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Cranbrook Herald Oct 19, 1922

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t l-ti'KIt KOli I'lIK HOME—
rut: INTERESTS 'it' I'KAN.
ItltllliK   .OKKU081   ALWAYS
i itwiiiiooh. u.i., TiiritsiiAv. im"nmr:ii id, ma
\ i ii it l. li   :l I
Q.W.V.:T. armistice Day Ball = Auditorium, Friday, Nov. 10
Curlers Looking
for Good Season
A n n un I    MeHhiy;    This    Wvvk
Meats Offlcort*  mid  Gets
Tlirouuh I'suiil HiisfiM'ss
\\ K I) It I \ <J S
It Ih almost us much tun tu ro to
tho -annual meeting ot tbo curlers as
It Ih lo get nut nud curl. Tbey lmve
a happy knack of disregarding all tho
recognized rules of procedure, put u
dozen motions before the meeting all
at once, and then vote on the last one.
With all due respects lt is more like
u women's meeting might be at Pump-
kinvillu Centre discussing the spelling
Iht season. However, so long as the
enthusiasm is there, that's all that
matters, nud it was, in good copious
Tliere were about thirty curlers at
the meeting, which was taken charge
of by tlie president of tbe past two
seasons, Geo. Hoggarth. Secretary
W. M. Harris read the minutes of the
last annual meeting, which were a-
dopted as read, and also a financial report covering tbe past season, showing a small deficit resulting.
Mr. Hogarth reported that a delegation has appeared before the city
council at the last meeting and secured the use of tbe Arena rlnk for the
season on the same terms as in previous seasons, namely, nt a rental of
$H50. The curling club has also been
granted the use of the old rlnk for
the period of the district bonsplel, to
be held early next year, with free water for the time required. On a motion hy Messrs. Nlsbet and Cameron,
the action cf the executive on this
matter was    sustained.
jAroitKON     ..iu:<;oitY
The wedding took place on Weilnesduy of thin  week nl  Colombia  Falls,
or Miss Annie Gregory, or this city,
and Mr. O. Jnrobson. Mr. and MrH,
Jacobson nre expected to arrive In tbe
city this week, and will ma Ite tlieir
home at l_i.mberton, where Mr. Jacnb-
soh is manager -of the B, ('. Spruce
Mills store.
Both tlie bride anil groom are well
knowu in the city, and if good wishes and congratulations count tor anything, they will be well speeded on
their way to n long and happy married
On Thursday morning of this week,
at Penwick, the family ranch liome,
Miss Mary Ella Penwlck, second
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Fen-
wick, became the bride, of Mr. Bishop
Wilson, of Pernie. Tbe ceremony took
place at eleven o'clock, Rev. W. P.
Burns, pastor of the United Church at
Pernie, officiating. The groom Is a sou
of Mr. and MrH. W. R. Wilson, of Fernie.
The bride was given in marriage by
her father, aud a sister, Mrs. H. B.
Miller acted as matron of honor. Tbe
brldul dress was of white satin, with
tbe conventional flowing veil, and the
bride carried a bouquet of pink roses.
Mr. Stafford Wilson, a brother of the
groom was best man.
Following the ceremony a delightful
wedding breakfast was served iu
rooms decorated appropriately, and
later the bride and groom, accompanied by relatives and friends, motored
to this cltv, where the young couple
everything went along fine at the b0ttri|(jd the U00I1 traiu on tlielr wftV
meeting till tlie point  where thc offl-.*0 gpotafa
cers vacated the chairs, prior to the j Thfl bri(i(,'.B golng HWflJ. (]rC(JS Wfl8 of
election of officers     for    tbe season' •    velour   ,n|Un.     T,iejr  many
On the understanding that Sir. Hog- \ Mmi]t mVe them M enthusiastic
artii did not desire to act as president t8e„a.otT> aml thev oarriC(, aWay wlth
for another year, Dr. O. B. L. Mac-lIhem ..n abimdance of R00ll wlahea for
Ur. O. K. L. Mac-I
Kintion was nominated and duly elected over hfs protests, but considerable argument and persuasion falling
to move him from his decision not to
accept, the deadlock was finally
broken by Mr. Hogarth consenting to
nil again, much to the satisfaction of
everyone. In the election Of a secretary, the same situation orenrrd, Mr.
Harris declining to continue in spite
of pressure pill on him. This matter
was shelved for a time, till after the
election of an executive, and on returning to attack the question, after
nominating everyone in the room almost, recourse was made to tbe happy
expedient of nominating someone not
present, who later by telephone eon-
BOtited to carry on for the present. In
the election of throe executive membors, nominal Ions were offered thick
and fast, and finally it was decided
lo elect, at  large from    tbe    meeting.
without the formality of nominations,
All of which may not have been ex-
pootcd to result in the election of an
especially strong roster of officers, but
It did, ami there is au executive of
irleil curlers who mny bo expected t
carry through tho season with the best
possible results, Just when t
niosl needed.
The lis) ot officers
lion   Pros	
lion. Vice rtvsidciil.
Fvectitive Members
I'liinerou, P. M
the future.
'On their return to the district they
will reside in Pernie. The bride comes
of one of the oldest families in tho East
Kootenay. and enjoys an extremely
wide circle of friends, especially
among the older residents, and the
groom is well known in Pernie.
Among tbe relatives and friend:
prosent nt the ceremony were Mr. and
Mrs. W. R. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Stafford Wilson. Mrs. McCiOvern. Vancouver. Mrs. Freeman, Bull Hlver. Mrs.
(Jrnul Smith. Pernie, Mr. A. Cartwrlght.
1101,11 MIITIMJ AT
tvr.i>i;mn:m: shucked
An' Gliosis "i  President,   *ir*
E. ■!•• Hlnples) Address hy
Air. N. A. Walllnger
1  In Thi
re,   in'.
Oct.   18111,
193!.- JcjIi
1 Alarlm
ultl, for ma
ny years
in   Iliis   ills-
l rid.   wor
kirn;  aa
i  cook  and
Kcjirt'M'iitiillti's  Present   From
Nelson lo I.ethlirJdire; Elect Officers i'or Vear
Au extremely successful meeting ofl*
the Women's Conservative study Club •
i held on Monday afternoon, when;*
ubout  thirty members were guests AfU
Mrs. Blmore Staples, at  her heme at J*
Wycliffe.    Six cars were on  hand to *
take the visitors out, and the feature
of the meeting was an address by Mr.
X. A. Wallinger, member-elect for the
riding, on the Issues of the duy generally, and especially us effecting the
women electorate.     Tills   was   very
much appreciated by the ladles present, affording considerable enlightenment to most of them.
Delightful refreshments were serv-
by Mrs. Staples, allowing of a social
time that added to the pleasure of tlie
outing. Mrs. Staples was assisted In I
tbe serving by Mrs. <'. 0. Staples, Mr.s. |
Rose Staples, Mrs. M. A. Heale and
Mrs. W. li. McFarlane.
,A musical contribution to the program took the form of u solo by Mrs.
J. Norgrove, which was also much appreciated.
teamster, has committed suicide
in 11 shad, on his ranch in tlie
Kootenay Valley by shooting
himself iu tlie head, He left
documentary evidence near at
band of his Intention.
It Is a very sail case, MacDonald being well liked and
respected. He was said to have
relatives at the Coast, and
claimed relationship with the
late Sir William MacDonald of
Montreal. He was buriel at
Windermere Cemetery to-day.
The Right Reverend the Lord Bishop
of Kootenay will hold a confirmation
service in Christ Church on Thursday,
October 20th, at S p.m.
After the service a reception will bo]
held iu the Rectory for ilie Bishop, to
whlcb the congregation and friends
are cordially invited. Refreshments
will be served hy ihe Ladles' Guild'.
On Priday. Oetoher 27th, celebration!
of Holy Communion fu Christ Church j
at S a.m.   Celebrant, tho Lord Bishop, j
.Miss (iludys Johnson, whose death
after a short illness was a shock to
many friends here.
Iiiiluv From The Harvest Fields
Responsible For Innsiuil
N. A. Wnllluger has been in Yahk
for a short time this week.
H. W, Herchmer was a visitor to
Pernie for a dn> the middle of this
Dan rkran/., proprietor of the Yen
esla Bowling Alley, appeared before;
Hie Worship Police Magistrate Leask
00 the iStb inst. al the City Police
Court, charged wiih permitting youths
under tlie age Of IS years to frequent
the premises. Accused was defended
by H. W. Herclimer, barrister, and after lengthy argument It was found that
the Pool and Billiards By-law of the
City did not rover the alleged offence.
The charge was therefore dismissed.
An endeavour will he made to amend
tho By-law- to cover cases of the above
Mr. and .Mrs. J, B. Haslam moved
this week to tbe Nelson house on
Lumsden Avenue which they have routed.
Mr. Willoughby Leigh, brother of
A. K. Leigh, arrived In tbe city last
Saturday, and is visiting Tor a time
With Mr. and Miss Leigh.
Joo Reid, an old timer who was here
some 11 fteen years ago or so, has re
turned to the city, and is now operat
ing the restaurant and kitchen at tbe
Wentworth. A little later he may
open up the from room as well.
Tlie annual   meeting of the Tourist
Xssoclation of Southern Alberta and
B.C., was held In Pernie this week,
tlie three representatives from Cranbrook present heing Messrs, W. H.
Wilson aud P. M. MacPherson, who
made the journey by road, and J. P,
Pink, who went by train. Tlie other
delegates present were Messrs. Arth-
Baallm and Donald Duff, Lethbrldge; H. Bosenberry, Pincher Creek;
Geo. Bevan, Waterton Lakes; It. It.
Bruce and Major Turner, Windermere;
E. Stewart, J. P. Spaulding Major Moffatt aud ,1. Austin, Pernie; Hugh Ro-
hertson, Nelson.
A report of last year's activity and
the results nf tbo publicity campaign
carried on by the Association was given by thu Commissioner, Pred Spaulding, and It was decided this year to
issue a road map In colors, featuring
the route to Banff via ilie Windermere, Arthur Baalim, last year's president, took (be chair at the opening
of tho meeting.
The new officers elected are:
Hou. Pres. ... It. It. Bruce. Invermere
Hon. Vice. Pres... J. S. Dennle, C.P.R.
President ... Hugh Robertson, Nelson
Vice Pres D. Duff, Lethbrldge
and K. K. Stewart, Pernie
Publicity Committee  W. II. Wilson, Cranbrook; II. Bossen-
berry,  Pincher Creek;  Byron Harmon, Banff.
J. P. Spaulding was re-elected commissioner for tbe jAssoVlntlon.
The different boards of trade in the
towns affiliated with the organization
wilt each name a representative to act
ou an excutlve body.
The completion of the new road
north will lie taken up by the associa
(Ion with the provlnical government
so as to enstire Its completion by the
time of tbe formal opening of the new
Banff-Windermere highway next July.
_-„__ i tlie InftUX Of I
Wo. the undersigned. Wish to thankjthe  prairies,
the doctors, sisters and nurses of St. poured on a •
A radio installation, the first In the
city, was made this week In the way
or a demonstration,  by Mr. ChesnUt,
Of Culgary.      Wheu first installed in
On the 14th inst. aN lengthy docket ''"e V. M. C. A., there was found to be
ipeared before the Court, caused by,too much interruption from the tele-
Rev. W. T. Tapscott and a number of
members of his congregation were at
Lumberton on Sunday last, where service was conducted iu the school-
The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
L. M. Slye passed away on Saturday
of last week, after living only a few-
days. Tbe funeral wns held on Sunday morning from the family home on
Burwell Avenue.
W. R. Glbbs is having alterations
and additions made to the former Luscombe house on Marttu Avenue which
they purchased this summer, and
which they will occupy, after spending the summer at Patton's i-ake.
anstenl harvesters from
Laurence MJcOillts ap-
igranoy charge, thut of
B as follows:
V. Hyde Bak
Dr. P. W. Oreen
  ii. Hogarth
Dr. MacKinnon
.. Alan tlraluim
. Mossih, W. P.
MacPherson and
K. H. McPhee.
Umpires    Messrs John Choldltch
and T. M. Roberts
Chaplain       Itev.  P.  V.  Harrison
lee Committee   Messrs, R. c.
Bakln, W* Soden and S. Pyles
Membership Committee  ..  W. D. HII
ioy, R. PoaoUSKO, P. W. narrows, J. J. Delany, c. j. utile and B. Pyles.
In order to meet tbe Increased expenses anticipated the coming season,
tl was decided to raise the membership
dues to $1~ per year, nnd It Is hoped
lo retain lite old strength of ninety,
nud n-'i more.    l_ocal rinks in tbe district bonsplel will be charged an entrance fee of $r, per head, this to Include the customary    $1     per head
which goes to the district organization.
There was some discussion as to
the advisability of taking tbe Fink ('up
out of open competition nnd giving It
as a prize for a points competition.
Tills was made Ihe subject of n motion
by Messrs. McPhee and Soden, which
was duly passed, It being understood
that (be donor of the cup is agreeable
to thl> course, and lo even going far-
Kligene Hospital fur their kindness securing a. meal from Dang Yong of
shown during the illness and death of the Union Cafe, and then refusing to
our beloved mother. We also wish toj pay for same. Laurence's excuse was
express onr thanks to nil those who that he would pay the Chinaman -some-
Kont flhrai offerings. tlmo. Had not worked for ovor a year
MRS. J. JOHN. and did not believe III working. He
T. K. AUSTIN. was sentenced to pay a line or $3(1 or
 . «_».  three mouths hard labor.   He will do
Edmonton, Alta. -Cool production in 'hue.
Ihe Drumheller fields has mounted 10     -f°»» Hendrhkson and John Krick-
il.Slir. tons dally and will shortly bein- -■«»" for loitering on Harden Avenue
creased   to   between  S.tiOO   and   l..«M.aml  disturbing the  peace  were  fine
tons    All the coal cfltafls In Alberta *l» and costs or seven days,
and Pastern British Columbia are now I    A number of men appeared before
working, and much of tbe product Is the Courl  on charges of riding
being  BhlppOd  to Saskatchewan  ami | freight trains, thereby defrauding the
Manitoba,    It is expected iiuiplo coal railway company
I Made Recipient
of Presentation
Mr.  Qeorge  E.  Bower,  U R.C.M.,
A. R.c.M., lias arrived in Craabrook
In order to take up the duties of Director of the Cranbrook Musical Socl-
oty. Mr. Bower has had a large expe-j
rieuce in music generally, He has
been a member of the choir of St
Qeorge'a Chapel Royal. Windsor Castle, as boy and man for 26 years, and
as such has taken part in all the royal
functions of that period, his first experience heing the wedding Of HUH
ineess Beatrice, the mother of the
present Queen of Spain, and In addi-   the
tion. he has had the honor of singing|ket
ut   the  two  Jubilee  Celebrations  ofjout
Queen Victoria, and also at her tuner-Iter
al,  the  coronations  of  King   Edward jot
VII. and King Oebrge V. the funeral
or King Edward Vll. and many other
minor royal functions.
Mr. Bower has also had great experience as a conductor, having ■".!
ducted the Slough Choral Society for
some years, this society under his
direction winning ihe lirst prize and
tbe Sir Wilfred Hepton Cup in "pen
competition al the Alexandra Paine.
London. He has also conducted tb**
Chelmsford Operatic Society (which
he formed! and the Slough Operatic
Society, and uumeroug orchestral organization... and was foj ten years a
baud master in the Royal Berkshire
Mr- Bower holds the diploma ot licentiate of the Royal Academy of Music for couductorship. and tiiat of Associate of the Royal College of Music
In solo singing, together with the Testamur of Durham University.
Mr. Bower ts establishing an academy of music lu Cranbrook for the
purpose of giving the benefit of hi
experience iu singing, violin. . and
piano, particulars of which will be announced at a later date.
ti. W. V. A. Give A. F. Crowe
Token of Appreciation ol His
\V»rk n< Secretary
uuiue a .i-;i   •   n as -sprung on
I Mrs. a  r. ciowe. on Monday
evening! when a aiuall bul representative delegation from the i; w.v.a. visited them to make a presentation to
Mr Crowe
i | .:- secretary
i for the past
-. had been in-
resQUtaUon on
\V, v a. Smo-
was postponed
;„-, Pred Fos-
took the form
Mid it was acts, which was
ihworlb; while W.
lera -' gift to Mr.
will be mined to meet all the requirements of Western Canada.
Nelson, B.C.—With raw materials un
the way, a branch factory of tlie
C. W. T. Manufacturing Company, for
tho manufacture of soap, bus beeu established here, financed with local capital, and will start production, at tbe
rnte of 1,000 packages a day, as soon
as the equipment can be installed.
This will be tlie head olllce for the
interior distribution in British Cot
ther, to* prosent supporting prizes,
The third annual curlers' ball will
likely bt* held on Burns' Night, January 2Mb,'and'a committee will be
appointed In duo course for this Important function.
Votes of thanks were also put on
record before adjournment to Messrs.
Worden nnd Cameron for the trophies
donated by them last season and put
Fines ranging from
$fi to suspended sentences were handed out. Instructions have been issued
to tbe railway and other police forces
to enforce the laws relative to "hoboing," and more severe sentences will
be the order fu the future.
Alex. Scnba and Jacob Melnlk were
Happy Hooligans on Duriok Avenue
Monday lust, charged with intoxication, Next day they pled guilty ami
will assist tho I'ublle Works Dept. for
forty days. ',
On the Mth liiBt. before His Honor
Judge Thompson Fred J. Mayoff wns
found guilty of theft of a puck sack
from tho Century Restaurant, Van
Homo Street and sentenced to eighteen months suspended sentence.
graph wires close hy, but later it was
installed al the home of Mr. Flett, C.
P. lt. superintendent with very good
results, connection being had with
points us far distant as San Francis-
oo and Sacramento. Seattle, Calgary,
and other broadcasting points.
Picking flowers in the middle of
October is an experience which only
the real old Umers in the district can
recall. Usually the tlrst frosts come
a mouth sooner than this year, und a
short year ago this time It was necessary lo keep the furnaces going pretty
vigorously. Here's hoping it will last
longer still, though with snow appearing In the east and on the prairies It
is almost too much to hope the line
weather will bo long continued now.
Word reached here on Wednesday of
the death at Cranbrook hospital of
Alex. Emery. Deceased had been a
resident of Creston for a little over a
year, since spring occupying tbe new
cottage he bad built on his lots immediately at the rear of The Review office. Deceased had been afflicted with
dropsy for mnny years.—Creston Review.
J. E. Turner, of Xew Westminster.
was u visitor in the city last Friday
and Saturday, in Ills capacity as tbe
mm *Tm\
An orchestra practice was held or,
Tuesday night, at which enthusiasm
ran very high. Mr. Bower, the leader,
gave a little talk which was very interesting and instructive, and we
would urge every person who can play
an Instrument to get in touch with
Mr. Bower or the Secretary, Mr. A. E.
Turner, and join up at once. They
will never regret it. and incidentally
get the benefit of tbe best kind of instruction.
The next orchestra practice will be
on Tuesday. October 24th, at S p.m. in
the Veterans' Hall, whicli will be
started right on the dot. So be there
with your Jew's harp or anything you
play. i
A social evening will he held in tbe
Veterans' Hull on Thursday evening.
Oetoher 26th, commencing at 8 p.m.
A musical program will be given. We
want every person that is interested
iu music to be there. Mr. Bower with
others will be on the program, and
i light refreshments will be served.
Members of the Choral, Orchestra.
Band, and Banjo Club, we wish particularly to he ihere lu full strength,
as we are out to make this a memorable occasion.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Draper returned
last week-end from a brief trip to Calgary.
| tended  to
en in
ker. but thi.- gat
out of respei - Por the
ter     Ti.e presentation
.if a silver tea sa rvice,
coin pa nied by an addn
road by Mr, A.
Jol :. banded the
The past twe yt.ir- or so during
which Mr. Crowe hu been acting as
i-e.Tetary. have been difficult ones,
and during this time lib efforts on behalf of the organi/.-ition have been un-
joslng. Despite the fact that his
ivn ivork was often not to be confin-
I within the customary hours obtaining at government offices, he
has never hesitated lo sacrifice further of his own time for the benefit
of the veterans' organization. Mrs.
Prow*, too, on more than one occasion has Shown her interest in tlie veterans hy giving generously a helping hand wheu it was most needed
and most appreciated.
In replying to the presentation. Mr.
Crowe assured his comrades that his
interest would always be with the veterans, and that he would always 1m»
willing to do wha: he could for the
, cause. He deeply appreciated what the
veterans had done in making tiie presentation, and feit that if anything
worth while bad been accomplished
during hi? term aa secretary, it was
by the able support and help from the
members themselves.
The address accompanying the presentation was a.x follows:
Cranbrook. B.C..
October 16th. 1922.
A. F. Crowe. Esq.,
Dear Sir and Comrade:
It fs with regret that we learn of
your intended departure from our city, and as an Association we desire
to express in ?ome measure our appreciation of tlie untiling efforts
put forth by you in tbe interests of
ihe r,. W. V. A.
As our secretary, you havo labored unceasingly and often times in the
fa< •■ 11 mosl discouraging circumstances.
In you. we are about to lose an ardent and unselfish supporter, and we
trust in your new field of endeavour
that fortune may bestow upon you the
richest of hfir good gifts.
Please accept this gift ai a slight
expression of the regard nnd goodwill
of your comrades here, and when your
thoughts perchance shall be directed
to thla moment, may tin- same spirit of
comradeship that you have displayed
here spur you on to greater efforts in
defence and support of the principles
far whicli the <;.w.v.a. stands.
Vours fraternally,
(Signed) H   It. HICKS,
Tlie Dominion Liquor Co., which op*
Orand Patriae!) of the Encampment
Branch of tho 1- o. <». F. for British months ago In the new Umont Build-
Columbia, paying an olllclal visit to,
Durham, Kncnmpment, No. t:'. There -
wero Iwo initiations put on by the local Camp, and he addressed tlie members who were present at a special
meeting on Friday evening. Later a
social and dance was held in the Au-
Sunday Services:   Holiness meeting
nt 11 a.m.   Sunday School and Bible
Class nt 8 p.m.   Salvation Meeting at
30 p.m.
On Tuesday, October 24th nt 8 p.m.
o ure oominencing a special revival
campaign, conducted by Staff-Captatn
Foster. The Staff-Captain is one of
tho early daj' ollleers at tbe Salvation
Army, being connected witb the then
known "Christian Mission," now the
Salvation Army. Tbe RtnfT-Cni.lnln Is
a man of wide and varied experience,
having spent some years at Olbraltar
and iu Smith Africa.
Special public meetings every night,
Miss Ellon Anderson, who recently 'excepl Saturday, and eottngn meetings
elosed ber lndlc-s' wear store in ('rou-' every aftornoon.
ton, has r?.-opencd in tbo same line of, Monday, October 80th, Hie Staff-Cap*
business al Cranbrooli, and Miss Alice tain will give his thrilling lecture,
Kmbroe has gone io tako charge of "Trophies of (Irnco, or Marly l>ayB In
the dressmaking parlors.—Creaton Ite- tho Salvation Army. l»o not fall to
view. hear the Staff-Captain.
rlew of Premier Oliver's mani-
for business here about four j f0su» al the dose of the Liberal convention to the effect that he in going
ng, have retired from business in, i,.,,^ lo the patronage system bolus
Yeston. Manager Krisman shipping\i,„Ium, WOilld is be improper to aBk
his stock of wet Rinds to (ireenwood j W|„,n ],,, |0f| j,-. Okanagan fommon-
the latter part of Ihe week.— Creston er.
Ileview. __
"* A new McLaughlin Sedan model
The hig K. P. dame on Friday oV- ts now at the Hanson Garage for de-
Iftorinm, to which the Oddfellows andj enlng of la»t week, put on In tbelr tlvery to Dr. !■*. W. (Jreen. The ear
Hebekahs were invited, which Was j hall In connection with the Dokkies' j embodies ihe ultimate in fittinps and
■arried on till about one o'clock. Mr. I celebration, was a signal sucress, re-[finish, no detail being apparently
Turner loft tbe following afternoon fleeting credit on the committee that hacking that could add to the useful-
by car Cor Fernfe. •» jhad the nrrungements iu hand. Tlie j ness or comfort of the car. The bo-
— j music was provided hy \V. Smith's or- dy is finished in chocolate, nnd tliere
Making,a record trip across the con-<hestni or four pieces. A prize walt-;jH -a. heater installed, stop light, adjustment from Port Arthur, the big boll-j ting Htmtost was won by Miss Ethel liable windows, trunk on the rear, step
er for the new school building arrived j Clapp of this city anil Mr. McKinnon, pads on thc footboards, and a hundred
hero on Friday last, only five days [of Klmberley. An exhibitkin of fan-land one other tilings that will make
after being shipped. It was expected cy dancing was given by Miss Costel- U motorist happy.
tiiat its non-arrival would hold ihe lo. of this city, a young dancer who —
construction work up. but as a matter ■ has had much training and also con- Preparations have been made no
of fact (be tables were almost turned, slderable oxperience before tbe foot- ihat the Recreation Club danco to bo
The boiler was at tlrst taken down to, lights, and ber darning elicited much held on Friday of this week wfll bo
the track near the school, hut II waa'ptnuse on Friday evening from the an event to be remembered. The hall
not thought wise to attempt to get If .crowd, HefrehsmeniH were also ser- lias been decorated with appropriate
over the bridge there. W. B. Worden' veil about midnight. This was tbo rail materials, nnd Bruce Kobinson
took In hand the matter of moving tbe first function of a public nature to be promises music of an exceptionally
boiler from the car lo tbe school build-. held In the K. P. Hall since the place > high order. ll is hoped that a largo
Ing, and It waa put into place on Wed-'was redecorated, and the condition of j attondanCo will give a good send-off
nradsy, ready for the heating contrac- '■ thn place did not fall to draw sxprcn- tor the IttiTonifon ('tub at the corn-
tore to work oo.                                 1 alone of -vf" -                            jmencsment of its winter i PAGE   TWO
Thursday, October 11), 19-22
The Satisfaction that good
work gives is worth many
times what you pay.
Jewelers and Opticians
C.P.R. Watch Inspectors
Che eranbrook Gerald
Publialied every Thursday.
Editor and Proprietor
Subscription Price ,
To United mates ..
, ¥_.<S0 per year
. 118.60 per year
•Willi  .   m~lc.ll  WMkoilt
rti.ie. kr vst.. "
AdfUtlilm Ratal on Application.
ChanCM Cor Altartlalnf MOST A. In
thl. otAc. W.dnasday noon tho current
wook to i.euro attention.
All atmosphere of charge and
counter-charge has developed
around the strictures of H. H.
Stevens upon the liquor administration of Hon. A. M. Manson
and the railway policy of Premier Oliver. They were grave
charges made by a responsible
public man. Did they not deserve better consideration than
they received at the hands of
those to whom they were directed? Instead of these gentlemen attempting to refute the
charges, they immediately let
loose volleys of personal slander that nauseates to the extent
that even the party organ in
Vancouver reprimands the attorney-general. What are the
people to think of ministers
who are unable to keep the discussion within its proper compass, but choose deliberately to
accuse Mr. Stevens of "scavenging for Mr. Bowser?" lt is
time they forsook the childish
policy of throwing everything
back at Bowser. It has not done
the Liberals any good and it has
done a good deal for Mr. Bowser. What answers have been
given to the charges made, particularly with reference to
those concerning Ihe attorney
general, indicate that there is
some ground for criticism, some
half-admissions by Mr. Manson
suggesting this.
The wonder is that the question has not been brought to a
head before. For many months
past there have been rumors in
well-informed circles that the
inner administration of the 11
quor control act has uot been
what it should be. When the
matter comes up in the Legislature this session, will lt be
properly aired, or stifled? If the
liquor business is proving too
much of a problem for the gov-
erment to handle, they had bet-
ter address themselves to the
task of subduing it, for on ev
cry side there is growing dis-
satisfaction with the failure of
the legislation that was going
to solve the temperance ques
tion in British Columbia, but
has done nothing which It promised to do, and yet has done
something which no one voting
for it considered—filled the coffers of the people's treasury
with whisky money.
itself go out of town.     Whnl is
required is not an avalanche of
argument made in the easl. to
fit a general case;  not a continual   harping   on   a   single,
string story of why, theoretically, money earned here should
be spent here.    What is wanted
is an effort on the part of the
merchants to show that the dol-'
lar spent with them can do lliej
same work as that sent to Winnipeg; and if it can't, why.   It;
is not the fault  of anyone in|
this city thai they have become
addicted to mail order shopping;  Ihey do it  because il  is
made easy for them to do so.
If a person becomes convinced
thai an article can be purchased out of town for two-thirds o(
what is apparently asked here,
will any amount of theoretical
argument   about   keeping   the
home money al home be of any
avail?    Every mail order shopper knows that    and most of
them will admit the reasonableness of the argument, bul  feeling it is going to cost them money, they don'l feel like living
up to It.
The merchants of ihis and
any other town are the bulwark
of the tax roll; there would be
few modern conveniences and
little local development without them. They hear the burden of the lean years, and when
things brighten are left with a
burden of credit and few
does   not
when money is scarce aud credit is necessary; but has its innings when money comes easier. Tlie remedy is not lo talk
some beautiful theories at that
time, but to meet the mail order with the same weapon it uses.
When Flint  Strikes Fire
A Story in Three Parts
Dean Keats, Cranbrook
Comparatively few people
. jfllize to what extent i
GHtett's Lye can he used to
advantage in every home.
For instance, with one can
of Gillett's Lye and five
and a hall pounds m lard
or grease, ten pounds ot
ood hard soap can lie
made. Use one tablespoon
Glllett'a Lye in gallon of
water for cleaning and
disinfecting refrigerators,
sinks, garbage cans, tiled
floors, baths and toilets.
1 k>
■.as ,*.'■'"-!&
•AlbsoluUHy. I got it Irom a man
ot ours who can be trusted anywhere.
He overheard them aa they were plotting in a back doom or the Bardmore
"Oh, I do hate thia thing. I wish you
weren't mixed up in It."
PAKT II. «s he suid, "The meeting will please
"There's your own crop, too, Tom."  come to order."
"Yw. my crop is just us valuable as' A liusli went through the crowd ot
the rest. I'm going to fight for myself ranchers, who had gathered in the big
as well us the often. If I should lose packing Blind on the Dickson farm
my berries this year, I'll be down and "You men," Dickson said, as he
out." ' looked oat over lhe crowd, with their
"Well, Tom,  if tliere is uny  real Mln   tanned,  expectant   faces, "know
lighting, or trouble. I enn answer for  why we uro here to-night
the ofllce force thai not one of us will
raise a hand for the mill owners. But
they will call In the loggers umi mill
hands, h bad lot, ami they arc already
on bad terms with tho Omway ranchers."
"Thanks, Jim, tor  llfo  promise
file out."
There was a scramble for the door,
aud Tom counted off fifty men, who
were soon in the saddle and on the
road. Tom was in the lead on his own
The distance of six miles to Bard-
But I am, sweetheart, and I must ] more was soon covered.   Tom halted
see It through."   Tom gathered her In the party outside the town and mare
or rather oE nontmltty. The time rest of us.
nmy come when It may be the deciding;Tom Henderson,"
You know
that the situation ln this valley la becoming unbearable. I'm not going to
talk to yuu to-night, however. I want
yon to hear Tom Henderson. It's Tom
we arc coming to rely on ln this val-
| ley. He is one of us—he's better ut
of ] flgurln' out what to do than any of the
Mon of Omway Vnlley-
grounds that it Is a military organization, she had best retire from public
life and go hack to hor knitting, or
whatever she did before entering Parliament.
I At the U.F.O. picnic at which Miss
Mcl'lmil spouted in condemnation of
The mail order house the Boy Scouts she mado the very silly
stand much chance statement that the movement was
training our youth for war und blood-
lied," and t*. hack up her argument
ilie stated that the uniforms were savored of militarism. If that be the
iise then all our uniformed societies
Including the Masonic Order uud the
Salvation Army should be condemned
on the Bame grounds. The Boy Scouts
movement, with its high ideals of citizenship and Its character building has
been of Immense value to thc youth of
our own and other lands. And Miss
Mcl'liail's condemnation of It is a clear
indication she is utterly ignorant of its
purpose.- -Saturday Night.
With the Fordney Tariff in opera
tion, excluding as fur us that can lit
done all Canadian farm products from
the markets of the United States, it is
expedient that Canadians reserve their
home markets for the farm products
of Canada. The best wishes ami the
heartiest asistance
those who aro trying to supply tin
Canadian market with Canadian produce. The Canadian Act which authorizes the customs authorities to intervene when foreign fruits and other
products of the land ure sold in Canada at prices which prejudicially and
injuriously affect Canadian producers,
should operate effectively at a time
like this.
In addition, sellers and buyers ought
to apply voluntarily the same principles to their own trading. British
Columbia fruit growers nnd gardeners
are not getting rich If Western Canada is made a slaughter market for
United States surplus goods -mir own
growers are likely to grow poor. It
is good business and good citizenship
all round for British Columbia producers, traders and consumers to stand
together.—Vancouver Province.
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1902.
Dave Griffith, Wild Horso Creek
hould lie given lojgohi monopolist, came in on Saturday
With $"..000 in gold dust, the result of
his lust clean-up. He states that between twenty and thirty million dollars' worth of g»Id has now been taken out of Wild Horse.
F, E, King, brother of Dr. and M,
B. King, arrived in the city tliis week
from Chtpmun. N.B., and is visiting
his relatives for a time.
or u i km ali: .u.i*.
If Agnes McPIiall, M.I1, cannot llml
any better occupation than condemning the Boy Scouts movement ou the
H. 15. Beattie 1ms jusi installed two
more rows of boxes iu the post r.llh-y.
Heavy rails, eighty pounds, are being used to replace some of the rails
on lhe Crow line In this division.
Hev. Mr. Fortune will conduct harvest services at Uie Presbyterian
Church "iu Sunday next.
G. Patmore met with an accident at
Kimberley last week when he was repairing lhe acetylene gas outfit at the
factor. |
"I must got back to tlie office. Old
Hargreaves will lie there soon, lief
me know if there Is anything that I
can do."
"Juat spread the news amongst the
ofllce staff (o keep out of It, if anything
starts that looks like a row."
"I'll do that little thing, Tom, believe me, and we'll be mighty interested in whatever happens."
Tom met Edith Worthlngton that
evening, and they went for u stroll together.
I'm culling u meeting of the ranchers to-morrow, Edith," Tom said, as
thoy paused to look at the view out
across the Flats from their vantage
point on tho top of a hill. "There's
trouble brewing. I've heen talking to
Dickson; he's always been more or
less of a leader here, and lie tells me
that the berries aren't being shipped
fast enouglL. The peak loud of the
picking will come next week, and they
are barely getting enough cars now to*
keep the berries cleared away. Har
greaves is hindering them hi every
way. He's rushing out shipments of
lumber which could just as well wait
for a week or so. He keeps the siding
cluttered up with teams and lumber,
and Is making ull the trouble lie can."
"What aro you going to suggest at
the meeting?" Edith looked worried.
Was Tom, her Tom, going to he drawn
into a whirlpool of dangerous action?
Well, it's my idea that we should
hold ourselves hi readiness for instant
action If matters come to a climax. If
half a dozen cars of berries should be
held back and ruined when the big
picking conies off next week, many of
these -small ranchers will be ruined.
There's nothing surer than that Hargreaves will keep the refrigerator cars
away from Omway if lie can, nnd I
say thut we should be prepared; then
if matters should come to a crisis, take
the law into our own luinds, and force
Hargreaves to back down."
"But, Tom, dear, Hargreaves Is sure
to hear of it, and ho will organize his
mill hands nnd loggers."
"Let him. These fruit ranchers are
mostly hard bitten prairie men who
have settled here after making their
money in Alberta and Saskatchewan.
They know lipiw to handle themselves
in a rough nud tumble fight We are
more than a match for Hargreaves and
hfs bang."
"Tom, If anything happens to you,
It will kill me."
"I love you, Edith dear, remember
tlmt ulways. You know I wouldn't go
into this thing if I weren't fighting for
you and the home we hope to have, as
woll as for the rest of the Valley, But
don't worry about me, for I'm sure to
come through all right."
"We have made so many plans, and
I want my dreams to come true, Tom."
"Yes, Edith, so have I, and so do I.
But the Valley must fl#it it out with
. Hargreaves,  or  the  Valley  will  go
hotel al Kimberloy.   An explosion oc- -^ |0 defcat
curred, wrecking the gas plant and
Mr. Patmoro suffered a broken leg!
and some bruises.
Tom rose to his feet amid prolonged
clapping of hands, and stamping of
"Men," Tom aulil quietly, but In a
voice thut was clearly heard at the
furthest end of the packing shed. "It
Isn't going to uke me long to say whnt
1 have to say to you to-night Is there
u. man wlio doesn't know about the
trouble in this valley?' No. We all
know about it. It has beeu growing
on us ever since we settled In here
several years ago. We have all put
up with little petty tricks, aud tlie
overbearing manner of the lumbermen
and tlieir boss." "
"That is ull the past, however. What
we face to-day fs something different,
There Is trouble right ahead of us and
we must he prepared for it. You know
how we have been held up for ears.
You know how we have had to contend with every possible hindrance at
the loading platform. But here is the
point, and the thing that we must be
prepared for. The heaviest picking of
tiie season is right ahead of us. There
will he six carloads of berries In the
packing sheds of tills valley by next
Tuesday. They must be shipped the
following day or they will be ruined,
Can the men of this valley stand a
loss of twenty thousand dollars or
more? You men, I ask you, can you
afford to lose that amount?"
"Then listen to me." Tom leaned
out over them to drive home bis climax. "Yon know that we have no
railway agent in Omway. The railway have thought the place too small
to keep a regular agent here. We depend on the agent at our next town,
Bardmore, for our allotment of cars.
Do you know that the Bardmore
agent has heen bought up by the lumber gang, and that they plan to ruin
us, hy keeping us from getting cars
next week
As Tom finished, and sat down, the
Dickson packing shed became a Bedlam. Tom watched them as the coming danger drove itself home to them.
Men were on their feet, talking, gathering ln little groups, shaking their
fists angrily.
"Again Henry Dickson rapped on
the table for order,
"Men," he said? "we've had our
warning In time, thank God. Let every man in this room be ready for
trouble If it comes; ready for instant
action. We'll leave it to Tom Henderson to give us warning if the thing
comes to a climax. Are you agreed?
Will you be ready?'
"A storm of cheers and stamping
assent filled the shed. Everywhere
men were clasping hands, and swearing to stick together.
Satisfied that he had prepared them,
Tom slipped out into the night, and
away to his home.
Edith Worthlngton and Tom Hen
derson were seated comfortably In the
Worthlngton living room the following
afternoon, when Edith quickly shifted
hts arms, and raised her face to his
own. "You aren't afraid Cor me, are
you darling?"
"Yea, I am, Tom. But I dont want
to keep you back. I can only pray for
you to come through safely."
"I'll come through right enough,
Elith, never fear."
It was Monday afternoon. Tom Henderson stepped to tbe phone In the
little office that the Omwuy fruit growers used for nuking out their shipping
bills. He gave the handle of the old
fashioned phone a twirl,
Hello," he said aa Centra! answered, "give me the K. & H.P. station
agent, pleaso"
Hullo," Tom said, as a man's voice
answered nt tho other end of the wire,
Hello, la thnt the Bardmore station
"This is Tom Henderson, speaking
for the Omway fruit growers. Wo
want six refrigerator cars ou the Omway siding to-morrow, ('an you have
them here?"
"Why not? We must have the cars.
The berries will be all picked and
crated. They'll spoil if they are delayed a day."
"Can't help it. Haven't any cars,
and can't give them to you."
"But you must "
The only answer wns the hang of
the receiver ln Tom's ear.
"Take this note to Henry Dickson,"
Tom said, as he hurriedly scribbled a
note, sealed it In an envelope, and
gave It to a boy who had been kept
waiting near with a fast saddle pony
for just such an emergency-
known his plans. Ten of the hardleBt
men in the crowd wore picked to follow him inlo the town.
tTo be concluded)
Vancouvor, B.C.—An extension of
the plant of the American Nitrogen
Products Company at Lake lluiitzen,
which Is taking nitrogen out of the air
by electricity, is planned, according to
G. F. Graf, head of the organisation,
The plant at l.uko Huuf/.eii lias boon
turning out nitrate of soda used iu tho
making of dyoHtuffs, paints, Inks and
films. Altnmost UlO sole market Tor
this product Is lu tliu United States,
but the new tariff bus Increased the
duly to 000 per cent. This ims forood
the plant at Uke lluiitzen t-> go In for
other products, and It Is being mado
lulu a nitric acid plant. Thoro Is ouly
une other such plant in America.
It was dusk of the same evening,
and the Dickson packing shed was
again filling with men, but this time
there were no lamps burning ln the
building, and there was a hushed expectancy amongst those who were
talking quietly, as Tom Henderson
came in. Dickson saw him as he entered, and rapped on a table for order.
Tom Henderson will tell you what
It planned, men," he said.
Tom came to the point at once, ns
he said:
I want fifty men who have saddle
horses here to ride with me to Bardmore. I'll explain the plan when we
get there. Dickson will take charge
ot the rest of you; he knows what Is
to be done at the Biding. Those who
are willing to risk the Bardmore trip,
must do my share." i
Why, oh why didn't the railroad the conversation to the thought that
Buying at home, a habit that,
every self-respecting community likes to feel is a strongly
rooted habit of Its own people,
is not likely to be greatly stimulated by a sort of detached effort organized by someone from
New York, Toronto, or somewhere else equally remote, so
far as local conditions are concerned. It does not seem altogether necessary that In getting the merchants lined up on
an effort of this kind, half
tbe money they spend sbould
Cranbrook Meat Market
Saturday* Specials
Look This List Over
Choice Veal
Hnasl   18c
Tender Juicy III*."*
Olinlco Roast     1>.-*
Choice Pot Roast   Mc lo HO
Choice BrlBket Boll   (tf
Choice Stewing Beet   be.
Prime Illhs Rolled    Wc
drain fed 1-ork
Lett Ronsl     82c
Shoulder Roast   -•"><'
I/iili Roast   115c
Spring Lamb
Leg, Small   SSc
Loin, Small   28c
Front Quarter  18c
Yearling Million
Choice Leg   -8c
Choice Loin   25c
Choice Shoulder   18c
Stew Mutton   llle
Log Roast   25c
Loin Roust   28c
Fillet Roast     28c
Stew Veal      8c
Veil] Slutuk      5c
Fresh Killed Fowl   25c
Fresh Killed Chlckon   80*.
EXTRA 81-Kfl.W,
Sniffs l-lcnlc Ham   25c
Home Cured Bacon   40c
Pure 1-nrd, 3 lb pall  <15c
Pure Lard, 5 lb pall  W.10
Heel Hearts       8c
Beer Tongue    22c
Hamburger Steak  15c
Poi-k and Bool Sausage   15c
Tomato Sausago   lllle
Cranbrook Meat Market
Norbury Avenue
Phone 8
Opposite (Ity Hsll
build another siding In time for this
year's crop?"
"Well, they didn't expect there
would he Buch a bumper crop here
this year, and of course Hargreaves
lias made tho situation a thousand
times worse."
"Shall 1 see yon after the meeting to-morrow night?"
"If It isn't loo lute when it's over.
Qood-nlght, sweetheart."
"Good-night, Tom. I'll he always
thinking an 1 . -n;.lng for you until you
come ugulu.''
was uppermost In her mind,
"Tom, what happened last night?"
"I warned them.   They are ready.
I got word from a trusted man just'before the meeting that Hargreaves and
his gang bad bought up the Bardmore
agent, and that the plan was to keep
us from getting cars this week, when
the packing sheds will be full of berries.    I  told   them  at  the  meeting,
There wasn't much need to tell them
anything else.   Every man lu the valley will be ready Por trouble If It
"Tom, dear, are you etire of your In
Henry Dickson rapped on the table,  formation?"
Delightful Face Powder
Jonteel in handy ca\e
form. So much easier to carry
—doesn't spill—so there's no
waste. Fragrant, velvety powder that goes on smoothly and
stid-t-s—not easily brushed or
blown off. Tints that match
all complexions. In due box,
compete with pu-F.
Vte Hwaatt-flow
CRAttBROOK      -      -  B.C.
Where lt pays to deal
Since September 26th, when the shares ot
COMPANY were listed on the Vancouver Stock
Exchange, they have registered an unbroken advance of 16 per cent.
September _6tli—4l)c. bid, 50c nsked.
October 14th — 57c. bid. 58«. naked.
Our clients who have purchased the shares
base their action on tho assurance ot future
earnings contained In the Company's complete
report, which, If carefully considered, would appear to indicate that the shares will sell higher.
(Members Vancouver Stock Exchange)
704 Dominion Bank Building, Vancouver, II.C.
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's. Phone 296
Sub-Agent. Hcintzman & Co. Pianos
Piano, Madame IlelnisitiR, I,.It.A.M.; Violin, W. Thompson; Cornet
and Saxophone, W. A. Burton; l)ninin nnd Bells, Nigel Thompson.
%\)t Cranbrook Bame Orchestra
P.4.. Hox 289
Extra Pieces Can De Supplied
Usual Terms. See Mr. W. Thompson
un i co. Pino
Bold on Terms to Suit Purchaser. Write tor Booklet or Call at
410 Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.
Victor Records
85c Double Sided Records
Reduced to
Now is the time to buy a GOOD
Beattie ■ Noble, Ltd.
Where it Pays to Deal [Hirsdtiy, October IK, 1922
Satisfies thc sweet tooth, and
—aids appetite and digestion.
Cleanses mouth and teeth.
A great boon to smokers,
relieving hot, dry mouth.
Combines pleasure and
Don't miss the joy of the
new HIPS—the candy-coated
peppermint tid bit!
Chew it after every meal.
Uie   Judgment   Day.   und
Lf people were crowding ar-
J Pearly Gates trying ta-con-
iPcter tlmt they were entitled i<.Hme along.
applicant St. Peter sal,I: '
fid of a car do you own?"
fearil," was the reply.
owned a Buick, and was told to stand
over/with the Congrogatlonolists.
Behind him was thu owner ul' a
Dodge, who was ordered lu stand with
thu Baptists.
Finally   a   meek   little   Individual
'What kind of a car do ynu ,
i tho question.
A Pord," was Ihe answer.
Optimism What is
Now Called For
Couditlpns iu .Hiuiuir Industry
Uni runt Coniideuce, Says
l liy  Fred  A. Starkey, in  the
Nelson News).
The keynote to success is optimism.
Then let us shout It forth from the
byways and housetops, for It is plainly
to be semi by those wlio are willing lo
ucccpl the fact through the ever In*,
creasing prosperity which we lind on
every hand.
Our Canadian dollar is now above
■[par. No more exchange penally for
our money. Canada has traversed the
hard inul rocky road for the last iwo
I years, but wo are no longer forced to
i Icoep to one ahOlCe of travel. Time has
hrought about a new life of poHslbili-
IHoh; the bright sky of prosperity Is
upon us, behooving us to accept the
[opportunity approaching of potentialities for mi cress iii lhe matter of oui*|
several iudiisirios. Now Is the time
for those who desire to be partakers
oi' ihe good fortune which is thrusting
itself upon Canada to gird themselves
wllh a spirit ol' energy so they may
put away tho conservative and cautious policy whicli has been uppermost
during liie last few years.
hot I hem rather throw aside caution,
replacing il with a spirit of determination to get in the race for a greater
and more active development of our
natural resources, so that Canada may
justly claim that 1-322 and 192:. is burs.
Never In the history of the interior
of British Columbia did the signal for
a groat forward movement of prosperity Hy higher or more freely than today. This same optimism does not
alone apply to the Interior, but prevails throughout the province, and
reaches to every portion of the Dominion.
While we may have to acknowledge
that, according to tbe press, the question of reparation In the mutter of the
war debt hinges on a thread, and muy
become a most serious affair, we on
this side of the Atlantic feel there nre
sufficient wise meu In Europe having
brains large enough to avoid any dangerous outcome. The strikes of the
coal miners and the bickering between
the railroads and tbelr employees are
merely harbingers of a regeneration
of a more stable normally between the
employer and the employee, making
for a greater production, which alone
can bring about a world-wide state of
plenty and contentment.
So we see the banner first flying
over Ihe new life given to Uie mining
Industry, Ontario shows forth greatness  hy  her   Holllnger,  the  world's
SloiniiHi  Misery,
(■ns. Indigestion
"Pape's    Diajiepsin"   Corrects Sour. I'pset Stomachs at Once
icers    of the   "Empress of   Scotland"
Pape's Dlapepsln" is the quickest,
surest relief lor indigestion, gases, flat
uieuce. heartburn, sourness, fermentation or stomacli distress caused by
acidity. A lew tablets give almost
Immediate stomach relief. Correct
your stomach and digestion now for a
few cents. Druggists sell millions of
per foot down lo
This would make
tu be $450,000-	
The Sudbury nli
ong tiie largest pn
the world.
having i
si :iooo feet
of tiie mine
mines are Hitlers of nickel In
h tli
ted by ih,
Smelting i
quipped w
zinc plant in i!
facilities for th
lead-zinc, gold, i
per, silver- sulfi
io can justly boust of
wonderful smelter lu
is owned nnd oper-
-i lidated Mining and
ny Trail, and being
e largest electrolytic
■ world.    Ii  provides
treatment of silver-
ppor, refining of cop-
aie of copper.
, I largest gold producer, having a possi-
t," saiil St. Peter, "you go j "Vou Just think you own a car. You ble production of J20,000,000 for 1922.
with tbe Presbyterians." [go over there with the Cbrlsliau Scl- It has been esifmated that this pro-
1   iu  line testified  that  lie enlists." perty is capable of producing 1150.000
Tlie same compiiny owns ihe Le Hol,
Centre Stur, War Eagle, and otlier pro-
periies in the Hossland cnmp, which
have to their credit a value production
of some $!*-0,000,000. li is a known fact
(hat these mines are capable of producing for many years to come, al
though at present operations are limited, awaiting the completion of u eon-
entratlon plant, a process of concentration thai will add much to the value
of tlie recovery.
We have In the Sullivan mines, Klmberley. the Inrgesl lead-zinc property
fn the world, ft being esifmated that
there is sulticicu*. ore in sight to last
50 years. The value of tlie ore bodies
has been estimated al a round figure
of 1181,000,000. At the present tfme
tbe company is constructing a concentrator, with a daily capacity of 2,000
In the Portland Canal district we
have the Premier Aline, which, fs Its
short three years of life hus paid $2.-
400,000 fn dividends from December,
1921 to June, 1922 equivalent to three-
quarters of its capital, Tlie ore gives
high values in gold and silver, the present estimated value of ore iu sight Is
to be $SO.O00,O0O.
Commander G. C. Evans, O.B.E., of the "Empress of Scotland" nnd his Officers, Photographed
in New Vot!: Harbor, February 1, 1922,
Seated (left to right): Cadets K. hutshtags, De Haiiteville-Beii and J. B. Hev - in, R.X.R.
Standing (left to right): Chief Officer Robert McMurray, R.N.R., Third Officer Thomas
Jones, CommaHder G.C.Evans, O.B.E., First Officer II. A. Moore, R.N.R., Staff Captain E.
Aikman, R.D., R.N.R., Fourth Officer T. R. Lilian. Filth Officer J. P. Dobson, K.X.R., aud
Second Officer T. h. Blair.
The Canadian Pacific Steamship
"Empress of Scotland," 25,000 tons
register, which sailed from New
York for « 63 days' tour of the
Mediterranean, Kurope, Egypt ana
Palestine under charter to Frank C.
Ciark is being operated by two war,
veterans, Commander G. C, Evan*.
O.B.E., and Staff Captain E. Aik-
_________    pm»     n __T•*""••" «•• **'•*• wnr wnen  tne  un
»«b   R.N.R,   Commander   fivwul Destroyer "Manley"
was decorated by King Gooige for
hia services in the transport, and
convoy of troops through the submarine zone during the wtr and his
O.B.E. means that lie is un officer
of the Order of the British Empire
Staff Captain Aiktnan was navigator of S.S. "Motagua" during the
war when  the  United  Stares  N'avy
"Motagua" while d ■ ivering dis-
patches and fi tons ol depth* bombs
loaded wiih TN.T. ex] oded f-n the
'Mauley's" stern nnd dick killing 60
men on tho two -*l • The '"Man-
ley's" stem got tr ' r Ukman's ship
as she -sank with the swell and tha
depth bombs were set off, causing
one of the *-ei tragedies of war naif
got too near the | reported ia the  news--
Lttle ior Marine Supremacy
Renewed on Pacific Ocean
The "Empress of Canada," the new C.P.R, liner which opens a new era of development in Canada's trans-Pacific Trade.
| arrival at Vancouver of the
npress of Canada," the new
n Pacific greyhnund of the
was marked at that port as
it of the flrst importance,
eceptions for the great liner
* jfd and thousands of Van-
fltizens took the first oppor-
f visiting the ship and mak-
tborough inspection of her
: appointments.
"Empress of Canada's" tm-
i as a factor in Canada's
cific trade was outlined in
[age received at Vancouver
'. C. Coleman, vice-president,
i western lines, on the day of
(Wai.    Mr. Coleman said:
struggle  for  supremacy  in
ie trade was first fought out
narrow waters of the Median, and around its shores and
of   neighboring   seas,   arose
saports, such as Smyrna, Alex-
Constantinople,     Salontca,
Genoa,   Naples,   and   Mar-
In   the  sixteenth  century,
(ne of conflict shifted to the
_. and leadership passed in
Spain, to   Holland   and   to
■ This brought added riches
lion, Antwerp and Hamburg,
1 the foundation of the great-
New York, Boston, Haiti-
4 Montreal   In tb* opinion
of many, the twentieth century will
see the battle renewed on the waters
of the Pacific, and there we may expect an area of breathless competition. British navigator!-,, and British traders led the way there, and if
tbe Empire Is to remain In the lead,
the Dominions of Australia. New
Zealand and Canada nnr-t be alive
to the greatness of the issue nnd
the immensity of the possibilities.
As an evidence that Canada is ready
to meet all comers in friendly
rivalry, the Canadian Pacific sends
to the North Pacific one of the finest products of thc shipyards of (he
Empire. It is our hope and our expectation that she and her sister
ships will be deemed worthy of tbe
flag which they fly, and that durintr
their lives they will contribute
greatly to the upbuilding and advancement of Canada's Pacific ports
—Victoria and  Vancouver."
The "Empress of Canada" Is 21.517
tons gross register, 627 ft. long. 77
ft. 6 Tn beam, with a erufcer stern,
three funnels, and two pole masts,
and is the second largest vessel in
the world to pass through the Sup-/.
Canal. She has accommodation for
-500 flrst, 100 second, and 2-10 third-
clan passengers, and spcrinl. enre
fully equipped quarters for 92f>
AsJsttfS, while htr fall erew comple
ment iB 5.10 She is propelled by two
sets of Brown-Curtis turbines, and,
though her estimated sea speed was
18-19 knots, on the run round from
the Clyde to Falmouth, she actually
attained a muximum of 22 knots.
She la the largest ship ever built
at the Fairfield yards on the Clyde
and cost about $S,ftO0.nn0
Especially notable features are
2,000 feel ol o.ik parquet flouring
for dancing in the main reception-
room; the dining-room, another
noble apartment, seating over 300
at a time; also a verandah cafe, a
gallery of 100 ft, long, and 13 ft.
wide, giving access io all the principal public rooms The total length
of the first-class promenade deck is
A40 ft., 100 ft. of which is enclosed
sn as to be available in bad weather.
The ship will encounter various
climates on her transpacific run. and
while there are exceptional ventilating arrangements and electric fan*,
attractive fireplaces nre features of
the heating arrangements', and another fentnrp is a -=wimmine pool
thirty feet long, eighteen feet wide,
with a maximum depth of eight
The "Empress ot Cnnndn" s-il's
via Honolulu, to Y-.kf.hnms K'.l.*.
Nngn*»ki, Shanghai, Manila and
Hong Kong,
It wan In lhe Utile bul overcrowded
classroom of an Enst Side New York
public school, Tlie teacher looked out
upon a group of eager luces as she
put the question;
"And now. children, can any ot you
tell me whal Is a BtOlo?"
Only oue hand went up.
"Does only Abie Qlutz know what a
stoic is?"
"Well, Able, tell your classmates
what is u stoic."
"Please, teacher,"' said Able, triumphantly, "A stole is u bold whot brings
In th' babies.
Vancouver, B.C. — Confirmation of
the reported largo returns lu the rocker clean-ups iu the Cedar Creek placer
gold area is brought to tlie city by Dr.
\V. A. Johnstone, engineer in the service of the Dominion Geological Survey. He stated that on tbe claims of
the Cedar Creek Mining Company
$5,S.ir> in gold havo been taken out In
six days with two rockers.
Springs of Business Activity
The   Ah>M_w_....  H..II-...   r..i._...   r_L, .     *\W
The Alexander Hamilton Institute
cf New York has published a lecture given by Mr. E. W. Beatty,
'President of the Canadian Pacific
Railway Co., entitled "The Springs
of Business Activity," from which
the following has been culled:
"What should be the relation of
the state to the individual in our I was
modern civilization? Many philosophers have discussed the relation*
of state and individual in an ideal
world. I am not a philosopher, but
a business man, and my interest is
tin tbe immediate present.
.     Man's Struggle With Nature
"The world as we know it is at con
ship and control, which is now bap-i    As soon as peace came, murmort
pily  passing  away,  was  the  after-J of criticism began to be heard. Cue-
math of a too reckless and selfish jtomary standard;
individualism, botli in the Old World)to   be  applied  a
and the New, during tho first stages {ministration no
of industrial growth.    The so-called Is   rosy   light.    1
lanchester School policy of "lalsset that tht state a.
faire" or "devil  take the hln'most' iwas  tried a:.d  f
rried  to excess and  resulted [had   had
in hardship to la:*~
riticisra began
Hcr.inient ad-
r appeared ia
el result ni
'■'■■ ratfc agent
wanting, Wi
..   practicj   ^^^^^^^
rge masses of the of governmeni operation on a largo
people, and so in an unhealthy situa   scale and the conviction ,-f its weak-
tion in the body politic. [ness  became widespread.    There has
Can a Goverrfment Undertaking     been  a  complete  reactioi
He a Business Success? j opinion as to tin
The  test  of  a  private  enterprise -rent action i:
is   the    making   of    profits    unde
competitive   conditions.   That
merits d -govern-
busineas affairs.
Service lhe Keynote of Sound
The mora! of a!: these consider*-
:ions  is  that   SERVICE  should  bo
-   --- —■_,-•—-   :he cardinal polity of good business.
jto make a profit from  the conduct  if  we  keen  in   mind   that   we  art.
of any nf its enterprises. I„k«w. -n	
3Sc "Danderine" Saves Your
Hair—Ends Dandruff!
Delightful Tunic
Jtsnt »_r   not so much a wsr be   c.nnot   be   applied   to   B)«rnmS
ltw«m nation and nation a_ a ws, loperations.    A   (onrn'mnt   nrtil
if  »fH„If(*_nS MiU"-   T,' W0*-Wif«ls 'h»- H is under the "b:i_a"
is getting to be more populous, and1- * -■   -
its peoples must be clothed and fed .... .„.  ..,  ,„ e,UerDrl.es	
l_?it!_?Ly' "'i'T ,.nt0 whi1,1' i A P""'1* enterprise, even whe. *b_",*,U- ?rv-"l! ()f lhe "ubI'-, -•
mankind has grouped itself may wai operating a public utility like a Mil . °* ?° far wran*J- Our obiect if
upon each other in the desire to con iroad, has the stlmilu. of prof™t. ° £""%'£« nwl?* -*"-1 contribute
trol for their own needs new or oldlspur it to a fruitful activity bu- Si- ' wf'.'-|"-:"r »• lhe people, our
*£_ K ",Vci".n'>'a* .*"<> ,»' Pr»- Profits fail and losses occur through -'."*., ff ? e ma>\ -* •*- enterprising.
duction, but the dynamic spirit un misfortune or .mismanagement il H -uJ of :r--"--. as inventive fi
derlying human activities is the de 'must bear its own burdens It ';i:-eiJ. ?r,.a ""--hods as possible, and
•ire to preserve the human race. . ; generally believed by business me- UBttat-ve is best fostered if wt
"In  »J *M ""SI S,*_irit.   x, that no -"-der.al.inir run by govern* £,? T"1 °.    *  '»■■■'■-•■•'">  reward.
Umil."11* .I?™ .W°rl,d °' N»--Mm(nt can stand the fu!i ten of pro b"U *'_ k"p *.E-*V._E _s £
.__?*■_;•; .lhe . "ln'Kle1 ,»f ""••* « making and proper consenratioi _':_.*,?rd* ?_' tadWdoiHt, will
againat nature ii more obvious, per of the plant. Reports of pro'-*•?.'*»>" « guided is the right dirw-
haps, thu in an Old World, wher, from operations generally ov-rU- ^0r" .S'Jcr- " sPir:t will conduw
income sufficient for food, clothinit depreciation, reserves, Interest oi ■ ™u^n •",>"-h;"e else to succeaa.
and considerable comfort is consid capital and an allowance for the _;J',khe success will not be achieved
kIt?(.IS°I!!)""-T"',1.'he]rtVndl*,p',t'"i!1-liv«|en' of the taxes paid by pri , »J,Mf.of ,he,Pul,::; welfare, and
heritage. We, over here, live amone vate undertakings. From a 's-r.- ™iS? obri»te '"■ likelihood of tb*
pioneers aud the sons of pioneers accounting view* most, if not il pblx V**"* ,ime- energv and
who have romesteaded, cleared thei^ government business underiki.-.'c- i',0"*1' :", »«««»Pt-->« to tin your
own farms, prospected for and dis [„-,-,„ „ . , and u.ou|debe ™g bus n«s for you
covered mines, started business In s out were it not for the direct and .„, ' mV bt Permitted to give aa
wdderness and seen the wildernes, J indirect support of the public trees* ^5Ur*" fr?m. ',he   h;story   of   th.
mTe r-._,mf,L^tb*l'*k!tP,rhk*P' !ur-v-    There may   be   circumstance   ----- ■ • ■     ■
5 SL m«™y™_:„.   thn,/u°uPt""lin which such operation at a loss i
™,S   ™'«   -™Pl«» ™ «»'!- tio» ;j-istifW by public interests, but  1
«-__ Z"»«"■•» »»t!"»-J,h« con ceive of such a system being ge-.
_»?H_JI .1,1rSLASf'l?*" bM: !«r"lised without being remind..
•WUUM.iitd, adapted to the need |thlt th, inhabitants of a certain is
land made a living by taking in or.i
another's washing.
Government Interference Should
lie Limited
The business   man   must   alwayi -    .. -...-
bear in mind that it is himself and S  '"? c"n''«nc,
hi, fellow taxpayers who  bear thel___?™*  through
of man by tbe enterprise of stun!,
individuals and not by state officials.
The Personal Element in Buaineaa
"With the struggle for existence
disguised under the polite forms of
settled and orgsnized communities
it is still to men of vision and ima-
fixation that we owe our progress
ho history of Canada and tht
United States is full of instances of
men who have risen to commanding
positions in the world of affairs by
___ .— -« —
,  business  for  .*.-
would be w:pe-      j/ J maj. I,, permitted :
nstance  from   the   h        . 	
company which I have the honor to
serve, I should like to illustrate my
argument from the case of the Canadian Pacific Railway, That railway holds the unique record of being the only large private railway
enterprise Ir. the world that escaped
the fate of being taken over by its
government even temporarily as a
result of the Great *»','_-. My firm
belief is that its Immunity was duo
the impregnable position i*. held
--'" of  the people of
ts record of ser-
itrneuon as a
burden cf experimentation in the *Ice evcr since its conu.
field of government industry. If th ^-"r-sconunental railway. One of
assumption of government contr. •"♦.start.ing and ct tke Hr,:, much
were to take place progressively, as S25r i po8,er! "Ith which Vu
some enthusiasts  desire,   the   Hnll '„°"'_pi*_c*™e<' the country in tho
-,     _        --_—   , r.—;;- "' isome  entnusiasts   tlesire,   tne    ttmi  1Y.':'.'.~aZ'J?'"'*? *"c cn'Jr,lTy In
the force of personal merit.  Mount \mitM -ome when, with onlv a part ""' ,   •" ""*
Stephen, (.arncgi* and Edison   arelof the nati0n'j industries national-1       'Parisian Politeness on tbe
typical of the spirit of   aadmhlp iud staggering burdens of taxatio-l C P. R."
Which   ha.   m.A.   tha   n,»il,..M««   «, I ! .       B*.      - B
I     /
Only fools lol hair full out ami dandruff stay. Neglect means it Imld spin
shortly. A little "Danderine" now
will mtvo your Imir. Thia delightful
tonic clonus (ho scajp of every particle of dandruff, Uglitena ihn tmfr-root
jmres, so tho Imir stops coming out,
und so the vitalizing oils, which uro
the very life and strength of tho hair,
can not oogo away.
Danderine Is not sticky or Rreasy.
It haa mnde weak, sick, neglected hair
siroun and healthy for million.*, of men
and women. Your comb or brush ia
warning you. Hurry lo any drug
storo and got u liottlt. now. Don't wait!
wfilch has made the civilization of
our continent what it is. In al!
fields of business life we owe much
to the indomitable energy of leaders, who, with a fair field and unhampered by tradition, have won
their way to the front. In new
countries the individual aeems to
have opportunities denied him in
older nations.
would crash the profit out of al! thp!This was merely a viv-d expression
£•*•.   «,„ u   ■        __ (<>' the cardinai  policy of the  mem
Vtir's Effect on Business Structure who established the company -hTt
For a time the necessities of gov courtesy and consideration for th*
ernments during the Great Wai people of Canada were tn bi tkl
seemed to upset ali precedents.*Th<- watchwords of thi- Drivat_ rnttT
governments of the belligerent pow ,prise. These mer, were all Imhnmd
ers believed it to be necessary to with an intense patriotism sod be.
Uke a large part in directing tbellief in Canada, and considered that
"In the largest company or in the ^^1^7^^ ^T1' ^^ ^SlEt*** thp;r "*"! ^ey
most complex corporation the driv !^J^S L " «* « tut,on " mmW4*** UP lt"'r "nntry.
ing power of the individual is ^i" '«t™"yf it tZ msji{" ?iSlVICLrM & v,'-'> breath of
the keynote of progress. complete control oi: it.   Those wh-   their nostrils.   Tha result was thai
Dangers  of  Mividnalism n ««rl>er years had argued for ex   they established not only a succeas-
"There is, however, a danger to \^n\l0Tl- of ttnvenmnt mtervent.or ful railway, .ble to weather severe
the human race in unrestricted in- 1^1! !L il • the,->anc..l «torms, but they »;.«
dividualism. "Every man for him* IT^Jt„!|?f&ft ^W^,^ itfj11^ a popular raiiway in
self" is not only a selfish policy; (t twn. Those who_ had steadfastly In :wh»ch the people of Canada n.d
may Imperil the harmony, indeed, "sted "pon th* mefficienc>' 0'.«°* «wrficl«nce. Its profits have new
4V.M. ._-,#__*_. _./ »_.. __-__..Ifi.. u_.. ernment agencies in practical bus. been excessive, and '
ness affairs harbored the fear tha*'generally taken ai
so many steps had been taken (l* jgeneril prosperity
ward government  intervention   tha: 'people as a whole
!hem        n°l ** P0M'bl9 l° retraC<  ,,roduc,i'e AetlWly Beat Stimulate*
Neither hope  nor fear was justi-      Ona  of ^/'triltl'lW"*        .
fied by the outcome.   Both sides for   , he Great  wl, PJ« W  iUm!f   °'
PMSrSnAsa^iiirmS!!that ftr ?ni TTncyo?p^ontrwVb^uX^,i;
munity, and while that work is most mrm™ HkfJ» '" ■» « ja"dT ' lon« to »he complaint o ^ woffd-C
energetically prosecuted, if done ir when .the n««d« /rom which thej reformer, that Se effaf evil of o2
the spirit of the individual, it fallr *«"  ^  ™p*t j*  «Jf*-    Thr. ,prwM!nt  so,ia; ord„ WM WallS
the safety, of the community. Man
as a social animal has a duty, not
only to himself, but also to his
neighbors. The business man or
business company in a complex community or state baa a similar duty
to tbe public. The work of that man
or  company  Is   ultimately  for  th
its prosperity is
reflecting   the
f the Canadian
of its purpose if it is prosecuted ovenooKM tne tact tha this govern iri the distribution of property and
to the detriment of the community ,ment *ciiw< though intended to en incomf( that h f bXvJd it to
or r.ce as a whole. fr.a!^tiael22' "K3 th'V' ">e tmi.    We  were   nor    concerned
BT'Wff.PA«E f"ri«ntra.ed on the single pnrpoje of
How many an illness is due to self- winnln" 52 S?' hru"h»ng asde all
ish excess! flow often the decay of a (oth'r. considerations. They failed to
once powerful company is due to P€KflvJ SB* Whie P«« came the
its ablse of privilege and disregard Publ'c wouId "° longer be impressed
of the interests and opinion of thef** the, "]•« fact »**  lh.c *ov*™
morn concerned
with the principle of division than
the amount to be divided, But the
war showed us that, Ifl spite of the
elaborate mechanism which had
been built upon for supplying hu.
man neods, we were not very fir
removed from a lund-to-mouth
existence. When we had to draw
upon our resources we found them
to he largely imaginary. This ex*
:*erience will not soon \>t? forgotten
and  the gospel of hard  work must
___        be put into practice  if human pro-
■Ir-*s never were judged by ordinary I truss is to continue,
ideal of conduct, an^sooneror later, I husiness standards and ought not to Production and yet more produc-
is bound to come In conflict with have been so measured. Into these tion is the necessity of our age.
public opinion, to its own ultimate standards the element of cost atf For increased production ihe world
ruin. That business which desire. I ways enters as a vital factor. In has not yet found any better in-
a-good old age moat be conducted tl   the throes of war  wo  did  not  nl- rentive than the hope of individual
a spirit pf Service service  to  thi  ways have time to count the costs, profit.    As an actual  producer the
community, and service to the pub- The  thing of   importance  was   the -uate machine is notoriously inefft-
,1.      »*   _...  i   ■  cient.    Where production is acccler-
^^^^—-^— opinion
community it ought to serve! Thi
company or business enterprise thai
lives for itself and is not conducted
ultimately with an eye to its usefulness to the community is an unhealthy business and a source of instability.    It incorporates a  wronr
ment had done certain  things, but
would begin  to inquire how  well it
had accomplished them,
War   Meaauren  Tented   by   Business
The fact is that these war mei
lie. It will be conducted all thc result attained. Whatever success
better If It is virile and progressive, these measures might have had was
full of initiative and now ideas, free'due to the spirit in which they were
from red tape, official rule*, east
Iron precedents and regulations, hut
it ought always to be conducted In
the spirit of good citlxenship.
mn taafaMj await ateto
received by the people, who silenced
every other demand than nationa
needs and accepted any inconvenj
lance to trade or industry as a patri
ated by tho." who nt thc same time
are inspired by Ideals of service,
yon have the healthiest condition
under which business may be pur*
sued, and the nearest am-'- h to aa
Ideal world tbat the business man PAGE FOUR
Thursday, (MiiI.it 10, llll'J
Beauty Hint for Women
When food is only imperfectly digested,
it gives rise to fermentation, rings the
bowels, and renders thu blood impure.
This results in dull eyes, muddy skin,
blotches, pimples and other disfiguring
marks. Beecham's Pills act immediately
on the stomach, liver and bowels; regulate them and keep them in a vigorous
condition. Thev nre mild, harmless and
dependable. Thev are compounded ot
remedies of vegetable origin having
grent medicinal value.
in boxes
2Sc-40 pills
SOc -90 pills
11 mtesfms*AmMms*Ltamsmf
The old reliable remedy for rheu*.
mutism, neuralgia, sure throat antl
Best Liniment Made
Mk.A.K. I, -trMikv.KtiMitNTUN, writes;—
"I fell ftoai a lmiUiiiH and received wliut
1Iil>doctor chIIci) a v. ty
ti:.d si-ralnetl ankle, ond
t-.lii me I must nut wulk
on it forth tec week!.. I
UOt   MINAKD'S   LlNt-
WOI nut to work nt{'iiii.
I think it the best l.lni-
tut nt inmlf.'1
Miimrtl'i I.liiinieiit
ulways itlvc-t autlH-
fucilon. For any
•die or puin. It
gives tnstmt relief.
Minard's Liniment
Co., Limited
Yarmouth,   -  -   N.S,
Following in a statement ul
ore re-
celveil ut  the Trull  Smelter
ror the
period during October 1st to
7th in-
Mine and Location
Noble Five, Sundon, B.C	
..      ST
Standard, Silverton, B.C	
..    183
Silversmith, Sundon, D.O	
..    176
Van Hol, Silverton, B.C	
Metallic. Silverton, B.C	
..      15
NeonlijO, Ainsworth, B.C	
..      11
Ottawa, Slocan, B.C	
..      IB
I-urudlae, Invermere, B.C. ...
..      41
Silver Hoard, Ainsworth, B.C|
..      38
Utleu, Adamant, B.C	
..      47
Qullp, Republic, Wn	
..    100
Knob lllll. Republic, Wll	
..    118
Surprise, Republic, Wn, .....
..    105
Northport Sm. & Kfg. Co., Wn
..    r,4
.. 7,061
.. 8.770
Calgary, Alberta.—Moro srafu is he-
lug -shipped from Alberta farm-s to the
PunlUc Coast thia yeur than last, the
Dominion Grain Inspector aimouiu.
es. Most of the grain Is of the finest
quality, Only No. 1 Hard and No. 1
Northern is accepted at Vancouver
to CoMtfiaM CnfL
^AM-BUK depends on costly
herbal oils and extracts for
its wonderful healing, soothing,
and antiseptic power.
-Zam-Buk is not like ordinary ointments made from common or elementary formulae, /.atitliuk is a super-
bit lin, prepared from a secret formula
—tlie result of years of extensive and
costly scientific research, lt is pure
and highly refined, and is guaranteed
tree irom animal fats and the gritty
metallic substances usually found in
common ointments and salves.
Wonderful Medicinal
J? am-Bill; exerts its wonderful mrd-
Icinal activity below the surface (where
the germ., oi skin trouble really are) and
quickly expels deep -seated and old-
standing disease.
For lic/ema. Teller, Salt Rheum,
Ulcers, Files, Ringworm, Poisoned
Wounds, etc., Zam-Buk in marvellously successful. Also (or Cuts,
Bruise!*. Burns, ScmWs and Sprains.
Beware of worthless imitations. Get
pur; iKCj*.', Zam Buk The World's
Greatest Skin-Remedy. 50c, boa, 3 for
41,.5. ■:! -neniiataoi /.ail Hnk Co.. Toronto.
The i-euiiomic rulo thut makes for
the best results ln gold raining Ib well
Illustrated in tho case of the Boundary
Red Mountain Company, whose property, touching the Canadian boundary
lines in Whatcom County, Washington, hus resumed operations after u
period of inactivity that extended over
three years.
In 1915 tho Boundary Red Mountain,
which had been partially developed,
was taken over by Mr. Qeorge Wlng-
field of Nevada, president oi the Gold-
field Consolidated Mines Company, and
one of tho notable personng-es tn Pacific. Coast mining affairs. Under the
direction of Mr. Wlngfleld and his
chief engineer, Mr. E. A, Julian, development work was carried forward
to n point where installation of a r.n
ton mill anil an adequate power plant
were warranted. During twenty
months oC mill operations, extending
well Into 1B17, the gross production,
thut took Into account Important dev-
lopinniont work, amounted to more
thai $L'80,ooo.
As lu every other part of the world,
mining costs made a rapid ascent during these two yearn, but Mr. Wlngfleld was determined lo prove the principal vein from tho 200 to the 600 foot
level, and this work was completed in
1918, opening up ore reserves that
practically tripled the value of the
Costs In 1017, despite handicaps arising from a local scarcity of miners
as well as International conditions,
were held at $0.10 per ton, and a review of mining operations In many
Pacific Coast camps over the same
period Indicates that this was about rt
minimum, considering local conditions.
During the same period the costs al
the United Eastern, one of the long established dividend paying gold minis
in Arizona, exceeded -10.00 per ton.
Tho Boundary Red Mountain management ls now arranging for maximum
extraction consistent with future dev-
blo that the first cost sheets will lie
very satisfactory to lhe shareholders.
Along the 500 foot, or lowest level,
the vein has been opened and sampled for a distance of 950 feet, ami
development on the strike of the vein
Is proceeding with no indication of
limitation. A geological survey re*
ceutly made has satisfied the manage
ment thnt the ore will continue to far
greater depth and there Is under con
sideratlon plans for a new tunnel, 700
feet below the present 500 foot level,
whicli would prove up a territory larger than lho present ore reserves, es
tlmated to be worth In excess of
Liquor Imported Por Sale At
Stores Is Liable For Taxes
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at ull
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "llaycr" boxes of 12 tableta-- Alao bottles ot 24 and 100—Dnigglati.
Aiplrln la th* trad* mark (r-clitt-rtil In Canada) of liayi-r Manufacture at Hint-
ami. arl.l«atar of Nftllcylfr.ui-1 While II It wtll known that Aoflrln win WW
ma_.i_ta-.iuro, io mtrnUt lho public acalMt iMKoUaaa. Ibo TnbloM ol Moral C
wtu m waM ttm mm pw am r~ ~        ~
The right of the Dominion Government to collect diatoms duties on liquor Imported Into Canadn hy provincial liquor control boards, is upheld
by the supreme court In a judgment
given out at Ottawa last week.
The judgment diamisBes without order as to costs, the appeal of the at*
torney-geiieral of British Columbia
versus the attorney-general of Canada
and upholds the Judgment of tlie exchequer court, which dismissed the action or the British Columbia author!
tlea. Mr. Justice Brodettr dissented
from tho judgment.
This was a stated case. The government purchasing agent for British
Columbia, James Patterson, acting under the provincial liquor laws, pur*
chased in Glasgow a case of Johnny
Walker Black Label Scotch whisky,
and had it consigned to the British
Columbia Liquor Control Board from
Glasgow by express. On arrival at
Victoria, B.C., the case was taken
possession of by the collector of customs and held for payment of duty.
The purchasing agent for the province
Claimed that by virtue of the provincial rights. His Majesty tbe King was
owner of the whisky, and therefore
demanded tlmt il bo delivered to the
Liquor Control Board free of any duty
or tariff.
Tho collector of customs, also acting lu the name of the King hy virtue
of the rights of the Dominion Government, demanded the payment ln
full of the duties beforo he would re-
lenso the shipment.
The province then brought action
for the release of the whisky freo of
duty, claiming that it Inul this right
under the law. The Dominion Governmeni contested the action and it
was dismissed by Sir Walter Cassols
In the exchequer court.
The appeal was then made to the
supreme courl and was heard hy the
court presided over by Justice Idlng-
Hon. ,.\. M. Manson, attorney-general
at Victoria, while not nuV'ug any definite statement, says that the matter
for appeal to the Privy Council will
be considered, remarking that one
judge apparently dissented from the
Railway News
Mr. Edward Everett Beck, who
■since the death of Mr. Jackson has
Uen acting manager of the Van-
vocvear Hotel for the Canadian Pacific Railway, has been appointed
manager. Mr. Heck has been connected with this hi>tel ever since he
entered the service in 1907, first a-s
clerk, then as rooming clerk, and
since dune 10th, 1920, a-, assistant
Calgary—For the first time in
two years the car depr tment at
the Canadian Pacific Ogden Shops
worked lull time. This wis the of-
ficlal announcement made ut tbe offices of the general .superintendent
of the Alberta Division. The department mentioned Is one of tlie
largest at lhe shops and will effect
carpenters, car repairers and helpers, lt is staled luat lhe heavy
movem nt if grain is the cause of
lbr i-i'-uin! work. The announcement has in-en received with much
satisfaction hy ihe men concerned,
Sherbrooltf.—Three  years   in the
St. Vincent ilt Paul penitentiary wan
thc sentence on Joseph Couture, of
the township of l.ingwiik, for placing u bolt nnd a spike on the Canadian Pacific Railway track. The
case was heard before -lodge J. 11.
Lenny, in lhe District Magistrates
Court, when the accused was charged
with placing obstacles on the railway track with intention to destroy
nluab'e prnnerty and endanger human life. The accused immediately
pleaded guilty and, after receiving
the Usual warning from tlie court,
was committed for trial. He asked
for a speedy trial before Judge Le
may. Counsel for the plaintiff rd-
vised the court that the accused had
a rather bad record and claimed that
he had previous'1: served one term
of (wo years and two separate terms
of four years in jail.
The court commented upon the
seriousness of the offence insofar as
valuable property and scores of livei
were threatened, and pointed out
that he was liable for a term of live
years, or even a term for life if it
were proven that the obstacles hid
Ue i place there intentionally.
Regina—"There is so much wheat
in some parts of Southern Saskatchewan that it will lake until next
summer to get it shipped out of the
country."' said .1. II. Chown, superintendent of the C.P.R. at Regina,
last night.
Mr. Chown made this statement
upon his return from a trip over
the southern lines of the Regina
district, the trip including the Areola line as far south ai Stoiiyhton,
through to Weyburn as j'ar west hs
Assinlbnia and thence up the Sou
line to Moose Jaw.
"The wheat crop in some of the
districts in tbis area is as good or
better than 1915," said Mr. Chown,
"and now that threshing is well
under way some remarkable yields
are being demonstrated, W here
people expected to get 15 bushels to
the acre the threshing machine is
registering 25 bushels, where 25
bushels were anticipated they are
getting 35 bushels and where HO
bushels were estimated the yields are
running close up to 50 bushels to
the acre.
"At Vantage." continued Mr.
Chown, *i walked up to a threshing
outfit operating not far from the
station and engaged the thresher-
man In operation. He told me the
field he was threshing was running
48 bushels to the acre. The grain
was uniform, well ripened, a good
color and an excellent sample of
wheat in every respect."
Edmonton—A good harvest and
the existence of a plentiful supply
of foodstuffs in all parts of Canada ia the basis upon which C. E. E.
Ussher, general passenger traffic
manager of the Canadian Pacific
railway, with headquarters in Montreal, makes the encouraging prediction that business ia bound to show
considerable improvement during
the next few months and soon to
reach the level of the heat of prewar times.
Mr. Ussher waa a visitor in Edmonton in tha course of a tour
which took him as far west as
Passenger traffic business is a
worthy barometer in the testing of
general business conditions, and Mr.
Ussher announces that the year,
from a passenger traffic rtandpoint,
has been an excellent one, while it ia
felt certain that the coming winter
and spring will see still further increases. Tourist travel during the
paat season haa been almost as good
as it ever waa, while reservations
made for winter traffic, including
ocean cruises, are exceptionally numerous at this time.
Then, again, traffic to and from
the old country during *he past few
montha has taxed accommodation to
capacity, while ateamers plying between the west coast and the Orient
bave alao been doing great business.
Mr. Ussher ls a 3trong enthusiast
for an open door policy of Immigration into Canada, and in speaking
upon the topical sibject ht declared that there would come a time
before many montha had passed
when Canada wo.W be setting up a
cry for lab:?.
ntKNTO\  l{AN< IM.KS KO|{
Magistrate Mallundalue disposed of
seven of the eleven cases arising out
of thnt number of Wynndel ranchers
burning off their strawberries In July
without first securing a permit from
the district rorcstor.
The case against . J. Wlgen waa dismissed, and the charges against Ron.
and K. Uri and E. Pensou were withdrawn, while judgment was reserved
in the Peter Andested case.
On Tuesday the Court will sit again
when Messrs. Cart Wlgen, Carl Carlson and Paul Ofner are due to appear,
While the Forest Act is quite clear
Vancouver, U.C.—■ Based on returns that burning shall not be done, au-
from 5112 firms, statistics .concerning cording to the Noxious Weeds Act the
the lumber Industry iu British Colum-j farmer Ih compelled to do burning of
bin, show that tho payroll for 1921 this w>rt. Matt. Hagen and Monrad
amounted to $18,180,962. The average Wlgen are convicted and fined $10 and
number of wage earners was about coats. It. now seems certain that no
14,500. During May, June and July matter what decisions the local mogts-
tho number of men working was ap- trate gives the cases will be appealed,
proximately 15,400, whoreua during O. B. Garland appears on behalf of the
December, January and February nnt rancrehs while Norman Moore, die-
more than ten to twelve f boinuud men trict forester of Cranbrook, la conduct-
were employ*! ing Uj own proaecatlooo.
Sapttst Cfmrttj
11 a.m. — Morulug Service.
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Evening service.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer meeting and B. Y. P. U.
e    e
o    •
Mrs. Vernone Lane of Victoria is visiting her daughter, Mrs, H. S. Young.
C. O. Staples left Thursday on a business trip to Moose Jaw, Regina und
other prairie points. He expects to be
gone about a week.
Miss Muriel Baxter nnd Miss Pauline McDonald of Cranbrook spent the
week-end In Wycllffe visiting Miss A.
J. S. Staples and Alec. McDermot
left last week for Vauxhall, Alberta,
to do some carpenter work at the Clur-
Indtile Stock Farm.
S. G. Clark arrived home Saturday
from his visit to the Clarlndale Stock
Farm nt Vauxhall.
The first basketball practice of the
season was held In the Club Tuesduy
night. There Is good busketball material In Wycliffe aud if everyone will
get out to tlie practices there Is no
reason why Wycliffe shouldn't have a
couple of good teams in the running
this winter.
Many Placed In Work, Rut The
Latt-nr Market Now Shows
Sltrns of Surplus
Tho Government Employment Bureau of late has been one of the busiest Institutions In the city. For tbe
past tew weeks there has (been an Increasingly large uumber of men applying there for work in the district, and
It speaks well for general conditions
In the East Kootenay that lt Is only
In tho last few days that the labor
market seems to have been filled tip.
Many of the men now coming Into the
East Kootenay are easterners who
have been harvesting, and many state
that on tbo prairies, in all three provinces, tbe East Kootenay has been
talked ot as the Uvest part or British
Columbia, on which recommendation
many of them have (tome this way,
The possibility ot big works soon commencing In this seitlon, such us at
Elko, is drawing many from a distance. So far the men have been
placed in the lumber camps east and
west of the city for quite n distance.
Just what conditions are likely to
bo this winter is still difficult to forecast, but according to advice from Victoria, as a result of a general survey
of the situation, labor troubles apparently are looming upon the liorlson ln
connection with the unemployment
situation In British Columbia next
winter, and Hon. A. M. Manson, attorney-general and minister of labor, Is
sounding a note nf warning to those
from outside points who anticipate migrating to the warmer climate of this
province for the winter months.
The plan of giving out doles by the
Federal and Dominion Governments
Inst winter did not solve the unemployment situation, said the minister,
particularly In British Columbia,
where there are many seasonal occupations and men employed at good
wages during the summer cun not lind
employment In the winter, but spend
several months lu Idleness.
Mo referred to a situation which had
arisen, he stated, near Klko, where a
new pulp and paper mill wns projected. An exaggerated story had been
circulated on the prairies, with the result that men had come from the
neighboring provinces expecting to
And work, but found only disappointment.
"It was quite unnecessary for these
men to spend their money on transportation," said Hon. Mr, Manson.
"Had they made enquiry at tbo Government employment offices In Edmonton, Calgary, or Lethbrldge, or any of
the prairie employment bureaus, they
could have received reliable information regarding the labor situation here.
The employment service is Interpro-
vlnctal, and Information passes regularly between the officials of the different provinces, But Instead of securing thla free information many men
rely on vague report*, which lead to
■jgftlurtngt CIiiuti
BEV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Sunday School at 12.15.
Evening Service at 7.30 p.m.
The Pastor will conduct Morning and Evening Servic
Everyone Is Cordially Invited to These Services
Consolidated Mining & Smelting (
of Canadn Limited
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead \ Zinc Oi
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, l*lir Lend nnd Zlt
Grande Prairie, Alberta.—According
to the latost crop report from the
Peace River district, Indications aro
that notwithstanding the exceptionally
dry season, a fair crop is being harvested. The quality is excellent und
harvesting conditions favorable. The
very heavy rains during the iatter
part of the season seem to lmve given
the crop sufficient moisture tn promote
growth, A conservative estimate places the yield at 17 to 20 bushels of
wheat per ncre this season-
The Pas, Manitoba,—Between 1,300
and 1,400 men are expected to be em-
played hy The Pas Lumber Company,
which contemplates carrying on logging operations on an extensive scale
next winter. Seven and possibly eight
camps will be operated. The vanguard
has already left and as fast as men
are released from the harvest fields
they wtll be taken on for bush work.
Winnipeg, Man.—Desirable harvesting weather has prevailed throughout
the West, according to the report of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, and
threshing is making good headway.
Yields are stated to be proving better
than anticipated and grading uniformly good. Large areas in each province
have already been ploughed, and this
Is being rapidly being Increased as
threshing becomes completed. Considerable fall rye has been sown.
"Cascarets" 10
Best Laxati\
for Bo
To clean out your bowels
cramping or overacting, take
els. Sick headache, bllfousm
es, indigestion, sour, upset
ami all such distress gone by i
Nicest physic on earth for gi
and chllilren. 10c. a box. Tl
candy. *•
OAlrlnl Thermometer ReadlngN
at Cranbrook
Max. Mln.
Thursday, October 12th .... 60 23
Friday, October 13   68 29
Saturday, October 14  58 27
Sunday, October 15  57 26
Monday, October 16  56 33
Tuesday, October 17   56 21
Wednesday. October 18  57 22
Clean Child's Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
Kvcn a sick child loves the "fruity"
tasto or "California Fig Syrup." If tbe
little tongue Is coated, or If your child
Is listless, cross, feverish, full of cold,
or bus colic, a teuspoonful will novor
rail to open tbo bowels. In a fow hours
you cun see for yourself how thoroughly It works ull the constipation poison,
sour bilo uud waste from the tender,
llttlo bowels and gives you a well,
playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California Fig Syrup" handy. Tbey know a
teuspoonful to-day saves a sick child
to-morrow. Ask your druggist for
genuine "California Fig Syrup" which
has directions for babies and children
of all ages printed on the bottle. Mother! You must say "CAMFOBNIA"
or you may get an Imitation tig syrup.
It's often haul tofmtl tlle t
—Il may be teeth — it n
stomach—but oil ! sn ofli
just a chafed irritated sk
Which pnor Soap lias been
Thc remedy fur this is sos
Hours of suffering—iiieli
night of disturbance—\iu\
avoided by mothers, who
insisted on Ility'* Ow
Of course it co.-ls a little
a very lit tlu mare, how
than whal is often bnugl
used—but four genera-Jo
Canadian Mothers are th
vouch for iis purity, f
soothing healing effect on 1
delicate shin, for the lovel
flower frngrntice it leave!
Baby fresh ami clean is
from his hath.
Don't you think. Mntlnm, it's
paying the ISc a cake, a littl
you buy a Ihis (;*> cukesl will
dealcrasks for Baby's Own sL
Frame's Broad Is flOOl) 1
His Pics, Cukes and Pcstt
uiude In a tasty manner *
invites tlie most exacting
son to call again, at
il'hvii). 87      -      Norbury
NO. (I IIAILV-Io Nelson,
ver, Spokane, etc.   Arrive
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO.   18   IIAILV-To   Fernle
bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgi
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20
('mbreok, ffjeUlte, Kinder
vice i
Ne. Ht-Uava 7.06 a.m.   No.
rive 2.10 p.m.
Crubrook, \m\. Wlnderae
Unldea Serin-*:
Monday and Thursuay. ea
-NO. Wl, leave a a.m      W
aad   "itard.y   NO. HM  arr
For further  particulars
any ticket agen
District Passenger Agent,
Montana Urmia urn
Cigars, Cigarettes and (
Meals at All Hurra
Opposite tbe Bask of Coo
Great War Veterans' Associatio
Pres.: H. B. Hicks.   Sec.: A. Ashworth.
"A Home For The Returned Mi
Rooms tor all Returned Men at Reasonable Rate
HALL FOR RENT    -    -    -    -   SEE THB STEW Thursday, October 10, M23
Phone 310
P.O. Bn 333
A.M.E.I.C, £ B.C.L.S.
Crunbrook     ■      -      •     B. C.
1    Dm. Green k MacKinnon
Physicians and Durieens
Olllce at  residence,
Forenoons     s.00 to 10.00
Afternoons  8.00 to   4.00
Evenings   7.30 to   8.30
Hundsy-i     ISO to   4.30
9 to 12 a.ni.     1 to 5 p.m.
Hnnsim Illk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. Jf.'.ll A C 1>11 E R 8 O M
Phono .imi
Virlniry Ave, nest tw lit) Hall
Full Line nf Wall Paper
In Stock.
Store, Hanson Avenue
Phone 40!) at nll hour*
CltAMlItOOK     •     ■     ■    B.C.
Practical Commercial Course Iu
Shorthand, TypewrIUu»
Bookkeeping, CommercUl  Lair
Commercial English and
For Particulars Apply to
C. IV. TILER, Principal
P. 0. Boi, 11, Nelaon, B.C
When HBPATOIjA removes gall
stones ln 24 hours without pain and
relieves appendicitis, stomach and
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not sold Ivy druggists.
Solo Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, Saak.
Price 111.Ml Phono 4856
Beg alar MraMag
Bionll, ui . tun. In Ihe Cltj Hall
Meets In the
O.W.V.A. Hall
nflcrnoon nf the
llrsi Ttiosihi)- at
3 p.m.
All ladles aro
cordially Invited
l-rcsldeiil!    Mrs. F. ConsUndue.
NccTrcii-uirer:  Mrs. S. Taylor.
A Rubber Stamp sometimes fills a need tbal is
only fully realized when
it is satisfied. As time-
savers they often prove
iheniselvi's wortii many
Hull's their cost. And
Ibis is only trifling In
lhe firsl place.
Get Them Here
The Herald has supplied
many in Ihe eily und
district. Let us supply
your needs. Used judiciously they become indispensable in tbe office
in any line of business.
If It's a Stamp, you can
get it here.
Cre-i\ brook
F. A. WILLIAMS,  proprietor
MILK  l.l/2c. quart
Over 2 quarts a day .. lie
1/0 pint 20c.
Flour and Feed Merchants
Hay nnd Grain of All Kinds
Hanson Avenue
I  Ofllce Phono 92   Res. Plione 310 J
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Oovt.)
Maternity nnd General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MUS. A. ( HAWKOKP.   Matron.
Garden Avenue     - Phone 259
Kucli your the Canadian Institute of
Mining and Metallurgy holds a general
meeting In one of tlie western provinces. Tli is yeur It ia tlie turn ot British Culuini»la, and accordingly it baa
been arranged that the meeting will
bt? held in Vancouver, with headquarters ai the Motel Vancouver, on
Wednesday and Thursday, November
16th and 16th, while on Friday, the
17th. there will be an excursion to the
I-adysniitli and Cassldy Collieries un
Vancouver [Bland, with a meeting in
the evening nt Nanaimo.
ouo nt the essential alms of this
Institute is to praraomte tiie welfare
of the mining industry throughout the
Dominion, nud to tbal end it desires
to Interest In iis work, and to gain
tbe co-operation und support, of nil
elthor directly or Indirectly concerned
in mining development and progress.
in ii province such us Uriiish Columbia where mining is actually one
of (lie chief hush* industries, nnd po-
tcuthilly the most Important of our
basic Industries, every member of the
community is or should he interested
lu any. effort for the betterment of
conditions affecting the Industry. The
meetings of the Institute, therefore,
are open to tho public, ami all who
cave to do so are cordially inviled lo
attend the present meeting. Of the
topics ii) bo discussed the majority ure
of wide, general interest, and include
such issues us the principles uf mine
taxation, "blue sky" leglstution, and
the like.
To give a conception of the importance of operations in the eastern provinces, moving pictures will he shown
Illustrating the gold and silver Industries of Ontario, nud the asbestos industry of Quebec. The same means
will be employed lo Indicate the magnitude antl the ramifications of the
smelting and refining operations at
Trail. In addition there will be a number of papers dealing with British Col
umbiun economic mineral resources,
representing recent Investigations at
Barkerville, Cariboo District, the
Stewart District, and elsewhere. A no
less interesting series of papers relating to coal and coal mining will he
presented for discussion.
It may be added that provision for
the social entertainment of those attending the meeting has not been overlooked. The committee In charge of
the arrangements has meuiiwhile heen
notified of the intention of a number
distinguished mining engineers,
both Canadian and American, to attend the meeting.
Holding Special Meeting to Investigate ChnnreN Mnde
in   AM
Vuncoiiver World Say* Man soli
I'tteraneea Are Inciting
I ,aiv less ness
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Speriiilty, from $16.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
I M'llltlllPU   RIRII  ROOMS
113  lllll SI. 8.   ■    l.rtlilirMi;r
Cranbrook, IM*.
Meets every Tuesday ot 8 p.m.
In the Fraternity Hall
B. A. Hill, ac.
H. li. Harrison, K.R. * 8.
R. C. Carr, M.F.
Visiting brethren cordially In.
-.lied to attend
I. 0.0. F.
Meats every
.Monday night at
h'lu' Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
R. P. HoSatt    -   Noble Orand
Mrs. Hemming Bays thut
Tor some reason aha wns prejudiced ngnlnst Pacific Milk.
She bad never tried it but
had always favored utiother
brand. A neighbor, whose
cooking Rhe admired. Induced
her (o try Pacific for a hlnne
mange, and It turned out so
much better than the other
milk, tasting as though lt had
beeu made with fresh cream-
Then nil© became what she
calls a "convert," nnd now
buys a case a month. She
says she now uses Pacltlc
Milk for cakes, salad dressing, In fact for everything
ahe cooks.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Ueitl OOm, TM-Maver, B.C.
Factorin al Utatr a* Aliilifcrt.
The following editorial taken from
tin. Vuncoiiver World recently, shows
unmistnkeably the provincial governmeni seems to be sinking rapidly even in lhe minds of Its most staunch
upporters previously:
"li is an fortunate thai on the first
tccaslon on which he finds himself under   fire.   Attorney-General   Manson
hould have lost control of his temper iind of his ju.lpment; it is much
more unfortunate wheu a responsible minister of the crown takes (lie fi-
Ital position that    he   will refuse to
wuste time" in considering charges
made by responsible public men.
"Hon. Mr. .Munson in his position as
attorney-general, is not merely the
guardian of his own honor — which
ho lias the right to protect — and custodian of the honor of the government,
which with the consent of his colieag-
he may decline to protect; he Is
nlso lhe custodian Of Ihe honor of the
hundred thousand or so of LiberaU
who form the support of the provincial governmeni throughout the coun-
iry. Hfs refusal to face the charges
mined by Hon. Mr. Stevens cannot
fnil to ennse them u humiliation
which they have no right to suffer.
"Vastly greater again than the above consideration fs the duty which
the minister charged with the upholding or the law owes lo his office if
public respect for thc administration
of justice Ik to he maintained. Hon.
Mr. Munson, in refusing to "waste
time" by dealing with thc plain and
explicit issues raised by the ex-miti-
Ister of trude nnd commerce, Intimities that u coal of tur umi feathers aw-
nits Mr. Stevens If tho littler should
ever visit the Omliiecu district.
"Hon. Mr. Manson issued this Intf-
midntiou either hy direct ndvlce from
his friends ln the Omlneca district or
uot. If be was so advised of this
contemplated act of mob lawlessness
it wns his duty to take steps to prevent it and issue warnings to the Intending criminals. It would be an
insult to Liberalism to suggest that
the Liberals of Omlneca propose such
lawlessness, for Liberalism does not
work by such methods. To be frank,
ft is more suggestive of the methods
of bootleggers, angry at Interference.
If, on the other hand, the attorney-general had no direct advice from his
friends In the Omlneca district, he
lays himself open to the charge of personally Inciting lawlessness."
"After all, there are simple and constitutional ways of meeting such situations, and neither youth, Inexperience or ill-temper can he pleaded as
p. reason for not observing the usages of responsible government."
All the alderu
the lasl regular mi
council on Thursdaj   i
week, with Hie exeeptloi
Dul ment.
.After the usual opt
was disposed of, u <fU-y
Curling Club wan heunl'
use of the arena rink c
yeara, and ahja iti. * i
for a time early in i
to give ilirce extra she
Ice at the Unu oi
Crows'    Neal     Curling
re present at
8 ni ihe city
* uiiii; or lust
ii of Alderman
enlng business
:atlon from the
iking for the
is iii former
ol the old rink
its Of covered
nsplel of the
the applicant was willing to ad-i
•JIM, (in ;i motion ll wns de- j
to withhold iiii*; till next year's
tes are considered.
utter reported for relief wns re-1
to the relief committee to deal i
The work of removing tho poles from wll
liie sidmvulk on Halter Street wus mi-   V;ii
der way, since being almoai complet- clii
ed.     a voltmeter hus been Installed est
ut the sub station to check up the volt-
age from the Bast  Kootenay Power fer
Company's lines.   The consumption of witii
hydro power wus stated for the pre- By-law No. 216, authorising the dis-j
viotis month to have been 40,400 kilo|uoaal of lol is. block BB, to Mrs. Ar-
wuit hours. The superintendent alsojgue wns gtven its readings. This lot
reported tbal a favorable contract had adjoins her home. By-law 217, uui-
been mnde for the supply of streetjendlng alight ly the Pool Room Keg-,
lights which would result in a sav- ulations, was also given its readings.
Ing to the city. to effeel an amendment.
Two applieationa for water connections were received, one from J. IJ.
Crowe, of Slaterville, which was estimated to cost ubout $11), and this wus
granted. Another from Louis Falconer, ul the head of Burwell Avenue.
In regard t<> charges advanced by
Alderman Cameron as lo city employees doing other work In city time, it
waa decided that the council sit as a
special nnnmitiee to investigate and
this wus later fixed for Thursday ofl
Templeiuit's Rheumatic Capsules
have become the Standard Remedy
j for Rheumatism, Sciatica, Neuritis
I a.i-lhiml.;i;!n. riioitsnii-Js have been
restored to health th rough T.R.C's,
If you suffer, gel a box at vour
Druwist's to-day. Don't let pain
spnll the best wars ol your life.
standard l-^ffftB.S
Sold By
Tiinlirtiok Drug \ Hook Co.
was estimated to cost about $820, cf this week.
men Banto und
'lub was grant-
na rink for thej
^ a Of the
required for
. tree water
on a motion of  \
Flowers, lha Curlli
ed the use of it."
sum of $350, am
old rink during l
the dlstrlcl  bom
ulso for Ihal liitii.
The city clerk read i orrespondence
with tho Attorney-Ueneral in respect
to the disposition of the city's share
of the J J h i • [irofits. The attorney-
general staled llmi i io government
was considering somi amendment to
the basis ot dJstrlbutf'Jti, and suggested that in the can* o] hospital outside the city limits, us at Cranbrook,
one-half pf the amount received should
be devoted io tiiat purpose. The city
hud In its estimates eurly in the yenr
made allocations for the amounts that
might lie received Irom Ihis source,
and it is felt that to upsel this arrangement would interfere with the city's
financing. On a motion of Aldermen
Santo and Camoron, the reply or the
city clerk to this effect was confirmed.
The purchase of lots is. s, ,i and 10,
block 40. for tiie sum of $1846 for
park purposes was approved. These
are the lots iu the park block that
were required to make it entirely city!
The city foreman's report showed
the month's activity in connection
with the water system, streets, sidewalks, sewers etc., and was received
and filed, along with the report of the
fire chief for Ihe mouth, showing ihree
The report of the electric light department, atnong other things, stHtetl
thut a stock of wiring material nnd el-
ectrlcal supplies had heen put In as
a sort of subsidiary to the department!
A number of case., huve come up
In the provincial police court of late,
the following heing-disposed of during th© poet week or so;
Domfnio Balaho, charged with being iu possession of firearms Illegally, was found guilty and sentenced to
pay a $50 line or take the alternative
of three months fn Jail.
John Wright, randier of this district, charged with shoep stealing, was
let off wilb a penalty of two years
suspended sentence.
In the case of Rex vs. Jazanott, for
theft, eighteen months' suspended sentence was imposed.
Al Doyle, well known rancher of
Fort Steele, charged with an infraction of the Orasing Act* was lined $25.
>KU \A.Mi; FOR dance
"Edmonson's Rookie V syncopated
Jazz hand, i* tho new name of the
dance orchestra organized by It. YV.
Kd m on son, for dance music. Included In the orchestra are Lewis Voder, violin; J. McCarthy, banjo nnd snx-
nphone; Vv*. Smith, piano, und R. W.
Kdnionson, drums and traps.
They played ul Kimberley on Wednesday evening this week at the dance
given by Selkirk Lodge, nnd nre hooked again for Kimberley on the 24th,
for a dunce   in   aid of the Catholic
Church fund thero
orchestra was alsti
Wasa given at the
encores kept the n
most four o'clock.
the music for tin*
Klmberley on Thin
The Kdnionson
'in to a dunce ut
Wnsa Hotel, when
iitsfo going till nl-
Tliey nlso supplied
baseball dance at
■day last.
New Prices
Touring     -     -     $585.oo
do. with Starter   670.oo
Sedan     -      -       970.oo
J*..*;)»»■-•       \ _/ y -,
— deitare cf'
PEPS Your B.sl Safeguard.
BECAUSE the throat is
"the higl ,i iy to the
lungs" youshou I: ike Peps
immediately it feels tender,
sore nr inhViiied.
Peps .in* the wonderful
healing and infection-killing
medicine which you breathe
from pie is mi diss living
tablets down the air-
passages into < . : n ikand
corner of the 1)1 . * and
lungs. Peps .. . . relieve
fiiltn iitiil in:: :: i ...     They
Exterminate G:._] Trouble,
strengthen ami protect the ihroat
a rui bronchial i th . an i prevent
the development : n -.:■■: cough,
bronchitis and asjl m
Peps are safest : ir i iron and
adults Tbey - mi tra n i opium,
chloral or ■ ■: ■ a srve depressing
drug, nor any : irraaJin oi similar
throat-pai I ing chemical round in
t'.rxw. in ubiets.
. . i:r h.ftest terms
by Or Otiriton Stmblttl ___m_ .ther t*ninemt
tnfd eat mm The} fnnt.it tne tiUitant,
• ;■- t. ..-..I ij'mi _>• ttii.'iit-i ■ -r frex.iltnU
throat ttmd _ J>,»f ,.*,_._„.,_ Jf, •, , ,.,rtttf
secure ,i*.n ntt term attack Pr;-.". tty.u'sslf
m-iM-j hU -.' [>eptto-4tiy    Me ..il.Jrucgitts.
A number Of friends were Invited to
tho homo ot Mr, and Mrs. K. Corbett,
on Thursduy nlghl of lust week.
Tho evening wns spent fn dancing and
games, of which the well-known
"wink*' provoked grout fun and was
thoroughly enjoyed by nil present.
The parly broke up in the mnnll hours
of the morning) everyone feeling that
they had spent a vory happy time.
The guests included Ulr. und Mrs.
C. B. Wallace, Mr. J. Wallace. Mrs.
Mennie, Mr. Alex. Monnle, Mrs. S.
Koznk, Mr. and Mrs. II. K. Jecks and
family, and Miss M. Lowerison.
Mm. M. Hylander and little eon returned to their home at Bull River an
Edmonton, Alln. - The crop situation
throughout Allien*, has improved to
audi au extent thai officials nf the
Department of Agriculture ure now of
the opinion thnt lhe estlmntn of thirteen bushels of wheal to the aero, us
roconlly announced from Otluwa, is
somewhat on the low side. U la believed that tho wlie.it. crop when fully
garnered will bo round lo bo Ihe beat
for et leant two years.
All Your Requirements
In Printed Matter
Well Looked After
SERVICE counts for something in printing. Suggestions can often lie mn<lc that will Increase the usefulness of
your printed matter. Business men are getting over the idea
tiiat il is necessary to send east in get full satisfaction in regard to tlieir printing supplies. This is evidenced by the Increasing number of "unusual" pieces of work that are being
brought to The Herald.
Everything That Is Printed Can Be
Procured Here
Telephone IS
P.  A.  WILLIAMS,  Proprietor
Cranhrook, B.C. PAGE   SIX
Thursday, Octnlier 11), 1023
€fty Items of interest
Monday, November Oth, Thariknglv-
Ins Day. Whist Drtva umi Dance at i
tlto Auditorium.   Don'l fail to be there.
Given by the LA. lo the B.R.T.  S4tf
. Local news.
+ + +
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
Mr. Lee Uuder, ot Wardner is a pa-     --™1-* •*   l':lwl'11 * ■ Steamship Agilent at Uie hospital tliis week. j ents.
+   +   + I +   +   +
Beale *_ Elweli tor any kind ot In-:    We have In u Pull Line ot Winter
surance. I Rubbers, and—*
+   +   4 Our low prices win every time.
We have  lu Bloek a  full  line  oi W. P. DORAN.
Women's,   Men's,   Girls',   Boys'   nnd' --.    -t-   +
Children's Shoes.   Our stock is com
plete and—
Our  low  prices win every time.
+ + + »7 piece dinm:h SETS
Beale & Elwoll for all kinds ot con* Just In. at $48.00 per Bet,
Italic & Blwell for buying a home
+   +   +
.]. II. McLEAN wishes to announce that
ho is opening up a Store with
Note the Address—
BIG   2 2
Furniture,   Stoves,   Cooking    Utensils,    Household
Goods of All Kinds.
Potatoes, nice clean dry stock, per 100 lH.33
Pond's Seedling Plums, per basket 40
Pond's Seedling Plums, per crate   1.60
Elpe Tomatoes, per crate 00
Wo have our Winter Apples in at prices ranging troth #l."3
to #2.50 per box.   Varieties—Mcintosh Red. Snow. Delicious,  Wngner,  Northern  Spy, flrnrenstcin  and   Klnir.
Pure Jams, at per tin  $1.00 and I.35
St. Charles Milk, family size.... 8 for 1.00
Pure CaBtile Soap, 12 cakes for  50e.
Only a limited supply on hand.
Palmolive Soap Special, 1_ cakes for .. $1.00
Large Toilet Dath Soap, :! cakes for .., 50c,
Extra Special Value, Saturday Only
Now Is the time to drop in and talk over thai  FAMILY
Wc can offer you very reasonable terms.    Out  of town
customers are Invited to write us aboul tlie
J(t*Afm*'m*t*i*i *A**m** ******* *"*%• m1'  **\l*mt i*\*s— *\*.*t
""Taffeta, Serge, Canton Crepe aitd~Trlcotlne
Men's and Children's Shoes
B. WESTON  The Store Thnt 8«11n For Imn
P*%■■ ■ ^■ ■411"^   w^i mn*   V""   Vw   1At
.Mrs, Ariliii; Cameron loft u few days
ago n»r a vlBlt wiih relatives and
friends in Edmonton.
BORN—On Saturday, Oetuber Mtb,
at Hie Collage Hospital, lo Mr .ami
.Mrs. 1). M. MacDonald ,u son.
.Mrs. Ben Worden and little one re-
tumed home on Saturday last to Fort
Steele from the hospital.
Whist Drjye and Dance al the
ti. W.V.A. Hall on Wednesday evening next, October 85th, Cards s till
10, dancing 10 till 2. 34
13, a. Hill has been spending the
week with bis family at NoIboii, and
is expected to return Friday of Mils
itev. and .Mrs, \v. T. Tapscott, MrB.
.1. P, Brldgea, Mrs. E. Dirce and 11.
U. liiiilon have been nl Nelson tliis
week attending meetings or tbe Kootenay Baptist Association, Mr. and
Mrs. TapBCOll Will be abseiil for Ibe
week and possibly longer,
C J. Lewis has been confined to bis
homo of late, his injured toot troubling
him so that be has been unable to Ket
out of bed. it is hoped be will sonn
bo getting around again,
C, B. Garrett relurned lo Ibe city on
Thursday of bust, week, after spending
tlie summer at Banff: on entomological
research work in tho field for the department at Ottawa. Mrs. Garrett is
expected to return to the city the end
of ibis week,
Itev. B, C. Freeman returned on
Wednesday from Toronto, where be
bas been for tbe past six weeks or so
attending Methodist general conference sessions. lie will conduct tho
usual Bervicea in the Motliodlsl Church
Sunday next.
Tho new Masonic Hall at Klmberley
was opened this weok with a dance
put on by Selkirk lodge, at which a
number of members of Cranbrook
lodge and a few Ini!iis attended. Music was supplied ity the Edmonson Orchestra of tills ciiy.
Miss Josephine Leigh is expecting
to leavo on Sunday on ber return trip
home to Ontario, after n four
mouths' tour th'rougb the west, and u
visit of a fow weeks witli her brother.
A. E. Leigh, bore. A number of uf-
lernopn functions have been given in
honor of Miss Leigh, Including teas
by Mrs. F. G. Morris, Mrs. H. L, Harrison and Mrs. F. A. Williams. On
Wednesday evening of this week Mr.
anil Mrs. Leigh enterliiined a small
party at cards In honor of Miss
Dr. J. W. Rutledge suffered injuries
in an accident at Lumberton on Weilnesduy in a peculiar way, from whlcb
he still has considerable pain. He was'
riding down from one of tbe camps
on horseback, when a hear ambled
out across the trail, scaring the horse,
and causing lt to rear. Br. Rutledge
was lilt In the pit of the stomach hy
the saddle, and at the present time It
seems Impossible to ascertain whether
uny Internal Injuries lmve been Inflicted or not. He was brought iu
from Lumberton hy car its soon as
possible und given medical attention,
bill bus heen suffering a good deal
Benle &. Elweli will bond you.
Have Your Photo
Taken and
Printed on
Bitching Hrown.
Tlu* Paper with a Llfo to it.
Sec Display In our Window
next week.
Cranbrook Studio
I Tan-son Hlk.     Crnnbrook, II.C.
Boalo & Elweli for Tourist Baggage |
Miss Bella Greaves returned to her]
home on Sunday last after undergoing |
an operation at the hospital.
Thanksgiving Day Wblst Drive audi
Dunce at the Auditorium, given by the
Ladles' Auxiliary to the B. of R.T. 34tf
The Joy Club is holding tiie first
of Its dances tbis season at the Maple
Hull on Tuesday evening of next |
Mrs. W. J. Harris, of Wardner, has I
been confined to the hospital here for
tho past few days, anil Is reported I
doing well.
Born. — To Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Porter, ol Hull Hlver. mi Saturday, October Mth, ti son, at the Cnttuge Hospital,
Whist Drive und Dance at the
G. w.v.a. Hail on Wednesday oven*
inn next, October 85th. Cards 8 till
10, dancing 10 till 8. 84
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Crowe left on
Tuesday afternoon for Toronto, where
Mr. Crowe will conclude his law studies. Thoy were intending to go to
Culgary and east from there over the
Canadian National.
Uealo & Elweli for a 1-oan.
j Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Willis returned
| to the city this week after spending
[a thousand mile honeymoon iu their
Uar. They have taken up residence in
tlie Atchison house on Burwell Avenue
|Thursday evening ihey were visited by
a pnrty of exuberant friends who ten
derod them an old-time chnrivnree.
Mrs. L, R. Williams and little
daughter returned to the eity on Sun
day last from Summerland, B.C., accompanied hy Mrs. R. E_stubrook, mother of Mrs. Williams, who will make
her home here. Mr. Williams met
them in Nelson ou their way over.
W. S. Johnson has beon at work at
tho government ofllce of late as acting registrar and accountant, succeeding A. F. Crowe, and confirmation of
the appointment is expected in due
course. Mr. Fool, of New Westminster, remains hero assisting W. D. Guthrie as assessor and collector.
Jos. McLean returned on Wednesday
from a business trip to Calgary. While
there be arranged for the purchase of
n stock of goods, and elsewhere ls an
nouneing the opening of a store on
Armstrong Avenue. He will handle
new and second band goods of all
kinds, including furniture, stoves,
furnishings und a general line of
goods of this nature. The goods lmve
now been shipped, and his opening
dale will be announced next week.
C. Ross, dominion government official moving picture photographer,
who 1ms beeu taking pictures along
the route of the Banff-Win derm ere
road, arrived at the southern end of
his journey this week, taking pictures
down as far as Klngsgate. He ut-
I templed to make the descent of the
hlg flume ut Lumberton on a raft of
logs, but the trip down the long flume
was not a success, the photographer
meeting with an accident that almost
brought him severe Injuries, when his
raft of logs became sulimerged.
Robt. Potter, formerly of tbis section, but lately of Pentlcton, where he
lias been in business, hns been visiting In the city again this week. Mr,
Potter was at one time city engineer
for the City of Fernie. He has
sold out iu Pentlcton, and mny decide
to locate In tlie B<wt Kuotenny. Mrs,
Potter was formerly a Miss Frizzell.
of Fort Steele, her father being con
ticeted at one time wltb tbe old Am*
orlcan Storo tliere, nnd inter with the
Fort Steele Mercantile Co.
Beale & Elweli for Safety Depos
it Box,
A special meeting of the city coun
ell was to ho held on Thursday of tbis
week to investigate thoroughly charges broughi b.v Aldonnan Cameron
to the effect that city employees have
boon taking oa other work in city
limo. Now ihal. the mailer at Issue
has gone so far, Ibis fs the only method hy which it ian bn satisfactorily
cleared np. li s fell, liie mutter was
again brou li up at the city council
meel lug lust Tliuurday, nnd u special
session in investigate i. Ihe outcome.
i in Men's, Hoys' and Girls' Gymnasium
I Sweaters, at :-...7f. and Jt-iin ouch.
Masquerade Dance
at the
Given by Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge
Music:  by   Robinson's   Five   Piece   OrcheBti'a.
(ionlleincn $1.00, Ladles 50c, Including Refreshments
Costumes may be rented from Niblock Bros.
Cure That
Tired Eyes, Headaches and
the like are often permanently cured by the use of good
Suppose "Specs" do make you
look a little older. What
matter? Better savo your
eyes wliile yon can. Our
eyes ure open to discover
defects in yours, if you give
us the opportunity.
Tin- IIlull Class 0|illnil Nh»|i
Cranbrook Taxidermist
Cecil Larson of Yahk returned on
Sunday lust nfler a short Htay at the
hospital, necessitated by u sprained
insure with Beale & Elweli.
Whist Drive ami Dance given by the
L. A. to tho B. of R. T. Thanksgiving
Day, Monday, November (ith. ut the
Auditorium. Robinson's Orchestra.
Supper at mid-night. 34tf
Great display of Hallowe'en Lant-
erlts nt 10c, 15c and lific. Hallowe'en
Novelties at 10c, 15c, and 25c. Come
In al once and get yours.
The Ladies' Home League of the
Salvation Army will bold their annual
sale p£*work, etc.. on December 9th.
Remember tbe dale for Christmas buying.
M. J. Argue, manager of the Beattie-
Oatway store, is a business visitor nt
Vancouver nt present, nnd In his ab
sence a Mr. Gordon of Trail ls in
charge of the local drug store.—Creston Review.
Tlie tournament of the Tennis Club
was concluded on Saturday last when
the men's singles were fought ont. G
P. Situp.-J.in scored another success ln
this, after, a hard fight especially in
the concluding stages.
Beale & Elweli for Service.
All sizes from one gallon to eight
gallons, und Pickle Jars. All sizes, at
209f   off regular price.
With a social gathering beld on
Tuesduy of last week, the winter series of meetings in connection with tbe
congregation of Knox Church was Inaugurated, the next to take place on
Tuesday of next week. Music and
games featured the social evening bold
last week, antl u very ploasnnt time
was recorded.
Continued activity ln real estate circles Is reported in the city. Strangers
coming In from outside seem especial
ly -quick to take up with some of tbe
properties that are offered, with the
result that bouses to rent are becom
Ing scarcer than ever. Severn) deals
are reported this week as being put
under way, or optioned, mostly Involving substantial residential properties.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gulmont return-
ed to the eity on Tl-ursday, and notice of their Intention preceding them,
tbelr friends prepared for them a fitting welcome, much to the enjoyment
of all concerned. A subterfuge of
getting off at Lumberton did not avail, und their car was met on the road
between tills city and thnt point. So
Ibe bridegroom mude an entry into the
city In state on a truck with all the
customary dignity that bridegrooms
cun muster ou those occasions.
W. R Hough left on Tuesduy of this
week for Vuncoiiver, where he phi its
to enter (he University of British Columbia, looking towards un agricultural course. He has fofon here In thc
service of the horticultural branch, Inspecting curs, and also while here acted as secretary for the Agricultural
Association, carrying through the
full fair to u succssful conclusion, In
spile of difficulties, and the handicap
so little time placed ou that enterprise.
Bealo ft Elweli for Automobile Insurance.
Apples For Sale
11.33 per llox
F.O.B. Creston, «.<*. ■ Dor-lentil*.
Jonathan, Spy, Ontario, Strawberry, Mcintosh Reil, Gano. King
David, Wagner, and other kind*.
Send yonr money with
the order to tho
Imperial Bank of Canada
Trenton, B.C or
Hong Barney Orchards Co.
Creston, H.C     TkMk.yaa.
Just as Good as Carss
No doubt you have heard thai
remark many limes, but did you
ever hear it made about any
macklnaws but CARSS'?
Does It not Indicate that
Carss has reached that point ot
perfection in the manufacture
of macklnaw clothing that all
the others are endeavoring to
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
Ask any old tinier about
macklnaws aud he will say -
Beale & Elweli (or Victory Honda.
Mra. W. E. Haslam. of Cranhrook,
Ih the guest of Mrs. J. H. Duncan.
—Pernie Free Press.
Beforo Magistrate Leask on Wednesday W. H. Morris, ot the Wycllffe Ho*
tei, wub charged with an offence under the Liquor Control Act, of selling
contrary to law, the offence being alleged to have taken place at Klmberley, and the Information being laid by
special police ollleers of the attorney-
general's department. He was found
guilty and sentenced to six months,
but au appeal has been lodged on the
case by Alan Graham, acting for the
defence. O. J. Spreull was the prosecuting lawyer.
WANTED—Roomers, without hoard.
Two rpotus, modorn. Apply nl Herald Offlce. S2tt
POUND—During the past row days,
two gold rltius, no setting, and n
coaster wagon. Owners can have
same on proving property and payment of this advertlsemont. City
Tollce Olllce. 31tt
FOR SALE—In best residential section of Crnnbrook, 7 room house,
..fire place, hot water heating, three
lots. Will sacrifice nt a low valuation that shows a gross revenue
now of 14 tier cent, on a low rental
that could lie Increased materially.
Address Owner, llox H, Herald
Offlce. 31-34
Fkm •>.
Wo pay Uw ban prion going for ill
kinds   al   furniture.     Wa buy anything from a booh trap to an automobile.
W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuar
TOR HALE—Carload of good horses,
or trado for lumber or posts. Also
till tona of sheaf oatB for sale. Leslie Kurr, Alrdrlo, Alberta.        34*11
TOR SALE—McClary Hot Blast stove,
In good condition, used only one
winter. Sixteen inch, brick lined.
Now at Horald Olllce. 84*5
TOR SALE—Seven Airdale pups, pure
bred, male. Can be seen ut Mrs.
Isaiah Moore's, 209 Dewar Ave. 32tf
FOUND—Initialled gold watch, found
near city. Owner may have same nt
Hernld Offlce by proving properly
and paying tor advertisement.     34tf
KOR SALE. — A good large fire proof
safe. Apply II. Weston, Baker
81 reel. 281 f
J. K. Chorlton
*(.I_I,I.(> and VIOLIN
TERMS     -       |l Per Lesson
— Phono 320 —
TOR SALE. — Dodge car, run 3,000
miles, McLaughlin Four, In first j
class condition. Apply to Martin I
Bros.,    Cranbrook. 28tf|
Norbury  Avenue — Botwcen the
2 moving picture theatres.   Former office of Cranhrook Agency
Give a Returned Man a Trial
Telephone (13
P.O. Box .III
Towrlss & Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.


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