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Cranbrook Herald Oct 26, 1922

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Array til RATIONAL ADTLBTIREI
KNOWS THE BERT ME1I1DM-
HE PATB09IZER THE HL BALD
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
A HAi-KII FOK TIIE HOME—
THE INTRBK8T8 OF CKAR.
BltlMIK    FOUKMOSI     tl.WATR
VOLUME 24
PHOBINCIAL LIBRARY
Apr. 1-1923
UtANllltOOk. IU'., THURSDAY. (II TO It ER -.Ml. 1989
N U ll II E It     8 I
DON'T ORGBT TO BE AT THK
G.W.V.A. Armistice Day Ball - Auditorium, Friday, Nov. 10
MEMBER-ELECT LEFT
FOH OPENING OF HOUSE
N. A. Wnllliigvr, New CoiiNitrv-
utive EUWnber, Will Bn lln.nl
From During Session
Mr. N. A. Walllnger, CouHorvutlvo
nienibor-oloci tor thu Cranbrook riding, victor hi  Um by-elertlon contest
to oIioobq a member in stu'roHsiou io
Dr. J. II. King, left uu \Yi.ilnesduy on
(lie noon train fur Victoria, lo bu ouj
hand for tbo aliening of tbe U. 0. I«e-
giBluliire on Monday next. Although
it will lto ilia First session at Parliament Buildings, It ia exported that
lie will be lieartl from tluriug tho session, especially as mutters* come up
wlitt.-lt his experience may have fulfil liim to speuk on. Not being a
mun win. takes hia reponsibillties
lightly, his eonHtituentH are certain
that he will not prove ot the type
popularly spoken of as "rubber
stamp" members.. He has the Interests of Cranbrook at heurt, and may
be depended upon to make himself
heard when the proper time comes.
As to what the session muy bring
forth, tlte big question, possibly may
be the matter of relaxing somewhat
tbe scope of tho liquor act. On tills
matter, it would seem there Is not altogether the utmost unanimity within
tlie cabinet. The P. O. E. policy wilt
also come up for discussion, and it
is now evident thut the notorious
Sullivan report, which Premier Oliver heralded us pointing to the solution of the P. G. _■:. question, and
which must have cost the province a!
fair sum, will be thrown into tlie discard, for lack of nerve to carry out
what it recommends, and because
there will be mighty little support
from either side of the House for its
proposed policy of abandonment.
Tho Joy Club held tly first of their
season's dances on Tuesday evening
of this week at the Maple Hall, wben
the usual enjoyable time was spent.
Messrs. Bruce Robinson and Nigel
Thompson supplied tho music, and refreshments were provided by the Club
members.
PROVINCIAL CONSTABLE
LKAVKSSATURDAY FOH
PEACE RIVER DISTRICT
11. 0. Mortimer, Provincial Constable here for the pust year or more,
will shortly be moving to ponce
Coupe, whero he lias been offered the
position of Chief Constable In tho
Port Ht. John district, dominion
Peace Hlver block.
He has been fearless antl eiierget.lt-
in his work here, uud many wilt regret to see him leave, wliile al the
same tlmo offering congratulations on
tbe well earned promotion.
Mr. Mortimer leaves on Siiturduy
evening and will proceed to ICdnioii-
ton, where ho will travel by the Kil-
monton, Dunvegun and B.C. line to
Spirit Hlver, whence there Is a tlO mile
trull to I'mft-e (9>upe. It ls not known
yet wbo will tuke over the Crunbrook
stution permanently, but iu the meantime Gregory Thomas, ot Moyle, game
warden, lias received instructions to
carry on here.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morrison, of
the Kimberley Hotel and Restaurant,
are in the city to-day, Priday, on business.
Hr. P. W. Green, of Cranbrook, and
WEDDINGS
THOMPSON-JENSEN
On Monday of this week, October
23rd, the wedding took place at Nelson of Miss Lillian Jensen and Mr.
Orville Thompson, both of this city.
The ceremony took place quietly at
the Presbyterian Manse there, Rev.
J. B. Stirling, pastor, performing the
ceremony in the presence of only the
necessary witnesses. Tlie groom has
been in the city Cor many years, and
is now a member of The Courier Staff,
while the bride has also been a resident here for some time.
They returned to the city on Tuesday evening, and have taken up residence here. Friends will unite in
wishing the young couple bon voyage
on the outset of their i-Surney together through life.
BIRCH - MncKAT
Friends In the city received word by
wire on Monday afternoon that thc
wedding had taken place at Spokane
(that day of Miss Klicabeth MacKay,
well known in this city, to Mr. Roy
Burch, formerly of Moyie. The intimation came as a complete surprise
to the bride's many friends in the city here, but    no    fuller particulars
former partner of Hon. J. H. K_ng.!were available at thut time, beyond
federal minister of public works, Is j'hat the couple would make their
visiting the city. "East Kootenay is home at Wallace, Idaho. The bride
a veritable hive of industry." snld »-« f«r «■ ln»B time a member of the
Dr. Green, who Is on his way to Vic- B,aff of the Beattie-Noble Drug Store,
toria for the opening of the shooting severing her connection there ouly a
season. "Mining is in full swing and fow weeks W>, fttlpl' wllil'h she lefl
tho coal mines around Pernie have for a vlslt With relntlvos In Kdmon-
opencd up again." Although for many ,on-
years a partner of Hon. J. H. King .,.,    ,^,
and n (lrm personal friend of tho inin-  " n
Ister. Dr. Green has been a life long R Randolph Bruce, president of the
Conservative, and always took o»po»IMining Association of Interior B.C.,
site sides with his partner lit an elec- |lprt on Wednesday to preside at meet-
llon campaign. He ls a native son j ln«a of tmU *»«*. Which are being held
of  Victoria.—Vancouver World. jthta weok at tho Cousi.   E. G. Mont
gomery, superintendent of the Sullivan Mine. Klmberley, Is also attending, leaving tho same duy. Mr. Bruce
reportr his mine, the Paradise, eighteen miles back from Invermere, Ir still
shipping steadily, a hig five-ton White
truck being employed to bring the ore
down from the mine to the track nt
Windermere, from which point u fuv-
urablo freight rate takes It to Trail,
where an equully favorable treatment
rato has been established for the ore.
HAS GONE TO VICTORIA
FOB VMtl SESSION AS
CRANBROOK MEMBER
THE SALVATION ARMY
HANSON  AVENUE
Sunday Services. Holiness mooting
nl 11 out. Sunday School uud llilile
Class al ;i p.m. Salvation meeting at
7,80 p.m.
These services will he conducted by
Stufl'-Cuptulti Poster, who is conducting u special revival campaign. This
campaign will finish on Monday, October 80th, when tin' StulT-Cuptuln will
give his loettiro "Trophies of Gnice, or
Karly Hays In (he Salvation Army."
This lecture will be given In the Presbyterian NOllOOlrOOlU.    I ■■■n't forget the
date.   Admission Bile,; children 160,
Tuesday   flight   was   "Boys'   Night1'
with the  Rut ary  Club.      Thc guests
that evening were all tho members of
the high school stnff, wllh the exception of Miss Nt-tll, who was unable to
be   present,   MIhs   Woodland,   public
school principal, und Mr. V. 7,, Mun-
SHKIMVOOD HERCHMER        |rttn'' >m,,llf *cMmi to»P-Wtor,    The
TO  ASSIST IN  DEFENCE     'gathering wiih part of the Rotary Club
AT "PICK'S" Till VI, ,'""" '" C'H'mulute   a   helpful hoys'
 ,  work program thnt  will lead lo (ho
V I'll in1   ol'    Finn i hi*   Cftw   In wcompllNhmoni or something really
Clin lined Prom Mn<l..-otl      worth while.    The speakers of the
Tn Cnlirnry 'evening were Messrs. J. F. Scott. W.
  H. Wilson, W. C. Wilson, MIsb Wood-
A change of counsel hns been made ,an(I onu Mr- Manning, each one pre-
by Plecarlello, His defence and thnt
of the woman Lassandro In the forthcoming trial will be in the hands of
J. McKlnley' Cameron of Calgary In
conjunction with Glllfs iwid McKenzie
of Blairmore and Sherwood Herchmer
or Pernie,
J. McKlnley Cameron K.C, of Calgary, will be empowered with conducting (he defence of Plecarlello and
Mrs. 1-tisBundro, charged with the murder of Constable Lawson at Coleman
several weeks ago, when the pair face
t rlul. Application was to be hiade by
A. A. McUillivray, K.C., chief counsel
for the prosecution, before Mr. Justice
Walsh this week, for tbe accused to he
tried before a special sitting of the
Supreme Court on November 20th.
A change of venue was granted the
accused early In the week and the
trial will be held at Calgary, commencing on Oetober 30tb, unless a
change of time la alao aud*.
sentfng a different phaHe of the boy
problem.
Arrangements are rapidly coming
to a head In connection with tbe big
masquerade dance being held on Hallowe'en Night, Tuesday next, at the
Auditorium, by Maple heat Rebekah
Lodge. Prizes are to be given for
the best ladles' costume, best gentleman's, and* best ladles' and gentleman's comic costumes. The judges
for the costumes will be Miss M. McLeod, Mrs. J. B. Henderson, and Mr.
J. P. Fink. No one Is to bo allowed
ou the floor unmasked -before twelve
o'clock, when the masks will be removed. W. 8. Johnston fs In charge
of the floor arrangements, and this
being the first manquerade for some
time, tho affair Is being anticipated
with a good deal of pleasure. Costumes may be arranged for at Niblock
Mr. y. A. Walllnger, Jf.P.P_,
Who as Conservative member elect for
the Cranbrook riding in the B.C. Legislature, lefi this week to attend the
fall session, opening on Monday. He
succeeds Dr. King as the member for
the Cranbrook district, hfs election being the result of a considerable turnover of the electorate.
H Troop Is Doing
I
Over sixty Scouts attended the beau
supper hi tlie Presbyterian Sunday
School room on Saturday night, when
they had a real good (hue and one big
feed.
Mr. Lou. A. Buckley, National, Boy's
Work Secretary for Canada, was the
gues-iof. honor and gavp, *\ mo-akin-
spfrlAg talk to the boya. on Scout Law
No. 10. No Seoul who heurd him will
soon forget the words "of truth Ihat
thrilled aud held every boy's attention
for over 20 minutes.
A most pleasing surprise was given
Mr. Buckley when one of the Scouts
presented him with a short address
and $10 from the Boy Stouts of Cranbrook to be used in the work for the
boys of India. Tliis was a contribution to a worth while cause and Mr.
Buckley told a couple of true stories
to show the value of the work in India.
The heartiest Scout thanks is extended to the Presbyterian Church fori
the use of the school room on this occasion, to the ladies of the Baptist
Church who gave their able assistance
in preparing and supervising the supper, and (o all who helped make n
real success.
This supper is bul the beginning of
a number of g-OOd times I'or the Scouts
this winter.
KILLED III HIT
MUSICAL SOCIETY IS
HOST AT SUCCESSFUL
GATHERING THURSDAY
Mishap on tYeifriekriny Morning
Results Knlnll.. i'or Worker Nmr Klmberley
Progress at the new concentrator
for Sullivan Mine t .... being erected
near Klmberley, f i marred by an
accident on Wednesday morning, In
which Hani Pronor. n laborer, was
killed, lie w;rs crushed with a truck,
ami after Ijellig'ex.ri* aleii as BOOH as
possible, liie was practically extinct,
being dead before reaching the hospital. Dr, MiKinnnn, the district coroner, went up from this clly to enquire inlo tlte accident, bm no inquest
was  found  necessary.
Deceased was a native of Russia,
and SO year.-; ot age. Ills relatives are
still residing in Uu: -In, so far us Is
known. The body was brought to this
city the same day, and the funeral
was to bo held here on Friday of this
week.
New   Director  Outlines  Plan*
for Coining Season) Program oi' Music Given
Y.M.C.A.   NOTES
The "Y" alleys ore In excellent condition and the members are beginning
to enjoy (his privilege.
Practically nil the Ry. Y.M.C.A.'s in
North America ure putting forth au
extra effort to increase their membership at this time, und Cranbrook Is
nol taking a back Kent. It is a pleasure lo state that thc local "Y'' is growing in numbers. During the past threo
months almost (hrce times as many
memberships were taken tint as during
the same period jfiat yeur. Tliis is
most encouraging arid speaks for It-
sell' and the spirit of goodwill toward
the work of our Association.
The Association is constantly planning ways and means of helping tbe
young men and boys of Cranbrook and
all who are Interested In this work
should co-operate by taking out a
membership nmv^-'he Assoclatfoif
needs xou uud the City needs the Aa-
R.-nd   our   advertisement   in   this
issue.
The Rt, ROV, A. J. Doull, D.D-, of
Vernon, Bishop of (he Koolenay Diocese, arrived in tlie city on Thursday
evening lo conduct confirmation services at Christ church. During bis
stay hi the city Ihe Bishop was a
guest Af Rev, and Mrs. P. V, Harrison
al the Rectory. Following the continuation servlco a reception was held
lu tho Rectory for the newly confirmed members. •
• WYCMFFB   NOTES      •
• e
Don's forget the Baseball Dunce to
be held 111 Ihe Wycllffe Club on Prldny, October 271 h,
"Cyclone" Taylor, noted hockey
player, was ln Wycllffe on business
last week.
Among those present from Wycllffe
at thc Recreation Club dunce last Friday were Mr. und Mrs. C. O. Staples,
Mr. and Mrs. 10. L. Staples, C. B. Staples, Miss A. Reekie, Messrs. J. Jones,
B. Johnson, and P. Frauzen.
Carl GUI, wlib returned from the
Clarlndale Stock Farm on Sunday
poid n flying visit to tlie village on
Monday afternoon.
. Ou November lOlh, there will be a
sale of work lu the Club conducted by
Mrs. (-has. Johnson In aid of the Sunday School.
Mr, and Mrs. W. Mclntyre of Ma-
grath, Alborta, and Mrs. R. W. Kellogg of Lethbridge were guests of Mr.
and Mrs. K. L. Staples for a couple of
days laat week.
A case that came up for trial al the
assizes was Matson vs. Matheson et al,
a foreclosure action concerning the
property known as the Imperial Hotel,
In the City aU Cranbrook. The case
was defended hy only one defendant,
A. C. Bowness, judgment creditor, represented by Harry Herchmer. Law
&. Fisher, of this ciiy, appeared for
the plaintiff. Judgment was reserved.
—Fernio Free Press.
Nothing appears to be done ut Ottawa to Implement the promise made by
Mr, Beuttle when seeking tlie local
votes in regard to the re-opening of
the laud ollice in Golden. The Hon.
J. H. King promised recently to Bee
that Mr. Beanie's promises were mude
good. To-day we are losing good settlers and other yrolltnble business because people rightly refuse to be put
to the expense of a two-day trip to
Revelstoke to make enquiries anent
vacant lands or entry on a homestead
which tliere i* no reason but red (ape
should not he handled hero.—Gol;left
Star,
With the object of bringing the purposes ot the organisation before the
people of Crunbrook, and giving them
an opportunity ot getting acquainted
with Mr. Bower, ihe new director, tlte
Oranbrook .Musical -Society held a very sucessfiil gathering on Thursday
evening, iu the <-. W. V. A. hall. Invitations had heen sent out qulje generously, and about two hundred people were present. An efforl had been
made to get a representative attendance, so us lo emphasize the facl
that a good musical organisation In
a city will make itself felt in every
direction, Mr. A. Ashworth, one of
those Interested In lho Musical Society since iis Inception, presided,
and made a very able chairman, referring (o what the organization has
heen able lu accomplish 'up to the
present, In spile ef difficulties, and
what might be done in the future if
the 1)1*01)0* co-operation from the musically inclined were forthcoming.
Mr. Bower, iho now director, also
spoke during the evening, dealing especially with Ihe plans for thu band
and choral branch during the coming
winter season. It is probable there
will, be a couple of concerts during
the winter and a full choral performance in the spring. Other speakers
were .1. F. Scott for the Boy .Scout
Association and the Retail .Merchants'
-Association, and Q, 1''. Marsh, president of the Rotary Club,
The following was the program of
thc evening:
Instrumental Trio ....  Mm, Turner,
Messrs. ('horlt-ni and Mower
Chairman's Remarks ... A. Ashworth
Song   A. E. Turner
'cello Solo   J. IC. Cborlton
Remarks ..; J. F. Scott
Solo    Mrs. W. A. Nisbet
Selection       Banjo  Club
Song   Mrs. 13. Taterson
Intermission
Instrumental Quartette
Mrs. Turner, Messrs Mas
ender, Chorllon and Bower.
| Remarks   0. F. Marsh
Song   Mfs.s 12. Parrett
Mandolin Selection   T. South
'Cello Solo   J. K. Chorlton
Ood Save The King.
The program was very well received, encores being demanded from almost all of those taking pari. Tlie
accompanists of the evening were
Mrs. A. K. Turner and Bruce Robinson. The evening closed witii refreshments, and a social time.
Methodist General Conference
Was Memorable Gathering
li' rim nl. I nl mi Is Consummated) lasl Meeting  Under   Old
Order May Huve Been Held.
TMIIKK OWNERS MIST
HEAIt PORTION OF FIRE
RIGHTING   EXPENSES
Victoria.—Owners of timber lands
In British Columbia will be assesacd
;.i/t cents an acre for forest protection, according io an announcement
made hy (he (internment this week.
This assessment is made owing to the
heavy cost of lire lighting.
This levy Is estimated to produce
ubout $288,000, Mrs lighting hi the
province last season was unusually
heavy, There Is a deficit of lOlti.OOO
In the lire protection fund.
Allowing for the proposed levy
there will still remain a deficit of
$338,000 to ho provided for out of
revenue.
The attention of those who desire
to get on the next municipal voters'
list is directed to the notice published this week over tho signature of (he
city clerk. Lieenseholders, and those
(nullified us householders should register before the end of this, month,
aud those who can qualify as properly owners beforo the end of November.
mm *
The success recorded by the Recro-
tion Club dunce on Friday evening
of lust week was really no more than
it deserved, after the efforts Which
Mrs. K. L. Staples, the club president,
and tiie committee in charge, had expended to make it something really!
worth while. All the arrangements,j
including the decorations, lmd been
thoroughly well looked after, and the
big crowd In attendance spent a most
enjoyable time. Robinson'.-; five -
piece orchestra provided a line brand
of dance music, doing their purt lit'
ussiiriiig the success of the functlou.j
(Written for The Herald by        .
Rev.  B. C. Freeman i
I'he Qeneral Conference ot the
I Methodist Church which dosed on the
1 Mih of October lu the Metropolitan
Church, Toronto, the eleventh quad
triennial conference iu the history ot
united Methodism In Canada, was one,
of outstanding significance, it was
ihe largest ever asseptbled, being composed of :.7s delegates, ministerial and
lay. elected by the several annual
conferences ihrouglioiit the Dominions
of Canada and Newfoundland aud the
Bermuda Islands. Mailers of vital
moment, such as the moot questlou of
church union and the admission ot,
women to the ordained ministry of tho
church, cume hefore it for determine*
tion of policy.. The whole discipline
und polity of the church necessarily
came into review, us this is the only
body entrusted with legislative powers for one of the largest protectant
churches of Canada. Furthermore. It
is the'belief of many who are besl able
to judge of the progress of the spirit,
of union among the sister churches
that this well may be the last Qeneral
Conference of the Methodist Church
In Canada, that ere th.* next quadren-
njiini shall have elapsed a new order;
will have been established, and to the
United church we will be called upon'
to give what may he given of the Inspiration und traditions which arc associated With the beloved name and
institutions of Methodism. I, for one.
ui least, believe that Divine purpose
is manifestly leading hi that direction,
and Unit no sacrifice of tradition or
sentiment Is too greet to make in obedience tu that call.
!)H. (IIOWYH ADDRESS •
I Our esteemed General Superintendent, Doctor S. P. Chown. has won international recognition for administrative ability as well as for breadth
and clarity of vision and strength of
utterance on matters of world intere^'..
Mis f|itftdieunial address wa- a masterpiece of summing up of eii-stirtg
conditions, keen analysis of determining spiritual forcas, and the Inspiration of unflinching courage arising
out of close personal fellowship with
and unwavering faith in God.
It made a deep impression upon tlie
Conference, but as it covers some 2T'
book pages. I must not attempt even
a summary of It here. Let me quote,
just a few detached sentences:
The message of the church mtul
^convince contestants in the sphere ofj
capital and labor that all social questions are in bottom moral and spiritual."
"Our message must in- noted for its
openness to truth, it is fatal to tho
Influence of the chureh, particularly
in this new era. if its pulpit create the
impression thai, like caged lions, its
ministers move within bars of Intellectual servitude."
"Our highest duty in the preservation of peace is to Implant Ideals commensurate   with  tlie  Gospel   of  the
Kingdom   oi   Heaven.      i;!*,e   trend   of
events shows it is the will at Almighty
God that the church at Jesus Christ
should be spiritualized upon higher altitudes, and iu the midst of wider horizons of duly |hen ever before. He is
no Christian today who is not a citizen of the world at large."
Referring lo church union: "We believe that the will ol Almighty Hod is
(hat we should pitch our tents forward, and we seek prayerfully to prepare ourselves to yield our preferences to the genius Of the Gospel of
Christ and the fulfilment of His purposes in the world.'"
Referring lo New Thought, etc.:
"Menial suggestion emphasizes 'Care
for yourself.' Our religion emphasizes 'God cares for you.' They are
not mutually exclusive of each other,
and wllh discrimination may be made
mutually helpful. But long beforo
t'oue devised his formula, "Day by day.
In every way, I am growing better and
better' a preacher bad by hie bedside
B boOk of devotion in which the first
words were—'On waking each morning say. Jesus Christ, the same yesterday, today and forever.* an expression
which gathers Into Itself the benefits
of suggestion coupled with s fine spirit of ChrtstiOn worship. It makes
Je<<u.< Christ central and supreme. We
commend tt to our people."
ETUiEM K «t" PB0GRES8
The reports of the various depart-
'menis showed some Inspiring figures.
New members have been added fo tho
church during the quadrennfum to tbo
number of 78,308, the total membership now being 406,9.'!3. Our Young
Peoples organizations showed an increase in membership of over forty
per cent. The toial amount raised by
Sunday School* and Voung People's
organizations showed ihe remarkable
increase of onr- hundred and fifty per
cent. The total giving.--: of the Church
for all purpose? is fifty per cent, irt
(Continued on page five.)
=fc
FOURTH MEMBER OF
FAMILY LOSES LIFE
l> RAILWAY MISHAP
I
FAREWELL DANCE AT
THE PUBLIC SCHOOL
AT ST. EUGENE MISSION'
IS LINK IN I'HONi: UNE
NORTH TO Hi: INSTALL-
ED BEFORE LONG?
(Special to The Herald) '
invermere, B.C., Oct. 21.—
notices are out culling for Iqji-
ders for telephone poles for the
poling of the Dominion Government Telephone Line from Canal Flat, Ihe present Houthorn
termlnm* for tho din.rid thru
to Wasa. This looks like the
linking up or Windermere i)in-
trict by telephone with our
neighbors to Ihe Hctuth—a much
desired end.
CITY POLICE COURT
HI SV   WITH   MINOIt
(ASKS DURING  WEEK
On Prldny last Veneio NostOSl and j
Jos Mnstasl, were charged uh aliens
being lu possession of firearms with-'
out a permit. Tbey were fined $10 [
and COltS, or seven days, paying the
fin ef<.
On Saturday last, Hugh McMoMerl
and Joo Kelly were charged with being disorderly on Baker Slret, and*
being unable to pay a $10 fine, took
the alternative of seven days.
On Monday, Win. Lehto ami Andrew
Otlu, for being disorderly and caUB-<
ing damage to property, were fined
$25 or twenty duys. and preferred to
pay the fine.
On tlie same day Ohms I.emnn. Anton Oslnnd and Matlitas Knutson, arrested for b.'in.r Intoxicated und causing a disturbance in a private house
on .Armstrong Avenue, were fined JTiO
cadi, and the fines were paid.
On Wednesday, .Mike Korluk, for
permitting boys under eighteen years
to he In n poolroom, at the corner of
Raker and VanHomo Street, camb before Magistrate chunk, this being the
Ihlrd fttHe of the nntiinp ttt come lie-
font the 00-iirt. He was found guilty and fined $2.1 aud coaIh, with Did
cancellation of bla license.
Notification was received last week
by the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen here that one of their membera.
Frederick James O'Connor, had been
killed lit an accident on a logging
railway at Powell River, Little is
known of him here beyond the fact
that he was a passenger brakeman,
working out of here for upwards of
a year, and leaving the city ubout a
year ago or so. It transpires that
he hns had two brothers and a sister
nlso who have lost their lives In accidents in connection with railroads.
Al the lime be took nut insurance be-
nifits witii the brotherhood here, It
Is stated there was' no one in Immediate relationship to him whom he
could Dttme as u beneficiary.
At the time of his death Ite was
working at Bute Inlet, with the Barnard Logging Company, and death oi-
curred when he fell under tho wheels
of a moving train, The body was taken to Powell Hlver for Imrinl.
(Contributed)
t The St. Eugene Mission Public
School was again the scene of a social gathering when tiie Joy seekers
gathered to give a farewell party for
the Misses Hayes. Unfortunately
these- young ladles wore unable to attend, but those present dedded not to'
go home danceleas, so Instead of a
farewell party, a dance was held for
the benefit of the school
Commencing at 9,30 the dancers enjoyed abonl six hour-- ol dancing. Tho
music was supplied by Mr. K. Owen,
who played many of the latest dance
hits.
Mr. (' Wallace was uiiiible to be present, and be and his accordoon were
very much missed by ull.
Ai asuaJ Mr Corbett and Mr. Krie-
(ag   entertained   by   singing   several
songs which wi-ui moi ii appreciated,
and a very enjoyable evening was
■pent    h is hoped that thero m*ty bo
another dance In ihe near future.
DO YOU WANT CRANBROOK
AND DISTRICT
TO CROW?
AND DO YOU WANT A GOOD FAIR NEXT VEAR?
IP SO,  COME AND  ROOST.
IF YOU ARE NOT AT THE MEETINO ON
TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 14,
AT 8 PM
IN THE CITY HALL
IT WILL HE ASSUMED YOU ARE AGAINST
TIIK FAIR.
y*s PAGE   TWO
TIIK   (HAMIIIOOK   UK KALI)
Thursiluy. October 2(1, I9ii
The Satisfaction that good
work gives is worth many
times what you pay.
IF  NOT  SATISFIED
THY
RAWORTH BROS.
Jewelers antl Opticians
C.P.n. Watch Inspectors
NEXT TO 1-ttST OFFICE
Ibe Cranbrook herald
Putillslied every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS
Editor uud Proprietor
Subscription Price .... M.I10 per -/ear
To United SU-tes K.uO per year
»WII»   •   HlMla.l   Wllknl  •  Haul."
IUM *r V.I..  Letts.
AliertiilDC Ratal on Application.
ChancM tor AdTirtlilna MUST As In
thla offlca Wtdnaaday noon tha currant
weak to aacuro attantlon.
CltANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY,  O.T.OtllSl.  2(i,  1922
CRANBROOK'S  NEW
MEMBER
A peculiar fitness envelops
the departure this week of Mr,
N. A. Wallinger to take his
place in the Legislature of this
province as the member for the
Cranbrook riding. He may be
still unversed In the arts which
one is accustomed in not altogether a complimentary man
ner to attribute to those in politics professionally when speaking of "the ways of a poHti
clan." But he is well practiced in Hie hard school of experience, and were there more legislators of his stamp turning
their faces Victoriawards just
at Ihis time there would be a
more sanguine hope expressed
as to the outcome of the com
ing session. It is men of his
type and experience, who know
the practical needs of their district and at the same time are
aware of what administrative
restrictions are necessary, Ihat
can get sane, workable legisla
Hon on the statute books, instead of cluttering them up
with measures that any practical man could see will not
achieve the desired end.
Mr. Wallinger's intimate
knowledge of the mining resources of this district and their
need of development, will
stand him iu good siead, as
touching one of thc vital int
crests of the district, and the
House will do well to heed
what he may have to suy o .
the subject of milling. But it is
nol alone on this one topic
that he will be able to lend the
weight of knowledge and experience, for his work ns government agent for so many
years gives him a wonderful insight into the possibilltes existing in the riding.
ln spite of what is said ir,
the heat of an election, no one
really believes that the district is going to suffer because
H had the temerity to send
down In succession to i)r. King
a man on the opposite side of
politics. His worst enemy
cannot accuse him of being a
blind partlzan, and the elect,
orate of this riding, regardless
of what convictions they may
hold politically, will find their
member always approachable
and sympathetic.
In sending Mr. Walllnger to
Victoria a well deserved com
pliment has been paid to a man
whose best years have been
spent here, and a long and
honorable record ln the pub-
lie service has been capped by
translating him to a larger
sphere of public service. The
fact that though Premier 01
iver's crass dealings a cloud
was made to envelop Mr. Wai
linger for a time has been obliterated by the most striking
personal vindication that any
one could wish (or at the bar
ot public- opinion.
WILL HE COME HACK?
Admirers of David Lloyd
George find it difficult to believe that he has now reachec
the stage where fame is going
to diminish into obscurity. At
this distance it looks as if lu
has been deposed Irom the premiership by political artifices
rather than from having forfeited the confidence of the
British voter, lie bas been the
last of the premiers of the nations who concluded peace after the world war to remain ln
power. His coalition government has prevailed when all
others have gone into the discard long since. That is David Lloyd George. His driving
powers have prevailed ln the
face of obstacles which it wns
said repeatedly must break
him. Tlie pence treaty, tlie Irish trouble, industrial unrest,
reparations, imperial and empire relations — did ever premier face such an array of complex questions and survive with
with added prestige? Comparatively little has'been beard
of Lloyd George's cabinet ministers. He has himself dominated Hie government, and il is
hard to believe that a man of
his energy and forcefulness is
going to remain long on the
outside of things. Many are
freely predicting that Lloyd
George is not only "coming
back," but. that be will gain a
stronger hold than ever.
llZJggic.^a.king %wder'
lis scientifically made
land has never failed
lto give tbe maximum'
Ilea.ver.in3 efficiency-
I' 13ece.use of this
]a.r.d the uniformly
| satisfactory results
lobtaioed by its use
I we recommend it
las Canadas perfect
[baking' powder ♦
When Flint  Strikes Fire
A Story in Three Parts
by
Dean Keats, Cranbrook
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
ATTOKNEV-GENEIIAI.
LOSES 1-ltKSTlOE.
'Phone wlni hnd lialled t lie appointment of Hon. Mr. M-.insou us Attornoy-
(leneral ami hail been watching with
some satisfaction what appeared tn tic
efforts lo restore prestige io that department were moro tliini amazed at
hia altitude towards Moll. 11. H. Sic*
vetis, wlio had offered criticisms ol' tlie
Attorney-Ooneral's Department, His
conception of substituting personal
aluisL* as defence for departmental
affairs in had enough, suggesting that
tliere la no real dofenco, but when Ik-
refers lo a political opponent as "a
yellow dog" mul -'scflvongor" he allows
brute vulgarity to trample all dignity
of olllce and forces friends lo hang
their heads ami apologise, Ills suggestion that mob lawlessness would be
tolerated In his own constituency Is
even more astounding. Most people
will likely regard Mr. Malison's defence as an admission of guilt.—-Qrand
Forks Guzette. i
WAItXIXl TO BOTH PAHTIES.
It looks as though llrltlsh Columbia
was entering another era of political
mud slinging, From ibe public pint-1
form there are ncciisalinns of graft,'
criminations and recriminations, tiie!
leaders of Iwtli Ilie old political parties '
being the offenders. They probably
think tills is good political business.
If they do they are nol feeling the public pulse, They may awake to llu* fact
one of these flays that Ilie public is
Inclined to consider It a case of "the
pot calling the kettle black." and to
believe something of what each side
suys nf the other. They might also be
surprised If Ihe public decided that
new hlnnd wiih needed, none nf them
being acceptable,
—Kamloops Telegram.
rows ami .nivritv
HK-1'IIKSI.NTATION.
'there Is tin escape frnm tlie propo-
ltlnu that  If town and country are
In compete legitimately fnr political
power a town vote and a country vote
should have tho aame constitutional
value, ll is Incontrovertible that it
fanners are tn range themselves ill
political groups against people of
other vocations they should meet on
qual terms. Undor such conditions
the competition will be fair and honor
able and according In the true prln
clples of democracy. Bin If half a
million voters in the country are an
tborlzed to elect as many members ai
a million in the town it comes to the
same tiling as lhe disfranchisement
nf half the city electors. It calls for
a conflict in whicli the contestants on
one side would have one hand tied behind them.
This can not he permitted. The next
redistribution will lake place nt the
coming federal session. Parliament is
forced by the Constitution to distribute
the representation among provinces
according in population, lt is equally
required by honesty and justice to distribute the representation within the
provinces between city and country ac
i ordttig to population.
T\Vi:MV YEARS AGO
Extracts from tlm Cranbrook
Horald or this date. 1002.
On Mondny .evening a thief cuter-
ed a bedroom at tho Cunadlan I!*-..--.
while Jkh. Brault and family were til
i pjn r. .'in. decamped wiih a cash
box containing over $-.00. No irnco
of the thief has heen found.
Miners nl tho new Morrissej' liifnc
have gone on slrlke. it is tviicrted-
iind it is fciired the men at Fertile
und Michel may follow suit.
Wllh depressed priced obtaining en
silver,  lead and  copper, the greatest
mining activity in the district Is centering round   the   gold workings
Porry Creek.
(J. li. Thompson lias returned from
Toronto, where he accompanied the
remains of Ills.brother, wlio recently
died at Fernle.
Dr. Bonnell of Fernie whs tlie guest
of Dr. King here for a couple of days
his!   week-end.
I'Altl III.
Bardmore was a sub-divisional
oolnt, witli ii round house ami railroad
work shops.
Tom knew of a railroad engineer
and fireman who lived in tlie same
home, and witli his party of ten men
he rode to this house and surrounded
ii.
Witli drawn guns. Iwo of tliu men
stepped to tho door with htm, and Tom
knocked. The door was opened by a
Utile woman, who Bteppod back quickly at sight of the three men, leaving
the door open.
The men Tom soughi were sealed
in tliu room, smoking. Tom and (he
-ther two ranchers covered them with
tholr guns.
Hands up, quick." Tom ordered
them. "Not u move, quick get them
up."
"What's the big idea?" asked Die one
Tom knew to be the engineer, a hig,
lal, burly man.
"We need you two for a little job we
have on to-night," Tom answered him.
"If you will come along quietly, there
wili he no trouble. Dut, If you buck
us, we'll bore you full of holes. Will
you come quietly?"
"Duess wo might as well, seeing you
have us covered. What do you say,
Ike?" tlie eugiuei-T said, turning to his
fireman.
'"Sure, let's trot along," the man tul
dressed as Ike replied.
"Rec'kon It's a railroad job you're
offerin' us?" the engineer queried,
looking at Tom.
"Yes. it's n little job that must he
done for the ranchers of Omway. If
you are willing to help us out, you
can take your arms down," Tom answered him. "But, just remember
that If you make one false move, you'll
get yours mighty sudden. Tliere are
more of us outside."
The two ralli-cad men put on their
bats autl coats, nnd left tlie room
ahead of their escort.
The ranchers who had boen surrounding Die house fell fn with the
rest of the pairty, and Tom directed
the march to Die round house. Once
Dicre he made known his plans to Die
captured engineer and (Iranian, wlio
were'then left with two of Die ranchers to guard Diem, wliile Die rest of
Die parly advanced quietly under cover of darkness.
Threo mechanics were at work In
Die round house, and a watchman
stood near tbeni; a conceried rush
was made upon these men from different points of the building, Taken by
surprise, they surrendered without a
light, and were marched before drawn
revolver!. Into a tool house. The heavy
door was closed upon them, and Tom
turned the key in tho padlock, then
told the imprisoned men what his
plans were, wiih u promise Dial they
would bo liberated in the morning.
Luck wns with Die ranchers. An
engine nnd tender stood in tho round
house with steam up. The engineer
and fireman were marched In and told
io take charge. The ranchers climbed
iuto the tender, and Die engineer backed her out.
Tom had laid bis plans carefully.
He knew that there were refrigerator-
cars on the Itardmore siding which
hnd heen held hack by the Bardmore
agent. The engine was coupled onto
six of those, Dion the engineer pulled
out for Omway, after lotting off nil but
three of the ranchers, Tom ordered
those who were to return on horseback
lo lead the three extra horses, return
lo the larger party, then cover the
trip of the train into Omway tn case
of a surprise aitack by a Hargreaves
Cranbrook Meat Market
Saturday* Specials
AM Ml. I. ({I'AI.ITV MEATS, TIIK KENT OUTAINAIIU.
Look This List Over
'IViiili'i* Juicy Hi-el
Choice ItoiiHt 	
Choice Tot Houst   Hlc In ISc
Choice lirlakol Uoll   He
Cliolco Stewing Beef   fie
Prime Rlba llolleil   Use
(Irnin Fril l-ork
Leg Roast     .'lie
Shoulder Houst   2.1c
l>iin ItmiHt   .'Ifie.
N|>rlll>( I.iimli
Leg, Smnll   Hie
Loll), Small    2Hc
Front Qnnrter  ISc
Yearling .Million
Choice Log   28c
Choice  Loin   ,  2fic
Choice .Shoulder    ISC
Stow Million   Wc
Choice Venl
IKc
Shoulder Himsl  	
Leg Itonsl    2fic
Loin Iionsl   -JSc
Fillet Hoast   28c
Slew' Veal   8c
Veal Shank   fie
l'ouUrjr
Fresh Killed Fowl   25c
Fresh Killed Chicken   title
EXTRA 81-FCI.U,
Swift's I'lenle Ham   2.1c
Homo Cured Bacon   40c
Puro Lard, 11 lb pall   (1.1c
Cure Lard, 5 lb pall   $1.10
lleef Hearts   8c
Deef Tongno    22c
Hamburger Steak   1.1c
Pork and Beef Sausage  Ific
Tomato Santiago   llllc
SKU (IIJIl WINDOW l'ltlDAY NIGHT
Cranbrook Neat Market
Norburj Av«nu«
Phone s
Opposite City Mall
gang. The train could be easily protected from the wugon road, which
followed along just above the railroad
tbe hill distance to Omway.
"All right, old timer," Tom cautioned the engineer, "drive slowly. We
don't want to gel ahead of our proton
ing party."
They were jusi within one mile of
Omway when tlie engineer applied tiie
air brakes so suddenly that tlie train
was stopped witli a bone rattling
Jork.
"What's up?" Tom shouted ai him.
"Something on Dm track ahead of
lld-—l0QkB like a pile of lies," wiih the
reply.
"Hargreaves baa got wind of us,"
Tom said, taking u look lip Die truck,
A bullet Bpat viciously into Dm stool
near him. ami he stepped back under
cover. "You," he turned to one of Dm
ranchers, "slip over the back -of the
lender, up (he bill, and tell the protecting party to leave ibeir horses und
gel down here Quick, will you?"
"Sure," and Die rancher addressed
was over the back of Die lender, nud
up tho hill on the run.
"If we -can hold them off until the
rest get here, we're safe," Tom said,
"They will never suspect that we have
fifty men covering tills venture."
"In less than live minutes the forty
odd ranchers who had been returning
on the wugon road c*.tme hurrying
down the hill.
Tom climbed down to meet them,
and gathored them together In the
rear of the train.
"Listen tor u moment, men," he said
we've got to clean this gang out. and
get that stuff off the track. They
won't shoot, because tbey will be
afraid of the law; but there's going to
be somo nasty rough and tumble tight
ing. You know how the lumber jack
fights. They'll kick you, and spike
you wiih their boh-miiied boots, if you
don't watch them, If nny man here
wants to stay behind, iet him say
now."
A growl of rage went through the
crowd, and Tom knew lie Iiad worked
them inlo a fighting frenzy.
"All right." lie shouted ut them
"Are you ready?   Let's go."
Dividing inlo two parties, and keeping to the railroad ditches on each side
of Die track, they started on Die run
for the barricade.
As they reached the barricade the
ranchers rushed around both ends of
It, and In a second Die railroad track
wns a mass of struggling, heaving,
gouging men. Tom grappled] with
huge lumber jack, and Die iwo rolled,
and twisted and fought ou (he gravel
ted rood bed; finally, getting a good
hold, Tom sent bis adversary rolling
down the embankment, wliere he Iny
huddled and quiet.
Other ranchers had given an equally
good account of themselves, ami soon
the lumber jacks, tiring of Die unequal fight, scattered up the track
headed for Omway, leaving the ranchers In possession of Die borricade.
"Hurry," Tom said. "Let's clear the
truck, nnd get through with the train.
Those fellows will get into Omway
before us and warn the rest of their
gang."
A great pile of rocks ami tics had
been built across the track, hot In ten
minutes the ranchers had this cleared
away, and had all taken up positions
ou Die train.
"Let her out this time," Tom directed the engineer, "we want to beat the
balance of that gang Into Omway."
A quarter of a mile from Omway n
scattering of rocks nnd mlHsils thrown
from tlie railroad embankment as they
passed, told them that they hud ac-
Saturday   Specials
AT TIIK V. lirfiNS MARKET — Al.l, ITT PROM
CHOICE GRAIN VV.V ANIMALS
Shoulder Roast, young pork 25c Hi.
Shoulder Roait, dairy fed veal  15c lit.
Choice Leg, roast veal   25c III.
Brli '■ t Uoll, choice! steer lie and Nc Hi,
Pot Uoast, choice cuts  llle and I2iic Hi.
Prime Rib Roost, English style 20c Hi.
Whole Shoulder, yearling mutton     15c Hi.
l.oin Lamb   25c Hi.
Mutton Stew    10c Hi.
Round Steak   2llc Hi.
Rolled Prime Rib Beef  25c III.
Sausage   15c Hi.
Hamburger  15c lb,
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY ON FRIDAY EVENING
P. Burns C& Co. Ltd.
I'HONK 10
CRANHROOK, II.C.
Piano, Madame Heimsing, L.R.A.M.; Violin, W. Thompnon; Cornet   «
and Saxophone, W. A. Burton; Drums and BcIIb, Nigel Thompson.
%i)t Cranbrook Bance ©rcijrstra
Extra Pieces Can Be Supplied
Usual Terms. Bee Mr. W. Thompson
complished their purpose.
As they neared the Omway siding,
and the train halted, shouts aud curses
wore heard from around the siding.
It was tbe ranchers, under Dickson,
clearing the lumber jacks out for tbe
coming train.
"Let's get into them, boys,'* Tom
shouted, "half of you follow me, and
the rest guard tho train."
Soon these re-iuforcementB bad joined Dickson's men, and the tight between the two factions began Iu reul
earnest. Tom run Into Dickson, who
had an arm bunging limp nnd useless
ut bis side.
"What happened your nrm?" Tom
asked htm, us he recognized Dickson
in  the semi-darkness.
"Broken toy a blow from a citnt-
ook," Dickson replied. "You came
just In time. We started In lo them
abotit ten minutes ago, when we heard
the train coming. We need your help
—they're there In force. Hargreaves
must huve gathered up every man
within llfty miles. Listen lo tlie devils
about autl curse. Uur men arc lighting like fiends."
'He you Inter. Henry; I must gut
into tills, and,give an account of myself."
"Watch tlieir spiked boots, Tom,"
"Sure will," and Tom joined the rest
of the struggling, cursing mob.
In half an hour the tight wa-s nearly
over, aud HargreaveB' men were fall
Ing back. Car after car on the siding
was cleared hy the ranchers, and soon
they were in entire possession, with
the lumbermen disappearing into tbe
woods.
Once more Tom mounted the engine,
und directed the engineer, who with
his mate had been kept under cover
by two of the ranchers, to uncouple
the engine, pull into the siding, shunt
the flat cars away down thc truck,
then again back up and pull the refrigerator cars into the siding.
It was daylight now, and within two
hours the fruit ranchers had hauled
their berries to the siding, loaded the
box cars, and soon the train with lhe
precious load of freight was on the
return trip to Bardmore.
Tom, who had received a nasty kick
in the leg during the final struggle,
was limping along to the Worthlngton
home, to let Edith Worthlngton know
that he had come through safely, when
bo met Hargreaves.
With liate gleaming from his eyes
tbe veteran lumber king stepped directly in front of Tom.
"Well," he said, as Tom returned hi?
stare without a quiver of the eye,
"you're *a real he-man, aren't yuu.
And 1 didn't know it when you were
working for me."
Thon. suddenly he stepped closed,
and shook his list in Tom's face iu he
shouted:
"To Hell with you Henderson! One
light  doesn't  wlu  a battle—and one
tight doesn't muko you boss of these
valleys. I'll show you and your damned fruit ranching friends yot!"
"We're ready wheu you are,* Tom "
replied quietly, as tbe old man subsided, "but you've got to admit that we've
got you licked this time."
"Yes, but there'll be other times!"
"Let  'em come," Tom  said  us he
stepped aside and went his way.   They
did come.   But t hat's oh,
Kipling said that, didn't he!
(The End)
The relumed delegates lo the Liberal Convention seem to ho pretty well
satis Hed1 that it was the "cream of the
onrth" that foregathered al Nelson,
and that all clouds on Hie political
horizon were eliminated so far us tho
Oliver Government wns concerned. It
lum been yenrs since such n love-feast
has been held, but of course, it hits*
UOt been necesHiiry as long as the
Qovornmoilt was safely entrenched.
Now thai tilings are Bolting shuky,
politically speaking, il had become
necessury to. gel the "murhluc" and
give her a good oiling. Of courne,
when it (■•*.'-* down tn "brass lacks,"
(be Hon. John Oliver will run tilings
lo suit himself, convention or no convention.—Orand Porks Gazette.
a clean mouth, lust thc
most delightful dental
preparation you ever
used. WitUClcnso, children don't'have to be
urged at tooth-cleaning
time. Take a tube home
to try.
BEATTIE-NOBLE DRUG CO.
Tkt HemJtl Ston
' CRANBROOK      -      -  B.O.
Where It \tujn to deal
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Municipal Voters List
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that lliosc persons
who are entitled to register as Licenseliolders or House-
• holders must do so before the 31st day of October.
Those who have become property holders since the
last VoterB' List should notify the undersigned before November 30th next.
T. M. ROBERTS,
Cranbrook, B.C.,
October 20th. 1922.
City Clerk.
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's.
Plione 29S
HQBIIISOII'S ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
S=~33
Victor Records
85c Double Sided Records
Reduced to
Now is the time to buy a GOOD
Machine
A VICTROLA
Beattie ■ Noble, Ltd.
Where it Pays to Deal Thursday, Odolior 26, 1932
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAGE   THREE
LVancouver,  B.C.. — Indications   that
jmin shipment * tliroupli the pnrt of
Vancouver this year will exceed till
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
previous records are contained in Hie
announcement of the Merchants' Kx-
ciiunge that more than sixteen th-mis-
.md tons of grain have already been
Intoked tor tho United Kingdom. Total
grain shipments last year were 7,500,-
000 bushels, a record.
PLEASURE FOR THE
SPORTSMAN IN NOVEMBER "ROR AND GUN"
«snt hurt a bit! Drop a little
■re-won.)" on an aching corn, In-
liiitly that corn stops hurting, then
|orlly you lift lt right oft with ring-
Truly!
your druggist sells a tiny bottle ot
■reefono" for a* few cents, sufficient
1 remove every bard corn, 10ft corn,
I corn between tbe toes, and the cal-
■tei, without loreuMi or Irritation,
Sportsmen and lovers of the outdoors ought to Hnd a lot of solid
pleasure in their perusal ot the November issue of HOI) AND OUN IN
CANADA. Tbe usual collection of
stories, articles aud features Is not
only extensive unit generous, an usual
bui it is of particularly high quality
us welt, itiiytnond Thompson fs the
author of a thrilling tale, untitled,
"The Scourge of God," while "Mudn-
wasku" is a charmingly lllnstraied
art id,, that Ih full of interest. Thc
departments uro all instructive antl
wcll-halam-ed. A feature is a com-
Piute table of lho trapping laws of
ihe province^ b( the Dominion, while
the Trap Line Bepnrtmonl, edited by
M. U. Hates, offerH a wealth Of valuable Information which the strapper
will not want to miss.
HOI) AND GUN IN CANADA Is pub-,
llshed monthly at Woodstock. Ontario
by W. J. Taylor. Limited.
SUP Enameled Ware has<
the smooth surface and polish of
tine crockery—without the breakage. And it is so very easy to clean
—just like china, and therefore
makes light work of pot washing.
Whenever you are buying kitchen
utensils be sure they carry the
SflftP   trade-mark.
Diamond Ware is a three-coated
enameled steel, sky blue and white
outside with a snowy white lining.
Pearl Ware is a two-coated enameled
steel, pearl grey outside and inside.
You can't go wrong If you buy either.
Ask ft
or
Pearl Ware or
Diamond Ware
MONTREAL   TORONTO     WINNIPEG
EDMONTON    VANCOUVER      CALGARY 82
Robert Stead, Famous Canadian Author,
Once More Takes Up the Pen to Produce
An Absorbing Story of Dominion Life
"Neighbours," a Happy Novel of the Northwest, it Hailed at Hit
Greatest Book
Romance and Authentic Record of Colorful Period of National Life
Combined in Novel of the Homestead
Of ali Canadian-born, Canadian-
writing -authors to-'day, Robert Stead
stands out as that one who most
Steadily and unfailingly has pointed
Canada at her best. His former
novels, "The Homesteaders," "Tho
Cowpunchpr," and "Dennison Grant."
have established for him a wide
reputation throughout Canada, and
for that .matter all of the British
Empire and the United States. It
was Stead who made the experiment
not so long uko, of publishing his
first I Mink in Canada, through a Cutia*
dian firm (Messrs, HotUletr <& Stough-
ton Limited), and printed hy Canadian presses. The experiment was so
successful that the book outsold the
best Belling imported titles of its
season, and the Stead books have
been proving the truth of the All-
Canailian theory ever since.
This latest novel is in many ways
Stead's greatest. It is very simple
writing, witli evidence of a fine restraint and understanding, and demonstrates again his unrivalled knowledge of tlie country of its setting.
The love story of two families of
young people, who have heen children together in the eust and take
up adjoining homesteads In the Saskatchewan country, is its main
theme. And a beautiful and absorbing love-story it is, with a touch of
suspense toward the close which
makes it all the happier in the end.
The life of the Homestead neighbourhood Is told with delightful humour,
and ti move delightful evidence of
real knowledge of the settlers' country and the characters which make
it up.
"Neighbours" is a book which
should be found ou every library
table in Canada this year, and on
ROBEHT   STEAD,
Author     of     "Neighbour-!,"     "DtntUion
Grant,"   "The Cowpunchtr,"   "Tht Homesteaders."  etc.
every shelf in every library for the
years to come, for its charm is not
greater than its real value as a picture of a changing time—a time
which held some of the greatest
realities and the greatest sweetness
of our history. Robert Stead has assuredly won "The Immortal Garland"
in "Neighbours."
"NEIGHBOURS" by Robert Stead, a
happy novel of the Northwest.
Hodtler & Stoughton, Toronto, $1,76
INDIGESTION, GAS,
UPSET STOMACH
Instantly! "Pape'sDiapepsin"
Corrects Stomacli so
Meals Digest
SHIPMENTS OF ORE TO
THE TRAIL SMELTER
The moment you ent a tablet of
'Tape's Dlapepsln" your Indigestion Is
gone. No more distress from a sour.
acid, upset stomach. No flatulence,
heartburn, palpitation, or misery-making gases. Correct your digestion for
a fow cents. Each package guaranteed by druggist to overcome stomach
trouble. »
Following Is a <sta1emeu( ul
ceived at  the Trail Smelter
ore rotor the
period during October St lt to
elusive:
14th in-
Name of Mine and Locality
Tons
Alamo-, Alamo. B.C	
..    151
Black Rock, Northport, Wn.
Btheopta, Greenwood, B.C. ..
..      72
4
Mountain Chief, New Denver,
2d
Noble Pive, Sandon, B.C	
.1-.
Paradise, Invermere, B.C. ...
...      40
Quilp. Republic, Wn. *	
Silversmith. Sandon, B.C.  ...
..     109
Surprise. Republic, Wn	
...    r>4
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THE LOBBY IS A SOCIAL CENTRE. HERE FRIENDS
MEET AND TALK THINGS OVER ROUND THE OPEN FIRE
PLACE OR PASS THE TIME PROFITABLY READING, WRITING. OR PLAYING CHECKERS AND CHESS.
THERE ARE THREE WELL EQUIPPED SHOWERS,
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TWO GOOD BOWLING ALLEYS, WITH GOOD, WHOLESOME SURROUNDINGS PROVIDE FINE RECREATION.
TWO GAMES FOR FIFTEEN CENTS, TEN CENTS FOR A
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ONE OF THE VERY BEST ENGLISH BILLIARD TABLES, IN A CLEAN, WELL LIGHTED ROOM. THE COST
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HAYNES   LAKE
A ratepayers' meeting waa beld at
7.30 p.m. on Saturday. October .lint,
at tho Adolph llnll, to determine
wiiother the burden ot: payment (or
the education nl two pupils attending
the Waldo Superior School (rom
Baynes should continue to be borne
by the parents of the pupils, or should
be transferred to tlie ratepayers.
Mr. S. J. Morrow was voted to tlie
hair and Capt. J. Barnard was requested to act aa secretary to thu
meet ing. The other ratepayers present were Messrs. Bucks, Bradbury.
lOilI 'itepreseiiliug the Presbyterian
Church), Fenson, Lea, Miles. Nash,
Beggln, Siinrpe, Tanner and Mrs.
Backs; noil-ratepeyers were represented by the Itev. Stewart, Presbyterian minister, aud Mr. Ma lining.
District School Inspector, represented tlte Department of Education.
The chairman outlined tlie object
oft the meetiug nnd  called ou  Mr.
Manning for details regarding the establishment   ot   Superior   Schools   la
j general, and that ut Waldo In particular, whicli the Inspector briefly
gave. The chairman then Invited all
ratepayers to voice tlieir opinions,
and   himself  spoke strongly   against
I pa rou is having to pay for the education of tlieir children and  in  favour
j of transferring any such paynmtetit
to the ratepayers generally. -Messrs.
Koli and Beggln also spoke briefly in
Ifavor of the transference, while Capt.
'. Barnard  put   forward the other  side
,o( the case, and. while in favour of
the taxpayers heing called on to make
necessary payment for children whose
parents could not afford to send them
otherwise, expressed himself strongly
against tlie idea of taxing poorer
ratepayers for the higher education
of tlm children of those wlio showed,
liy tlieir Indulgence in automobiles
autl other such luxuries, that they
could well afford to pay for Btich education themselves.
The chairman then took the voting
which ran 8 for und 2 against the
trutiHference,    four    ratepayers    evi
dently being unable to make Up their
minds on the subject, or not  having
'the courage ol their convictions.
Ratepayers were next called on by
tho chairman to determine the amount of the payment to be made; ite
i himself was in favour of the }400
suggested by the Waldo Board, thut
being one-third ol the amount of the
teacher's salary not paid by tho Department Of Bttucatlou. Capt Barnard moved that the payment should
Ibe pro rata. i.e. according to tlie proportion the number of B.iy.u-s pupils
1 Iwre in tho whole number; litis, however, found no seconder, and Mrs.
' Backs, seconded by Mr. Nash, moved
that the paymmem for the year be
' (too. This was carried by S rotes to
•_'. four ratepayers again refraining
| from recording their vote?.
The meeting was then declared at
au -end.
Mr HelqulSt, a Norwegian Church
missionary from Cranbrook. was here
last week, and held a well-attended
service in the school bonae on Thursday evening.—Creston Review.
w
PEOPLE AND EVENTS IN THE PASSING NEWS
(1)   Thi Canadian   Pacific  Bttt.r Faralng Train uw tMriaf Uw Pratlnco af Unthae.
<)) Atklttlc meet al Newark, Niw Umi, Da Hart Bnbhard, af Cincinnati lijm aad A. C wha take aa Amrltm rrrord af tha
fanning kread lamp with a dUlan» of 14 ft. V. Ins. Petar O'Connor, Waltrforl, Inland, twtntr raon a**. Jaapad » ft. Il>* 'na-.
Making a world'! record that laittd twa dtcadti.    Naw tktra ara tfcfto mm In tk* Ualud SUtti aMo to Jaap araaad 14 ft.
O) Prlia wlnntra In tka Inlrr-cllr B.aatj Centeat al Atlantic Cltf. Pint prlao, Mlaa Tfcet-M lltaaaw (centre). r.-pr»«-nilng
Indlanapilln aeeond prlia ta MIm Hrth Hidiion   (lift), ropreaeallng Ut trait; (hird priu w*at to HIm Ustr C. Uwpkcll. Cota»fc«i, Ohio.
(4) IJlrl kardltra In conlnt at Braaaila, where r.nflith, French aad Belgian mat to cwnpeto In tka International canleela. Mln
Umi, Kngland, wha wan Iht event li an tha lift.
<*) Tha trial faat af the Banrdlcllm nonki at Backfait illreenl, Rng., In kalldlng thtlr awn ■anaaUry haa keen rlrillrd kr
■ rnank tt Hartt, Mlddltatt, wha kaa ilnct 1113 erected a hall in tht greondi ar Ika Catkedrol Cknrtk. Ma Wan wark In mil bat
•wing to lha war aenaad wark far n tlmt.   Brathrr Rar»aad alia acta aa tailor.    Ht It mi working an Aa ■•nit" eaeiorbi.
(I)   Medicine  nu af Kaoteaar  Indian  Trikt  al tha   Daeld   Theajpoon   Mmorlal   Pageant,   Uka   WMaratrt.   R.f.
(1)   Tlit CannangM Ktngtta depaelt tka coiara al Ika Iriah Rafbatntn la Mm Chnrtk al It. FMritfc, Mate, Union.    Pbuta was1
"I PAGE  FOUB
THE  CltANBROOK   HERALD
Thiii-Mli.), October '-'«, i»_2
MACDO
%i%^°
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34
new WORLD BEGUN—
"JIIUJONS NOW LIVING
WILL NEVER mi:
Lecture Will He Given In Mnny
Tonguta On Snnilnj' Next.
On Sunday next. Qctobor 29th, a lecture with Uie above title will be delivered in all parts of the world, in upwards of thirty different Inngungos,
A synopsis of tbe lecture in published
here wit It:
For generations mankind, und
Christians in particular, have looked
forward to a better dny. a righteous
order, a new world. It is the blessed
privilege ot those living to-day to witness in (lie earth tlie signs promised
Indicating the New World being ushered In. On every hand we witness the
destruction of the obi taking place,
making room for tbe new'. Because of
a lack of knowledge, however, few
grasp the significance of the momentous events passing before us iu panoramic display.
The Bible speaks of different worlds
—"tbe world dial was." "a present
evil world," and "a world to come
wherein dwelletli righteousness." One
of tliese worlds has entirely passed
away, one is now passing and a new
oue Is beginning.
The First World.
Ot Hie first world the Apostle Peter
speaks in 2 Peter 3: ti, saying; "tbe
world I bal then was being overflowed
witli water perished." During the
dark ages the clergy mistakenly
taught that the word "world" meant
tlie literal plant earth, and tltal mis
conception, even in ihis enlightened
day. lingers in tlie minds of some. A
moment's thoughtful consideration of
Peter's words, however, must convlnci
one tbat not the literal earth Is referred to but rather tlie order of things-
civil, financial and ecclesiastical—pre-
Some Cocoa
vailing previous lo the Hood. Not Uie
earth because It slill abides and we
abide thereon.
Tin* Second World.
Having spoken of the former world
I'eter goes on to speak of lhe world
existing after the Hood, referring to It
as "the heavens and the earth Ihal are
now." and dodlaros it Is to be destroyed hy "lire .... In which the elements shall melt with fervent heat."
Kurlli Net To Be Destroyed.
Those who still insist Ihal (he destruction of the literal earth is here
spoken of are referred to Isaiah 45:
18; I'sa. :.7: 20; and God's oath-bound
promise to .Abraham tiiat he would
give him the earth as an everlasting
Inheritance,
(.'entHo Order llndiug.
No! The earth will never be destroyed, nevertheless, the order of
things prevailing since the Hood is
I doomed to destruction and to-day we
; witness ii passing away.—Pan. 2: 44;
Zeph. --■ S-9; Dan. 12: 1.
The Master iu Matthew 24 and in
Luke 21 also described the conditions
[on lhe earth which would Indicate tlie
' passing away of tlie old world, tbe
j establishing of the  new  world  and
Ills presence as a glorlOUS Spirit being
taking unto Himself His great power
and commencing to reign.
In reply to the direct question
"what Shall he the sign of Thy presence (mistranslated coining) and the
end of the world." Jesus Said: "Nation shall rise up against nation, kingdom against kingdom" verses 7-8 "and
there shall be .... a time of trouble as never was."
Signs Oi' (ItrM's ltd urn.
The Bible chronology reveals that
man's great work week of six days of
one thousand years each, 0.000 years
In ail. ended in the year 1874. Therefore wllh dial year tbe great Seventh
day—the day of restitution, restoration—actually began. And inasmuch
aa we read iu Acts 3: 20-21 tlmt Jesus
was to be retained iu tbo heavens
until that lime we should expect to
see upon earth signs Indicating His
presence as an all powerful spirit being, and even so we do.
His first work was to gather the nations together as recorded in Kepli. 3:
8, and litis we see lias beeu done lo n
marvelous degree, by telegraph and
wireless, hy telephone and radiophone,
by «tenmship and airship, by locomotive and automobile, by printing ami
a hundred and one different ways.
No only so bill with Gentile times
ending iu l!U*t we see Dan. 2: 44 and
Matt. 24: 7-8 being fulfilled—wars,
famines and pestilences, Yes. Satan's
kingdoms are passing away aud there
fore /ion can shout for Joy, her King
doth reign a new world has begun.
A Olorl.His liny At Hand.
It is because of where we stand upon the stream of time, upon the very
threshold of God's Kingdom being established in power that we enn proclaim wilb certainty "millions now
living wili never die." With tho Kingdom God's righteous law will be es-
tahllahed iu the earth — in Palestine
first — and the Master hns promised
"If a man keep my sayings he shall never see death," Jno. 8: 51. Millions
now living will pass through the fire
of anarchy that is yet to sweep tbe
earth, ovor Into the new order under
the Messiah and by coming into accord
will] the laws of that order tbey will
never go down Inlo death hut buck to
fulness of life, Again the Master bas
said, referring to the present and fut-
uro distress. "If those days were not
shortened Ihere would lie no flesh saved, but for lhe elect's sake those
days shall be shortened," Implying
clearly that some will pass through
ami not be destroyed.
The Bible abounds in testimony to
the same effect. At the close of tbe
thousand years of Christ's reign tho
earth itself will have been made a paradise, every human being will have
had a fair, impartial trial for life; the
incorrigible shall bave been cut off in
second death from which there shall
be no resurrection. After (hat the
beautiful, inspiring words of Revelation 21, 4, will have been fulfilled,
"God shall wipe away all team from
their eyes; and (here shall be no]
more death, neither sorrow, nor cry
ing. neither shall there be any more
pain; for the former things are pus
sed away."
Tho riirKttiin's Itnvnrd.
Greal. wonderful aud loving its this
plan for mankind is we learn that God
has in store even better things for the
faithful Christian—those who have
walked faithfully with Ja-nifi during
lho past 1900 years. This class is
promised the heavens as their inheritance, "joint-heirs witb Christ," ami
during the thousand years of His relun
aro lo be sharers with Him in dispensing lho teeming blessings (o man-
klnd.
Monlreal.—Ike Liter and Abram
Mayoff, who were arrested at Montreal on August 24th, charged with
(jiving money to C. P. R. conductors
on the Ste. Agathe Subdivision for
not collecting fares from parties of
passengers, appeared before Judge
Perrault on September 21st and
pleaded guilty to the charge, and
were sentenced to pay a fine of |26
each and costs.
These are the first prosecutions
made in Canada on this charge,
which is covered by an amendment
to the Criminal Code under section
412A, making it a criminal offence
for giving or offering to give to conductors of any railway valuable consideration for not collecting farts
from passengers travelling on trains.
Figures have been issu-cd recently
showing the accidents and casualties
occurring on the Pacific system of
the Southern Pacific Railway during
the years 1918.11121. They are sufficiently impressive:
Ran on track In front of train,
1,300; killed, 185; injured, 669. Ran
into side of train, 676; killed 18;
injured, 253. Stalled or died on
track, 327; killed, 7; injured, 41.
Skidded into side of train, 89; injured, 17. Ran into crossing gates,
207; injured, 18. Ran into crossing
flagmen, 20; killed, 2; injured, 15.
Miscellaneous — (ran into cattle
I guard, warning signs, etc.), 46; kill-
' ed, 1; injured, 8. Total accidents,
2,755; total killed, 208; total injured,
921.
If the danger to people driving
automobiles recklessly was confined
to such people one might be inclined
to view the situation with comparative equanimity, but the reverse ii
very much the case. Railroads suffer
heavily   through   careless   driving,
Ottawa. — Apparently there are
soma automobile drivers who are
wise enough to realize that it is
better to run into a ditch than into
a railway train. Another case of
this kind occurred at Hull.
A resident of Val Tetreau, Hull,
ditched an automobile he was driving on the Aylmer road one Saturday night, near the C. P. R. crossing
when his brakes failed to function,
and a train was coming along. His
spill into the ditch probably saved
the lives of his passengers, three in
number, and his own, while his car
was badly crippled.
An auto containing four persons
was driving in to Hull from Vat
Tetreau, at a fair rate of speed.
They had reached the Fontiac railroad crossing and were headed for
the C. P. R. crossing, some yards
ahead, when they were warned by
the whistle of an approaching train,
of danger ahead- The driver at once
applied the brakes, but found they
would not stop the car, which was
being rapidly carried on to the
crossing with the train only a short
distance away. Realizing that he
could not get over the crossing ahead
of the train the driver adopted the
only course possible and cutting off
the gas he turned the car into tbe
side of the road, and in doing so
struck a telegraph pole, which
snapped in two by the impact, fell,
just missing the auto, which turned
over on its side, the top just grazing the mail coach of the train as
it swept over the crossing. Strange
to say, despite the shock of the collision when the car hit the telegraph
pole, and its capsizing, none of tne
occupants were hurt beyond sustaining a few bruises and cuts, and a
bad fright.
Harry Matthews, 36 Sherhrooke
street, Ottawa, the engineer of the
train which was from Brockville and
was due at the Central station at
6.50, warned by his fireman. Jack
Finn, 41 Spadina avenue, that an
accident had occurred, pulled the
train up after it had passed over the
crossing and helped, with other train
officials, to extricate the passengers
from the wrecked auto, who were
taken in to Hull by a passing autoist.
None of the party wai in need of
medical attention.
.Baptist Cburtb
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
11 a.m. — Morning Service.
12 noon—Sunday Sebool.
7.30 p.m.—Evening service.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Pray.r i
Ing and B. Y. P. U.
YOU ARE WBLCOm
• •
• WINDKRMERE DISTRICT •
• NOTES •
ritOl'OSIMJ CHANGES IN
WOmUMJS OF THK B.C.
LIQUOR ACT THIS FALL
AII»nu'j--lii'iuTiil Will Propose
Drastic Amendment* To
The l.i'tflslnturi'
Vancouver.—According to information Wild lo linve been Imparled by
friends ol' Mon. Alex. Manson. attorney
gotierul, amendments to the Ut.uor Act
projected for tbo coming session of the
legislature Include the following:
complete divorce of the merchandising activities of the l.i.pior Control
llonrd from the enforcement of the
prohibitory sections of ilie Act.
Establishment of nn Independent
commission In charge of the buying
and selling of all liquor, Hindi com
mieslOU lo be renpoiiHible directly to
Ihe Legislature und absolutely free
from ministerial control.
Enforcement of the law to be under
the direct Administration of the Atlor
tiey-Ueiiernl through the Provincial
Police, supplemented hy such Rpeelul
ollleers as are deemed necessary.
Clearer definition of the conditions
surrounding BO-called export liquor
bouses up to the limit of provincial
constitutional powers.
Elimination of single purchase nnd
non-resident  permits.
Stricter regulations regarding tbe
ime of permits.
Provision for the sale -of beer and
wine by the glass in hotels and restaurants on u plan very close to the
Quebec system. This may take the
form of provision for local option
plebiscites.
Clearing up of the ambiguities and
obscurities whlcb huve handicapped
the police In enforcement of the Art.    |
Toronto.—On the evening of September 19th, when yard engine witb
17 cars of meat was crossing St.
Claire Avenue, at West Toronto, •
Wil lys-Knight touring ear ran into
the side of the twelfth and thirteenth
cars from the engine, breaking both
front fenders of automobile. Fortunately, the occupants of the automobile were not injured.       ^
Banff. — Although the official
opening of the Banff Windermere
Automobile Road will not take place
till Dominion Day next year, the
last stretch has just been laid, and
the chief engineer triversed the
whole 104 miles, from Banff to Lake
Windermere, for the flrst time in a
motor car. The time taken was
seven hours. The new road provides
an important link on the All-Canadian motor trail through the Rockies,
and la expected to bring thousands
of motorists to Banff from the United States, a* It connects with the
great Columbia Highway through
Spokane to Portland. This season
the Canadian Pacific trains to and
from the Rockies were heavily laden
with tourists. The opening of the
Bnnff-WindrrTiric road will, if possible, make r torts In tbe Canadian
Pacific Rot!: lal more popular than
ever, and the number of tourist*
visitors will be largely increased.
KANlilKK HNKI> FOH
INFRINGEMENT OF
-UKAZIN-U It KMT A TIONS
On October 12th, before Stipendiary
Magistrate J. Leask, A. Doyle of Port
Steele was given hearing charged
with permuting stock to graze on
Crown Lands without first obtaining
grazing permit. He was found
guilty and (hied f2B and costs, and ordered to Immediately remove the
stock from the area.
In the past there has been more or
less difficulty through stock being
permitted to graze on Crown Jands
without first obtaining the necessary
grazing permit. Wherever information can be obtained that such violation has occurred the Grazing Department will Institute proceedings
against the offenders. The penalty
for gracing stock on Crown lands
without permleekm can be |60 per
day, snd each snd every day of tree-
psas cesMMstst s m
(Special to The Herald)
Invermere, B.C, October 21. —The
friends ot Captain F. P. Armstrong
throughout the district, and they are
many, ore very sorry to learn through
the press of the unfortunate accident
which happened to him of late date
when ho fell at the wharf at Kaslo
und broke bis thigh. A speedy and
complete recovery Is earnestly hoped
for.
Duncan Murray, the second son of
Mr. nnd Mrs. P. J. Murray, of "The
Cottage," Wilmer, who entered the
Imperial Bank here as a Junior some
years ago, has beeu transferred to
McGregor, Manitoba, it is Mr. Murray's lirst move, barring r. short sojourn . at Golden. Murray is the
fourth boy raised In this part who
has entered the service of the Bank,
and to watch the record and advancement cf alt four It does not take a
prophet to predict that before twenty
years more go by one or other ot
them will be general manager of the
institution.
Mr. B. Randolph Bruce of this place
Is getting to be a stock breeder of no
mean repute. He recently sold two
yearling pure bred Guernsey heifers
great with calf, to a dairyman at
Trail. Tbey were shipped from here
last week wltb an attendant In charge
and their safe arrival reported. The
net price is said tc* have heen a large
one. *
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. B. Davey have left ,
this place for residence In the Okanagan.    Before leaving Mr. Davey disposed of his restaurant business to
Mrs. John Low.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Embry bave returned to their old home In England
after a residence of over one year in
the neighborhood.
fltettoutaft Cburdj
i—I—^———MM     "Ti     -l-T-i  1 "■— —        •***m**SS3
BEV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
Watch next week for announcement of Thanksgiving
Anniversary   Services.
Services Next Sunday, October iMilli:
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Sunday School at 12.15.
Evening Service at 7.30 p.m.
Everyone Is Cordially Invited to Tliese SufvIces
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Cauda Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING! AMO REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BEITI8U   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Stiver, Copper, I.end & Zinc Ores
Producers of Gold, Sliver, Copper, Pig Lend imd Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
mice or rabbits are numerous tlie poison has not -sufficient effect upon them
to prevent Injury altogether. The following method of poisoning has been
found fairly successful for mice, but
rabbits are very difficult to deal with.
Make a mixture of one part by
weight of arsenic with three parts of
corn meal. Nail two pieces of board
each six feet long and six inches wide
together so as to make a trough. Invert this near the trees to be protected and place about a tablespoonful of
the poison on a shingle and put it near
tbe middle of the run, renewing the
poison as often as Ib necessary.
Vancouver, B.C.—-Customs and excise duties collected at the port of Vancouver during the month of August
have eclipsed all previous records, according to a statement given out by
officials of this department. Total
collections for the period under review-
amount to $1,450,000, which is an increase of more than $160,000, as compared with the corresponding period
year ago. Of tbe total collections
for August $1,013,000 waB for duties on
goods coming Into the country.
''Cascarets" 10c
For Bowels If
Constipatei
Clean your bowels!     Feel fine!
When you feel sick, dizzy, upst
when your head Is dull nr aching, ■
your stomach Is sour or gassy, Ju
take one or two Cascarets to relie
constipation. No griping — nice
cnthura le-laxative on earth for grow
tips and children. 10c a box. Tas
like candy.
Vancouver, B.C.—A Inrge deposit
kaolin has heen discovered tu the Ca
Iboo, making the second deposit of tl
kind to be found In Canada, the tit li*
being lu the province of Quebec. Ste]
are now being taken to develop tl
British Columbia properly which
situated close to rail facilities. Kaol
Is used In tbe manufacture of fine po
tery and tile.
CHAS. MrPEAKE TO GO
INTO SECLUSION FOK A
THREE YEAR PERIOD
Charles McPeake was sentenced to
three yearB in the penitentiary by
Judge Brown at Pentlcton last week.
McPeake was a baseball player who
haled from tbe Crow's Nest Pass and
was playing ln the Okanagan. When
the season ended he took to picking
apples as a side line and stealing as
a leading line. He was Anally arrested and while waiting for trial broke
Jail. He made his way across country
and went south from Midway. American officials sent him back and Constable VV. B. Stewart ot Midway picked him up at the line, and he waa
taken back to Pentlcton for trial and
was found guilty on several charges.—
Qrand Forks Oaxette.
MOTHER!
Open Child's Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
PBOTECTIOJi OF FRUIT
TREKS FROM FIELD
MICE AM) RABBITS
(Experimental Farms Note)
While tlie depredations from mice
and rabbits in winter vary from one
year to another, depending on the
scarcity or abundance ot food, the
number of mice which are In the vicinity and the character of the winter,
the injury to the fruit trees Is always
greatest when the orchard Is Id sod,
and when there is rubbish lying about;
hence the latter should be removed before winter sets in. In most cases It
Is not neceasary nor advisable to have
the orchard In sod, particularly when
tho trees are young, although It is
highly important to have a cover crop
which may sometimes become a harbor for mice. As mice may be expected In greater or less numbers every
winter, young trees should be regularly protected against their ravages.
Mice usually begin working on the
ground under the snow, and wben they
come to u tree they will begin to gnaw
It If It Is nm protected. A small
mouuil of soil from eight to twelve
Inches In height raise.) about the bas*
of the tree will often prevent their
Injuring tho troe, and even snow
trumped about lhe tree hus been quit*
Directive, hut thc cheapest and surest
practice is to wrap the tree with ordinary building paper, the price ot
which ls merely nominal. Ter paper
is also effectual, but trees have been
Injured by using It, and It well t*
guard against this when building
paper will do as welt.
After the papor Is wrapped around
the tree and tied, a little earth should
be pul about the lower end to prevent I	
tlie mice from beginning to work Uiore'of all ages printed on the bottle.   Mo-
as If thoy get a start the paper will ther!   You must say "CAMK0KNIA*
not stand In their way.    It may be (or you may get an Imitation lis syrup.
stated, however, that among several
thousand young trees which have been
wrapped   with   building   paper   for
years at the Experimental Farm, Ot'
tawa, there have been practically no
Instances wliere the mice have gnaw.
ed through the paper to get at the
tree.  The use ot a wire protector, or
one made of tin or galvanised Iron Is
economical In the end, as they are
durable.
There are a number of washes and
poisons recommended lor th* protection at Irolt trees ud tk* daetractloa
of tk* aie* ui rabbit*, tat mm 1
tttm I* mir s****m*pA*. rntsttm*
Even a elck child loves the "fruity"
taste of "California Fig Syrup." If the
little tongue la coated, or If your child
Is listless, cross, feverish, full of cold,
or haa colic, a tsaspoonful will never
fall to open the bowels. In a few hours
you can see for yourself how thoroughly it works all the constipation poison,
sour bile and waste from tbe tender,
little bowela and gives you a well,
playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California Fig Syrup" handy. They know a
leaspoonful to-day saves a sick child
to-morrow. Ask your druggist for
genuine "California Fig Syrup" which
haa directions for babies and children
FOR BABY
"Safety First"
Four generations ol babies
have been kept clean, fresh,
fragrant, and free from skin
troubles by the use of
Blur's OWN
SOAP
tStit
/*sSaby\
ALBERT SOAPS LIMITED
Frame's Bread Is GOOD Bread
Hia Pics, Cakes and lYstry are
made in a tasty manner which
invlte» the most exacting person to cull again, at
THE HOME HAKKItY
I'hono 87      -      Norbury Ave*
CANADIAN
Pacific
CBANBBOOK TRAIN TIMES
NO. «7 DAILI-To Nelson, Vancou
ver, Spokane, etc.   Arrive 13,11) i
m.; leave 12.90 p.m.
NO.   M   BAILV-To   Fernle,   Lett
bride*, Medicine Hat, Calgary, att
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Craibreek, WjelMe, Klmberley Ret
ileal
N*. Mt-Uav* 7.06 a.m.   N0.8M-A1
rive 2.10 p.m.
Craabrook, Uke Windermere aad
0*Uea Denver-
Mondsy and Tlmrsimy, each weel
—NO. Ml, leave • am      Wedoeeda:
and   ««t.rday-NO. DM arrlvs   1.3
P".
For furth*r  particulars  apply  ti
any ticket ages'
1. K. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Ctlgarr.
Montana Reilnnrant
Cigars, Cigarettes snd Candy
■•all at AU lloers
ORANBROOK STREET
Oppo.lt* th* Bank of Commerce
Great War Veterans' Association
Pre*.: H. E Hicks,   Sec.: A. Ashworth.
"A Home For The Returned Man"
BILLIARDS, READING ROOM, ETC.
Rooms for all Returned Hen at Reasonable Rates.
HALL FOR RENT - - - - SEE THE STEWARD Thursday, Oetoher 36, 1933
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAGE   FIVE
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone S10 P.O. Bex MS
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.E.I.C., & B.C.L.B.
PBOV. LAND Sl'KVFYOK
Cranbrook    •     •     .B.C.
DH.W.A.FERUIE
DEIiTiST
Caiti|ibell-IIannlng Block
I'hono 97.    Offlc* Hoarsi
I to IS, I to & p.m.  gats. 9 to 1.
1
I
lira. Oreen & MacKinnon
Physicians and Hurgeosi
Offlce at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
01'TIU. HOURS
l\>r*noona   I.M te 10.00
Afternoons  1.00 to   4.00
Evenings T.10 to   1.10
Sundays    <.I0 te   t.M
CHANBROOK, 3. C.
lilt. F. B. MILES
HOUST
OFFICE HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.     1 to 5 p.m.
Huimon Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F.M.MACPHERSON
Undertaker        •
Plione 85(1
Norhury Ave, next to City Hall
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   &   RITCHIE
MONUMENTAL  CO.
Nelson
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Full Line of trail Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Thone 409 nt all hours
CRANHROOK     ■    •    ■    B.C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN    .
Practical Commercial Coarse ll
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law
Penmanship
Commercial English aid
Spelling
DAY   AND   NIQHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply to
C. VY. TYLER, Principal
P. O. Boi, 11, Nelaon, B.C
WHY    OPERATE t
When HKPAT01.A removes gall
stones In 24 hours without pain and
relieves appendicitis, stomach and
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not sold hy druggists.
.MRS. OEO. 8. ALMAS
Sole Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Price JO do Phone .8(5
10I.UE8 ANIl SOCIETIES
CRANHROOK
FA KM ERS' INSTITUTE
■•filar MeeSsg
SICONI)  N41TRIU1  *f sash
■idiitl. at I p.m. ll tk* City HaU
WOMEN'S  INSTITUTE
Meets In the
O.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon of the
flrst Tuesday at
3 p.m.
All ladles are
cordially Invited
President I    Mrs. F. Constantlne.
Hec.-Trensurert  Mrs. S. Taylor.
KNIGHTS OF PVTHIAS
Cranbrook. B.C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
in the Fraternity Hall
B. A. Hill, CC.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. ft 8.
R. a Carr, M.F.
Visiting brethren cordially In.
vlted to attend
I. O. O. F.
KET Cm LODGE, No. 41
__Jt__BSfta_    HM-a *nr-r
K1_K______& Monday night at
WttVSsQ&'ftt' Auditorium
Sojourning Oddtallows cordially
tatttt.
R. P. MoRatt    -   Nobl* Orand
W. a Adlard, P.O.  • i*m*ms\m.
The
Rubber
Stamp
A Rubber Stamp sometimes fills a need that is
only fully realized when
lt is satisfied. As time-
savers they often prove
themselves worth many
tlmeB tholr cost. Anil
this is only trifling in
the first place.
Get Them Here
The Herald has supplied
many in the ciiy and
district. Let us supply
your needs. Used jud
idoufily they become indispensable tn the office
in any line of business.
If it's a Stamp, you can
get it here.
<E6e
Cranbrook
Herald
F. A. WILLIAMS,   proprietor
METHODIST GENERAL
CONFERENCE WAS A
MEMORABLE    MEETING
Mrs. Kemp got back from the hospital at Cranbrook a few days ago,
where she earlier ln the month underwent an operation for appendicitis.
She continues to make a satisfactory
recovery.—Creston Review.
THE WEATHER BULLETIN
Official Thermometer Readings
. at Cranbrook
Max. Mln.
. ....     22
Thursday, October 19  	
Friday, October 20  49 26
Saturday, October 21   51 23
Sunday, October 22 60 25
Monday, October 23  58 36
Tuesday, October 24   48 33
Wedneaday, October 26  63 42
MILK AND CREAM
MILK  I2*y_c. quart
Over 2 quarts a day .. lie
WHIPPING CREAM
% pint 20c.
Telephone
C. GODDERIS
I PARKER  k  MrGEE [
Flour and Feed Merchants
Hay and Drain ot All Kinds
Hanson Avenue .
Cranbrook
Olflie rhone 92   Res. I'hone 310 a
Nilk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONK   10
Cnnbrook Collage Hospital
(Licensed by Pro*. Oovt)
Maternity and Qeneral Nuriing
Terms Moderate
IKS. A. mWI'OBD, Matron.
Garden Avenue     - Phone 2BI
MRS. EDGER
BUYS A
CASE
Mrs. J. X. Edger says that
she 'bought her flrst case of
canned molk last week, and
had anyone told her three
weeks ago that she would
ever come to prefer Pacific
Milk to fresh milk, she
would have "thought them
crasy."
But a neighbor gave her a
can of "43 per cent, cream*'
to try in a cake. She liked It
and bought two more. Her
husband mentioned the Improvement In several things
and she decided tn get a case
and ijse Pacific Milk for
everything.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
{Continued from Page 1)
advance of the previous quadrenti'utn.
showing a total of 137,386,477. Gifts
for missiont> showed a similar increase of fifty per cent., totalling for
the last four years M.-'30.9SO. Tlte
amount paid for ministerial support,
has Increased hy thirty three per cent
and the totul value of ihurt-li property
by twenty five per cent, being now
$55343,891. In the words of ihe Gen
oral Superintendent. 'These figure
taken together are an Illustration nr
(lie unwisdom of reaching conclusions
about the progress and prosperlt\
the chttdcli which an. not bum.il u
actual knowledge of the fads. .
The lust (inadrennium 1ms beeu In
muny respects the greatest period tint
the Methodist Church in Canadn lias
ever known."
TIIK TOBACCO QUESTION
Some matters received undue prominence lu the press and attracted wld
er public interest than their relativi
import&iiced justified. With one oi
two exceptions thc press reports were
very courteous and fair, hut in some
sections the report of the discussion
on the use of tobacco by ministers was
distorted, perhaps through mlsuuder
standing, until lt quite misrepresented
the spirit of the Conference. The whole
matter was merely tlie confirmation
by Conference of the recommendation
of a committee that a pledge taken
from candidates for the ministry to abstain from the use of tobaco and intoxicating drinks should be renewed
year by year during the entire probationary period of candidates, instead
of just at the time of tlieir reception
on probation, as formerly.
ADMISSION OF WOMEN TO
THE MINISTRY
The question of the acceptance of
women for ordination to the ministry
had been before the Church since the
last General Conference held lu 1918.
To test the wish of the Church generally, a vote on the matter by the quarterly boards throughout the church
had heen called for; but out of 2.0-S2
boards only 1,125 had reported on the
vote. Of theBe 509 had voted in favor
of the change antl 558 against, with
54 boards tied and 4 declining to vote.
This was not considered decisive and
the matter was again sharply debated
on the floor of the Conference. The
negative recommendation of the com*
*     BAYNES LAKE >EWS
(From Our Own  Correspondent)
Dr. Christ fe~and family are now living In the Club House, which has had
a thorough renovation at the hands of
the carpenters and painters.
A meeting was held in .Adolph'p
Hall on Saturday evening, October 21.
nt which the ratepayers of this district
decided to vote the sum of $400 in support of tlie Superior School now in
operation at Waldo.
The young ladies of liuynes and
and Waldo have resumed their basketball practices under tlie guidance of
Mr. Claire Morrow. As the girls Intend to he the champions of tlie Kootenay. we are looking forward to some
real games this coming winter.
Several of the local hoys went duck
hunting last Sunday bul from all reports the results were nil. Better
luck next time hoys. j
mlttee was promptly challenged by an
amendment premising thai "Tliis General Conference place on record lis
conviction that the principle of equal
ity between men and women should
prevail in reaped! of all the rights and
privileges of the church," but considering difficulties Inheroul in ilie Itinerant By-Stem and our position In relation to church union, recommending
that tlie General Conference Special
Committee should make a stuly of tlie
issues involved autl reporl to the next
General Conference.
Tliis was not yet satisfactory fo the
more aggressive leaders of the women's cause, who pressed Cor definite
action. Mrs. A. \V. Keeton of Mackllo,
Sask.. and Mrs. L. C. McKinney, M.I'.R
of Clareshofm, Alta., sisler of Hr. Q. i
Crummy, proved strung champions of
their sex; bul ft was generally feu
that tlie Imminence of church union
would not warrant Mich a radical
change of policy, and tha final vote
sustained tiie recommendation of ihe
to mean just wlial it b
ground only can tliere be
and on that ground we ;
and move forward confi
union.
When the debate closi
ence was of one mind
never lieen uny di
■flrsl as io an ovei
iys. im thai
any approach
re committed
lently toward
the Confer
There had
bl even rrom the
helming majority,
committee, "that the Church should
wait for clearer indications of the will
of the Great Head oi the church in llu
matter,"
(JU'M'H (MON
So much has already boe-U reported
through the press that lillle more need
be said regarding Uie attitude of the
Conference in reference to Church Un
ion. The position of Methodism Is
clear. The Joint Union Committee
under Instruction of the respective ne
got luting churches, had prepared copies of the enabling bills to lie passed
by the Dominion and various Provln
clal Legislatures, after heing passed
upon by lhe separate governing bodies
of the churches concerned. The re*
commendation of the Join! Union Committee, including copies of these proposed bills, was referred to the General Conference Committeo on Church
Union. The finding of Ihat committee
was. a recommendation io adopt lhe
entire plan with a few amendments
whicli were iu the wny of elaboration
of detail rattier limn change of principle. This precipitated the most In
tercsling debate of the conference.
Principal Smythe of Wosleyan Col
lege, Montreal, moved flic house with
a defense of Methodism which was
practically a plea for a hetter understanding of our position on the part of
Hie sister churches. Dr. S. G. Bland
followed, emphasizing tiie fact thut
although lie had been a unionist from
the beginning of negotiations, he felt
the need of a clear understanding with
the Presbyterian Church, that .Methodism wished in no way to coerce her
into union, that there would be no
suggestion of had faith should Presby
terians find themselves unable to proceed further toward union; but that
we would deprecate undue delay.
Then the real spirit of the house
found expression in the speakers who
followed. Hearty cheers greeted the
declaration by one speaker thnt ll
would bo a misfortune if the impression were given to the public that the
Methodists were dissatisfied or distrustful of their Presbyterian brethren. The delay had heen useful In
educating our people. Another said:
"If Methodism halts it Will kill union.'
Methodism lias no reason to hesitate."
Many voices from Iho Wesl declared
that union was not only inevitable,
but was even now being consummated
In Manitoba 14fi churches are already
in union; in Saskatchewan tliere are
163 union charges. The Presbyterians
there were zealous for union.
The debate closed with a most convincing apnea) from Hon. X. W. Rowell for a fair and frank altitude toward the otlier churches. No one had
any right to cast a shadow of suspicion upon our Presbyterian brethren
We are dealing, not with minorities or
majorities, but with the great Presbyterian Church, which must be taken
RED MOUNTAIN
The growing realization of what Boundary
Red Mountain shares actually represent is malting this Company a leader on the Vancouver
Stock Exchange. In a period of 21 days the
shares have offered a prollt of more than 21 per
ccut.
September s«ih— Mr. hid. stir, naked.
Yesterday flic, hid, (lilr. asked.
Wc were made acquainted yesterday Wltll
the result of nn investigation of Red Mouninln
by one of the notable mining authorities of the
North-west.
Our clients are advised to acquaint themselves with this verdict without delay, as It may
actuate an immediate favorable influence upon
the tendency of the market on Red Mountain.
WOtVERTON & GO. LTD.,
(Members Vancouver Stock Exchange)
704 Dominion Bank Building, Vancouver, B.C.,
FOR  RELIABILITY, SOUXD-
NESS OF CONSTRUCTION,
PURITY OF TOM. AND PER.
FECTION OF TOUCH,
CHOOSE A
am t co. pid
Write for Booklet or Call tt   410 Ilaker HtNtet, Nftltton, Il.r.
but when tlie standing rote was taken
the recommendation of the committee
was adopted without a single dissent.
In pursuance of this, a committee on
Church,Union was appointed by Conference, consisting of forty members.
act for and on behalf of the Methodist Church, lo procure the enactment of the proposed .Acts of the Parliament of Canada, and the legislatures of the provinces of Canada, and
such otlier legislatures ot the colonics
and countries outside ol Canada, u
may he necessary to consummate the
said union."
Tho various conference  groups 0f
delegates also elected their quota o
representation to the lirst governing
, dy of tho United Church which wil,
ie called Into being when the neces-
[sary legislation is enacted. Tliis. however, cannot be until each of the governing bodies of the uniting churches
have accepted the proposed form ot
legislation recommended, This ratl-
ftcutlon by the next General Assembly
of the Presbyterian Church and the
Council ot the Congregational bodies
will he tlie final decisive steps in lhe
consummation of tlie union which has
heen so long gathering force in the
conviction and conscience of these
large sections of the Christian Chtm-li.
The utmost goodwill and mutual con-
inco are necessary to make it fruitful as it ought to be of great good to
the cause in which the churches sink;
f their separate Identities.
I Space forbids extended reference to
the messages broughi by fraternal
Idelegates from overseas and from the
nation to the south, as well as from
nearer home, to the personality and inspiration of such men as Ur. Suleeby,
of London. Dr. Lynn Harold Hough.
Dr. Young, ol Atlanta, Qa., Dr. Parks
Cad man, the lit. Hon. Sir llobert Borden. Hon. N. \V. Howell. His Honor Sir
Jas. Ailkins, Ueut.-Govemor of Manitoba Hou. !■:. C. Drury, Prime Minister
of Ontario, and many others. Eighteen
days of strenuous work in session and
committee were trammed full of matters vital to Methodism and of great
moment to the progress of the Kingdom in Hits, perhaps the last. General
Conference of the Met hot-1st Church in
Canada.
TheBBEATHEABLE TREATMENT for
COUGHS & COLDS
EVERYBODY  NEEDS  PEPS!
117HETHER its a Cough, Cold, Sore
Throat, or a revival o[ ti-i. old
Bronchitis the Peps breathaablo remedy-
is the one most speedily effective,
The Peps way .is to strengthen the
breathing passes and end the danger
before it affects the chest and lungs
When a Peps tablet dissolves in die
mouth powerful medicinal fumes are
liberated. As the diagram shows, these
chest-strenglheniiiK medicines mingle
with the air breathed through the nasal
cavity (1) and moult] (i!) and arc carried
over the tongue i'A) into the throat (4)
whence they pass direct down the windpipe (5) into the lungs, I Irtiggy mixtures
and syrups are Ineffective because they
go down the guljrt (0J into the stomach.
The PeP* brentheabie medicines however, deal directly, not only with
immediate trouble in the throat mnl
bronchial tubes, but they penetrate to
the innermost recesses, where disease
germs are likeliest to be
Peps not only act as a powerful germicide but they speedily soothe aud heal
any soreness, irritation, or inflammation;
they make breathing easy. There is no
more valuable tafi-tlii_._-h.it-itii:-t ltiro.it troubles,
chest wi*.kin-si. urofichitii, asthma, pleurisy
and pile u i noma. Free from harmful J;i:l.. f?ps
tie perfectly itfc lur cbildica
"A Pints Fora-at In Every Horn*."
Of all tltattrt or fief's Co , Toronto,. 30c.,
Sbfxes/or$l.2i t/(..p.-r,. .,.-. ...».-**
I'lttili   TRIAL t>acht*ne tar tc. >t.,mp.
New Prices
Touring     -     -     $585.oo
do. with Starter   670.oo
Sedan      -      -       970.oo
PRICKS I-'. 0. U. CRANBROOK
The HANSON GARAGE
Personal
.Greeting
Cards
SOLVE TIIE PROBLEM OF    INEXPENSIVE    CHRISTMAS
GIFTS,     YOU CAN AFFORD TO GIVE A SMALL REMEMBRANCE, SUCH'AS A CARD, WHEN SOME MORE EXPENSIVE GIFT WOULD BE OUT        REACH OF YOUR  POCKET HOOK
AND THEN. A PRIVATE GREETING CARD HAS AN INDIVIDUALITY ALL ITS OWN.
OUR SELECTION IS VERY COMPLETE THIS YEAR. YOU
IAN PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW WHILE THE ASSORTMENT IS COMPLETE AND PAY FOR THEM WHEN YOU
WISH TO SEND THEM OUT.
HAVE YOUR CARDS PREPARED IN OOOD TIME FOR
MAILING OVERSEAS. IT IS NOT TOO EARLY TO ORDER
NOW.
She CRANBROOK HERALD
Telephone IS
F.  A.  WILLIAMS, Proprietor
Cranbrook, B.C. PAOE   SIX
THI*  CRANBROOK   HERALD
'Thursday, Oetoher 20, 11)82
The Best For The Least
Expenditure
WHEN BUYING A MUSICAL INSTRUMENT
You Must Have The Best
O U R
BRUNSWICKS
COST YOU NO MORE,
YOU SURELY DO RECEIVE—
Quality and Tone
WITH EVERY INSTRUMENT
. Local news.
HeaU
i &  Elweli for Safely Depoa-|
it Box.
*••
Mlsa
S. Palm, ol' Kimberley,
waa
able tt
' leave liie hospital
this
week
after u
short stay tliere.
Mrs.
n. 11. Magee and bi
iby return-
ed home on Weneaday of
tbls
week
trom  the hospital.
Our EASY PAY I'l,AN will enable the   Worklngman to
epjoy the world's renowned Artists of ('lassie
and Jazz for a few cents a day.
DROP INTO Ol'K STORE AMI TALK THIS  MATTER
OVER.
•HERE'S MY HEADQUARTERS!'
NIGHT PHONE 375: DAY PHONE IE
WE ARE PROMPT-WE ARE CAREFUL
NEXT TO REX THEATRE/
Mrs. Edgar Homo, of this city, who
ni present a patient at Uie at. Hu
gene hospital, in repyted to lie doing
nicely.
Born, — To Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ste
ward, at the Cottage Hospital, on
Sunday, Oct, 22, at the Cottage Hospital, a sou.
j.\sk your grocer for
You will like It.
Dale's Bread.
35tf
gity Items of Interest
Uealo &• Elweli for all kinds of conveyancing.   /
+   ■*•   +
Wo have In  stock a  full  line of
Women's,   Men's,   Girls',   boys'   and
Children's Shoes.   Our slock Is complete and—
(lur low  prices win every time.
W. P. DOIIAX.
Monday, November Dili, Thanlcsglv-
Ing Day.   Whist Drive and Dunce at
the Auditorium,   Don't lull to lie there.
Given -by the 1_. A. to Die IJ. R.T.   Uif
+    +     T
We iiave In a Pull Lino ot Winter
Rubbers, and—
Our low prices win every Ume.
W. P. DORAN.
+   +   +
Bealo & Blwell — Steamship Arch is.
Tho Methodist LadlM' Aid will hold
their Annual Bazaar on Saturday,
November 18th, nt (he Old Gym.   .15-8
Mrs. .1. Pearson, of Lethbrldge, arrived In tho pity on Monday for it few
days, visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mr.s. II. E, Jecks.
After a stay of some time at the
hospital here, Mrs. P. C. Dorey returned to her home at Lumberton on
Saturday last much improved.
mm
Boalo & Elweli for Automobile Insurance.
Your
Responsibility"
IN PROVIDING NOURISHING, HEALTH-
BUILDING FOOD FOR THE FAMILY, IS
YOUR BEST REASON FOR USING—
Dale's Bread
Next to Koolenay Garage ::
Big
Masquerade Dance
at the
AUDITORIUM
HALLOWE'EN   NIGHT;, TUESDAY,  Ol'TOIIt'.K  Sl*l
Given by Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge
Music by  Robinson's  Five  Piece  Orchestra.
Admission:
Gentlemen $1.00, Ladies fiOe., Including Refreshments
Costumes may be rented from Niblock Bros.
I AM NOW
Open For Business
I HAVE ON 1IANII A
FallLinsof NsMf aiJSsMiiiIiliiil
Goods and Stoves
COME IN ANIl LOOK OUR LINKS OVEII
/. H. McLean
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
B I G   2 2
r(V* •*m\im*t\><m**%>'***\' »**<**.*•*,  ts*fmsmms\Amm\
IUST RECEIVED. — A full line of LADIES' ' '
CASHMERE HOSE At Very Iteasonnhlc Prices
Girls' Serge llresscs    •    Ladies' Flannel Middles I |
We are expecting shortly a shipment of
C 0 N « 0 L E UM      RUGS
  .!
B. WESTON      lhe Store That Hells lor Less
j!
**AeAm**stt*m\msmmm\*\mmmm*t\   m**%<   IM-    n\ftM   *%**** itjfttQ
The Women's Institute Bazaar will
bo lieltl on Saturday, November 4th,
at the Great. War Veterans' Hall. Afternoon tea will also lie served. '.lii-'Ms
Bealo & Blwoll will bond you.
Miss Josophino Leigh lett on Monday to return to hor home at Hespeler,
Ontario.
Mrs. D. Kay and Utile son returned
home ou Saturday last from tbe hospital.
Miss n. Lundeen, of Marysvllle, a
recent patient at tbe hospital, hns. returned to her home.
BOItN—On Saturday, October 21st, 1
at the Cottage Hospital, to Major and |
Mrs. Asser, ot Wnsa, a son.
Whist Drive und Dance given by Uio
1„ A. to tho II. of 11. T. Thanksgiving
Hay, Monday, November Otll, at tbo
Auditorium. Robinson's Orchestra.
Supper at mid-night. :u"
Hov. J. B. Tyner .conducted services
on Sunday last at the Baptist Church,
exchanging pulDtts wltll Itev. W. T.
Tupscutt. Mr. and Mrs. Tapscott are
still In tbo Wosl Kootenay, where Mr.
Tnpseotl Is conducting evangelistic
services.
The Herald hns been awarded Ibe
contract fnr a now Issue of tbo directory of tho Koolenay Telephone
Lines, Ltd., extending from Kings-
gale to Crows Ncsi. The work Is
now undor way.
Boalo & Elweli for Victory Bonds.
Tlie L. D. Cafe opened up again tliis
week after, being closed for a few days
tor repairs nnd alterations. Walter
Walters and "\Vm. Radcllffe aro again
operating this popular place, and are
welcoming their old
igu.ii>.
Moonlight
Bags
The latest novelty in Ladies'
Hand  Bugs.
Black    anil    Gray    Leather,
wtth large mirror on inside
cover, und all tiie necesaai*V
fittings,  complete  with
E L E C T It I C
L 1 G U T
A   VERY   COMPLHTE  AN'l)
SERVICEABLE II AU* AT-
A  REASONABLE
PRICE,
W.H.Wilson
Jewolor
Mrs. B. 0. Freeman will ho "At
Homo' nl tiio Metliodlst Parsonage, 38
Hanson Avenue, next Thursday, November 2nd, from :> to t; p.m.
\V. D. Mill has decided lo malic a
sacrifice of all his Women's, Misses
ind Children's dresses, und will commence a sale oE tliese lines on Saturday, October 28th next. Everything
will he marked in plain figures. Two
dozoil bine and hlaek serge dresses,
Izes Ifi to 42, regular prices up to
$18.50, will ho sold tit $7.75. Como
ily and get the plums.
friends   back
Cranbrook Taxidermist
At the last regular meeting of the
Blairmore town council, a by-law was
passed which prohibits persons under
IS from attending public dances unless
accompanied by parents or guardians.
No doubt, this by-law will be very unfavorably met with by some ot the
younger people of lhe town.
—Exchange.
Aslc your grocer
You will like it."*
Dale's Bread.
:i5tf
A good job has heen done by the
provincial public works department
in fixing up the r°ad over to tlie cc-
mejery. The roadway has been gravelled' and graded, and an asphalted
Itev. Evan Baker, of Kimberley. was | sidewalk put in that will he a renl
visitor in lho city on Thursday.   Holhoon to those who have to make use
reports good progress being made on
the Methodist Church building there,
the structure being almost ready for
Uio plasterers.
Tbo incorporation of Del any & Sinclair,  Ltd..  local hardware  (Inn, lias
been   announced  at   Victoria
capitalization oC $20,000, as :
company.
uf tho load.
An ore dressing plant for the treatment of complex ores, of which there
aro vast quantities iu British Colum
bin, will lie established In (lie prov
luce, according to a letter from linn.
with aj\V. L, MacKenzie King, received by
private j\v, jg, Payne, secretary of the Van-
Ask your grocer
Vou will like it.
Bread.
Sfilf
Jack Stevens, ledger keeper nt the
Bank of Commerce here, was transferred last week to the branch at Nakusp, His place In the local branch
has been taken by I!.' A. Pile, who
bus come from Creston.
Beale & Elweli for
sura nee.
my hind of In
Work-ivns completed this weeTt on
preparing a room in the Hanson Block
for use as the headq^rters for uie
Kast Kootenay unit of the militia, or
which Col. C. IT. Pollen has boen offered tho commanding ofilrership.
Beale & Elweli for Service.
couver Board of Trade tliis week.
Such a plant would cost, is It estl
mated, In the neighborhood of $100.
ooo, and would in all probability he
erected in or near Vancouver, it wai
stated.
The Studio will be open on Hallow
e'en Night.—C, Van Braam. 35
Mrs. VV. R Cameron has loft tbe city
i'or a holiday at the Coast, She went
by way of Golden to visit witli ber
daughter, Mrs. Patterson, for ti time,
boforo proceeding ou to tbe Coast.
W, D. Hill will offer on Saturday,
October 28th, one quarter off tho regular selling price of all Ladies', Misses' and Children's Shoes; a $6 shoe
for $-1.50; a $4 shoe for $3.25; a $2
shoe for $1.50. When Hill puts on a
sale it's genuine. 35
■IIIJMI^
WE WILL OFFER ON
Saturday Next, Oct.* 28th,
TWO HUNDRED (200)
Ladies' Silk & Serge Dresses
nl prices Unit will at once appeal to any Woman or Girl
wanting a Dress.      No two alike.
Anil When Mill puts on ii 8nli> iu any line IT'S (.KNl'INI.!
WATCH OUIt WINDOWS FOR
PRICES.
Tin. regular selling prico, and In many instances, oven tho wholesula prices, will 1)0 Inst Right nf.
KVKRY MOIIKI. OFrEllKD IS THIS
SKASOVS MODEL,
A real ui)-to-the-inlnute Dross lu
HI.UR SKIWE, modestly trimmed, will 1)0 sold for   #7."r,
Wortii regular "(18.50
Vie will Imto   nil   our Dresses on
hangers, ticketed and marked
In plain flores
Wo will sell a Dross nt   AllMl
Regular ?::o.00.
Wo will soil n Dross at   *l».fl,1
Regular J32.60
We will Rive •-•.".',; OFF all our
LADIES' SHOES k PUMPS
An $8.00 Shoe for #(1.00
A $(i.00 Shoe tor  $4.50
A Child's $3.00 Shoe for  $2.25
A Child's $2.00 Shoe for  #1.50       B
WHEN H1EI. PUTS ON A SALE — IT'S GENUINE!
W.  D.   HILL
:!       The Indies' & Chlldren'a Specialist       ::
Heale & Blwell for Tourist Baggage
insurance.
W. D. 11)11 will offer on Saturday,
Oetober i!8ih lines of liannelette at
pi-lees which will at onco attract the
| economical buyer. A limited quantity
of stripes iii pink and blue, regular
45c. per yard will ho offered while It
lasts ut 2Gc. per yard. W, 1). Hill,
lhe Pry Clootls Specialist. \  35
Rev. F. V. Harrison and G. H.
Thompson were at Nelson this week
for a short time, attending a diocesan
committee meeting, at which many of
the clergy of the diocese were pres
ont, and representative laymen, as
well as Bishop Doull.
T. M. H. Stewart returned on Wednesday evening from an auto trip to
Vancouver and the C.oast cities. He
went out with Mr. and Mrs.,A. C. Bowness. but returned alone with a new
Nash ear. Mr. and Mrs. Bowness are
expected to return in a couple of
weeks or so.
,HTST STOP — TAKE NOTIOK
Thirty dozen decorated China cups
nud   saucers   at   less   than   pre-war
prices on «ale for the next ten days
at $2,50 a dozen, or 256, each, at—
MOFFATT'S VARIKTY STORK
As one of thc Vancouver Harbor
Commissioners, R. E. Beattie Is now
away on a trip to Seattle, Portland,
San Francisco, and other Pacific Coast
shipping npiuls, combining business
with pleasure. Tlte Vancouver Commissioners are looking into other port
facilities and will attend a meeting of
Pacific Const port authorities before
returning to Vancouver.
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
A baseball dance at Wycliffe is advertised to take place on Frtylay of
this week. Robinson's Orchestra
will supply lhe music, and the famous "Wycliffe good eats'" are promised for the occasion. Tt Is expected
that a good delegation from Cranhrook will participate in the good
time that night.
Another of the regular invitational
O.W.V.A. whist drives and dunces was
held on Wednesday evening nt the
Veterans' Hall, and resulted in a very
good crowd spending an enjoyable
evening. After cards till ten or there
about s. dancing was the order of the
levelling, witli Robinson's orchestra in
attendance supplying the music,
The W.A. of Christ Church will
serve afternoon tea nt the home of
Mrs. O. H. Thompson on Friday afternoon, November 3rd, from 8 to C p.m.
Everybody welsome. 35
You can't please everybody. The
optimist says: "Beautiful weather
just now. Quite like Cal if cm in." To
which tho pessimist replies: "Just
because there ls to he a big boiiBplel
here this season, there isn't going to
he any curliyg weather. Some men
ft would seem would rather pay the
conl bills than forego tiie pleasure of
throwing tlieir  rocks down  the ice.
Insure with Beale &■ Elweli.
II. W. Al hint-ton, of RohhIiiihI, hns
beeu relieving ul Hie Sullivan Mine
olllce, Kimhorioy, ln tho absence of
N. W\ Burdett, who hns been on holt-
day at the Coast with Mrs. Burdett,
and Is expected to return about the
end of tho month. Mr. Atkinson Is un
old timer ln the Kootenays, going into
Rossland first in tbo boom days. He
also spout some tlmo at Moyle several
years ago.
•**»
According to Norman Moore, district forester, there have been upwards of 235 fofest fires in the East-f
Kootenai district this season, but fully Blxty per cent, of them were handled without coat or loss practically.
The aggregate damage from fires in
the district was therefore lessened
over last season, although there wore
ho many more fires.
Beale & Elweli for buying n homo.
JUST STOP —TAKE NOTICE
Thirty dozen decorated China cups
and   saucers  at   less   than   pre-war
prices on sale for the next ten days
at $2.60 a dozen, or 25c. each, at—
MOmro* VARIKTT STOt*      ;
Just as Good as Cam
No doubt you have heard that
,   remark many times, but did you   •
ever hear it made about  any
macklnaws but CARSS".
Does it uot indicate that '
Carss has reached that point ot
perfection in the manufacture
' of mackinaw clothing that all
the others are endeavoring to
attain?    '
We are agents for Carss
Mackinaw Coats, Shirts and
Pants, and carry a big assortment of all lines.
The prices are very little
higher than those being asked
for the "just as good kind," and
you have absolute protection In
the way of guarantee of entire
satisfaction or your money
back.
Ask any old tinier about
macklnaws and he will say—
"CARSS."
] -N.
Beale & Elweli for a Ixmu.
The Studio will be open ou Hullow-
reit Night.—C. Van Braam. 35
WANT ADS.
WONUKItS NEVER ckase
The wonderful success of the Family Herald and Weekly Star ot Mon-
ircal has been more marked year by
year continuously for half a century.
There ure households literally by tens
of thousands all over Canada where
for thirty, forty and fifty yearB the
Family Herald has not only been a
welcome weekly guest, but oue Indispensable to the home life. The success of the Family Herald ot Montreal
hus heen so conspicuous and so overwhelming that publishers everywhere
refer to It as a phenominul journal.
The price of*aubscriptlon to It looks
ridiculously small when the wonderful contents of the paper are considered. Those who do not know it
can, we understand, have a snmple
copy free by writing to Its publishers,
Montreal.
-   STAK SKCONII  BAND STOKE
Plume 9.
We pay the best prices going for all
kinds   of   furnlturt.     Wo buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
W. W. Kilby, Auctioneer and Valuer
LOST—Black ostrich fan at Recreation Club Dance, Finder please return to HernUl Olllce. Reward. Mrs.
E. L. Staples. 35
FOR EXCHANGE — Somebody else's
hat for mine which was taken hi mistake from the Auditorium tlie night
of the Recreation Club dame, t.on.
Jecks, Herald Oillce.
J. K. Chorlton
TEACHER OP
'CELLO and VIOLIN
TERMS    •      11 Por Uaion
H4 HANSON AVKNUE
— Phone 320 —
W.  NICOLL
BOOTS AND SHOES
REPAIRED
Norhiirjr ^tum —Between the
2 moving picture theatres.  Former offlce of Cranbrook Agency
Oive a Returned Han a Trial
K*01t .SAI.K—Oii'load ot Booil lumtea,
or nmle for lilnthcr or poets, Alsu
.Mi Ions of shriif oats for salo. Leg-
He i'-arr, Alrdrie, Alberta.       :it-_
FOlt SAI.K—McClary llol Blast stove,
In rooiI condition, Usod only one
winter. Sixteen Inch; brick lined.
.Now nt Herald Ofllco, 114*5
l'*Oll SAI.K Seven Alldnle i>i||ih, |inre
hred, utalo, Can lie seen at Mra.
Isaiah Moore'H. L'llli Uewar Ave. ',1'i.tt
I'-Oll SAI.K. — Dodge rair, run 11,(100
miles. Mi LaiiBhlln Pour, In first
elans condition, Apply to Murtln
llros.,     Crunbrook. 28lf
WANTED—Roomers, without board.
Two rooms, modern. Apply nt Hor-
uld Ofllce. Mtt
POl'ND—Initialled gold watch, found
near city. Ownor may havo same at
Horald Ofllce by proving property
and paying for nAvortlsoment..    :i4tf
Telephone 113 P.O. Ilex 310
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
IWrlns & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
CRANROOK, B.C.

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