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Cranbrook Herald Oct 6, 1921

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Array xh,
Ofc
I'lIK . ATIUKAL AllVKUTISEH
SHOWS THE BEST MH11IUJI-
II i: l-ATIIOMZESTIIE II Kit ALII
THE UKA.sBROOK HERALD
a i*a;*i:ii fob the uoai-
llll INTEHK8TS OF CRlg-
IIIKIliK   FOREMOST   AI.WAIi
VOLUME 23
CRANHROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, OCT. Oth, 1921
School Reports
For September
flrsl Reports For Term From
All Grades ut The Central
School
cla
Kilt
HI VISION  I.
Kiitrnueo ,V
ii:. Btalutlng I'm' September,
iking based mi cIobb work.
I'ir;.l Class   7.V ■   unit ovtll'.
Lillian Jncliiiini ss.., Margaret Juliti-
BOtl 8B.0, (lerlnnle I'litinnie SILO, Henry (iinideii:! s;i_ unit Marlon Atchison
83,2 teiiui.ll. 'I'rlllis  Heliel 8*_.i, CllOB-
ter Roberta Mil. Amy Wllllnraa 81.B
nml .Ine Hrognn st B leiiual).   Arthur
sliaiililimil RI L .Lull Dlxou 7U.4. Dor-
la llavnes TN I.  Nnriuall 1'nrkor 77.7.
Doctor Llnnell 77.1, Malcolm Progan
77(1. I'ranli Roy 70.0, Jean Wnnl 71! 1.
SoQonu* Olaaa   00 to 7a'.
Ulloon Jlaekeu'/.ie 71.r,, Wily Tuylcr
74.8, Margarot sunlit 74.8, Toil Wor-
tliliiKiiin 7:i.ti ami lieimlc Murgatroyd
7;i n (oqttal), .lames Mnloiia ~i-.fi. Kil-
waril White 78.4,    Daisy   Wliitlaker
7..0, Itltn MoBurney 71.7. Esther C'liol-
emler  71.(1   [sick),    Frank    Hawkes
wortii 70.7, Mark Ki'tinody 70.2, Mel
ville Leask 09.0, Harold Dow 00.0, An
dy Cassldy 07.7, Clara Galbraith 67,2
Iln Slye 07.0, Meryl Carson 66.6, Pat
Kennedy (15.7.    Margaret Horie 65.6
Kenneth Campbell 0B.4, Annie Laurie
62.0.
Third Class—BO to 60';;
Wllhelmlne Woodman  56.0,   Cyrus
Pow 54.S, Archie Finley 50.5 (sick.)
Fourth Class—below 509;
Sidney  Jones   47.8.
Number enrolled 411.    Perfect   attendance 27.
A. WOODLAND.
DIVISION II.
Class Btandlng,
Class 1—75' 'i and over
Eileen McQuaid S3,   Florence Binning 82, Philemon Belanger 79, Kathleen Dallas   78.7,   Kenneth   Parrett
77.5, Sandy Pascuzzo 76.4, Marguerite
Godderls 76, Irene Mueller 75,5.
Class 2—00 to 75'fr
Vaughn Uny 74.3, Marguerite Caven
74, Jean Walllnger 73. Margaret Muc-
Donnld 72. Ueyniond Beech 71, Ivy De-
zell 70.6, Alle.ne Walllnger 69, Lilian
St. Eloi 66. WinnKred Benle 65,5.
Kathleen Strachan 65. Milton Walker
64.6, Rhea Coleman 64.5. Pearl Prltchard 63.6.' Grace Baker 63.5, Efflc
ChiHiom-au 61.2, Gordo:- Shaw 61.
clnsi- 3—50 to "<)'r
Edith  Johnson   58,   Frank  Tito  57.
Clolntiil Parkin 55. Lorun Jordan 54.s,
Elvln  Leask 64.1.  Robert  Pelton  54.
Ivy Sanderson 63.8, Mary.Beattie 51
Ernest Laurie 60.5, Billy Green   and
Albert Johnson 50. equal.
class 4—below 50*:
Leonard Parkin 49. Melville Towriss
4S, Warren Bowness 43.
Number  enrolled  2S     Perfeet    attendance  20.
M   E. STAPLES.
SEPTEJIBE1!  REPORT
FOR   SEW   TERM
FROM SOCTH WARD
(.'RANBROOK HIGH SCHOOL
RESULTS    FOR    SDP-
TEMHER  RXA Ml.NATKINS
Jimini* Matriculation
DIVISION"   I. |
Perfect  attendance— James  Atchi-      ... ,
__,, ,,«.,_ T|lt' undermentioned have tlie fol-
oii, Florence Aglanu, Frank Brennan, , „., , „ .. . . ,.
                    I lowing averages.   Nona passed in all
DIVISION III.
Walter Barrett, Jennie Cussells. Mnry
Cox, Willie Cox, Marion Cutlibert,
Alex Dalzlel, James Drew, Walter
!\i nn tn.;. Harry Fannin*;,, Florence
FInlay. Doreen Fisher. Mny'Gooder-
luini, Edward Haley, John Horle. Al-
Ice Harper, Clarence Jolmaon, Itoy
Blnuol, Margaret Malone. Frank Malone, Mary Macdonald, Josephine Mar-
upoili, Stephen Magrp. John Magro,
rut Macdonald, Mildred Mlddloton,
funnel in Naso, JoBephlne I'aiuiiz/.n.
UhIIo Phillips, Lillian Russet, Pearl
SniindorB, draco Tlto, Jessie Tlto, ilnz
ol Williams. ISIslo Wood,
Worthlngton, May Ruaaol,
E,
DIVISION II,
porfocl atteudanco— lion
Kail Brennan, Margaret fassels. Hon
nia Coleman, Evelyn JDley, Gordon
Fisher, linlli Panning, WInnifred liar-
por, Doris Haley. Owen Haley, Loub
Helm. Dolly Johns, Richard Jones,
Jolanda Magro, Roslfe Magro, Xora
Malone, Angelo Marapodi. Ethel
McGee, Percy North, John Pascuzzo,
Angelo Provenzano, Billy Saunders,
Nooch Tidy. William While. Edith
Wells. Clyde Williams.
K.   H.   DOUGLASS.
Kallilecn
SlXtl
Birken
POLICE COMMISSION
HOLDS ITS REGULAR
MEETING ON TUESDAY
The regular monthly meeting of the
Police Commission was held on Tuesday evening of this week. There
was little in the way of outstanding
business to come up. The report for
the previous month presented by the
Chief of police showed the following
summary of eases:
Arrested during mouth of Sept.
Summonsed	
For following offences:
Intoxication  	
Contravention Motor Vehicles Act
Pound Bylaw  |	
Keeping liquor for sale 	
Illegally possessing liquor  	
Vagrancy	
Illegally wearing Service
decorations .7	
Contravention of Opium Act	
Joe Jackson and Bert Hill are having "Caloric" pipeless heating systems
Installed by Psi*uiore ThoR.
subjects:
Norman Beech 65 per cent-
Jessie Baynes 61-5 per cent.
Eric MacKinnon '•'■'■~ Per cent.
Advanced Junior
The  following   have   passed   in   all
subjects with tbe percentages noted:
Donald Morrison 77 per cenl.
Hanoi Llmbocker 03 per ci nt.
Monthly examinations will be held
In tliu Advanced Junior and Matriculation classes, while in the Preliminary Division tesls will be given every
two months. Reports showing progress Of pupi's will be sent to ilie
parents after each set of examinations, and the names of those who
pass in all subjects will be published
Parents are asked lo |.n>*»patricul;;r
attention lo ihe monthly reports, in
order ihat the work may be most sai-
Isfactory and thoroughly accomplished
lhe parents should co-operate with tlie
teachers by seeing that their children
spend sufficient lime in home study
Without preparation aud study at
homo satisfactory results will not he
obtained, no mailer how t>.ithlu''ly
the work is done in school.
Vor the benefit of those parents
whose children attend the high school,
the students of the Matriculation Class
should spend on the average iwo and
a half hours at night, in concentrated
study; those in the Advanced Junior,
two hours; and those in the Preliminary Junior, one and a half hours.
When the parents as a body co-operate with the teachers In this way.
then and only then wll? the pnpns
of Crnnbrook High School reach the
proper standard of learning. It is to
bo hoped that a decided change for
lhe bettor will he noticeable in the
results published at the end of this
month. Now Is the time for work,
not a few days before examination-
"Wm. C. WILSON.
Principal
politics in the
1     winiVermehl begin
to arouse interest
pft*>Vi*ClAt
NUMBER :tf
ia
E
CLARION   (ALL   TO   THOSE
WHO  HAVE  COUNTRY'S
IVI'KIEEST AT HEART
TARIFF IS BASIC ISSUE
IN COMING CONTEST
Shows l |> Shortsightedness of
Ltlientl nnd Partner Parties'
Attitude on Question
>f the
W E I) I> I N G
HELLIK8KN   - HILTON
A -ralet hut pretty    wedding
yitmr'*' ,-»♦ tj,i. home of Mr.
The first of the usual Parish Hall
Whist Drives and Dances took place
on  Wednesday evening of this week.
W. .1. Steward, sawyer for the B.C.
Spruce Mills. Wattsburg. wns In the
ity over last  week-end.
I A—
rder
Cla:
Names lu
Ronnie Baynes
Leo, Lillian Lewi
land (lark.
Class H
Malcolm Hani
ry Kemball
Speers. Dav
nohl   Holder
Johnson, io
i Marshall, Long
aham Dale, llar-
to
Marlon Miles. Mar-
Sherman Harris.    Ethel
I riaiiii    Jack Swan. Ar-
• i,   Evelyn   W.ini.  James
i, Qenest,
J n
Melville Reade, Harrj Lewis, Hay
Brown, Robert Taylor, Catherine Harrison, Bel In B Dixon, \ubrey McKowan. Jack Kondorson, Willie Macdonald. Ethel Connolly, Owen Siyo,
Hllllard Simpson, Jim McFarlane, Al
an QUI. Donald Burton.
Class i'   Bu to co'.;
-\IeBSle Brown, Netty Johnston, Madeline Woodman, Hilda Steward. Oyill
Harrison, Howard White, Harry Pat-
erton. Kelvin Walker, Wllllo Spence*
Olass 1>   under r>0'.
QeOTgQ Townseiid.  Elsie Willis.
Number enrolled 46.    Perfecl    at*
tendauce BC
I*.   M   STEWART
was
nnd
Mrs. J. A. Jones of this city, on Saturday. October lst. when Miss Enid
Florence Hilton, of Cranhrook. became the bride of Mr- Herbert Murry
Hellicscn. ot Wattsburg. B.C-, youngest son" of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Hellie-
sen of New Westminster. B.C.
The   marriage   ceremony   was   per-
I formed hy the Rev. R. W. Lee.   Miss
Patmore Bros, are installing an up-! Helen Johnson of this city was brides-
to-tbe-mlnute hot water heating sya- maid,.while Mr. J. C Robson of Watts-
tern in Mr. P. Park's new residence,    j burp wns best man.
_ The bride looked charming In her
Mr. tt"   Laaaett, dry goods repres-, travelling suit of blue nr she entered
entatlve for W. U  Brook A Co.. Cal- -, the room on the arm of Mr. Jone--.
gary, was in the city this week on one j    The  ceremony  took  plr.ee  in   the
of hih usual trips. ' presence of a few Immediate friends
— of the happy couple and was follow-
Two more  new   typewriters    have fld by refreshments.
this   week  been  added  to  the  equip-1    The wedding presents were niimer-
uieut of thc commercal class at th ous and costly.  The young couple will
high school, making four in -all now   make tlieir home In Wattsburg
la use. with tiie probability    that n  , » .
Utile later still others will he needed. '
_ !    E.  E. Jones, sawyer of   Wasa.    is
!    The appointment of R. F. Green ot ,pwidln| a fe* rtnya '" l*ra<*»»-■ ------
Wesl Kootenay, to the Senate was an.|viomIty with u'Wn^'
! nounced     form    Ottawa     this week
"Hob" has labored long and faithfully
for the Kootenays, representing the
entire Kooieuny riding before tho division wns made ai ihe last election,
An effort is being mnde to Induce Mr,
Lome cauipheii to run in Mr. Green's
stead, and there i
would prove n popular candidate
j Improvements are still going on at
ilie Hex Theatre, and an arch Is now
being put In around the screen. Something very effective In the way of inlet ior decoration "Is nlso being fom-
jpleted, In the form or mural pictures
,    t|iii]   l)0 1 which have boen put up In the panels
'on lhe wall.     They are being further
lit witli the announcement
-ol ut ion of parliament which
tt ni made from Ottawa this week.
cine the issuance of Premier Molgll-
en's manifesto to the people ol Canada, li Is a strikingly clearly enunciated statement of tbe Issues which
are Involved, and is worthy of the
closest study of all who -seek to gel
clear tbe questions whieh art- at stake
in the election. The manifesto Is reproduced,  almost  In  full,  below:
To the People of Canada:
The people of CliiKida. its 'men,
and for the first time, its women, are
called upon tu deierniine. in what will
inevitably he a eontesi far reaching
and momentous in its outcome, what
-shall be. through the very B-'renuou-s
journey that plainly lies ahead or us,
the character and direction of our
national   policy.
To the trying demands of the war
years the government lias devoted all
lis energies and is prepared now, with
vigor undiminished, to lead the way
through Um clii'ngers land unseltlenient which, in common with otlier
ouutries. we are passing Ihrougn.
Neither the government, nor the
National Liberal and Conservative
party that supports it. necks to mon*
pollze or to turn to partisan advantages credit that belongs to the whole
nation, and that now coustltutos lis
richest legacy and asset for the future; much less would we lake lo onr-
elves any part op the glory that belongs alone to those who braved the
in battle- History will, with lhe
utmost impartiality, separate the permanent from the transient, and distinguish the bis things from the small
und will condemn where tliere has
heen mistakes, us will as doing full ]
justice to plans boldly conceived and
unflinchingly  tarried   through.
We must now face with courage
the gigantic task of reconstruction.
We must now sustain and Improve
services already established for**assisting thoso who especially suffered
from the war. We must choose politics that accord with our aspirations
as a nation, thai are suited to our
present stage of development, to our
•surroundings in the world, and lo
the troubled age in which we live.
We enjoy the fullest autonomy and
that autonomy is nol challenged, nud
never will be challenged. For the
maintenance of the British Empire, as
a league of autonomous nations, there
are common burdens that all must
chare, but tliese burdens are light.
nnd the advantages abundant iu comparison with either the burdens or I
the advantages of any other destiny |
that can be conceived. Sentiment j
and Interest are In accord with upholding British    connection.
Acting in the light of experience I
the Canadian  people have decided to
(Special to The  Herald)
Invermere. Oct. 0.—Monday evening
waB certainly a hot one for the political people of the Lake Windermere
district. The members of the Natii :.-
al Liberal aud Conservative Party aa
'led hy the Right Honorable Arthur
Meighen assembled in Athalmer when
they elected their delegate.- to the
convention for the riding of Easl Kootenay which Is to be held here on
the ovenlufi or the mth. while the Ll -
real party held an enthusiastic* meeting in the ballroom of tho Motel Invermere here for-the purpose of electing their delegates to their convention for tlie same riding which Ib
id be held In cranbrook on the evening of the 12th.
Those elected by the Nfitlon&ti
Wore A. M riusfioim of Wlndocmere;
Arthur Taylor of Wilmer: James Lam
berl for the outlying pnrt:.; Frank
.ti.:lmi*iii-a*i for Athalmer. and Basil
.!.   Hamilton  for  IiiTemiere-
The Liberal representatives are
Oswald A. McQUlness; Capt. John S.
Blake'ey; John MfiCullough; .lames
Lorenzo McKay; Hope Brewer: Chris-
thin Trqi*cr; Arthur Newton; l*M E
Tunnacllffe; Frank C, Stockdale; W.
Howard Cloland, and David Larmour,
The likely candidates tor both parties were conned over bul no definite
Information  appears  to  b<>  ri
as   to   who   slaiuls. a   chance   o[
nlng at the respective conventli
W E I) 1» I N ii
PRICE - HOJ.UM.S
^Mlidates Will
*
:    Soon Be Named
ami
NEW THEATRE TO OPEN
HOOKS TO PUBLIC
ON MONDAY NEXT
Now Picture House in City Will
lto EoiiiiiI Up-to-Dntc In
Every Particular
When the Star Theatre opens its
doors on Monday to Us first program
*)f pictures, those who have not seen
the Interior of the new picture theatre will gel an exceedingly pleasant
surprise. Nothing is being left undone that can he thought of to add
to the attractiveness of the place. The
furnish ings. decorations and equipment all bespeak the- thoroughness
wllh which the Cranbrook Theatres.
Limited, owners of the now building,
bave gone into tbe project.
installation   of  tlie  two    machines
wwa completed this week and connection made witli the clly power Hues,
nd tho machines  were given  a  try-
ut on  Wednesday.      The "gold  fibre
screen is being put into place loday,
arid  the pi^llminary trials  have    revealed  a  surprisingly  good   visibility
whicli testifies to the standard of the
mechanical equipment which has been!
put into service.
I    Comfortable   sealing   capacity    has
< been   installed   for  close   upon   four
! hujldred  and   fifty,   with -yhe   usual
j style of theatre chairs, und so divid [
I ed  off into  blocks  as  to  make  the
work of ushering  less of a  disturb- ■
anco than  is sometimes  found  to  be:
the case.
The decorations in the interior are,
something quite noteworthy, and it i- ■
.safe to say that few places in tlie In-1
terior \vill present anything to equal'
them. This work has been in t>
hands of Ross Carr. of Ibis city. |
The walls are in panel effect, audi
edged decorations have been carried!
out In five colors, with a Btencilled
corner effect which is at the same
time in good taste and of fine appearance. This*,, coupled with tiie in-
direct lighting system which has been
The Baptist Church. Cranhrook. B.
.'., was the scene of a very pretty
veddlng on Monday, Oct. 3rd when
-i ian, daughter o[ Mr. and Mrs. Fred
li Mings of Pembroke Docks, South
.Vales, and Charles Edward, eldest son
il -Mr. and Mrs. llobert Price of Watt
\veiiue, Cranbrook, B.C., *vere united
m marriage by the itev. K. W. Mac-
■*;*>■ of the Pit-it..u_,__.: Church. The
church was prettily decoraie,. with
lUtumn leaves and potted plants. '* >
.U-- strains of the bridal march, played
by Mrs. Art. Wallace, tho bride entered thc church on the arm of Mr
llobert Hughes, who later gave her
away. She was attired in a pretty
dress of grey eolienne with hat to
match and carried a bouqu-t oj white
isLers aud orange blo9sums. She was
attended hy Mlus Ethel Clupp. as
bridesmaid, who wore a dress of pink
crepe de chene with hat to match, al-
bo carrying a bouquet of white asters*
Mr- Frank Doodson performed the
duties of groomsman. During the signing of tbe register Mrs. Wallace sang
•I Love You Dearly," and as the
bridal party left the church played
Lhe Wedding March.
After tlie ceremony a reception was
hold at the home of the bridegrooms
parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Ptice,  which
was very prettily decorated in grey,
pink  nnd  white  streamers  and  wedding hells.    The breakfast table was
centred with a three tier wedding cake,
rho groom's gift to the bride was nn
ivory manicure set; to the bridesmaid
i gold brooch; and to the groomsman
i gold tie pin.   Other gifts were: pair
if sheets, Mr. and Mra. Harper; Jap-
mese cabinet. Mr. V. Kansey;  silver
it nit spoon. Miss A. Brown; silver desert  fork.  Mr.  Baldwin;   pair    silver
vases.   Miss  E.  Johnson;   silver  fern
dish, Mr. F. Doodson; silver casserole.
Mr. r.nd Mis:: Murgatroyd, carving set.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G- Hughes, jardinier.
Mrs. (Anthony, salad   dish,    Macleod |
friends; cream nnd sugar set. Miss E-!
Dnwe; haJf dozen silver spoons. Mr. I
il Rumsey; half dozen   silver   tea-j
-M-cona,   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Cassela;   cut;
pass sugar and cream set,  M. and I
J.  Cassels;   half dozen    sliver    tea-1
spoons,  Kr.    and    Mrs.    Whittaker*. |
suear nnd cream set, Mrs.  and Miss!
Clapp; silver fruit spoon. Mr. and Mrs.
R   H. Ross; cut glass   flower   vase.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Wallace; cut glass
d'sh,  Mr. and Mrs. Cassidy;    aiiver
cako plate, Mr. and Mrs. J. Oliphact;
cut glass dish, Raworth Bros.; silver
casserole, Mr. W. B. Kay; salad dish.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeo Smith; silver fruit
spoon,   Miss   M.   Finley;   silver   fruit
spoon.  Miss A-  Laur'e;  set of fruit
knives. Mr. and yrs. Laurie.
Among the out of town guests were
Mrs. Oliphant. grandmother, and Mrs
Anthony, aunt of the bridegroom of
Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. C Price
will make their home for the present
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Prfce.
Indications are That Three and
Possibly Pour Maj  Enter
i:. Koolenay Held
Nominations In the Dominion elections have been set tor Monday, November Etlsl ■' ■■■ ot the election
&11II remali .need, but the
.robabii.t: i i to its being put
on ln the week commencing Monday,
Decembi r   -
When   i lay   arrives,   it
may  be  fo nd  tl ..     a  tar aa    East
Kooteni itemed I lere are three
or    lour     an did m    ihe   field.
Straight i . .     Q      nmt-nt and Liberal candldati aasvired whatever
else may happen, aud with them oiay
also enter thi   Ih.    .. .. ndldate put
up by * ■.    and also aa
Independent.   Indications at the present time  seem  lo point  to this, but
there is plenty *..; ume weaawblle u>
bring ab   it i
The govi .......    . ■ em are holding
their nominating convention at invermere on Moudey next, October
llth. Forty-five delegates win be
represented al thai gathering, either
by proxy or iu person, Ute allotment
being fifteen lo each of :..e Cranbrook.
Fernie and Columbia provincial ridings. The fifteen wbo will represent the Cranbrook riding will be chosen this week-end, being made up as
follows: Cranbrook eight. Kimberley
and Sullivan mine two, Wyoliffe,
Wardner. Moyle, v.. k and Kingsgute
one each. Of the Cranbrook representation foir will likely be named
rom i • v. :. - ■ ■ c Dservatlve Study
Club a-.x roar from * .■■ men's organization. The la*.!:*1-- are having a meeting this evening. Thursday, to name
their four delegates snd these namei>
will be brought before an open meeting to be held in the Maple Hall on
Friday evening, at which the remaining delegate,     i.i le nam.M. a steady
omiag manifested in
rnmeni support-
trengtl   is  daily be-
T..e feeling
andldate is that the
Lie ftroughi out, and
field be comes
Irongest possl-
enthuslaa
the rankers, and
of
embellished with suitable borders
the effeel will bo to
DIVISION  IV
[Enrolment -h
:to.
Cla
Phi
aamlii
jllls Thompson 74-8, Nancy Mabel 7-7, .Marion Kummer 72 5, Dor-
mliy Bbaw 71.1. Dan Brake 71.3, Elisabeth Miller 71. Marian Williams
(IS, Jean Home (17. Margaret Eye tit;,
Harry Holes 115. Margaret Willis 64.
Marlon Carr 62.8, Etta MeOlll and
Joan McPhee 02.5, John Mttca'fe 02.2,
Jnck Barber 01.7, Blrthcl Benson 61.5,
Mabel Clarke HO. Margaret Mclnnls
59.4. Frank Martin 59.2. Edith Cnr-
lyle 5,9, Harriet Home 68, (Jordon Ranklns 57, Bertie McDonald 50 8. Fraser
Mackay 50.5, Ronald Moffatt 55, Jean
Henttlo 51, Helen Brlggs and Mary
Oenest 51.5, (leorge Kemball 50, Allan Shaw 40, Dirnle Strachan 48.8, Joe
Little and Naomi I'ow 48.4, Knthleen
HcnderHon 40, Ruth Chnlendor 45.2,
Lnretla Roblchaud 45, Robert Willis
44.0, (irnco McClure 44, Isabel Framo
38, Oeorge Pelton HO, I-oralno Crane
and Calvin McBurney absent.
B.  D.  WHITE.
(Continued ou Pago 3)
and
J.   C.   I*.*,,,!.!    ,n,,,.,.,i    t.-*    -!..   H   ■"■    ° L're0lc  ™   »»"*"
.    and   Alberta   Power  Co.   Lid  for  ,ml   ,uiti  8tp,kl»«  8t,,en,e °*  ,,,terior
I the   past  ,wo years,   Mas (resigned. \Awan '
* Mr   Sanbome will have chnrce of tlie! •""
(work In future    During their stay in'    A Congregational Society hns been
| Fernie   Mr    and   Mrs.   Donald    hnve ■ formed ihis week In connection With
made many friends who will sincerely Knox Presbyterian Church, and com-
Pflffect attendance| regret their departure.—Fertile Free! mltteei are being named to look af-
Press. ter the programs for BOOlal, mlsslon-
— ary, devotional and literary evenings.
Tho Canadian Chaulau*|Ua. of which j Meetings are to be held  every Wed-
Mr.  nnd  MM,   Harold   Peal  aro the i neNilny evening at* s o'clock,
heads, win open its engagement   hero* —
one week Irom Saturday. Its dates
are Saturday. Monday nnd Tuesduy.
October 15. 17 and 18. and some good
programs are exjgcled.     This Is thc
second engagement or the Pout Chautauqua In this city.
Tho funeral ot Thos. 11. Sadler,
who ended his life last Thursday
night or Friday morning by hanging
himself lu one of tho rooms of the
Orbse Keyu Hole! was held on Mon-
"Mademolselle of Armientleres," as
presented at the Auditorium on Tuesday evening, got a fine reception, and
took well with tho hlg crowd in attendance. • Tho compnny was composed of ahout two dosen returned men,
and somo pretty realistic wnr scenes
wero put on the stage, with nil the
gaiety nnd grim earnestness of the
real thing.
Special  Interest  Is centred on  the
day morning of this woek. Rev. H. j services In the Methodist church on
H, Brown, rector of Fernle, conduct- Sunday next when the preacher for
nil the servicer,, In the absence of the dny will be lhe Rov. Peter Kelly,
Rev. P. v. Hnrrlson from the city, of Vancouver, Mr. Keltey was an
and intormem was made ln tho olty Indian chief but is now a fully or-
cemetery, ' Mrs. Sadler and other | dained member of the Methodist ■rain-
relatives wero present at the funeral, i istry. He is n fluent platform spenk-
DeceaBOd was a returned soldier, nnd er, and a pulpit orutor. His messages
there scorns little doubt that ho end- aro cultured and powerful. Mr. Kelly
ed his Urn In a fit of aberration ar- will preach both morning and even-
Islng out of of hia war exporioncoa.    Ing.
. .nstalled,  and  hangings    in    brown
build up an industrial system of their I   ,    .      .   ,.     . ,
r„    _,         ,_J | phish   at   the  entrance  end.   gives   r.
complete impression of refinement
which will appeal to patrons, without;
a doubt- The screen will he dr. ped
I with the usual black velvet hangings
i Nothing has been neglected by the
management, apparently, in fitting \
Up the place, even to ihe two timepieces which have been pul up, one j
each side of the stage.
The Star, under the active management of Mr. A. C. Blaine, will present its opening program on Monday
ns announced elsewhere In this Issue,
nnd In opening its doors to tbe army
or moving picture votaries in this
district will present to patrons something out of the ordinary in theatre
luxurloutnen and as good in regard
to program as the host service will
provide.
own. To thus develop our own resources and keep 'our people here
earning wages and salaries and pro-
tits therefrom, a protective tariff was |
essential. A study of the last forty
years will clearly show that the conclusions drawn by our fathers in
1878 were sound and right conclusions
For some years past and very emphatically In recent years, a determined movement lias been on foot seeking to revise the tariff policy of the
Dominion. The official opposition In
the house of commons, now led by
Hon. Mackenzie King, hus made repeated and varied demands in parliament for the wiping oui or tariff schedules. The resolution adopted by the
Liberal party in convention In L91B,
i hough frequently evaded and more
often avoided, sotuetlmea paraded to
entice nll eyes, sometimes entombed
to conciliate friends, nevertheless
stands as the solemnly recorded
pledge of lion Mackenzie King and
bis party. Ii is not a declaration
of principle, hut a concrete binding
commitment to specific acts.
But a strong and more menaucing
enemy Ijft arisen. For some years
past there has bee^ growing up. first
on the prairies of ihe wesl. and later
through selected parts of the east, a
party hacked by a costly nnd persistent propaganda, the purpose of which
is to revise the tariff policy of this
country. The resolution of Ihe Lib-*
oral party in convention, modelled
upon, became the platform of this
new Wood-Crerar party. Tho latter,
however, demands also the freo entry
of coal and vehicles, unrestricted ro-
(Contlnued on Have R)
J. H. Buckham, M. L. A. for Columbia, has been in the city this week.
C, P. R. Master Mechanic McFad-
''"ii has recently become the owner
of a new Studebaker car, purchased
from Dezall's Garage.
The city continues to extend its
"painted up" appearance, among the
litest improvements notice along this
line being the front of the Delany &
Sinclair store, which S- Dalziel haB
1 een busy at this week. He has 01-
o been busy of late redecorating the
residence of Mrs. King, and has completed the painting of the new gar-
rue near the government building for
Jongs & Doris- The Masonic Hall
Is also looking resplendent in its
new coat of paint which W- R. Glbbs
has been applying.
In regard
best man
whichever end
from he
ble   support
The nominating convention of tbe
I Liberal   | arty .   was    to    have
,been held on Wednesday of thla week
is postponed, nnd may uot now take
place for another week or more. Rumor continue- to connect some local
men with the Liberal nomination,
though with what degree of correctness the -next few days only ran reveal.
That Mr. R. Randolph Bruce, F.R.
G-S.. well known pioneer of the Windermere, where he has mining and
other Interests, may enter tbe field
as an Independent, is the word which
come-, from that section. He is of
course we:l known all over the riding,
and would draw hip support not only
from the Windermere, but al! over
the district Mr. Brace's friends are
urging upon blm to take -this step,
it ls understood, and in deference to
their wishes, he may decide to enter
the contest. Another Windermere
man, Mr. A. M. chisholm. is being
mentioned in connection with the
govexjinit-nt  nomination.
The Labor i andidate, if any is
forthcoming, would appear trom the
Fernie end of the riding, where hia
main support would naturally lie.
If such a candidate were able to consolidate the divergent element*; which
go to make up the labor'vote at
Fernle. hts vote might show some considerable strength, but in the other
portions or the riding his following
would  not  be ^mmerou-^     The  chief
(Continued on i-age six)
.ill-lTIIOIUST  (III lt< If
WEEKLY CALBNDAK
Ue
Sunday next—Preacher
Kelley of Vancouver.
11 a.m.-—Divine  worship.
12 noon—Sunday School.
7...0 p.m.—Divine worship. Rev. P
Kelley will preach at both services
Monday, S pin-—Public gathering
under the auspices of the Voung People's Society. All women's societies
of the various churches ure Invited.
Speaker will be Rev. Peter Kelloy.
Thursday. S p.m.—Mid-week service
H. B. Hlnton. of the Trading Company hns been absent from behind lho
counter since the flrst^ of the week
through Indisposition, nnd was In the
store again today for the first time
thia week.
A
PUBLIC MEETING
of the National Liberal and Conservative Association
will he held in the Maple Hall, Cranbrook, nn Friday
evening, October 7th, at 8 p.m.. to elect delegates to i
the Convention at Invermere on the Huh Inst, to
select a candidate to contest the Riding in tlie interests of the National Liberal and Conservative Party.
All supporters of thc Meighen Governmeni are requested to attend.
Cranbrook, B.C.,
Oct. 3rd, 1921.
J.W. Ill TIKIXIK.
President. PAGE    TWO
THE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALB
Thursday, Oct. 6th, 1921
AN    ENGAGEMENT
Is usually sealed with a suitable ring, and the better grade
it ls the better the young lady
likes lt. We have an infinite
variety of fine Engagement
Rings, at ull prices, and you
could not get hetter values elsewhere.
Prices — #&■«) to woo.no
RAWORTH   BROS.
Jewelers  nnd  Opllehins
lowiiwaul trend In wholesale prices;
building material prices that nre too
high because of combines and otlier
uuadjustahle factors; steel prices;
wages iu building trades and on tlie
railroads; railroad rates on certain
classes of products.
Here are obstacles iu the path of
readjustment to normal that the public should seek to remove with the
least possible friction. Concessions
should he matte simultaneously ns far
as complex conditions permit, but the
concessions are unavoidable. "When
made, however, they will bring prosperity buck, to the advantage of al
and sacrifices made now will he amply compensated after the restoration
if the necessary industrial equalibrl-
um.—Chicago Daily News.
MAY APPLY FOB ITKTHKK
HOUSING  LOANS FOK
CltAMlItOOK VETERANS
Cbe Cranbrook Herald
Published every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS..Editor & manager
Subscription Price .
To United Ntotes ..
. $2.C0 per year
. ifcS.fiO per yeur
"Willi  ■   Hiuloni  Without   m   Maul*'
!>!■<•« hr Valors  Labor
No lettftri to tho editor will be Iniert-
•d except over tho propor tinnaturo
and addreu of the writer. Tbe rule
admit* of do exception.
Advertloing Katei on Application.
Changei (or AdvertiiioK MUST bo In
thla offleo Wednesday noon tbo current
wook to i ecu re attention.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, OCT.  llth,  1921
RIGHT WAGES AM) RIGHT
PRICES; WHAT ARE THEY?
ROAD TO BETTER TIMES
While every man of affairs and
every Intelligent wager earner long!
for a return to normal conditions and
wholesome Industrial activity, there
is not a little confusion of thought
respecting the definition of "normal'
and the teats to be applied to determine right prices and right wages.
In an address to the West Virginia
Bankers' Association lien jam in M,
Anderson, thc economic expert of the
Chase National Bank of New York,
dealt in an illuminating way . with
this question of Tightness inp rices
and wages- His definitions are convincing.
"Right prices," ho said, "are the
prices that will move goods. The
question Is economic, not moral. Sacrifices may have to he made In order
that sales mny be satisfactory ln vol- j
ume, but, if so, the sooner the sacrl
(From the Crunbrook Branch In the
Kootenay Veteran.!
j The returned men here have gone
into the building oi houses under the
Better Housing Act, with a vengeance.
There are nine applicants In line for
their share of the $15,000 appropriation. Five were chosen. An application is being made for a furlher loan
of $12,000, und this will most probably
he obtained, the Fernie brunch turning down this amount, thc allotment
to their district. Work on tlie erection of the cottages will be commenced at once, so that many of the returned men who have been shunted
from house to house, the result of
buying of renl property epidemic, will
he In a positou to laugh ut the landlord. The men taking up the loan
nre \V. S. Johnson, H. L. Gray, R. D,
Bye, Olrvin Moore and Joe Schell.
The weekly dances which huve been
Inaugurated nro proving un unquall
fled success, The superb condition of
the floor, the tasteful decorations and
the really good music supplied, ns well
as the spread put up by expert caterers, are proving the hlg drawing
card. The hall is also heing booked
up for nil the big doings so that things
are giving promise of prosperity as
far as that end of our investment is
concerned- Considering the sum total
of Its assets Is more than a boost for
the enterprising members. A conservative estimate of the value of the
premises and fixtures of $10,000 would
not he far out. and Improvements are
being added to tho building every
day. With the possible return of the
canteen revenue for the coming winter, the local branch will be in a
position to provide quarters equal to
any in the interior.
Magic
baking
POWDER
FROM THK VIEW-POINT
01*
OUlt CONTEMPORARIES
Aluerk-tt'H Wny ol Moltlg It
Politicians wlio   suy   they    would
iipi'ti ilie Canadian door to American
produo.s should uay-BoniQ attention
to Senator Underwood'- Americana]
conunlssion. which has been authorized to come to t'anuda to use the
hia stick, as it lias been expressed in
American newspapers, to force tills
country to allow our pulpwood loss
to yo to tlie States to be manufactured Into paper. What they want of
our national resources the Americana
are determined to get. What we want
to slii,p to the States they bur by
heavy ditties.—Calgary Herald,
TWENTY  VEAKS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald ot tbis date, 1801
cue, Lee ls going to jail.
Another t'hinanuin, l.eo l.ultc, was
up today before Magistrate I.eask. being charged with the unlawful possession of firearms, us nu alien. The
firearms iu question consisted of n
revolver, He was fined $G und the
weapon was confiscated-
LOCAL   CHINESE
.IIMOIIIAI.I/I. D.S. GOVT.
AS TO CONFERENCE
Chinese Nationalist League He
sire Recognition of Southern
Constitutional Government
POLICE COURT CASES
OF LAST FEW DAYS
SUMMARIZE!) IN BRIEF
Joe Volny was picked up the end of
last week for being intoxicated. He
came before Magistrate eLusk Thurs
day   and    was    fined $75, or   given
flees are made and the industrial ma-j the alternative of two months In Jail,
cliinery  started—the  goods  moved—j Ho chose the latter,
the better for all concerned. On tho same day E. A. Mack was
"Right wages are those at which | brought before Magistrate I-eask for
full employment ls poslble for the vagrancy. Scntcnrc was suspend-
wogo earners of the country. Intlat-;ed und thc offender ordered out of
ed wages for some ond unemployment, town.
or part-time employment for others Ou Priday last Ed. James was char-
Is not a healthy condition. Labor Bed wltll exceeding the speed limit
should aim to have full employment on the city streets, and fined $5.00.
at wages that will enable the work- Saturday James Grainger was fined
ers comfortably to support their fam- VuO for being intoxicated, or one
tiles. Such wages, by the wuy, pro- month ln jail, and he also chose the
duce a vast movement of goods" Ichouper alternative—from his stand-
Mr. Anderson pointed out that Point,
while America has made considerable' On Tuesduy of this week the R. C.
progress toward deflation, there arc M, r. brought n cuse against Lee Sam
still several "resistance points" In tho of this city for being in possession
way of a revival of business. Tliese | of opium. Tho magistrate imposed
are: Pricos ot manufactured goods' a tine of $300, or ono year in Jail.
that are too high as compared with The fine wos apparently a little too
agricultural prices; retail prices that much of u Btraln on Lee's purs., and
havo not yielded sufficiently  to the none of bis friends coming to the res-
We Deliver
Your Order
Promptly
Our Local Killed Meats
Every-Day Specials
FRESH   KILLED   BEEF
Brisket Boiling Beef, per lb  <lc
Stew Beef      8c
Pot Roast 10 to 12}£c
Choice Oven Roast 15c to 18c
FRESH   VEAL
Choice Veal Roast 15c to 2l)e
Veal Stew  8c to 10c
CHOICE   YOUNG   PORK
Shoulder Roast Pork 25c to 28c
Legs Pork  30c
Loin Pork 30c
LOCAL   .MUTTON
Mutton Stew   10c
Shoulders    14c
Loin Mutton 20c
Legs Mutton 25c
CASH MEAT MARKET
PHONE 801
The Crunbrook branch of the Cliiu
ese National League which waB Inaugurated last year in this city, hus this
week sent a memorial to Hon. Elllui
Root, chairman oC-the United States
Disarmament Committee, which will
meet the European delegates at an in-
fernationul disarmament conference
to tuke place this fall at Washington
D.C., earnestly seeking that recognition be granted to the government
now Instituted In the southern portion of the Chinese Empire, or tlie
China Southern Constitutional Government as the Nationalists term It
Propaganda is being carried on in
all parts of .America to this end
wherever n brunch of the League is
established) and the new government
In China Itself Is making extensive
efforts to get Its ideals and asplra*
tions in regard to the future of Its
country more widely known on this
side of the Pacific This includes
Ihe issue of n well gotten up maga
zlne. "The China Review," whicli is
published in New York monthly.
The resolution which .the local
branch of the Nationalist League has
drawn Up and forwarded is as follows :
Hon. Ellllll  Root. '
U.S. Disarmament Committee,
Washington, D. C.
We are earnestly und sincerely requesting your congress to recognize
our China Southern Constitutional
Government and grunt our Southern
Oovernment proper representative
meeting within the disarmament conference ie future so they wl'l be able
to have discussion on the vital questions because the Peking Warlord
government is unlawful and cannot
represent our China.
CHINESE NATIONALIST LEAGUE,
Cranbrook, B-C.
Eng  SiBig.   Pres.
Wong Stone, Sec
Iiik!ruction In Public ll.iillli
A school of public health is to be
established at Harvard university
through tho aid of tho lUickel'elUT
foundation) which hus contributed
nearly two million dollars lor tho
purpose. The school, ti is announcedf
will unify existing courses iu public
health, afford opportunity for research, and offer new or extended
courses in public health admlnistra
tion, vital statistics, preventive medi
cine and other subjects, Including
communicable discuses.
It would be difficult to think of au
additional Investment in education
whicli might produce better returns
than instruction in public health subjects. Part of lhe increased instruction contemplated at Harvard will
have to do with means of finding out
just what -public jhcu^ih conditions
ure in this country as a whole. But
statistics already available and investigations tbat have been made indicate that the greatesi conservatioi.
uoed of Aiuerici Is the prevention cf
waste 'i rough Blckneas and premature dea'li.—Kansas City 'lime:-.
John Leask returned Tuesduy from
a trip to the Lurdeau country.
Mr. Herchmer came down from Fernie for u couple of days last week.
ljist week Mrs. A. Leitch received
word of the death of her father who
lived In Munitou, Mun.
Hev. F. W. Auvauche late of Nee-
puwu, Man., will come to Craubrook
next week lo tuke charge of the Bap-
i 'liurei.
W. 1). Hill liUfl a new dork for his
Store, He arrived uu Sunday but
will nol go ou duty for some fifteen
or sixteen years, He Is a bouncer
and lining well-
It. l.iiiiu-i.Miry aud A- Joll'lffe huve
entered into partnership In tho dairy
business, nnd havo added several
cows to their dairy stock.
There was a genuine placer gold
excitement In Moyle this week following some panning on Lamb Creek
which has shown very encouraging results.
\. B. Fenwlck und E. Johnson have
returned from a prospecting trip on
the mountains BOUth of Moyle. They
report finding a large body of specular iron, and the location of three
claims,
WELL KNOWN KAILKOAP
ENGINEERING OFFICIAL
PASSED AWAY AT COAST
F.   F.  BuNteed   Hnd   Been   In
Charge of Some nig Western
Improvement Projects
Francis Ferguson Bit-steed, former
general superintendent of the Canadian Pacific Railway and one of the
best known railroad construction superintendents of the west, died suddenly of heart disease at his home In
Vancouver on Sunday last.
Mr. Busteed was 63 years old and
had been a resident of Vancouver for
many years.
Ho wus born at Battery Point, Que,
in 1858, attended Montreal high school
and graduated from McGlll University
Ho was married In 1885 to Miss Clara
Ferguson and entered tho Canadian
Paciffc service ia 1879-
Mr. Busteed was appointed assistant
chief engineer of tho Canndlan Pacific Railway ln June 1004 and In 1907
was npiiolnlcd general superintendent
In British Columbia. He was transferred to Winnipeg as general Btiper-
Intendent of the Manitoba division In
Ull, Ho re-entered the engineering
department of the roud the same year.
In charge of double tracking and
grading the division from Culgary to
the coast, which Included the Con-
naught tunnel through   he Selklrks.
Mr. Busteed went on the retired list
In 1918 and since that time had done
little netlve work.
Mr. Busteed was in charge of some
of the greatest engineering works of
tho Dominion, among them the construction of the spiral tunnel througl:
the Rockies at Field. He was personalty known to many railroad men here
and ln other parts of the province.
Where Would lie The (.uiu!
"From the national viewpoint, what
has Canada to gain by retiring Rt.
Hon. Arthur .Meighen from the post
of prime minister and installing in
his place either Hon. W- L. Mackenzie
King or Hon. T. A. Crerar?"
"In Mr. Meighen the country has
a leader endowed with acknowledged
talents of high order. He' Is In this
regard admittedly head and shoulders
over both of his rivals."
"Not a breath of evil suggestion has
over been put forth against his integrity."
"The prime minister is tlie champion of trade uud fiscal policy that
has built up Canada, and which is
vital to Its further development."
"Mr. King has no declared fiscal
policy. We have nothing to say against his personal character- We
view him as a political leader seeking
power."
"Mr. Crerar Is a class leader. He
Is paid by a class.   He serves a class."
"This is the time when sane and
moderate counsel should prevail;
when the country's business should
be In the hands of tried and trusty
men with honest and pronounced
principles. Above all there is absolute need of a leader whose virtues
and capacity are known to the people.
"That mun Is Rt. Hon. Arther Melghen." — London Free Press.
According to word received from the
Provincial Secretary of the Boy
Scouts' Association, a campaign ia
being organized for the advancement
of the Boy Scout movement In the
province of British Columbia. Major
W. D. S. Rorison, district commission
er for Vancouver, Is working with the
provincial council in the matter, and
will shortly be touring the province.
Intending to visit Cranbrook in an nt
tempt to revive the movement here.
Walter Harwood, for many years a
resident of Fernle, and for the past
three years manager of the Fernie-
Fort Steele Brewing Co., has resigned and will shortly move to the coast
Norman Reid, who nas held the position of accountant for the company
has been appointed to the manage*
ment. The departure of Mr. and Mrs
Harwood and family to the coast will
be deeply regretted by a host of Fernie friends—Fernie Free Press.
DYED HER SKIRT TO
MAKE CHILD A DRESS
Leonard Jecks, Herald pressman,
left on a two weeks holiday Saturday
last for Lethbrldge and Calgury where
he is visiting friends and relatives.
Each package of "Diamond Dyes'
contains directions so simple nny wo
mnn can dye or tint her old, worn,
faded things new. Even if she has
never dyed before, she can put a new
rich color Into shabby skirts, dresses
waists, coats, stockings, sweaters
coverings, draperies, hangings, every
thing. Buy Liamond Dyes—no other
kind—then perfect home dyeing -is
guaranteed. Just tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye
ls wool, or whether it Is linen, cotton,
or mixed goods. Diamond Dyes never
streak, spot, fade, or run-
CRANBROOK'S BEAUTIFUL MOTION PICTURE HOME
MONDAY AM) TUESDAY
DOROTHY PHILLIPS in
"Once To Every Woman"
The Greatest Mother and Daughter Picture of the
Generation.
"THE MONKEY HERO"
A Laugh Maker.
ONE REEL TRAVELOGUE
Canyon City ranchers have been
quite heavy buyers of the land In that
district which has just been put on
tbe market by the Land Settlement
Board at Lister. Up to the present
theso purchases bave amounted to
almoat 300 acre*—Creeton Review.
TUESDAY AMI WEDNESDAY
Pearl White in "THE MOUNTAIN WOMAN"
The Great Nlckle Bobbery — DON'T MISS IT
FOX NEWS REEL
FRIDAY AMI SATURDAY
Frank Mayo in "The Magnificent Brute"
A PICTURE OF TIIE NORTH WOODS AND THE
GREAT OUT-OF-DOORS
First Episode
Eddie Polo in "DO OR DIE"
His Finest Serial Picture
HEAR
\ Star Concert Orchestra 1
IN THE LATEST MUSICAL HITS
\   SATURDAY MATIN EE       :i       FULL ORCHESTRA
CHOICE MEAT AND
CORRECT WEIGHT
are what you can count on getting at this market every time.
We handle only number oue
grade meats, the weight you
can see and verify for yourself. As for prices, you huve
only to compare them with
pricos asked for meats of ordinary grade and you'll find
ours represent the biggest
moat values to be had anywhere.
Saturday Specials
Fresh Killed Lan b & Mutton
FRONT QUARTER LAMB   ISc
11 INIi QUARTER LAMB  25c
LEGS MUTTON     25c
LOINS  .MUTTON     2llc
SHOULDERS MUTTON   II.'
MUTTON STEW    HI*'
Fresh Killed Beef
BRISKET  BOILED       lie
STEWING BEEF  . «•
POT ROAST   llle to I'.'.
CHOICE ROAST BEEP   15c to 18c
Choice Veal Fresh Killed
Choice Roast Veal     15c
Choice Slewing Veal        tic
Choice Pork Fresh Killed
ROAST PORK    25c
SHOULDERS PORK, ROAST  25c
SAUSAGES 2 Ills 85a
PERFECT PORK SAUSAGES 8llc
LAMB AND PORK LIVERS 8 His 25c
OUR IIWX  RENDERED PORE LARD
3  pound pails       65c
fi pound pails  $1.05
10 pound pails      #2.05
LAUD COMPOUND—OUR OWN
3 pound pails 85c
f> pound pails 55c
For Saturday Only
— SEE OUR WINDOW FRIDAY EVENING —
ALL   THE   ABOVE MEATS   ARE   KILLED UNDER
SANITARY CONDITIONS IN OUR OWN
ABATTOIR
Cranbrook Meat Market
Niirlmrj. Ave.      : 8   I'HONE   8   j      Crnnlirook, B.C.
Announcement
We are now open for buslnesa to Ihe general public,
and solicit the patronage and juaintance of the people of Cranbrook.
Our stock will be complete during next week; several shipments from the Manufacturers having been
delayed.
WESTON'S BARGAIN STORE
Next to Mcleod's Store
linker Street
TjF-^x^
i\ T?  fi .T.  v,
mm imd
TAKE THK LEO OK LAMB
we offer you and when you
eonie to taaie lt you'll declare
you never before ate bucIi delicate lender moat. For our lamb
Is real lamb—not young mutton
Bold at lamb prices. You'll find
that by trading nt this market
you got what you pay for, a
llttlo bit hetter ami cheaper
than you expected.
SATURDAY 8PECIAL8
MEAT PRICES STItt tOWER
Fore quarters Veal   8c Hi.
Roasts, Veal I2ljj(- anil 15c* Hi.
Stewing Veal   8c lb-
Roasts, Choice Pork     25c lb.
Choice Roiling Reef 5c anil 8c Hi.
Pot Roast Beef 10c nnd: IS.gc lb-
Legs Young Mutton    25c Ib.
Fore Quarters Mutton  18*>4c lb.
Fore Quarters Lamb, Choice 14c lb.
Hind Quarters Lamb   25c lb.
Home Mado SauBages  17J60 •''•
Choice Mince Meat 25c lb.
P. BURNS C& Co. Ltd.
PHONE    10 Thursday, Oct. 6th, 1021
THE      CRAf-JIUtOOK      HERALD
I'A (IK TURES
BACK
p
AGAIN T
—quite rid of an obstinate wound or
other disabling injury, Wouldn't it mako
any man feci thankful toward Zam-Buk-?
A 50c box of this wonderful healer is,
lo the wage earner, as good as any accident insurance policy. Cuts, wounds,
burna ami scalds can't fester or become
inflamed or poisoned where antiseptic
Zam-Buk is promptly applied.
. " I was back al work fn a week thanks
lo Zam-Uuk, though the doctor was
sure I would li<- laid*.ft'for a month" says
Mr.   II.   Hogben,   8fl8,   Beverley   St.,
Winnipeg, "My hand caught in a
revolving belt, nud three Angers were
badly mangled. After one week's use of
Zam-Bllk tho wounds were well healed.
ItWOflWortll line-weeks' wages t nine"
Mr. C, Oakloy, of Saskatoon, Sask.,
•ays S—"Down nl the r*toneyard, 1 cut
my Ior badly,   A doctor sewed up the
wound and allondod me for live weeks.
U luil cost me |40 when I determined
lo try 2am fink In two weeks I dollar's
worth healed Ilia limb splendidly." *
Zam link is equally valuable in
edema, acne, ringworm, tricars, piles,
nbncesses, bad legs otc Purely herbal,
It's ,i most wonnarfiil skin remedy.
am-Buk
SAVES ,MONev
Willi tlie mining, lumberliig aud
other basic Industries along tliu coast
resuming operation a, the coal mines
on Vancouver Island employing more
men thuu this time last year, and the
big fruit crops of tho upper country
nnd thu grain cropa of tho prairies
being harvested. British Columbia
business men are regarding the com-
Ing winter with more optimistic outlook than they have revealed for some
time.
SCHOOL REPORT
for si:m:>mi_i.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
ujj;
k-^J^
Doesn't hart a bit! Drop a little
"Freezono" on an aching corn, Instantly thnt corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right oft with fingers.   Truly!
Vour ilnigplst sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for u few cents, sufficient
tu remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or com between the toes, and tht cat-
lusses. without soreness or Irritation.
('I.-.MIH.IOK COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
l-rl.iili' Nursing Home
Licensed by Provincial Oovt.
Maternity Biid General Nursing
Passage and llest Cure. Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Address, Gartlen Ave. cranhrook
I'hone L'MI P. 0. Hox 846
Itlnnlnnn Itestnnrant
Clgnrl, Cigarette! and Candy
Meals at All Honrs
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Hiiiik ol Commerce
(Continued from Page tine)
DIVISION   V. ,
Rank.
Nora Miles, Ardelle Crane, Harry
Roy und Denis Turner eipiu'. . Ernest
Worden, Arthur Suku.utl.i. Billy Cameron, Ernest Derbyshire, Norma s.ir-
tees. Jay Welkel, Helen Helse, Mary
Huchcroft, Mildred Bridges. Garnet
Patmore, Leitch Paterson, Winnie
Hayman, Hose Burton, Lowell McCoy,
,\nule Moore, Geitfge George. Ernes!
Kennedy, Melanin Lebetiu, Simon
Frost, Mary Robertson; Jean Pow,
Bernice Macdonald end Clifford
Haynes oqunl, HIUi Strachan, _llsle
Parker. Vlotor Oalbralth, Mur/ Ranklns. Emma Connolly, Bud Parker,
Rupert Porter; Stanley Porter, Hazel
Simpson, Kathleen MauFarluno mid
Tony Frosi equal, Paul Harrison,
Dorothy Monroe, Molly Johnston,
Perfect  stlenilanco.
Mildred   Bridges,   1IIH/    Camer	
Ardelle Crane, Ernest Derbyshire, Sl-
lOII Frosl, Georgo George. Victor (lal-
hrullli, Winnie Hayninu, Heen llolse.
Mary Hiiclierolt, Molly Johnston, Ur-
nesi Kennedy, Molanlo Lobeau, Bernice Macdonald, Kathloen Macdonald.
Nora Miles, NoJIlo Miller, Annie
Moore, Dorothy Monroe. Elsie Parker. Hud Parker; Leitch Paterson, Stan-
ley porter, Rupert Porter, Jeun Pow,
Mniy Ranklns, Harry Roy, Nellie Sa-
kagnchl, Arthur Sakaguchi, Denis
Turner, Ernest Worden.
Enrolment 4;,*. Ported attendance
111.
A. SUTHERLAND.
DIVISION   VI.
Fourth Reader
Number enrolled 11.     Perfect   attendance 5.
Standing of pupils.
Peter  Brennan,   Pearl  Gooderhani.
Herbert   Latirlo,    Leslie    Sainsbury,
Kenneth McNeil, Willie Tuylor, James
Dalzlel,   tyalcolm Horie,    WInnifred
Malone, Kenneth Bassett, Edgar Sanderson.
Second Reader
Number enrolled US. Perfect attendance 16.
Standing of pupils.
Jessie Musser, Nancy Miles, Katherlne Martin, Sliella Paterson, Dorothy
Bridges, Irene Mclnnls, Donald McDonald, Enid Shankland, Orace Prltchard, Jack Hall, Florence Pnttlnson,
Douglas Patton. Helen McGlll, Dorothy Steward, Margaret Johnston,
Betty Lunn. Alice Tucker, Ellen
Wiles, Alan Phillips, Ellsworth Ryan,
Eleen Gray, Dobie MacDonald, Joseph
Genest, Lawrence Grant, Kathleen
Dezall, George Futa.
M. M. BLANKENBACH.
DIVISION  VII.
Number enrolled 52.    Pertect   attendance 27.
Senior Second Reader
Ranked In order of merit.
Lorna Barber. Leslie Kuhnert, Margarel j.uscomiic. Ida Lancaster, Lu-
clelle Rosllng. Jack Parker. James
Brookes. George Roberts. George Hay-
man; Beulnh Hill, Marian Gill and Elva Walker equal, Lillian Dale. Jean
Niblock. Malcolm McPhee. Chrlssle
Charhoneau. Wilfred Pocock. Thomas
Moore. Pauline Bowness. Jack Farrel.
Alex Williams, Margaret Farrel. William McCoy, Lloyd Burgess. Albert
George. Harold Holdener nud Eugene
Kennedy equal, Clifford Grant. WInnifred Stewart. Lillian Webster. Gene
Ingham.
Junior Second Render
Margaret Henderson. Donald MacKenzie. Clarence Brown. Garnet
Itlaine, Leonard Lamphier. Maurice
Godilerls, Edna Taylor and Joe Walk-
qual, Kathleen Nisbet. June Col-
Jean Macilonald. Wrigiit Speers,
Ben Walkley. Billy Crawford. Mike
-roet, Norman Galbraith. Reginald
Shaw. Allan Downey, Duffleld Tweed,
Grant.
MISS HENDKUSON.
DOCOiUV
i-mups
CANADIAN
Pacific
I lit Nll HOOK TRAIN TIMES
SO. 67 DAILY—To Nelson. Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
in . leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. IW DAILY—To Fernle, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 Ii.m.
Oranbrook,  IVyrllfle, Kimberley Her.
vice i
No. 8M -Leave 7.0D o.m.   Nn.8SI-Ar-
rlve 2.10 p.m.
Cnmlireok, lake Windermere and
Golden Serirco:
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave 9 am Wednesday
and Saturday—NO. Sit. arrive S.3C
p.m.
For further particulars apply to
any ticket agent,
J. B. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
T-G.-KI.L ULL
flood Floor, Dressing Room*, Curd Tallies,
Kitchen, All Convenience*
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OF ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TERMS REASONABLE
Fnr Prices and Otlier Particulars Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, 0. W. V. A.
A  >at-fhty  production  for which I
certain great MOOMat whole  opart wu attend, with tha
It wiD come to you—juit «■ social   bad-m   ml  a   great  mini
it carac to Aurora Meredith   What city acting aa "wtttM." Pltf-ed hr
do jmmi  think  it  Ur     You'll kaow th* Umoue atar at "Tba Bant «f
\mtma you tee tbii great pictur***-— Ha-MOby"   in  a   way  that   }pm*%
j a fly iuc  wry womaa  la  lha uw fw-pt. han la em ei tha *»-
COMING TO THE STAR THEATRE,  MONDAY  ANU  TUESDAY NEXT, OCT. 10 and 11,
DIVISION VIII.
Honor Roll
First Reader
Robena Miller, Kathleen Sheppard,
Elva Turner, Beetle Pelton; Madeline
Wise, Raymond Luscombe and Horace Mullin equal; Paulino Wise and
Yuel Gutlirle equal.
Second  Reader
Jean Woods, Barbara Beale, WInnifred McQuaid. Eunice Moore, Neil
Calder, James Huchcroft.
Perfect attendance.
Barbara Beale. Hazel Clapp, Harry
Christian. Wesley Chambers, Yuel
Guthrie. William Harrison, Patrick
Harrison Silva Hill, David Harvey,
Elliot Harris. James Huchcroft. Eddie Leonard, Raymond Luscombe,
Marshall .MacPherson, Donald MacDonald, Bobby Mulrhead, Eunice
Moore, Robena Miller. Winnifred McQuaid. Donald Mclnnls. Ruth McKowan, Florence Steward, Elva Turner, Harry Walkley, Harold .White,
Jean   Woods.
P. M. G. MACDOXALD.
DIVISION  IN.
Number enrolled -10.
Perfect attendance:
Edna Baxter, Norman Blaine. Clifford Brown, Donald Camoron. Marie
Collins. Chesley Davidson, Elmer Davidson, Betty Genest, Harold Georgflf
Helen Gilroy, Watson Hall. Cyril Harrison, Joe Harvey. Florence Johnston.
Florence Jordan, Mali Ken. Lily Mat-
son. Frank jMc-CUire, Cameron McDonald. Ernestine Menard, Violet
Moore, Edgar Offln. Melva Parrett,
Mary Prltchard. Edna Shaw, Richard
Slye. Willie Stevely, Jim Tweed, Evyonne Williams.
Honor Roll—A Class
Ernestine Menard. Melva Parrett,
l.ily Malson. Willie Stevely, Mao-
Roberts,  Sadie Glbbs.
Honor  Roll    It Class
Evyonne Williams. Leona Johnson,
Edna Baxter. Helen Gilroy, Edgar Offln. Frank McClure.
ELLEN B. PATERSON.
DIVISION  X.
Honor   Roll—Class   A
Phylis Holm. Hilda Smith. Norali
Simpson) Evelyn Holdener, Jack
Tucker, Hugh Woods and Christine
Williams equal.
Honor Roll—Class B
Gordon  Speers, Carl  Mullin
mine Bilker,  Harold  Porter,
Moore, Theo Uiurle.
Perfect attendance:
Katherlne Baker, Harvey
Hilly Burton, Theo Laurlo, Ethel Lewis, James Lunn, Dorothy Mncdonnld.
Kathleen Macdonaldi Sidney Moore,
Harold Porter, Jack Roberts, Gordon,
Speers, Hilda Smith, Robert Steveley,
Jack Tucker, Marguerite Walkley, j
Pearl Walkley, Edith Walker, Joe,
Ward, Christine Williams.
S. V. McCALLUM.
DIVISION XI.
Number enrolled 51.
Perfect attendance:
Matthew Adamson, Bernice Coleman, Gordon Davidson, Cyril George,
Donald GUI, Kathleen Haynes, James
Halerowe, Stanley Heise, Esther
Leonard, Robert Luscombe, Klchi
Margawa, Madeline Menard, Hunter
McClure, Allan McPherson, Frank
Morro, Marguorite Morro, Jane Nisbet, Owen- Phillips, Faith Ryan, Don-
elda Walker, Stanley Whittaker, Chow
Nam, Clm Chong, Chow Gin Ming,
Mali*King, Dong Ynu. Mali Nam, Chu
llfng. Chow Koul.
c. M. MacKENZIE.
SENTENCE OE FIVE
YEARS GIVES ONE OF
PERNIE COUNTERFEITERS
Kath-
Sltlney
Dirce,
The final chapter in thy counterfeiting case, which has aroused considerable interest locally along the
Crow to the west, was concluded last
week at Fernie when Judge Thompson handed down judgment finding
the accused, T. L. Clarke, alias H. A.
Morris, guilty, and acquitlng the accused Chris P, Johnson. However,
Johnson's freedom did uot even permit him to get ont of lhe court room,
as Chief Lawson. nt the instance of
the R.C-M.P., served him with a warrant for arrest under the Immigration regulations, it being (stated by
tlie authorities that they now desire
to deport Johnson hack to Iii." native
country. Norway, or at all events to
the United States. The sen ten co upon Clarke was five years in the penitentiary al Now Westminster, and In
connection with the remaining charge,
namely, passing .*2000 worth of counterfeit money upon Benjamin J. Riley,
of Yahk. this was traversed hy the
court until the criminal sittings of tlie
county court during November of this
year.
His Honor Judge Thompson in
passing judgment on the men accused of handling counterfeit money,
stated that it was quite evident that
there is a large and well organized
band of bootleggers doing business
between British Columbia and the United Slates.
HYm
Sr"
digestive disorders)
discomfort after eat-
tiO\f   ---''•' constipation, sicic
■ Cf    headache-, L-liousuess,
Take
a rourse of the famous Beecnam e
Rils. Prompt relief often follows
the first dose. People everywhere
are proving the value of
BEECHAMS
S..H      Ml I C   In bom,
WSSffi lrBLL-9 25cboc.
L-..-->l Salo of AW Medklu ia tho V'-tld
I'HE   WEATHER  HULLE
ns
et
Offkrlal thermometer reading..
Crunbrook.
Mln.
Max.
59
Sept.   ":l       29
59
He|,t. 24      2:i
Ul
Se|)t. 25    36
63
S0|it. 2li    45
57
Sept. 27    36
58
Sept. 28     40
56
Sept. 29   28
55
Sept. 30   27
58
Oot. 1    22
51
Oct.  2       24
64
Oct.  S       25,
70
Oct. 4     28
08
Oct. u    31
66
MOTHER!    MOVE
CHILD'S BOWELS WITH
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP
Certainly the good don't all die
young. Baptist pastor Tapscott of
Cranhrook bas just completed fifty
years In the ministry. Or perhaps it
Is just a case of the Creator moving
in a mysterious way His wonders to
perform. From all accounts the salvation of Cranhrook is cortalnly no
job for 'prentice hand theologians-—
Creston Review.
Hurry mother! Even a sick child
loves the "fruity" taste of "California
Fig Syrup" and ft never fails to open
tlie bowels. A teaspoor.ful today may
prevent a sick child tomorrow. If
constipated, bilious, feverish, fretful,
has cold, colic, or if the stomach is
sour, tongue coated, breath bad. re
member a good cleansing of the little
bowels Is often all that is necessary,
Ask your druggist for genuine "California Fig Syrup" whicli has directions ror babies and children of all
ages printed on bottle. Mother! You
must say "California" or you may get
an imitation fig syrup.
ASTHMA.
USE
„.w - — — _RAZ-MAH
Ntaikiii-*<• Sprayina—«a luH
Jut Swilliw i CmhIi
RAZ-MAH h Guarantmmi
to rotor* norm*! breathing, atop mucM
Strial• in the bronchial tubca, fin
al.hU ol quiet al«P; contain! u
t-fomlagdrug. ll.ilOatyourilraf-
■iet't Trial freeatouragenciM orwrita
1«_ King W..   1'oroato.
Boll Br
Beattle-Noble, Ltd.
BRITISH NEWSPAPER
PAYS HIGH TRIBUTE
TO PREMIER MEIGHEN
Uauchester Guardian Says The
Canadian Statesman Played
A Noble Pari In turope
LONDON—The Manchester Uuard-
-un discusses editorially u despatoh
from its correspondent in Ottawa
ftiilcti indicated the impression tlmt
the recent absence uf Premier Melghen
at the Imperial conference hud caused li m to lose ground with the . eoule
of Canada.
The Guardian gives it as its owe
opinion that insofar as Englishmen
understand Canadian politics, it would
seem that the future lies mainly with
in*1 farmer forces, from whom the
Premier differs little, If at all, i-i
world ideals, Inn "talis out with them
at home."
In tho view <if the Guardian, Premier Meighen has he ped nobly to
give a lead to Europe and tlie world
In Buch matters as tlie crying peed
for International agreements, to stop
squandering money in the building of
navies, and ln the so-called Pacific
question which would not be a question at al) If men would get together
ami  talk about  it.
Tho Guardian says tha' Premier
Melghen lias made to tiie important
cgansels of Britain at tlie crucial
moment a detached, dispassionate
contribution that the history of the
world will iioto as helpful to pence
and understanding. He has gone back
to face a domestic situation which
takes no account of the way he has
spoken for his country in the momentous world questions dealt with by
lhe   Imperial ((inference.
ASPIRIN
Only "Bayer" is Genuine
Warning! Take no chances with
substitutes for genuine "Bayer Tableta
of Aspirin." Unless you see the nam*
"Bayer"*on package or on tableta yo'<
are not getting Aspirin at all. In every
Bayer package are directions for
I Colds Headache, Neuralgia, Rbeuma-
j tlsm, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago
;and for Pain. Handy tin boxes ot
; twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug-
| gists also sell larger packages. Made
i in Canada. Aspirin Is tlie trade mark
' (registered in Canada), of Bayer Man-
utacture of Monoacetic-actdeeter ot
\ Sallcytcacld.
UMIXU   TO   GET
ROUGH ROAD THROUGH
BEFORE WORK CLOSES
During the month of August very,
good progress waa made on the Banff-!
Windermere road, eight miles of new,
road heing constructed. This give.-' a
total of 21 miles of new road built
this year up to August 81, there remaining at that date some IT miles
of road to be built.
During tlie month of September it
was expected that another six miles
would be completed.
Qradlng operations for the season
dosed down on September 30. and
the work of the gangs will be direct-*
ed to completing the clearing of the
right-of-way, nine miles of which is
yet unfinished. This clearing will be
finished or or about November 30th.
A rough road, connecting the east and
west extremities of the graded road.
is now being opened up. and tr. three
weeks' time government teamsters will
be able to drive their wagons frcm
Banff to Windermere.
W. W. Cory, deputy minister of the
interior; J. B, Harkin. commissioner'
of parks; and J. A- Buckham. M.P.P.
for Columbia, made an inspection
trip over the road last week, and expressed themselves as delighted with
the progress made. They made the i
trip from Windermere to Banff in two \
Xays. travelling 70 miles by motor car.
ind 3 by horseback.
/fa'G'/e ePo/o
Coming to the Stnr lu the serial,
"Do or Die," starting Friday and Saturday of next  week.  October 14-15,
M AS*MRKTS" FOR
SICK  HEADACHE,
LIVER, BOWELS
Get a 10-cent box now!
No griping or inconvenience follows
a thorough liver and bowel cleansing
with Cascarets. They work while you
sleep. Sick headache, billiousness,
gases, indigestion, and all such distress gone by morning. No griping—
nicest physic on earth-
Frame's Bread Is GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made in a tasty manner which
invites ths most exacting person to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
Phone 87      .      Norbnrr Am.
CRANBROOK   CARTAGE
AND TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
lethbrldfte and  i.p*. :iliil)  Coal
Distribution Cars a  Specialty
H-rayine   und   Transferrin-?   .
Often   I'rempt   Attention
TOWRISS & ADAMS
Phone 63 Proprietors
Join Now
AND HELP ELECT MEIGHEN
The Women's Conservative
Study Club
Acting in conjunction with
THE NATIONAL LIBERAL & CONSERVATIVE PART*
— Notify —
Mrs. W. M. PATTON, Secretary
<». llox 842, or l'lioneSIM
t'ranliriKik. II.I.
MISS MAUD HENDERSON,
who will i.|iiii!iir with Lawrence D'Oruuy at the Auditorium, on 'Tootluma"
on Tutadijr, Qctokw lltli
Special Offer
TO MARK THE CHANGE OF PROPRIETORSHIP
IN TIIE HERALD ANNOUNCED RECENTLY, A
SPECIAL SUBSCRIPTION OFFER IS MADE, IN
ORDER TO STILL FURTHER EXTEND THE
GROWING CIRCLE OF HERALD READERS. NEW
SUBSCRIBERS   CAN   OBTAIN TIIE PAPER
From Now Till December 31,1922, for
$2
FIFTEEN MONTHS FOR TIIE PRICE OF 1 YEAR
Correspondents wanted  In    the   oullyliiR    points.
Write for particulars. PAGE FOUR
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
Thursday, Oct. llth, 1931
THIN, FLAT HAIR
GROWS LONG. THICK
AND ABUNDANT
"Danderine" costs
only 35 cents a bottle. One application
ends all dandruff,
stops itching and
tailing hair, and, in
a few moments, you
havo doubled tlie
beuuty of your hair.
lt will appear a
mass, so soft, lustrous, and easy tu
do up. But what will
please you most will be after a few
weeks use, when you see new hair—
fine and downy nt first—yes—but really new hair growing ull over the
scalp. "Danderine" is to the hair
what fresh showers of rain and sunshine are to vegetation, lt goes right
to the roots, invigorates and strengthens them. This delightful, stimulating tonic helps thin, lifeless, faded
hair to grow long, thick, heavy and
luxuriant.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CHAN-UK IN
TRAIN SERVICE
Effective Sunday
OCTORER 2nd, 1921
SOO-P,a.CIPIC Express, Trains 13 and
M, will be withdrawn, west of Moose
Jaw, last trains from St. Paul and
Vancouver October 1st.
Tliere will bo no change in times of
Trains at Cranbrook except that No.
sa.1   will leave for  Kimberloy,  dally,
except Sunday, at 7.05 a-m.
For further particulars apply to any
ticket Agent.
J. K. PROCTOR
District Passenger Agent, Culgary
AS TO WHO MAY VOTE
IN THE FORTHCOMING
DOMINION   ELECTION
I'roWiiciiil Lists In lie I'sctl As
Bums, With Necessary
Additions
OTTAWA—"it is important to have
it clearly stated thai the War Time
Elections Act of 1917 lias no application to the present election, us thut
uct is dead and gone i'or ever, nor
ure the Scott Act or bye-elections lists
of uny legal force for a general election."
ln tliis way, Alexader Smith, barrister of Ottawa, prefaces an answer to an eniiuiry as to what voters*
lists will be used in tlie present general election. Mr. Smith enjoyed the
privilege at tlie recent session of parliament nf being Introduced to the
privilege:-, of elections committee of
the house of commons to submit buch
interpretations on tae Elections Act
us might occur to him with the result thut the uci wus considerably am-,
ended.
ruder   the   new    Kler tions   Act     u
Uritish subject by birth or naturalization is entitled to vote if he or she
is 21 years of age, resident in Cun-
adu for one year, uud In the constituency for two mouths at tlie time of
the issue of tlie writ, lu cities and
luwn.s of over _!,f>00 population, a person to be allowed to vote must iiave
his or her name entured on the voters' list before election day.
In towns and vlllugcs of 2.500 or
less of population aud In rural municipalities, persons otherwise (nullified
whoso names are not on the list may
vote declaring ou election day they
are entitled to vote, uud at the same
time have a voter resident In the same
poll whose ii units Is ou the list swear
or declare to thc (nullifications of the
applicant.
"When the writs are issued, lists,"
Mr. Smith says, "will be revised In
every poling subdivision In Canada,
and lho basis of these lists will be
BE A TECHNICALLY TRAINED
MAN-Thedt-raaniUurBkillid men in
the Automobile nn-1 Tractor TnuIe far t-xct-wls
the supply. Clip this ad., put nn "X" ncr] a
lhe COtUiefl marked above you are moat (n-
tercstodln.andmalllt. Wo will tell you how
you can train yourself to be a big v.*uko earner.
GAWUTT
•L/MOTOR SCHOOL
808 XABKET BLDO., CALGARY
the provincial lists as used in provincial elections any time within the
past two years, except in such provinces where, since the provincial elections, new lists have been prepared
by sheriffs or municipal or other of-
ficfuls for, or as u basis ot, provincial
lists. To any such provincial lists
will be added names of persons now
(nullified, and names of non-qualified
persons may be struck oft. In provinces where there are no provincial lists, as pointed out, then the
lists are to be wholly prepared for the
presont elections. Notices will he
posted In all the polling divisions,
rural and urban, setting forth the
duys given to the revision of the
lists."
The rural registrars will furnish
a typewritten or hand written copy of
his or her preliminary list fifteen duys
before polling to each candidate, and
opy of tho additions not later than
l\ o'clock on the murnlng of the polling. Tho rural lists will not be
printed us they are really open until
the polls close election day.
"In cities, towns and villages of
over 2,500 population, the revising
officer who Is the county or district
judge, shall provide for the printing
of tlie lists and deliver copies to the
candidates at least four duys before
polling." m
"In this regard," Mr. Smith says,
it is well to remember that in urban
municipalities names are added only
by application in person, while In
rural divisions the registrar adds of
his or her own accord, and also will
add names submitted to him If he is
satisfied they are entitled to be added, and provision made for a duly
qualified person to get his or her name
on hefore the deputy returning officer
on election day and to vote. There is
no such provision in cities, towns or
villages of over 2,500 population. In
these. If a person's name is not on
the list before election day, he or slie
cannot vote."
v.
EIUHT MILLION
IN FRUIT CROP
OF OKANAGA>
MAGDA LANE   S(/p/>o#rwc
Eddie Polo jh'OO cvDIE *
A UNIVERSAL    BURIAL
Starting at tlto new Star Theatre, on
Friday and Saturday of next week,
October 14 und 15.
Vancouver.—According to Mr. W.
H. Lyne, provincial fruit Inspector,
who has just returned from inspecting the fruit quarantine stations along the border, there is a record fruit
crop lu the Okanagan this year.
"At every point I visited I found
heavily-laden fruit trees aud optimistic growers," said Mr. Lyne. "The
rancher has been particularly fortunate as regards frosts and fruit pests
and many additional trees have come
into bearing this season.
"Men are needed to harvest apples
pears, plums and peaches and the
ranchers in the Oknuugan and the
Creston districts are working hard to
pick tlie fruit before heavy frosts
come. Tliere is a tremendous amount.
of work to be done ln the fruit districts in connection with the harvesting and marketing of thc crop and the
caring for the orchards during the
winter."
According to Mr. Lyne the total
crop will aggregate at least $8,000,000
this year.
Every Printed Form For Office
Use Supplied Here
NO NEED A few business men still have the habit of sending clear
TO SEND to the East for some of their business forms.   They do it
AWAY EAST perhaps thinking they get a better piece of work in the
FOB ANY east; perhaps thinking the price is a little less; but more
KIND OF often simply because they have got into the habit without
PRINTED knowing exactly why they do it.   Enough money goes out
OFFICE of Cranbrook without sending away   for   any   printing.
MATTER Everything in printed matter for business or office use can
be supplied by The Herald. The next time the need arises
don't give your order to an eastern firm—think of Cranbrook first—and phone 18.
RUBBER To our facilities for supplying the business man's need ln
STAMPS printed matter, The Herald has added a service whereby
OF ALL Rubber Stumps of flrsl class quality can be supplied   on
KINDS reasonably short notice.   Already this service has   been
SUPPLIED found very satisfactory and convenient.   The prices are
moderate, as a trial order will show.   Get   that   Rubber
Stamp you need now.
We Supply Printed Matter For All Purposes-Business or Social
AND GUARANTEE TO SATISFY.
SAMPLES AND PRICES SUBMITTED ON REQUEST
NOT ALWAYS THE CHEAPEST—B UT AL WA YS THE BEST
6Ae Cranbrook Herald
•?
P. A. WILLIAMS, Manager
Phone 18
CRANBROOK, B.C.
iimimmiiiimiit-.iu:;
_o_
aO
MACDOHALDSI
PRINCE of WALES
CHEWING
TOBACCO
frggfcSt**"
§u>*
Canada's standard! since 1858
aililiiiiiliiiiiiiUHiii
Old France Ir* Canada
Registrar-General and numbered ti64,
whlch plan is now on file In tho Office of the Registrar of the Land Registry Office, Nelson, which were directed to be specially surveyed by my
order ou tlie ii-nd duy of November,
Iiis. for tbe purpose of correcting
any error or supposed error ln respect of any existing survey or plan
and of correcting or adjusting any
discrepancy between (he occupancy
of land and any registered subdivision, uud uf plotting hind uot before
subdivided und of showing the division of land of which thu divisions ate
not shown ou uny plan of subdivision,
together with a tabulated lisi of occupied or improved lands, the boundaries of whicli appear ns altered by the
snld plan having been filed wllh the
Provincial Secretary and lhe said
plana will be submitted to Ills Honor
the Lieutenant-Governor in Council
for approvul; und that any complulnta
thai may he made against such Special Survey nr plans hy any person
Interested In properly thereby affected
will bu heard by 19* S- -Stokes, 10hi|.,
RoglBtrar of lhe Land Registry Offico,
Nelson at Iho Laud Registry Office
fn tho t'ity of Nelson In the Province
of British Columbia On Saturday, lho
20th day of October next at the hour
of 10,30 o'clock ln lhe forenoon,
AND that the costs and oxpenret of
; such Inquiry together with the totnl
1 amount of compensation allowed, and
I other Incidental expenses necessary
J to complete lhe Special Survey will
■ be added to nnd become part of tho
' costs and expenses of said Special
Survey.
I    Dated at Victoria. .British Columbia,
this 27th day of September, 1921.
I                      J. W. DeB. FARRIS,
Attorney-General.
STATE.HKNT OF COSTS TO DATE
Portion to be paid out of the
Consolidated Revenue fund in
respect of the area of land
contained tn streets and lauds ¥ 977.23
Portion to be taxed against
the owner of the respective ,
lots or lands      1287,23
A Made-in-France exhibition train
Is now touring Canada, over the
Canadian Pacific Railway, It was
opened at the C, P. R. Place Viper
Station, Montreal, on August 29th,
amongst those present being Premier Arthur Meighen, Mayor Martin
of Montreal, and Senator C. P. Bea'u-
bien, who organized the bringing of
the French exhibition goods to Canada and the tour of the train
throughout the Dominion.
The object of the train carrying
French goods is to promote cordial,
social, and commercial relations,
reciprocally advantageous to both
countries.
Tho train consists of a baggage
car, eight exhibition cars, a tourist,
a diner, and two sleeping cars. The
eight coaches of the train carry
goods representative of:
(!) Thc intellectual development
of France;
(2) Industries, commerce and
tours;
(3) French styles;
(4) Leather industries;
(5) Chemical goods, perfumery;
(G) Instruments of various kinds,
electrical goods, toys;
(7) Agriculture, horticulture,
food;
(8) Jewellery, objects of -art,
clocks, watches.
Rut this list only gives nn idea of
the hundreds of things on exhibition.
in the tour of the Dominion the
trai**  will travel a  total  of 7-P93
Total     J2204.46
WATER   NOTICE
(USE AND STORAGE)
(1) "Made in France" Train at Place Viger Station.
(2) The car illustrating "The Intellectual Development of
France,' put up by the "Ministers des Beaux Arts" of France,
in which the public can see some fine paintings and pieces of
sculpture.
miles.
During the four days which the
train remained in Montreal it was
visited by thousands of interested
persons. It was a h-jgo success at
the Toronto Fair and is attracting
la/go numbers everywhere it goes
through the country,
. A member of the staff of the Canadian Go?ernment commercial intel
ligence service is travelling with the
train, partly in order to study the
results obtained from a business
joint of view. The information
gleaned is to be used in fixing up the
trainload of Canadian product!
whicli it is stated is to be sent later
on to tour France and probably the
United Kingdom and other Ki,rope*a
countries.
ittetljothst Cljurclj
SUNDAY NEXT
Preacher:    Kev. Peter Killoy, of Vancouver
Morning'Service 11 a.m.
Sunday School 12 noon
Evening Service 7.30 p.m.
Mr. Kelley will bring a strong and well delivered
message.   He was formerly an Indian Chief, but has
become an ordained Methodist minister.
Come and hear his cultivated alid fluent addresses
A hearty welcome to all.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TltAII.   BRITISH    (OU'MJllA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, lllueslonc, Pig Lend nud
Zinc  "TADAIUC"  Ilrand
KOI) .AXD  QVH
""     f
The October lscuo of Rod and Gun
in Canada will be perused with great
pleasure by all those to whom the
great outdoois is calling. "Nova Scotia Fishing As It Is" appears in this
splendid number written iu a fascinating, original way by Percy E. Nobbs,
11, Mortimer Batten's story entitled
"Banska, The Terrible" is of an appealing nature and will prove of in-
tins) Interest to both youue and old
"The Industrious Ouo" by P. V. Wll-
illama will doubtless attract the interest of every reader. This together
with stories and articles by the usual cle\er nature writers, Robert Page
Lincoln, A. Bryan Williams, J. W.
WittBon, also the instructive columns
of the various departments, add groat-
ly to tho value of the n.aguzine, and
In tholr own mysterious way impart
to it the spirit of autumn, Rod and
(Inn In Canada is published monthly
by W. J. Taylor, LtmltoC Woodstock.
I TAKE NOTICE that Thc Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co- of Canada,
: Ltd., whose address is Kimberley, B.
C, will apply for a license to take
I and use ..00 second feet und to store
10.000,000 feet of water out of Skookumchuck Creek which flows easterly
ind drains into Kootenay River.
A storuge-dum will be located at
A. Chennz" Ranch, Lot 11788. The
capacity of tlie reservoir to be created
is about 10,000,000 feet, and tt will
flood about 50 acres of land. The water will be diverted from the stream
at a point about A- Chenuz's Ranch
aud will be used for Power purposes
upon the Mine described as The Sullivan Mine, Kimberley,. In the Fort
Steele Mining District.
This notice waa posted on the
..round on the ninth day of September,  1921.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to tbe
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed in the
office of the Water Recorder at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application may
be filed wltb tbe said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B-C-, within thirty days after the
first appearance of this notice In a
local newspaper.
The Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co. of Canada, Applicant
By E. G. MONTGOMERY, Agent.
The date of the flrBt publication of
this notice Is September 15th, 1921.
29-32
OTTAW
A.—Announcement ban boon
made thiti
. the Canadian government
will open i
i trade commissioner's office
In New Vi
iriv city,  Frederic liudd, at
7iie SMpeJi'Paeigge'Bixuit
SOCIAL TEA
f£3DOi_B_830LE
SOCIAL TEA
iKS^
pi  NORTH-.\^EST%MSCUlt COMPANY LIP
present odlns director, Dominion Bureau of Information, Now York, has
boen appointed lo the post. The gov-
crnment also IntondB to open a trade
commissioner's office In Janmlen.
WATER   NOTICE
(USE AND STORAGE)
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. of Cannda,
Ltd., whose address ls Kimberley, B.
C will apply for a license to take
and use 300 second feet nnd to store
0,000,000 foot of water out of Skookumchuck Creek which flows southeasterly nnd drains Into Kootenay Rl-
vor.
A sloniRe-diim will bo located at
mouth of Idike Crook or six miles
abovo C.P.R, bridge. Tho capacity ot
the reservoir to bo crontcd Ih nbout
0,000,000 ft. and It will flood about 25
acres of land. Tho water will bn
diverted rrom the iit-cam at a point
about mouth ot Lake Creek and will
he tiHed for Power .purposes upon tho
Mine described as Sullivan Mine,
Kimberley, In the Fort St-ole Mining
District.
This notice was posted on the
ground on tho ninth day of Septembor, 1921.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed In the
office of the Water Recorder at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application may
bo filed with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after the
first appearance of this notice in a
local newspaper.
Notice  is  hereby given that    the The Consolidated Mining k Smelting
plans of tho Special Survey of the'        Co. of Canada, Applicant
Townslte  of  KImberltey,  being    the By E. G. MONTGOMERY, Agent
subdivision of part of Lot 1358, Group;   The date ol the first publication uf
1, Southeast Kootenay aa shown upon thla notice la September 16th-, 1921.
a plan deposited in the office of the] IMI
Calgary, Alta.—If tho city council
npprovOB oi' the tentative offers made
by tin. commissionersi Calgary will
have a hoot factory in a short time,
employing more than ?'^0 men. The
concern which may como hero is financed by British interests and tho
city commissioners have recommend-
d that a 99 year lease, on easy terms,
be granted.
IN   THE  MATTER   OF   THE
SFECIAI SURVEYS ACT
AND
IN   TIIE  MATTER   OF   THE
SPECIAL    SURVEY    OF
KIMBERLEY TOWNSITE Thursday, Oct. 6th, 1921
THE      CRANBROOK      II E K A L »
PAIIE    HVE
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Office l-liimc L-:i(i    l-.O. Boi US
Item, l'liontt S1U
8. A. MOORHOUSE
A-sanc. Mem. Can. Soc. C.E., & B.C.L..S.
PROV.   LAND   SURVEYOR
Office — Hanson Block
Cranbrook     -      -      -     B.C
(
D B. W . A . F E It QIE
DJ5HTI8T
Campbell-Manning Block
I'liuuo Oi.    Officii Hours:
P Iii ll!, I In a ii.m.   Sain. I to 1.
Brs. Cri'i'ii *- MacKinnon
! I'll) »U Inns ami Surgeon*
I    Ultlce  at  residence,  Armstrong
I Avenue
■■ OBTIOB nouns
i    Forenoons   *-oo to moo
I     Afternoon!  t.00 to   4.30
HvotiliiKH 7.30 to   HM
Siiil'lnvi     130 lo   4.30
• UANniinnK, 3 c
llll. K. II. JULES
ItKNTIHT
Olllce hi Hanson Itlorh
OF-FIOU HOURS
B 10   13   an
I   tn    h  n.m,
rRANBROOK,  B 0.
PREMIER MEIGHEN ISSUES
MANIFESTO
F. Itt. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
I'huu.  WO
-turborj A,.. ne_. to Cltj Hull
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL A RITCHIE
MONUMENTAL CO.,
Successors to
Koot. Granite & Monumental Co.
Ui-ni'iul Stone Contractors nnd
.Monumental Works
Front St., Nelson. P. O. Box 865
FOR PAINTING
-ura-
PAPERHANQINO
Bid,
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phone No. 409
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical Commercial Conn* la
. horlliand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law
Penmanship
Spelling
Commercial English an*
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
Kor I'lirllcullirs Applj to
C. IV. CELEB, Principal
I*. 0. llox, 14, Nelson, B.G
WHY OPERATE?
HEi'ATOLA removes Gall
Stones. Corrects Appendicitis
in 24 hours without pain. Also
oiirta BtOtnacb ami livor trouble.
Not polil liy druggists.
96.60
Solo Manufacturer
MKS.   GEO.   S. ALMAS
VM\ Itli Ave. 8.| Snskatoon, Mask.
H»\ wit
PODGES AND SOCIETIES
('KAMI HOOK
I A KM KKS' INSTITUTE
Hefolar MeeHif
SECOND  HATtKDAT  el each
Dontl. av t p.m. la tha Cttj Hall
(Continued Irom Pago 1)
ciproclty witli the United States, and
free trade with England within  five
years.
The Immediate enactments which
both sections of the opposition are
pledged to ,put Into effect inevitably
mean the abandonment ot the protective system. No system can be
defended whicli strips .hundreds of
tho most essential Industries of this
country of nll protective tariffs and
leaves less important Industries in
enjoyment of tariff protection. It Is
therefore beyond dispute, both because of the intent of the vast majority behind these programs, and bec-
huso of (he local consequences of tho
programs themselves, that tho real
tiling WO are culled upon to resist at
the present time Ih a free trade policy for Canada*
Under these olroumstapcost it is indeed hard to conceive how serlously-
nilnded Canadians con suggest ns the
proper course for us the wiping oui
entirely of our present moderate du-
tlos on fnrm products coming inlo
Canada, nud Mm general levelling
down or our tariff in order that
while compelled to sell the U. S.
less, we may bo Induced to purchase
more. To follow such a course
means tlie loss of additional millions
in the (Hi-count of our money. It also means grossly unfair competition
for the great mass of the farmers of
Canada- It means the curtailment
or the closing down of many scores
of Industries, the discouragement and
contraction of our towns and cities,
and the Impairment of tbe best market for the product of our farms. It
means the surrender of the advance
we have made as a self contained aggressive, Industrial nation, and reversion to a position where dependence
upon a more favorable American fis
cal policy will become more and more
a national aspiration.. The spirit of
this country will not tolerate a course
so weak and so disastrous.
Against the tariff proposals of Hon.
Mackenzie King, and all whom in
this contest he rt presents; against
the tariff propoius rf Mr. V tod nul
IWr. Crerar, and a<l whom tn»y represent, I ask the .jeopK- of Canada tc
pronounces.
A decisive vi-rdic; by the Canadian
people will be Hit signal for returning confidence, fo; renewed productive activity and for better tlme-i. Th*
laboring people nt cur country wt!l
hi the first to Li-refit by such i ver-
d.ct, and would ne the heav.cit sufferers should the tiled and proven
pdlcy of this c :n try be exi'nngei
for manifestly fallacious policies. Canadian farmers would soon find that
with the reduction or destruction of
our industrial centres would pass
away not only their most profitable
market, but also at the same time
the source of the greater part of our
revenue, with the result that the burden of taxation would thereafter have
to bo borns more and more by themselves. The time has come to settle
this issue. Tlie well being of one
and all depends upon it being settled.
There is no topic of public interest that we wish to evade; there can
be no attack thnt we are ont eager
and able, by fact to repel. We bave
carried through these years a respon-
Historic Events at Annapolis Royal
:,
.-lip.'
**&
W-ry.
:•&
m
■■?•*: ■
:*>■.'•■.-
(1) The second powder house of the fortress erected in 1708 at Fort|
Anne, Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia, the walla are .'*■ feet thick. The
first powder house was too damp.
(2) Monument erected by the Canadian Government at Fort Anne
to the illustrious memory of Lieut. General Timothy Pierre du Guaat,
Sieur De Moots the pioneer civilisation in North America.
Annapolis  Royal,    Nova Scotia, l    In the taking of thia Fort and
haB been thc scene of many historic     comment of Acadia ln Um reign
celebrations  in   recent   year,.    An     of Queen Anne.
addition to  the number was added     Hon.  MacCaUum  Grant. Lieote-**'
"   August 31_t,  1.21, when  three ant-Governor  of  Nova   Scotia,  un-
tahletfl were unveiled.
Amongst those identified with
the event were: Hon. MacCallum
Grant, Lieutenant-Governor of Nova
Scotia; Hon. Justice Chisholm; Hon.
Chief Justioe Hams; Hon. George
H. Murray, premier of Nova Scotia;
Hon. Sir James Aikens, president
of  the  Canadian  Bar  Association
Hon. Sir James Lout-heed, Minister
"        TlWi    "
>-m uf Annapolis Royi
•nd F. C. Whitman, vtee-presicfent
of the Interior; Hia Worship Mayor
B. B. Hardwick, of Annapolis Royal,
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meota In thi
Pariah Hall
afternoon of
tlrst Tuesday
•t I p.m.
Pres:   Mrs.
Constantino
Sec-Irons: Mrs. (1. Taylor, - - Boi 268
All lulls, co-dlally Invited
hMOIITS OF PYTHIAS
ijnikml, B. C.
MmU every Tu»eday tt I ».m. la
th. Fraternity Hall
B. A. Hill, CC-
II. L. Harrison, K.R. & S.
F. Kummer, M.F.
Vlaltlni brethren oordlally la-
Tit.- tO attend.
1.0.0. F.
KEV CITY LODGE, No. 48
Meets every
LMonday night at
Clapp's Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows oordlally
invited.
F. G. Morris,w. M. Harris, P.O.
Nobl. Orand. R.o. Sec.
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
I'Sl'Al. SERVICES OS-
SUNDAY NEXT.
Morning Service ut 11 nm.
Siltiilay School ut 12 noon.
Evening Service nt "..IO p.m.
Young People's Mooting on
Monday  evening  at  ?   p.m.
Prayer   Meeting   on   Thursday at 8 p.m.
YOU ARE WEIXOME
of the Historical Association of Annapolis Royal Mr. F. M. Fortier,
superintendent of Fort Anno, and
a committee of Annapolis Royal
citinni.
Hon. George H. Murray, Premier
of Nova Scotia, presented the first
tablet, which bears appropriate historical emblems and the following*
Inscription:—
1621—1921
The tablet, placed hero by
tho Govornment of tho Provinco of Nova Scotia, A.D. 1821,
commemorates the throe hundredth anniversary of the Issu.
of the charter of New Scotland,
by King James I of England
•nd VI of Scotland, A.D. 1521.
Tho birth of an Idea which
lived, nnd had IU final fruition
veiled the first tablet
Hon. Chief Justice Harris, Hon.
Sir James Aiken, and other speak-
ers on behalf of the legal profession presented the second tablet,
inscribed as follows:—
Thia   tablet,   placed   here  by
the Bench and Bar of Canada,
A.D. 1921, marks tho two ham*
dredth   anniversary  of  tke  establishment and sitting (ia thl.
Fort), A.D.  1721, of the  tint
Ceort   administrating   English
Common Law  within what la
now the Dominion of Canada.
"Law Hateth Wrong."
Wingate: Maxima, No. 146.
Mr. F. C. Whitman, vice-prastdeot
of the Historical Association of Annapolis  Royal,  presented  the  third
tablet, the Inscription on which is
as follows:—
Thla tablet, erected A.D.
1921, under the auspices of the
Historical Aasociatlon of Annapolis Royal, commemorates
the ono hundredth analveraary
of the arrival in this town of
Thomaa Chandler Hallburton,
who lived here eight year and
began ln thla place hia gnat
career in Law, Literature and
Public Life.
In ths evening there wu an open
mooting of th. Hbtorical Societies
to th. Bijou theatre, beginning at
? 0Sdc-t ■*■"*■ ""d » -MUM) concert
In tha Fort, beginning about th.
same hour.
At th. meeting in the theatre the
Hon. Jwtic. Chisholm, president of
th. Nova Scotia Hietorical Society,
took th. ehalr, and . papers war.
read hy Colonel Alexander Fraser,
LUD., "The RomI Charter of Sir
W^ AleianJer'*| Dr. J. Murray
SSft 1t0*-,__™ -WattoM of tha
Brkiih Dominion of Virginia with
ths Dominion of Canada"; Dr.
Charlie Morse, D.C.L., K.C., on
Tho  .Courts   and   tho   Common-
W^Sn' ni. 3"ln I*7ta* K-C" °<-
"A Philoiophlo Examination of ths
Spirit of Nora Scotia's First (Mm-
ImI Laws."
sfbilfty unprecedented in its magnitude, and for tiie discharge of that
responsibility we arc prepared to answer through all portions of tlie Dominion, and before all classes of the
people of Cunada.
They musL decide between sure and
ordered progress and perilous experiments; they must decide between
the certain fruits of u strong und stable government nmi that sterility and
despair which can be tlie only product
of class alliance ami tlie balancing of
groups; they must decide between b
tariff policy, which, in Canada's position ls tlie very root of ber prosperity; they must choose between these
and the progressive absorption of Canadian industries and with Ulem Canadian manhood ami womanhuoil in
the ever expanding system of the United States.
To the women of Canada 1 make an
ecpecial appeal. Tlie government
now In office, supported by tlie par-
ivliich I have the honor to lend, extended lo you three years ago, the federal franchise. Your rights of suffrage nre now in every respect tiie
same as the suffrage rights of men.
Through the long struggle ot the war
the women of our country proved
themselves ciiual with men In stern
unselfish patrlotosm and fervent dev-
niiOn to duly I co;.tltlently hope
that in the execution of the trust re-
pcaed in them now, th iv will prove
to be n steadying and enlightening
force in our public li-e; that they will
s.icw forth un example of public conduct dictated bv love of country alone
nnd will thus vindicate to all the
world their rights to rhare with men
responsibility for public affairs,
(signed)
ARTHUR MEIGHEN.
ill IIS.
ASHWELL
MAKES
HITTER
Jpej
In the contest just closed Mrs*
As-iwoH's letter came very near
being selected as the best. Sho
says that In making milk puddings, rich cakes or for making
butter, she has never found anything that does that so well as
Pacific Milk.
We wero somewhat criticized
for recommending Pacific Milk
to make butter, yet during the
contest a great many women
spoke of this point particularly,
and said what lovely butter they
were making.
PACIFIC MILK CO, LTD.
828 Drake St., Vancouver, *B.C
FaetoriMatAbbotiford * LalMr
('Kl.i:itltATKI> ENGLISH
COMEDIAN COMES TO
AUDITORIUM SOON
That inimitable comedian, Lawrence
D'Oraay, i.s coming here- He will appear at the Auditorium theatre on
Tuesday. October ISlli In an entirely
new vehicle "Tootluma." described as
tlie funniest play on the road. The
Mile itself is enough to raise a smirk,
comedian. The comedy in which he
made lila greatest appeal to showgo-
ers on this continent was the "Earl
of Piiw'ucktt," written by Augustus
Thomas, particularly to suit the personality ol this laughmaker. While
very foal nl tho plav which made lilm
so popular In this country, Mr. D'Oraay refers ta "Tootltims" as even bet
ter. along a different line, to the "Earl
of Pawtucket," and its popularity so
and around it is built a comedy, spec-1 for supports this statement.
ially suited to this jovial actor, which
fulls in line with the times, calling up
uproariously merry situations In
which the great abilities of Mr. D'Or-
say are given full rein. By reason of
long acquaintance with the Canadian stage. Mr. D'Orsay is familiar
with tlie type of humor most favored,
and when the manuscript of "Toot-
1 urns".waa shown ,to him lie at once
saw its suitability tc Dominion audiences, and made arrangements for
tlie present tour.
All   \ik->  have   followed   the  slaao
are  fomiiiai   with   the
In choosing a cast to support him
in this new play, which is presented
by Anglo-Canadian Comedies. Limited,
the comedian lias insisted on the highest talent procurable, with the result
that otlier great names are coupled
with his on tlie present tour.
place held by Lawrence D'Orsay as a j ont
Thanksgiving day has been set this
year for Monday, November 7th. Apparently the move put on foot in some
quarters to observe Armistice Day on
November llth as a permanent
distinguished I Thanksgiving holiday tias not worked
AUDITORIUM
TUES. OCT. 18
Ono
Night
Only
One
Night
Only
The Kins of English Comedians
Lawrance D'Orsay*
AND STRONG SUPPORTING ENGLISH  COMPANY, IX
THE R'NNIEST PI-AY ON THE ROAD
mm T
rOOTLUMS"
Ailiiiixi' Snle nf Scuts nt Beattlc->'oble Drug Store on
Saturday, October l.-ili
PRICES   SI.50, 11.00 nml 78
fe
A picture of Mcn'x
bravery cmdWbmdjft
devoB-on a» iaspirina
mmtils qloriou-fvisbtt
of khe'OKjOutcbonr
AT THE NEW STAR THEATRE.   FRIDAY   k   SATURDAY
OF NEXT WEEK,  OCTOBER   14th  and  15th.
British Columbia spruce Is said to
he meeting with greater popularity
than ever in various parts of the
world, more especially to the north
where its lightness is regarded very
fnvorahly hy nearly all builders.
Visitors to the city recently from
Hull River tell how the town Is rap-
Idly commencing to rebuild Itself following the recent fire there. Plre adjusters from Calgary were soon on
thc ground, and following their visit
rebuilding lias started. Oscar Jostad
has round temporary <]uarters for Ills
store which was burned, and some of
the Indefatigable Chinese are also
starting to build. H seems that most
of the places which went up In flames
will be rebuilt. At present there arej
only about sixty or seventy men at
the Bul] River mill, but almost an
equal number are working at present
on the B.C. and Alberta Power Co.
project and more are expected to be
taken on In order to get the work completed before the severe weather sets
In.
FOB INDIGESTION, GAS,
SOUR, ACID STOMACH,
TAKE "DIAFEPSIN"
"Pape's Dlapepsln" Is the quickest,
surest relief for Indigestion, Classes, I
Flatulence, Heartburn, SournesH, Fermentation or Stomach Distress caused j
by acidity. A few tablets give almost
Immediate stomach relief and shortly*
the stomach Is corrected so you can |
eat favorite foods without fear. Largo [
ease costs only few cents at drug
■lore.   Millions helped annually.       i
W. D. Hills
Great REDUCTION SALE
is on in full blast -
AND WHEN HILL PUTS ON A SALE - IT'S GENUINE
Boots and Shoes, Ladies' Misses and Children's Goods,
Whitewear, Yard Goods, Etc., Etc.
Your fall and winter apparel needs can be most economically supplied at this time from our
store.   The sale prices now obt aining here mean a saving to y
25c ON THE DOLLAR; OR ONE-FOURTH OFF REGULAR PRICES
DRESS GOODS REPRESENTING VALUES WHICH MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED
Heavy All Wool llolauy Serge, Navy, 54 inches wide, regular $5.50 per yard, Sale Price per yard $1.15
A Special Line of Plaids, in all shades, regular $1.75 per yard, Sale Price  per yard      '        »iV)
Itegular $2.45 per yard, Sale Price per yard  ,',','',', j,,'si)
1
SCHOOL BOOTS FOR TIIK
BOYS AM) GIRLS
Reg. $.1.00 values, n_w ftUS
Reg. ?4 vnlues, now  ?3.00
All at 2uf/i or one-fourtli off.
LADIES', MISSES', CHILD'S
FALL UNDERWEAR
Tlie famous Wfltson und Peerless
Lines
NOW ON SALE AT 25'/^,  OR  ONE-
QUARTER OFF REG.  PRICES
FLANNELETTE — FOR TIIE
BALANCE OF THE WEEK
Regular 35c value, now selling
at per yard   »5c
Regular 00c value, now selling
at, per yard   45c
A visit to our store will reveal
scores of bargains In all repayments.
Take advantage of this sale to provide for your fail and winter neods
In  clotiilng.
LADIES', MISSES'
AND CHILDREN'S
WEAR Exclusively
W. D. HILL
LADIES', MISSES'
AM) CHILDREN'S
WEAK Exclusive!*/
Tliere cun be positively no Exchange* or Refunds at the Sale Prices
fliVti'.»iA"n-VU»*i)i^im^)»ii<i^Miii^»im^lmi^pom^,* mytmiitystm PAGE    SIX
THC      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, Oct. (IIh, 1091
twmmw%e*mm**mw
e\
Eureka
Vacuum
Cleaner
Week
A  LIMITED   MMIIKit
ON
Easy Payments
LET THE
EUREKA
DO   YOl'R   CLEANING
PATMORE Bros.
Plumbing umi  Heating
City Items of interest
The appeal of 11. Drown of the
Wentwortll Hotel, against a conviction by Magistrate !,e;isl. under the
11. i.'. LlQUor .Act. w;is to have come
ii!) today, Thursday, before Jinlue For-
iu of Nelson, who will hear the case
;-:. most likely now to be heard on Sui
Ul'lluV.
Insure with Beale and Blwell
+    +    +
Tungston Lamps     it, ami _S wall, in ihe absence of Judgo Thntapson. Ii
15c; 10 and 50 watt. 50c| leu wall .-
trogeu.  &.ib.     Our low prices  w
every time, W. F. DORAN. —
+    +   + ■    BORN On  Tuesday,  October  4th,
The Womens' institute will hold at lhe Cottage Hospital, to Mr. .mil
tbelr Bazaar on Saturday. October.Mrs. c, McEachcrn, ol' iliis clly. a
.mil. m ihe Maple Hall- 32 son.
+   +   + +   +   +
The  Ladies'   Aid  ot    Knox  Uburch      BORN.-   On   Monday.    Ootobor 3rd.
will  hold a  tlazaar on llle afternoon  t0  M,.   mA   MrswW.  S.  Cameron  of
of Wednesday.  December .th, in 'be skooliumchuck, at  ihe Cottage llos-
Sehoolrooin adjoining the Church.     | ,.ililL ., daughter.
+   +   +
stuck umi:nmis* ASSOCIATION
38-38-36-40 |
+    +    +
JOHN  MANMMi'S
Social-Personal
,\ feu crates ol preserving truila
left' Pearl at J8.60 per crate, l)«acl.-
oi ai $2 -J."., prune plums al $1.16, Pond
seedling plums ral,' per basltol or
$1.90 per orate,
Kbks ."ale ami 060 por dozen. Hubbard SquaM anil Pumpkins fresh In-
Hull; dales 20c per I ul. Palm Olive snap Hie cake.
Saladn Tea 00c per pound. Bulk
Coffee 40c, 60c and BOc per pound.
Cranberries 850 per pound.
We have just received a
shipment of
Beds
Springs
Mattresses and Pillows
Cots and Roll-Ups
--See us for prices
DELANY   &  SINCLAIR
a meeting ut the stockbreeders' As-
oeiation is called for Thursday next,
October 18th, at 3 p.in.
+   +    +
Hilt NAM.
fine Show Case—_ ft. by li |-|.—:1 ft.
■I ins. high—good for Drug store.
One Counter Show Case, round
front—2 I'l. II lus. by G ft,- If, ins.
high.   tleo. Hodaeh, Chicago, mailer.
Oue Counter Show Case—:* tt, by il
ft.—12 ins. high.
:::     stjai. second hand store,
APPLES
ANOTHER LOT OF WEALTHY
DOMESTIC, XO. I AM) NO. 3,
MIXED nnd I'MVItll'PLIi
£1.(15 I'Elt HOX
Ci'iiiee apples for eating or
conking.
Ilrazil Nuts, new stock in 50c lb.
Sugar, white, cwt (HUH)
20 lb. sack  $_..*I5
Apple Cider, fresh in. per
gallon   81.25
HOKKY
In bulk, por lb Mr
Bring cans or bottle lo he filied
Flour
$5.25 Cwt,
Five Hoses. Royal Household or
Quaker,   Price jusi lowered
Phono 81
Bilker Street Cranbrook, IU*.
|   Wheat—St. Mary's Prairie, now
Sll.llll  owi.    Whole  Corn. $2.85.
Cracked Corn 38.115.   Spuds, cwt.
»1.(H).
CRANBROOK
TRADING Co.
Q)W>lW*Wt<»l***l>lll>Wi>M>l>U*IIW>W>ltl»>*l»t>illl>l>l»Ua
Star ^Theatre
Opening Program
Monday & Tuesday, Oct. 10-11
M U SI C A L    PROO II A M
Seven to seven thirty
ST^R CONCERT ORCHESTRA     Lee Edwards. CondUCtnl
i. March ...
*_. Selection .
8. Violin Soln
1.  U'nllz ..   .
. "Egyptian"   I.uigini
"Tlie Rod llnso" Bowers
Selected Mr. Lee Edwards
.... "Rose Queen"
Brahms
i* it A V i: I. |i <* r i:
COMEDY     "THE MONKEY HERO"
Feature Presentation—
Once to Every Woman
<?>
Doors Open 8.45
= ainn i i immnwwwwt»ww<»wwv;i
Dr. aud Mrs. J. H. King have been
in f ' iiiy since the first "f the woek.
Mrs.  11. W.  Reid, of Michel,  who
haa been the guest ot   Mrs. P.  W.
Burgess  fur  aevernl   days,   returned j
yesterday to Michel.
Miss Mildred Harvey left ou Friday
last lor Novo Scotia alter having spent
a visit here ot three or four weeks
wliii  her sister, Mrs.  Blrce.
Rev. \v. T. Tapacoii is expected to
return ^in Saturday from Trail wliere
ho hus boen conducting bouib special
services.
Tli.- Meiliodlai Udles' Aid will
leet on Tuesday -afternoon next. Oct-
ln'i* lltli. at .'. o'clock, at Ilie burnt, of
Mrs,   Adlaril.
M. A. Honle lofl on Monday uf iliis
week to ait end an insurance iiien'ft
t'liiiveiilinn now m [irogrosi at IVn-
tietou. He nuiy return early next
week unless called on lo Victoria,
Mr. B. H. PttUuove of Vancouver,
formerly cnnnocied witli Patmore
Bros. o[ this city, is in I'ranbrooU Rg-
aln helping the firm oni with tho rail
rush.
Mrs. K. 1-1. Moluny and nephew, wlio
have been vlsltinn ut the home of Mr.
nud Mrs. It. P. Moffatt for Ilie past
few weeks returned to t'oatteooko,
Que*, on Tuesday of this week.
ihirvesi Festival eervices were held
in Christ Church on Sunday lust,
when the services were conduclod by
Rev. H. K. Brown, rector o£ Pernio-
Some bountiful flowers were among
liie decorations used lor the occasion, the gift of friends al Kaslo.
A. ('. Sopcr oi Springfield, Mass.,
arrived in the city recently, and is
working with the Kootenay Teleiihr.no
1-ine.i. J. it. Ailuir.son. plant sup
erfntendent of the telephone company
is now iu Fernie engaged on some
cable work there.
Hot ashes dumped against ihe side
of the garage at the rem* of T. t'.
I'h ill ips residence were responsible
i'or an alarm of lire being turned in
about seven otatock on Wedntsday
nun-nine. Utile damage was done,
however.
Mr. \V. C. Wilson, high school principal, lias purchaaod the lesidence of
T. c. Phillips on Armstrong Avenue,
nnd with Mrs. Wilson will remove
there in a few days. The house oil
Burwell Avenue they are vacating is
tn be occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Hunter.
Kimberloy and ilu-f Sullivan Mine
have named their iwo delegates this
week tor the nominating convention
of the National Liberal and (^-ncrrva-
tive paroy. which It is expected will
he held next week. They are Messrs.]
Iltggins and tireen.
C. I'. Macdonald. who has been laid
up   fur   the   past   ten     days    or    two
weeks, with a mild attack of typhoid
fever, is making good progress, sitting up on Wednesday of this week
nice again. It may bo a few days
ye*, before he is Attending lo business
at the store as formerly.
<#
Mr. T. South caught a salmon early
this week in Movie Lake weighing 19
pounds, which Is declared to bo the
largest ever pulled out of the Mi
Several local sporls hoard nf the catch
and proceeded lo stampede for Moyie
Like- bin- for all the results attend
ant on tholr efflrts the 19  pounder
must  have beon  the last  fish  in  the
lake.
Hev. C. Mapear. a native of Australia, who has been in cliargo of nils
slon work for the Presbyterian
Church at Wardner nud Bull River
ihis past summer, is leaving shortly
on his way to Now Zpalaiid. Ut* will
spend Bun day in this et\y. and eon-
ducl services, both morning and evening, al  Knox Church.
I! A. Mtiorhotise, provincial land
surveyor, is engaged In making -surveys for ilie electric power iransmis
'ion Hto- between Cranhrook and Hull
Rlvor, Tin* lilies runs out from Kano
Street to the Kootenny River jusi In1
low Ram pnrt Station.    Mt. Mon lum
also ban i un-idernbli' survey work to
tn in the WaldO nud FtagSll  districts.
delegation from lhe Cranbrook
Women's Cunservallvo Study Club
:it up In Kimberley this wivl;. and
i wil li a very good recopt ion in
ir offoris to organize iho women
Klmberley on behalf of the National Liberal and Conservative Party.
A further meeting will be hold nt
Kimberloy next week, when aclunl
organization will take placet nn(l un
address will be given by Mr, 11. W*
Herchmer, of tliiS" city.
It is fully expected that some time
this fall Cranbrook will be honored
witli a visit from Mon. Arthur Meighen. Premier of Canada, it is Mr.
Moighon's In tent Ion to -spend about
three weeks In this province a little
later on, and In a personal letter lo
Dr. Rlitlodge* head of the government
organization in ibis district, Mr. Meighen expresses a desire, to visit Cranbrook It It In fcmuil at all |OMlM«.
8 I I T E B
Ai this time of year
every house wife lays
plnrjs for the coming
season.
Sho checks up her
silver and her linen,
alio consideis the pos-
sihililies ami tries to
get hor entertaining equipment iii Al shape.
Let us Lihow you some
of the now things    in
Silver  for' lhe  table, at
prices to suit you.
IV, ii. Wilson, Jowelw
m
ill i
THE FINK MERCANTILE CO. LTD.
Special Prices
on
**♦—•—•*-*> ♦ ♦. ♦. ♦♦ * ♦
II I   \ II A 1,0 W
FOB SAMS OB RENT
On  llnrwell Avenue.    Cement Foundation, Modem.
Apply to
Hot. T. S. Glassford
WANT ADS.
STAR  HMUMJ   HAND  STORE
l'houe 9.
We pay the best prices going for all
kinds of furniture. We buy auy-
thlag from a mouse trap to an automobile.
FOL'ND— In a looul restaurant on
Thursday night, pocket book containing sum of money. Owner may
have same by proving owners.*ip
and paying expenses, at Herald Office, m-??
FOR S,ALF OR RENT—16 acres good
garden la nil. irrigated by pump;
Dwelling houses; 2 rhot cellars, and
outbuildings; newly fenced. Good
market for all kinds of vegetables
and small friills. Apply to W Racks,
Waldo. U.C. 24-31
FOR SALE:—A number
binders, different t\tt
Ollice.
jf  loose
leaf
■raid
The largest assortment
ot Boys Suits ever
shown in Cranbrook
Specially Suited for Hard Wear
And  At
Greatly Reduced Prices
AGENTS FOlt WILMS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
ROV, Evan Baker of Kimberley was
in ihe city on Tuesday ror   a short
time.
Salvation- Army Harvest Festival
services will be hold ono weok from
Sunday. Oetober 16, at the Citadel,
and Lieut. Ede will be glad lo receive any donations of i'ruit. flowers,
vegetables, suitable for tho occasion.
CANDIDATES WILL SOON BE
•     NAMED
(Continued from Pago 1)
effect of a Labor candidate in the]
field would be to draw votes from l
tho remaining candidates, it seems
too much to look for tho election of
a Labor candidate, hui a certain amount of uncertainly would arise n" to1
whul^of the oilier parties would suffer more by defections from tho en-
tl'flnce of Independent and Labor
candidates into the contest.
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
,-,,,,
SUNDAY   SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .   •
75c.
.1.  BUCHANAN
Proprietor
Z&xii7rt*tywi Zlx&iy
BEALE  s.   El_WJ_LI_
tflOWtJl    '
If Vim Aro Ini.T.'sh'il In Final*.,
cliil Growth Vim Should lie
IllliTl'-ll-il   in   Ki'ill   DmIuIo
THI. ownership of property pives
you u rcul Job in life. You ure th«
captain of a ship mid have a firm
rosolve tn steer it towards bucobbs.
When ynu Uifn'k ut iiivcstmentM
think of us-It I.', the tiufe way,
UoihIs, Insurance Policies
nnd other valuable documents should nol be kept nt
home whero I bey are likely
to be mislaid _t* lost.
Why not rent one of our
Safety Deposit llnxes at   a
very moderate charge for the
safe keeping  of  your valuable papers?
WH,6 KNOWS
WHAT VOUR
SWEETHEART ,
LIKES!
RSSi
CONVEYAMCER-;
('raiihriiok,   11. C.
PHONE 30
You Will Kind Our
HOME MADE CANDY
DIFFERENT from nny you bave ever lasted.
We have it  In Boxes or Bulk.  Kresh Every Week.
TRY OUR
HOME MADE MARSHMELLOWS
Per Pound
75c
HERE IS YOUR CHANCE TO
WIN A PRIZE
Quess the correel number of Boetlfl'ln tlte Pumpkin
In our window and receive the prizes on display,
A guess with every purchase. Pumpkin will bo
opened and prizes awarded on Uallowe'otl Night.
•HERE'S MY HEADQUARTERS
fTlTrEfli
MIGHT PHOHE37S: DAY PHONEIE
WE ARE PRQMPT-V<E ARE CAREFUL
^NEICTTli HEX THfeftTflE
L. D. CAFE
THE HOME OF GOOD EATS
Special Chicken Dinner Sunday
PRIVATE BOOTHS
Afternoon Tens — Ladles'   Patronage Solicited

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