be counted tlie quiet and dignified
vote which Is to be polled by the
women of the electoral division wbo
for tlte tit'st time in the history of
Canada are to be given the full right
to, "xercise tbetv franchise **IUio-*,'.
limitation.
WEDDING
HEWSON - STEVENS
pon/niY show here
THIS WEEK AKOl'SES
MUCH INTEREST
On Tursday morning or this week
December lst, Miss Matilda Stevens,
of tliis city, was united in marriage to
Mr. Wm. Hewson, also cf Craubrook.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. J. Stevens, of Burwell Avenue, and has beon a resident here for
ubout ten years. The groom -s a we"
known railroad man, and is ut present
Chief Carman of the local branch of
the B. R. O. of A., as well as vice-
president of the local C. W. V. A- He
was u member or the 54th Battalion
overseas, und was wounded in tlte
course of his army service.
The ceremony took place on Thursday morning at 11 o'clock, Itev- K. V.
Harrison officiating, at Chrlsl church.
Miss Ellon Johnson wus bridesmaid,
aud Mr. Jack Stevens, of tlie Hank oi'
Commerce .staff, brother of the bride,
was best man. A goud number of
friends oi the bride aud groom were
at the church to witness the ceremony. Mr. mid Mrs. Hewson left on
the noon train that day for a honeymoon at tho Coast, and on their return will reside on French Avenue
Their friends were on hand in force
at the station to bid them goodbye,
and the customary confetti was very
much in evidence, typifying the good
wishes which their friends would
shower upon them  at this time.
Many wedding gifts were bestowed
upon the bride and groom by their
friends, including tlie following: Mother and Father, silver tea set; Mr
Jack Stevens, brass fern dish; Miss
Ellen Johnson, fern Jardiniere; Mrs.
F. W. Green, embroidered luncheon
set; Dr. F. W- Green, cheque; Mrs. J.
H. McQuaid, silver teaspoons; Mrs.
F. V. Harrison, jam jar; Mrs. J. M.
McCreery, dressing case; Mrs. McKenzie Steward, silver butter dish;
Mr. McEachern, glassware, Miss Mc
Luskey and Mr. S. S. Simpson, linen
pillow slips; Mr. and Mrs. T. Drew,
pie casserole; Mr. A- Raworth fruit
bowl; Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge,
No. 19, cut glass water set; B. R. C.
of A , cut glass fruit set; Mrs. I,. Hill,
teapot; Mrs. V- Robertson, casserole;
Mr, and Mrs. Wm. Glbbs, electric Iron; Mr. and Mrs. Price, china pepper
and salt set; Mrs. Bronsden, fruit
dish; Mrs. McGinnis. pillow covers;
Mr. and Mrs. Whittaker, knives, forks
and spoons; Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Lunn,
butter dish; Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ross,
silvor butter knife and sugar spoon;
Mr. Sid. Malcolm. Mr. Chas, Holder
and Mrs. Rol_Chau<'.'.     ,     '""
I H.STEVENS
[
Dr. Bonnell, Govt. Candid-ate,
Also fluke* Strong Speech
at Stags Meeting Monday
District     Exhibition    Attracts
Knlrhs From Point* Easl
and West
DIED
KCMMER— Fred Kummer, born
January V2, 1864. died November 30,
ll.;.. The remains will li? fn state
nt tho Knights of Pythias Castle Hall,
from 11 a.m. to 2.15 p m., n- Sunday
December 4th. Funeral from thn Methodist Church, at 2..10 r m.. Sunday
The annual show of the Cranbrook I next.
Poultry Association working in conjunction witli the East Kootenay Dls-
trlct, No. fl, Poultry Association, was
this year held in our city on Wednesday. Thursday and Frldny. Those for
several years previously have been
hold In Fernie. The exhibition was'srand danco in u,e Auditorium on
held in the former Western Canada Frllla>"- December 16th and elaborate
(KAMUtOOK MUSICAL
SOCIETY
The Society has decided to hold
Wholesale building. Exhibits were
i-n new from ns far east ns l.eth-
brldgo and as far west as Nelson.
The surrounding centres had their
quota, a particularly largo showing
being made from Fernio. The outstanding features wore lhe large number of pens of medium sized birds, the
varieties iu tho small sizes aud Iho Bft>' &** have "»d an enjoyable time;
many pens of Taney breeds. One ev- tll° llance mU8lc wil1 be furnished by
Idenco of interest particularly notice
.preimrntions are under way to mako
the event a success in every respect.
The Society's full orchestra will play
the grand march and thc opening
danco number and will also render
selections during the supper interval-
Dancing will commence nt 10 and will
continue till everyono will be able to
able was the number of entries made
by young people, showing the results
of the generous treatment and educative campaigns by members of tlie
Association Many of them last year
donated Bettings of eggs to the school
children-* The show has resulted In
the change of ownership of many of
the prize birds and a general Strengthening of Interest in standard nnd lino
breeding' Prices Tor some pf the male
birds recently purchased or sold ran
as high as -$86.00 to Ml).00 pet cock.
Thero was not a Inrge exhibit lu
the rabbit and hare class but those
on view In addition to having fine
pdfnN were wonderful in sine, one
such Of pedal ly tipping the scales nt
IK'/it pounds. Of goese tliere wore
but a few shown and not mnny turkeys.
i. ii. Bmerson, of Lethbrldge, Alta.,
acted as judge. He lind kindly
broughi with him for exhibition purposes only many pens of Bercban
game bantams. His Judging brought
general satisfaction.
A. P. Smith, tho local live stork
and poultry enthusiast, acted as superintendent. On him and Mr. F. J-
Harbinson, aB secretary, as well as
Mr. Sainsbury, the president, have
fallen the brunt of the onerous work
which always is associated with an
exhibition. Tho local organization
haB every reason to congratulate itself nn the showing it has made.
tho Cranbrook Dance Orchestra- Mr.
J. P. Fink has consented to act us
M.C. on tho occasion and bis capability of acting In tliis capacity will ensure a thorough good time. Mrs. W.
C. Adlard is In charge of tbe supper
arrangements and will bo OBsIsted by
a number of local ladles. Tickets are
now on sale und may be procured
from nny of the members, so if you
want lo enjoy a real treat don't fall
to attend the Initial function of the
Cranhrook   Musical   Society.
The rogular weekly practice was
held on Tuesday evening and a large
number wero In attendance- Enthusiasm Is increasing and the director,
Mr. Lee Kdwnrds, and the executive
would like all Interested to come to tho
practices. The Society was formed
for the pur,po»e or furthering tlie
musical interests of the city and district and tg deserving of tlie support
of all lovers of music, so don't forget
our next practice ln the Y. M. C. A.
next Tuesday evening at 7.45 sharp.
The Joy Club met In the Maple Hall
on Wednesday evening this week in a
very pleasant party, when Mr. and
Mrs. C. Price were presented with a
handsome fancy clock. Mr. Clark
was the founder ot the club, nnd It
seemed quite fitting that he should be
remembered in this happy fashion. At
the same time a .presentation wiih al-
The prize list will be published next       made to a member who ,a flhortly
wcok'  , leaving the city, Mr. F. Doodson, who
' • ' I on Saturday this week Ih leaving for
BORN.— At Cranbrook, on Frldny, tho Old Country. He waB given a
November Ufttli, to Mr. and Mrs. J. A.' presentation of a pipe by the club as
Hamilton, of Yahk, a MS. ' a parting gift.
On Monday evening an extremely
enthusiastic meeting on behalf ol the
Union Govt, cause was held In the
Auditorium, when Hon. li. H. Stu
vans, minister of trade and commerce
nud Dr. 8. Bonnell, the former mom
ber, were the speakers- Tliere was
a good attendance from outside points
and both speakers were In fine fettle, and were exceedingly well received. Applause was frequent through
botli addresses. Dr. J. W. Itutledg
presided.
Mr. Bonnell said this was one of the
most momentous elections Canada had
ever had. Wo had had two or three
critical elections In this country. "Not
going back to ancient history your
reading of Canada's listory will tell
you that at the time of the Confeder
ution everyone did not see eye to eyi
on that great issue. There were men
however, led by Brown and Mucdon
aid, who were broad enough and pat
riotlc enough lo put the welfare of
their country abovo party and botli
parties joined in confederation. In
111] 7 we also had another critical period in the history of this country and
you fill remember the anxious times
in 1014, nil anxious for reports to hear
whether war had been declared or
not. You will also remember how
your brothers, husbands and sons
jumped Into tho conflict, aud the pledges the peoplo of Canada made to
them. It was generally said by them
that if they enlisted in Canada's nr-
my und went over to fight the nation's
bailies that Canada would tuke care
of their dependents if they did not return and take care of them and their
wives and children If they were incap-
aoltated, Then you will also remember the election of 1917. During the
summer and fall of 1917 men who
could see their way voluntarily to en-
lisi had by that time done so. Their
ranks had become depleted in France
ami they iiad the pledge behind them
thst Canada would stay with them to
the last man and the last dollar- In
ordor to make that pledge good it
became necessary to resort to conscription. This action was taken by
Sir Robert Borden after every consideration had been given nnd after It
bad been fully demonstrated tiiat tlie
ony way to carry out that pledge and
to give the mon the support they were
entitled to was through conscription-
We are a democratic people and hate
to compel people to do what they do
not Uko to do. but the emergency was
great and we had to resort to conscription. When the offer was mnde
to Sir Wilfred Laurier to choose nine
men. and Borden to choose nine men
to form n govornment, and that Laurier could be the leader of that party if
he so desired, Laurier for reasons
which wo will not enter into here,
turned the offer down. Hnd he accepted that offer he would have gone
down fn Canadian history as the greatest man Canada had ever produced.
Tliere were men. however, in both par-
tie-; who placed their country above
politics and while the Liberal party
a whole did not uccept that offer
of Borden there were many men in the
Liberal ranks who offered their services to him- They formed the Unionist party and the Unionist party was
succeeded by the National Libera! ond
Conservative party. When Borden
dropped out Arthur Meighen was elected leader of that party. No ono
could ever accuse that party of playing parly politics, tho times were too
serious. They did a great deal, they
accomplished what no strict party organization  could  accomplish.
"Now, tho eloctor« of Canadn today
will have to make a choice on election
day as to what party and what policy
they will support. There are three
grout pnrties today; 6no agrarian,
lod by T. A- Crernf. HIh party is
composed principal)* of farmers; hi*-*
following comes largely from tho prairie provinces. They are out for free
trado Within five years; a gradual reduction of our Inrfff nnd actual free
trade with the United States within
five years. If you desire to support
that policy nml after hearing nil the
evidence that will be .presented to
you and you think it is the best policy for Cannda to adopt, you will vote
for that party.
"Tho leader of tho next party is William Lyon Mackenzie King. If you
are satisfied with the policy of of the
Liberal party ns you linve heard it
propounded, If you nre satisfied with
King as n leader and desire to entrust
the government of this country to hfs
leadership, then you will vote fot.hlm
nnd his policy. He has attempted lo
defend his conduct during the war.
nnd yon can read his own defence.
Nobody expected King to shoulder n|
m.iskot nnd go over to France, but aa
a man who desired to become leader
uf tbe Liberal party, we as citizens
expected blm to play a noble and manly part iu the struggle. He was out
of the country at the time and only
relurned in 1917 when there was an
election on to fight conscription. On
Hie otlier hand the electors of this
constituency und this Dominion will
have placed before them the policy of
thc- National Liberal and Conservative
party as mado by Arthur Meighen.
"In 1911 Sir Wilfred Laurier, and
when he paid a tribute to a political
opi onent it was sincere, said ot Melgli
en that he was the brightest man in
Canadian Conservatism at that time.
If tbat were true in 11*11 it was im*
measurably truer today. Elected to
liie House of Commons in I'jos, appointed Solicitor-General iu 1813, in
1017 made minister of thu Interior,
one of the most responsible positions
In the government, nnd in 1920 elect
ed loader of thu National Liberal and
Conservative party, and lu 1021 lie wus
acclaimed lu London by tho British
press, not the Canadian press, as one
or the leading statesmen ln the British
Empire..
"Tlie main issue before tlie people of
this country today and one they shouh
givo most consideration to, is tlie
tariff issue."
Dr. Bonnell also dealt with some ol
lho speecheB delivered by Mr. R. £_
Beattie, local Liberal candidate, In-
trigueing himself himself as the Hitting member. Nothing has been done
for the riding, it has been charged.
It had been his boast during thc critical times Canada hud gone througl:
he iiad never naked the government ut
Ottawa to spend a 6-oent piece iu the
riding, and he did not intend to
do so until the pledge ti.ey made
fulfilled bolter than it Is today und
until some or our war debt and bond
issues are reduced.
Dr. Bonnell also dealt wllh the Btand
ho takes as to real and genuine re-
establishment for tho returned men in
contrast to Die Liberal attitude,
which is to make wholesale promises,
whether they mean anything or not.
He also disposed of the charge being
made that the additional grants
for the Banff-Windermere road
are merely for election purposes. Ho
realized the Importance cf the road,
und so did everyone else in touch with
the situation, and the, grants were
made before there was any Indication
as to when tlie election would be held.
Mr. -M. A. Macdonald had spoken of
tlie railway policy of this government,
and, like all the rest of the Liberal
candidates, he had no constructive
policy to put forward. "He was hardly fair in his criticisms o." the National
railway system," the Doctor said,
"He rather blamed this government
for tho condition of affairs; he did not
say It was a legacy handed the Conservative .party from the Liberals when
they were In power. He did not tell
of the Grand Trunk Pacific railway
policy of 1911. Dr. Bonnell also dealt
very seriously with the Oriental Immigration, and quotod some rather
alarming statistics. There are scores
and scores of people who were here
fifteen yearB ago and who remember
when Mr-. McBride introduced the Oriental Exclusion Act- Laurier vetoed
that act. "Those of you who arc sufficiently familiar witli tnternatonal
affairs wil remember in 1903. when
tho Anglo-Japanese trea'y was form-
Let me tell you how 't is we have
Japanese on the Coast in such lar.e
numbers today. Before the treaty
was in force a draft was sent to tho
governmentB of Canada, Australia
and New Zealand, lt was suggested by
the minister for the Colonies In Great
Britain at that time these three large
dominions control their own Oriental
Immigration and enact legisla'lon and
have It embodied in the treaty. Australia and New Zealand did pass legislation controlling Its own Oriental
Immigration and no Japanese laborer
can land in these countries today.
WluU happened In Canada? Laurier
said the treaty was good enough; I^e-
mieux went to Jupun und negotiated
with the Japanese government nnd
made bis famous "Gentleman's" ag-j
reement whereby laborers coming into
Canada were to pay $400; but there is
nigger in the wood-pile; students
and business men were to come in
with no restrictions whatsoever- Ono
could imagine the difficulty uu Immigration agent would have in thc matter of identification."
Dr. Bonnell said that the tariff I*
the grent Issue before the people, and
that this government has accepted tlie
challenge the Liberal party sent out
on that issue. "Some say Liberals are
not free traders, but look what they
did in 1906- They have a platform all
their own. If the intelligent voters
are going to look anywhere for the
po ley of the Liberal party they should
get it in their official platform and I
say we are entitled to judge the Liberal party by their official platform
and by that platform you will find
them pledging themRoWcs to put 19
articles on the free list, Increase the
British preference CO per cent, and a
gradual reduction or the tariff down
until no tariff Is left. Abraham Lincoln was one of thc great, .--i statesmen born on this or any other continent and ills words ,verc usually
words of wifldom. He said. "Well, I
dont know very much about the tariff but If you buy goods In a foreign
com try tbe foreigner geta your mon-
A\MVEHSAR* OF PASSING
OE HERMAN FtEETIS
FITTINGLY MARKED
On Monday of last week, November
lilst, being the anniversary of the surrender of the German High Seas Fleet.
Lieut. H. F, Heimsing, R.N.V.R., Indian Agent for tiie Kootenay Agency,
visited the public school at Fort Steele
and gave thc children a talk on Sea
Power and its importance to the British Empire.
He explained to them how to become a great and wealthy country v/t
must maintain our sea ^ower In order to be able to ship our surplus products to tiie world's markets and to
ship in goods we are not able to manufacture or grow for ourselves.
He promised that sometime in the
near future ho would tell the children
the story of the blockade of Zee-
brugge Harbor and Illustrate lt with
lantern slides for them. Lieut. Heimsing has to!d this story no less than
197 times iu British Columbia and the
children of Fort Steele can look forward to a real treat.
ey and if you buy in tills country we
get the goods und the money." Tbe
last five years we have bought from
the U. S. $3,725,000,000 worth ot
goods. Vou will find that during the
five years, if that money had been kept
in Canada, we would be giving employment to something over 400,000
men in Canada; that would help the
unemployment situation h re. Just
lmagiuo if we had au additional 400,-
000 men working In Canada, a great
majority married men with families.
you can Imagine what an addition it
would be to the population of Canada
Where can you find a nation that
wants free atrde with us? Every nation is adding to the tariff wait, not
reducing it. aud what is good for
other nations is good for us. We are
living alongside u nation of 110 millions of peoplo who ha\e had had a
protective tariff ever since they had
independence, ami they bad developed
their industries to tlie highest pitch
of .perfection. They could no doubt
manufacture a little cheaper than we
could, but that is no reason we should
close our factories and send 750.000
men to the States. That is what we
would be doing if we voted for a free
trado policy. In Canada today tliere
are something like 600 American factories as a result of the tariff so that
they did not have to pay the tariff.
"Free-trado does not necessarily
mean that you could buy goods cheaper. We had a few very striking examples to that effect. We could remember when we used to light our
housees with kerosene; we used to
get ft for 17 cents and after kerosene
was put on the free list we did not
buy it any cheaper; it jumped to 25
cents. In 1896 there were 23 factories
manufacturing binder twine. The
prairie farmers went down to Laurier
and persuaded him to put binder twine
on the free list. In a very short time
12 firms went Into liquidation and
there weer only three doing business
when the war started. After binder
twine went on the free list and American manufacturers eliminated competition on this side ot the line, twine
went up to 17 cents In 1906, 20 cents
in 1916, 23 cents now. In 1$;S we imported 66 million pounds of twine. I
cannot tell you how many people
would be employed ln our factories if
we made that twine, but someone did
work out that it would mean 9912.<
spent in railway freight rates, giving
additional employment to our railway
men. The Prime Minister gave an
other exemple, the tin plate industry
of Wales."
Wih regard to soldier re-establlsh-
meiit. Dr. Bonnell thought it only-
right that people should know what
tlie government is doing-to try and
keep faith with the returned men.
Since demobilization the country spent
4'i'i million dollars, treated In hospitals 108,000 returned men. Today they
ure treating something like 9,000 men
in tubercular sanitariums. They will
bo in euro of the country as long ae
they live, and their dependents also.
Then regarding establishing men In
civil life. It was a big problem to
return 400,000 men to civil life. They
were given a small gratuity to enable
them to have a holiday and look around before rushing back to work.
That cost 164 millions.   Then    they
o encouragement to men to go on
farms, offered to loan money to pur-
hase farms or taking up Dominion
lauds, 15 miles each Bide of the track.
Also land could be appropriated that
was held by speculators. 27,000 men
hnd gone on these lands, and 66 per
cent, of those had paid back the Interest and principle due at the end of
last yeur, and out of the 27.000 men
only 125 of these farms went back to
tho government.
Then there were educational training schools, 38,000 men graduated
direct from them and are today earning their living as a result of taking
that course. Our pension system was
lho finest in tlie world and he defied
anyone to challenge with official fig-
ires that Statement There waa only
one exception—the single man In
Statofl gels moro than in c-mada. He
gels $100 whereas In Canada only $75
a month; thut, however, may be materially Increased. Married man gets
|75, hia wife %U, each child $11.  He
Death Claims
City Businessman
.Mr. Fred Kummer Passes Awny
Wednesday Evening, After
Illness of line v.n-k
Death laid a heavy hand on the
community tliis week on Wednesday
evening, when *Ir. pred Kummer, a
veil known and most,higbly respected
resident, passed away iu was ill-
for about one week. On Thursday ot
last week he went to bed, and ihe day
following his case was diogn ised aa
pneumonia. He gradual 1} became
worse iu spite of all tlmt could be
done for hint, and after Bvc daya the
end came tor blm, In the i resi nee of
his  family.
The lute Mr. Kummer waa wall
known throughout tha clLj He had
beeu here for soma seventeen years,
and built up a very Successful busi-
iss during that time. He waa vt
a gulet and reserved disposition, but
ids unassuming manner, c< upled witli
tho high ideals by whil h ha - ulded bis
every day life gained Bterllng respect
for him In all directions. He was a
prominent member of the local lodge
of the Knights of Pythias, having Oiled practically every chair In the gift
of tho Iota! lodge- He «.is a juist
Grand Master of the li. C Lodge, ami
a Prince of the D. 0. K. K., El Mabar-
riz Temple. No. 98, Spokane,
He was born On January 13lh, 1S64,
at Berne, Switzerland- Coming flrBt
to the United States, be came to Canada some twenty-five years ago, living in Trail and Rossland before coming to Cranbrook     Besides his widow
family of three survive him. Harold,
nineteen^ Vivian, fifteen, and Marian,
eleven To them at th tin 0 t!.-*- mm-
erest synuMtby of tl a a d d nlty Is
extended in their loss of an exemplary
...i.-Uu.-i  and father.
The funeral will take placo on Sunday next December ith. The remains
will lie in state in tiio K. P. Castle
Hall on that day from 11 a.m . to 2.15,
and at 2 30 the cortege will preceed
to the Methodist Church, where Rev.
R. W. Lee will conduct funeral services. At tbe grave later the Knights
of Pythias will have charge of tbe
service. The deceased will be laid to
rest in-the K. P. plot ln the cemetery,
which he was instrumental very
largely in having established.
C. R. C.   >0TES
A sleigh ride to Wyciiffe will be
held In connection with the ciub on
Friday evening of next week and all
wbo intend taking part should hand
in their names on Thursday evening.
Cards are in order at the Club every
Saturday evening. Players In attendance make up their own tables
from those who are available.
METHODIST CHURCH
WEEKLY CALEXDAB
Sunday next.  December 4th.
11 am.. Divine Worship.
7.30 p.m , Evening Service. Subject, "Some Big Questions," Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee,
Thursday. Midweek service at 8 p.m
Friday, Choir Rehearse!
Sunday, December llth, Special
Missionary Services.
Some forty people wets present at
a social gathering held ut the home
Of Mrs. Dan Campbell on Armstrong
Avenue a few nlghla ago, when
the local ItebekahB met t'j do
honor to MIhs Matilda Steven snd Mr
Wm- Hewson, wbo were- later In the
week united In marriage, Hia evening was very pleasantly spent In games and music, and the most Important
part of the proceedings tame when
Mrs. T. Drew, an Noble Qrand of the
lodge, made a ptesentatl-tra to the happy couple of a cut glass water el si
a wedding gift from in** |o l|
did not believe that was yel -sufficient.
He believed the people In Bast Kootenay had a very serious decision to
make, He wanted them to weigh the
evidence as they heard it from different speakors. Ho wanted them to
be as well Informed on general topics
as lt was possiyle to be and to realize what their*policy meant.
He believed that. If tlie policy of the
National Liberal and Conservative
party is carried out under leadership
of Arthur Melghen there would bo a
tremendous growth fn Canada iu the
near future. King in talking free
trade and until tho matter I.- settled
we cannot expand our industrial life.
Canada waa a great country of raw
materials, did they wan* us to take
that material and send it over to the
States to be manufactured and give
employment to a vnsl number of men
tliere? $79,000,000 worth of farm products alone came from the states.
Why could not the farmers of Canada
raise that? Under tlieir policy those
things would linpiien*
If the peoplo weighed these quos-
tions very, very gravely, pi be knew
they would, he had great faith in Ihe
(Continued on page five) PAGE    TWO
THE      CBANBBOOK      HERALD
Thursday, Dee. 1st, 1991
AT TIIK KM) OF
THE WORLD
Terence     O'Dny
runs   "Tlie Paper   Lantern"    a
Shanghai gamb-!
ling bouse,   and !
Iii s      daughter
Cherry is queen :
of    the    resort. I
Donald MacGregor, a sailor, drops into a cafe and falls in love with Cher-
ry, then leaves for a year, expecting
io como back and marry her. Gordon
Doano, traveller and novelist, comes
to tho cafe and Cherry fnlln In lovo
with liim at first sight. Deane Is
called awey suddenly, and Cherry,
bitterly disappointed ,ts more hardened  than  evtr tuwurdi men.
Then comes William Blaine, former
friend ot her father. Hn become* it.-
talented with tho girl, O'Day 1*
killed in a gambling quarrel, and
Cherry, now alone in the world, finally
consents to marry him. The marriage
is an unhappy oue. Harvey Allen, a
weak clerk In Blaine's buiift, becomes
Corporation of the City of
Cranbroook
Court oi Revision
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that the Court
of Revision for the purpose ot correcting and revising
the Municipal Voters' List for the year 1922 will sit
at the Council Chambers, Norbury Avenue, Cranbrook, li. C, on Saturday, December the 10th, at 8 p.m.
T. M. ROBERTS,
City Clerk.
Cranbrook, B. C,
November 30th, 1921.
40-41
n^...tlA^m.eL*li*msms.ie'\f,n ttfftmmssstjftm stffsmi.mftt it\f,tf*\
'   THE   BIGGEST  EVENT  OF  THE  MOVING  PICTURE
SEASON
i»
CONFLICT
December 19=20-21-22
, (lur Own llrltlsh Columbia Picture, Filmed at Hull River
4 Big Nights of Genuine Entertainment
ONE PERFORMANCE EACH EVENING
ALI SEATS RESERVED     ::     ::     ADMISSION tl-OU
«   Special Musical Program
Each Evening, from eight to eight-thirty, by Six-Piece'
Orchestra
Hours Open at 7.1111
TICKETS Wilt BE ON SAIE AT HASLAM'S DRUG
STORE ON AND AFTER DECEMBER 10th
December 19-20*21-22
Star^Theatre
ffreJl*****^,,m'*fll*m*m9e*Jbti nmfl/n wVU" »AJb" W'^'W-fl
enamored of Cherry and abowera her
with glftB, to pay for which, he steals
from tho bank. Blaine discovers the
theft and gives him twenty-four hours
to mako good-
Deane returns at this point with
plans to go to a lighthouse station
miles away and write a new book. He
calls upon Cherry, learns ot tbe situation with Harvey, misunderstands I
the facts and leaves her a heart-broken girt- Deane makes good Har-1
vey'a theft and tukes him witli him for j
a stay at the light station.
Meantime, MacGregor has returned, 1
and learns of Cherry's marriage. \
Deane looks for a third companion for
the expedition and engages MacGregor, not knowing of hia love for Cherry. At the lighthouse, both Harvey
and MacGregor tell their stories to
Deane. Blaine asks Cherry for a
divorce, she consents, tlie .proceedings
take place and she sets Hall to find
Deane.
There is a storm »°»r the lighthouse, the ship Is wrecked and nil lost
except Cherry, who is saved by Deane.
The latter seeing that MacGregor believes tbat God has sent Cherry back
to him, tells her she must go to him or
tell him she does not love him. Swept
off her feet -by MacGregor's demonstration upon seeing her again. Cherry
is unable to tell him the truth. A
mad desire for Cherry again possesses
Harvey, which makes MacGregor insanely jealous.
The situation becomes tense. Cherry nppeals to Deane, who wilt not tell
MacGregor of his feelings for tbe
girl, knowing trouble will result and
tbey will fall In their duty of keeping
the light burning. Cherry's appeal
to Deane arouses MacGregor's jealousy towards the latter and suspicious ot both hie companions, he becomes almost a maniac. Deane puts
all bis powers to tbe test to avert a
tragedy, so that tbe light will be
kept burning.
One night Cherry goes to the light
room thinking MacGregor is on duty,
wishing to tell him she does not love
him and thus end the strained situation. But she finds Harvey on duty;
the beast in htm Is aroused and he
seizes her In bis arms. MacGregor
hears an outcry, dashes up to the
light room and battles furiously with
Harvey. The two struggle out on the
balcony and, locked tn each others
arms, fall to their death.
Cherry Is saved from falling with
them by Deane, who aroused, dashes
up and snatches her -..way from the
struggling men. Cherry has now
found her real self and when tbe
relief guards arrive, she and Deane
happily return to civilization and to
a new beginning.
This picture will be seen at tbe Rex
Theatre Monday and Tuesday.
SAUNDY  THINKS  WEMj OF
THK MEETING
W. Scott MacDonald
Is well known to many people throughout this District for
over twenty yearB.
lie bears thc highest character and nobody can faithfully
assail hint,
lie is thc very highest type of "Labor" man and he Ib
following the highest Council of Trades and Labor In supporting tlie movement for Progressive Government under
the Farmer-labor Standard.
COMMITTEE ROOMS     ■      ■     CLAPP BUILDING
Standard Electric Co.
II. EASTMAN,   Mauler Electrician
MOTORS, COILS, MAGNETOS, AVI It I NO AND SUPPLIES
FARM   LIGHTING   PLANTS
AUTOMOBILES, THACTOUS AND GAS ENGINES
— For rt'imirs SCO us and wc will give you service —
SAYS FARMERS OF
QUEBEC ARE STRONG
FOR PROTECTION
An eastern dispatch says that
new element waa Introduced in'o tlie
federal fight at Montreal laBt Fri
day, when J. B. Savage, founder of
the United Farmers of Quebec, appeared on the platform at a meet In p
on behalf ot the Labor-Conservative
candidate In the St. Mary's division-
Discussing the paramount Issue of
the program *>' the farmers of Quebec
the tariff, Mr. Savage declared that
and tbat of the government on this
question were practically identical
The farmers of Quebec, he said, were
protectionists, and realized the fast
that protection waa a matter of life
and death tor the country.
ASPIRIN
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These books were printed before the present high cost of paper and
labor prevailed, and we aro clearing thorn at loss than one-half .present retail prices. While thoy last we will Fend
6BIG lAAniiv" IN.AJHIIOKT /COMPLETE fA»t1r0ST
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Suniple (look, 25c. J 3 for (iOc. (J for $1-00, or 12 books, all different,
for $2,00, postpaid to any address. Ndt nmro than 12 to a customer.
With each order for f> or more books we will send a 20c. copy of the
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for the Canadian Woman and hor entire household- We know you
will subscribe.    Only ?2-00 per year.
Whether on a silver screen or in print.no matter when, where, or
in what form published, printed to-day or twenty years since, a good
story Is a good story, about ns enjoyable a tiling as there Ib in the
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Many of the best sJtories published appear in the collection *we offer.
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these genuine Story Book Bargains, A Veritable Library ot Fascinating Fiction by world famous writers for $1.00. Don't overlook the
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Catalog listing 1,000 Books tree with your order. Nothing like Books
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Warning! Take no chances wltb
substitutes for genuine "Bayer Tableta
of Aspirin." Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets yon
are not getting Aspirin at all. In every
Bayer package art directions for
Colds Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago
and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of
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Sallcyicocid.
(Continued from Page One)
the handicap tbat oor rivals in the.
race for commercial life wad faiu saddle us wi'? We are no' guid Canadians gin we dae.
The Doctor commented tae some
extent on the Oriental question, am-
aug ither tilings. A point lie -scored
on was thut when he telt ua o' hoo
the Imperial government submitted
a copy o' the proposed Anglo-Japanese treaty tae a1 tlie Colonies in
1903. The Liberals—whft were tn
po'or at that time—endorsed the treaty tn its entirety, ignorin' the effect
tlmt an almost unrestricted Immigration frao tiio Orient micht hao in th*
future affairs p' the country. The re-
suit is that today we are confronted
Wi' a yellow menace iliul is drivin oor
agricultural folk 0' tbe Pacific coast
tao the wa', an' its even Hftln' its ugly held In the cities uu' toons o' tbo
oast. Thnt Ih anlther sample o' (he
legacies left by the pnlrty that is
Heokln' the votes 0' the Canadian folk
at the present time. Losli, Mackenzie King maun think we are u' daft!
Aweel, I'm thlnkln' that Mac wull
hae reason tae think n wee kennin'
different afore inng. Meighen has
his ee cocked on that Oriental ques
tion, tak' ye nae fear. If ye'll cast
ye're thochts back a month or twa
ye'll mind o' what lie telt a'body at
the big conference o' premiers in
Lunnon no' sae lang syne. Never again wull an Ang*lo-Ja,panes-e treaty
be signed that wull gie the wily Jap
or the stoical Chinee tlie richt
entry intae the Dominion 0' Canada
that they are enjoyin noo.
Ou, ay, it was plain tae a' that Dr.
Bonnell was at hame wi' a* the questions he handled sae ably, sne was it
evident that, in slttin' at tho feet o1
his brilliant leader, ho absorbed the
big principles 0' sound government.
I was pleased wi' him. I admired
the genuine admiration lie expressed
for his chief, the loyalty 0* his attitude tae his pairty, an' his unswervtn*
belief in the guid sense 0' his compat
riots. The Doctor is a mon 0' palrts,
an* honest. Withal, he is a gentleman, a fit representative o' the folk
o' East Kootenay, whose intelligence
ranks wl' the best.
In Maister Stevens we had a mon
wha held his audience spellbound,
Unlike some itbers I could name, but
winna. he didna seek tae mak' little
o' his political opponents by dint 0'
cheap wit that is aye better left un-
uttered. Stevens was business tne
the fingertips, while, at the same time
he had the haupy faculty o* presenttn
hie arguments lucidly an' clearly.
Begtnnln' wl' a tribute tae Dr. Bonnell he went on tae express his views
on the tariff issue. He pointed oot
the necessity for protection, cllnchin'
his argument wi' a reference tne the
fate o' the Liberal pairty in 1911 wheu
!t ill-ndvisedly went tae the country
wl' a policy in direct contradiction
tae that which had obtained iu Can
aria since Confederation-
There was ae tiling aboot tlie
Speeches o' Messrs. Stevens an Bonnell that was commendable, nnd that
was the optimism they balth displayed in discussln the country's affairs.
It was refrcshin' tae learn that there
is a chance for oor country yet, des
plte the blue ruin talk 0' the men whit
seek tao put doon tbe institutions
that are palrt an' parcel o" the liven o'
oor folk. Even when Maister Stev*
ens spoke 0' tlie balance o' trade
against us he wasna doon-hearted foi
ho had the remedy at haund.
I llklt the wey that Maister Stevens pinned that hoary helded auld
lee tae the wa' anent foreign countries purcliasin' oor manufactured
goods cheaper than we oorsels dae.
here at hame, That same subjeck
has been a political fltba' for lang,
but hard names arena' arguments, sae
we'll ee'n juist let tlie maitter lie ns
stated aboon.
There wero mony lther maitters
dealt wl' by MaiBter Stevens that
space wlnna permit me tae dwell on.
I wull say, however, that he proved
himsel' an a mon thoroughly conversant wi' a his country's affairs, nn'
nae less did lie demonstrate the abeel-
Ity 0' nor present government tne
supply the stabillzln' Influences needed tao pit Canada on a basis <>' equalisation wi' ither countries.
Hefore 1 pit nwa my pen however,
I wish tae state that I am proud o*
tho Oranbrook folk. It. is seldom in n
hlg meetln' like the yin we hnd the
Ither nlcht that yin sees sic guid order
kept.    I'm  slinlr that tho    speakers
TRAPPERSand HUNTERS
ATTENTION!
WE BUY FURS
BRING OB SHIP YOUR FURS TO US POR A
SQUARE DEAL
We will send you remittance same day or hold your
furs (or ten days it so instructed
Weston's Bargain Store
P.O.   BOX   805
Put your X where it will
do most good
Tuesday Next is Election Dajr
WHEN ALL IS SAID AND DONE, WHEN ALL THE EF-
ORTS OE THE OPPOSITION PARTIES TO DISCREDIT
THE HON. ARTHUR MEIGHEN AND HIS GOVERNMENT
ARE SIFTED TO THE IIOTTOM, TIIE EACT REMAINS
THAT A VOTE AGAINST TIIK UOVFUNMKNT IS A VOTK
AGAINST THK FISCAL POLICY WHICH HAS PKKVAIL-
Kl» SINCE THK TIME OF CO\n:ilKHATION. IS THIS ANY
TIME TO I.MIIAItk ON KXPKItlMI'.NTS IN NATIONAL
POLICIES!
IM) NOT JUDGE IIY IRRESPONSIBLE   HEARSAY)  TAKE
THK FACTS IN HANK YOURSELF AND JUI.GE   ACCORD- '
IN..I.Y.    IF YOU IM) SO YOU WILL MARK YOUR BALLOT
THUS:
a.
b
OS
P
«
a
B
o
e*l
p.
Beattie, R. E.
Bonnell, S.
MacDonald, W. Scott
2
>
a
?-.
•*-!
O
a
BJ
P
O
H
H
w
a
0.
WHOM DO YOU WANT FOR PREMIER OF CANADA?      A
VOTE FOR THE LIBERAL CANDIDATE    MEANS    THAT
MUCH STRENGTH ADDED TO THE ASPIRATIONS OF MR.
MACKENZIE KING, WITH HIS SHIFTING POLICY.      OR
DO YOU WANT MR. CRERAR AND CLASS GOVERNMENT?
ABOVE THEM BOTH STANDS HON. ARTHUR MEIGHEN,
WITH A CLEAN-CUT RECORD AND A CLEAN-CUT POLICY.    A VOTE FOR BONNELL   IS A VOTE FOR MEIGHEN.
Vote for Bonnell
fully appreciated the exemplary behavior #'J their audience, us weel as
bein' grutefu' for the applause dealt
oot wi* nae unsparln' haund. Tae
the credit o' oor Liberal freends let'
it bo said—there were mair than n
few in the hall, nn* they werna a'.
Cranhrook folk at that—that they:
gave the speakers as cordial a reception as ony yin could ask. ,A thing
like that speaks volumes for the braid-1
mtudedness a' the opposition, whatever its views. Tae my mind the courtesy extended tiio oor candidate "the
ither iiicht is naethin' mair nor loss
than anlther proof that there are
wursc folk than orr neebors, an' efter n\ In* spite 0' oor h't differences,
we nre a' Joel; Tamson's bairns an'
that, let me tell ye, is yin 0' the
truest o' mn* mild Scotch savins'.
Aweel. It winna be lung noo until
the big political struggle Is a' owre
an' dune wl'. Let us hove when the
reek o'*baUle 'is a* bli-flM awa fax' the
isaue decided ae wey or anlther, whatever the outcome, we wull a' join
haunds In endeavorln' tae mak' <>'
Canada the best country tn the hale,
braid warl'.
Tiiat. Maister Editor, Is the fervent
wish o' yer auld freend,
SAUNDY.
Just in Time Sale!
THURSDAY, December 1 TILL XMAS.
Look at a Few Prices:
.->.-.
MEN'S SI'ITS In lieavy grey tweed, a>.es from
;V7 to 42. Sale price   $l"-85
,1 FINE BLl'E CHECK SIIT, a good value nl
$_5.0O, Sale price   89.59
(il ARANTEED HUE SEKIiE SPITS ut SALE PRICES
MEN'S MACKINAW'S, a good all woo!, Jl. 00-value,  Salo  price   „.... •*••*
EXTRA HEAVY MACKINAW'S, Wo liave a few,
llnod with the same o'.Oth, marked at  Sale PrtCOl
OVERALL PANTS, black und striped, pair   1..5
MEN'S WOlllilN.) AM! 1IKESS PASTS ul SALE Prices
WORKING (il.OVES, a good vulue for *1."B Sale
prico "'
MEN'S HEAVY WORKING SOX. fleece llnod. Salo
price, 2 pairs      ,	
MEN'S (.LOTH TOP RAIN COATS,   Salo price    U.I),.
MEN'S HEAVY PIGSKIN GAOHTIBTS, a good
vuluo a!  12 25, Sale Price     tMl
MEN'S CAPS   Poll uud winter weighed II"' Intwt
patterns and material, Sule prico • -■'• un 8-80
MEN'S HATS., $0,110 values, Hale price   8.8.1
MEN'S AMI Cllll.lillEN'S BOOTS   ANO SHOES
\i  Sale Prices
I.AIIGi: \illl.I. HANIIKEIICIHEPS II for .It
MEN'S WORKING SHIRTS, a good ulroiig shirt,
Salo Prico   .M
Al.l. WOOL HOY'S MACKINAW'S, In grey and brown
chocks, sizos from 24 lo 28, Sa'o price Il.i.'i
HOI'S BRACES, per pair  to
HOYS' CAPS, with fur ear flops, Salo .rice  1.85
BOY'S STRONG CLOTH BLOOMERS, Sale price .... 1.95
CHILDREN'S HANDKERCHIEFS, each     .5
CHILDREN'S STOCKINGS, a very strong hlaek
"   cotton, sizes from 5 to OH, 2 pglrB  55
CHILDREN'S KNITTED GLOVES In 0 different
shades, per pair 85
BOI S uud (URLS ALL WOOL JERSEYS, Guaron-
tc d, brown nid navy, sizes from 24 to 30, values u,p to $3.50, Snle prico   8 85
IIOVS SWEATERS, Sulo Price   1.115
MEN'S SWEATERS AND PCLL OVERS Irom $3.00 tip.
GIRL'S BLUE SEItliE DRESSES,sizes 4 to 0,
each, HI.95)   7 to 14, lftl.85.   You rnnnoi buy tbe
in.hit a!  for tills umennt.
13 (NCI! DRESSED DOLL, Halo Price
"tlllO S 11,1, WOOL SWEATERS, o MOO vulue Sale Price 	
IIOI'SE DRESSES, Hale Prico
111 llltntlZED APRONS, o Borvlr.ub o thing for
w; siting day, Sale Price   	
I *'!- !'   IHIIINS, Hale Price     ,
I (DIBS' SKIRTS, In al' wool materials, lutn.it
Stylos values up lo $15 011. Halo Price
LADIES' III.ACK STOCKINGS, sizes 0 to 1014,
S:'le Price, per pair .,.,	
ALL WOOL TOQUES, In grey, rodvhrown nr blue
Kitlo Prico. each 	
I'LI'lt HAGS, SPIT CASES, TIII'NKS nl   Sale   Price
8 GRAMAPIIONE RECORD STANDS In Golden
Oak, each       19.50
8 LARGE GKAMAPHONES at ....-.„.' !_ Regular Price
nm
3 9.',
I uu
115
(1.95
.85
SAIE BEGINS DECEMHKR FIRST AM) LASTS TIM. CHRISTMAS.   BU HERE AS EARLY
AS POSSIBLE TO GET YOUR CHOICE OF A COMPLETE STOCK OF MERCHANDISE.
Out of Town Customers
WE WILL SENII YOUR ORDER THR SAME HAY AS WE RECEIVE IT| MONEY RETURNED
» IF NOT SUITED
WESTON'S BARGAIN STORE
BAKER STREET-   CRANBROOK,  B.C. Thursday, Nov. lst, 1991
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
I'AUK THREE
The SHEIK
at the REX
December 9th and 10th
SEATS  $1.00 AND  500
|  THIN, FLAT HAIR
I      GROWS LONG, THICK
i AND ABUNDANT
"Duudorlno" c<mtn
only 8B renin a 1ml-
tlfi.   Ono application
ends    all    nunfliuff,
tUnprt     ItcllltlQ     lillll
failing hair, and, in
u few moment b, you
liavo doubted tho
beauty of your hair.
it will nppour a
mass, so soft, lustrous, ami easy to
do up. But whnt will
please you most will bo after a few
weeks use, when you see now hair—
flue and ilowny at first—yes—but really new tftilr growing all over the
scalp. "Danderine" is to the hair
what fresh showers of rain and sun-
sliine are lo vegetation. It goes right
to the roots, invigorates and strengthens them. This delightful, stimulating tonic helps thin, lifeless, faded
hair to grow long, thick, heavy and
luxuriant.
DOROTHY IULTOK
IN A FINE NEW
YUKON  PICTURE
which will be seen at the Hex Theatre
that Miss Dalton gained her reputation as a screen star.
Miss 1 Hilton plays Colette Brlssac,
daughter of a French-Canadian miner,
who fled to the wilderness to escape
arrest for having killed a mun. She I"
left without father and mother lu a
mining town built up over night and
obtains a pot-iltUm lu thu Aurora Hor
calls, a Kiiloini anil dance hull of tli
town. She soon becomes one of Die
biggest drawing cards of thu saloon
and plays unmercifully w'ith the miners, "trimming" them for all they are
worth, but still remaining the mosl
desired of all the girls.
In thu dance hall she mei.ts Martin
Hates, a young engineer who hus cume
from Now York after a series of financial difficulties, and who fust becomes a worthless drunkard, ln order to get even with tho way she has
treated them tho miners force her to
' marry Bates. After the first shock
j Colette decides to make the best of it
and determines to make a man of Mm.
! After many incidents of dramatic interest she succeeds not only in regen-
I erating Bates but also in winning his
love.
The .picture will be shown at the
Rex Friday and Saturday this week.
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT THE
TRAIL SMELTER
Dorothy Dalton is back again In the role
ot a daughter
of thc great
Canadian Northwest, a similar character to
that In which
made such a
success In "Tho Flame of tlle Yukon1
several years ngo. It was in such a
role as she has In "The Idol of the
North." J.  Clnrkson  Hillers's  story,
Wo Want
IiniiKMlliitc Shipments
-      of
MARTEN
MINK
OTTER
FISHER
Ship tn:
A. & E. PIERCE Co, Ltd.,
880 Princess St., Winnipeg
38-39
('IMMIIIOOK  COTTAGE
IIOSriTAL
Private Jim-sing Home
Licensed by Provincial Oovt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Passage and Hest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Ai'klj Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Adffosi, Garden Avo. CrBnbrook
Plione 259 P, O. Hox 840
Montiiiiii IteslHurnnt
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candy
-Heals nt All Hours
CIUNHROOK STIIERT
O|i|iosito ttie Bank of Commerce
The following Is a statement of the
ore received at the Trail Smelter during the period Nov. 15th to 21st, Inclusive:
Mine Locality Tons
Sally, Beaverdell          36
J. Anderson, Gerrard       13
Paradise, L. Windermere    25
Surprise, North Port   54
Company Mines   7272
Van Roi,  Silverton          49
*'■■ -wi      *vs     r*-*      /**S-t*s -^T-**
Betty Corapson. in the ftuamount Picture
•At Uie End of the World'
Coming to lhe Rex Theatre, .Monday and Tuesday next
OLIVER GOVERNMENT
POLLS THROUGH! WITH
MAJORITY OF TWO
Victoria.—A  Royal  Commission   it
Total
7449
Rheumatism?
Or Ni-ural j: a, Sciatica, Lumbago?
The remeuy is simple, inexpensive, easily taken and harmless.
Tcmpleton's
Rheumatic Capsules
Vour druggist will supply you.
Write for free trial to Temple-
ton's, 56 Colborne St., Toronto*
Sold Bj
Beat tie-Noble, Ltd.
Frame's llread Is GOOD
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry ar*
m&de In a tasty manner whieh
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
THK HONE BAKERY
I'hone 87 "   .      Sortrary Ate.
ORANBROOK   CARTAGE
AMI TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
Mliliriclgo nnd (Jreenhill Coal
Distribution Cars a Specialty
Braying   and   Transferring
(.lien   Prompt   Attention
TOWRISS & ADAMS
Phone «l Proprietors
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CltAMlItOOK TRAIN TIMKS
NO. 07 DAILY—To Nelson, Vsncou-
ver, .Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leavo 12.20 p.m.
NO. t» DAILY—To Pernie. Leth-
bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
frnulirook, Wycllffe,  Klmberley Ser.
Vie*.
Jio. Mll-Lenvo 7.06 a.m.   No.8_t-Ar-
rlve 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere and
(.olden Derive* *
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave I a.m Wednesday
and oiturday—NO. 8-21 arrive 8.3C
p.m.
For further  particulars  apply  to
any ticket agent,
J. B. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Calgary
FOR RENT - G.W.V.A. HALL
Oood Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences ■
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OF ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TERNS REASONABLE
Tor Prices and Other Particulars Enquire
TIIE STEWARD or SECRETARY, O. W. V. A.
Uy f» vote m 22 to 20-tin: clo«i*S(
titixtf the government lias yet had—
R 11. Pooley s motion iur an Invest i*
gal tun into the Game (Yd administration under the Attorney General and
Dr. A. R. Baker, wan converted Into
Royal Commission.
Opposition and Independent members charged that the move Initiated
by Premier Oliver und Attorney-General Farris was designed to thwart the
enquiry. The opposition declared
that they would have nothing to do
with a royal commission iu view of
the type of commissioners appointed
to investigate the sewage hoard charges, a $175 a montii clerk iu the
(premier's office.
Two Liberal member.-, voted against
the government, H. O. Perry and David Whiteside. All the independent-*,
and Labor men iu the house except
Thus. Menzies. voted against the Farris manoeuvre.
Tom Uphill, who spoke against tha
amendment emanating from the government members was sent for by
Farris after the whips had checked
up tho probable division, and was
seen fn consultation with the minister five minutes before the division
He later put on his hat and left the
huilding and was not present at the
division.
CURRENT FROM BILL
RIVER  EARLY   NEXT
YEAR, SAYS COMPANY
At   the   Star   next   Wed.  and  Thni's.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right oft with fingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle ot
"Freezone" tor & few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the cal-
lo ism, without aortneii or Irritation,
(Fernie Free Press)
The engineer of tho B.C. and Alberta Power Co. has notified the
Mayor that power will be available
In all probability by Jan. 1, 1922, but
In any event not later than Feb. 1
Instructions wero issued for making
arrangements for alterations of motors and wiring in order to be ready
for the new service. Some plan will
be adoptod by the council at a later
time which will have for its purpose
the Inducing of consumers to Increase
the quantity of power used. One possiblo method will be the supplying of
electrical appliances Just sufficiently
above cost to cover handling. The
matter of rate adjustment when the
new power is available will undoubtedly be a substantial reduction below present rates.
Pi im II
Cut B
frusef.si •Bvi«2_«__E_r-..pl,"~A:.
More Tobacco for the Money ifer __r^*i
VJL***1' IP©
Vt^
Canada's best buy-
the ECONOMY Package
_o_
iiimiiim.m.immrc
LIST OF DEPUTIES
ACTING AT POLLING
STATIONS Tl I.SU.-.V
CANADA'S NEW
COAT OF ARMS
Kvery home in Canada, every Can
ulliin school boy anil elrl should
'mow tho now Canadian Coat of Arras.
It is a most beautiful plate and should
occupy a prominent place in all true
Canadian homes. Tho people of Canada aro Indebted lo tlie Family Herald
and Weekly Star of Montreal for reproducing tho new Coat of Arms In
all its true heraldic colors and pros
entitig a copy, 14 x 17 inches, to all
roaders of that great paper.
Tho Family Herald and Weekly Star
ls Canada's Urcatost family and farm
paper and Is known throughout tho
whole Dominion. It Is wonderful
value and provides every member of
tlie family witli clean, wholesome, Instructive reading, lt Is a greal money
saver for the farmers of Canada and
repays the subscription ,prlce one
hundred fold each year. Canada Ib
proud of the big weekly. It haB no
superior the world over and is Im*
proving year after year. It costs only two dollars a year and each reader
lor 1922 will receive free a copy of the
'Coat of Arms" The Family Herald
is oIbo being offered In combination
with the Cranbrook Herald, the two
pipers for one year. Including the
premium, for oniy $3.00.
'.IIAN-WOMAN-MARKIAGE"
SHALL MILLIONS OF WO-
MEN REMAIN I'NWEDI
The world war has left two million
women in England who wili never
have a chance to marry. Practically
every European country which participated now finds that the shortage
of males has left it in the same predicament. Various solutions to this
baffling problem have been unsuccessfully offered.
Children born out of wedlock have
lieen legitimatized; polygamy has
been advanced In theory, the transplanting of tiio surpltiB females to
other lands has beeu thought of, but
none liavo been a success.
Press despatches from England de*
hire that the shortago of marriageable men has produced a second and
more appallng situation. Women In
Hie mad scramble to evade spinster-
hood are said to have cultivated ov-
ery form of possible wile to ensnare
men. Even tlie maimod, blind and Invalids are In demand for husbands.
Those wlio have despaired of finding a solution to this delemma may
yet find It ln the matrlarchlal sequence of Halubar'B Buper-feature
the screen. "Man-Woman-Mar-
riage," starring Dorothy Phillips, at
tho Star Theatre Friday and Sotur*
dny of nexl week- The Amazons propagated a finer race of males by permitting tho women to choose their
mates and to have full charge of the
rearing ot children. Men unfit for
fatherhood were doomed to bachelorhood, and women unfit to mother posterity never married. If such a radical course were pursued in Kiig-
Innd healthy women would not feel
hesitant about proposing to meu. And
there would be then no necessity of
marrying chrunlc Invalids, nnd the
success of future generations would
bt assured.
Following Is a list of liie polling
places aud deputy returning officers
lliroughout the district:
_KIeld—B.  P. Scott.
Golden—Wilbur Fish:   McCreary.
Moberly—■
Ford—Alico Buttertiold.
Hen vermouth—Annio E. Purker.
Donald—Eric  Ilerghain.
Six Mile Creek—It. 11. McCreary.
Parson—A. A. Oilmour.
McMurdo—Hobt.  E.   Weston.
Athalmer—Jack   llrldger.
Wilmer—A. A. Urcmmcr.
Invermere—Win. H. Seaton.
Windermere— II. B. Richardson.
Fatrmoitt Hot Spring--Frank C.
Turner.
Wardner—Henry S. Jackson.
Waldo—Thos. W. Parker.
Newgate—J. W. Forsliaw.
Wattsburg—-Louis  Hilton.
Moyle—John W. Fitch.
Yahk—John S. Strong.
Klngsgate-Ed.   Covillo.
Meadow Lake—Iticlinrd E. Jarvls.
Cranbrook—Ed. A. Hill, F. A. Williams, J. Wl Spence. R. I*. Moffatt,
*W. Lamont, Chus. H. Kerr.
Wycllffe—Wm. J. Cox.
Marysvllle—Alfred O.  James,
Klmberley—Duncan Morrison.
Sullivan Mine-Wm. S. Green.
Ta Ta Creek—Peter Hensen.
Canal Plats—Fred L. Archer,
Wasa—J.  L.  Sowerby.
Port Steele—E. H. L. Attree.
Mayook—
Galena—Don Cameron.
Brisco—E. R. Cobb.
Castledale—A Gilbert.
Radium Hot Springs—John Blakely
Edgewater—D. C. Glemmel.
Skookumchuck—S. R. Mayne.
Flagstone—0   A. Abbey
Fernie—II. A. Wl lies, .1 S. I ■•
C. Flerheller, M. McLeod, A. T. !
Hum.
Wosl  Fernie—J. W. Shilling.
Baynes Lake—Samuel  Eoll,
Jaffray—O, E. Lewis.
Calloway—Olivo J. Barnstead.
Bull River—W. H   Cockshutt.
Harmers—Frank  Harmer.
Hosmer—Robt. Alderson.
Morrissey .Mine*   Sam V.';.■;■>:.
Elko—Thomas Walker.
McGulros—T. M. Letcher.
New Mlchol- Wm, Moon.
Michel—R.   Wlnstanlcy.
Crow's Nest—H. A. Shayler.
Coal Creek—Robt. Johnstone.
Corbln—Thos, Ramsey.
Caithness—G. M. Jewell,
/\V_.7j ..-.O _Ri£k.Q
.■';, i symi: ms i ,. igestion
occur.   Act quickly belore
Take
''     ' om'fl Tn msnv
t      *..':. w d *< i ...., Icing ri Iii;.
gflcHAM'S
Ivtnce. 11.o latest addition is the new
fox form Im Eng 0| 1 rati I by Messrs,
u d Company, of Wlnnlj eg, nl
Bird's Hill- Thirty acres ot land
tv *■*■■ .' quired and one bundre 1
pens   *■■•- been constructed this year.
Winnipeg,  Man —Greii
being evinced throug   al
in raising of valuable fur bean _  ti
Imals in captivity, and several farms
uro already in operation In tbe pro-
HOTHER !   MOVE
CHILD'S BOWELS WITH
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
Hurry mother!    Even a b! k chl ■'
loves the "fruity" tai*■ rnia
Fig Syrup" and it never falls to open
tlto bowels. A teaspoonful today may
prevent a sick child tomorrow. l*
■constipated, blltoua ! i ri . : ■■*■"...
bas co'd. colic or if :': * ::.:.-'.. Is
-■iur. tongue coated, breath bad. re
member a pnod cleansing of the little
bowels is often all that I* necessary.
Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" which baa directions for babies and cnildren of all
ages printed on bottle. Mother! You
must say "California" or you may get
The
( OALDALE FARMERS
EXCHANGE
Is   Beady   To   Ship   en   Short
Notice at the Following Prices.
p,  0.   a. Coaldale
C    ice Alfalfa   516.00
No.  1 fine      15.00
No. 1 Course     U.00
Last years Alfalfa, good .. 18.00
r. ]   t  ll.'Xl
Blue Joint No. 1    24.00
White i»otatoes     22.00
v,  eat Straw, p. t     B.00
P. O.  B.  Coaldale
All shipments government Inspected.    Direct from  producer
to  consumer.     Try   us   for   efficient service.
Till.   COALDALE   FAJUtEBS'
EXCHANGE
Phone K I*-*,   Coaldale, Alta.
an imitation fig syrup
_7.-*\
I
I
-szm
, 3<■■*■
3TC i •   ■■■
_>_,<v'>■■'"" ? ■*_>
\t ■«--*>'•■ t\ ■   . tr
,'.- *-•"■    i,    * *    .■&*
Attraction ai tlie Hiar Theatre on Friday and Saturday or
neit week, Uev. 9 aud 10 1'AGE FOUR
THE      CBANBBOOK      HERALD
Thursday, Dec. 1st, 1021
Brunswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT 'I'll l-OST OITH'I
hu bus taken hus been in the
way ol integrity and honesty.
j nut mon like Mr. Stevens ln
.n.ues is to ensure elean polities, and ilie fact that he is in
au inner councils of the nation
.nay Ue taken as an Indication
lhe Meighen government
ls keeping its skirts elean, tor
.en ot the stamp of Mr. Btev-
i_ would not allow themselves
tu be associated with anything
to Lhe contrary. That is the
man's record ln private and
public life, and by thai record
lie Will stand or fall.
.Now that the last word has
almost beeu said in regard to
the party candidates, tlie people, have the decision in their
own hands. There is a lol Of
quiet thinking going ou, which
means thai the ai'gements of
all three parlies are being wei
ligeil pretty thoroughly. In this
process il is coming to a good
many people ihal mere empty
and specious erillcisni is not
sufficient to put one parly out
aud another iu; tliere must be
something constructive offered
by way of an alternative. Airy
and nebulous charges of corruption are easily made, but to
have I hem stand the searchlight of Investigation is another Ihing.
That is why the cause of the
Meighen government has waxed stronger as lime has gone
on aud opposition criticism has
spent Itself. The government's
record slill stands unassailed,
and pasi record is the beBt criterion by which to guage future
I prospects.
OHANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA     Tho slrls' basketball team at the
THURSDAY,  DEC.  lst, 1021        | lllB" SCl,0°l w"kh wcl" l° Fol'"!o last
woek-ond Tor   a   gume lunl a good
time, but failed to come out on the
right end of tlie 17 to li scare. The
favorable [ lenm was made up of M, liriminiond
heard fol- j coiilro (captain); Eva Moir aud Dor-
otby Hodgson, forwards; Marjorie
Burton ami ltussle Woodman, guadrs;
Qertrudo Hopkins, spine. .Miss s
White accompanied tlie team on tlie
Journey, und the game was refereed
by Mr, .Murray, ot Pernio. The high
school boys bad better luck in their
game wltll tlie Pernio learn, winning
oui by 23-10, Mr, L. Hakor, of tho
local high school staff, refereed till:
game. The team wus lt. Bea*on and
A. tlill, forwards; Warren Spence,
contro (captain)! tleo. Hunter and
I*. McNeill, guards.
CHINESE NATIONALISTS
AVER UNREPRESENTED
AT WASHINGTON
The local Chinese residents enrolled in the Chinese Nationalist League, have sent u protest to *.ho Disarmament Conference ut Washington
pointing out thai they consider tlie
southern ,poitlon ol tbelr country, or
tlie part wliere a republican form ot
government prevails, i3 unrepresented at the Conference, the Chinese delegates there being tiiose designated
by tlie Peking monarchy, Tlie pro-,
test of tile Nationalist League, which
as fol-
I'ATHIOTIC KOOTENAY
1NUIAN HIES WHILE
OUT ON HUNTING THU'
Maurice Isaac, Koolenay Indian
died on Thursduy, November 17th, under somewhat peculiar circumstances- He was th*1 only Kootenay In.i-
lan known to enlist for service during the war, and served overseus.
While on service he was gassed und
still suffered from its effects. Al
the time of his death, he was out
hunting, when be was overtaken  Ijy
hemorrhage of the lungs, induced by, seemed, and he passed away. He
tiie gas poisoning lto hud suffered, leaves a wifo and four children ut
while overseas. Despite what could Fairmont Hot Springs. Deceased
be iluno for him by Mr. und Mrs. Fred! wus not in receipt of any pension
Archer, ut their home. Canal Plats, either on account of his oun disabll-
nothing could     prolong  hts  life,  it! Ity or for his family.
Ch; Cranbrook Herald
Published every Thursday.
l-\ A. WILLIAMS..Editor a: iwunager
Subscription Prico
Tu I'railed Siulo ..
•.•-'...u [ior year
. (2,50 |ior year
"Willi  ii  IHIt-mloni  Without  n  Hauls'
Pr.nl.nd i>r  Union  1-nbur
No lott-irH tn lho editor will bt* Inserted except over tlm-) pn-pur niKiiuliire
rt ti tl -.iiMifmi of the writer. Tho ruli-
tnlmi..-. nf no exception.
AtivorthiiiK Hntiis on Application,
ChangRfl for Advertising MUST be In
thin office Wedneaday noon the current
week to BBCUre intention.
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
THINK IT OUT
A grout deal nf
comment lias been
lowing tlit' meeting on Monday
evening, when Hon. II. II. Sto-
venl appeared on tin* platform
in support of Uie candidature of
Ur. Bonnell. Hr. Stevens' argument in itself wns clean and
constructive, but above it all is
the force of bis personality, lie
is nol a man wbo can in any
iBonse of the word lie termed a
professional politician, He is
a self-made man. wbo lias attained bis position by sheer
merit and every single advance
:h:m:i
WHO WILL
HBlpYOU
TO PLAY
* SANTA f
CLAUS!
Shop Early
AVOID Till:  LAST MINUTE RUSH
—We nlll pul aside any article you wish until Dec. 24th—
All New Goods - No Old Stock
FRENCH IVORY, STATIONERY, FANCY BOX CHOCO-
I.ATI.K. MARY GARDEN VANITY KIOTS, FOUNTAIN
PENS,   SAFETY    RAZORS,    BVERSHARP   PENCILS,
TOYS. XMAS SEALS, HOLLY, RIBBON ARTICLES.
Our Xmas cards nro well nsortcd nnd In n clean condition.
It will pay jnu In see I hem — Prices very reasonable.
FOR SERVICE, QUALITY AMI KAMI PUKES
Shop nl the
SPOTLESS    DRUG   STOKE
r-HERE'S MY HEADQUARTERS!'
1
fflfflg
r
WE ARE PRDMPT-WE ARE CAREFUL
NEXT TO RCX THEATRE
— MAIL OIMIKHS ntO.MITI.Y  ATTENDED TO—
KmiiriUxtatf   Labor
"What nbout Hit' Labor prou])?" a
iiui'siimmr tiHkuii ilon. Mackenzie
King.
"The Tories tuke nothing from Uu1
Utbor group," Mr. King replied.
"What about you?" he wua then
a-aked-
"We -will tuke care of all the groups
within tho next five years," was Mr.
King's answer.
That little dialogue will bear somo
consideraton.
Mr. King, himself, was minister of
l.i.K.r in the Laurier government. But
It waa the Conservative party, not
the Liberal party, that decided to put
a real Labor man in charge of tiiat
.portfolio.
"The Tories," said Mr. King, "take
nothing from the Labor group."
Tho Tories took Mr. Gideon Robertson, one of the leading Labor men ot
tho Dominion, from the Labor group,
to make him the first Labor minister
in the Dominion. The present gov*
eminent lias placed a former loco*
motive engineer, a practical railroad
man of long experience, upon tlie
board of railway commissioners. This
Is a position of the highest Importance
In Its bearing upon railway men and
other classes of workers. DU1 the
Liberal party ever appoint real un
ion labor men to the highest offices
In the land? Labor men know that
it did not.
Tho ministry of Labor was reserved
[or Liberals like Mr. Lemieux and Mr.
King. Railway commissionerships
were reserved for political friends of
the Liberal government.
Mr. King's bland assumption that
tlie Conservative .party will take
nothing from the Labor group, and
that the Liberals are the ones for Labor to look to, will not go down
Labor men know that exactly the opposite to that has been true in the
past.—Culgary Herald.
hits been forwarded by wire ii
lows:
Hon. Charles Evans Huglieg,
Disarmament Conference.
Washington, D.C.
We tlo not  recognize  delegates  to
Disarmament Conference    appointed
hy Peking government »s entitled to
represent till China.   South China Republic  with ovor  two  hundred  mil-j
lions has no voice at Conference, and]
cumulus best though I of whole conn
try. and .protests against luck of re-1
presentation.
Chinese Nationalist    League,
Cranbrook Hranch.
Eng Sing, president |
Loo Yuen,  St-cretaiy.
For
Genuine
Meat
At Right Prices, Just Phone 301
Ont (H'AI.ITV AMI SKIIVICK AltE
KQUAIi TO AXV,    sri'liltlOK TO MANY,     EXCELLED BV NONE
CASH MEAT MARKET
PHONE 801 I'HONE 801
TWENTY  YEARS AOO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of tills date, 1901
"GIRL HI TIIE TAXI"
AS SCREEN COMEDY
&_$_
ckIr'-ter   !de-  :h|a gflfi
TcflffL ' in   ■ -T ;t aIxj.i
S;MI    Nl   NC .Ll    CH   II OF. '"'"'***»
mmmmMjBjmjawjeitm
What .promises to be one of the best
farce comedies yet produced will be
shown at the Star Theatre next
Wednesday and Thursday. It is the
latest Mr- and Mrs. Carter DeHaven
production, "The Girl In the Taxi." c
PirBt National attraction, which fol
lows ln the wake of the star's previous farce comedy, "Twin Beds
Tlie story ls an adaption of the famous
musical comedy stage success by
Stanislaus Strange and Is directed by
Llayd Ingraham.
According to advance reports the
screen version of "The tiirl in the
Taxi" la one continuous round of
laughter. In Its many mirth provoking situations it is said to reveal a
veritable deluge of wholesome humor,
far more provocative of laughter than
Its stage presentation.
The Interest of the story centres
around Bertie Stewart and Mignon
Smith, played respectively by Mr- and
Mrs. Carter DeHaven. Bertie's pen
chant to embroil people In cmbnr
rasslng situations, serves to convince
his stern parent that he Is not the
mollycoddle he fearod he was. First
crack out of the box he steals his
father's best clothes and pawns them.
Then he hides In a taxi hired by a
beautiful young lady, and finally he
enmeshes a group of his father's
friends in a situation bordering on
Insanity. How he finally saves the
day for them all, and ln the process
earns a laurel wreath from his stern
parent, In said to offard Mr. DeHaven
unusual opportunity to reveal his
ability of a farceur nt the first magnitude.
In the sporting cast are King Bag-
gott, Grace Cunard, Otis Harlan, Tom
McGulre, Margaret Camphc'l Lincoln
Plumer, Freya Sterling and John
Gough.
The ordnance of baptism was ad-
mlnstered to five young candidates
at tbe Baptist Church on Sunday evening last by the paBtor, Rev. W. T.
Tapscott. It may be repeated next
Sunday or shortly theraaftr.   *, ' ':
With every "Eureka" Vacuum Cleaner sold till December 24th, Patmore
Bros, are authorized to give away free
a full set of cleaning attachments.
It was stated fn error last week tlmt
the period of thin offer expired on November 24th, but this should have
| read December 24th.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I1. Fink entertained I
a few friends at. then* home last ev-1
enlng. .
Work was Inaugurated last Monday ou tho new telephone line between Cranbrook, Murysvllle and Kim- I
berley, and already several miles of|
wire have beon strung.
Chas. Early, of tlie Fulls View Hotel, Marysvllle, has arranged for
formal opening of his hotel tills ever.-,
Ing. A special train will make the)
run up from Cranbrook.
The ladies of St. Mary's Church met
at the home of Mrs. D. Murphy on
Saturday night last, nnd made a presentation of a gold brooch to Mr.-. J.
R. Costigan.
F. D. McCarthy, a fifteen your old
boy, wns lost In tho woods while out
hunting last week, and perished of
cold and exhaustion when within half
a mile of his starting point.
REX
THEATRE
Paramount Pictures
TODAY AMI SATURDAY
TIIE  11)01, OE TIIE  MOUTH
with
DOROTHY   I.AI.TON
IKUiirooin Hoys
in
IN HAD AGAIN
MON.   AND   TUES.
BETTY  COMI'SON
In
AT THE END OE TIIE H01tl.ll
also
1-nraiiininit Travelogue
WED.   AND   THURS.
l'OLLYANXA
Wltll
MARY  PICKFORD
THE  YELLOW AMI
and
COMEDY
Wn Slop Over
L. D. CAFE
THE HOME OF GOOD EATS
TURKEY DINNER SUNDAY
$1.00
— SEATS EOH LADIES —
Aftornoon Tens — Ladles'  Patronage Solicited
(
J
Saturday Specials
PRIME FRESH KILLED MEATS
Fronl Quarters, Boef  8«
Hind Quarters, Beet     lie
Prime shoulder roasts heel'  18$|jc
Prime stewing beef He
Prime boiling beef (brisket)    6c
Choice roasl veal   15c
Choice ribs roasts veal   18c
Choice loins and leg roats veal   25c
Choice slewing veal     8c
Front Quarters, Veal    <<■
Choice shoulder roasts pork     20c
Choice front quarters mutton 13}jjc
Choice legs mutton  25c
Choice loins mutton   20c
Choice stewing mutton  T   8c
Lamb liver, 3 lbs 25c
Sausages, 1! lbs 85c
Beef hearts, lb  10c
Calves hearts    10c
Chopped Suet     20c
Sec our window on Friday evening for the choicest display
of our own killed meals in town at special prices.
CRANBROOK MEAT MARKET
Norbury Ave.
8   I'HONE   8     :      Cranbrook, B.C.
—Coining—
DEC.» - 10
HE   SHEIK
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY   SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .   :   .   75c
Christmas Neckwear
Mufflers
Slippers
Suspenders
Bath Robes
Initialed Handkerchiefs
LET IS SHOW YOU ALL THESE FINE LINES AT
THE LOWEST l'HICES
Wc have everything to be found In a Flrsl Class
MENS'   FURNISHING   STORE
U
Men's and Boy's Clothing and Overcoats
E. A. HILL
»
this year will be bigger and better than   the   Half-1'rlcc
Sale of last year
Commencing
MONDAY, NOV. 14™
we will clear out the odd lines of every department away
below cost to make room for Xmas goods arriving every
day.
—SEE   WINDOWS—
Cranbrook Drug & Book Co., Ltd.
SBe&,06!
SATURDAY
MEAT PRICES STILL LOWER
Kore quarters Veal  8c Ib.
Roasts, Veal   12.fjc and 15c III.
Stewing Veal   8c lb.
Shoulders, Pork ;.   22c lb.
Roasts, Choice Pork    25c lb.
Choice Boiling Beef  5c and 8c lb.
Pot Roast Beef   10c and 12}_c lb.
Legs Young Mutton      25c lb.
Fore Quarters Mutton    18}£c lb.
Fore Quarters Lamb, Choice   He lb.
Hind Quarters Lamb    25c lb.
Home Made Sausages  l!J_c lb.
Choice Mince Meat 25c lb.
P. BURNS a Co. Ltd.
PHONE   10
— A Week of special productions —
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
PRISCILLA   DEAN   in
'•THE   VIRGIN   OF   STA.MIIOUI,"
A picture with all the lure and enchantment of Ihe Orient.
See Prlscllla Dean as THE ORIENTAL JOAN OK ARC.
Comedy — Robinson's   Trousseau
Regular Prices
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY
Mr. and Mrs. Carter Dc Haven In
'•THE GUM, IN TIIK TAXI" •
Seven Heels of Fun
Comedy — TIIE JANITORS. Fox Weekly News Heel
Thursduy nlghl regular weekly i|rawlng for Cash Prise.
Regulur Prices
FRIDAY AND  SATURDAY
— EXTRA   SPECIAL   ATTRACTION —
DOROTHY PHILLIPS In
" MAN, WOMAN,  MARRIAGE "
The wonderful 9 reel Super-Production.   Don't Miss This.
DO OR DIE Serial, Eighth Episode
Owing to length of program first show will start at ! p.m.
Prices 50c and 25c
Regulur Saturday Matinee, wltll Contest for Children
COMING t
Nazlmova and Rudolph Valentino In CAMILLE, Dec. 12-13
CONFLICT, Dec. 19-20-21-22
The Four Horsemen—Over Tho Hill—The Queen of Shcba Thursday, Dec. 1st, 1921
tne   €B_._JBBo-oK'« herald
PAGE    FIVE
CRANBROOK
LAND DISTRICT
1IISTUICT OF EAST KOOTENAY
TAKE notico tlmt I, Louis Lc-
blunde ,of W&SOi B. C, occupation
ful mer, Intend to upiJly tor pennls*
alon to loase the following described
luuds:—
Commencing ut u poBt planted -<)
cliuius north ot tho southwest corner
of Lot UUSU; thence west 40 chain.*:
north 41) chains; eust 40 chains; smltli
40 chains to point of cominoncetneul
Containing 160 ucres more or loss.
I.OUIS LBBLOND
Ditto, Mitel October, 1921. J_*43
I'ltlll'ESSIONAI,  CARDS
1-lioHo itt) l-.o. llox :i;i;i
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.Kir , & n.c.L.s,
I'llOV. LAMP SI'lirEVOII
Crjtiiliruoh      -       -       -      II. C.
fl> l(. Vi . A . F E it G I E |
DENTIST )
I   Campbell-Manning llloek I
i        I'hono OT.    Ofllce Hours i J
/ P lo IU, 1 lo 5 p.m.  Snls. I) (o 1. I
Drs. Green Si MacKinnon
I'll)bilious uud Surifeuns
nitlc.   at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOI.'llS
Forenoons     9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons   2.00 to 4.00
Evenings  7.80 to 8.30
fluuiiajs     2.30 to AM
I'HANBROOK. 3. C.
DR. F. II. MILES
OE.NTIST
Offlce In Hanson Block
OFFICE HUUnS
9  to  12. a.m.
1   to    6  n.m.
CltANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
i'hone IU
Murbnry Ave, next tu City Hall
MONUMENTS
(AMI-BELL   *   1UTCU1E
-IUM .MENTAL   CO.
Nelson
POR PAINTING
-AMil-
PAPL: RII ANQING
Ete.
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phono No. 409
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
. -.w"*MW_n
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEA UN TO EARN
Practical ('oniniirilnl (nurse In
SlKirllinnd, Tjprwrltlng
BooMLOOpliig,  Commercial  Law
Poll ma nshlp
Spelling
Comnierolil English mid
IIAV    ANU    N'lliHT   CLASSES
Per Particulars Applj lo
p. w. TH.Ell, I'lliuipul
P. O. Box, II, Nelson, ll.C.
I (lix.l >  Wll sdl'll■TIES
CltAMlItOOK
FARMERS'  INSTITUTE
Itegular Meeting
HK0N1I  SATURDAY  »l each
moi.ll. in ! ii.m. In the CH) Hall
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets   In    tin
l-iirl-.li     Hull
afternoon   of
tlrst .Tuesday
st 3 Dili.
Proa;   Mrs.
Constantino
8ec-lreus: Mrs. O. Tnylor, * - Box 258
Ml ladles co-iHallr Invited
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
rrankroak, IL C
Ueeta svery Tuesday at I p.m. In
the Fratarnlty Ball
13. A. Hill, CC
H. I.. Harrison, K.B. & S.
F. Kummer, M.F.
visiting bratbm cordially la*
Tiled ta attend.
;
I. O. O. F.
KEV CITY LODGE, No. 42
Meets every
^Monday ntght at
Clapp'a Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
F. O. Mori la, W. M. Harrla, P.O.
Noble Grand. Reo. Dec.
[.BY      HEALE  r_- ELWELL.
A  OAMIILINU   ESTABLISHMENT
MAY NOT HE INSl'HEII.
VOI IPS NEEDS TO BE
YOU are not a gumhlcr—-you ure
ii sane, consei'vutlve lenities* tiiaii.
You can't afford to lake a cliancu.
You itoed the Insurance, and you
helleve Unit we are Ihe people who
should inrulsll II. Let's get to-
got her.
How frequently it happens—
Burnt   Out—No   Insurance.
Is this the situation    with
you?
The cost Is a trifle compared
with the Risk.
We are at your sci-vice at
all hours.
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE   -
mk
CONVEYANCERS
Cranhrook,   B. C.
PHONE  80
WHY    OPERATE 1
Kay 19th, 1920.
Ceylon, Sask.
Dear Mrs. Almas:
I had very good results wltll "Hepa-
tola." I think I passed about 100 or
more gall stones. I shall always tell
others the help I received through
tnklng your treatment.
Mrs. Norman Powell.
Price $6.50        Not sold by druggists.
MRS. GEO. S. ALMAS
230 4th Ave., S., Saskatoon.
Sask.   Box 1073, Phone 4855
40tf
POULTRY
A   Anronaa, Single Comb
U   Cockerels from J7.50
CVour   rooster   is   half
I the flork
*
fl   See that it la   a   pond
| one
"   Off a bred tn hi) strain
Ai 1). 11ALCR01V,
S Box 259
BAPTIST CIMCH
PASTOR  W. T. TAPSCOTT
USUAL SERVICES ON
SUNDAY NEXT
Morning  Servlco nt 11 a.rfl.
•THE   KINODOM TAX"
Sunday School al 12 noon.
7:!() p.m.—
"A CRIMINAL CUBED"
Baptism In the evening
Young People's Meellng on
Monday evening at P  p.m.
Prayer   Meeting   on   Thursday at 8 p.m.
YOU AHE WELCOME
I'ACIFIC
NEVER
CHANGES
pic
Wen
Probably the greatest factor In
(lie tremendous sale of Pacific
Milk throughout the West is
that Its quality has not changed
In all the years it has been on
the market. Though a label on
the can may be improved or
uttered from time to time, yet
the milk Ih exactly the same
year after year. Under no condition would the Btandard of
Pacific MUk be lowered ono
Iota.
I'ACIFIC MILK CO„ LTD.
IWS Drake Street., Vancouver
FactorttutAbbotaford * Ladaer
MAHY PICKFORD,
THK IMtOl'IIET
OF GLADM.SS
Do you think you Imve n lot to be
sad about? Do you believe that Old
Man Gloom haa chased joy out of your
life forever? Are you bowed down
under a heavy load ot business responsibilities that have a tendency to
oesslmize your good nature? Has
Misfortune tried to make a pal of you?
If such is the case, then don't fail
to aee Mary Pickford in "Pollyanna
This is Mary I'ickford'j first phot,
play since she joined the "Big Four
It is being released by the United Artists Corporation aud will bu shown
tho Hex   Theatre    Wednesday   and
Thursday  at   regular  prices.
There is no better tonic for those
who havo been Victims of had luck
and who may as u result be down*
hearted and cyen resentful ugulnst
fate, than this remarkable play. It
carries the message of good cheer to
ono aud all, pointing out that no predicament Is so bad but that It might
bo worse.
"Play the glad game all through
life,"—that Is the theme of the story.
This photoplay began with tlie arrival at 1'ollyauna's humble home ot
it Christmas barrel wltflli did not contain a single useful article. Polly-
anna's father taught the little girl to
apply the "Glad" philosophy to every
circuni.si.auce that arose.
As time went on she became tho
Phophet of Gladness, aud with all
the sincerity of childhood proselyted
along the Pathway of Life, winning
many converts to this new religion.
And If you will go to see this splendid screen .play, Pollyanna will carry
her message to you. When you leavo
the theatre you will feel refreshed;
you will have a new vigor and vim
with which to tackle the problems
that it Is necessary for you to work
out-
LIBERAL MEETING AT
KIMBERLEY PROVES
ROTABLE FIASCO
The Farmer-Labor Party huve submitted the following item lo the He
raid for publication:
W*hat was intended to be a Liberal
rally in Klmberley on Wednesday evening, November -30, resulted in be
,ng a field of propaganda for Scott
MacDonald's cause. Mr. Fred Gen*
est was intended to deputise upon tho
platform the railroad boys of Crau-
orook. But the task imposed proved too severe, and the cousetiueuca
was that instead of talking labor
questions to his audience, which was
composed lurgely of Cranbrook railroad men. he indulged In personal
flattery tu his "fellow worker," Mr.
Beattie. The presenco of the invad*
ing army from Cranbrook, needless to
say, precluded him from touching upon any of the burning issues of the
day. He did enlighten the minds of
the audience upon tlie proletarian
qualities of Mr. Beattie. recalling tin
day when he saw him piling slab.".
Mr. Beattie, facing the situation,
stantly realized tlmt his pre-arranged tactics for iliis particular evening
at least must be scouted. Therefore
his allusions were guarded and cloth*
ed with a sense of propriety, for
which the boys of Cranbrook take en
dlt. One remark of Mr. Beattle's was
that there must be a nigger in the
woodpile. Tlie audience assented, aa
they knew it is long years since Mr.
Beattie quit piling slabs. Mr. Beat-
tie ls certainly a political paradox.
During Ihe height of his oratory he
told us that the leaderless Liberal
Party would sweep the intlls on December 6th. Yet after a fusillade of
questions had boen empties upon ills
citadel, he acknowledged that Mc MacKenzIe King would not be tho next
prime minister; that he did not rerog-
nizo McKenzie King as his leader;
that he Is in touch with the common
people, "untied and untrammelled,"
at- Mgards any party. Why doesn't
Mr. Beattie como out as an independent enndidate?
A rrlumed soldier natnetl Cox took
ti.o | latform for the oppomV.ori, and
moce for fifty-five niimiltS. Mr.
Ueailic made nn IneffectiJi! effort to
reply, much to the dlssat-Mactlon of
t ;e audience. Upon nil questions nf
vital moment put to hlm during tho
OVenltlfi Mr. Beattie failed to display
tlint intelligence upon national problems that we as electors expect nnd
demand. The meeting was a glorious
triumph for 8cott MacDonald's party
-Mi-srs. A. C. Bowi.ch" and P. Pro-
ItfAQO were among the lucky hunter* who secured a dear on Wednesday
-■• In s week when o.*t in the bills for
3   U0J
FORjALE
HOUSEHOLD
ARTICLES
Range   $35.00
60 tU Garden Hose . 10,00
Bed and Spring* ... 8.00
Other article* and uten*ll*
KEV.R.E.POW
Burwell Avenue
HOY
II. II. STEVENS
AimitKSSES aiEETDiG
(Continued from Page 1)
sound common sense of the people
nd community us a whole. There
■ ere a great mass uf lliiukiug peo-
ie, independent people, who size up
Lhe situation for themselves and who
use their own intelligence, and vote*
for what they believe is for the best
interest of Canada us a whole, uud
when these votes were counted on
December (J tli there would be no doubt
iu his mind as to what party will be
elected.
Dr. Bonnell was given an euthus-
astlc ovation as he sat down after his
ipeech.
Mr. Stevens said he was here with
wo objects, first to support the pulley of tho Ut. Hon. Arthur Melghen
and second lo support his friend und
Ol league,  Dr.  Bonnell.
lie agreed with the doctor that the
[Real question was the most import-
,nt or the day. Kor the last 48 years
Canada had steadily progressed under one general policy. All parties
iiad maintained that fiscal policy dnr-
ng that time without very much delation one wuy or the other, in 1911
Laurier made a radical departure
m this policy; he introduced a
reciprocity plank and the people ot
Canada rejected il. He wanted them
to remember he was rejected because
ho departed from that general fiscal
policy, und that this time King and
his following were departing from
that policy as laurier did in 1911, only more so.
He hud spoken in every riding in
tliis province; everywhere he went he
found the candidate of King had a
policy all his own. They were studiously avoiding in B. C tho authorized accepted policy of tlie Liberal par-
The only way they could get by
in tliis election was to leud the people
to believe they had no intention of
putting that platform iuto operation.
Ho pointed out tiiat Canada, stretching from the Atlantic to the Pacific,
had an immense variety of resources.
All wero useless, however, till they
were turned Into something. Ali
these resources should he developed
to the highest pitch they were capable of aud manufactured into articles
and sold to all the world.
He pointed out that 80 per cent, ot
farm products in this country were
consumed within our borders and 20
per cent, exported, ln Vancouver
there were 6S5 manufacturing concerns some only small, employing
iS,T3I. persons, representing approximately fiO.OOO people, thus furnishing
a market for the Interior of B.C. If
you look at Canada from one end to
the other you will see Industries
urowlng up in every direction whicli
in turn supplies a market for rami
products. ,.
- This part of the country was Inter-
e*=led in lumber. Mr. Crerar has been
going around the country telling the
people down east and on the prairies
that there was a lumber combine in
B.C. which was taxing the .people unfairly. He put his ideas Into practice two years ago with his company,
thc Grain Growers, and invested
IS50.000 in.a lumber concern and sold
direct to tho farmer. What was the
result? Lust year they showed a loss
of $1)7.000, and if you add the interost
on the money they show a loss of
$105,000. They made a huge loss sell-
tig m competition with the men tbey
charged with ruining the people of
tho prairies.
The question of fruit growing was
of interest here. They knew perfectly
well they could not grow fruit successfully in B.C. without some reasonable protection. In 1915 the government was approached by the fruit
growers of the Okanagan who said
they were languishing snd going out
of business on account of unfaft
dumping from the U.S. We increased
the tariff to 50 cents a box, and there
has been reasonable prosperity from
JUST BENG GLAD
Just being glad Is
A bravo thing to do;
Looking for the glad things
Rather than the blue;
Filling life with sunshine,
JiiBt a steady glow;
Looking for the glad things,
Kverywherc we go.
Just being glad ls
Often hard to do;
Forgetting all the sad things
That wo ever knew;
Living in thc sunlight,
Speaking words of ciieer.
Looking for the glad things
Through each busy year.
Just being glad brings
Heaven here below,
Looking for the glad things
In tlie love-light's glow;
Burdens  will be lighter,
Life seems more complete;
Looking for the glad things,
Qlad tilings we shall meet.
—Ellzaann Kstes Kendrle.
FOB MPIGESTION, GAS,
SOUK, ACID STOMACH,
TAKE "DIAPEPSIN"
'Tape's Dlapepsln" Is the quickest,
surest relief for Indigestion, Gasses,
Flatulence, Heartburn, Sourness, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused
by acidity. A few tablets give almost
Immediate stomach relief and shortly
tbo stomach Is corrected so you can
eat favorite foods without fear. Large
case costs only few cents at drug
store.   Millions helped annually.
.hut day to this. 'Where an article
dines into Ciinada and offered for sale |
c less than cost of production a tax
is added to bring It up to tho cost of
production. The consumer Bfaye why-
should we not get these cheap goods?
History demonstrates that wliere one]
country places itself at the mercy of
auother country In the matter' of pro-
uction. the Importing country Is the
first to suffer when a shortage comes.
Here is the consumers point of view,
or should be; if the producer In the
Stutea by dumping can kill off the
home industry, be will fix his own
price aud the consumer will huve to
take it at that. ,
Mr- Stevens stated it was charged
by the opposition the government was I
a high tariff party. He disclaimed f
that; all we asked for was a tariff
high enough to keep the industrial '
life in a healthy condition. During 15 '
yeurs luurler was In the average
duty was 29 per cent; when he went
out 26 per cent. Now (he average duty Is Hi per cent. ,
King and his followers say they ure
going to make up the difference In
tho tariff by Increasing tlie Income
lax. How do they .propose to increase
the Income tax? On incomes of $1000
--inglo men go free and married men
up to ?2000 go free. Do they propose
to Increase these taxes? If they do
during the last 6 or 7 years they have
never once asked for nu increase.
Are tliese men sincere wheu they say
they will Increase the Income tax?
Take the flour milling industry-
Mackenzie King made the statement
in Kdmontou that they had making
millions. They were only allowed to
mako 25c a barrel, no more, hut the
companies have a tremendous output,
so that one company did make ?2,000,-
000, and was taxed $997,000.
This government was accused of
extravagance also, Mr. Stevens suid.
In 1911 the last budget brought down
by Laurier, it cost $138,000,000 for
the government of the country; last
yeur for the same class of expenditure
we spent $141,000,000 or only $3,000,-
000 more than ten years ago, with all
the Increased costs of living. They
point to our budget uud purposely fail
to tell you that In this sum thero is
$149,000,000 for pensions, land settlement, and S.CR. Department hospitals. They say the public debt in 1914
was $300,000,000 dollars, and today it
Is $2,000,000,000, and they L*nve it
at  that.
From the famous Rfrd Book stonj bu Clarence Budmrfton Kciland
STUART *—^    *
O- AVB
tin-'   V
n   Vorl
\\
.rid*
^   'i lie   pteim
■   Lndii
poi-
U   lur   i
■
,i   .
Dmih
LO   nil...
ittu
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Starring
pmsay
Coming to the Star Theatre for four days
20, :'l and 22
IS*-*-*,'    ; -•'
IN HEU.qaEATESTTr.iUMPH
Supported bq  _
HERBERT RAWJ !*.S0N---*-|
IVERSAL-JEWEL
December 19,
vanced credits to other countries as
well, ami ihey were all paying back
with the exception of Rumania and he
had no doubt that they would do so
lu the near future. The advance was
in goods, not In cash. Canada did no
more and no less in attempting to restore conditions In Europe Before |
European conditions are stabilized
more sacrifices will have to be made.
What is this $2,000,000,000 Every nation Is responsible to the limit
added to the public debt? Every dollar war expenditure- In addition to
this $553,000,000 further was expended in the war, and there was never a
single case where the government was
responsible for loss or waste during
of its ability for restoration of peace
and prosperity ln the world-     ,
for our leader, we are proud of him.
We say with a great deal of force that
Melghen Is au outstanding man and
a statesman who has taken Ida place
with a great many statesmen of the
world. As a leader be has shown
ilms-eU to be a most capable parliamentarian in the House- To Arthur
Meighen more than any o else is
due the Washington Conference. American papers admit that today.. During the year? that Laurier was In office they disallowed every act aimed
at the exclusion of the Oriental from
Laurier told Lyttleton to nv..ke
the other
....- come
Trraty
Bald this
B.C.
a reservation.   Uelgbei
day. *ln ni>" opinion th.
"We bave before u^ the choice   of
two leaders, also of two policies*   The
leader of a movement is of great importance-    Ask your candidate if he
tho war.   There was never a single  ia proud t0 belong t0 King-   0n thel when   the   Anglo-J
instance where the apposition, either c^ we have candidates who    are'should be abrogate*.!
King or Crerar could bring home to  denying they are King
tlie government one single case    of
waste* ,
He touched on the Roumanian contract. He hud no hesitation fn sta lining behind what they did.   They ad-
candidates.' was not tbe time to discuss the ques*
King Is the leader of the group; he I tion. I say which leader are you go-
has been endorsed by them. Whether! Ing to choose between the two?
lie wants It or not he has tied himself "Vote for the government of exper-
to King. We have one .policy for.lence. not for the government of ex-
Canada and we ore not apologizing periment-"
Hn^mm^m^ii \e0JS*n i i-^JV-s*  itV**ee n-Wm .ttlHms *AJ**n ity**   -Vm*  i^o*.ui^w(jl
Bust the Two
Old Parties
, Vote and Support
WILLIAM
SCOTT MacDONALD
mass"meeting
WILL UE HELD IN THE
Auditorium, Cranbrook,
MONDAY, DEC. 5th, at 8.3o
Speakers Will  Include:
W. Scott MacDonald
Ladies Specially Invited
 . .j _	
. Help to Build a Sanitary Political System
■ We are fed up with the Old Line Parties who
Have Betrayed Us
&**%< —*% "-A  "-VI  "-A  -■■W1 "A1 ****** "A1 *"*\ ****>*%  *********>*k\mtQ PAGE    SIX
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, Not. lit, 1981
DANDERINE
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Thickens, Beautifies.
KOO'
I.NAY HIVE
(ASH   FOK
WINTEltlXJ BEES
35-cents buya a bottle of "Danderine" at any drug store. After one ap-
pllcaUon yon can not find a particle
ot dandruff or a falling hair. Besides, every hair shows new life, vlg
or, brightness, more color and abund-
nnco*
KKITKNS  WITH  OI'TIMIMTIC
REPORTS ON GOVT. CHANCES
Mr. ft. L. "Pat" Maltland has returned from u visit to Golden nrtd
Field where he spoke on behalf Of Dr.
s. Bonnell, government candidate In
Kast Koolenay. Mr. Maltland says that
Dr. Bonnell is making a splendid campaign and that the Melghen administration has the confidence of the electorate in that constituency. At Golden Mr. Mail land spoke to a lurge
audience at tho Lyric Theatre on Monday evening.—Vancouver Province.
(Experimental Farms Note)
Possibly no phase of agriculture has
advanced so rapidly us thut ot beekeeping-     In   many  llnea  of taruiiug
our methods ure much the ^ame   as
they wore u hundred years ago.   With
beekeeping there has been u   great
evolution and today utensils and methods are standardized throughout the
whole country.   Beekeepers, however,
ure constantly on the lookout for new
and still better methods of carrying I
on, and in the   Kootenay Hive Case1
tliere Is a form of winter and summer j
protection that possesses more virtues
and less faults than many of tho systems  now in vogue.
The Koolenay Hive Case is an Im-;
provement on the double walled hive, i
It hus been introduced In tlie form of
a permanent hive case, and Is made
to tako tlie ten-frame hive. Tliere is
a tiiree Inch spaee all around thu
brood chamber and Bupers. up to the
top of the brood chamber It Is kept
permanently packed with most* or
planer shavings the year round. This
is covered with small pieces of wood
to prevent the moss from falling into
tlie hlvo when open. Beneath the
floor of the brood there Is also a three
inch Bpace packed with mosB.
Tho slorics, or "lifts," are all alike,
and us supers ure added extra lifts
aro put on. The cover is similar to
tiio ordinary cover but is made three-
eights of an Inch larger all nround
than tho top of tho case, while small
triangular blocks nulled in each Inside
corner, raise it and Insure ventilation.
This opening also affords a means of
escape for bees'that may have become
entrapped whllo working   over    the
hive.
To pack for winter all that Is necessary Ih to have one "lift" above the
brood chamber pucked witli moss or
planer shavings. To facilitate the
packing we have pillows made from
moss and gunny sacks just tbe size
of th« story or lift. The cover Is then
added and the bees are pucked for the
winter. The only attention required
is to keep the entrance cleared of
dead bees.
The bees have more winter protection in this case than ln the double
walled hive, while the temperature in
the hive is cooled and more uniform
in summer. There is not the trouble
of packing in the tall and unpacking
lu the spring us in the case of the ordinary double walled hive or the Ontario wintering case. It Is less expensive than tho double-wullcd hlvo
us It ls constructed largely from shlp-
lap. The bees come through the winter In good shape und commeuce work
early lu the spring. Beekeepers would
lw well advised to glvo ft a trial aa
It has many excellent features.
11. G. Newton, Superintendent,
Experimental Station,
Invermere, B.C
REAL 1»RINCE88 IN PHOTOP1
AT REX THEATRE
VI
Princess Diane Zullka Palaelogus,
whose family Ib directly descended
from the last king of the Byzantine
Empire, does a dance In "The idol
of the North," Dorothy Dalton's new
Paramount picture, which will be
shown at the Rex Friday and Saturday this week. She came to America
from Cairo, Egypt, three years ago.
{^{ my
Priscilla Dean « ^
The Universal - Jewel  Master PGfpucrtON   '
"Tho \%z$n^Stcunboulr
Coming lo (he Star Theatre, Monday and Tuesday of next week, Dec. 5th and 6th.
P
Scattering
Sunshine
About this time of the year the following remark
is frequently heard: "We are too late for the mail in
sending tlie Smiths their Greeting Card to reach them by
Christmas Day!"
Avoid this dilemma by planning ahead.      Here are
the latest dates for mailing Christmas letters:
Antipodes and South Sea Islands November 26
Continental Europe   December 3rd
British Isles  December 7th
China and Japan    December 6th
lt Is desirable that you place your order for Personal Greeting Cards immediately. Do so by visiting the
Herald Olllce, or I'hone 18. '
A PHONE CALL, WILL BIHNG SAMPLES
TO YOUR HOUSE FOR YOUR SELECTION.
We Supply Printed Matter For All Purposes-Business or Social
AND GUARANTEE TO SATISFY.
SAMPLES AND PRICES SUBMITTED ON REQUEST
"J
NOT ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST—BUT ALWAYS THE BEST
GAe Cr&nbrook HeraJd
e.
F. A. WILLIAMS, Manager
Phone 18
CRANBROOK, B.C.
National Railway Prospects Brighten
Halt' Million Surplus Over Opcrutlug llxpcnst's for the
Montii of September
The Improved financial showing of
the Canadian National Railways for
the months of August and September
has received general and favorable
comment In the press throughout the
country, lt will be of interest to the
public to see in graphic manner the
monthly advances made since the beginning of the year.
Tho accompanying chart shows thut
operating expenses, as Indicated by
thu upper line ou the chart,
brought down, month by month, und
that they drew gradually towards u
meeting with the lower line, which Indicates tho gross earnings, lu .August the lines met and crossed, Showing a small margin to the good for
that month. In Scflilembor the widening gap between tho lines Indicates
were obtained prior to July; this
should dispose of the view that the re-
ductton in expenses was largely
brought about by the readjustment of
wages effective July lfith.
The Canadian National Railways,
earlier in tho year, informed ttie people of Canada, by n series of frank,
explicit articles in the public press,
of somo of Its problems. an<I In particular of the pressing need of more
■ traffic. The Improvement In the relative position nf the National lines
has been accomplished, not ouly by
the reductions of operating costs, but
also through the co-operation of the
public that realize.i the truth of the
stutomonts made on the National Railways behalf,.and who havo met tlie
situation In a practical  way.
CANADIAN  NATIONAL. RAILWAYS
chart   SHOWING
GROSS EARNINGS ANO OPERATING EXPENSES IN 1921
AND THE CHANGE PRON DEFICITS TO NET EARNINGS IH AIJfUST AHD 5UTEMBEH
ton* P.*
*-    *%
i   **   *!
W       fl.       f-       >       o
J        D        tU        O        6        Id
-J        <        rfl        O        Z        O
"\__t_
N-4
/
\
_$£,£    '
1    T-7
//
10,030,0^0
N^
.X'
\
6.000,000
|-)HMH»   St   (l.l«    CM!    M'l
ifflp-'t'jb'jjp
ftUtliotuof CI)llifl)
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
Everyone Is Cordially Invited to These Services
-n
net earnings of more than half a million dollare. The trend of the'sweeps*
or 'curves', as they are sometimes
termed, predict a much better showing ln October.
Those who were In close touch with
tho situation, and knew what was
being done to bring about operating
economies, could see well In advance
that a continuation of these measures,
with the usual Increases in volume of
truffle, would bring the lines together, and that with the seasonal crop
movement, they should cross. It was
hardly expected that the month oi
August would show net earnings, but
reductions in the costs of materials
uud supplies, coupled with the readjustment of wages, and thc Increase
in gross earnings, were factors which,
combined, enabled tho munugement to
produce a small balance on the right
side for August. The crop movement
in September was sufficient to enable
the much better showing mude In tiiat
month.
A feature of the situation, which
constituted a great difficulty encount- j
ered by the management In their endeavors to wipe out the deficit, is graphically displayed by the chart which
shows that gross earnings dropped
after February; that month's gross
is usually the lowest In tlie year, and,
commencing with March, gross earnings invariably Improve; but during
the present year a new condition .prevailed; the earnings in the months of
April, May and June were lower than
those In the months of January and
February. This slump in business
was general, and affected all lines-1 If
the usual trend of earnings had bejen
folowed the operating economies effected would have brought the lines
together at an earlier date.
Tlie chart also shows that the greater reductions In operating expeni
ATMOSPHERE OF THE
ORIENT Hi "VIRGIN OF
STAMBOUL" AT STAR
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Cumuli. 1,hulled
OPP10BS, KMHI.TINU AND llKb'ININl! DEPARTMENT
THAU.,   ilKITISII    COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
FiirehuNors of Oold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
i'rotlucerH of Gold, Silver, Copper, I llu*. stone, Pig Lead and
Zinc   "TADANAC"   Brand
There are two marriage ceremonies
in Turkey — the legal and the religious ceremony and also the social. At
the former the bride is never present, and the groom rarely, and both
may be represented by proxy. The
officiating parties are the two fathers or guardians, and the imam of
the .parish.
It was not customary in Turkey before the recent war for a bride to
look into the eyes of her betrothed
until he lifted the veil from her fnce.
The custom is still common, though
in more odvnnced families pfter, or
even before betrothal, acquaintance
Is occasionally permitted.
Ii: "The Virgin of Stamhoiil,' the
Universal-Jewel master feature to be
•Hen at the Star ou Monday anl Tups
day next, the author has used the custom to great advantage.    It furnishes
rue t-f thc most dramatic Incidents
In the photo play. When Karl, il.e
beggar girl, so v onderfully partruyed
■by Priscllla Dean, discovers the man
she lias wed Is n-jiie other Uuu Ash-
met Humid, the sheik who murdered
nn American in tho mosque, she receives a jolt which Is certain to thrill
the audience. This Is only one of a
hundred big moments of the drama,
which is based on the life and customs of the Turks in Stamboul, the
ancient quarter of Constantinople.
Adhering to the facts the author has
given his story more drama, suspense
and action than could be created by
the most Ingenlus mind. This photo drama hns been given the most elaborate setting possible, with the fascinating Priscllla Dean surrounded by
a company of notables,
t ui
-       THE
GIRL
IN  THE
TAXI
At the Star Theatre Wednesday and
Thursday next
For Constipated Bowels, Sick Headache,
Sour Stomach, Bilious Liver
The nicest cathartic-laxative In the' will empty your bowels completely by
world to physic your liver and bowels morning, and you will feel splendid.
when you    have    Dizzy    Headache,! "They work wh,le *» flleeP"   CaB'
_, ,,     _,,„ . „ j carets never stir you up or gripe like
colds,  Biliousness,   .Indigestion,    orL^ m% ^.^ 0f 0|| and thfiy
Upset, Acid  Stomach  Is    candy-like C0Bt oniy ten centa a  j^.    Children
"Cascarets."     One or two    tonight love Coscarets too.
*eat-
nqes
DOROTHY DALTON in
•THE IDOL OF THE NORTH'
A PARAMOUNT PlCT'-JRE
A Btlrrlng picture of the northlnnd,
at the Rex, Friday and Saturday of
this week, December 2 and 3
DYED HER SKIRT TO
MAKE CHILD A IHtESS
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple any wn-
*^an can dye or tint her old, worn,
faded things new. Even If she has
never dyed before, she can put a new,
rich color Into shabby skirts, dresses,
waists, coats, Blockings, sweaters,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything. Buy Llamond Dyes—no other
kind—then perfect home dyeing Is
guaranteed. Just tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye
Ib wool, or whether tt is linen, cotton,
or mixed goods. Diamond Dyes never
streak, spot, fade, or run.
What Is To Be Canada's Destiny?
Shall it be that through the destruction of the Tariff as proposed by both Crerar and
King, the development of Canada is to come under the domination of the United
States, to be followed by gradual financial domination and as a consequence, political
domination?
—OR	
b Canada's destiny to be that of a great free nation within the British Empire group
of Nations, developing her boundless resources of mine, river, water power, forest,
and cultivating her millions upon millions of acres of arable land? Is her development to surpass that of any other nation?
Shall her manufacturing industries develop her minerals and raw materials into Implements and goods for the benefit and comfort of her people and for foreign trade?
Shall she become a self-contained nation within the Empire, her great railways
interchanging, the products of factory and farm among her own people, and her
ships sailing every sea?
Shall she maintain her integrity within the Empire and protect her farms and
factories against unfair competition from foreign countries?
IF THIS IS TO BE CANADA'S DESTINY THEN CANADA
NEEDS MEIGHEN.
On December 6th, Canada ahould once again protect her farmi, her factoriea and her workmen
againat the unaound theory of Free Trade, and ahould hold fait to her reasonable Protective Tariff,
her national entity and her British connection.
On December 6th Canada ahould declare with no uncertain vole* that aha will not tolerate tha falaa
trade theoriea of visionaries and group leaders which tend toward her economic destruction, toward
the separation of her people and the weakening of thc tlea that bind Canada to lha British Empire.
On December 6th Canada ahould demonstrate unmistakably to thc outside world her filed determination to keep Canada for the Canadians.
On December Oth Canada'a destiny ia at stake.
The National Liberal and ConearraUve Party
PaUlctty Committee Thursday, Due. lst, l!)_l
TUB      CBANBBOOK      HERALD
PAGE SEVEN
E GANADI
..MAUDE E PATERSON
E A'HARDY PAGE EIGHT
THE      CRANBHOOK      HKRlll
Thursday, Dec. 1st, 1021
MacDonald's
Grocery
Swedish stack Pish, Ib.      50c
Arailla (.'oil Pish, ^ Hi. box.
eaoli   one
Kllilo Pink Salmon, ls, per
-■"I   15c
- HKIXTZ BAKED BEANS —
Unqualified for idmllij
Large sizu. _ fur   i;,e
•■ (or   $l.i«l
Small size    1,1.
• I'"'   tl.OO
Sweet Valencia Oranges ... 311c
ami       0*,..
Lemons, doz   ,*,0e
Florida Clraiio Fruit, 2 for . 85c
Cranberries, per III  Hue
Emperor drapes, per lb. ... 80c
PHONE   7«
Ciiy Hems of interest
Insuro wltb Beale anu Elweli.
+   +   +
Vote fur \V. Seutt MutDoiiuM—Cuu-
udu needs economy. -tu
-r    r    +
Tungsten Lumps— 15 and 25 watt,
1.1c; 40 and 50 watt, 50c; 100 watt Nitrogen, $1.25. Our low prices win
every time. W. F.  DORAN.
+    +    +
Tbe Ladles' Aid of Knox Church
will hold a Bazaar on the afternoon
ol Wednesday, December 7th, in tho
Schoolroom adjoining the Church.
2S-32-36-40
+    +    -f-
Time and tide wait for no man
neither would some of the job work
with which the Herald lias been busy
this week, not even to let us get the
paper out, hence the delay.
+   +   +
it is pathetic to hear Mackenzie
King wail "We are sick of Coalitions."
Coalition spells service. Come, let
us reason together. The British Empire was saved by united effort and
Coalition. Tho old parties want the
power. To tliu victors belong tho
Spoils. 40
PEARLS
ONE UF THE MOST 1'OI'lLAIt
OF FEMI.NINE OBNAMEMg
Flour
Quaker, cwl   #1,10
Five Roses, cwt .1.15
Royal Household, cwt  1.15
lift Ib. sacks   _,15
Wholesale price ls up 15c nnd Is
oxpoctod lo go liigbcr still any
dny. ivo bought heavy and will
glvo customers tbo advantage
lor a short time.
Butter
Brookfield, 2 His. .  $1.(15
6 lbs., ai pm- ii, ,*,!
10 lbs. at, per lb 50
25 lbs. ut, per Hi |0
50 lbs,, at por lb IS
Cardston Creamery 1 cent ,1b.
loss In quantities.
Apples
Jonathans, per box    $1.50
Wagners ...  1,00
No. 2 Jnlinlliiins   2.60
Delicious       8.50
Snow    2.75
Pools
Lemon peo!, fresh, per lb- 40c
Orange pool, fresli, iter lb. 40c
Citron peel, fresh, per lb. 60c
Mixed cut peel, 1 lb, box 60c
Alberta wheal, cwt. .... $.2,25
Ton   43.OO
l.ocnl wheat, cwt.     2.115
Ton       46.00
Outs.\ cwlll .     1.70
Ton    JJ8.00
Alfalfa No. 1, Inn    20.00
—Out liny to arrive tills week—
CRANBROOK TRADING CO.
Mr. Curler:
We have just received a large shipment of first class
Curling Brooms at
reasonable prices.
SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY
DELANY & SINCLAIR
I'liono 84
F. O. Box 621
lys—srflDrtx«rf!A»e» 1 .Attn iflAise  iflASm  iftftes  rflHiii tttssmtPt
32 Only     '
Ladies' Serge Dresses
I
The alluring beauty of a
strand of pearls has an appeal
for all womankind. Their soft
tints and perfect symmetry lend
refinement and distinctive touch
to uny costume, and blend nicely
with any complexion.
Here's a Christmas gift liint
for you.
112.60 - to — Mi
W.H.WILSON
JKWKM.lt
. Local news.
Mrs. O. K. L. MacKinnon will re*
ceivc on Friday, December 9th, trom :.
to 6.
Visitors' Day at the Central School
will be observed on Friday of next
week, December 9th, rrom 1.30 to 3.
H. H. Currie, news editor of the
Nelson Daily News, was here on Mon*
day evening talcing In the big Melghen
government meeting for his paper,
Fifteenth annual -ball of the li. of
R.T. and L-A. to B.R.T. December
30th. Watch for further announcements.
Dr. Bonnell, of pernio, is winding
up his campaign this week with a
.umber of meetings at tbe other end
of tho riding. This evening, Thurs
day, he is addressing a big meeting ln
his own home city, Fernie, and yes
terday he was at Michel for another
meeting.
m
Mrs. J. W. Cross, formerly of this
city, arrived here Monday evening
from Erlckson, with her son and
daughter, where she has been visit
ing for a time. She has been at Mln-
nedosa, Man., for the past few months,
and.expected to return to the prairies this week. Mrs. Cross left this
city some ten years ago after residing
here for some four or five years.
Vote for V,. Scott MacDonald—Can
ada needs economy. 40
The regular monthly meeting of tlie
Womens' Institute will be held In the
Parish Hall on Tuesday, December
6th, at 3 p.m. After the business lias
been disposed of a lesson will be given on embroidery stitches by Mrs.
Fenton. At this meeting the associate
members of the Institute intend holding a sale of baby dolls all neatly
dressed In their own hand work. Come
and encourage the girls by purchasing one of these dolls.
WANT ADS.
STAR SECOND BINS STOKK
Pheie I.
We per th* belt prices going for ab
kinds of furniture. We bur anything from ft mouse trap to an automobile.
WANTED.-—Job cooking, by contract
or by month, by four willing workers, man, wife and two daughters.
Leave word at Horald Office       10
FOR SALE—Piano in excellent condition. Bargain price and small
payment accepted. Mrs. N. Walllnger,  Cranbrook. 39-40
Men's Women's and Children's
RUBBERS
= AT CLEARANCE PRICES =
THE WESTERN GROCERS, LIMITED, ARE DISCONTJNUINO THE SALE OF RUBBERS
AND WB PURCHASED PRACTICALLY THE WHOLE Ol*' THEIR STOCK AT A   PRICE  WHICH
ENABLES US TO OFFER VOU RUDDERS AT  GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
The lot ('(insists »l' .Mens, Womens mill Chlldrens,    nearly    One    Thousand    |mlrs   in   all
EXAMINE CAREFULLY THE FOLLOWING LIST. NOTE THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN CLEARANCE SAI.K AND REGULAR PRICES
Clearance Price     Regular
MENS STORM RUBBERS, PLAIN -  .1.20 $1.50
MENS STORM RUBBERS, ROLLED EDGE '  1.30 1.75
MEN'S 4 RUCKLE OVER SHOES, ROLLED EDGE   8.85 5.50
MENS GUM OVERS, FOR SOX, NO TOPS, ROLLED EDGE   8.00 4.25
MENS HEAVY THREE HOLE, ROLLED EDGE  "  2.8,. 4.25
, MENS HEAVY THREE HOLE, PLAIN, RED  8.50 4.50
MENS HEAVY THREE HOLE, ROLLED EDGE, RED   3.50 4.50
MENS HEAVY THREE HOLE, PLAIN, GREY   8.50 4.50
MENS TWO RUCKLE OVER SHOES   8.00 4.00
MENS STORM DOUBLE SOLE   1.45 2.25
WOMEN'S HIGH TOP OVER SHOES   2.50 3.50
WOMEN'S STORM RUBBERS    .00 1.50
WOMENS STORM RUBBERS  110 1.35
MISSES HIGH TOP OVER SHOES   2.25 3.00
MISSES STORM RUBBERS  81 1.15
BOYS STORM RUBBERS, Size -1 only 06 1.35
BOYS PLAIN RUBBERS, Size 4 only 00 1.25
YOUTHS PLAIN RUBBERS  , 80 1,10
GUILDS STORM RUBBERS  Jl 1.00
A full range of sizes in almost every line and first quality
BUY    EARLY
AXD DUY VOUR FUTURE REQUIREMENTS AS THIS OPPORTUNITY WILL NOT COME AGAIN
KOR SOME TIME
NO EXCHANGES OK
RETURNS ALLOWED
Vote for W. Scott MacDonald—Canada needs economy. 40
Miss Myrtle Martin ot Toronto, Ont.,
sister of Mr. John Martin, arrived in
the city last week and will remain
iu-ru for the winter.
Tlie annual bazaar of the Anglican
VV. A. took place on Wednesday last,
und proved extremely successful, the
iroceeds amounting to something over $500.
Three cars of Farmer-Labor boys
from Cranbrook went up to the Llb-
ral meeting at Kimbeiley on Wednesday evening. Prom all reports a
glorious time was bad.
All sizes, 16 to 42
Regular values $30.00 to $37.50
For FRIDAY and SATURDAY
ONLY
$14.75
HIG BARGAIN TABLE
of
LA HIES' MISSES' aud
CHILDREN'S
$   WINTER. UNDERWEAR- i
Reduced to
ONE-HALF THE REGULAR    SELLING PRICES      ?
W. D. HILL
LOST—On Sunday morning last between Baptist Church and Parsonage, ladles glasses with chain fastening.   Finder please Phone f.s.
40
FREE
We havo been instructed by
tlie "Kureka Vacuum Cleaner Co. to give away with each
"Eureka". Vacuum Cleaner,
eold between Nov. 19th and
Dec. 24th, one set of canning
attachments free. Tliis Is
your opportunity to secure
one of thero High Class "Eureka" Vacuum Cleaners at
a very low price. Let us put
one away for you for Christmas.
PATMORE Bros.
SANITARY   Md   HEATING
Ladies,' Misses' and Children's Wear Exclusively        9 \\ ENGINEF.B8
m*Jmm*mM*AjiftmmA^itk*m*^
Hev. ll. !■_. Pow, who returned to
this city last week from Alberta, has
ncepted a call to the pastorate of the
and with Mrs. Pow and family expects
united congregation at Peace River,
tu remove to that place in about ten
duys or two weeks. They have many
friends here who will regret tlieir
moving so far afield after having lived
long enough in the city to get thoroughly well acquainted.
Hid you notice bow thc hyphenuted
government stood by, ns related by
Hon- II. II. Stevens, while tho Farmers ciideavDii'd to cut out the middle
man lu the lumber business? Neediest, to say. they went broke*.        40
CORPORATION  OK thi:
CITV OF CltANBROOK
Civic Holiday
In response to numerous
requests I hereby declare
Tuesdny, December lltli*
(Dominion Election Day),
as a
CIVIC HOLIDAY
oi' whieh nil persons nr >
requested to govern themselves accordingly.
J. A. GENEST,
Mayor.
Crnnbrook, B.C.,
Bee. 2nd, 1081.
The grocery stores and butcher
shops of the city will bo open for business ou Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings, December 22, 23 and 24.
BORN.— At Vancouver, on Wednesday, November 30th, to Mr. and Mrs. |
Bryson C. Finniss, a son.     ,
A meeting of the Cranbrook It-Hail I
Merchants' Association  wili  be  hold |
as usual on Tuesday. Decembei 181 h,
at 8 p.m., a*, tho CI*y Hall.
Will tho distributor of the "Wedge"
kindly  advise   when   thc   next  issue j
may be  expected,  the  name of the
Editor and its  source of funds?    40
The elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred I
Burgess met with an accident while j
out sleighing on tho hilt near the intersection of Norbury and Edwards
this week. An X-Ray of the Injured
bund revealed some broken bones,
in his hand, nnd these were attended
to at the hospital ou Thursday.
The matter of tin reformation of j
vial troop ul Boy Scoutd has been un-1
tin consideration -t int" by n ni
her of those Interns c ', and Miljcr It* j
B. H-iokB and Mr. ... F. 3':nit have j
been appointed officers, A littlo
ter n public meeting win he called if
those Interested when a fill, sheaf o(
Offlcers will he ]ir.>|'iv!v elected and
i'liMi*> ior the future laid
*■ re wil bo a ie nil ion nf all the
I'oj'K'aiiil leaders at Ilie Premier Luke
Camp last Bummer nn Sa^i-'dny next,
Drcembor Fid, ut 8 put. TltoiM will
bt a good lime at th*. V. M. (*. A. on
this occaaloii, nud refreshments will
bo served, Everyone is urgently recreated to attend who w.is nl lite
ramp, tho object beun., to koop alive
thr spirit of thtf cnm.i.
H- Musser has been ill at the "Y1
this week, as the result of a peculiar
experience. He arose on Tuursdny
morning, ■ and went Into tbe 'bath
room- Ho failed to respond to the
ordinary greeting of a friend thero
and very shortly afterwards collapHCd
in a faint. In falling It would seem
that tie must have hit bis head, fnr
noma time after coming to bimrolf ng-
alg ho complained of his head, and
found lt impossible to talk coherently or to collect his thoughts. Medical aid was summoned, and ho was later taken to the .hospital'
'^:Q^_2ll^
J '■-■-■iai[-.'^l'it'-.?'     i
!3§*i_B
U»
-«
IftrW-
Santa Claus
IS IN FILL 0 HAHGE OF
I'lioue
Phono
ana
THIS STORE
TOVLAND is in FULL SWING
DRUMS, PIANOS, TRAINS,   ERECTOR SETS,   AKEO-
rl.ANI.S nml HUNDREDS OF MECHANICAL TOYS TOO
NUMEROUS TO MENTION
BOOKS and BOOKS
BRIGHTON HOY SEMES. HANI II Mill. SERIES) HOY
SCOUT KI.KII.Ni AMI All, KINDS OF HOYS AND IIIIII.S
 PICTURE BOOKS IN LINEN COVERS
GAMES
llojiil Parcheesi,    I.lillll,   I |is nml Dim lis   initio Stirrer,
ItiiM'linll. Iliic.ki'lli'. I'Iiii.  I'iiiik. Himlinif, anil  llumlri'ils
ol' oilier |iii|iuliir itiimi's
WONDERFUL DISPLAY OP CHRISTMAS HOX HANDKERCHIEFS SUITABLE POR CHILDREN, LADIES AND
 OBNTLEMEN AT REASONABLE PRICES
Christmas Stationery
In lii'iiuiiiul Hull}' H<>\.*n makes n dainty Gift,
 wo luivi' n complete linn now on tlUplay.
Sleds and Sleighs
(M'lt LARGE STOCK OF SLEDS IS NOW ON DISPLAY
 AT HOCK HOI TOM PRICES	
Dolls and Dolls
HANDSOME FRENCH IMPORTED   DOLLS   NOW   ON
DISPLAY, WITH SLEEPING EYES AND REAL HUMAN
HAIR,  FROM 85c. to 1N.IMI
Everyone In Welcome Here lo Look Over Our Offerings
MAIL ORDEfiS  PROMPTLY FILLED
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE
PHONE SSS
PHONE Ml

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