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Cranbrook Herald Feb 29, 1924

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V O Ll) SI E    2 «
N i' ii ii i: it   i
Against I.W.W.
Liiinii.'r i'<iiii|iiiiilcs Take Lcirnl
Slc|is To I'r.'v.'iil Inter.
terence Al Cnm-ia
Log Slips Iii 1'iilmiilluir.t Jury
Cnniiiil (lei I'niiiiiiii.iiis
Venllcl At lni|iilry
Eastern B.C.
, www.sw^vyvA .va-at,
A nuw element was Injected into
thu Btrlke situation horo on Tuosday.
with tho granting ot un Injunction by
Judge Thompson to live lumber companies ot Hu! district, against the 1.
W. W. ll. W. Fterchmor made Uio np*.
pltoatlon for nn Interim injunction,
which wan granted, on bohalt ot the
B. C. Spruce Mills; the Otis Staplos
Lumber Co., Wycliffe; the Crows Nest
Pass Lumber Co., Warduer; the Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.; and the Baker
Lumber Co. The persons named particularly in the Injunction were Messrs. Jack Sampson and Jas. L. Peterson, both well known members of the
local strike committee, tho former being described us the secretary of the
Cranbrook branch of tho loggers' union, and ihe latter as tho chairman of
tho loggers' strike committee. They
were sued as on their own behalf and
on behalf of all other members of the
said Lumber Workers' Union, No. 120.
of the I. W. W. The defendants, and
any others acting hy tholr authority
or on their behalf are restialned until
the 5th day of March next, at 10.30
a.m„ or until such time as any motion
to be made on that day to continue this injunction shall be heard
and disposed of. from watching or besetting, or causing to be watched or
beset, the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company's stations at Wardner. B.C,,
Colvalll, B.C., and Bull River, B.C.,
and points on the Great Northern
Railway at Elko and elsewhere, and
the stations, track.*, and crossings of
tho said railways in tho province of
British Columbia, or the works or
premises of the plaintiff, or the approaches thereto, or the places of
residence, or any place where they
may happen to bo. of any workmen
employed by, or proposing to work
for the plaintiffs, for the purpose of
persuading or otherwise preventing
persons from working for the plaintiff, and from procuring any persons
who may have or may enter into contracts with the plaintiffs to rommitt
a breach of such contracts.
Priday last whnt was called a
"peaceful demonstration" was carried
out when the local striking lumberjacks aboul eighty strong took n train
for Lumberton, for the purpose of
showing to those at work at that phi.
that the strike was still on. The
party returned on the 6.10 train.
Another demonstration ol lhe same
kind was made on Tuesday.
Monday tho ranks of the working
lumberjacks were further augmented
with an arrival of men from the prairies. The noon train carried two
extra flrsi close coaches to accommodate them. One car was detached
nt Colvalll, the men In it bring hilled
fnr the CfOWS Nest PftSS Lumber Fo.
at Wurdiu-r. The other cur wiih picked up on arrival nt Cranbrook by
another engine and whisked away to
Wycliffe. half the number tn this car
being taken on there while the remainder were taken to Lumberton
The Btrlktng lumberjacks outside of
doing a llttlo Shouting, made no attempt tn get ti* the men at their point
of destination. On Monday there wns
rumor that the men were taking a
strike vole to determine whether they
wished Iii continue tho active state
Ot strike or to "carry the strike to
tllO Job" this belli); tho term Used by
Ihe l.WW. for going back to work.
With thom they are always on strike,
an to Hpeak, their unceasing opposition to Iho employers being one of the
fundamental principles of their union
or constitution,
I'.-   mum,.iii   i    n      ':\\l . ,5.   nil
IComiitfi Events!
Saturday morning just at tho commencement of work nt camp No. 12,
of tlio linker Lumber Co, at Wardner,
Milton Hayman was a victim of an
accident whereby he lost his lire, Il
appears that the unfortunate man wan
unloading a sleigh load of logs at tho
skid way hy tho pond when for some
reason ho went, around to the back of
the load. While here, the teamster,
Richard Hamilton who was also helping to unload, loosed tho wrapping
chain which apparently had been hoi
ding a log nt the top of the other
logs. 'Hits log instead of rolling toward the skldway fell back on to Hay
man, striking him on the head, the
blow causing a fracture of the skull
from which death resulted soon after
his arrival at the hospital at Cranbrook. He never regained consciousness to the tlmo of his death.
So far aa Is at prosent known the
deceased waa a married man 27 years
of age with two of a family, who with
their mother, live in Nova Scotia. He
had worked in the district for some
time, the rumor circulated that he
was a greenhorn at logging being
without foundation.
On Tuesday, Coroner Dr. MacKinnon
held an Inquest as to the cause of the
death of tho said Milton Hayman, the
members of the jury called being
Joseph Brault, C. J. Lewis, George
Niblock, J. L. Peterson, R. Potter and
W. Ratcliffe. After being duly sworn
C. J. Lewis was elected foreman.
The first witness called was Richard W. Hamilton who is engaged as
a teamster with the Baker Lumber
Co. On the morning in question he
was at the landing with a load of logs
and assisted in unloading. The sleigh
which had apparently Iieen left stan.
ding at tho platform from the night
before was loaded with logs which
were held with side posts and chains,
Tho posts extend about four feet
above the bunkers and When the logj
nre loaded to about tho top of the
posis. chains are put across the load,
doing together the posts which are
opposite to one another. Around the
whole load in the middle is placed the
wrapping chain binding them all
ojieiher. On top of this again more
loss are loaded to tighten and lock
the load. Previous to the accident
the top logs hud been unloaded and
lhe wrapping chain loosed, The wit
ness testified that the free end of thte
chain was across the load, and had to
be thrown back and free of the load
so that the rest of the Ions could be
Unloaded. While pulling this chain
nick up on to the logs to throw tt over, he noticed the i eceased passing
around the load at some distance
away, He was min* that Hayman
COUld see what he (the witness) was
doing. The deceased told witness
Hint he was looking for nis cant-
hook. Witness pulled the chain back
ihu-- loosening the tension on the
part of tlie chain over the load. This
apparently wns sufficient to free n
lop big and allow it to drop down on
tlie deceased, who was, unknown to
him. behind the load, lie stated that
the deceased had tripped the load,
He claimed that the method employed
was tlie ordinary method employed on
such work. The log that slruck the
deceased was a green tnmurnc 12 feel
long and 14 Inches at tbo top. Upon
cross examination the witness snlil
he was asked to do the work that bo
was doing nt Ihe tlmo of tbo accident
He claims thai so fnr nn he knew the
company did nol provide trip chains
;ii ihe landing. In answer to the
question whether logs wore loaded
on lhe wrapper he claimed they were,
also Hint bo was lu the habit of driving tho team and also using the hook.
Roliert Hamilton who was working
forty paces away, hoard his brother
call and came to the assistance. He
found tho man on the ground beside
the load, he and his brother picked
him up and carried him to the camp,
Boards at Nelson-i
Sessions Deul With Hatters of
Moment   Affecting   Entire
KiEiit.'iui)   District
llChildren's Play
ls Pretty Show
.v-VA-Av^AftVA-ASV-^i^ivinrrsN Chrysanthemum"
Tne regul
Worn in's in
  IK, <f I1   li..
Thirty-eight delegates   from    alne 11924, .■*  ::
hoards of irado were present  at tlii*j,[U. District
annual   meeting    of    the  Associated
Hoards of Trade   of   Eastern British
Columbia, heing held at Nelson this
w ck. Cranbrook had a representation of three, W. H. Wilson, N. A. Wal
linger, M..P-P.. the local member, aud
J. P. Guimont.
At tho opening of the convention on
Tuesday, Noble Blnns of Trail, the
president for the past year, gave an
address on the work accomplished,
and the problems to be tackled in the
near future. He referred particularly as an inauspicious event lo the inroad of tho I. W. W, into the Kooten
ays. deprecating tho slogan ot this
organization—"Workers ot the world,
unite! You have everything to gain
and nothing to lose!" and called upon the governments not to let unchallenged this menace to the industrial
well-being of the Kootenays He nn,
nounced that an invitation had he
received from the Consolidated Company to visit the plant at Kimborley
this summer, and thought it would be
well to organize this excursion, and
at the same time hold a meeting of
the board at Cranbrook. Cranbrook,
Windermere and Creston boards had
recently affiliated with the associated boards.
Fred A. Starkey, the commissioner
for the associated boards, gave a very
comprehensive report ot the output
of tl e Kootenays for last year, emphasizing particularly the expansion of
the mining industry, pre-eminent am
ong which was the huge output from
Trail to the value of over eleven million dollars. The lumber Industry
and farming activities were also touched upon by the Commissioner, In an
address which waa full ot sensible
optimism and practical suggestions.
By resolution the associated hoard-
decided to back tbe proposed additional water storage for the West Kootenay Power Co,, which is planning
big expansion at Bonnlngton to keep
pace with the development at Trail.
This was endorsed with a proviso that
navigation on the I-ake ts not interfered with, nor the use of the Kootenay Flats near Creston for cutting
Uay each year.
Another resolution urged upon the
provincial government the wisdom ot
building the link in the trans-provin-
ial highway via Hope and Princeton
as soon aa the financial conditions
arranted It.
Another resolution asked the dominion government to consider the abolition of the receipt tax and a reduction of the cheque tax to two cents
for any amount.
Several resolutions relating to improvements In the Slocan district
were put before the boards and carried.
An important resolution rolatlug lo
mining urged that the income tax imposed upon mining companies he redid to one-half that Imposed on other industries, on account of the unusual ha7«irds mining is exposed to
After some discussion this was curried.
r monthly meeting t,r the;
1 uu- will be held in the|
1. on Tuesday. Miii" li 4th.
'clock.    Mi". -Angus  Hay.
Agriculturist, -.'Mi give ul
p: 1 ■ "ii "Planting a Garden, snd Its
Care." As this i" en interesting sub-
ji t Ior this ii M* of the year it is
hoped u fail ;;'.; in dance will be there.
Mrs. T. Cooper will s.ng a;.;! Mrs. It.
W. Edmondson and Miss Olive Simp-
son will render a duot. Afternoon
tea will also he served.
I'u*   On   Most   SiH-c.'ssfully
Prldftj nnd Saturday I.nst
The whist drive nud social evening
given by the Women's Institute ut ihe
K.P. hall for its members and their
husbands, was held on Monday, fourteen tables of whist being in play.
Mrs. Hartley took tho ladles' first aud
Mrs. H. Moore, conso.ution; Mr. Drew
wns the fortunate gentleman and Mr.
Chas, Emslie was awarded the consolation. At the conclusion' ot the
drive a short program of music was
rendered. Mrs. Xorgrovo and Mrs. J.
Thompson rendered a duet, "Love's
Young Dream is Old" and responded
with an encore "Sweet and Low.'
Mrs. T. Cooper made her first appear
ance as a soloist and delighted everyone with her solo "Juat A Year Ago'
and as nn encore gave "Good Night."
Dainty refreshments were then in
order and wero served by some of the
members. A short dance concluded
the evening. Mrs. Edmondson giving
hor services. Mr. H. McGill acted as
floor manager.
Through the instrumentality of R.
P. Moffatt, of Moffntt's Variety Store,
a Chickering grand piano has been
loaned to the Auditorium for the Foi
lies' Leap Yeur dance, which is being
hold on Friday of this week. This
§2,000 Instrument arrived, from Lethbridge this week, and has been taken
to the Auditorium for tho Follies'
lance. There Is a proposal being
considered for the Oddfellows to take
over the instrument and add it to tlie
Auditorium equipment in placo of the
upright instrument which hns been
doing duty there for tlie past few
Production for the year 1923 was
over $11,000,000, declared the speaker
and the company hoped to do still
belter In 1924. Of the above production over $7,000,000 worth of the product went out of Canada. If this amount could-he doubled in the next few
years it would be well for the country
unl Uie Kootenays.
Ho went on to refer to the burden
of luxation. The Consolidated was
asked to pay from SlOO.000 to $450,000
in taxes. Prior to the war the taxes
would not be one sixth of what they
cro today. It WOs discouraging to
he burdened with this amount, hut
the only way to stop taxation was to
stop government expenditure. If this
was not done taxation would over
whelm the people.
This year the Consolidated company
hoped   to  increase   the   tonnage   put
Another resolution sought tojthrough  the  Kmberley   concentrator
allow  tho exemption of Interest paid to .1000 tons per day.
on borrowed capital from taxation.
It wns also recorded by resolution
that earnings reinvested as capital In
any business should be exempt from
in tho election of officers held for
tho coming year, Noblo BinnB of Trail
wns ro-elected president, and F. A.
Starkey as commissioner.   I. U. Poole [Right Honorabl
of Nelson is again vice-president.
In the course of an address on
the mining industry In the evening,
Mr, J. J. Warren, president ot the
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.,
gave some Idea of the extent of the
operations of the company and Its
subsidiaries in the Kootenays.
During the year 1923, Mr. Warren
The associated boards also endorsed a very strong resolution in regard
to the activities of tho I.W.W. In the
Kootenays, with an amendment calling also for provincial action.
As finally adopted it asked "That
the Associated Hoards of Trade of
Eastern British Columbia petition tbe
the Prlmo Minister
Many people who attended the per
formaiices last Friday and Suturday
1 pin on liy the Junior Musical Society
, expressed surprise that such n degree of finish should be shown, espec-
ially In lhe singing and general ef-
fect: and as many more are quite free
In their admiration of the result of
the work which has been carried on
during the past two or throe months
by Mr. O. E. Bower among tlio school
children. The performances were
the outcome of tlie movement undertaken liy Mr. flower to glvosome time
10 musical work at the central school,
alongside which hns grown up the
work of tho Junior Musical Society
orchestra, which corlalnly gavo
good account of itself. The splendid
results were upparent to all and
made a good argument tor those who
think that the lack of a definite el
inentary musk course on tho school
curriculum is one of Its most oh
vious  shortcomings.
Tho attendance at both perfon.ian*
ces was vory gratifying, especially on
tho second evening, when there was
only standing room available. This
interest on the part of the parents
should undoubtedly act as an encouragement for any similar undertaking
In the future.
The first purt of the program consisted or two numbers by the orchestra, which surprised the audience
with tho degree of precision and ein-
pliasis they had attained, and made lt
hard to realize that tt was Juvenile
hands on the instruments. They also
presented two Intermission numbers
between tlie acts of the play, and a
march at the close of the program,
which were likewise of really high order. Twelve little girls and twelve
llttlo boys from the first three grades
in school gave action songs ln the
first part of the program also, aad
carried them off exceedingly well.
On this part of the program also was
a violin solo by Jos. Dlebolt, the leading instrumentalist in the orchestra,
and ho gavo a thoroughly creditable
rendering of Hadyn's "Serenade," for
which he earned very generous applause und gave an encore number.
Princess Chrysanthemum" is
exceedingly pretty Japanese operetta, with a lively plot, and gave the
Appearance of one of the tales from
the fairy story books being taken out
of the covers and enacted In life on
1I10 stage. The story was unfolded
in sprightly songs and choruses, and
ill of the dozen or so principals entered with real zest into their
parts, making the development of the
story easy and pleasant, to follow.
There were some fifty or so minor
characters, Impersonating the sprites,
fairies, attendants and populace, and
in their bright costumes gave an animation to tho play that made It one
of tbe prettiest spectacles seen here.
The emperor What-for-Whl was a
very gracious and haughty monarch
by turns and the choosing ot a bride
for his beautiful daughter, the Princess Chrysanthemum, is the story around which the play fs built. She
loves tlie dashing Prince Ho-Tru. who
returns her affection, but there Is a
rival In the field In the person of tlu
artful and scheming Prince So-SH,
who almost pays the penalty for interfering with the course of trut
lovo. Saucer Eyes is the wizard cat
whose black mnglc is invoked by llu
Prince So-Sll to abduct her and
hold her prisoner till she consents to
he his.     Saucer-Eyes was   a   sreat
Increase   Of   But    Two    Mills
Despite Heavy Unavoidable
MCll col
. when
A special meeting
board wus held on the 22nd ir
estimates for the year were
down. The point which haa occuplei
the attention of tho board for n long
time is the finishing of the ne** loom
at the Central School.
The chairman reported progress In
reference to the plans and specifications for the completion of tbe four
rooms and the furnishing of iwo In
the upper part of the now addition
and suggested a considerable saving
could be made by putting in a wall 111
stead of folding doors between the bs*
cond and third rooms as culled for in
the plans, tho Intention being then thai
the two rooms would be available for
use as an auditorium when required,
It was moved by Trusteo Henderson,
seconded by Mrs. Miles thnt the plans
bo altered accordingly, and they have
now been forwarded to the superintendent of education for the necessary
alterations to bo approved.
Mrs. Richmond who is tn charge of
tho Kootenay Orchards school will receive tlie usual bonus of $26.00 for extra work done.
Tenders were received for the proposed flro escape at tho high school as
follows: Salnsbury & Ryan $222; Jones & Doris $238;    O. It. Leask $896
Board of Trade
Opposes I.W.W.
Seeks Suppression of Activities
of Outlawed Body; Govern-
menl Asked to Acl
floUowlni  • imple ot other or
ganized bodies la British Columbia
and Alberta, thi I ranbrook Board of
Trade al Its nn etlug on the 22nd Inst.,
passed the I [lowing res ilution.
w HER1 ot the lumber-
■vorkera East Ko tenay district
tor -t number of
'" '" the -■ Rson of the
."i;r **'■ ■'■■■ : itire   that   the
sot out ol the woods;
VNi' WHEREAS laid strike has
heen orgi ...   irganiiatton
"'■"'* a as tho 1       ■ irkers ot
tbe World:
ami WHEREAS the said organisation, known as the Industrial Workers of the World, has In the past in
the United statu of America, been en-
gaged lu pn : Uganda work which has
resulted In acts ol open hostility to
all duly , .' 1 m 1 utaoriUes in tbo
aid United I I ■■ America'
AND WHKRBAS the said orgnntta-
lon Is ■ ocouraging and fostering dls-
ontent among employe* 1 against employers with the object ot changing
social organluulon ot the Domin
ion of Canada:
AND WHEREAS    tali Board of
Tho contract was awarded to Sains- Tra'' Ue pinion that legltim-
bury & Ryan.
At a prevous meeting
of the hoard
the salary of Mlsa F. Paul was raised
to the local minimum standard of $110
per month, and Miss I, M Fleury was
given an increase of $5 per month to
ate trades unii are In thi best Interests t'f the em. loyer and employed
BE IT RESOLVED that the Cranbrook Board of Trade send a representation to the government of the Do-
bring her salary on a par with thut in|minio '    '•■'*"■<- It* atten-
slmllar grades at the central, and also In conslderaton of extra pupils co
ot Canada to take such effective nnd
Immediate measures as mny be neces-Utuge personage and carried out the
sary to glvo full protection to any diabolical schemes against the prin-
and all men willing nnd desiring to cess With true feline artfulness.    It
work under existing working conditions and wages In the affected dis*
trlcts; that the Industrial Workers of
the World he declared an illegal organization in Canada, and that iinmo'
was Moonbeam, the queen of the fair
ies who came to the rescue of the se.
parated lovers, even after the prin-
cess had lost the magic ring, which
fortunately the prince     her     lover
lion 10 the harm that hs« been done
to the lumber workers and the lum-
ming Into her classes. At the last |ber indus'r>' *'■*' l-■* present strike, or-
two meetings of the board applications i*aniied b>' •*■ industrial Workers ot
were received from all the centra! thfl WorW' **westuiK the said Gov-
school teachera but four for increas- *rnraeiu lo •*»*« fclll-h steps as It may
os In salary, the four exceptions be-,'ltem ***>■*•-*'•■ > ' prevent a similar
Ing Miss White. Miss Magee. Mrs jdiariJP'*0It ot **« industry ot the coun-
Wesley and Miss Henderson. The com-1try ln {mure and pm an end l0 the
munlcations were all filed. i activities of an organization which la
Since the beginning of the school; detrimenlal :rt lhG Mdal aIld P°UU"
year 76 new pupils have been taken in-;caI we*far« oi th« Uominiou ot Canto the receiving classes wheh makes iada*
very obvious the problem the board     The a0OTe "»!«*» has heen for-
has In regard to accommodation (warded to tiie Hon. Minister of Lab-
The estimates for the vear as fin-'01"- 0tlawa- Hon- J- •«■ King, Ottawa,
ally settled on by the board are t0 go'Hon" *" M" M&''--0*'- Attorney-General,
Victoria. B<\. J. Ij. McXlven, Deputy
Minister of Labor, Victoria, and to the
.Associated Boards of Trade, Nelson.
before the council as below, calling
for a levy of 28 mills as against 2»;
last year:
Teachers' Salaries      $3.1.446.00
Janitors' Salaries 	
Medical  Inspection   .
Secretary's Salary  ...
School  Supples         1,200.00
Furniture and Fixtures   ..
.Vater, Light & Phono 	
Insurance  j	
Oomplettng four rooms, Fur
nlsh 2 Rooms Upper
New Addition	
Otto Gray of the Kootenay Telephone Lines, waa op*.-rated on at the
hospital on Thursday morning of this
week for appendicitis, and is doing as
,.,,', mi well as can be expected at tht time of
3.000.00 ?oinf: ,,J ',:'--    _
:'"" . A. Paftoll, working at the Staples
Lumber Company, came in to the hospital on Tuesday with a slight cut on
the leg It was reported that this man
was nearly killed but there was abso-
405.00 ,
1.SOO 00 (
120 00 juteiy qq f.-undaton for the circulation
of any such report
Less Gov't Grant
Yum-yum  ..
Prince So-Tru
Prince So-Sli  .
.  Phyllis Thompson
    Jessie Brown
  Owen Slye
.... Eraser MacKay
  Nora Mile-
Madeline Woodman
and placing him on blankets carried, said    the    great    work    taken    indiate action he   taken   to   rid   this found again.     When Saucer-Eyes is
country of tho agents ot this annr-imade prisoner and made to reveal at
chistlc organization who seek to dis-'whoso behest she has been plotting,
rupt and destroy Ihe Industrial life'Prince So-SH almost meets his fate,
him to a car.   Ho thought at the time hand was the completion of the Sulli-
Frlday Fob. 29; Follies'   Leap   Y
Dance at the Auditorium.
Friday, Feb. 29: CJl.C. Novelty Dance
ut the Recreation Club.
Monday, Mnr. 3: Annual Tennis Club
Dance at the Parish Hall.
Sat. March 8: "Jiggs" Supper given hy
boyH of Marlon Oliver Mission Hand,
at Presbyterian Schoolroom.
Monday, March 17: St. Patrick's Day
Masquerade Ball, given by tha O.
W. V. A. at the Auditorium.
he was already dead.
The Jury deliberated over two and
one half hoim on the matter. The
evidence iu most of their minds showed thnt death was due to purely accidental causes. Legal opinion was obtained as to whether it was contrary
to tho law to load above the side pOBts
and this showed that it waa not. This
affected the vote ot one of two of the
Jurors who wore holding out against
a verdict of death hy accident. When
a vote waa taken it stood five for a
vordlct of accidental death, with one
disagreeing on the ground that he
considered the men were working
short handed. 1 Coroner MacKinnon
slated that It was the first time In
his experience that he had had to record a verdict that was not unanimous. The attorney-general will be
so informed.
van mill under the supervision of S.
O. Blaylock, general manager ot the
C" nsolldated. The mill was recognized the continent over and has been
investigated and studied by the Minerals Separation Company of New
York. These experts had stated the
mill in Its construction and practice
of treatment to be the greatest In the
world, declared Mr. Warren, and the
credit for this was due to Mr. Blaylock and his staff.
Referring to the Sullivan mine, Mr.
Warren stated that the company would
be able to maintain their present op-
orations for the next 20 or 25 years,
"Steady progress In tho Kootenay
will make lt one of the greatest mining producing areas In ths continent
of North America More we are
through," said Mr. Warren, "but we
and welfare and prosperity of our people.
"And we humbly petition the attorney-general of the province of British
Columbia to Instruct all provincial
police departments of East and West
Kootenay to see that each and every
man who Ls willing to work under!beam. To-to, Yum-yum.   Du-du
existing wago scnles and conditions Tu-llp mnde a pretty sight   as
be given their protection from the bo- assisted their mistress in her work of
called leader or leaders of this nefar- happiness.    Tho llttlo Golden Butter-
but is saved by the magnanimity of
the prloess, now happy in being reunited to her Prince So-Tru. Top-
Not the court chamberlain was always on hand to carry out the whims
and wishes of the emperor, and the
bevy of pretty fairies attending Moon-
ions organization, which has been driven from the country south of us nnd
which Ib apparently of the opinion
that this provlnco affords fertile
ground for the seeds ot discontent nnd
unrest, therefore we respectfully urge
upon the nttorniy-general to take immediate acton on what we consider a
most serious and deplorable situation."
fly mude a very pretty entry as the
song made mention of hor.
Tho principal parts In the operetta
wero taken   by   the following children;
Princess Chrysanthemum, tho Ein-
poror'B daughter.. Mildred Bridges
Emperor What-for-Whl., Wm. Wolfs
Princess* Attendants:
Saucer-Byes, thi* wizard cat
Nancy Nlsbet
Top-Not. the court chamberlain       Dan   Brake
Golden Butterfly   Barbara Salter
The first scene and the last were
laid In the garden of the emporor,
und the second was at the cave of
Inky darkness, whither the princess
had been carried off by Saucsr-Byss
The stage arrangements, including the
lighting effects were very carefully
worked out, and tended to show up to
best advantage the pretty costumes
and stage setting. To provide costumes of this kind tor between sixty
and seventy perfotmers Is no light
task, but the work must surely have
been considered well-expended energy when the added effectiveness they
mado waa so apparent.
The orchestra provided th'* accompaniment to the play very creditably,
with Miss Evelyn Anderton at the pi-!
nno. Outside of Mr. Bower, as musl-'
cal director. Miss Anderton was the'
only grown-up associated with he
presentation of the program.
The orchestra consisted of eighteen
young people, as follows:
Violins — Jos. Dlebolt (Principal),
Dorothy Bridges, Don Burton, Josephine Demlchel, Jack tnd  Margaret 1
Labor at last rules Englahd.
Ramsay MacDonald, shown above,
is the new Premier, succeeding
Stanley Baldwin.
donald, Colvin McBurney, Willie
Spence, Duvid Weston, Bob and Mar-
ret Willis; Flute, Jean Ward; Drums
Ray Ilrown; Piano Audrey Collier.
A pleasant surprise awaited Mr.
Henderson, Qeorge Kemball, Roy Lin-1 Bower at Ihu conclusion   ot tho lost
Mil. Mary asncDonsld.   Willie Mac
{Continued on page two) 1
tf iPl ff***7'*
it.i.mk rinks i.i:\vi:
EVENTS   i\     HAM)
Suit Ico Prevented   Ail   Finals
Being Plnyedat Letiiuridgej
Coal Citj Kinks Do Well
uta arising in  the
Friday, February 99th, 1024
an attempt'
n lhe future
•idge Herald j
ould ba su-
uml should consult nobody as
draws except themselves. They
.vi.oae should uot be curling in the bonspiei
No games should be In progress uf-
r one o'clock   iu   the morning, or
arted before eight on any morning.
rink should   be   called upon to
nore thnn four games a day.
entry list of over 32 rinks in 5
'ii sheets of ice for the
ix days.
co hours   per draw   gives nice
i all games to sturt on
Apcal Happem^
• made in the
t a more hit-
draws   ought
by the fourth
\ NOTES ?:"'•'•" VT"
J *Z  Inwards the l
Mr. Willi,-in Fulton had the mis
fortune to break some ribs a tew
days ago wliich has compelled him to
bamings vlBlted his home
mes wus Iiurried to Cranbrook last week with an infected hand
which lias turned lo blood poisoning,
Mr. J Taylor and II. Ferguson were
looking up votes in Ihe district last
week; the Liberals are begfuning j
tholr campaign early.
The blue birds and robins have ar-[
rived in groat number; our corres-l
pondent picked some crocuses last
iveok, so spring is here.
Some change should
Interprovincial to make
ores ting event.
The consolation cup
io commouco to operati
The boil spiel Bhoultl he supported hy
represented, financially on
usis of membership.
January     should   he   the bonspiei
All entries should he in by the Saturday preceding.
Score cards should be used and roll came.
Outside attractions should    not lie
iwed to interfere with the bonspiei
Miss •".■ Manning who slipped ou Si-
cn Street one Sunday several weeks
ago, and broke her ankle in three
places, has left tho Kootenay Lake
general hospital. She hopes to he
able to resume her school teaching by
lhe first of April. — Nelson News.
Every Share Owned by
President and Employees
Judge Thompson left for Fernie on
Mr F.. s. MePherson, vice-president
of the Spokane International, passed
through tha city on Saturday on his
return to Spokane In the Qeneral
Manager's car "Kiipertsliind."
Jus. Henderson, of Jaffray and Big
Sand Creek, was a visitor iu tho city
on Monday, He reports things quiet
at J-ilfray at present, but Is expecting things to liven up at Sand Creek
when iim auto traffic logins.
Jos. CMgerich arrived homo from
Kimberley on Saturday night, suffer,
lug from some broken hones In bis
hand, which he sustained in a recent
fall In the mine al that point—Kaslo
Kooleiiuiaii. |
Hot ween eighty and one hundred
men passed through Golden on Monday lo go lo work In the camps at
Donald. Latest reports are to the effect thai these camps are now practically up to lull strength.—Golden
It is understood that a number of
names are receiving prominent mention for tho position of standard-bearer ln this riding for the Provincial
Party in the approaching general
itlon. These include ones from
Field, Windermere and Golden.™Golden Star.
Fiery Oi'lice lifts (die
"I'd lilte to know ono thing—" began ,
llio office bore. J
"Well, don't you?" interrupted the,
busy worker.
From lii-t small Now vVestmlo-
at ci SI ure, Chuln Now Numbers
i.icirn, llclug .situated at Vancouver. Nuuulmo, New Westminster, < 'lillliwuck, Kamloops,
Merrill, lemon, liclmviiu, f'eii-
titinn, liaij and Cranbrook
Over waited Ltd. hi
incorporated under b
s   count ly been
Urltish Col u in-
UIHUlllKHtloll    Ut
.•- + -:.^..•i.;..*..;.^..;.^.^.V.*,.>.*..:..;..;..j.A.>.;..;..:..:, <
White Help Only Is K.mployed. •>
Yuu will find litis CaiY a Homey  X |
X     l'luce lo Enjoy Your Meals      ll
I    ALEX. HURRY -   Prop. I
iiuaa    success    of . ..
in 1U1& Mr. It. U. Ki'bl opened the
llrst Overwnlteu store In New Westminster—Juat a small, holo-ln-the-
wail store. i- reel iiuni.i{jf: by au
feet iiipth,
li was hero Mr, Kiud,
now prenl'
mi -if ihu new llmlliMl ci
impany am
The old reliable remedy for rheumatism, neuralgia, sore throat and
Host Liniment Made
Ml -I.-;,
' think il I lie In.-.-.. J.hii-
uii-nt made."
Mlnard'i l ailment
stwayi rWci sntli*
fuciion. Por nny
ache or jmiii. It
gives Instant relief.
Minard's Liniment
Co., Limited
Ynrtiiouili,   -   -    N.s
believed thai tho public
wuuiu rise un ami wholeheartedly
support any store in which a good
grade ul food products waa iimi'iled
un a cash nasls nt prices unit were
markedly below tbe usu.tl; and tbe
public onl respond wiih ;i readiness
thai proved some tiling wanting
somewhere tn the old style or store
The Over wal tea (jo. branched out
m order to take advantage of the
sound business rule ->i buying in
largo quantities and giving tiie cub*
toniet' ibe benefit of the saving—an
..l.l policy on a new basf*}.
Tin; problem to lie solved was how
io retain the Individual Ity and personality of the slnglo-atoro grocer
wllh ibe buying power of the proposed large organisation.
Tli if    was    done   by   co-o[ier;itli.ii;
each manager has a largo financial
Hliiire in Uie profits of the business
umier bis management, ami every
employee, after six months' service,
Is allowed to purchase shares in any
ui the incorporated companies,
Tbe results have made for continuous happiness and prosperity
throughout the linn, employees icei
that in tiromiiiiiiK ibe interests ot
>y arc furthering
(Continued from Page Onej
performance when he was presented
by Mr. W. II. Wilson," on behalf of the
children, with ;i pair of cuff links, as
| a token of their appreciation of his
thoroughness and patience in training
them st. successfully. Mr. Bower
was taken completely by surprise,
and In replying stated he felt the results achieved fully compensated for
the effort necessary for such a production. The Hotary t'lub also put
into effect a happy thought when they
provided bugs of candy for the young
performers a tribute which they probably appreciated just as well as the
frequent applause they earned,
though they fully deserved both.
Tim value   of   such performances
lies uot merely iu the presentation of
a pretty spectacle on  the stage,  nor
yet  in  t'illiiiK the hull for two nights
in succession; but from tho fact that
the  children are being given  something   that   their educational course
does not call for,   ami    which they
would not otherwise be getting   were
it nol  for tills work now being done
fn connection with  ihe schools.      A
j Child  learns easily when young, and
to withhold music from any child, es-
fptcially if they have an aptitude for
i ft, fs to give them    fn    later years a
[cause for continul regret,     All children love music and will benefit from
being brought    into    contast with it.
Besides which it Is Bafe to say that
many parents were given a new  Insight into the capabilities of the chil
The White Spruce Lumber Co.,
which recently went into liquidation,
has issued a statement showing liabilities of approximately $..80,000. No
estimate of the possible assets has
yet been made. A number of Pernie |
business men are heavy creditors. A
meeting of the creditors is called for
Friday, February 29th, in Fertile.—
Fernie Free Press.
Hev. E. W. MacKay spent a duy In
Lethbridge this week, being the guest
of Supt. Flett on his visit to thut city.
Supt. Flett left on Monday for Lethbridge in his private car for a conference with the general .superintendent.
Mrs. 0. L. Staples passed through
iho city on Sunday and left on tho
noon train for Sun Diego, Col,, where
she will visit with her father, Mr.
Johnston, lor a tlmo.
Frank Doodson left mi Saturday on
hts   projected   visll     of    about  two
months  or bo    to    the Old Country,
ulso to take iu (he empire oxposl-
buIng  held  ihis year.      He will
make    his    headquarters   al    Vork,
hero his family Is residing.
Sunday evening al the Presbyterian
Church. Mr. Hogg, local c.P.ll. constable, gave a very affective rendering
of "King David's. Lament" for nn offertory solo. Mr. Hong fs u valuable
addition to the musical fraternity of
the city.
Tho Kootenay Garage, the homo of
tlio Chevrolet, have iu a now shipment of cars of that popular make.
Mr. Paulsen is proud of tho now model and will bo pleased to demonstrate
to anyone the many advantages of the
Chevrolet. There are many models
to choose from.
The Co-Operative
Swift Day,
Saturday, exarch 1st.
SWIFT CANADIAN CO. are demonstrating the
superior quality of their products assisted by
HOT nOUS and tea will be served FREE In the
afternoon between 2 nnd 5.
DON'T roitUKT the TIME, the PLACE and the IKIHS.
Cranbrook District Co-OperativeSoc.
-♦•♦■♦.>« ■>..».«,«,.+,
Tuesday evening at tho Presbyterian church Ur. .MacKinnon gave the
llrst of a series of lectures to the members of the C.G.l.T. class. The work
thut tho doctor in taking up Is the
St. John ambulance work and the class
It is understood that tho**C.P.R. has
completed arrangements for the construction of approximately thirty
miles of railway north from Beaver*,
mouth in connection with the scheme
for tho electrification of the mountain
division. The location lias already
been surveyed on the east side of the
Columbia river.—Golden Star.
tiii: ni:ATiii.it bulletin
Thermometer   ICi-udlug*   At
Cm nh rook
Mux. Min.
Fcbnillry  22   	
There will he no ice harvest at Mil
ror lake this winter. Continued mild
weather bus made it impossible to
cut ico und the project hay had to be
abandoned. Bright, sunshiny days
havo so honeycombed the ice that it
would  not  keep even should a cold
showed marked interest.,    It Is felt I"""" lora(! alo,,K ln "Bhten U,,ngs ""'
I We understand  lhat   mosl  of lhe  ice
supply i li is year will be brought  in
that tho classes will he of very great
benefit to the community. A junior
branch of the C.G.l.T. is now being
tt nml I
"Today "clown tin'ir own
■ton Ui Van»VM>»., .<m tuau own
many   nr   their buildinga  throughout
llnilsli Uuluiiil.lii, trunk's tii-iiij,' iliiiin-
claUy Interested In fmir Ceylon tea
Supplies arc drawn from tbe
world's markets, mul no one can tins
tate tu Over wal tea Ltd.. either in
matter or qunlity or prlco.
Tliey ore also the large*.I unni.rtcr*
in  Canada ot  Urlttsh*growti coffee*,
It is it point of particular pride.
shared by Mr Kfd.i and every over*
waitea co-worker, that thero is not
;i single riultaf Invested in the companies apart iron, tbelr own, .md no
outsider  can   nny  nny  of  thu com*
Fernie citizens extend their deep
sympathy to Mr. and Mrs. George
Appleynrd upon the death of their infant sou. which sad event took place
early Sunday morning. The child had
heen In perfect health the previous
duy, but early Sunday morning when
the mother went to the child it was
found dead, a blood vessel having
burst in its head, The body was taken
to Minneapolis for interment.—Pernie
Free Press.
dren in tbe presentation of "Princess plume may ho used if desired
Thus the public in protected by a
policy Cot independence which im»
over nnd over agnln worked to tbe
advantage ol Ovei wal tea customers
Chrysanthemum," Mr. Power as the
director of Uie Musical Society, has
more than justified the work he undertook at the school, and has set nn
exceedingly high standard for any
subsequent performances of this kind,
which it is sincerely hoped there will
It may ho true that here Is too,
ijiuch going ou iu Cranbrook for everybody's good, but this is the kind
of performance thero is plenty of
mom for.
The teachers of lhe Central and
South Ward Schools co-operated with
Mr Power in the later reheusals and
helped to put the finishing touches
on the play, assistance which was du
ly appreciated.
from Moyie Lake.—Kaslo Kooteuaiau.
It. (!. Parsons, of Golden, a former
member of the legislature for Columbia riding, was in tlie city on business for a duy or two over last weekend, and paid a friendly visit to the
Herald Ofllco. Mr. Parsons has been
a resident of the Golden district for
many years and still has big interests
there, lie reports tlio effect of the
strike iu that part of the East Kootenny is seen in the number of men,
on the streets at present, but the Col-
umb'a Valley Lumber Co.. the big
mil! there, is still able to carry on.
A campaign to secure settlers for
Canada in Great Britain, to settle on
the rich agricultural lands tributary
lo the Pacific Great Eastern railway
in Brltist Columbia is being launched
by the provincial government, according io an announcement made this
week. Canada and Britain will be
, i blanketed with advertisements telling of the possibilities of the Pacific
Great ICastern country. Land suitable
for dairying und mixed farming will
Mrs. (Rev.) F. V- Harrison and Mrs. | bo sold to settlers for about $3.00 an
Plans living; Made to Allow til'
Classes Being Taken to Kalr
For    This    Event
An important step taken by the executive of the New Westminster Pair
board in preparation for the 1924 ex-
lifbitioii, in the appointment of a committee to carry into effect certain
plans already under way to greatly
enlarge the scope of the junior judg
ing competitions which have become
such a prominent aud successful feature of the New Westminster Pair during the past few years. This is
tho event in which the three Cran-
brool: boys made such a good showing
last year running third In aggregate
points against the rest of the province.
Roughly, the scheme now being, put
under way Is on a basis of co-opera-   - - -■ —
tion with local organizations, such as son is expected for the sale of Ford
women's Institutes, farmers' inslitu-!and McLaughlin cars, To date seven
tea, boards of trade, etc, in every cars of these have been unloaded, a
community in the province. The boys number of which have already been
and girls in each community who take'delivered to new owners. The price
part iu local agrlcultmal education' of the Pord Is such now that they are
classes to be formed, will bo given within the reach of all. Tbe McLau-
the opportunity to win a trip to the jghltns they are showing are the height
fair, wliich will be made an annual;of perfection and from the sales al-
award to those who distinguish them-'ready made are apparently as popu-
selvcs In lines of study, chiefly in ag-Jiar as ever,
The local organization would raise'
funds in each community to pay the
travelling expenses of the selected
students, nnd the fair authorities will
formulate plans for providing accommodation on tho grounds for hoys and
In private homes for girls who enter
the competitions.
Harry Fyles who Is now running on
the main line, returned to Revelstoke
on Sunday after spending a few days
at his homo hero.
Mrs. A. S. Wan! returned on Friday
last from spending a week or so's visit with her daughter. Miss Irina, who
has been teaching at Elk Prairie, a
farming settlement south of Michel.
As indicated by the Hanson Garage
advertisement on page 5, a good sea-
The Herald has received a communication hearing ou a phase of the
strike situation and signed "Curiosity.*' This pnper does not make a
practice of publishing anonymous
letters, and must be furnished with
the author's name before tho letter
an he published, when the tiom-tie-
tiers for publication must beat „._
author's name, though not necessarily
for publication.
John Fin gal Smith left on Monday to
attend the annual meeting of the Anglican Women's Auxiliary diocesan
conference which was held at Trail on
Wednesday and Thursday this week.
Itoth ladies nre officers of the Auxiliary, Mrs. Harrison being Vice-President while Mra. Smith is secretary of
ihe Baby branch of the Auxiliary.
Stop overs were to be made at Nelson
on the way over. It Is expected that
the delegates will return home Sat
Jas. naniierman, dominion land agent, was in Golden last week when
final arrangements were made for the
opening of the sub-agency for dominion lands at that point. F. A. Estcy
has been appointed sub-agent. The
re-Opening of this office has long been
the wish of the local residents, as formerly all business hud to he done
through Revelstoke, and in the case of
application for homestead entry,
where personal application was required an unnecessary hardship was
entailed, h is expected thut much of
tho farming land adjacent to Golden
will shortly be filed on with the opening of the land offlce.
acre. A government representative
will aid settlers in selecting farms.
The provincial authorities will seek
the assistance of the Federal government In promoting the settlement
Monday afternoon a pleasing event
took place when tho Knox Church
Mission Hand was presented with the
banner thnt the band had won in com
petition with the other bands in the
Kootenays which was reported ln these
columns of last week. Mrs. H. L.
Grady who was leader of the hand last
year and to whom tho very creditable
showing of the band last year waa
largely due, made the presentation.
In doing so, she thanked the boys and
girls for the interest they had taken
in the work during her term of leadership and trusted thai all would do
their best this year to retain the coveted trophy. Tiiis would mean greater work lu the future as there wero
new bands coming lu that would he
doing tlieir host to capture Iho stun
dard from tho Knox hoys ami girls.
I        FARMERS
Mr. R. G. Newton's lecture at Wycliffe on March 5th, will deal especially with the methods adopted at In.
vermere in potato growing and improvement, emphasizing how by individual tuber selection, yields have
been Increased by 124 per cent. The;
series of lantern slides will cover all
phases of the work at lnvermere sta-j
tion as well as potato growing and
will bring the station to those unable
to go to It
00 YOU
IP so
Ilon't Pail To Seo Tho
BIG 22
At once, as thoy have a small
shipment ot CARPETS 4 IIUGS
of various sIzoh and excellent
quality, at prices away loss than
that at which Carpets wero ever
sold in Cranbrook
Armstrong Aie.      |>hone g22
will be received up to and including the 5th of March.
1924. for the construction of two Standard No. 2 Section
Houses. Plans and specifications can be seen nt the office of the Division Engineer, Canadian Pacific Hallway,
Cranbrook, B.C.
J. itoi.i:inso\,
l Division Engineer.      _
IiraMi^^ IT" .v, .     .   ■ •<■     ■'    ^
Says iho Trill News:-A subscriber has notiried ns of the arrival of
  .tho seed catalogues.    He soya the lo-
Mr. J. h, Walker was In receipt of mntocs nre just ns ripe and red us ev-
Intlor   tl.iu   -»i>   • "—    *»    •   '■-  "-     '■■■'■ .    .
a letter this week from Rev. 6, L.
Oowan, now of Pictou, Ontario, who
will be remembered by many in Cranbrook and tho district as having been
missionary at Wardner and Fort
Steele In 1908-9. and who also occupied tho pulpit lu the Presbyterian
church during the ministry of Rev. c.
0. Main und Rev. Thompson. In his
loiter to Mr. Walker. Mr. Cowan says:
"There used to he a stalwart elder in
Knox church, he played the pipes, bis
name was John Smith, I suppose he
fs dead now." We trust that Mr. Cowan Is not always as far astray In his
suppositions, since if tt ls John Pin-,
the huhbnrd si;tiash him the same
old croolt hi bin neck, the carrots
'have about the same degree nf corpulency us In the days of yore, nnd the
lowly union.' seem to linve lost none
of tholr fragrance It's also time,
tho News goe&.on, for Editor LOVO to
pick a buttercup, aud Tor editor Mc-
Dougall to announce the arrival ot
a perfectly good robin. These nre
the unfailing indications of spring-
but we aro patiently awniting bonspiei weather, the News laments. In
the meantime East Kootenny bents
them nit to tho banana belt, by put-
   .ting the pansies into blossom in Peb-
gal Smith that he Ib referring to, we runry, several residents reporting this
would be pleased to inform him that phenomena Ir. f.ddltton to wi'rh 3.
on tlio 15th of this month Mr, Smith T. Sarvis h.*> reported Booing :i renl,
passed his 77th birthday and Is Btlll llvo chipmunk, and crocuses have beon
very much alive, and as for the pipes picked in Fort Stcole. Dut to call
ho can still hold hts own with the rest these phenomena, might make folks
of them when occasion demands It. think this weather Ib something uu-
Mr. Cowan te many years too lOontiHunl. Why go to California to mlsa
with hli supposition It Is hoped. such balmy weather.
February 29
Newest Novelties in Millinery
Suits and Coats
cTHcCREERY BROS, j Friday, February 201 li, 1021
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(licensed uj Pro*. flo.l.)
Maternity and Uenarui Nunlng
Terms MudernL
JIBS. A. CBAWFCUD,   Matron.
Otrden Avenue     - Phone 258
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
ffffffffffff.V.'.V.'eVf.Vfe^iiiiniiirimi Senterabsr 1923. al  which
5.      i   11 M D r* n T r-t M       5 only twelve prospective members were
IVI b t K I UIN       ;• present, so tl rganljntlon lias in-l
Ciiine 5ji,rea»ed Its membership over l r
n I r O j ci :u  in i.'ss than ie six months period.]
Miss  Phyllis  Lhvelley     eutertuliifcd
ton of her little friend, last Thursday
■^ Thu  membership  committee   is  very
; optimistic  and  hopes    to    have the I
j Lodge continue to grow in the future |
ins rapidly ns it has Bince It wns fir^t I
afternoon,    the    occasion  being  heri.    ,,.,,,.      ,    .
,,   . , I instituted in Lumberton.
seventh   birthday.    The   youngsters. __
spent    the  time  playing  games    at     -,.    .   .. i, i . ,
,, ,  ,, ,      ,   ,        , ,        Mr. a. S. Robertson, who Is employ-
vvhoh they enjoyed themselves to the! fl ,„ ,|le M      department, was1
lull,  mis form ot pastime only pre- ]o|Md by |]is ,,1|nj]v „„ .,.,„„.„,,„, ,„
pared Ihem for what was to como Ink, „.|](,k ^ L. p]ttnn|ng (ffl make „,  I
the form ot a sumptuous dinner whii h i ,-..,....,, *..,.... n,,..
tho ltttle hostess' mother hud prepar-
td fur lhe little lots
The parcel poBt party ot the Lumberton club which took place on Wed-
ii sdoy evening uml was a decided
success. Various contestB were held
during Hu* evening and there was
something doing all tho time. The 'Twas
umie guosBing contest  was  won by A
STICK   ~0    HOTHirtb
******************   SI |!|K I)  (THTAII.S ODT*
ARE S'lll.i. CARItlED ON
f Coluuilila Dleiiiber Takes Optimistic View nl' Outlook Fur
UMrict Generally
Beware of Imitations!
Unless you see the "Bayer Cross"!
on package or on tablets you are not
getting the genuine Bayer Aspirin
proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians over twenty-three
years for
Colds Headache
Toothache Lumbago
Neuritis Rheumatism
Neuralgia Pain, Pain
Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"!
only. Each unbroken package con-'
tains proven directions. Handy boxes!
twelve tablets cost a few cents, drug-!
gists also sell botles of 24 and 100.
Aspirin Is the trade mark (registered
ln Canada) of Bayer Manufacture of
Monoaceticacidester of Salyclllcacld.
While it is well known that Aspirin
means Bayer Manufacture, to assist
the public agninst imitations, the To-
blels of Bayer Company .vlll bo
stamped with their general trade
mark, the "Bayer Cross"
A special   meeting  nf LO.L.  2916
ns i.oi.* in thr Lumberton t'lub
rooms nn Tuesday ovonlng. Two new
mombore wore, admitted Into the order;,„„„,.,„„,. ,,„,„„ ,„ „„. ,ilm,     .,-,„,i ••,       ,„ a mgr0 , ,„„.,,, „,„. ,]ay
"""'''' '" Iee'i'm w.-r,. ihIv.iei- ; llMlsii. guessing contest  was  won by A rine old paraon preached,
ied  In  tbo work,    rhe membership Mr s,,m Wlin gton .rilis WM ,.,„„„_.\„,| tlioM were bis concluding words
il  Ills order  has  now  ranched   „.,,.„ „, ., ,m]1,,M. ,,„. „..„„,„,.. As for blB "specs" he reached
1,:""l!"""" ""•'" '"' '"'""'y-iiv whichLa llml  Sa]11 |MI| K mucu mU8lc mj..Mj. ,,„.„. Mmi,       thom nover
'/ " K '"" «">"»">™l''>> commit- ]l|a M||I  h0 he ttyera lh0| „ ,s       „
"*' l;"" "" J''""-v |,n" '■ Th0 ,lral all the resull ot wielding the paint Nor lei St. Nick entice,
Looting of Iho lodge   was   held   In „„,„„,   M|M Jessie Hunter woe the For. ss you know there's naught
 .  successful person in the advertising        below*,
mmsksmmmtaamkmw*km*mammaaikwmmaamm   contest, while Mrs. ,|. Walton was the   I'm   wine and cards and dice.
winner of the ladies' prize in tho auto The congregation ponderod,
guessing contest; Mr. Sanford Barter Many faces wore a smile,
winning the men's prize.   In this con- Of pure anticipation,
neotion some tine wanted  to know As ihey thought on this awhile,
which variety of car has the mean-1 An aged negro then arose,
est odor, a gasoline ear or a» Hmou-  In his voice a hopeful ring,
i sine car,   Thero were dances for all "Oh, parson, if what you say te true,
ages, and everyone enjoyed the wait- Oh. death, where Is thy sting.'"
jy.es, fox trots and square dances. The, —Kal McHop
I neat sum of fourteen dollars'and i
half wns realized from the s.:l. of th
parcels, which will go Into the club]    Miss Hit-he: "1 believe iho happiest
treasury. marriages are made by opposltes."
„ j    Suitor: "Yes, thirling;    just   think
Tho Lumberton Club is in receipt of uow ■"'"•' ' '"'"•"
.a very generous offer made by man-
^^ -        *| iiger    <1.    C.    Robson and Mr.  Paul
|C AQIf I O *#*•* Kllnesllver.      The radio set  which is
l\vif UlCll located  iu tiie clnb rooms has  long
^** j been  an acquisition  which  the club
would like very much to have possessed and this has been made possible
through the generosity of Messrs.
| Robson  und  Kllnestlvor  if  only  the
'H'H'H . I'M 1 H IMIM'IM H-i
(Special to tho Herald)
lnvermere,   B.C.,   Feb.   25.   —  Mi
Dobbin of England, who has for some!    Thai tho I.W.W. strike In the inte-
months heen visiting with her sister, rior and along the Crow's .Vest Passl
Mrs, G. Erlckson, hits left on a fare-'has succeeded in slowing up the lum-
well visit to Mrs. Bennett of Creston. ber industry, but that the majority of)
| Miss  Dobbin expects to sail early in'the camps are still producing, is the
May for her home in England. Btatemenl of John A. Buckham, M
— j lor tJolden.
The engagement has just been an-     "Several of the workers who were
nounced of Basil D. Hamilton to MU» n°t m sympathy with tho strike have!
Ada c  Wagner, of Klsslmee, Florida, been  augmented hy men brought in
The  marriage will  lake  place  some **r0111 the prairies and tho coast, nnd.
time in the spring,   Mr. Hamilton was 'ho strike Is not fifty per cent, effee-j
at one time a resident of Wilmer.        tlve," he said. "'However. It has slow-1
Full Line of  Wall rape.
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 409 at all hours
CBANBBOOK     .     .    .    B.C.
*       *
An Opportunity Seized
and up
Club Cafe
Mr   llunh Fuller of this
jusi  received wortl  ot the
lils father in the Imter's km
Calgary,    Tlio deceased  Mr.  Fuller
'British Empire
unit Ensure the Accommodation
Veu Wish
,<,wha( ahhoueh'-   M   n nAnri/-*
the lumbermen seem to have the mat- LAIN A DIA IN     PACIFIC
ter well In hand and to be gradually
tilling up their cam*:
Agents will gladly make Reservations
Outside this situation the prospects!     arrange Passports aud give full
tho island of Jersey in lh" ,nterIor aro n*V encouraging.
was a naiiv
and later lived for some years iu
Windermere. He was in his seventy-seventh yoar at the lime of his
death. Two of his sons are in the
employ ot the National Parks branch
of the Department of tho Interior,
|says Mr Biickhflm. The grain trade
; west has resulted In a very busy win- j
ter for tho railroad men nnd allied Industries, while mining id Bhowlng
signs of considerable revival.
Taken all  round  the prospects are
.very encouraging," he *>ald.
i>I!il.n XHBOUGH
Two marriages of Interest to this
community wro celebrated at a recent date, the flrsl being that of Mr,
Waller llouiton Stoddart io Miss Eleanor Elizabeth Brearly, Moth ot
Dewdney B.C. The second took plate
in   I':
Ailitf,  who  resided  in  this  purL lo
some years, was married to Miss Flo
Toronto, Ont.—-The Prince of Wales
Intends to make visits to his Alberta
ranch annual events, unless interfered with by affairs of the Empire, Wm.
Carlyle,  superintendent   of the   E P,' ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦•I1
ifl Maine when  Mr   Harvey ,;":''!l ,"1'i ""' members of the Caw- j
dian Society of Technical Agrlcultu- I
rlsts lu-re. +
of    that
[club will avail itself of the opportunity, and as a sort of starter the Lo.
j h. at its meeting last week voted the
sum of $20 to the Lumbertou club in
j appreciation of the use of the club
rooms and other kindnesses extended
iu lhe past.
Miss Henderson of Cranbrook was a
week-end guest In Lumberton at tlie
| home of Mr. and Mrs. tJ. ti. Hunter.
Sifrn of Spring
The Lover: "Do you think your
father would he willing to help mo
in the future?"
The Beloved: "Weil, I heard him
say that he felt like kicking yon into
the middle of next week."
* *    *    •
**l don't until one of tlu^e
Teapot Dome 'bobs—my hair
is iiiiy enough niMv.**
• • - ♦ «
Ills (ill-cilia
Poor   Old   Man:   "Lady,   could   y»r
gimme a <i mrter  lo get where me miners' doctors, tl
family is'.1"
Kind Lady: "Certainly, my poor
man. here's a quarter. Where is your
P.O.M.: "At de movies."
Uulli'iix, \.s.   a movement is uimVrl?
way  to  secure throe hundred  Hebrl-  +
dean immigrants for Nova Scotia un-|J
conditions under which |
o re
Tho Compensation  Hoard llirow  .
bombshell   into  tin.   Pernio  lectors' tjettlors trom the Hebrides wen* re-||
mtroversy the other day by Issunlg contly broughl to Canada and Bottled [I
nn order that all compensation cases In  Alberta
be treated at llu- Penile hospital. Win.!
wording to announcement mad" by ♦
Ain't It The Truth
Sherman and Thomas Uphill, M.P.P., Hon. I> A Cameron, provincial
left Immediately for the coast to takojretary,
thu matter up with the government,
the Pernio Free Press stated lasl
week, In the conference between
the inincrs' rapreBontatlveB and the
board it was annotincd later that a
compromise hud been readied. The
dispute arises over Uio organisation
of u hospital by the newly appointed
uggostioii of the
miners belli a lhat as the doctor who
had examined (he hospital and condemned It was a partner of one of
the doctors wlio were formerly the
company doctors, the new doctors
had been discriminated against. As
a proposed settlement   the   board at
Mr.  Victor  Beckwlth has accepted;
position in the B. C. Spruce Mills     Gib: "The human anatomy is cer-f Victoria has agreed to specify what
tore    Mr. Beckwlth te succeeding Mr. talnly a wonderful bit of mechanism." hospital under the act
son who te leaving   for   Pernie     Qab: "Yes; yon pat one kind of a'ln the meantime nny patient from t
thla week  where he will enter hual-  man on the I.ack and you make hlsCoal Creek mln
ness for himself. lu  d swell." of at tho St Eugene hospital hen
STOXES, stomach and liver
troubles, when HEIUTOU
dues the work without pain
and no risk of your life, nor
loss of time. COXTADfS
Nut Sold  By Druftglsts
Sole .MiiuiiiiirtiirE'r
'2'.lll Fourth Aw. S„   Phone l*.w
Price *i!..",n .Parcel pn.t
i.", cents pxin.
♦ li ffhnl Thej  III Snj Aiiont
|       FRAME'S
PHONE  87 *
.^\D  WE  WIU,  CALL *
• ♦
i The Home Bakery % PAGE   I'OOB
Friday, February lllltll, ill'.*!
Extracts  from 'lhe Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1S03.
The Crows Nesl Coal Co. showed a
11 profit for last year of $H10.000, nccor-
Ijdlng to the auditor's report. Yearly
11 dividends of 10 per cent, were paid.
Standard Prices |
1' iUi'il iii the case of your choice j
j A project is on loot to extend the
! telephone line from Port Steele to
it. K. Beat tie Is planning a consld-
; eruble extension to Ills store btilld-
! ing.
A carload of machinery la expected
to arrive daily for (lit St. Eugene
mine at id tyle.
Mrs Am fie id mother of Mrs. J. T.
Sarvis died on Tuesday of this week,
and the remains were taken to the
'former family home    In    Ontario for
EiffifsV k  ;•* ;1
ICM'EV,   ,
f~*OOTi horr.e-roaile
^-* breiul has always
been the chief food
uf the earth's sturdiest
races,   iN'one ol the  ij
i      '■   ..'
. l ■'.   C11*      I.'
brealdasl foods or
health foodscan equal
iiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiiieiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiit]iifii[iiiiiit]iiii iii{]iiiiiiiiiii!tiiiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiniiiiitilnlri:l1
Cbe Cranbrook herald
Puhllshed Every Priday
Subscription Trice 	
To United Stoles	
Advertising Hates on Appllci
for Advertising should be handed
nesday noon to secure attention.
Communications for publication must he accompan
hy tho name of the writer, not necessarily to appear
...J2.00 Por ¥e
...82,50 Per Vc
not later than Wed-
SUN  MOD   TUl  WID   IHV  Hli   MT
2 34567 8
9 10 1112 131415
IS It 25 26 27 28 29
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29th, 192*1
A quarter ol a century in tlie human sjia.t
of life, is nol a Urns; time, bul measured in terms
of newspaperdom in the wesl  ii represents a
mild achievement.    This   is   iii llestone al
which the llerald arrived \\ iih iis last isstu1.
like many other papers born In those hectic
ilays when hop.' and ambition were sometimes
made to do iluty for working capital, the Herald
liatl Its vlscissltudes perhaps more of ihem
llian the average, If all one hears is true, liiu
because a newspaper's stoek ln trade as it were
is publicity, perhaps a little more is heard of the
iijis and downs of fortune ii encounters.
Whatever shortcomings may have been levelled againsl the paper In iis early years, it
cannol be saiil now that the Herald is anything
but a straight husiness proposition on iis present basis, oui in slaiitl squarely on its own feet,
and to fulfil a newspaper's functions in regard
to news and advertising to the besl of iis ability. No iiiy or dlstrlcl In the province, or indeed, in the wesl, is being served as well by iis
newspapers, but then no district ill the west deserves il us well.
With the continued support and goodwill of
tlmse who have supported the paper in the
past, and particularly during recent years, further endeavors Will be made to keep pace with
the tlmeB, and pul out the utmost possible in
newspaper value.
the facl that party workers have been more concerned in the past with getting names on the
lists than with laking any off. Perhaps the
time lias come when this work should be taken
oui of the bauds of ]iarty workers, and every citizen's right to vote be established without any
surrounding entanglement of red tape. The
greal difficulty appears to be to interest the
great mass of voters sufficiently lo take any
ste|is In their own behalf lo protect their fran
N 0 T 10    &     COM M ENT
ireaainnour.-.. ment, u
ktaCi bread h the iu
gjjj most digestible lood as 9
II well as the cheapest. II
|| A   t%   a   >f   *   Vi    Obept
!** |^«im^ •■ ^v:me»iw;i*>
Urn m   ifiiti  iSt\T~J   '■*      ■■'■;*.   i-n   to ■ • ■
rZr0 m rj =™J«3$|
^'aw *l * %  «h jag
High Costs Have Placed Land
Beyond Settlers' Reach;
Settlement is Sought
Vancouver.—A iTislB hns been reached in Uervllle, one ot British Co-
liiniblu'y soldier settlement areas,
When tin- war was over 1.S0O B.O.
troops came hack aboard the steamer
Empress of Asia, and en route home a
number n( them who wanted to gel
bar!; to the land formed an association which later approached ibo provincial government asking tor appropriations ol' land.
The government selected n certain
section ot 14,000 acres on Vn'ncouvor
Island, situated on both sides of a
highway and lying in the odgo nr the
urlenny. Fitly tainllleB
mi ibis tract mi farms
ze rrom so acres up to
Idlers   1 le.eIc   luissesslnn
i; anything,   lu tad the
isslsteii    some to erect
and in buy stock.   No
yet   been   made  ull
and the government
town ul'
were pluci
varying In
300, Tho
without pn
tholr houses an
repayments havi
capital account,
Charges of some gravity made by the Pro
vtncial Parly againsl .Messrs. Ilowser and Sloan
,s iii the handling of campaign funds were suit
tlenly dropped in court this Week at the sitting
of the toyal commission, large sums were involved, and one cannot but reflect that to withdraw them for no other apparent reason than
that a precedence of evidence desired could not
be had. seems unconvincing. If the other charges also go off at half-cock. General JlcRae's
army of supporters will soon have dwindled to
a mere corporal's guard.
Tu Ignore a menace is no way to meet the
trouble it brings, and so lo treat the strike ns
though il were over will only bring on fresh
diffieuliy. and arouse hard feelings wliich have
not yet broken out into flame. To ignore Ihe
fact lhat the strikers are still endeavoring to
push their demands is futile in Hie face nf facts
which are coming to light now. War by attrition is now Uie order of the strikers' tactics. It
was mure open intimidation that necessitated
the taking of legal steps for sonic degree of
protection. Worse than this tire the instances
of deliberate sabotage In the camps now being
encountered. The strikers hav been commended, and rightly so, tor the degree of ordlllness
they have maintained In Uie city, and for vigorous measures taken to suppress any semblance
of lawlessness in Iheir ranks. Let them now
step on tbis tendency to syndicalism before It
is too late. Any movement to make headway
must enjoy some measure of public sympathy,
but nothing is more calculated to arouse iinlng-
onlsm, and bring down judgment on the beads
of the I. W. w. than methods of this kind, which
if tliey do not encourage, they at least condone.
Wrigley of chewing gum fame spends millions every year on advertising, and this year
will spend four millions, a generous portion of
which will he spent in newspaper advertising.
i liis lo help move an article that sells for
only five cents. But Wrigley says if he did not
advertise and keep sales up, chewing gum would
cosl tlie people more. Does advertising then
increase the cost of merchandise-' Tanlac has
made a meteoric rise to fame—solely through
lite merits of newspaper advertising. In eight
years forty million bottles have been sold at about a dollar a bottle. Last year Tanlac spent
a million dollars on advertising; this year il
is io be more, and the list of newspapers, now
about seven thousand strong, is to be extended.
These are concerns which have tried and proven
the paths of the advertising field, and business
in a smaller way would do well to heed tlieir experience.
or gel
Fred G. Bonnll. publisher of the
Denver Post, who was called before
tbe Senate Investigating Committee
to explain his interests in Teapot
Dome oil and disposal of lenses to
H»i'ry.l''. Siackjj. ttjj oil iiiaguet.
I C. Joe Bros, |
Beg   to   announce   to   their
many former lady patrons that
they are attain making a specialty ot
Vour Patronuge Is Invited
(lentlemen's Sails
Matte To Order
Tbe Very Latest Styles
:   ('leaning * Pressing   :
Opposite   lliltlk   of   fniniiierco
I'.O. ll,u SOI
rnuiuinismiiiuiliiii — iiiiiw
The session is on again at Ottawa, and tlie
political wags are busy as ever with political
possibilities. Redistribution will be the big
issue of the session, with a few matters like the
Home Hank fiasco and the Canadian National
branch line policy to vary the monotony. It is
more than likely that the session will produce
some measures designed as blandishments towards the Progressives, so that In the coming
election it may be possible to wean the prairies
awav from the farmer bloc.
Tom Our Exchanges
A correspondent in this issue draws attention to the difficulty there appears to be especially in rural sections, of getting proper and up-
to-date lisls of voters maintained. At present
tbe principle used is that anyone who wants to
vote musl register first. That seems simple
enough, but when set out in legal phraseology, and put into a political setting, it loses its
simplicity, and tlie result is thut situations such
as are indicated by our correspond6111 arise.
Political parties have in the past undertaken the
work of getting names on the voters' list, lei
It be said, more often than not with the best of
motives. The fact lhat dead timber is lefl on
the  lists  of  voters   is  usually  due  simply   to
Saturday, Murcli 1
IP YE WIU, OBEY my voice Indeed,
anil keen niy covenuni then yo shall
be a peculiar treasure unto me above
ali people: for all tbo eartb is mint':
ml ye shall be unto me a kingdom ol'
preisls. and a holy nation,*—Exodus
• *   *   *
Sunday, March *.*
nml anger, ami clamor, and evil spea*
kins he put away from you. with all
malice: ami be ye kind one to another, tenderhearted, forgiving one
another, even as God, tor Christ's sake
hath forgiven you.—EpheBlans 4:31-2,
• •   »   *
Miniiliij, March :t
another with brotherly love, in honor
preferring one another; recompense
to no man evil for evil. Provide tliinf-K
honest in the night nf ull men. Be not
overcome of evil, but overcome evil
witli good.—Romans 12:10, 17,21.
• *   *>   *
Tuesday. March I
wns also in Chriat Jesus. Lot nothing ho done through strife or vain-,
glory;but in lowliiieas of mind let
each esteem other better than themselves.—PhHlipplans 2:5, .!.
• •*-•
Wednesduy, March .1
in victory; anil the Lord Ciod wilt
wipe away tears from off all faces
and tlie rebuke of his people shall h>
tuke away from off all tbe earth: for
the Lord hath spoken it.—Isaiah 25:8,
• •   •   •
Friday March (>
1 WILL PUT MY SPIRIT within you,
nuil cause you to walk in my statutes,
ami ye shall keep my judgments, and
dothem. And ye shall dwell In tbe
land that I gave to your fathers, and
ye shall ho my people, and I will ho
your God.—Ezekiel 36:27.28.
• •   *   •
Saturday. March 7
IP MY PEOPLE, which are called by
my name, shall humble themselves,
and pray, and seek my face, nnd turn
from tbelr wicked ways; then will I
hear from heaven, and will forgive
their sin. and will heal their land.—
2 Chronicles 7:  14.
now demanding thai tho
pay something on their land
Tlie situation is a difficult one to
leal with, for tlie reason that nothing
was settled when tho soldiers took
Lhe fnrras originally. Mon stnrtod to
build their bouses while government
contractors were still clearing the
land. Thero was great dissatisfaction
at tlie costs of clearing which in some
cases ran to four hundred dollar
aero, for the land bad beon heavily
wooded. The government agreed to
absorb some of this first cost, but no
decision has boon reached aboul tbat
feature for the government insisted
some payment ought to be made on
account before the government Itself
should be asked to forego anything.
CostB on some of these 50 acre
farms havo now run to $20,000 or
$.10,000 including interest, and there
Is not the remotest chance of any one
settler meeting this charge. Heated
meetings with government officials
have been held and the whole situation' for the soldier colony Is a bad
tangle, h looks as if ihe government
would have to accept a loss of between
half a million and a million dollars on
tbo deal and  even then  the soldiers
y nol stay on the land.
Vancouvor. — Two elections within
tbe current year weie forecast
by David Whiteside. Liberal member of the legislature for New Westminster, in nn address before the
Laurler Club nt luncheon lust week
Tbe provincial election, be announced
would be held at an early date, but
the Dominion election, he thought,
would  not  be  held  until  late lu  the
Trustee's Sale
of Property
McUill University
Fnriill) of
Annual  local   i:\iMiiliiiitliHis
III  Mlislf
Theoretical Examinations will be
bold on or about May 7th, and
Practical Examinations during May
and June at various centers thru-
out Canada.
Through these examinations, open
lo tho pupils of all teachers, the
standing of a student may be ascertained and progress tested. Thoy
are also preparatory to the diploma
and degree courses fn music which,
taVien from McGill, the 'National
University of Canada,' nre recognized everywhere as of the highest
Further information regarding the
different grades, music to be prepared, fees, etc., and application
forms may be had by applying direct to the Secretary of tbe Faculty of Music of McGill University, or
to the local secretary. G. B. Bower.
Esq., Box 488. Cranbrook. B. C.
Entries for the Examinations
should be ■■enl before April l'i
Baby's  Best  Laxative   is
"California Fig Syrup"
The report of the commissioner who Investigated the
Mounted Police will scarcely be regarded as pleasant reading hy .Attorney-General Manson, who forced the enquiry
by laying charges against the R.C.M.P. There were 28
charges iu all, and they all failed. Tbe accused are exonerated completely, and we know now, officially, what lias
been Common knowledge for years, that in the Mounted
Police we have u force of which any country might be
proud, 'lhe report has shown the enquiry was unneces-
sarv. It was even worse than thai. It resulted lu tearing down, bit by bit. the earerul work which tbe Mounted
Police had been doing during three yeara in their efforts
to prevent tbe Importation of narcotic drugs and tbo tralllc
in ihem, The tralllc ot course, can not be allowed to ku
on. A fresh start must lie made In tbe attempt to control
it. Meanwhile, much valuable time lias been lost, many
police secrets have been betrayed, and, btore the same
advance in the fight against the Importers is made again,
not a few new addicts will have gone tbe way practically
all addicts go.—Vancouver Province.
t l\
I that
al ih
Ii is encouraging to find that many Canadians who
n the last few years have been attracted to the United
s by tbe reports of higher wages and easy times, have
returning to tbe Dominion and frankly admitting
ihey are glad io got back. In Canada, they declare.
is not the same disregard for law and order, and If
lies wages are not so high for certain classes of work-
employment Is more steady and workers are less
Cl to the inconveniences and losses Inseparable from
ent strikes and lockouts.—Moncton Transcript.
Tho rapid growth of the mah Jong Industry has caused
a demand for the shin bones of oxen and cows, which is
becoming difficult to flit, so that all foreign countries nre
being drawn upon for niipplles of thla material The cost
has also greatly Increased.—Brandon Bun.
TENDERS will be received by tbe
undersigned up and until Monday.
.March 3rd, next, tor the purchase of
jail of the assets of tbe Kitchener
I Timber Company. Limited, situate at
| Kitchener, li. ('.. such tusets shortly
described as being as follows:
Approximately   100,000   feet   of
sawn lumber.
Double Cutting Band Sawmill.
Boarding House Equipment
Hunk House Equipment.
Logging Equipment,
II Teams of Horses and Harness.
All   Right,  Title  and   Interest  in
and to a log flume and dam.
Tenders may he made for the whole
or part of the said uasets. A complete Inventory of the said assets may
be had on application to tbe undersigned, or may he seen at Kitchener,
IJ, (*.. on application to Mr. A. G.
Btrtldewictoe, caretaker iu charge.
The highest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.     Terms Cash.
Trustee    of    the    Kitchener
Timber    Com puny.    Limited
Room 1, KAV.C. Block
r.L'-l Nelson, B.C.
Uncle jahn
I rid* to my sanctum on
pneumatic wheels,... A costly
sedan brings me home to my
meals. . . . On magicul tires
I peramble an' skip, and, I'm
never fatooged at the end of my
trip. . . . t ride to the OfTlee-
I ride to the store,—I don't need
to think of my "Trilbys" no
more. ... All muscular effort
or physical stress, is—chowin'
my hash, and, conversin' 1
guess! Yet. I recollect back
to noed-cosslty's day, when
"hoofln1 il" was the dependable
way, ... It saved lie annoyance of saddlin' a hoss,—an'
we shortened the distance by
cuttin' across . . . Didn't matter a dang how a feller wns
dressed — nor whether he's
shaved, or his breeches was
pressed! Rut—there weren't
no dyspepsy, nor janders, nor
gout, — nor wiggly-tailtd microbes to worry about! Com-
pari';' results has Inspired my
belief — that the unholsterod
rider Is flirtin' with grief. . . .
I sense the disaster thnt Indolence brings — by settin' on
feathers—or velvet an' springs!
The time for receiving tenders for
the above property has been extended
io the 30th day of March, 1024.
(Signed)  D, StDenls, Trustee of
the Kitchener Timber Company,
Thoy Work Whllo You Sleep."
When you fool sick, dizzy, upset,
when your head is dull or aching, or
your stomach la sour cr gassy, Just
mice ono or tw*j pleasant "Cascarets"
to relievo constipation or biliousness
\'o griping—nicest cathartic-laxative
on earth for Men, Women and Children, 10c boxes, also 2Gc and 50i
Blzes—any drug store.
Every flarment tent to us tn hr
Cleaned nr Dyed Is given
Our Utmost Care.
Our kn^wledBA of the business
Is ynur nnsurance of satisfaction
hare,   phono, nnd we wilt call,
or brbif im your work.
We Cn->an and Dyt Bverytblng.
MONK   167
When baby Is constipated, has wind-
colic, feverish breath, coated tongue,
or diarrhea, a halt teaspoonful of genuine "California Fig Syrup" promptly moves the poisons, gases, bile, souring food and waste right out. Never
cramps or overacts. Babies love Its
delicious taste.
Ask your druggist fur genuine "California Fig Syrup" which has full directions for Infants in arms, and
children of all ages, plainly printed
on bottle. Mother! You must say
"California" or you may get an Imitation (Ig syrup.
Vacant, unreserved, niii-vey«<-
Urown laudti may be pre-empted by
iii.ii.-li uubjecia over is years uf ,ik»'
ind by alicim on declaring Intention
ui become British Bubjocts, conditional upon residence, occupation
and Improvement for agricultural
Full Information concerning regulations loaaidlng pre-emptions If
given In Hu'ietln No. 1. Lund Series
"How in Pre-empi Land," copied ol
which can be obtained tree of charfff
by addrenslns the Department ul
Lands, Victor*.a, B.C., or to any Gov*
itiument Agent.
Records will be granted coverlnfl
miiy luiiii suitable tor agricultural
purposes, and which Is nut timber-
mud, I.e., carrying over 5.000 board
feet per acre west of the Coust lUingi
and MOO tet'i per acre east uf thai
Applications for pre-emption*, nr.*
lo be addressed to the Land Com*
mlssioner of the Land Recording PI
vision, In which the land applied foi
is situated, nml are made on printed
('Jims, copies of which can b« obtained from the Lund Commissioner
Pre-emptions must be occupied t"i
five years am) Improvements madi
to vniiK- ol $10 per acre, iticiudum
clearing and cu.*.lvatlng at least tin
ncrea, before a Crown Grant ean bt
Por mure detailed Information km
Uie Uui.eiln "How tn Pre-em pi
Applications uie received for pur-
chase (.f vacant mul unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmbt*v'«r.d
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prlco of flrst-olass (arable] land Is )f
per acre, and second-otoss (giunliiKi
land $2.60 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or least
ef Crown lands is given in Hulietlr
N'o. 10, Land Seriec. "Purchase and
Lease or Crown Land*!.''
Mill, factory, or Industrial si tee on
timber land, not exceeding *it> acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment el
Unsurveyed areas, nol exceeding SC
acres, may be leased as boineiltes.
conditional upon a dwelling belnu
erected In the first year, title befni
obtainable after residence and Im
provement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
For grazing and industrial purposes areas not exceeding 640 acrei
may be leused by one persuu or s
Under the Grazing Act the Province ls divid.d into gruzlng district!
and the range administered under i
Grazing Commissioner, Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority lieing given
to established owners. Stock-owner*
may form associations for rangi
inanogenietit. Free, or partially fr*-«*
permits are available for settlers
campers and traveller*, up te tif
Bruce Robinson
Teacher nf Munlc
Phone 295 P.O. Box   762
Towrlss & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.     Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
TefeiiboDt U
I'.O. Boi tl*
YAHK, II.C.      •      •     JAM. MA Ilk WIND, Prop.
HI*.!*.!! IIOOM I*.' CONNKGTIOM Friday, February 29th, 1924
News Hiid View* of ihu Churches ami Whal They A
Interosted In
Strangled Butterfly     |
-> ** ♦*■-» « * »—«—*» ■■» ♦ ■♦-*»—
Presbyterian Church with his wot)- until after Easter.
At the meeting of the Presbytery in J This is greatly to be desired in the
Nelson last week we are glad to note Interests of the work, ns tbe congre-
that Hev. K. W. MacKay was elected gallon under his leadership has re-
moderator for tho ensuing year, yet oently launched upon u "win ono"
still "he bears bis blushing honors campaign which wus planned to mi-
thick upon him" with the grace of mluata ul Easier. Tho people have
"a meek and unlet spirit," [responded very heartily and  tha In-
Let ine hasten to add that be did not terest is deepening and extending.
furnish Ibis note to your scribe. Next Sunday    will  murk  the  third j
At the Presbytery meeting a com-(anniversary ot Mr. Tapscott'B settle-j
* '■ una reature cf iiu- evening
The night sthool in th- . n
mission under ihe leadership ol
CIww  Ling,    Chin se la-, evang
attendance. Volunteers tu *.,■,.„
hour and a hall a week In this ii
eating work are again being ■•
Cor. The white teachers go in ,
and a regular schedule of nigh
arranged. Consistent regularity
very linporiani feature of thla v
The pastor will be glad lo receive
motion from any who are able l<
mil toe ou "Church Union" was
pointed consisting of Rev. Runnels of
(Iraiiil Porks and Hev. Dredge of Nelson. This Ik not iu any wise committing the Presbytery, aa we understand li, to either side of the question
lint fa the response uf that body to
the movement within tho Presbyterian
A Junior ('. (J. I. T. has recently been
organised In Knox Church fur girls ll
to 14 years of age, with Mra. MncKay
and Mrs, ll. A. McBurney as leaders.
At the evening service last Sunday
au effective solo wiih rendered by
Mr Hogg, the new C.P.H. constable.
Musical Cranbrook Is always glad to
welcome a new discovery iu this Hue.
The gathering iu the schoolroom on
Wednesday evening after the prayer
service marked the completion for
the season nf the inter-denominatlon-
al Teacher Training Class, which,
under the leadership of Mr. Porter
has had such a successful autumn and
winter course. The occasion was celebrated at the close of the lesson by
the serving of tea and light refreshments by ladies of the several churches represented. Mr. Porter Is to be
congratulated on the success uf these
classes and the wish is freely expressed by those who have followed the
course that he will he able to take up
the class again after vacation.
llaptist Church
The sympathy of the entire community goes out to the respected leaders
of this church, Rev. W. T. and Mrs.
Tapscott, in the domestic sorrow
which has fallen upon them through
the very sad affliction of a beloved
daughter; while still uncertain, Mr.
Tapscott hopes to be able to remain
meat in Mils church and the occnslo
is lo lio marked by appropriate Bei
vices. Seldom does a pastor iu thro
yours by sheer weight of charade
attain to the high place lu the esteei
.   c.Q.I.T
iitggeat    s
lay boil tn
which i
Ask "Martin."
of the community which Mr. Tapscott     Tho following is ko
has reached. May ho ye! be granted V. v. Tan", a Chinese
many years    of Christian leadership Ing ul  Philadelphia ti
tl1 Cranbrook. jlinmHi of the    world
Anglican Church iKrlondsh rough    the    Church*
Wednesday. March 5th, being Ash said: -As a matter of facl chrt.?
Wednesday, tbe services al Christ Unity has succeeded well here in your
Church will bo Holy Communion at|country. Most of von arc of the Im
8 a.m. Morning Prayer and Comml-jpulstve, hot blooded Caucasian race"
lervlce at 10 a.m. Evensong.Christianity, which came out of the
l'-m. The prayer East, has clviliaed ami stimulated you
•» held in the to many kinds of service to mankind.
| Herein is one of the greatest of nil
The Orient ia
Von  have  made
ual ion
and  Address  at
Circle   service   will
Parish Hall at 7.30 p.m.
During Lent there will bo the usual j Christian vlotorl
Friday evening service at 7.30 p.m.      j watching  America.
On Wednesday evenings the Rector j right stronger than might. Vour
hopes that us many of the congrega*. | churches are co-operating across
tion as are able will attend the united national borders—your churches are
prayer services. co-operating In foreign lands."
These services are  a   valuable  In-  t     t
spiratlon with tholr    fine    spirit of I
unity and helpfulness.    The services'    E« "•<>•■ ton* AIM. - Information rears held in each church in turn. «»"««•* lhe oil Btrt^ at *"e British
IPalpnlatim'a  u-ull   ...   „-..,.,.,...!..,..  ,	
The minimi Women's Inter-oliuroli Patro,elira'8 wel1 '" Walnwright Is to
Prayer Service In connection with l"19 efr*ct ",at °" Mrtalnly ho* been
the Women's Missionary orgonlza- 8trul!l1 thou'>1' confirmation of the rations will he held In the Parish Hall. l'"""'! How of 100 to 300 barrels net-
on Friday, March 7th. |dllJ' '» >'et licking. The rirst reports
Methodist Church "re alwuvs exaggerate,!, bnt as there
Growing  congregations  mark  thlo \ls " sU,all>' •"'» Pressure there Is the
interest which is being taken ln the [ l"'sslt'tllty that the well may develop
Sunday services,   especially   In   the!1"1" a rcnI Producer,
evening service. ! ' "-•'*
In the offertory voluntary last Sun-[ .Money's Worth
day evening Mr. J. K. Chorlton ren-j Wile: "Clothes are unite louil this
dcretl "Sweet Spirit.  Hear My  Pray, spring"
er." as a 'cello solo, with a sympathy Hubby: "Well, It's about time we
of Interpretation anil mastery of his got comcthlng for our money—even If
Instrument which made the spiritual j It's only noise."
Loulee Lawson, of Walnut
Springs. Tex., known u t "Brest*.
way Butterfly," wet found itrtngled
In her luxurious H. T. sptrtnteut—
the prey of what police call t "roc*
bery ring," which spots wearers ef
valuable Jewels lu Broadway aUM ,
life—sad stop not at murder.     _J
Seven Carloads
Sec the New Models of Both
Makes. Both Closed
and Open
Canada's Best
The Hanson Garage
Cranbrook B.C.
Profess Themselves as Out To
intimately Put B.C. Lumbermen Out of Business
"Wa aro going tu put ©very lumberman in British Columbia out of business. That's whal we ere going to
do, Tiny (im give uh 50 cents uu
hour and an eight hour day, nail we'll
go back [o work ror a whllo. We may
Btrlke on ihu job some; then we'll
Btrlke ngaiin; and just keep on striking until wo put these guys to the
The foregoing statement wus made
to a business niau travelling between
Port Steele and Golden by one of two
gentlemen of tbe road, who were homing their way north. They deelared
theniBelvfes an active supporters of
the l.w.W. movement that has dlB-or-
ganlzed the winter lumber work in
Eastern B. C, this year.
As tho result of a casual conversation with these men the Calgary Herald's Informant learned that the ultimate aim of the present strike was
uot for better condition?-, bul for com.
plete control of the lumbering industry by the workers themselves.
"Better conditions, belli" said one
of these worthies. "We are not after
better conditions. What we want to do
is to break those guys, and. believe
me. wo are doing it. The workmen
can run tho lumber Industry Just as
well as these fellows, and we're going
to do It!"
This was the general drift of the
conversation, wliich centered around
the point of capital versus the workers, und was embellished with expletives that, to the mind of tlie speaker, described   the  lumber bosses.
That the I.W.W. forces #re gradually being beaten iu the Kootenay
country, is the opinion of A. K. Leltch
of Jaffray, who arrived in Calgary on
Thursday  morning   last. ■**•»
He stated that the number of men
being fed und boarded by the organization hi Cruiibrook has now decreased from 600 to about 300, and that
musl of the camps have about as many
men as they need. The soft weather
has cut down work iu Bome sections.
"The strike fs being beaten," said
Mr Leltch, "but nut through any
help from the government. They have
not done anything to help out. When
government officials did attempt to
take action they uiuniigeil to pick out
men who were Canadian citizens, rather than the aliens who are creating
all lite trouble.
The i.W.w, headquarters in ('ran-
brook still seem to have plenty of
money, and they certainly get great
nformation, They know lu advance
.bout every train of strikebreakers
(hut Is being brought In They know
the number of men on ihe train and
when It will arrive."
Supt. Wm. Carnil! of the Alherta
labor bureau, snys he has reason to
believe thai ihe strike is over ut the
lumber camps at Cranbrook. says the
Calgary Albertan, us be has received
a wire saying thnt they needed no
more men there, the canipB being full
During the strike .. large number of
men wero sent iu from Alberta, and
also large numbers from points In
No new representations have been
made to Arnold Oeorge. head of the
local Immigration offlce. with regard
to the labor troubles in the lumbering
districts between Crnnbrook and Golden in B.C., and reports unofficially
received Indicate tbat  'he situation
rented by l.w.W. agitators Is gradually righting Itself without much
government interference.
Reports show thnt men are steadily
returning to the Jobs In the camps
and thai others are taking tho places
of those remaining on strike. -Mr.
M,eorge will make another trip into
•he territory uffected within a short
time. At present investigation Into
•he records of the principal agitators
's being carried on.
societies and
institutions would place the Provincial library un iheir mailing lists to
receive printed reports regularly as
Time is fast eradicating the landmarks connected with the early history oi British Columbia, and with
the influx of population uml the rapid
settlomonl and cultivation of the country, unless some concerted effort is
made to collect permanent records.
many of tho associations of pioneer
days  will   disappear.    There must   bt>
iu  the  hands of private Individuals
many photographs taken iu past years i if mun(oipa| authorities
depleting   localities    in    their  virgin1 ■    _.._
state in which latterly towns and cities have grown.
It is with a view to gathering these
records in u central place that lhe
Provincial Archives Department, in
co-operation with the Aria. Historical
and Scientific Association of Vancouver, nnd the B. C. Historical Association, is making this appeal to muni-
cipnlltics. railroad companies, lumber companies, and officials or individuals associated with development
work In Hritish Columbia in the hope
that from these sources original photographs old und new. may be obtained or permission be granted lo
make copies.
The Provincial Archives in addition
collecting pioneer records, mo,
journals, diaries and Inters, has furl
several years been collecting portraits J
of pioneer residents, nud historical
views, as well as photographs of Indians, showing Heir dwellings, customs, dross, etc. A system bus re-
iflUtly been inaugurated whereby
these photographic records nre cure-
fully indexed by subject and placed in I
series of large albums where they
are  made readily  accessible  for  ref-|*papeig  ])japepsfn
to place these in trust with the Pro-1 into western Canada from the Unlti
vincial Library and Archives Depart-{States through port of entry between
j ment. Many important records huve: Port Arthur. Ontario, and Kingsgate.
been destroyed by fire in the houses. 13. ('.. during the first leu mouths of
of their owners or have fallen into 1923. was 7.7CT, und they brought In
the hands of those who, having no in- wealth amounting to (1,737,864, while
tercet in the collection of such things.'the value of the effects ihey brought
have caused the destruction of much totalled 1490,416.
valuable informaton. j	
The Provincial Library and Archives
Department is made use of by thousands of people seeking information
ou .innumerable subjects including
those of provincial interest, and It
would assist  the management greatly
i nisDiUHiwtiiiiiniiiutiiisitviiuiiiiiiiciiiiiiNiiMOiiiiiititntiiiiitiii
Ottawa, (Int.— Though the number
of Immigrants to Canada in 191!3 was
much larger than the previous year
Ihey did not bring with them as much;
in effects. The arrivals iu September
WOrfl If" per cent, more than for the,
same month of 1922 bm the value of!
their effects waa $107,000 less. For}
the six months ending September the
value of settlers' effects lhal came in.
I wus $3,800,632, or over $400,000 below
'that for the sutno period of 1921! On
tho other hand 48,000 more imml-
| grants had been received.
. H Imiipr-tr. Hun,-—-According  to Information obtained at tin- Immigration
offices the number of settlers lo come
Dine With Us
st ths
Ho*e  cooked toon
Phone 77
Put Stomach in        Paint Irritation
Order at Once Wade Life Miserable
For (Janes,
Indigestion, or Sour. Upset
ere nee.
An   appeal   is   also  made   lo  those
having  books,  patnphlels  and  maiiu-!   _^^^_^^_^^^^^^^_^^^_
script records relating to early days     instantly   Stomach Corrected! You
11;-ver feel the slightest distress from
40 MILLION BOTTLES | indigestion   or   a   sour, acid, gassy
OF TANLAC SOLD IS 'stomach,  after  you eat  a  tablet  ot
RECORD NOW REACHED |»Pape'a Dlapepsln." The moment it
reaches tbe stomach all sourness,
flatulence, heartburn, gases, palpitation and pain disappear. Druggiau
guarantee each package to correct
digestion at once. End your stomach
trouble for a few cents.
Newspaper Advertising Has
Played Big Part In Stuped-
dons Success of New .Medicine
(Special to the Herald)
Atlanta, Oa,, Feb. 23.—International
Proprietaries. Inc.. manufacturers and
distributors of Tanlac, announced today that the year just closed was one
of the most profitable ones in tbe
history of the company. At the same
time they announced thut the sales of
Tanlac had passed the forty million
bottle mark.
Executives of the company attribute
the great success of Tanlac to three
things:  Merit of the tonic, co-operation on the part of wholesale and retail   druggists,   and  a consistent   advertising  campaign  the  greater  pnrtji
nf which was concentrated  iu ncwa-|i
During the past four years this com* ft
Mi   1 An M   Theriaolt writes from
Sanlniervi le,  Digby Co    N S —-
For two yean r*» life **u made
miserable b. thai rr,oit ntiniul »nd tie
pi*?*.*:"U complaint -I'd***. Tbe doctor*
♦.ltd 1 *riu*,: ne\*»r ho-^e ior rebel without
n*vr*»t'.i:- One oi mt wm wm u*'l>h
7*in Bttfc to remote bods *.iea I hap
petted :o *•*** it mo mm ended for pile*
"/ami Boh  soon  subdued pa.;,   m
w   alum, anj t*eiore I ■» through th*1
first boi I "**■»■> !V.>i*.g the lull effect a
■tit ("**   *•■-■■'■■-■•. and   ■■«"»■ ■'■(*,   ■,''■'-•■
Perseverance brought permanent rebel
IV /.*   \- k [ot tilKi- lafiameeeMdliti   -
-.: tec tktO, ud te. quick h-thai ol itnuu-t
PILES soon banished
puny hns spent over one million dollars per year In advertising. Plans
for 1&1M call for nn Increased appropriation. Additional newspaper space
will   be   used   and   additional   papers
ndded to the list of 7*000 now used.
Tanlac was first introduced In Am-
rica over eight yearn ago lt Immediately attracted attention as a re-
•nustructive stomachic tonic ami the
lemand was phenomenal from the
first. Gradually Tanlao was Introdu*
ed into every state in the union and
to Canada Mexico. Cuba and Porto
During lhe latter part of the year
three manufacturing laboratories hava
been erected iu South America to enrej
for the business there. These are In I
addilion to pi mil*, operated In America. Canada and Mexico
"Tlie year just cloned has been al
most successful one for our com*
pany," said D. R. Millard, Vice-President nnd General Munager "We at-j
tribute the record breaking yeur to
three principles: The proven merit,
of our tonic; the splendid co-opera-j
tlon of our jobbers, und tlm retail,
druggists wlm recogniso that it pays
to bundle advertised goods, and last
but not least, to a systematic advertising campaign Wo arc firm believers in newspaper advertising and the
great bulk of our appropriation was
spent for newspaper space. We use
some seven thousand newspapers in
this country and Canada at present,
"We huve recently completed a survey of business conditions throughout the country and believe Hint 1!>.!4
will be a prosperous year, not only
for our company, but for nth
ness as well
1924 Model Star Cars
Has Arrived, and Are Now on Display ai Th«ir Garage.
Call and SEE THEM
Phone 42
: Ejnr -.-   -      -- riuiiniatun
72 Years Old, But
Actively on Job
less for stomach trouble of the most
Health and  Stmnrtli  tn
Yi'ii.. Literature
Doris: "Have ynu bought nny
nressQd' books recently?"
Katherlno: "No; I've quit wasting
my money on them. The advertisements of the books are much more
Interesilng   nnd cost nothing."
Ifuilmnd   Mhu  Attributes Wood I obstinate kind. TANLAC made me feel
1 like nn entirely different man.    For
'■ nearly two years 1 had been gradually getting worse, and my strength
*—■- ■■ land  vitality were getting  so  low It
Seventy-two years of ago, but still i was hard for me to attend to my rfu-
bnsi- J in  possession  of the  priceless  hoon J ties.    Indigestion,  constipation    and
  of good   health and  actively on  thei norvnusness made life mlBcrable be-
Wo have made our plans for In- job with the Central  Vermont Kail-1 fore  I   foud  TANLAC,  but  now   my
creased business nnd have adopted an road, where bo ban worked for forty 1 health Is normal and I feel happy aa
advertising appropriation that will be [years, Is tho remarkable record of H.'l work.    I shall always bo grateful
one of the'largest in the country. Our H, Moore, L'4 Messenger St., Albans,!to TANLAC."
faith In newspaper advertising Is has-, \*t , who attributes bis present health j    TANLAC  IS  POR  SALE BV  ALL
ed on experience We linve passed the
experimental singe and we do not
hesitate to place our O.K. 011 news.
papers ux the betrt medium for advertising our product."
and strength to tbe use of TANLAC.jOOOD   DRUGGISTS  —  ACCEPT  NO
"1  have never  in my  life seen thejsimSTITLTK — OVER 40 MILLION
equal nf TANLAO,"  said   Mr.  Moore.DOTTLES SOLD.
recently, "After spending    a    lot    of -
money ou things that proved worth-1 TAKE TANLAC VROETAD1.R PILLB. CAGE SDL
Fridiiy, February 8MI1, 1024
metbodist eburcft
ui: v
SIMIAV, MARCH 2ml, lili'l
11 a.m. "FOR THE BROTHERHOOD."        Junior Choir
ConnexionaJ Appeal.
12.15—SUNDAY  SCHOOL and BIBLE CLASS, led by the
Pastor.     Free discussion of vital topics always welcomed.
4. "What Is the Relation ol We to Happiness!"
STHlNi; TRIO, "At Evening"      Johuiiiiee Pache
Miss A Sarvis, Mr. ff. Thompson, Mr. J. K. Chorlton
UH . IV . A . F E K G I E
Cani|Eliell-Alannln|r Block
l'Lono li.     Illflce Hour*.
» to 12, 1 to i p.m.  Sul». • to 1.
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
I'liyslclnn* mill Surgeons
Olllce  at  residence, Armstrong
Afternoons    2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
S to 12 a.m.      1 to D p.m.
Haniou Blk., CaANBROOK, B.C.
F. M.
Phone SiO
Norturj i-.e, next to City Hall
Meets   ln   the
li.   of   V.   llnll
Afternoon of tbe
first Tuesday at
8 p.m.
Fresldottti  Mrs.
AU ladies fire
oordlally Invited
\i. W.  Wolfer
Sirs.   Finlayson
•Baptist Church
simiav, ii Alien Uril
THE    Tlllll
iday Soliool.
All Ages
I'.IIl.— Kvi-llillE,'
aim: iiiiidiu.i
Rub Baby's Colds
Away With Vicks
II .11
Hus   Used   II
r 1
V'cn r s
ll    V
Ith Vicks Vapo-
Hi.  IIS
:ase reported he-
II    Wil
liteilly adopt this
1 metl
tlio fn
ill Iho raid Iron-
I. O. O. F.
ra_jSr3Fj?SManday a\%h% Bt
Sojourning Odd Fellows are cordially Invited.
N. Q.       -       -     It. W. Leonard
Rec. Sec.   R. Q. DIngley, P.O.
1, E A it N   T O   K A It H
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
Day ami Xlgiit Classes
Complete, Practical commercial
Course fn Shorthand, Typewriting, Booldceeping, Spelling;
Commercial English, Commercial Ijavr, Penmanship, .Rapid
Calculation, Filing and General
OIIlci» Procodure.
For Parlloulartj:
Apply P.O. llox 14, Nolson. H.C.
ones come In wet
apply Vicks over
and cover with a
Repeat al bed time.
like a liniment or plaster, in addition, its Ingredients,
vaporized by the body hetit, are Inhaled all night long.
The child Is usually better next
morning and tho bad after-effects of
internal dosing are avoided. Just as
good, of course for adults.
Mrs. Earl Harper, 1623 Victoria
Avenue, Reglna, Sa.sk.. writes: "I
have used Vicks VapoRub for my
children's coughs and colds for five
years and have found no other ointment that will equal it. I'have used
It in pneumonia and also for sore
throat anil to loosen colds in the head.
Vicks Is the best."
At all drug stores 50c a jar. For a
free test sizo package, write Vlck
Chemical Co., 344 St. Paul St., W.,
Montreal. P.Q,
Though Vicks is new in Canada lt
lias a remarkable sale fn tho States.
Over 17 million Jars used yearly.
j *
.;. .*. •.**•!>.;. .j..;. .*.,*, .;..;.♦*..*. .*,,*, v ,•. $. .*.* *<. .*. .**+.J. •{•*"•
The Herald is open to publish lettcrii
relating to the public Interest when
accompanied by the signature ot the
writer as an evidence of good faith
but not necessarily for publication.
Opinions expressed by correspondents
dorsed by the Herald.
pear Sir:
Referring to
pane ll llio of th
of February 8th I
Unionist," ii is
enter into a disc
its   Of   111
Cranbrouk. B.C..
I-Ybruary 2
brook Herald,
letter appearing ou
■ Cranbrook Courier
st and signed "Trade
not my intent inn to
Bsion iib to the mer-
bor disturbance
in the Crow's Neat ami l.oldeu dis
rtictj of Knsi Kootenay, bul merely to
deal with a statement contained in
the letter referred to and to correct t
false impression which evidently ex
Ists. Statement Is ns follows:
"Everybody understands that tlie
cost of lumber is passed on to tlie
ultimate  consumer,    It  wouldn't
cost the bosses a cent to pay a
four dollar minimum."
Nothing could he further from the
facts thnn tho statement referred to.
The producer of lumber, thut is. the
oporator, has no more to say regarding
the selling price of  lumber than the
farmer has with reference to the sol,
ling price of wheat.   What the lumber
operator gets for his product depends
entirely on the amount the purchaser
desires to pay for it.   If tlie demand
for lumber is greater than Ihe supply
then the producer can soil at a price
which will return him something over
tlie cosl of production.   If on Uie other
baud buyers are few and the supply
is large, producers are forced to ac-
cept price established by the buyer
otherwise   the   producer   cannot   sell
his stock.
Iu other words the cost of producing
lumber does not establish .selling price
of same. This condition is due to the
fact that lumber, like wheat, is sold
In the world's markets, hence is n
highly competitive commodity. The
total lumber production in the United
States and Canada In 192'i is estimated at nearly 50 billion feet. The lumber cut in the interior of B.C. was up
proximately UOO million feet, or about
three fifths of one per cent of the total. The output of mills lu the into,
rlor of tbis province must, however,
L. 1). Cafe
• l.inle Davenport)
When you wish something good
to eat ko to the "L.D."
III I!    1'RK'Kg    AKE    BIGHT
Establlehed 1808        Phone 114
Geo. R. Leask
piOJfEES wji'.hkk
Cuiilnei Work.  Picture Framing
Estimates given on
all cIhspis of work
(Mire:  Corner Niirliiirj Amine
nml  Rdirard* Street
. '.""■'	
Sainsbury& Ryan
Estimates Clvon mid Work
Telephones SDH nnd MS
CRANBROOK     -     ll.C.
You Will Milk.' No Mistake
in Ordering thut
— Prom —
The Tailor
Vim Homo Street
Opposite C, P, H. Depot
l'i  IIII      ::      I'linne 416
Next In MinYiilt's
Montana Restaurant
Heals at All Hoars
('War., Clfarettei and Candles
Cranbrook Nt     .     Phone 101
Opp. Bank ot Oonuneroe
Value of
cf vnluo
f personal
pou women in tlieir own
is not what It wus expee.
hove with regard to lumber prices
nd condition oi the Industry in gen
nil, is tho true ami correct one.
Thanking you Mr. Editor, I am,
To the Editor,
Cranbrook Herald.
Tho subject ol the enclosed correspondence should surely, ul this time
be one of public interest, and I therefore make no apology for aBklng you
lo publish the letters In your columns,
The correspondence explains Itself
fairly well, I think, but I might emphasize tlm following: the total list
(certified correal for June li)..,.) contains 807J names, of wliich Baynes uml
Waldo comprise only 168; of thoso
168, 71), that Ih one half, are wrong. If
this standard ot "rorreelnesH" applies
to the whole Hat, uml if this list with
additions* is iHsued to tho presiding
officers at the next election, there Will
be over one thousand people in till
el etoral district alone entitled ti
vote, wrongfully; is there any fttrttiQ
need to point oui how easily corrupt
voting may take pluce?
it was not ihe above point alone
however, Important as it is, which de
Clded me to ask you to" publish tills
correspondence; it was also—1 might
say chiefly—the realization of a still
more serious fact, i.e., that a paid
public official hud certified as correct
at a certain dute n list wliich contained tlie names of many people (I
myself can pick out 11 in the Haynes
list and 7 In the Waldo list, ami I am
afraid there may he several morel
Who had left the district u year oi
more—in some eases ns much us three
y-ars, I believe—before that date.
In conclusion, Mr. Editor, 1 think
that you will agree with me when I
say that, paying such a huge sum
yearly us wo do iu this province for
our public officials, we certainly huve
a right to demand u higher standard
of efficiency in their work than we
seem sometimes, to get.
Baynes Lake, Feb. ..3, 1924.
Penile. B.C.,
Capt, J. Barnard,
Baynes Lake. B.C.,
ted to bo. We wanted to know
what tliey think of "Mnde-In-
Qritish-Columbia" products.
What we leuru is lhat, generally speaking, local food products nre of finer quality thnn
brands shipped In from outside.
Mo far, four in every five homes
where canned milk is used, they
prefer Pacific.
sold in competition with the lial
ance of the f>0 billion feel regardless
of the fact that interior B.C mills are
badly handicapped In many respects
as compared with other producing districts. Two of tbe principal draw-
hacks ure—inferior quality of timber
and long distances from large consuming centers. Due to the geographical situation of interior mills they are
prohibited in sharing in the water
export trade, and tlie freight charges
on lumber to points in Eastern Canada and the United States are equal to
and in some case:* are greater than
tlie amount received by the seller for
his product. The Interior B.C. producer, however must at all times meet
the selling prices in the various markets in which he desires to dispose of
his stock, regardless of the faci that
tbe producer In control Canada, United States or eastern Canada, where
tlie large consuming centers are. mny
lie able to undersell him.
Over a period of the past ten years
tlio money invested in tiie lumber industry in interior B.C. lias not earned
savings hunk interest. The business
has been u most unprofitable one.
Statements us to profits of tbe "bosses" and the enormous fortunes being
made iu the lumber industry are pure
"bunk," and are made either for the
purpose of misleading the public, or]
by persons who aro not conversant Boar Sir
with the facts. Proof that the lumber
industry Is not a paying one is iiuite
evident to anyone who will take the
trouble to look around them. Lumber
production in interior B.C. Is only one
half of what it wus ten or twelve years
ago, and the many abandoned mills
throughout tho country stand ns
monuments to the memory of huge
Investments of money which will ne*
ver return to the Investors.
Tho concerns now trying to curry on
husiness ure like the Wheat farmer.
living In hopes thut u year will come
when demand tor his product will be
sufficient to give u return over and
above cost of production. In the
meantime they ure simply existing,
living from hand to month, eating up
their assets in most cases. It is the
eternal hope thnt things will take n
turn for the hotter thnt keeps the
prospector going, and tliat giver, the
lumber operator and the wheat grower courage to carry on.
Lumbering In this country is a gamble pure nud simple. The operator
has absolutely no Idea of the price he
will get for the product of the logs he
is now cutting. He is simply taking
Chance thnt bo will be able to got
hack the money he Is now investing in
sawlogn nnd tn manufacturing same.
He may or may not get it buck. It ull
depends upon the demand for his fin
ishod product. As already stated over
a porlod of yeara lumber operators
hnvo not received even hunk interest
on the money invested tn the business,
let nlone n return of capital Invested.
Tho wriler of tills letter Is not nn
Replying to your letter of the
Dili Inst. I have to advise you thut
1 nm sending, under separate cover, a few application forms under the Elections Act, together
with copy of Voters list as revised In 1920. und the Elections Act.
I have typed list as revised iu
June. Ifl2.!, the fee for which is
$3.50, or it. ean be seen ut any
lime in this office	
Yours obediently
(signed) It. J. BTBNSON
Registrar of Votert
Pernie. B.C., Peb. 13, 1924
Capt J. Barnard,
Baynes Lake, B.C.
Por your Information i mny say
tho 1920 list is by no means reliable as there were about four
hundred names struck from Hint
list nfter the election of 1920 on
the ground that they failed lo vote
ut that election, and quite a number  of  names  have  been   added
since that  lime	
Yours obediently
(signed) R J. STENSON
Registrar Of Voter
TTl help this fellow grow
1 sturdy in fcody nnd active
in brain, give him food
thut builds up his frame even
faster than he wears it out in
his strenuous play.
LET him have a cup of FF
Cocoa often. I It-re you have
a delicious food beverage that
nourishment. For instance,
nearly one fifth of its bulk is
"albumen" and albumen is only
another form of muscle.
Fat, il has. I'or warmth and energy,
vitamines to give nerve force. All
this because FRY'S is made from the
richest and finest cocoa beans, by methods
matchless after 200 year's experience.
FRY'S is the best and cheapest of all
foods for growing boys and girls. Of
course, remember
"Nothing will do but FRY'S"
naturalization certificate of Mr.   ed.
returned, and ulso n copy of what, you I believe that all those against
have termed "u list of voters for the whose names I have pencilled "apply-
dlstrtci revised to June. 1923," for lug." are filling and sending In npplt-
whlch I sent at your request the sum cation forms; any of these names for
of $3,50; and I am now afraid that I which you no not receive forms, should
musl call your attention to what stri- of course, be struck out. The other
kes me as a rather serious mutter in'names are down on  your "certified
nl  to tills last.
On Die last page I find the following statement which I take it is equivalent to un oath: "I HEREBY CER-
PIPY that the above is a correct list
ii tho Voters of the Pernie Electoral
Hist rfct. B.C., us complied by me. tinier tlio provisions of the Provincial
Hei'ltons Act.
■d) ll. J. STENSON,
Registrar of Voters
IS.  19
I Copy)
Baynes Luke. B.C.,
Feb. 15, 1924
J. stenson Esq.
Registrar, Penile, B.C.
    lt  seems  rather
hard that people in outlying districts should hnvo to pay for tho
privilege of Inspecting an uptodate
voters' list In order to ascertain
whether their names are on the
list, or whether there are names
on it which should tie struck oft',
und I am calling attention to this
aspect of the case at Victoria,
but tu the meantime, having no
doubt you nre only carrying oui
your instructions, I enclose ;i cheque for iiT.r.o, the amount you
mentioned, and shall be obliged
if you will send me the latest revised list of voters for this district
of Baynes nnd Waldo.
1 am. Sir.
Yours faithfully
Then, turning to the list of voters
or the Baynes Polling Division alone,
find the names of 51 persons, nud nf
hose, the presenl residents In Baynes
vlll testify that some lt! at least hud
eft before the date of this purported
■(■vision, several of them 2 years aud
ithers more than 1 year earlier. I
uu see several similar instances in
lie list    for Waldo.
Now petting aside for a minute
•our certified statement which Ih, oi
he fine of it. to use a mild word, in
correct, this is not the standard of
work we have a right to expect from
our paid public officials; no wonder
we hear of corrupt voting at elections
if this Is a fair sample of the voting
lis)s that are issued, 1 shall certainly have to take some action on the
mailer in ihe public Interest, hut be-
j fore doing so. I shall he glad to con.
Isider anything you may have to say
j on the subject
Al   the  present juncture I do not
demand it. but I believe thnt I shall
i not be wrong in strongly recommending you to return that $3.50, which.
you will remember, wus pnid for a list
■ certified as correct!) revised u\ June.
: lli-j:!.
In th
Iholp I
! voters'
I which,   you   will   see,
who huve the right  li
as yet. nppllod for r
bellovo Mini
re: t.  hul, of
correct" list, and you will notice that
there are only 46, I think, correct out
of the 107 names given by you. Of
my own personal knowledge, I can
state that " persom* given on your
list had left 2 years (some, more) before the date on which you certify the
correctness of your list; Wnldo residents could probably pick out several
I am, Sir.
Yours faithfully
Pernie. B.C.
Peb. 20, 1924
Captain J. Barnard,
Baynes Lake, H.C,
I beg to acknowledge receipt of
your letter, undated. In which you
claim there are u number of registered voters ou the list of voters for
the Baynes aud Waldo Polling Divisions Who left these divisions some
yoars previous to the revision of Iho
Voters' List iu l!)2a. If 1 am correct
In assuming you object to the retention uf the name of any registered
voter on the list, you may make objection as provided by section 18 of
the Art, a copy nf which wns mailed
tu you some days ago.
Should any voter desire to transfer
his name from one polling division to
another, he may do ho under Section
23 of the Art.
Yours obediently
(signed) R. J. STENSON
RegiBtrur of Voteri
cation on (he last mentioned list.
I am. Sir,
Yours faithfully
 •-*-• ■
Kiiicr* ii ii, Mnnltiiliii.—Several farmers
lo this district have become interested
in silver fox farming and a ranch has
been opened neur here. Twenty pairs
of silver fox have been purchased and
placed on the ranch,
Woodstock, N.II.- Rapid progress Is
lit ing made by private interests lu
developing a coal mine at Mai tern Deque on the north shore or New Brims*
wfek. .Men are now working a seam
22 inches thick and it fs believed thai
the seam will show greater thickness
as tlie work progresses. The coal lias
been tried on the railway in that locality ami found satisfactory.
|85*Cciit "Danderlne" So Iiupro-
vt's l.fiYlcHs Nt'irh'rtt'il Hair
luxuriant  hair g/*Mwmkamw** -.
"' ■" ,;""; v«f!lj
learns   an.I    I.■■■      >». '■**&•* "s.t%
"-■ follows ii / Vi     ''"   ■
toning up \  >•>
neglected )    U
Buyncs Luke.
Past Kootenay. B.C..
Feb. 21. 192*1
itinie. l wish io give any: R. J. Stenson K*m,
a gettlnn out a correct     Rf-glstrar,
list,   ami   1   enclose  one   for Pernte. ll.C.
ouiprlalng  some  -Hi   names   Dear Sir:
I   have to acknowledge your  com-
An    abundance
of luxurli
shortly folio
genuine to
scalps with dv
pendftbls "Dan-
.Ier ino"
Palling hair, itching scalp and the
dandruff is corrected Immediately*
Thin. dry. wispy or fading Imlr is
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful beuuty.
"Danderlne" is delightful on the huh,
» refreshing, stimulating tonic not
sticky or Kivi.uy!    Any drugstore.
one   for
InclUdOS   three
but  have nol
ig titration
you witi nud this
nurse. 1 can nol be held
Feb, 10, 1(12
operator, neither ban he nny lumber
I) *-f" rVI'fl C*\ I 4/1 l'° fl0"' or moncy invested In the lum-
■ ttClTIC fVlllK vO«) Llll* her business, but knows from exporl-
IIrail Offlce, Vancouver, B.C.      'wire  extending  ovter nearly  twenty
Fernie, B.C
Capt. J Barnard,
Baynes Lake. B.C.
I have to acknowledge receipt
of your letter of the 16th Inst, together with tho applications to
register ns Provincial Voters as
mentioned therein, and your cheque for $3.50 for the last revised
list of Voters for Fernio District.
Yours obediently
(signed) R. J. STENSON
Registrar of Voters
Baynes Luke, B.C.
Feb. 18. ir.2-1
R. J. Stenson Esq,,
Registrar Fornlo, B.C.
responsible ror It. uml I Hllggosl thai
you take Btops to cheek it. 1 shnll
try beforo tho end of the week, u
• end you ;i similar list for Waldo
though Ihis will he mo e difficult us
I iiu noi live lu Wnldo, und I shall
huve to rely on ono or two residents
there who are (lucking It ror me,
1 am. Sir.
Yours faithfully
Baynes Luke,
East Kootenny. B.C.
Peb. 19, 1924
J. Stenson ISsq,,
Fornlo, B.C.
niimii iillon of Prtimnry 20tll. I see
thai I have omitted tu date both my
lasi letters <" you; ihe first should
bear the date of Peb. IN. 1924. und the
second that of Feb   (Uili. 11)24.
I note that you dn not offer any ex
cuse for having wrongly certified us
correct for the date of January Ditli
102$ the list nf voters which you supplied to me at a cost of $:i r.o
With regard to your second sen
fence, I have now, at the cost of somt
tlmo nud trouble to myself, supplied
you with what, on checking, you will
find to be very fairly correct lists Of
the Buyncs and Waldo voters, and I
do not feel called on at thla moment
to do anything further ln the matter
If you neglect to take advantnge of
the work I have done for you and persist In using the wrongly certified list
the responsibility'Is yours.
After publishing this correspondence
in  the public interest,  I  shall  take
Tea Rooms
ti h'niii Qrocery
IJO(II) MEAI.8      11
ha on comas
Dear Sir:
I now enclose, ns pinmlsed, a list j steps to have It, together with tho lists
of voters fnr Waldo, which should ho JI hnvo sent you und the list you senl
fairly correct, though, as I stated Inline, produced at the Court of Revision
 ....,   .............. .....            .„ ,.,.„     Dear Sir: jmy lasl, I cunnot be responsible for Itland to have attention called lo the
Factories at Abhotsford und Ladner. ytars that tbe situation as outlined     I havo today received from ynu the nnd you would do well to get It check- leitraordiunr salute ot yoar voillA-
SO 11; IIAII.V--To Nui«„n, Vancouver,
H|eieIerii.e etc. Arrive It, 10 p m   lu**)
12.20 p.m.
till. «8 IIAII.V-T* Kernle. I nll.brlOKo,
Medicine Hut, i'olsttry. etc. Arrue
4 Iii p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Cranbrook, WjHIffe, Klmbertea   Ser.
No, 821^ Leave 7.0S a.m. Ho. WH   Arrive i.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, l.nie Wln.lermere oal
(lelden Servleo
Monilay and Thursday, each «e«b
—NO, m, leave » a.m.     Waduaaoef
and Saturday—NO. Mi arrive 1.30 pro
For further partlculara apply to any
ticket at ant
Peat. Friday, Fcliriiarj 3»tli, 1021
On February -2nd two rinks of
Cranbrook curlers visited Kimberley
to play two local rinks, the home rinks
iu both cases being successful,
Mi'H. MulHon aud daiightc
brook are tlie guests ot Mr
' of Cniu-
I, Carlson
MIhh Margaret Molslor Oil tor Ull 110(1
all her little frlonds at a birthday
party on   Wednesday.
Several   Kimberley   people   nllcndeit
tlm iinnrr orchestra dance iu Cran-
brook nn February BBthi among whom
wero Miss Fo\. MIhh Diobolt, Mrs Miller and Mrs. Mcl-eod; Mesars. Dum
bio ton, Attchesou, WIghtinnn, MoKaj
McLeod, Higglns,  Harts. Midilimau.
I'll   meet
Iran brook,
Co. was lu KImherley
it is imped thai a
illtend   I In;   Uu«   1'efl
Concentrator, tonlghl
It    is    [ilea
Dixon is reco
I 111) oss,
Mrs. J. j. Ct
ing Mis. Cooi
We, nl Viulr.
Club Cate,
e  I'.JUS
■ ml;..
rowd will
co ai tho
uy,   "Bill.
lhal John
iis sovore
your   property   with
\  nnd  Mrs, Ted James  havi
ad lo Kimberley from    Rosslac
ml fain
February 26
aa given by tbe chlldre
ithodlsl church, the proc
wards the extinction of I
debt. A large attendance
hlldren's efforts. The concert pre
on Led recently will be played agal
cxi week, and it is confidently ex
the proceeds will wipi
hurch's debt.
enjoyed th
peeled   that
if the last of the i
Club Cafe, Cranbrook,
Clean, comfortable.
The Banff orchestra return to Kimberley ou April 14th.
Comtnietu'ing Monday, March 3rd,
school starts a- I> a.m.
Among Klmhjbrley people visiting
Cranbrook during the week end were
Mrs. Melster and daughter Margaret,
Mrs. Carlson, Miss Fox and G. Armstrong.
Mrs. Trethowny and daughter returned to the Hill this week after
Bp en ding a short imo visiting frlonds
in Cranbrook.
There Is a movement afoot to form
u Board of Trade in Kimberley. A
meeting was held last week at which
the attendance might have been better. Another meeting will be held al
in early date and it is hoped tliat Hie
el'izons will come along and help a
cause that will surely benefit Kim
Kimlierley presents nn unusual tts-
| peet for this time of the year. Some
j of Ihe side hills are now hare of snow
•land many roads are more suitable for
i vehicle traffic than for sleighs. Soon
I tlie motor cur shall be seen on the
The first game oTthe Archibald oup roads "Bui" "s 8"ri"B ls s0 '"* B*
series was played on Thursday, Feb.! ">'"««'•    °"e  "*»' »' "«» »"•»'»
Before deciding on that new building or that repair work* see Geo. R. J
Leask, the Pioneer Builder of Kim
berley and Cranbrook. IStf
Anyone considering taking life in
turance should consult Martin Bros,
'ranbrook. They are District Agents
for Cunudu's largest life company, and
Have specialized In that business for
fifteen years. 16tf
Wm. Philpotts of the Consolidated
staff, spent the week end in Cranlironk.
Miits Louise Fisher entertained a
number of her young friends Wednesday afternoon, ft being her birthday.
Mr. Forney, who has been visiting
hla daughter. Mrs. F. Woodle, Pu'l'-
van Hill, returned to Spokane on
A.   Turcotte   returned   this    week
from   Edmonton,   with   his   bride,   to
>*•:•****•:-+* .*..■,
Otis  Staples Lumber Co.,
Manulaciurers all kinds of Lumber I
Hr, and Larch i
?in«, -•
*.i..'..i ii oon
Enquiries Promptly Dealt With
Wycliffe, B.C.
uke up residence on the
21, between the Hill nnd the Conceit
trator. At the end of the third per
lod the score was two all, but In the
ton minute overtime period the Con
centrator annexed two more goals
The final mutch between tho Tunnel
and the Concentrator was played on
Sunday the 24th. The Ice was soft
but a fast game resulted with another
tie of two all. The Tunnel added
another goal in the overtime thus
retaining the Archibald Cup for alio-
ther year. J. Peever refereed both
When Tod Think of Insurance
— Call Up —
Phone 20      ::     Cranbrnok
Sole Agents (or Kimlierley Townsite.
* !
Dr. G. Lome Rice!
Dentist        I
navigated the road from McDougall
to the Tunnel, much to the owner's
pride, it being the only ear ever to
go along that road in February. The
advancing spring is evident in all directions. Already the chipmunks
have appeared and tlie children are
resurrecting their skipping ropes.
Instead of snow und Ice-bound roads
which are usual at this time of the
year, we have water, mud aud soft
The Banff orchestra returned to
Kimberley on February 22. and were
very much appreciated by all. Owing
to Handley's hall not being available
the dance was held In the dining
room at McDougall Heights. A large
rowd of dancers assembled and the
evening resulted in a creditable profit
for tlie Hockey t'lub under whose auspices the dance was conducted. Included among thoso present from outside points were: Mr. and Mrs. Crowe
and Mr. and Mrs. Clark from Wycliffe.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Jack Martin. Miss M.
Martin, Miss Patterson. Misses Drummond, Miss 1). Greaves. Miss McFarlane, Miss McDonald, Miss McCallum,
Misses Wolfe and others.
A. Johnson
Mens' Furnisher
HOOTS AM) shoes
Suit 0*808 mill Trunks
BeeoIje im.I Shot's Neatly Repaired
A. Mellor
-n rumens, gloves etc.—
****** ******«*.f**.M>****-*r***
(From the Nelson News)
St. Saviour's Church was the scene
of a very pretty wedding Saturday afternoon when Mies Hazel Nurton. the
youngest daughter of Mrs. T. J. Nurton. of Queen's Park, London. England, became the bride of Mr. Ernest
Marsden. son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Marsden. of Kimberley. U. C. The
ceremony wus performed by Archdea
con F. H. Graham. The bride, who
was given away by Capt. H. G, Sealey
H.E.. of Wiltshire, England, was most
becomingly gowned in a dress of silver gray, and carried a sheaf of white
carnations and tulips. The groom
was supported by Sidney Hayden
Following the ceremony a reception
was belli at the home of Mr. and Mrs
J. T. Brown, Til! Victoria Street. The
invited guests were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Marsden. Kimberley. B.C., Capt,
and Mrs. H. G. Sealey. of Wiltshire.
England, Mr. and Mrs. T Marsden, of
TaghUtn, B.C., Mr. and Mrs. E. Sut-
cliffe. Master Joe SutclllTe, Mr. and
Mrs S. Hayden, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.j
Brown and Master Harold Brown. Mr.i
and Mrs. Marsden were the recipients
Of many handsome presents. The happy coiijiie left on tlio morning boat
tor Kimberley wliere they will make
their future home.
Upper picture shows port of the 1700 state troops rushed to IIcitIu,
Illinois, to restore order In Williamson County in the war between
"Wets," and which are said to he Ku Klux  ({Ian and
Flaming Circle," respectively,   rower picture '
court house ut llerrin, which wus uuder control of tlio
"Hrys" and
"Knights of the
last evening   of   -Miss segrold Palm, CONSERVATIVE ORGAS
daughter of Mr and Mrs. John Pair* '
if Kimberley, to Mr. Tims. Ralph, Jr..
of ths city, Hev. w. Uflhloy Hall, of
Trail Methodist Chun
and Mrs. Clenza Pitt
the attendants.     Mr,
left ou the Nelson tr
moon trip, und will
before returning lien
idence in the Young ho:
"ing. Mr.
s-eily wero
Mrs. Ralph
r a honey-
to tako up res-
Local Men l'ul On Executive of
Crow's Nest District
Curling (.'lull
(From The Lethbridge Herald)
Taking advantage of a soft spell
.iiich put the ice out of commission
jr a Cine the curlers held the annual
district curling club meeting Thurs-:
lay last.
nber of
berley for the
a Conservative
trator. A purl
slsting of twe
gentlemen nuidi
thiisiastic uioel
live organfzatlo
A completo 1
appear in our ii
Mr. Robinson was elected president
and   George James  secretary.  Three
of the ladles present were electd to
ISt   Of  III
ext Usui
li exe
(From tlie Rossland Miner)
The wedding look place   In    Trail
Morrison & Burke    £
Dealer* in Coal and Wood *i
Tell your wlvea and tell your    €
frlendi 3j
•   •   •
Following Ib a statement ot ore received nt tlie Trail Smelter during the
period February 15 to 21 Inclusive:
Name of Mine anil Locality. Tone
jllmuii. New Denver, B.O. (lenill .. 5
(zinc) 20
Cork Province, Zwicky. n.c 57
Knobhlll, Ropuullc, Wasli   113
Unio Piup Surprise Lasl
1    Cllnni'O. Republic Wnuli   2.1!)
1 Ottawa, slocan city, n.c  ll)
Paradise, Ixikc Windermere, B.C.. 89
Qullp, Republic, Wash  286
Strathmore, Oreonwood, B.C.  5
—   Standard, New Denver, B.C.
-tl** I Sllvorstnlth, Sandon, B.C. .
For Reliable Jewelry
Chinaware & Optical Goods
Call at J. C.ADAMS
Kimberley Jewelry Store
Watch Our Windows for the Latest Goods — New Goods
Arriving All the Time.
KL1IIIKRLEV     -     H.C.
'oni|iaiiy Mines
. (leail) 37
(zinc) 191
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Parekaiwsof Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead & Zlae Oret
troir.ttr* ot Gold, Silver, Copper, Fig Lead and Zlne
For Snip In Klmlwrley nt
10c per Qtart
With Vice-president Klrkham in the
hnir,  supported   by  Secretary Sherwood Herchmer of Pernie, the meet-
opened with ele. tlun of olllcers as
resident — J s. Klrkham,     Lethbrldge.
Vice-President—E.     K.     Stewart,
Secretary — Sherwood   Herchmer.
Tho following were elected to the
Vulcan, Mr. Spooner; Fernie, 11.
Brown; Hull River, W. W, Douglas;
Cranbrook, W, F. Cameron; Blair.
more, L, W. Clark; Pincher Creek,
McMurdo; Carmangay, James Mc-
Naughton; Coleman, McBurney
Lethbrldge, M. Freeman; Taber. T.ij
Patterson;  McLeod, A. Voi.uk;  (Iiu-
Commission to SIl Here March
10, Will Wolcome Any
Evidence on Subject
'i mi..
ie of tho \v   v,
soclatton, bureau
Vycliffe on Tuesd
gaged lu il.,' usual
aud  Steve Cl •*'". left
ilgary on Sunday, Intending to
take :n the hockey games held thors
k;  they were unchaperoned
Harry Caldwell who hail beer, offer-
tsttion, having refused to take
the responsibility
Tlie Hkating rink has assun
forlorn appearance during the past
week, and apparently its usefulness
is gone for iiii* season, however, the
tenuis courts appear to offer : h
hi lit lea i'or the near future, and the
aseball diamond Is beginning to ap-
pear in patches; we may expect to
see tlio Pen ning ton-Rogers ombin-
ulon warming up behind tbe -* n ■*
my time now.
1 •• ■    i   Gontard
ror Spokaj e whi re he
few   lays       busluess
en  Saturday
fill renin in a
ipecial train took a ear
•■> the camp at Kimlierley on Monday of this week, most of
these d en w<
-■ mi oM ■
the train ..* .
in prairie points.
gers remained on
taken through to
mey fire that started in the
root of H. Houle's residence on Tuesday would possibly have developed
into a large conflagration had it nol
been for the prompt action of T. Ireland who extinguished the blaze
with the aid of a chemical gun.
As announced iu the Herald of two
weel\s ago, the Royal Commission on
Pulpwood is to visit Cranbrook to hold
:i sitting on March 10. The official
announcement over the name of the
secretary appears in this issue. To
facilitate the work of the commission
in enquiring into the question of the
■oitntry's pulpwood resources, it has
ilvlded Into two sections, and the
western section, with A. W. Anstie.
known Revelstoke lumberman, an
its chairman, will sit in various parts
of this province, while another section of the commission is sitting in
*riie   Hoard   of  Trade   has   received
official notification of ihe visit of the
r• Icommission to this city, and all who
Kimberley was the place for enjoyment on Friday niuht in the opinion
of the several  local people  who at-1       ^^^^^^^^^^
tended the dance held there.    Those      Master Joe Taylor who injured his
who  were  ther1.'  from outside  points | leg a week ago. is now able to attend
were Mr. and Mrs. L Crowe, Mr. and school again.
Mrs.  S.  t;.  Clark.   Mr.  and  Mri.  R. —
Whitehead, Mr. and Mrs. D. Sawyerl :"r Md Mre S' Croa*b' Me9srs J"
and Messrs. J. Pennington. C. Mower. | PeKnfnB,on" D" Po8ter' **? B Bour-
and B. Bourgeois. | *"**  a«*nd*d   t,ie  Banff orchestra
__ I dance in Cranbrook on Monday night
Bert Crosby and Alec McDermld re- j ot *his week.
turned    on    Saturday  from   Premier
Lake,  wliere  they  have  been cutting
and  storing  fee    for    the    past  two'
Mr:-. Elmore Staples left on Sunday
i spend a month with her father at
iitvo information on th
pulpwood in it- relation t
eslnilin. R. E, Mofffatt; How Island, J. a| economics, arc invite
W. Reid; Natal. John Little; Stavely, them to the'cominlssion
Mr. Crumley; Champion, B. Hummel; i0f--
Kimberley, F. (!. Montgomery.
The association decided to hold the
next annual 'spiel at Ferule.
subject of
tlie nation*
to present
       t the time
its visit here.
The outline of the enquiry und Its
scope is made quite dear in the or-
^^^^^^^^^^ , der-ln-councll   covering   its  nppoint-
Tbere wns much discussion about|m8nt( which ts dated August 14 of last
"Tolnqulre into and report on the
forest resource.*, of Canada, with par-
ticular regard tor-
la) the extoni In each province of
wood of various kinds available for
the maiiiiiai imi' of pulp;
(hi the quantity of wood so avall-
the inter-proviin i
that this event i
prominence than
decided with this
il event. It was felt
liould receive more
at present   it was
cud in view to hold
the first ilrnw In this event on the
second day of the 'spiel, and all ut*
tempt mnde in have the very strongest rinks from each province compete.
The five open
an, ut present.     	
The question «r financing the 'wpiol: vlnc-l«I laws and regulations
ench  year  was given  careful  consld-' rrU'tfcm; requiring
eratlon with the result that iho rol-'tal manufacture ol
adopted: [adB!
vents were left open | able 0„ jam|B owned by provincial
governments and subject under pro
in  res-
the partial or  to-
lucti wood in Can-
Newly constructed, nre now
open to the public. You will
find the cafe clean, comfortable
and up-to-date In every particular. Rooms are furnished with
the besl, and have hot and cold
water In each.
lowing motion was 	
"Kucli club io be ssi . seil L*5c per:    («., th<» quantity of wood so
member   including  dubs   supportingla
prizes, which fee must be paid to the
secretary before a rink from any club
could enter."
The Pincher Creek club took the
responsibility of providing the third
prizes In the McLeod event. Mr. Cameron of Crnnbrook also assured lhe
mieling that Kimberley would from
now on also support one nf tho events
if necessary with third anil fourth
The entry fee for rinks wns left at'
$1,00 per head.
As far ns possible the Idea of having no Iwo rinks drawn ngnlnst each
other fn the opening draws in nny
events will be followed. This Is n
wise step ns no rluk wants to meet tho
snme rink game after game on opening dnys.
Tlie seerehiry was instructed
wrlto letters of ihe association's sym- of pu
pathy In Mrs. George Hngnrth und
Mrs. J. II Robinson who have suffered the Imai of tholr husbands lu the
Inst year, both of whom were greal
curlers.    Mr.    Hogarth having boon
Four Wycliffe cars made the lore
trip to Wasa last Saturday nigh: to
attend the dance held there.
.San Diego. California.
Mr.  E.  L.  Staples  was  a  business
visitor   to   Fernie,   Wednesday   and
A Fiitr - Fifty*
Salome Sun
Capital is simply accumulated labor in a negotiable form,
and labor is nothing but negotiable capital in an accumulated
form. In a way, both are tbe same and you can't hurt one without hurting the other. When a man goes out arid labors a day
for one dollar or five dollars, he Is a laborer. After supper
he dolls up and goes out and spends that dollar or five dollars—
and then be fs a capitalist or a damn fool, depending on what
bo spends It for. Equality between lalxvr and capital is anJ
always must Im? based on the fundamental principle of goo J
wages for good work and good work for good wages. It'; a.
fifty-fifty proposition.
ble on lands owned by the Dominion
government and subject, under Federal laws and regulations, lo rcstriC'
tlons requiring partial or total menu*
facturo in Canada;
(di the quantity of such wood on
other lands and the conditions un
which such lauds are held, whether
by ownership or lease, whether by
corporations or individuals, whether
by Ittxens of Canada or citizens or
other countries;
(e) Iho quantity of pulpwood produced lu each province of Canada during the past ten years, showing the
portion used in Canada and the portion exported.
(fl the question of the prohibition
or restriction of the export of pulpwood from Canada;
(g) nny other matter touching on
to the production* manufacture- or sale
wood  essential  to comprehensive consld oration of tho nexl piece-  |
ding suction (f)j I
(hi the making of recommendations I
Hint mfly bu deemed expedient for tlie   X*.
lhe president for last year.
"Better than the Best
Thai is the ideal towards which
"Cascade" is continually striving—
to give you pure beer—a pleasant
tonic beverage of strength and
stimulation—the utmost that B. C.'s
model brewery can produce—better
beer—for YOU.
Insist on Better Beer —
Insist on "Cascade"
bolter conservation nf tho supply ol Thin advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control
pulpwood for present or future m****'1 ii..-.p.i -.-■ i™ •*»-. ••-- * — «• PAGE     EIGHT
Vrldiij, February 39th, 11121
SPECIAL- Two Color Lustre China
ETl.       ^ 1,00     oub wind°ws
WATCllMAKKIl Jt JllWKI.LKK Next star TIeoeUeo Norburj Ave.
—a   a   .—♦- .—a—a—*—.—.—.-.   .,,..«.***-
litis Just Received
Of The Latest Models of -;
Chevolet Cars & Trucks j
The .New Models present many Improvements e\
over the old
Gladly Given
New SUPERIOR Roadster   New SUPERIOR Touring
- Passenger G Passenger
5 Passenger
s *
Real Snap,     Two Chevrolet (Jure,
Detail's Garage. 51 tt
Thompson and Peterson, tlie now
second-band dealers, have moved to
temporary quarters over MacDouald'BJ
grocery store, on Armstrong Avenue.',
They expect to move Into larger quarters soon.
It te announced that tbo Prayer
Circle meetings which are to cotn-
mence at tbo Parish Hall on Wednesday evening next will commence at
eight o'clock Instead oi' seven thirty.
Ratcliffe & Stewart will bo pleased
to show you tbo new 1924 model Star
Special musical numbers are becoming a popular feature of the Sunday evening services at the Methodist
Church. Tbo 'cello selection by Mr.
Cliorlton last Sunday evening wus appreciated by a large congregation.
Next Sunday evening tlio composition
by Johannes Pache, entitled "At Evening*" will be rendered as a trio by
Miss Alma Sarvis, piano; Mr. W.
Thompson, violin; and Mr. Cliorlton.
See tbe new Star cars at Ratcliffe
& Stewart. 50tf.
Tbo Women's Day of Trayer on behalf of Missions falls this year on
March 7th. A meeting of all women
interested will bo held at tbe Parish
I Hall at 3.30 Friday afternoon.
j   We cany a full line ot Men's Women's and Misses' Shoes.
Our low prices win every time.
Thursday of last week Steve Beren-
Itsky was charged with giving liquor
to a person apparently intoxicated. A
fine of $50 was imposed, with tbe al-
ternatve of 30 days iu jail.
Wanted to Rent: Small cottage
suitable for two, no children. Apply
in first instance to Box H, Herald
Office. Bltt
On Friday lasl Mike Daly was char
ged with being Intoxicated. He was
fined $2ti  anil  costs    by    Magistrate
Leask, or twenty days In jail, and tho
fine was paid.
If you are figuring on New. Tiros
for your car this spring it will pay
you to call on Wilson's Vulcanizing
Works and get prices. We sell gaso
'line, Oil, accessories and Second Hand
'Tires and Tubes;. ltf
Spring is Here
NOW is tbe time to visit the Variety
Store to choose
Children's Wear
BABY BONNETS ill llcliutilill Silk iehiI
Lawn nt .. .75 eeie.i $1.50
   .75   Si        $1.50
SPECIALS In Lncllea' Canadian
Oinghatn Houho Dresses In
beautiful creations   at   enoli
  $3 and $4
Slaughter In All MIM M WAltK
Btaturdsy  Monday &  Tuescluy
Look ill our window for Snaps
Lovers of
<&[ Canoeing
Como In lit onco nud ask Tor our
prices and place your order for
" r e t i: ii ii ii it i»"
Not Inter than Mnrcli 15.   Thin
will save you $12.60
(ii:.m:iiai, agents i'ob hii.lis gramophones ami
(llll KllilMI PIANOS        Sold on EaBy Monthly TerniB
Tlio Well Known lloe»o« Vacuum C leaner $16,50 "'"ll, MM*
Moffatt's Variety^ Store
T   "
Insure with Beale & Elwell.
On 'VuOnesday of this week a complain'  was mud* tn the police court
gain it a househ ■ lur for harboring a
vicious dog.   Tha an'.mul was tiviitred
i te destroyed.
A Safety Deposit llox ts the only
. .ile place for documents ot value. A
Deposit Itox costs $3.00 per annum.
.V box in Beale & lClwell's Deposit
Vault keeps $;i.oo in Cranbrook,
For expert workmanship in charging and overhauling batteries. Phone,
Service Oarage, No, 84. We cull for
and deliver batteries, ltf
On Thursday of this week Constable
Congdon ot Kimberley preferred a
barge against Mrs. W. LaFontalne
oi Kimberley for being intoxicated.
When the case was heard a fin3 of
twenty-five dollars was Imposed, with
the. alternative or twenty days. Kitty
Brown was charged 'he same day with
being an inmate of a disorderly house
Kimberley, and ber case was re-
mandei*. for eight days.
Wednesday u case wus brought be
fore Magistrate Leask by Constable
Gammon of the provincial police force
iu which J. Garraty was charged under
the vagrancy act with swearing on a
public highway. It appears that Garraty was a member of a gang that
visited Lumberton the day previous,
ml according to reports were out for
the purpose of intimidating those wor
kers employed by the B. 0, Spruce
Mills at Lumberton. When the lad
Garraty was brought to trial lie testi-
lied that he wan out with the I.W.W.
crowd and was only acting as he believed be was expected to act. To his
sorrow be found that the race of Pet-
3 was not extinct and though he produced au I.W.W card there was no one
that could be found to stand by him.
Maglctrate Leask, who felt that the lad
was being made the goat of tbo crowd
offered tbo services of the court in
order that witnesses might be obtained to show that he was but acting in
on J unci ion witli others Witnesses
were called hut these all denied that
there was any person that was known
as a leader among them. There was a
bead olllce in Chicago but that waB as
far as any head went. Under the circumstances tbe magistrate inflicted
tbe minimum fine which was $25. A
subscription list was started and
round of the city was made last night
and the necessary money obtained to
free the accused man.
Special! Special! Tungsten Lamps
at bargain prices. 25, 40, and SO watt
.for 35 c.
Our low prices win every time.
As a result of the disagreement of
the Jury that enquired into the death
of Milton Hayman at Wardner last
Saturday mornng, the body of de-
eased Is still at the undertaking parlors here, while the wife and family
of the unfortunate man are anxiously
awaiting the arrival of the body at his
home In Nova Scotia, the necessary
funds having been sent on to the lo*
cal undertakers covering all expenses. There is considerable criticism
with regard to the outcome of the
quest as few can see that any good
purpose was to he served by tbe hold-
ng up of a unanimous verdict. If the
dissenting juror felt that the company
was in any way responsible, a rider
to the verdict would have had the
same effect. In fact the way things
have turned out the interests of the
men for whom the dissenting juror
was acting have been seriously prejudiced,
A Novelty Dance under the auspices of the Recreation Club will be held
on Friday evening, February 29th, at
the Club. 50-52
[ When You |
See The j
I   Danger Signal |
£         Act promptly when you do- T
£     tect a hint of dimness, a tired T
jj     feeling, an uche In tlie eye- *
t     balls or repeating headaches, T
then glasses may bo of great |
service iu preventing serious %
trouble.    Only, bo sure thnt |
you begin with the right gins- |
ees.   It Is my business to fur- 7
nlsli you with that kind. |
For a first class car at a moderate
figure, the new Stur has nu equal. See
Ratcliffe & Stewart. BOtI
Tlie boys of the Marlon Oliver Mission Band are giving a "Jiggs" dinner
in the Sunday School of the Church
from 5.30 to 7.30, Saturday, March 8th.
It you like cornod boef and cabbage
do not fall to be on hand. .Admission
50c. 1
Special Prices on New Batteries at
Service Garage. Phone 34. llf
There will be a meeting of the executive of the Navy League on Saturday March 8th. at the Y.M.C.A., nl
8 o'clock.
Try the Kootenay Garage for the
service that pleases. [Agents nnd Dealers in Superior Chevrolet cars and
trucks. 1
Late Wednesday afternoon Mr. Jack
Young received a wire from his home
informing him of the serious illness
of hla mother at Sunderland, Ontario.
The news was received so late that
It was all that Mr, Young could do to
make preparations to catch tbe east-
bound train that evening. About a
week ago a letter from bis home indicated that Mrs. Young was suffering
from Bright's disease but that beneficial results were expected from the
insulin treatment that she was taking.
The many friends of "Jack'' trust
that by the time he reaches home his
mother's condition will go have changed as to remove the fears that at
present exist. Mrs. Young Is about
sixty-five years of age.
The Kootenay garage will be pleased
to take you out on a demonstration
ride to show you just whnt tbe new
Superior Chevrolet is like. 1
In celebration ot the 24th anniversary of the formation of the local
branch of the B. of II. T„ a social evening was held In the K. P. Hall nn
Wednesday evening that will go down
on record as being one of the happiest
events the organization has ever held.
Tho first part of the evening was devoted to a concert, tho following diking part: Mrs. J. E. Kennedy, Mis. C.
S. Mcintosh, Mrs. J. Thompson. Mrs.
T. A. Wallace. Mis. Norgrove and Mr.
Walker. Tbis was followed by a
number of Interesting addresses, the
speakers including Messrs. T. Flett.
J.    H.   Cameron,   J. A. Genest,   W.
F. Cameron, Sllghtholm, Ironsides and
G. T. Molr. Mrs. Hart nel 1 represented the Ladies' Auxiliary in the
speechinakng. The banquet which
followed showed that the ladies had
lost none of the ability for which
they are justly noted, the supper being
enjoyed to an extreme. A dance concluded the evening's pleasure, It being about 2.30 when It was concluded.
We carry a full lino of Men's Wo-[
men's aud Children's Rubbers.
Our low prices win every time.
Your Selection
Spring Suits, Coals & Dresses
Wo believe that you will like tin* Styles, and will
be agreeably surprised with Uio Prices,     a» compared
with hist yoar Uro Quality Ih up and the Prices aro down.
Watch our windows for Specials.
Tin- Polish should all be sold by tho ond of llio nook, so
drawing for tho Sowing llaskot ean lie mndo.
jJp+l*\p'^')fo****lJltf>i m-V^h mOtilpi *a*Jl*> »*>Vt^i'*i»yb*»''MVl/»»'.,W^''^'Vtb;''w*V^i W>ft|—Q
Real Snap, Two Chevrolet Cars,
Dezall's Qarage. 5ltf
Bellevue beat Canmore last night in
the llrst game of the series to determine tlio Alberta winner. Rossland
plays the winner.
Eight acres Improved, near Cranbrook, for sale cheap. Apply to
Beale & Elwell.
John McKay was up before Magistrate Leask on Thursday rharfjed with
ridng on a railway train without a ticket.   He was lined five dollars
Hemstitching.—Mrs. Surtees, Garten Avenue. 2tt
Notice has been given that new 1923
loan bonds for which interim certificates have been l*>sucd aro now ob-|
talnable at tho banks through which
the certificates were obtained. Ou receipt of tbe certificate the bonds will
be delivered.
Havo that car overhauled as soon
as possible before the rush starts.
Par more satisfactory In every respect.   See the Kootenay Qarage,
A Novelty Dance under the auspices of the Recreation Club will be held
on Friday evening, February 29th, at
the Club. 50-52
BORN — On Monday, February
25th, at tlie St, Eugene Hospital, to
Mr. and Mrs. E. Wilde of Wardner, a
G. W. V. A. Masquerade Ball, at the
Auditorium, Monday, March 17, St.
Patrick's Day. 48tf
nkw garage o\
baker street ovens
for business
Mr. Barry MacDonald or the Bank]
f Commerce staff Is enjoying bis holidays.   Mr. B. K. Evans of Armstrong
is here relieving during the furloughs,
Ir, and Mrs. T. F. Wilson wish to
thank all dear friends for their loving sympathy anil kindness shown our
doar brother nnd sister Mr. and Mrs.
,1. Woodman In their recent sad be,
reavement, and for the beautiful floral tributes.
Osanuau, Out.
This week Mr. S. W. Wilson completed the alterations to the building
formerly known as tho Armour warehouse 011 Baker Street next to the
Wilson Vulcanizing Works. Tbe
[floor, which was formerly about three
feet above the ground level, has been
lowered so that now It Is but a few
incl es above the sidewalk as at present laid .
With the arrival ot some additional
equipment Mr. Wilson Is opening In
tbo remodelled building what ls to be
known as the Service Garage, where
all work in connection with car requirements will be done.
The battery service which Mr. Wilson already has in operation will be
one of the features of the business.
The building Is very spacious, providing ample room for tbe storage
and repair of cars as well as for the
showing of new cars which he Intends
to handle. Mr. Wilson who, until coining here, was a resident of Regina, is
an experienced man in tho garage
business and considers that with the
increased traffic business that Crnnbrook will onjoy this year, business
prospects are bright.
It's Quits
Prices Speak
for Themselves
Onr Invoices Are Open (or
Vour Inspection
Men's Outfitters
is the Best 4-CylInder Car on the Market.
A Few Reasons Are:-
and will stand hard work that other cars will
First cost is not the cost of running a car. The
cost of upkeep is the principal consideration.
We have Dodge Cars running in Cranbrook and
district that have gone 17,000 miles without having required one dollar for repairs. Can you
beat this record—an absolutely true statement of
Call and see the latest model 1924
Dodge Touring Cars
Dezall's Garage
The City'Bakery
Home Ma.de Bread, Cakes
a.nd Pastry
It. EATON, Proprietor
Payment  of DOG TAXES is
now due.   Tags may be had at
the City Treasurer's ofllce.
Dugs    #1,75
Hitches      #.1.00
Parties falling to secure licenses will have their dogs impounded and liable to expense
con net- ted therewith.
By order Hoard of Commissioners.
I>. 11A MHO W
62-1 Chief Constable
■■■•■iltlCailMI.IMMltESIII-tltl.tltitCJlEMMMIIISICSilll-IIE-ilillCSII^IItitl 111C >1 • 111 i 111111C *V I l-t I tl 11LL1LC 3 Ll !■ III ■ I il ICJ I.I lltltl (lUCSUI 11 • 1-1 !■■ IIC3 ■ I-1CII! 9 »1 ■ kC 31 • rilltr?*i<
After Stocktakings
We Offer The Following A(
Greatly Reduced Prices
Guaranteed In Good Condition Or Money Refunded
TARTAR1NE, packages 5<i • • • • large tins 15
TURTLE EXTRACT, per jar  15
FRENCH TRUFFLES du I'erigord 20
PISTACHIO PURE EXTRACTS, 2oz bottle .. .20
GAGE PLUMS, regular 60c bottle for .40
CLAM BOUILLON, large bottle  45
•GONG' SOUPS, 6 packages for 25
GRUYERE CHEESE, fresh, per l>ox 85
FOR SALE—Ranch. Complete   its    »
goliiR concern, Apply Herald office.
ROOMS FOIl RENT—209 Dewar Avenue. G2tt
FOIl RENT—Roam. Will, li.mr.l If
desired. Mm Barrett* "12 Anu-
strong Avenue, 62it
KOU BAUD- A Hudeon Sl». Cheap for
i'u»li. Apply Mra. Mui-y Oram,
('lurk Avenue. i-:i
BUNOALOW POR BALE, - r. rooms.
I'iEiii. cement fEEiiiiiintUni ami baie-
mout     Ue>ki location,     siiap (or
quick ealo.    Bee Mi.riln Bros.
KOU BALE. 8 riKEiuoil   IeiiiikuIow,
fully modern ami n.-wiy renovated
!   throughout. Aiiuiy loteph \v„uii-
I   man. uitf
PIANO FOIl BA.UM176. Will allow
ruiiHonnhlo terms (o roH|mnalble
purchneer. J. M. Parrlt, Oeneral
Delivery, Crnnbrook, l
FOIl SAI.K—Dominion organ for enle.
Walnut Oftso. Very nice lone. $50
cash, or reasonable terms. Mof-
futt'H Variety store. 1-2
POR SALE.— A    few household art-
icloa Including dining table, chairs,
baby hod, oil stove, etc.   Phone 531.
POR SALD.—* Ponder for open grate.
This Is 11 very good fender that can
be HiTiinvl ut ii reasonable cost.
Phone or call at Herald Ofllce,
WANTED—Ad vortlser desires to purchase five room house with modem
conveniences.      Early   possession
11   desired.   Boi R UsrnlA oftov.  4*1


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