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Cranbrook Herald Jan 5, 1923

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CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME 21
CUANBltOOK, II.C, FRIDAY,   JAM AliV 5th, lO'.'S
N I  SI B E It    I
I
INDUSTRY IS TO
E.
I'OKUSTHY   DFI'T.   FIGURES
SHOW   ACTIVITY
HUE IS OKII Will
Total Timber Cul Shown To He
I'invunis of Ltiti,o<)0,000
Poet
Tiif Herald la Indebted lo tho l>ls-
U'icl Forealor, Mr. Norman Moore, for
nmcli valuablo Information regarding
tho Itimbor Industry in tho Craubrooh
District, mndu up from tho annual ro-
ports compiled al U:o Forestry othVe
for tho Dopnrlinonl of Lands ul Victoria
KUVOOl) - StELOl
On New Year's night, ut the rectory
of the Church of St. Wary Immaculate,
Nelson, Miss Mngarei Elizabeth StElol
oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. si
Biol, of this city, were united In marriage by llev. Father Altholt, V.O.
Tho bride, wearing ji brown suit
trimmed with beaver, and u small
nmizi' feather hat, was supported I:
MIba Mary Brake, of Nelson, while tho
groom'suum was Mr. Robert IMcker-
lug. The bride has been a member of
the stall' or Boale & Nlwcll, In thlH cl-
ly, anil Is quite well known. The
groom is   with the C.   I'. It.
After tho ceremony a wedding siip-
ppr was nerved ul the home of Air. anil
Mrs. K. V. Drake, »l Which there were
about fifteen guests present. t*nle
iluii evening the young couple hoarded the Kettle Valley train on their
way to tho Coast, whore they are spending a honeymoon.
Mr. and Mrs. til wood will make
their home in Cranbrook.
Trainmen's Dance
Is Huge Success
—'—■—■
lllggesl Crowd Ever On Hand
Al Annual New Year's
Function ■
I.|..|„|„|,,| Mil | II I I 1 I I I H-H-H-H-
IS CRANBROOK MAN
TO GET HOST ON
B. C. LIQUOB BOARD)
VOB
the
rmihi:it it: in itiamihook iorkst district
Jan. I, lie.' Ill lire. Ill, 1822
Description of Lands
Sawlogs
* "O
H   '
«  w
V    01
3 o
3 c
11
«    «
6£
n
O.G. Prior to April 7th, 188
•           —
—
16
—
CO. Subsequent to April 7,
1887   fi8.iHJ4.ti7R
120.120
14,838.7
832,645
        93,718
100,117
184
11.0119
2,843
Timber licences  	
  54,403,564
157,433
Timber Sales 	
    4,909,074
112,4111
1.240
26,598
 •     57,000
—
120
	
Trespass on Vacant i.'ruwn
.amis.,..      403,013
500
Cut on Vacant Crown Laml
        84,210
—
—
—
Dominion Railway Belt  ...
         —
—
—
—
Montana Lands   	
       435,274
—
"   —
—
	
—
_
Hand Logger Licences  ....
          —
—
Free Use  	
          —
—
—
—
Total	
 11M21.835
219,(47
22.437.7
1,019.919
iBti'lot,  H.092.MS.
Value of Lumber  Industry.
Cranbrook florest D
8.
Ylulirial   exported   To   Other    Provinces and the I'nlted
States from the Cran hrook  Forest  Dlstrlet
From .Inn. 1st. 19*! to Dee. Hint, 1«H
MfttorluK
Ky. Tles""^	
Mine Props  	
Volume
. ..      962,605
...   -    3.666
7.001
Value
423,540.211
28,334.01)
45,506.50
22,057.25
0.30S.50  .
450.00
21,918.00
6.031.60
554.758.06
Mark
.    . U. 8..
10,175.00
0,031.00
16,206.60
oled
ClMw'a
423.546.20
28,334.00
45.506.50
205,975
12,482.25
6,308.50
4S
466.00
Saw Logs 	
Pulpwood  	
.... 1.753,441
...     354,801
21.918.00
538,551.45
Coming events
"The CrOM Roads of New York'
and Buster Kenton at The Slur. Jan.
Mh and 6th.
Rotary MimUrol Show. Friday and
Saturday, January f» and 0, at the. Auditorium. Matinee, Saturday, at L'.SU.
•"* *
Mice Show mid Tieat for kiddles.
Star Theatre, Satnnlay, Jan. Oltl, at
2,30 pin.
Key Cllj Lodge, No. 42, Installation
of Officers nl a p.in Monday. January
sih. —
"The Wan ol the Forest" al The
Star Mon. and Tuoa . .Ian. S and a.
Hocal ifcetos
Mr. and Mrs. Schad of Bull Hiver
wero in the city over the New Year.
w. j. McKenxIe and Phil Coate* of
Kitchener were in the City Monday.
Hemstitching. Mrs. Surlees, Garden
Aveenue. 4fitf
Mr. Carl Void of Waldo died at the
St. Eugene Hospital on January 2nd.
.1. 10. Dicks of Pernio and J. C Barker of Lethbrldge spent New Year lit
! cranbrook.
The Misses L. Corbott and L. Nicholson ot Fertile were down for the
New   Yeai's  Dance.
Services will be held In the O. W.
V. A. Hall at 11 a.m. All Scandinavians welcome. Rev. L. 6. Helleklev.
luiltN     To  Mr.  nml  Mrs. Charles
Price, of Mils city, at the St. Kugenc
Maple    Lent    Itebekah    Lodge    ,n.   Ho,,,i«al. Monday, January 1st, a son.
HiallatUin of Officers at s p.nt   Wed
nesdiiy. January   lOtll
Annual mooting Retail Merchants
Association, Wednesday, January It)
at 8*"* pin. in the City Dal!.
BORN On Tuesday. January -ml
al Ihe si Engono Hospital, to Mr, and
Mrs. W Linilsay. of Kfmherley, a son.
CoiiHlable t'lark, of ihe It. ('. M. P.
Creslon, returned home front the bos
Unite   Ascends"  Wednesday   and |,il!" ,,li:; *•* muo" »»prowd;
Thursday, January null and ilih, at
The Star.
Parish Hall Card Party ami Dame.
Friday evening, January 12,
K. P. Dance. Castlo Hall, Friday, January 11!.
"To Have and To Hold," Friday and
Saturday, Jan. I2tli and 13(h at The
Star.
Valentine Tea anil Sale of Home
Cooking* Wednesday, Feb. 14th, by tho
Ladles' Aid of Knox Church.
Valentine Burn Dance, February 14,
by Kookle Four Orchestra.
Oddfellows' Public Dance, Auditorium, Friday, January tilth.
"LORNA DOONK" COMING BOON.
there; in fi
crow from
Cranbrook
 , (
town  aud   his   wife  wore  .;
it all the towns along 'he
:>iio end to tlie other of the
Division,   witii   all   their 11
J. Mullein' of ibis city Is a patient
at the hospital al the present tltne,
unite sorionsly ill.
John McMabon of Kimhcrlcy was lit
the city on Friday last visiting lit
brothor who is nick at the St. Bhigene
Hospital.
The     cushion' (hut   was  raffled  at
the St. Kugene Hospital on Tuesday of
this week was won by Mr, Boh Bums,
r this city.
Many of the old railway boys were
Kind to see Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Walsh
who wero Lethbrldge visitors to the
Trainmen's Dance.
Mrs. N. A. Wultlnger, Miss Lily Mat-
sou, and Mr. (leorge McMahon, patients at St. Kugene Hospital, are all
reported to bo taprortng.
wives and sweethearts seemed crowd- J |
eil Into the Auditorium to join in thejjj tI|1„ l|int ne j
annual gala eveni of die trainmen.
The trainmaster, realizing that he
hud no small contract to put tiie
B. H. T. 17th Annual Special over the
road on time, again decided te double
up bis engines, and culled out bis two
Moguls,, Alexandra No. 424 aud the
rttulUcy See, anil the way they worked
together was beautiful, Kxtra gangs
had been working In the kitchens and
tlie hull and at 22 o'clock the tracks
Were all cleared for the Flyer. She
had rights over everything, even the
Qovemraent Special from Ottawa bear-
lug lion. Dr. King being side track
cd here for a day to allow It to pass.
Nothing hut green lights were seen
by the man in the cab as she waltzed,
.otie-slejiped, two-stepped and fox-
1 rotted for eight hours, breaking all
previous records, establishing a time
limit which made Casey's famous exploit look like a narrow gutrtte. mixed.
A crowd which surpassed all previous New Year's affairs, overtaxed
the ball. The absence of the balcony
was felt as no place was left for those
not dancing.
The decorations in the hall showed
that much time hud been spent by the
trnlnmen in an endeavour to make
their guests reel at home. The walls
were beautifully draped with bunting,
whllo from the centre of the celling to
the sides the colours of the Order
were much In evidence, streamers of
red, white and green banging in graceful festoons and intermingling with
tho Illuminated Japanese lanterns
made (he hall one mass of colour, the
effect of which wns beautiful.
The music as supplied by the Ed-
mondson Orchestra was much approbated. They were ably assisted by
the Star Theatre orchestra, who played the slipper numbers and some ol
the extras.
The crowd was n jolly one, everyone seeming to be out for a good time,
For manv old friends it was an annual
re-union, some coming from outside
points, Lethbrldge aud the Lauding,
and all Intermediate points being represented. How tlie road wns ever
operated over the night was a mystery.
Many old faces and new ones were
in evidence, and Hon. Dr. King and
Mrs. King also graced the dance with
rtieir presence.
Judging from the appearance of the
costumes of the ladies. Lady Duff
Cordon surely had an interest in the
ress of the event, some of the
evening gowns worn by the ladies being very beautiful creations of the
latest designs and fabrics.
Last but not least the supper. The
ladies had spared no efforts to see
that this most Important pbnse of the
entertainment was properly carried
out. A most appetizing turkey supper
with all the necessary little incidentals was served on the stage, provisions having been made for the seating
of 40 couples. Here an attentive staff
of the ladies aud their trainmen brothers saw that everyone was satisfied.
The dance lasted well into the next
ilay, II being ti.30 before the Home.
Sweet Home was played. Even many
staid old business men stayed till near
the last, and atl felt that u good time
had been spent and only regretted that
tlie time between New Years wns so
long.
The chairmen of the committees to
whom credit for the success of the
dance should bo given were as fol-
to\VB:
General chairman; Mr. J. Beaton,
lieceplion, Mrs. P. Hurlnell. Supper,
Mrs. P. Dallas. Advertising, Mr. Stewart Mcintosh. Finance, Mr. .1. E. Pet-
tlgrcw, Floor and Music, Mr. G. B.
Lncey.   Decorations, Mr, Bob Leonard.
The chairmen of the various committees wero ably assisted by committees of their own choosing, while
tiie Supper Committee consisted of
Ihe whole Auxiliary.
Through a report appearing
in the columns of tlie Vancouver World recently, it is being
circulated that John Taylor, of
this city, is to be appointed to
tlie Liquor Control Hoard of the
province. Approached by the
Herald in regard to the report,
Mr. Taylor is unable either to
confirm or deny tlie story, sta-
hcuid nothing
of it ofllclully.
The interior has no place in
tlie personnel of tlie Liquor
Board at the present time and it
is not known WhethOJ the appoint nient of Mr. Taylor would
be us an extra member as authorized by amendment to the Act "
or to replace one who might resign.
Mr. Taylor, who was the government nominee in the recent
by-elect Ion   contest   When   Mr.
«. Walllnger won the soul, Is at
the present time the general
road foreman for Ihe district.
He was the firsl  vendor al the ,\
','. government  liquor store in the
;; city.
Ullll 1 1 H'I I"l"l"I"H'I 1"I"I"I"H-H
Spirited Election
Is Looked For
Nomination  lluy   K\|icctcil
Slum No Ijiick of (undid-
litis lor unices
HHOOK TIKES
LUMBERMEN'S MIPS
The New Year's Hockey League
Maine Proves Spectacular Ktcni
Cranbrooh Hockey Club started the
New Year in a proper niunner by
hawing first blood In Ihe initial game
played in the Selkirk League on New
Year's Day at the C.R.C. Rink.
The weather man. with the hockey
boys already down on him end curling
(lends so disgitnted that many had already hung up their brooms, just managed to save himself from total annihilation by cutting out the soft stuff
long enough to allow the Iceman to
provide a thin filament fur the big
game.
The spectators, who numbered about
MO, not counting the seventeen Chinamen who viewed tlnCyme from their
private box across the street, all got
their money's worth. From the lime
that Fred Scott tooted his first toot,
there was not one moment but what
the spectators were on the qulvlvo.
Iftich side had its ipiolu of enthusiasts
who kept ii)i one continuous broadcast
of messages both encouraging and
otherwise, to their stalwarts on the
Ice. Stations O. B. Joyful ut Kootenny
Orchards and Y. U. Sad at Los Angeles report hearing these unite dls-
iuctly.
Both teams seemed eager for the
fray aud started away at a good pace.
From the start it was evident that
both teams were evenly matched, aud
that it would be anybody's game. Just
to make the final result more appro-
iated by the home team's admirers,
Wycliffe scored first, when Fete Paul
the speedy Wycliffe centre scored, the
puck glancing off Blutnenauer's skate.
Hogarth having no chance to save.
From this on the Cranbrook boys endeavoured to even up the score. 11.
Huffmun, who wus always en the puck
got In some nice work, but failed to
get past (be goal keeper. Crowe, who
had eyes like a hawk. The hair time
ended with the Cranbrook team one
down.
Wycliffe started off the second period in a whirlwind fashion, and it was
not long before Pete Paul succeeded
In finding a hole in the Cranbrook
nets for their second tally. This was
too much for the Doctor and his stiuad
who up to this time had been using
only their small guns of individual
play. They now uncorked u rattling
good combination, which soon had
effect. The Huffmans sailed up the
ice together, passing the defence, and
the Doctor, gottlng the correct adjustment, passed to bis brother, who
srored Craubrook's first tally with a
nice shot.
With the score 2 to 1 both tennu
roughed it up a little, and Referee
Scott  had his bauds full.
U. W. V.A.  NOTES
The next regular meeting will be
held on Sunday. January 7th, at 3 p.m.
Come along and make your presence
felt.
There lias been n good deal more
interest shown in tlie municipal el-
octioflSj according to those who can
recall many of theiu here, than for
years past At the present time b
seems altogether likely that none ol
the municipal offices will go by acclamation,
For mayor, in addition to W. F. Cameron, wiio has been in the field for
some Lime, and Alderman W. S. Santo, who has also definitely declared
himself in tlie running, J. J. Jackson
has stated that be is permitting Ills
name to go before the electors as a
candidate for the mayoralty. Mr.
Jackson slates he Is not making any !
elaborate canvassing fifforL but is relying for support on the friends who]
feel that he would 1111 (he mayor's
chair acceptably ul this time. He was
a member of the first city council to
sit in Cranbrook, and thereafter filled six terms as alderman, ami part
Of another term.
Supporters  of  Mr.  Cameron   have
been putting In u good deal of quiet
work, aud many are already predicting thai Mr. Cameron will lead when
the voles are counted.
For Ihe six vncanclos as aldermen,
all live of Ihe remaining lil^ aldermen are running for re-election, these
being .1. H. Cameron, A. J, Dalment,
(J. T. Moi.r, W. Glowers aud J. A. Arnold, ami in addition there are other
names which are likely to be placed
In nomination, \v, W. Kllby is out as
a candidate and working bard, and In
addition there are other names which
will most likely be found on the ballot paper, including T, li. Bronsdon,
A. E. Jones, J. p. Kink, and possibly
others. C. J. Little has also consented to let bis name go before the people cither for the City Council or as
a school trustee.
A further meeting of a number of
Interested ratepayers took place last
night at the Maple Hall, when it wus
reported by a committee named for
the purpose that a number of people
had been approached to run, among
them Messrs J. H. Cameron, A. J.
Halment, \V. Flowers and T. H. Bronsdon t'or Hi" City Council mid Mi'iii-.i'i:
F. Helse aud F. II. Dezall for the
School ltourd, and II Is understood
that these have all been approached
and given consent.
In addition W. Henderson is in the
running for the School Board, and two
of the retiring trustees may consent
to run again, these being Mrs. J. J.
Jackson and  \V. A. Nesblt.
For the Police Commission. A. A
MacKinnon, the retiring commissioner
states that he will not again be a candidate. The name or W. F. Doran has
been mentioned in this connection,
but Mr. Doran hits stated that he is
not likely to run, though he Is befng
urged to do so by friends.
Nominations take place at the City
Hall on Monday afternoon, and the
election on Thursday.
Tho annual meeting and election of
officers was held on December 26th,
ud afterwards a very enthusiast!1
company taking In the smoker. The
results of the election of officers will
be found elsewhere in tills peper. and
all members are called upon to support the president and executive during the coming yeur.
Thtfre are a lot of comrades in arrears of dues, and It would help a
great deal to have these paid up to
late.
Come along and enjoy the privileges of the Club, and if you have any
suggestions, bring them along to the
meetings,
ILL
STEP FORWARD
Politicians are worried about rumors of a third party—so are some
wives,
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. MacDonald, now
of Vancouver, were travelling guests
of Dr. and Mrs. King on their recent
trip from Vancouver to Cranbrook via
Golden, Mr. MacDonald, who hud
business bore stayed over Ihe New
Year and was one of the visitors a:
the Trainmen's Ball.
.vent
The kiddies' Christinas tree
off with a hang. Santa Clans made
a special trip from Iceland in his Iceboat and bestowed heaps of good
things on the children. It was some
feed, too jellies, cakes and candles
galore.
IMC AMI MRS. KING VISIT
IN HO>1 h (ITY OVBR
Till;    NHV    YKAK
Dr. and Mrs. J. II. King saw the
new year ushered iu here, arriving in
the city tho end of last week, coming
via the main line and down from Golden by the Kootenay Central. They
remained In the city till Tuesday afternoon, when they left again for the
east. Accompanying them was Miss
Miss li. Struith, prlvnte secretary to
Dr. King.
Seen by a Herald representative on
Tuesday. Dr. King expressed himself
as very gratified at tlie reception accorded him by friends of alt political
persuasions, and he was delighted to
be back in Cranbrook. if only for a
shorl time. He stated that he felt
that 1023 was going to be a banner
year for this district, and while not
In u position to go Into details, promised the people that some good
things were coming west.
On Saturday afternoon the Liberal
Ask«m fii,ti->n   h^ld
K.  P.*..CT.  in  honor  of
tlon  at
Dr. ami .Mrs. King. The gathering
lasted about two hours, and a very enjoyable social affair resulted. Dr. King
spoke for about twenty minutes, and
expressed pleasure in being back among old friends, especially at tbte
time of the year. Messrs G. J. Spreull
and John Taylor also spoke during
the course of the gathering. Refreshments were served by the ladies during th course of the afternoon.
Vocal solos by Mrs. Forrest, Miss
E. Parrett and Mrs. E. Paterson added greatly to the pleasure of the afternoon.
lllfS. JAMFS MOFFAT LAID
AT RKST HKSIDK IIER
HUSBAND   AT  MATSQU
A lawyer thus illustrates the lun-
gudge of Ills craft; "If u man were to
give another an orange, he would simply say. 'Have an orange.' But when
the transaction Is entrusted to u lawyer to be put in writing be adopts this
form:' '1 hereby give and convey to
you all aud singular, my estate and
interest, rights, title, claim, and advantages of and iu said orange, together with all Its rind, juice, pulp,
pips, and all rights and advantages
therein, Willi lull power to bite, cut,
suck and otherwise eat the same, or
give the same away with or without
the rind, skin, Juice, pulp, or pips, any-
The pace  thing hereinafter or In any other deed
Mr. and Mrs. Edward (lordon, who
were married In this city lust week,
left on Wednesday for Spokane, whore
they expect lo reside In future,
Willi all due eclal Ihe New Year was
ushered in to the accompaniment of
noise outdoors and toasts and handshakes IndoorB Where friends were
gathered. There la generally speaking a reeling of optimism thai the
year VXd'-i Is going to stand out as a
memorable one In the history of
Cranbrook and the East Kootenny.
The final meeting of the 102Z Council is being held to-night, nt which the
reports of the several heads of departments will be road. These will
be published In our next Issue, Winding up meetings of the School Board
and the Police Commissioners were
also held to-day, reports of which will
alio appear later.
seemed to tell on the Wycliffe players,
Another nice piece of work by H. B,
Huffman and Batchelor failed through
a line stop by Crowe.
With the score 8 to 1 at the beginning of the third period, lllumenauer youl"
iu olio minute's time scored a pretty
goal unassisted. Cranbrook were now
pressing hard, and Wycliffe was called Upon to relieve often lo stave off
the winning goal. Fear seized the
Cranbrook crowd when a few minutes
before full time Dr. Huffman was laid
out in u collision. He was forced lo
retire minus half a tooth.
At full time the score was two all
About the end1 of tlie first live minutes
of overtime, H. Bridges scored on i
pass from B. Huffman, what proved
to be the winning goal.
B. Huffman played a spectacular
and effective game. All the players
on both teams put up a good' brand
ot hockey, and with more practice
aad   harder   lot,   son*   Intertitlug
or deeds. Instrument or instruments
Of whatever nature or kind whatsoever to the contrary In uuy wise notwithstanding.' And then another lawyer  comes  and   takes   it   away   from
games should be
lined up as follow
Wycliffe
Lloyd Crowe
J. Jones point
Dh-k Whitehead
Pele Paul cell
Ed.   Hail
Jack Cairns
VauRiehnrdson
Boh Flemming
nagod.    'flu
teams
(The Vacouver Province)
Mrs. James Moffat, formerly of Amherst, Nova Scotia, who resided for
the last few years with her daughter,
Mrs. A. W. Hodgson, at Cranbrook.
died at the latter place on Saturday
last. This week she was buried beside her husband at Matsqui, the residence of her sister. Mrs. Hubert
Page.
The late Mr. James Moffat was for
piany years head of the firm of Moffat
tic Smith, general merchants, of Am
hurst, a business established by lib
father, Atchison Moffat, when Amherst
was a small village.
Some years ago on the failure of his
health, Mr. Moffat closed up his business, and with his wife cume west to
spend their remaining years with
their children. One sou, Howard, lives ut Saskatoon. Osborne and Lloyd
are in business at Perdue. A daughter, Mrs. Hunter, resides in Kansas
city, and Mrs. Hodgson in Cranbrook.
Mr. Moffat died three years ago at
the Bge of 72, and Mrs. Moffat wus 7:..
Both were active members of the Bap-
list Chprch. The funeral services ut
Matsqui were conducted by Rev. H. G,
Estabrook of tills city, who had been
usslstant pastor of the Baptist Church
at Amherst when Mrs. Moffat was a
member, Mr. A. Gerald Hodgson, barrister, of this city, is u grandson of
Mrs. Moffat.
sn.LIVAN   CONCENTRATOR
HALF COMPLETED
Hutucst   Oevt'lopiueut   in   It. C.
.11 in in t: limine Lust Yeur
Is At Klmuerlei
The following, taken from the Nelson News, gives an interesting insight into the progress of tlie construction of the new Sullivan mill at
Kimberley.
"The most Important developments
of the year at Trail have been at Kim*
berley," would be an Irish way of
stating what is the fuel, that no other
avl Ol the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company of Canada during
lit:1:', important as ninny of them have
been, compares In importance with
the launching or the great building
program In connection with the great
.Sullivan Mine in the East Kooteuay,
and the carrying halt way to completion tit the great concentrator, long
projected, which, after nexl midsummer, win treat the ore as it oomes
out of the mine.
The capacity Of the concentrator
will be between 1,600 and 5,600 tons
per day. depending on the grade of
feed.
With ore reserves said u> exceed
the volume of all the ore that hus
been mined in the province, available
to be mined, the first effect of the
mammoth concentrator will be to enhance the output ot the mighty Sullivan, for there will be no object In limiting the output to less than the limit
that can be economically treated at
Trail, in tlie form of zinc and lead
concentrates the portion of tiie output
containing values will go to the Company's smelter at Trail fur smelling
and later, refining. The big objective
of saving in transportation costs will
be achieved. An incidental result will
be the release of the present thousand-
ton mill at Trail for the treatment ot
ores from the Company's Rossland
properties.
POTEEN MOUTHS'
COXSTBCCTION.
Construction operations were started in the spring, and the plant is about half completed now. It goes without saying that it will be one of the
rgest concentrating plants on the
continent Everything about it is on
a massive scale.
In looking at the layout on the map.
Hiil," "Tunnel,*' and concentrator
tould be at three points of a triangle.
The "Hill" is the old portion of the
mine, with its own connections and
shipping facilities. The "Tunnel" is
the portion of the mine worked
through the big crosscut that was
driven about three years ago, on the
3900 level. A raise from the Tunnel
broke through into the Hill some 20
months ago, and the bulk of the ore
will eventually come out through the
lower level.
In preparation for the Increased
output, the movement of ore underground in the Tunnel has been reorganized by increasing the gauge of
the electric railway to three feet, and
installing 500 volt locomotives. These
have to haul the ore from a point approximately two miles In. The mine
has also been electrified throughout,
and two new 3,000 cubic foot direct
I connected air compressors have been
j installed, their location being at the
; Tunnel.
The ore from the Tunnel is dumped
'into a 900 ton receiving bin, from
I which it is fed Into a 36 by 42 Biichan-
lan jaw crusher, the product of which
passes Into two No. H Gates crushers.
(Continued on Page I)
The death occurred at St. Eugene
Hospital on January 1st of Mr George
Bentley of Creston, The deceased entered the hospital on December 7th,
having had tlie misfortune to break
bis spine in an accident while employed at bis work with I be Canyon
City Lumber Company.
Teacher - - Who   married   princess
Mary?
Bright  Boy - Doug.
Cranbrook
al Hogarth
Ray Blaroenauer
er   a  Batchelor
B. Huffman
Dr.  Huffman
n. Blamenauer
H.  Bridges
E. Hogarth
Hus Kay
Referee  Bootl   handled  tho  game
nicely,   mid   considering   the   crowd
and the fuel that the players were at
it for the first lime, he allowed Just
aumclent latitude to make the game
intonating.
COMPARATIVE]  STATEMENT   OP   COLLECTIONS AT
THE CRANBROOK CUSTOMS   AND   EXCISE
OFFICE FOR THE YEARS 1021 and 1922
1921 1922
Import Duties  $56,232.19 $112,035.78
Sales & Excise Tux on
Imports     7,818,43 22,808.23
Domestic Excise Tax    20,889.10 41,824.00
Excise Duty 2,053.12 1,800.00
Sundries, Including seizures 3,396,20 777.60
Totals  $96,889.04 $179,245.56
!>>r the same period of twelvemonths, the customs port of Nelson reportH an Increase in business from all sources from Hie sum
of |M,211.02 in  1921 to $134,388.79 In 1922.
• PAGE   TWO
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, .limitary 3th, 1023
Many Hearty Guoil  Wl.lics
JOYFUL NEW YEAR
RAWORTH BROS.
Jewelers and Opticians
C.P.R. AVulcli Inspectors
.NEXT '10 POST OFFICE
more or loss than straight pol-
il ical fights, in which the capa-
bilitles of a man are made a secondary consideration to what-
ever political affiliations he may
have held. There is more than
a suspicion, that a good many
people, knowing nothing of
what a candidate may stand for
vote in ihe dark, and such a
course does not lend Itself to
the best interests of the city in
; every case,
Che Cranbrook herald
PirMlahod Every Friday
P. A.  WILLIAMS It.    POTTER
Sul)Hcrl|>tlmi i'rii-o .
Tit Uulti'il Siutes ..
. ?_.i;ii per year
. ttl.t'ill Iter your
•■v%ltb   a   MImIuii   without   a   Hu»lc"
I'rlntetl   l,»   I nluit   Lnhttr
Advertising    llntrg    on    AypllL-aUon,
Chaini'm   for   AtlverllHltiK   MOST   b«   In
tills  olll.it   U. ill,   :,.!.,)    ii    Uic   i:ui lulll
Wfllt   lo  miioi.I"  BtlbQtloD.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
FRIDAY, JANUARY  Bill, 1928
CIVIC  ELECTIONS
In a street corner discussion
a few days ago a ratepayer raised an interesting point, when
lie staled with all due emphasis
thai if was not possible lo vote
intelligently at the civic elections because no one knew
what policy, il any. new candidates might stand for, nor was
it known whether I lie council
which had been lately in power
was deserving of re-election, in
the absence of any tangible
statement on city affairs, or an
Opportunity to hear the respective candidates present their
views.
This assertion, while it may
be somewhat sweeping, brings
to notice the fact that many cities and municipalities in tlie
province make a point of holding an annual meeting, before nomination day, and after
the close of the year, when
the retiring aldermen are expected to make some statement
on the year's activities, figures
are available as lo the finances,
and new candidates have an opportunity to put themselves before the public.
There is a good deal to be
said for the practice, and its adoption here might have the .'f-
fect of breaking up the tendency there is to have the civic elections degenerate Into nothing
LETTERS   FOR
PUBLICATION
The public at large has from
Ihe beginning of newspaper
history considered it a privilege
to ventilate opinions on all matters and sundry in the press
For that very reason the phrase
"public press" has come into
common usage.
This has given rise to tin
problem which every conscientious editor has on his hands,
of endeavoring to discern what
motives prompt writers of the
episilcs which come into the
office. The paper which permitted publication only to those
opinions which coincided with
its own would be too narrow to
live In these broadening days:
consequently it can be plainly
seen that opinions expressed in
published letlers are not in any
way to be construed as representing anyone's opinion other
than the author. To attempt to
do otherwise is to impute unworthy motives when none may
bo present, and persons who
follow such a line of argument
are obviously more interested
in diverting the discussion from
the quest ions at issue to mere
personalities, which anyone can
Indulge in, but which lower the
perpetrator in the public esteem.
It goes without saying that
entirely anonymous letters gel
short shrift from any reputable
newspaper. But the use of a
noin-de-plume is an entirely
different matter, and the Herald takes the stand that this is
not only permissible, but desirable In some cases. The speaker It a"poiiTT3!Hlneeting does
not insist that he know the
identity of his questioner, and
more often than not does not
know it. To insist that every
letter for publication be signed
with the writer's signature
would mean shutting out many
good letters, and opening the
way for the belittlement of
those who may be occupying
positions of humbleness but
who, nevertheless, may have
ideas more worthy of publicity
than some in higher stations.
The Herald has diverted
many letters that contained
thinly veiled daggers poisoned
.RICHINVITAMINES
MAKE PERFECT BREAD
Costlgun, K.C., until about u yeur ago,
a well known resident here.
Jay Usher, of the Doyle Logging
Camp, Fort Steele, spent Christmas in
the city.
T. S. QUI, will known engineer ot
this city, spent the holiday at Morris,
Manitoba, and it is expected that hit
family will return with him.
Ueorge I.eask utid Vlnce Llddicoat
left last week for Spokune where they
will reside in future.
It. Hirtz, of MoitIbsl'}*, was In the
city on Monday last.
with personalities into the
waste paper basket, and will
continue to do so. Any letter
that The Herald allows In print
whether it bears the signature
of the author or not has been
searchingly X-Rayed as to Its
bona-ttdes, and this policy will
be adhered to in the future.
FROM THE VIEWPOINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
VETEKA.NS ELECT
OFFICERS AT ANM AL
MEETING LAST WEEK
The election of officers ut the li. W.
V. A., for the coming year, which took
place Inst week, resulted as follows:
President      Ii, B. Hicks
1st Vice l'res   W. S. Johnston
ilml Vice Pres   A. Kemball
lOxectitive Committee —
P. .Adatns. .1. Cardinal. G. J.
Chllds.  W.  It. Kay and  W.
O'llearn.
The position of Secretary-Treasurer
is  filled   by  the executive nunmltiee
ut their first meeting,
Library fines   9.80
Dressmaking Classes   10.60
Small Sums   4.75
$662.29
EXPENDITURE
Expenses   for   meetings,   hall
rent, etc $217.10
Postage and Stationery  3.60
Printing and advertising  32.16
Books and periodicals  12.86
Flower   Show,   Exhibition   or
Women's Work   74.66
Bazaar    69.43
Piny Ground equipment  35.00
Donations to Y.M.C.A  37.00
Dr. Archibald   26.00
St.   Dunstan's  20.00
Children's .Aid   20.i
European Famine  40.00
Associates   6.00
Flowers     10.00
Draying, washing dishes, etc... 47.68
Balance  13.03
$663.29
t.h|ii»r Troths in Quehfc
For the year ended April lust the
province of Quebec hud a net profit
of $4,000,000 in round figures from
state operations in liquor. The transactions of the commission amounted
to $15,212,801, in addition to which
beer was produced having a wholesale value of a further $16,505,810.
Government sells spirits at a fixed
advance on cost, but merely exacts a
license fee for the manufacture of
beer.
From the monetary point of view
this was good business, and Quebec,
always conservative and prudent in
her administrative policies, will probably bo envied by those other provinces which do not find It easy to
balance their budgets. Vet to many
the moral issue will remain.
Tho report very plainly discloses
that the Quebec policy falls far short
of perfection. During the year 29J9
investigations took place, 1600 cases
were made out, 169 permits were annulled, and 850 Investigations are
still under way. With Hull right under our eye, no other evidence is necessary to prove laxity and glaring
imperfection. In the ultimate reckoning many students of the liquor problem will demand something more than
money profits to counterbalance the
obvious loss of efficiency Inany community which makes it easy to get
liquor. Something Is also to be said
respecting the demoralization which
accompanies the constant and fla-
grant breaches of even a restrictive
law.-Ottawa Journal.
/?=
fc
The Annual Meeting
of the
RETAIL MERCHANTS
ASSOCIATION
Will be Held in the CITY HALL on
Wednesday, Jan. 10, at 8.30 p.m.
>i
if
The Question lo he Settled.
Mr Oliver has expressed his gratitude that he has been uble to give
bis four boys university courses. A
man may well be thankful for this
advantage. There fire many thousands of people in British Columbia
less fortunate. The Premier says the
treasury Is paying $450 a year for the
training of each student In the jPro
vinclal University. He might have
added that another province has paid
in the same way for the education of
boys sent thither from British Columbia. But the question supposed to be
settled here and elsewhere is whether
young men and women whose fathers
are not in a posittcn to pay large
sums sln.ll be deprived of the advantage of university training,—Vancouver Province.
COKHESFONOENCE
IMPUTES WRONG MOTIVES IN
PUBLICATION OF LETT Ell.
Cranbrook,  B.C.,
January 4, 1922
To the Editor.
Cranbrook   Herald.
Dear Sir:
Will you kindly direct through the
columns of your paper some expressions and views of ttie people
throughout the city, as well as my
own, regarding tlie unwarranted re
flection cast upon one of our worthy
citizens, W, S. Santo, in your last
issue, who Is considered a man with
:i record and without a blemish, and
a credit as an alderman to our city
willing at all times to give his energy
and time fur the upbuilding of Cranbrook. It seems to me there are
people in our city who do not know
the moral worth of a good alderman
Then 1 think tlie press which will
accept and print the views of people without their signatures Is not
doing their best towards the advancement of Cranbrook.
T.  CHRISTIAN.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1I0J.
Mr. and Mrs. Blnmore, of Fort
Steele, are leaving shortly for Montreal.
Word reached the city this week or
the death In Calgary auddenly of .J II,
(Ed. Note. —*nJuv correspondent
is In error in attempting to impute
that the opinions contained in letters
published in the columns of the Her-
ild, whether signed or unsigned, represent in any degree an opinion endorsed by the paper. The only concern of the editor Is that the letters
shall represent honest opinions, from
persons who are what they represent themselves to be, and that they
be iu regard to questions of some moment. These requirements were met
in the case to which our correspondent refers. By not one. but a dozen
or more, the matter was referred to.
and questions propounded in a gen
tlemaiily way to a person seeking a
public oiilce cannot be said to contain any "unwarranted reflections."
As to the mutter of signed or unsign
ed letter for publication, we have referred to this elsewhere in this issue,
hut the Herald takes the view that
it Is not the writer that counts hut
what is written, and to demand that
the author's name he published in
every case is to take the attention off
the subject matter and allow of personal motives being imputed when
none may exist. Many letters writ
ten to the Herald have never appeared, both signed and unsigned, bee
ause we have judged that other than
proper motives have prompted the
writers, but honestly written communications, provldea they are pertinent to the times, will continue to
be given publication, whether they
contain opinions endorsed by the Herald or not.)
r~™~ ■
Candidate for Mayoralty, 1923
■VH3
Having been approached by g number of
l he different organizations and friends in the
city of Cranbrook to stand as a candidate for
the Mayoralty of the City of Cranbrook for the
coming year, I have consented to allow my name
to go before the electorate for this office.
I have previously served two yean as Alderman, and one year aa Mayor of thlsCity, and If
again elected I promise to do all in my power to
further the Interests of the City of Cranbrook.
Sincerely youra,
W. F. CAMERON.
flnH<ii«»V ■*!% "*ft<   ""A' "A1 »<A,<**IU"m\himm*Hr*mtt^m
ANNUAL MEETING OF
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
HELD TUESDAY  LAST
The Annual Meeting of the Women'u
Institute \v;is held on Tuesday, 2nd
January, wn In the O. W, V. A. Hall.
After the usual routine husiness, report.* of different committees were
read, followed by election of officer!,
for the year 192:1.
President tint, tcnil Mrs  ConiHantlne
1st Vice President Mr». Wolfer
2nd Vice President Mrs. Noble
Secy-Treas Mra. Geo. Taylor
Directors:   Mrs.   John   Heuley,   Miss
Klunlle.   Mrs.   I'Ved   Haynea,   Mrs.
Otto Gray, Mra. A. 11. Johnston.
Mrs. John Hcaley moved a vote of
thanks to the retiring; officers, to
which Mrs. Leaman made a suitable
reply.
The financial statement is aa follows for the year ending December
31st, 1922:
RECEIPTS
Cash on hand, Dec 31, 1921. ...J109.39
Members' Pees, 142 members..   71.00
Grants, per capita    M
Grants, Flower Show    34.50
Proceeds from Flower Show...   76.80
Proceeds from Bazaur  163.60
Proceeds from Cookery Sale...   66.20
Cook Books     36.60
tin,    Ul
h Scoots
What Hie Cranlrook
Troop Is Doing
The V.M.C.A. has very kindly opened their bowling alleys to the Boy
Soaulfl tree of charge every Satiinhiy
morning from It) a.m. to IU noon, and
n bowline, tournament Is now in progress.
Four teums played last Saturday,
and the games were most exciting, It
cheers and laughter signify anything.
The first game was between the Tigers of the Baptist Church nnd the
Dragons of the Presbyterian Church,
which resulted In a victory for the
Dragons, score 303 to 280,
Tigers
Ronnie Haynes, Captain    33
Hay Brown    67
Billie Taylor   56
Stove Magro   60
Everett  Lewla     64
Total 280
I'l-ngotiH
James Taylor    74
Edward White   54
Billie Taylor   	
Bert MacDonald   59
Tom  Marshall     57
Total 303
Iu the second game the Rovers of
the English Church met defeat at the
hand»    of   ihe   Tarzans,    Methodist
Church.   The score was 402 to 377.
Rovers
Don Burton, Captain   83
Henry Godderls   87
Jack Dixon    74
Allan Gill     74
Melville Rende   59
Total  377
Tartans
JaH. MacFarlane, Captain  74
Harland Clark 	
Andy Cassldy   70
Kenneth Parrott  	
Murray  MacFarlane  	
Total  402
Four more teams are to be picked
for Saturday, the 6th, and some more
excitement, fast howling and high
scores are expected.
NEW YEAR'S MESSAGE
FOR SCOUT WORKERS
FROM    COMMISSIONER
I desire to send greetings and goo 1
wishes on behalf of the Provincial Executive to all District Commissioners,
Scolders, Workers. Scouts and Cubs,
wishing each and all success, prosperity and every happiness in the coming
year.
The past year has been marked by
splendid growth, both In added mini
bers and in fuller appreciation of the
true Scout Spirit.
The potentialities of the young are
latent and they only need proper direction to make life successful — not
the success measured by wealth and
power, hut Real Success, which is
otherwise known as happiness, and
True Happiness comes of the practice
of good will and service for others.
The Boy Scout guiding principles
ore loyalty, brotherhood, courtesy and
service. These all stand for Good Citizenship, and our movement seeks In
various  ways  to build a system  of
The Children
all   want   good  things  ot our
baking.
Our Breads, Cakes and Pastry
are wholesome, delicious, and
made of as pure, unadulterated
and nutritious Ingredients aa
"Mother used to use," so It's aafe
to give the children dainties from
DALE'S BAKERY
nrau
character development that will stand eryone Interested in the welfare of
tho world's test In training anil mould- our land and given the support I know
Ing the youth of our land into a man-1 the boys will show their, courage in
hood physically strong, mentally a-! doing their part to make 1!)23 a bnu-
wake, and morally straight and pure, net- year for Scouting In this pro-
In carrying on this work I appeal vince.
for the active assistance, kindly sym-l R. ROSS SUTHERLAND,
pathy and faithful co-operation of ev-l Provincial Commissioner
FREE SHOW
Our Annual Treat For the Kiddies
Free Show, Free Candy and Nuts
STAR   THEATRE
SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT 2.30
(
EARL FULLER'S JAZZ CLASSICS
Played l>y tho KOOKIK I at the Trainmen's Ball made
a Hlg lilt. Fifty new numbers wort' purchased by
Hob Edmondson from New York.
All this music will in- played al forthcoming
dances.   Our Music Is (Intnl.
PATRONIZE YOUR HOME III,KM
it   A »>
1023
ROOKIE "4
to our many
Customers and Friends
. from the
ECONOMY PLUMBING &
HEATING CO.
*s
To The Electorate of Cranbrook
Cranbrook, B.C.,
January 2nd, 1923.
Having served you as an Alderman for the year
1922, acting as Chairman for Health and Koliof Com-.
mittee, I again offer my services to you for the bf\
interests of the City, and which I promise to serve
without fear or favour on all questions submitted
for consideration, if elected will endeavor to administer from an economic and husiness standpoint,
and efficient service.
At the request of friends I herewith submit my
name to you at the polls, hoping for good support
for service rendered.
(i.  T.  MOIR.
Candidate for Alderman
EIGHTH   TERM
I beg to inform the Electorate of the City of
Cranbrook that, in response to numerous requests,
I have consented to allow my name to go before the
Electors at the Civic Elections as a candidate for
Alderman.
I have already served on Ihe City Council for
seven terms, and during the past year have acted
as Chairman of the Water Committee, as well as
serving on the Electric Light, Sewer, and other Committees.
If again elected I shall tlo, as heretofore, my
utmost to advance the prestige of the City of Cranbrook, at the Bame time safeguarding to the greatest
possible extent, the interests of tlie Ratepayers; and
feel justified in appealing for as wide support as possible from the Rloctors.
A. J.  BAliMBNT.
J	
Municipal Elections, 1923
L
At the request of a large number of representative Ratepayers, 1 have decided lo once
more place my name In nomination for the
Office of Alderman.
If my services in the past have met with
your approval, 1 respectfully solicit a continuance ot your support, and assure you of my best
efforts In the interests of the City.
JAMES A. ARNOLD.
43-4
'*> Friday, Jaiinary 5th, 1933
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
PAGE   THREE
•   •   •   a   •
•    *    a   •
BAYNES LAKE •
*      AXD WALDO  NEWS      •
a a
aaaaaaasaaa
A lumber juck from Baker's Camp
commuted suicide by cutting his
throat with a razor at Metro's Barber
Shop Iu Waldo, on January 1st, 1923.
The doctor was called Immediately
Ihe man was discovered, but he was
dead before Dr. Christie of Baynes
arrived.
Mm. Carruthers and her sister Miss
Lelldrtiui arrived home from Kdnion-
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
I'raeUcal Commercial ('nurse In
Shorthand, Typewriting
BuoMeeiilSf, Commercial  Law
ranmansblp
Vosaaerelal Eatllah aid
H|wllla»
DAY   AND   N 1(1 HI'   ULAB8US
Knr I'ailkulurH Al'l'lj to
C. W. TV MM, I'rlurlpal
I'. 0. Hoi, 14, Nelson, H.U
r'ruino's
Itnnil 1
GOOD Bread
ills pto«
Cukes
mil PCBtry art
matlo in
ii tasty
milliner which
Invites the most
exacting per-
SOI
10   I'll 11
agalQi «t
tiik
HOME
BAKERY
I'lume b
N oritur) Ave*
CRANBROOK CLEANERS
AND OVERS
Every Garment sent to us to be
Cleaned or Dyed is Riven
Our Utmost Care.
Our knowledge of the business
Is your assurance of satisfaction
here.   Phone, and we will call,
or bring us your work.
We Clean ami Dye Everything.
PHONE  167
Montana Restaurant
Cigars. Cigarettes and CaadJ
Meals at All Horn
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
J. K. Chorlton
SHOW CARD WRITINO
HAND  ILLUMINATINli
Terms Reasonable
114 Hanson Air.       Phone .1311
GEORGE E. BOWER
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M..
Musical Director
Cranbrook Musical Society
Teacher of Singing, Violin  and
Piano
Preparation for Musical Examinations
Phone Itio
Cnnihrook, IMS.
Cranbrook Hotel Cafe
The Only First Class Dining
Room I" the city
Our   Sen he   Will   IMoOH   Von
open from 7,15 a.m. to 8.15 p.m.
ton on Saturday, where they have been
Spending their Christmas holidays.
Miss Fitzgerald, Ihe Waldo school
principal, left for Portland on December -2nd, where she Is to bo married
on Thursday, January 4th.
Miss May McKay is spending Christmas holidays with her parents nt Waldo.
Annual Report of
City Police Dcpt.
siiiriit Increase Shown in Revenue I'ullet'leil Through
Department
Following  are   the   reports  of   the
— liolli-e department of the city ol Crau-
Tbe  Waldo  hockey  team   defeated  brook,  for the year  ending  Decern-
the Haynes team 1 - (I on Sunday last   i,cr [>,ii u|2il:
in a very close and hard fought game. ^ UM „>.,,„„,,,
Several young folks from Baynes
and Waldo attended a dame In Ferule
en New Year's Night.
On Friday evening, December 29lh,
a lecture on "The League of Nations"
was glvon by Rev. \V. I). Stewart of
Baynos lu AdOilph'a Hall. Following
the lecture, which was very Interesting', a whist drive wns held. The first
prlSOS were won by Mrs. Clius. Heard
and Mr. Ed. Ayres, The booby prizes
wont to Mrs. 11. Ross of Waldo aud
Mr. Nut i or Ward nor.
An Informal dance was hold In
Adniph's Hall on Wednesday evening,
Deoomhor 87th, and those attending all
voiced the sen tt men I thai n good time
was had by nil.
Miss Lea was hostess lo a party of
young folk at her homo on New Vear's
Night following the picture show.
The next afternoon Mrs. Lea entertained several ladies al afternoon
tea.
The Baynes rinlt lias been moved
from Baynes Lake to a small lake
south   of  town   known   as   Doctor's
lattkO.
NOTICE
To the Editor, The Cranbrook Herald
To Whom it May Concern:
The local branch of the Great War
Veterans Association 'would like ft
made known through the medium or
your paper that they are not responsible for any article unless officially
signed for by that organization.
11. B, HICKS, Pres.
A,   ASHWOUTH.  Sec.
Cranbrook, Dec. Ulst, 1022.     Ci.W.V.A.
Fred Perry expects to leave In a few
days for Ottawa to try his final examination for a government stenographer. There are two vacancies to be
filled; aud Ihe lest finally narrowed
down lo four applicants, Fred Is
confident that he will be able So win
out. — FVrnie Free Press.
To His Worship Mayor Genes!
ami Police Commissioners.
Gentlemen:
I have pleasure In herewith submitting for your information and appro-
|vai my annual report for the year ending December 81st, l!>22.
I There were 22ti persons brought
before the Court during the year, and
I a total ol f3.020.50 collected lu fines,
being live persons less deah with
than last year, and less 1248,80 in fines. Keep of prisoners for other police authorities amounted lo $401.40,
being $808.66 more than last year.
Pound collections lor the year amounted to $800.00 being $00.60 less
titan lasi year.
Poll tax collections made liy the Depart incut contributed ihe sum of
$884.26. Monies forfeited amounting
lo $120.00 brings ihe tot ill to $6278.16,
being $018.86 in excess of hist year's
collection.
We have been particularly fortunate
lu there having been no crime of n serious nature throughout the year. A
ivove of crime has been rampant
through the Dominion, hold-ups and
bank robberies being of almosi daily
occurrence, and apparently conducted by organized gangs. This necessitates continuous observation on suspects and persons of questionable
character.
There have been leas cases of drunkenness compared with last year, the
total number of infractions of (he liquor law being 50, us against 93 fin-
last year. The ciiy during ihe year
seemed to have more than Its share
of transients, the month of October
accounting for a particularly heavy
patronage, large numbers of men finding their way here by various means,
particularly the "box car" route.
Several persons of teen age appeared before the Court during the year.
Ii Is lo be hoped that the various
schemes afoot io interest, amuse and
elevate the minds of the rising generation Will meet with generous support
and success.
I take this opportunity to thank the
Mayor and Police Commissioners for
their excellent co-operation in rendering every assistance to this department, also to the Board of Aldermen
In passing several needed by-laws or
assistance in the administration of
Hie laws,
All ot which I respectfully submit.
Your obedient servant,
DAVID HALCROW,
Chief of Police.
H. C. LONG
Kitshlomil.lt' Ladles' and dent*'
Merchant Tailor.
Chinese Fancy Goods and Silk
Van Homo St.. rruiibriM.fc
Phone 41ti P-O. Box 447
V A It K F H  &  HrUKKi
Flour and Feed Merchant!
May and Grain of All Kinds
Hanson Avenue
Crnnhrook
Office Phone 82    Hen. Phono 310 £
Hi!V!!l.:|;lil'il.i"[.
How often have you cut
or burned yourself, and be.
cause of the pain and smart*
ing have been almost unable
to continue your household
duties? Are you aware that
if you would apply Zatu-ltuk
I m ni ed lately alter such s i.
accident   it   would   prevent
nil thut pain ami Inconvenience i
Zum-lluk quickly takes
the fiery pain out ol a burn
ur scald, itie Mint* nut of u
cut or scratch, and the soreness and tenderness out of a
bruise. Ilesldcs, it 19 an
unfailing healer and prevents festering, blood-
poisoning. t'K\ Try Zam-
link the next time you meet
with an accident and prove
Its merits for yourself. Get
a box to-day and have It
ready for the moment you
need It. Znm-lluk In equally
good for all sores, eczema,
ulcers, salt rheum, blood-
poisoning and piles. All
dealers 50c. box.
FREE* Try /.urn-link »t our
■ iTiiT • M"ii>.-. cm out ihli
•dvarlfttment unit send It whh
imnitf ot i«,i»fr atut Ic, sump (fur
return potuaeJ to Kim*But< v.o„
Toronto, siid tree Mul box will
lv dent you.
CANADIAN
Pacific
dMNHHOOK THAW TIM I! 8
NO. 17 MILT-To Nelson, Vancou-
y«t, Spokane, aw.  Aitlrt 11.10 p.
m.; lam 12.10 p.m.
NO.   18   DAIM-To   Fernlo,   Lett-
brldg* Medicine Hat, Calgary, ate.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; tore 4.10 p.m.
Craabroek, WveUfle, Klstkerley 8er-
TftMl
Ne.Wt-LeaTa7.0Ba.nl.  Rt-SM-Ar-
rtw 1.10 pa,
Craabroek, Lake Whttnurt ail
Mood*/ and Thuraday, each wwk
—HO. Ml. loa?a • a.m. Wadnaaday
and Saturday—HO. 8tt antra l-M
PJa.
Par fartbar pafttealara apply *
any tick* aajaaV
I.
MOMilLV ANALYSIS (IK CASES
January — Common assault I, vagrancy 1, Illegally wearing service
decoration l. liquor act 2.
February — Common Assault 6. assault bodily harm 3, keepers disorderly bouses 1, vagrancy :'. theft 2, subornation of perjury :', perjury I. liquor acl l.
March - Common assault i. disorderly house keepers l. Inmates die-
orderly houses 18, vagrancy 4. theft
:t. obtaining money false pretences- 1,
wiirui damage i, liquor aoi ."».
April — Common assault 1, Indian
acl 1. vagrancy ;t, theft 1, possession
stolen property 1. disorderly conduct
8, city by-laws 8, liquor act 8.
May Common assault 1. vagrancy 3, theft l, motor vehicles act 9, infants' act l. railway act 2, liquor act 3.
June — Common assault! 1, vagrancy 2, disorderly conduct 3, motor vehicle act  2, liquor act   2.
July — Vagrancy 4. theft 3, disorderly conduct 4, city by-laws 7, motor
vehicles act 2, offensive weapons i,
liquor act t).
August — Opium and narcotic drug
1, vagrancy 7, disorderly conduct 3,
Infants' net 2, liquor act 7.
September — Keepers disorderly
houses 1, Inmates disorderly houses
1, Indian act. 2, vagrancy 4, theft 1,
city by-laws 1, motor vehicles act it
October — Keepers disorderly houses 1. vagrancy 13, city by-laws 2,
railway act 5, offensive weapons 2,
liquor act 1).
November — Indian act L\ vagrancy
fi, city by-lawn 2, motor vehicle act 1,
railway act .1, liquor act 4.
December — Vagrancy ft, theft 2,
tobacco restraint act 1, liquor act 3,
CAHKH BY TOTALS
Assault, common   13
Assault, bodily hart*) 	
Opium and narcotic drugs	
Keepers  disorderly  bouses	
Inmates disorderly bouses	
Indian Act  	
Subornation of perjury	
Perjury 	
Obtaining  money by false preten.
Wilful damage 	
Possessing stolen property 	
Disorderly conduct 	
City  By-laws   	
Motor Vehicles Act  	
Infants Act   	
Vagrancy   	
Illegally wearing service decor....
Theft  	
Railway Acl  	
Offensive weapons  	
m:w MILL m.:ans BIG STEP
FORWARD
Tl
(Continued from Page 1)
> product from, tbl* primary crush.
robacco Restraint Act
....    1
Utjuor Act	
...   60
Tntul number of rases....
... 220
HOMES COLLECTED
January—FUnea   $
iiir,,iiii
Keep  ol  Prlaonara
611.001
264.00
February—Fines ....
00.00
Ki-,'|i  <if  Prisoners
86.00
126.011
March    Pines   	
301.00
Pound  	
IS.IJII
(forfeitures  	
120.00
420.00
April—Finos   	
M1.00
Pound 	
S.00
Keep of  Prisoners
14.00
603.00
May    Fines   	
1112.110
Pound  	
23.00
Keep  of   Prisoners
11.00
22*1,00
luno   FlneB   	
180.00
Pound 	
111.00
Keep  t:t   Prisoners
31.00
170.00
July    Finos   	
464.50
32.00
S28.0II
Yugust -Fines 	
Pound 	
42.00
Keop  of   Prisoners
76.00
946.00
September—Flues   ..
147.00
4.00
64.00
Keep  nt'  Prisoners
420.00
1126.00
October—Fines   	
612.00
33.00
23.40
Keep   o!   Prisoners
Poll Tax  	
420.26
1.002.06
November—Pines  ...
111.00
Pound   	
27.00
Keep   of   Prisoners
22.011
Poll   Tax   	
70.00
230.00
December—Fines   ...
120.00
Pound    	
3.00
Keep of Prisoners
42.00
Poll Tax   	
6.00
170.00
,...$3,
20.50
Pound   	
noon
Keep or Prls
nel's     401.40
Poll Tax ...
....     024.26
Forfeitures .
....
20.00
iiiK   is  carried  to a massive  railway
shipping bin holding -.Goo tons, just
completed.
11hii s..m> foot
tiusti.;:.
To gel the crushed ore from tills
[point to the receiving bins at the concentrator, which is a collide of miles
the further side of Kimberley, a railway three miles long has been built.
An Incident of this railway Is a trestle 1.000 feet long and 53 feel in extreme height, standing on [)ile.s, which
was rushed up in IS days. A line has
also been luiili from Kimberley to the
receiving bins. There is a third railway link, which connects the C.P.R, at
a point below the site of the Taylor
mill, with the concentrator's shipping
.bins. This last line will be used both
for shipping ore concentrates, and for
bringing up coal for ihe boiler plant.
I The great concentrator is over 700
1 feci long, down the slope, and 110 feet
.in width, Structural steel, with gunlte
' a concrete mixture blown from u
Igun—for the walls, and concrete footings,    concrete    doors,   anil    concrete
bases, are used, constituting of course
ihe   most   permanent   and   hldestrui I-
tblo type of construction, The roofs
.are as nearly fireproof as possible,
with two-by-four lumber laid on fidgo,
ami a filial covering of felt, tar and
gravel. This same type of construction Is used in all the new buildings,
When (be plain finally shirts operation", the crushed ore, arriving at the
mlllBlte, will lirsi be weighed on 150
I ion scales of the Kali-hanks suspension
| type, and will then pass into a 1,000-
tou receiving bin which ' has been
bias toil out of the rocks, Conveyors
will leed li Into two 72 by 20-Inch
Oarfletd Alaska type rolls arranged in
series.
Ily moans of other conveyors, the
product from the rolls will he elevated
and distributed Into n 8,600-ton receiving bin of massive proportions which
is a sort of cupola upon the concentrator, Pulley feeders will then lake
it, ami it will be fed into 8 by 48 Ilar-
dlnge mills. The Hunlinge will be
used for tine grinding throughout the
concentrator, and eight of them will
bit installed.
i>im:itK\Ti.\i,
FLOTATION,
The remainder of the plant will exemplify the differential notation principle,  with  the use of alkaline solu
tions, as applied In the process worked out at the experimental sine mill
al   Trail,   which   fur  the   lust   year  or
mure has been successfully treating
|l.ooo tons per day of the Sullivan refractory ore. IVir refractory qualities the Sullivan ore, which Is composed ot various Iron, zinc aud lead
sulphides, very intimately mixed, with
practically oo rock gangue. is supposed to hold the world's championship,
but the Consolidated'a specialists have
successfully charmed it. and high
grade concentrates of both lead and
zinc are now made without trouble.
with good recoVerlea of both metals,
In the big concentrator the flotation
machines will be ot a modified standard Minerals Separation type; that is
.to say. the basic principle of the Minerals   Separation   Company's   patent
will be used. The process, however,
is far advanced from that contemplat-
.ed by the original design.
f There Is a point of special Interest in
connection with the thickening of the
I slimes from  tho flotation  machines.
. While   some of   the   products   will   be
Ithlcke i in Dorr thickeners,   others
will be thickened in Center ihii k< n
I era, The Qentet thickener has been
largely developed al ihe Sullivan mill
at Trail. It ic very compact whih
Ing a very large capacity, and Its Initial cost is niiit ii less than that of the
Dorr, Which is not much more than a
settling tank Several ol (he a enter
can be pul in the Bpace of one Dorr
of tho same capacity h is really ;•
combination of thickener   and filter,
.Dili
m the Qen-
ihrough a
tors  having already
filtering process,
All the pulps from tho thickeners
will be filtered by ihe American disk
tiller.
Storage will be provided for the
atoi king of several thousand tons of
both zinc and lead cake from the filter.
The mill will be driven by electric
power, using s 575-volt three-phase
60-cycle current.
A machine shop, 45 by 150 feet in
ground  plan,  is  a  part  of the  new
With tho exception of the motors
and coarse crushing machinery required, practically all the machinery
that will be used in the Sullivan concentrator is being made in the Trail
bIi i - of the Consolidated.
POWElt PROM
EAST KOOTKS W
A very important developmt ' of
the year has been the new line-up
■ ■' ■ ■ to | ower a year ago it
was ibe exp* tatlon thai relop-
menis >r Kimberley would requ 11  an
ex t ei
..'   Bonulm Palls   b)   the  Weal
■■■ v and Light <   •
the Con
has not K. i. : ei essarj
will be supplied
Pi wer Comi anj   fi mi li i Bull river
and Elk : [letween
."."tin and :-■
used by i tweet
them
Bruce Robinson
Teaclior of Husk
stmiio above Murdoch McLeod's. pii™ :95
IIHISm HNQTM-1IKES UIUEED FOR
Kill!   Itl I.IAIill,1'I'V. SOUND-
\i:ss OF CONSTRUCTION,
lTHl'IY OF TONE AND PER.
I'KI'TION OF TOUCH,
CHOOSE A
Write tor Booklet or Call at    I HI Baker Street, .Nelson. B.C.
I
coiwutum Mo. u oioui rrtd.»                               B. C. VETEEANS WEEKLY LTD.                          $5000 -   First Prize
'''.t'a'.' ooM.'r iu                   CnilTRAI 1     PflMPPTITIflN         $3000 Second Prize
b. c. vetehans weekly Lutud         |UU 1 OHLL   UU III Y L 1 111UII         $2000 - Third Prize
oor. Huuan snTosmbii stmt.          OAMES TO BE PLAYED SATURDAY, JANUARY 13th        Cf-^aw^ijte-^.iwrfib,
■                                                                                                                                                                                                                                 DON T ARGLE   STUKL5, br eourUiy of
vANcouvEB, b o.                TEN ESTIMATES WITH $1 SUBSCRIPTION       M' c'° '""■■
I rmler T!ie B. C. Vcterntis Weekly Football Competition and Agree to abide) liy the rules ptibUsbed in The B. C. Veterici Wwkty.    2jc esclcsei for five Teeks" s.-.u-
■crlpUon antitlei competitor tu ouo estuiutu; &0c for ten week! sad two estimates, 76c for fifteen weeks and live icttmaUi; S' ir-t t**«i.ty-nve wreki *r.i ten sstiffiat*;.    IU
STRUCTIONS FOE FILLIKO IN COUPONS:   You elmuly indicate whether tbe HOME TEAM will score MOBS LESS or tte SAME NUMBER c; (sail ;i*a tiey stored in
tlie corresiicuding gunin last yuar, by pUciug an "X" in the column provided iu the Coupon.
PlfCUrci  nfr.T rncli t nm  dnnoto last Bt-itsun's "Core.                                                      M Is MORE       L 13 LESS        S is SAME
4    M                                 1 'it                 Last
| §L      HOME             Vrara             Tear's
■ ^w                            Oppuncnti         Score
Thi,
Yiur,
Oppon.nl.
Coupon No. I
MLS
Coupon No. 2
MLS
Coupon No. 3
MLS
Conpco No   i
MLS
Coupon No. 5
MLS
BRIGHTON &H.   (SHerr. i    oil
COItlNTHlAX.S
1         1
1    •
i    1
i
CHELSEA           tw. Bioa. a. 4i 2
ROTHEKHAM C
i         1
1    1
1
HUDDERSFLDT. (durslev    »3
BIRMINGHAM
1         1
!    1
i
	
LEICESTER C.     (clawosi o. «2
FUI.HAM
1         1
1    !
I    |
MANCHESTER C. (o'buhot'n d3
CHARLTON"   A.
1          i
!   i
|
NORWICH C.      (BAnsausr   ml
ROl.TOX  \V.
1          1
1   1
!    1
NOTTS. FOREST (bristou o. d3
SHEFFIELD V.
1          I
t   i
i
PLYMOUTH A.    ifli.ham     nl
NOTTS C.
1         1
l   1
|
1         1
1         I
PORTSMOUTH     liortwr     nl
LEEDH  U.
1         1
1   1
!    I
|          |
!
QUEENS P. R.         (ARBESAL       l)'l
CRYSTAL I'.
1         1
!   1
1
1         i
SUNDERLAND     iuvkrioui. d1
BL'RSLEV
1         |
i
i   i
|    1
1     !
1
SWINDON T.      iwBPs o.   d2
BARNSLEV
l
|    ;
1
1 A      BOMB                   Yiari        Yen's
■ ~                          Oppdntntl        Score
Years
Opponent.
Coupon No. 6
M        L        g
Coupon Mo. 7
MLS
Coupon Ho   8
MLS
Coupon No. 0
MLS
Coupon Ko.  10
M         L         S
BRIGHTON&H. istaw. u. oil
CORIXTHIANS
i           1
1
i           1
1     1
CHELSEA          tw. nnoM. a. 1)2
ROTHERHAM 0
1           1
1
1           i
1     1
i
HUDDERSFLDT. (burslev   2)3
BIRMINGHAM
1           1
1
1           1
1     !
1
LEICESTER C.     iclapton o. o>2
FUI.HAM
1           1
1
1           I
1     i
MANCHESTER C. (p-bhsot-h d3
CHARLTON  A.
1          1
1
1          1
I   r
1   1
NORWICH C.            tBARNSLEV     3)1
BOLTON  W.
1           1
1
1           1
1   i
1   1
NOTTS. FOREST (rristoi, c. h3
SHEFFIELD U.
1           1
1
|           1
I   1
1   i
PLYMOUTH A.   (toi*a«    »1
NOTTS 0.
1           1
1
1           1
i   i
1   i
PORTSMOUTH    (mttont.    nl
LEEDS B,
.1           1
1
1           1
1           1
1
1   I
QUEENS P. R.     iawmiaj.    ml
CRYSTAL 1'.
1           i
1
1   i
1
SUNDERLAND    iotbrpoo!. d1
BURNLEY
'           1
~j n
1
1    !
1    !
I
1   1
SWINDON T.      Mm "j   »2
BARNSLET
|
1    1
i   I
C H
Gilkison
ivwouafim PAGE FOUR
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, January .".lit, 11)33
r     -
ifi£^BruTi.""^ I^ffi sih y<J§ ijt^jTV'i^ n:*3 i^ ^3 s*'*'!?™?™
metbodist Cburcb
REV. H. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
11 am.-'LURD. TEACH U8 TO PKAY."   Junior Choir.
12 mum—srNUAY SCHOOL
7.30 nin— "ENTERINQ OCR KINGDOM."   Sanior Choir.
t i nitiiiu. iviii.t'tuii: 'in u.i.
fe^^--;?^i.:=rjiyaiija^:o il;:ji ek-p ^m 'r.i*0^"- tsS ^ ^ SSgS^lfiS^^. f«Hll
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, BMBLTINQ AND REFINING: DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH    COLUMBIA
SMELTERS  AND  REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead a; Zlne Ores
Producers ot Gold, Slltor, Coppor, Pig Load and Zinc
"TAIUN.U" IIHAMl
LODGES AM) SOCIETIES
WOMEN'S  INSTITUTE
Meets In tlia
ll.W.V. A. Hull
afUinioon of tlie
flrnt Tuesiluy at.
:'.  p.m.
All ladles are
cordially Invited
I'roBldentl    Mrs.  I'. Ccinililtitlne.
Src-Tri'iisiirer:   Mrs,  S. Tiijlnl.    !
Cream      ii,£SBF«n.
43 Per
Cent
En
la 4:
iniil
The
mill!
Iicst
unil
KNIGHTS OF
PYTHIAS
rnillliroiik
H.i'.
Meets every Tues
ay at 8 p.m.
in the Fraternity Hull
E. A. Hill
0.0.
H. L. Harrison,
K.R. & H.
R. C. Carr
M.F.
Vllltlllg lirellireii
cordially In.
Tiled to n
tli'iid
.li can o( Pacific Milk
i per cent, real cream,
it is due in two facts.
lirst Is that the fresh
comes* from Hoitic ol' the
dairy herds in Canada,
through our Improved
i'sn n higher cream i>er-
ige is malntalnod,
is good milli i« the bent
anatla, ami is the only
produced in Hriilsh Col-
Pacific Milk Co.,Ltd
llcnil Office, Vuiiciniver, ll.r.
Factories nl Aliliolsi'nril ami l.mliirr.
I. 0. 0. V.
KEY. CITY LODGE, No. 48
Meets every
-Monday night at
iThe Auditorium
Sojourning OddrfiUows cordially
Invited.
R. R Moflatt     -    Nolile Qrand
W. C. Adlard, P.O.   -   H»c. Sac.
MOTHER!
Open C hi.d'   Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
Tlios. Uphill, M. 1'. P.. arrived home
from Victoria for the Chrlstums hoi
idays. Tom lum not heeii bo much
'in (he llmellghl this session us
IprovloiiR i-tcnsions, ami only once
was lu- threatened with expulsion
from the proceedings. —Fertile Free
Then' is little siir in municipal affairs in Pernie yet. We understau'
thai Mayor Henderson and all the old
aldermen with the exception of Aid
orman A. Corrie will stand tor re-election. There is some talk of opnos'
Iitfoit for Hie mayor, J. I-. Gates, Hairy Douglas and lid. Marsliam heinn
spoken of as possible candidates, but
ihis will rtoubtleBs narrow clown to a
two man"competition, lu ('rnnhrook
our old friend. Hill Cameron, is again
eoiiiK to put up a fight for tlie mayoralty, and his chances look pretty
good. -    Pernie Free Press.
Even a sick child loves the "fruity"
taste of "California Fig Syrup." If the
little tongue is coated, or If your child
is lisllcss, cross, feverish, full of cold,
or has colic, a teaspooiifiil will never
full to open Ihe bOWela. In a few hours
you can see for yourself how thoroughly It works till the constipation poison,
Hour bile and waste from the tender,
little bowels and gives you a well,
playful child again.
Millions of mothers keep "California Pig Syrup" handy. They know a
tuaspoonful to-diiy saves a sick child
to-morrow. Ask your druggist for
genuine "California Fig Syrup" which
has directions for babies and children
of nil ages printed ou Ihe bottle. Mother! You must say "CALIFORNIA"
or yon may get an imltnilmi fig syrup
PROFESSIONAL CAKI>8
Plume 210 P.O. Hex 181
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.M.H.I.C, 41 B.C.L..S.
I'HIIV. LAND HI HVKIOK
I'lnnlirook     -      •      -B.C.
I) It . IV . A . V K It (i J K
DENTIST
<';ini|ilii'll-M;inninK Block
I'liiine S7.     Office Hours
t lo 12, 1 to .'. i>.au.   Mats.
I
III f
lloek |
trst      J
Dfs, (.'rt'fii & MrteKlmoa
i'liyslrlima and Sorftoii
OlflQfl  at  resldaace, Armstrong
Avenue
0FF1UB HOURS
Fort-noon.       II 00 lo 14 >•
Attsrnooai    1.00 to   4.M
ICvimlng-,  1.10 to   I.M
Kiin-vivn   t.H la   I.M
CHANIiHOOK, SO.
Baptist Church
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY  NEXT
H a.m. — Moraine Servlca.
Subject:
"TIGHTEN   YOUR  BELT''
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.30 y.m  - rivalling service.
"A MOTTO KOIt
THE NEW YEAR"
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayar (Mating and B. Y. P. U.
YOU ARK WELCOME
Notice
WATER ACT, CIIAl'TKB 81,
SUCTION   ISO  (I)
TAKE NOTICE that Ihe Con
solidated Mining ami Smelting
Company of Canada, Limited, of
Kimberley, B.C., has llled a copy
of the following Schedule of
Tolls, proposed to be charged to
water users in the town of Kim
barley, B.C., with—
1. The Comptroller of Water
Uights, Victoria, B.C.
2. Tlie Water Hecorder, at
Cranbrook, B.C.
The application for the approval of the Schedule will be
heard at a time and place to be
fixed by the Board.
Objections must lie made in
writing and filed with the Hoard
within thirty days after this
date,  DECEMBER 28th,  1»22.
The
(iinsiiliiiuleil  MIiiIiik a»il
Smelting Co, i.id.
SCHEDULE—WATER  RATES
TOWN OK KIIIIIKIII.KV, II.C.
RESIDENCES, Minimum
(No bath or rlusli)  ?1
BATH, each 	
URINALS, each  	
WATER CLOSETS, each	
TENEMENT HOUSES.
per family   I
m'SlM.SH I'lU.MISKS
STORKS      1
OFFICES    1
BARBER SHOPS, 1st Chair  2
EACH ADDITIONAL CHAIR  . •.
1IATHS, each 	
WATER CLOSETS, each	
HOTELS   5
LAUNDRIES,   tSteatnl    10.
RESTAURANTS     5.
HOARDING HOUSES 	
PRINTING OFFICE	
BUGHER SHOP using Motor .... 6.
LIVERY BARNS  :'.
CHARGE FOR TURNING
WATER ON OR OFF	
CHARGE FOR TURNINQ
WATER ON OR OFF AFTER
HOURS, SUNDAYS OR
PUBLIC HOLIDAYS   1
14-47
lilt. F. II. MILKS
DENTIST
OFFICE  HOURS
9 to 12 a.m.     1 to f, p.m.
Hanson Elk., CRANBROOK, Ut:
(,,«.! It-Jli. FncBdiol
' ttiw it Itir rl.'.ijmi-
l„iii 11)4 I'.ll IM that
it (tm irral ItllH."
'8 a
Mm Frtd JohliltM), R"*
"IiuBtted wryrBudi niilm-
wJnlH.wiiftdvtud lotrvM
■.   .. 'i!,'.ii  inunHt*!'1.   t!
' m utirif it •>''I
rlo
I,1001
I  Mi...,.
MINARD'S
King of Pain
LINIMENT
F. M. M A CFHERSON
Undertaker
Phone 360
Norlmry Ave., neit to City Hall .
WHY   OPERATE t
When HEPATOLA removes gall
atones in 21 hours without pain ul
relieves appendicitis, atomach anil
liver troublos. Contains no potion.
Not sold by drugglsta.
MRS. GEO. 8. ALMAS
Solo Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ate., go.,
Prloa I6.M
WATER   NOTICE
inversion and t'se
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolldat
ed Mining untl Smelting Company of
Canada, whose address is Trail. B.C
will apply for a licence to take and
use One Million Gallons per day of
water out of Mark Creek, which flows
easterly and drains Into St. Mary's
River about Marysvllle, B.C.
The water will be diverted from the
itream at u point near tlie Power
House on the Mark Creek Mineral
Claim, and will be used for the pur
pose of Waterworks upon the land
described ns Kimberley, B.C. (In lx>t
1868, G.I., Kootcnay, B.C.), and till
territory within which rhe applicant's
powers In respect of the undertaking
are lo be exercised Is within Kimberley, II.C.
This notice was posted on the
ground. Ul8 .2lllh day of December,
1882, A copy of this notice anil tin
application pursuant thereto und tn
Ihe "Water Art. 1614," will be llled In
the off] r the  Wilier  Recorder nl
Cranbrook, B.C.
The petition tor approval of Ihe tin-
tlorlaklng as per Section 72 of the Act
will he heard in tho nfflcc of the
Hoard of Investigation at a date to he
llxcd by the Comptroller, and any
interested person may tile an objection
thereto in the office of the Comptroller
or ot the salt) Water Recorder.
Objections to the application may
be filed wtth the said Water Recorder
or wltli the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria. B.C., within tblrty days alter the
first appearaice of tbls notice in a
local newspaper.
THE   CONSOLIDATED   MINING
AND   SMELTING   COMPANY
OF   CANADA,   LIMITED,
Applicant.
E. O. MONTGOMERY,
Agent.
Tho data ot the first publication ot
this aotkt li Dsawaktr Mik, lt».
•t-1
Of Interest to Poultry Keepers
Edited by Tlie Blown Poultry Hunch  Port Steele, B.C.
December Bhouid haye brought you
itit.' largest profit of any month iu tliu
yeur. It! not, LOimnenci' imiuedlutely
to learn wherein you have tailed, for
tlie fault hua been yours, not In the
pOtiltry, Yon should have luul ut lea^t
Vi euRs from each hen during the
month, and your star hoarders sliouh.
ht\Ve been eliminated from the Mock
before December lat. old hens
should bQ through their moll now and
beglti getting their names In the ens
basket. Do not toroo them too heavy,
allow them lo dune into laying normally Von will wiiui good nt rung
tortile eggs from thorn for hatching
along in March. Thoro is utile use
trying to hatch chlokB from fowls that
have been forced undor artificial light
tor a high egg b rod net Ion till winter,
.•'allure will oorlalnlj !>•• tho result
*   •   •   •
Watch your (lock tor paralysis.
Many of your best hens will collapse
Completely   during   January.       When
you rind a blddle lying helplessly on
Ihe floor or roost. II  Is proof that BllO
has laid you IB to is eggs during De-
comber. Pick her up gently, with one
hand under Paeh wing and place her
hi a warm nest or box, sal her near
the stove over night. She will he
quite hungry, more particularly thirsty, (live her all Die warm milk she
will drink and feed her some whole
corn. She will be nil right next
morning ami ready for duty. Slack
up on your wet mash With January
1st. Increase tho dry mnsh hopper
space. See that there are sufficient
hoppers lo provide places at the table
for 2f» per rent of ihe (lock nt one
time. Eliminate corn from ihe menu
nard, both scratch and mash. Be
sure to reserve some whole corn for
Ihe excessive cold snap that will
come along soon. If the temperature
should drop below zero send the biddies io bed with a crop full of com
and i hey will give a good account ot
ihetnselvcH the next day oven if 211 he-
low zero.
Wnicr is cheap. Remember thai
there is more of ii in an egg
than anything else, so do not allow
the hens to he without a good supply
of clean fresh water Tor the entire
lime they are off the roost. If you
have your (lock under artificial light,
(here is nothing more harmful than
getiing them up to a breakfast of dry
grain and subject them to absolute
prohibition. If you are not using
lights, then  get  out  al  daylight  ami
supply feed ami warm water. If you
don't wunt to do this then why keep
hens ut all? Be humane with your
poultry. Many a person drops a
nickle into the slot to hear the phono■
graph play a tune, (.live your hens
the same consideration and they will
sing yon a song worth more money.
• *    *   *
We started some baby chicks the
first week in June. They were hop
per fed aud grown very rapidly on
free range. November 1st the pullets
were placed in a laying room and
commenced feeding for development
November 2Utli wo started them ou
egg-laying ration. December ut 300
of them laid a eggs. December ;ilst
these pullets turned exactly til) per
cent into the banket. We expect to
Black litem back to about 4ii per cent
and keep them at that rate until next
November Ut, Our ilrst week In
.March pullets laid t'l per cent 011 lie
eember Isi and ■•'■ and one-third ou
Dooember .list. Our second week in
April pullets laid Hit aud one-third
per cent December 1st, and on December ;llst reached a little better
than  r>H per cent.
Our fourth week In April pullets
have made about the same record as
the second week in April flock.
• *   #   »
To our surprise the Juno chicks
are leading our flock In percentage of
egg production. To our minds this
removes ihe stigma from June hatch
ed chicks—but avoid June hatched
chicks If you tan. They are harder
to raise, coming along at a time when
you are more liable to neglect them,
and at a season when hawks, owls
gophers, skunks mid cats prey on
thorn more freely than on the early
hatched birds. If you Tail to develop
them rapidly they will he of no use
10 you.
• *   t   *
The question has been asked
Should 1 purchase an incubator'.'
This lady is a farmer's wife and intends raising possibly 150 chicks of a
utility or all purpose breed.
The Canadian (Jovernment bulletin
on this subject advises that for this
iinminber ot fowls it is best to hatch
and brood with the hen. The writer
has several times visited Ihe rartch
owned by ihe party sending In the
enquiry. We think their conditions
Ideal tor raising a fine farm flock of
poultry. nut get the chicks out
earlier than the gophers.
EXPECT   CONSOLIDATED
TO  RESUME  DIVIDERS
THIS   COMING   VEAK
The disbursement of dividends by
(he Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company, owner of the smelter at
Trail. B.C., will be resumed, according
to an unofficial report.   J. .1. Warren.
(resident, said at the last annual
meeting, thai they would be resumed
by the end of the year. It is inferred
Ilia) the sum will be less than the
former annual rate of 10 per cent, on
the parity of $25. The lust disbursement was in 1920 when $790,020 was
paid, milking the total $6,886,877.
Shareholders will have no reason
to complain of this year's business.
says tiie report. This has been Indicated by the statements of ore receipts
Which show 7,000 to S.000 tons weekly.
Operations at Trail and tlie prices of
ihe metals In Canada and elsewhere
lie regarded as favorable for the company.
Costs will be lowered on the com
pletlou of the 2,000-ton concentrating
mill at Kimberley, B.C.. which will
obviate the need of hauling ore from
the Sullivan mine to the smelter. Pro
vision has been made for un adequate
volume of hydro-electric power. These
and other Improvements and the requirements of non-producing proper
ties will probably suggest a conservu
tive dividend policy and the maintenance of a strong cash position, says
the report.
It is declared that the Trail metal
lurgical works will be able to engage
in Its custom business on a larger
scale than heretofore. in recent
months the smelter has received ore
from as many as 14 or 15 independent
mines a week.—Spokesman-Heview,
LECTURE ON  LEAGUE
OF  NATIONS  GIVEN
AT  BAYNES LAKE
Rev. VY. 1). Stewart Outlines the
Progress of .Movement For
Prevention of Wars
PROMINENT CANADIAN RETURNS
LT.-COL. A. M. JARV1S, formerly
of the Royal   Canadian   North.
West Mounted Police.
Col. JarrU has just returned
on board tho Canadian Pacific
•teamer "Montcalm" from a trip
abroad. During his thirty-one yean'
service with the police. Colonel
Jarvis, who rose from the ranks,
travelled over 8,000 miles with dot-
teams snd sledges over unexplored
parts of Canada. He also directed
the building of the first police post
at the summit of the Rocky Mountains. He retired from the police
In 1911, and Is now fruit farming
outside Victoria, Vancouver Island.
He also has a 1,000-acre wheat farm
near Calgary, Alberta. During the
war he saw five years' active servlca
aid held the rank of lieutenant*
wlantl, attached to the headooaitea
ItaK, iU Canadian DivlatajT^
Would You Be a Human Tee for Golf Ball?
K, L. Pl.Hlips. of Coroiudo
Iiewh. Calif., balanced a golf ball
on his pipe and permitted Bob
Simpson, California champion, to
drive it off, so confident was he
iu the professional'i accuracy
Would you do it?
On Friday last Rev. \V. D. Stewart,
l>ret.byter.au minister for the district,
kuvc an address on the League of Nations in the Adolph Hall at 8 p.m. A
charge for admission of 60 cents, to
go to tlie East Kootenay Mission, was
mude, aud there was a good attend
ance, over 80 being present. The
chair was taken by ('apt. J. Harnard.
As an opening to his subject, the
lecturer outlined the methods that had
been tried for preventing war, rang
inn from the total subjugation of the
conquered by tho HomauH to the Hal
ance of Power Idea employed In Europe before the recent war, and point
ed mil that the last-named hiul been
us gronl a failure as the first. Il«
I lien emphasised the fact that, In then
opinion, only the league of Natiomt
stood between im and another lmmea
nrably greater war a Tew years
hence; and he earnestly warned his
audience that, inking Into account the
enormous improvements that huthbeen
made since Armistice. In engines of
war and chemicals destined for the
destruction of human life on n huge
scale, another great war would, In all
likelihood, mean the total extinction
of our boasted civilization.
After showing how the above-mentioned opinions were borne out by the
Russo-Qerman secret agreement, details regarding which had only recent'
ly been published In the press, Mr.
Stewart went on to outline the Constitution of the League of Nations,
mentioned one or two detects which
could be rectified, and showed what a
vast work It could do If properly supported. Before concluding, he called
attention to the wonderful recovery
mad* by Franca- and Belgium, and the
*t Aaa-j
trin, Germany and Unssin.
In proposing a vote of thanks to ihe
lecturer the chairman pointed out that
the keynote of the address was the
personal responsibility of the individual for the success or failure of the
League of Nations, and all that It
meant. Owing to the secret diplomacy
hitherto employed, the responsibility
of the "man in the street" for the recent war was limited; but no such excuse could now be urged, and, unless
we all did our best to support the
League of Nations, we should only
have ourselves to blame for the catastrophe, which, sooner or later, was
bound to follow on the failure of tho
League.
A social evening, with military
whist drive, music and refreshments,
was then indulged lu, during the
course of which the chairman announced that the funds of the Easl
Kootenay Mission would benefit to the
amount of $42, and a most enjoyable
gathering broke up at a late hour
with a hearty vote of thanks to the
ladles and gentlemen who had so kindly given their services during the
evening, special mention being due to
Mrs. Nutt at the piano, -and Mr. J.
Brooks with the violin.
CltANBKOOK VI i KUANS
REGJIE1' PASSING OF
MA.I. ANllRtav BLACK
Many Cranbrook veterans ot the
54th Uiiiinlii.ii, learned With regret
last week-end of the passing of Major Andrew Black, of Pernie, one of
the popular officers of the well known
Kootenay regiment. Death took place
on Thursday evening. The Ferule
Kreo l'ress has the following ou this
untoward happening:
"Pernie citizens \\\,re deeply shocked last evening to learn of tlie sudden death of Andrew Black, of the local government office stalY. Deceased had been in poor health for nearly
a year, but no one anticipated any
danger, as lie was able to be around
up to a few moments of his death. He
had just finished his evening meal
when he was attacked suddenly by,
heart failure and expired in a few moments in spite of all the doctors could
lo. who were called in at once.
"Andy," as he was more familiarly
known to a host of friends, was one
of our soldier boys who made a name
for himself in the great war. Knlis-
tlng as a private with the 54th Battalion In 1915, he quickly roue to the
rank of Major and was awarded Ihe
M. ('. for bravery on the field.
"A few months after his return
from overseas he married Mias Alice
Duthie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ro
bert Duthie, whom Willi his piirenls
hi  Aberdeen,  Scolhinil.   he   leaves  to
I mourn his death.    He was In his Slat
' year."
i    The funeral took place on Sunday
i at Pernio, with military honors accorded tlie dead. Among the flowers was a wreath from Cranbrook,
inscribed, "Major Andrew Black, M.C.,
from Men who served in the filth,
Cranbrook   District."
"Cascarets" 10c
For Bowels If
Constipated
Clean your bowels!      Peel fine!
When you feel siuk, dizzy, upset,
when your head is dull or aching, or
your stomach is sour or gassy, just
take one or two Cascarets to relieve
constipation, No griping — nicest
caiharaic-laxalive on earth for grownups aud children. 10c a box. Taste
like candy.
Who First Felt
."Like
»A
Fight-
ing
COCK"?
COCK-FIGHTING was  born
with the cocks.
But it is only 80 years ago that
the first man felt "like a fighting
cock!"
Now he has brothers, sisters,
nephews, nieces, all over the world
—all feeling "like a fighting cock!"
It happens this way: A person
half sick with bad stomach, dull
and heavy headache, takes
Beecham's Pills just before going
to bed. Immediately the Pills begin to harmonize the digestive and
diminutive organs.
Consequently, this person has a
good night's sleep and arises in
the morning with clear brain,
bright eye, keen appetite, and full
of energy for work and play.
It is now just B0 yeans since
Beecham's Pills first began correcting disordered stomachs and
stirring sluggish livers and bowels
to natural activity — and feeling
"like a fighting cock" is associated
as inseparably with Beecham's
Pills, as the pills are with good
health.
At All Druggists- 25c and 50c
Aspirin
UNi.nss you sot; Hie name "Bayer" on tablets, you
arc mil getting Aspirin ;il all
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
Toothache
Earache
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Neuritis
Pain, Pain
Ilanriy "Rnypr'1 boxca nf 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 soil 100—Druggists,
Arplnn I, Ihn Irmli- mark (rrll.tiTBil In Csnailt) nf rinyi-r Mnmif.rttin. nt Mnnfl-
•rt-ll. seWMMI ut Mitllcyllcai'ld.    Wall. II U wall known tli.l A.plrtn mrRtu Hay. r Friday-, January Stir, 1»S»
THE   CRAMBJ100K   II Kit AMI
PAGE  five
MAIL  CONTRACT
SEALED   TENDERS, addressed  lo
At tlie rolli
the Postmaster General, will be received at Ottawa until noon, on Friday
the 20th January, 1923, for the conveyance ot Ilia Majesty's Malls, on a  '"'''' "" ''
proposed   Contract   Cor   four   years,
Honlo K  i;iweii win pay eusii fori
Victory Bonds at cnrront niurUet rates. |
I
Full  Lino ot Winter
liricett  win  every  time.
W. F. DORAN.
Their food Is elean iiiul quarters
sanitary. Ask your grocer for Brown's
non-fertile new laid e^gs. They will
please Daddy and make the Kiddies
laugh and grow fat. -Iltf
limes per week ou  Ihe  route
isslolt meeting
ilny evening ,,r litis week
tlio  graining  of  licenses under the
Ity by-law wus approved to the Hie
ako   and   Railway   Station
following,    from    whom applications
two]
BU)     i.ene   aim    „     -	
iilreai Nortliorn), from the Isi April l"1'1 '""'" '«•'•"«»■
! 1   Canadian Hotel,   J. Brault; Queen
Print ,. es containing  fnrlhcr """''■  »""*""  *   VMbf'«J   C°Bmo(
.        .    ..    o tan   iolo, W. Steward; B.C. Rooms
Information  as  t	
Otltlltlons of proposed I'onlriut may lie seen and blank
forms ot Tender may he obtained at
the I'osl Ollleo of lloyucs Luke, II.C.,1
ami ui it nice ut Hi,- posl Office Inspector:
POST OFFICE INSPECTOR'S OFFICE
CALOARY, ALBERTA,
n  A. BRUCE,
Posl Ollleo Inspector,
It. Sukagulch.lt Wonlwortb Hotel,
Kellum fi Oowulci Italia Hotel, Pro-
vensano Bros : Japanese Rooming
House. |C, Margawa; Cross Key: [lo-
iei. .lus. Buchanan.
lie.
IB, in-'-'
48 -5
WANT ADS.
I     STAR HKtONn  ll.\M> STORK
I'lmim II.
W« nay the bent prices »olug for all
| kinds    of    furniture.      Wo buy any-
j thing from a mouse trap to an SUtO>
mobile.
| W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
FOR BAUD OU EXCHANGE — Registered Shorthorn Bull, rising throe
years, Price $150. A prize winner
and good getter. Cosl $::o« nl six
months old, Will accept sheep or
White Leghorns. <*,. C. II. Coleman,
Windermere, B.C. 45-6
; LOST—Big grey Persian cat. Answers
1    to the  name  of "Billy."    Strayed
uboul two weeks ago.   .las. P, Inmn,
Diuiclt   Avenue. 45
...jrpr.Y this frn- ii
i  1 grant, velvety   f
JH powder that re
jjlii moves the shin: ..,„
If so perfectly, and ||
jjH!  stays on so long-
lowor brush oil'. |ijji
Lovely tints to
match every com.
plexion.60cnbox.
fait one homt today
\	
LOST—About  two
weeks ago, on or
near Baker St re
et, a $li) bill.   Will
finder    please
leave    al    Herald
omce.
44
FOR SALE—One Savage 303, ami one
Lee Enfield rule,   n, Weston.
„,...», ,„..B    .....   TO   RENT—Throe   rooms   furnished
oesn't   easily It'll      or unfurnished.   Suitable for light
housekeeping.
Cranbrook.
Apply   to   Box
45-6
Insure with Beale &. Blwell.
"Lorna Doone" Is coming soon.   45
A. H, Manning of the Loverlng Co.
was lu Cranbrook Monday.
Miss Doraco Staples >r Wycliffe re-
turned on Tuesday from a short holiday spent in Calgary,
"To Have unci To Hold," Paramount
Big special, Friday and Saturday, Jan.
13 and 13, at The Star. 46
BORN—On Sunday, December ;t)st,
;it si Kugene Hospital, to Dr. and
Mrs. (l. K. L. MacKinnon, a son,
A ii mt Ascends"—A new Paramounl
picture at Tlie Star, Wednesday and
Thursday, January 10 and n. 45
a Valentine Tou and Sale ol Hum''
Cooking will be held on Wednesday,
February 141 h, under the auspices nf
the Ladles' Aid of Knox Church.     16
The Baptist Women's Mission Circle
Will meet al the Baptist Parsonage,
Norlmry Avenue, on Tuesday January
Dili at 3 p.m.
Extra special in Boys' Wool Hockey
Toque*    Regular   vulue  75c,  to  be
cleaned up below cost—36o each.
46 Moffatl's Variety Btoro.
Dr. and Mrs. P. U. Miles were absent from the city over New Years,
spending tho holiday with friends at
Spokane.
Mr. Vernon Carlyle who spent
Christmas with his parents In Cranbrook, left on Saturday for Portland,
Oregon
W. H. Stender and two daughters
returned this week from a visit of ab-
mit two weeks with Mr. Blender's parents at Reglua.
Mrs. A. McGregor Allan who has
been the guest of Miss Jannette Carlyle. lias returned to her home In Bel-
lingham.
The Rookie Pour Orchestra will give
a Barn Dance in Cranbrook on Valentine's Night, Wednesday the 14th.
Further   particulars   will   be   given
ROTARY
MINSTREL SHOW
FRIDAY   AND   SATURDAY.
January 5th mid tltli
s.tlti sharp
Admission $1.1X1
Matinee Saturday at 8.30 p in
Children 16 yeara and undo!
only admitted.       15c.  Each
W.H.Wilson
Jeweler
SI
II   you   are   eo,i.e,n„laU..g   a   trip j IlKi   •_'•.' M .        Hn.'l I*SeHCSS
ime to England, see Oealo & Elwotl,      I'm- Trunks, Soil  discs mill   '"",    ■ «W*»« aCHCBB
ship Agents. 41tfjciuli Hugs go lo (lie 1IIU 22. Quickly  UoilC
For a Pig laugli- "The Cross Roads
of Neiv York" anil BuBter ICeatoo,
■ Star to-night and Saturday. 40
Mrs
If your eegs are noi white and elean I
or lack in iluvor, they are not from All('r ' sil»- 'I''"1 v»   Bxteruftl
Brown's Poultry Ranch 41tf      Treitlnn :tt Willi Vnporlz*
— intr  JSnlve
\. St. Elol. who lias been at 1    Extra   6pec)al   in   Boys'  Corduroy
oast since last summer, has been Pants.    Hegulai
e city again for a lew days, and slaughtered at
left again lor Vancouver litis week.
Brown's hens go on the job at II a.m.
and it's your fault it
the product of their c
Mo
Hi's Va
Itev. Hillis Wright of Knox Presoy-
iil to get terlan church has accepted a call to
■eak-'Si.    Matthew's   Church,   Vancouver,
Ifast the next morning. Hit and will leave araud Forks about the
— middle oi January to assume his new
HIII II i:If NEW VKAIt GIFT    charge.   The .all is somewhai unlqui
|6 pluses a new singer Sewing Ma- In thai II is practically the third to be
lohtue in her hmne New Year morning, (resented him by St. Matthew's.   'I lie
[Balance easy payments.   Toil cannon first came about s month ao. and fol
1 do better.   Singer Store, phone ir
be     Mrs S  M '   r I 43 Hughson St.,
per   South HanUlton, iml . -ays   "1 had an
15 awful    id ool   last winter and was so
isrs    I   con      not   speak  above a
whisper    I read of vlcka \'a|ioRub In
.. trial.   I
'.'. ki    to  my
•  be without a
ttei all the good it
VapoRub
I I)     0   :   In ' nuihrook.
r  "fair  enough" offer:
lowing a meeting of Knox congrege (Jet                      .        at your tlrug-
4ltf:iion  and  their  renuesl   through   the If you
„                           | Presbytery, Mr Wrlglii decided to r in              llghti i   with   the  results
The new (duels wire duly lusiul- main.    Fui'ihei   correspondence   was mail i         i        the i irton  to Vick
led at the Knlghi of Pythias lodge, on  »enl   n kl B   lilm i. Pan   Street \V„
Tuesday evening last, at tho regular the call was again declined    However,' Moni gladly refund
meeting.     H. .1. Collier, .■ the Dlst- another call  lias been pre] price
t-icl   Deputy Grand Chancellor, aeted is being forwarded through the use .  exter«
                          ttB in0 installing ofllcor.                        channels.    Mr ild trou.
—                                                         _                            Knox  ■ ingreg ill n  la il  Sui bii     sfa                      nlmi i I and in-
\   Innocent  ol  Fori  Stoele ivas »     Wu taT(  (J]  B|ii(i|( 0  (|l||   |(|||| 0( „0 intended lo accept tin i     We make you this
Cranbrook vleltor Monday                     Women's,   Men's,   uirls'.   Hoys'   and coming  from si   Matthew'       II ely does give
~~                            Children's Shoes.   Our sleek Is com* forks Qasette : case.
Znne Oray's latosl photo play "Tho 1)!t,t0 ,fc,lti —                                                             ■♦■ Por a
Man of tho Forest" at The Star, Mon-     0ur [ow lai-i,-(.» win every iime.     1<||K   WEA'I'HKH   lll'l.l.l 1IN -        yick
lleale
lilt
day
and Tuesday, Jo
. 8 al
45
W. F. IHIHAN
BEATTIE-NOBLE  DKDri  CO.
— The li.'vnll Store —
CRANimOOK      -      -  B.C.
Where it ptjs lo deal
LOST—At Trainmen's name on 1st
January, a diamond and pearl shirt
front screw stud. Please return to
N. A. Walllngcr, P.O. Pox 74.-,, Cranbrook.   Reward.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ' SI reel  \V,
oi'i'i'inl Titer motor Rentlitijrs
At  Criinlir.ii'k
;■. December
Hoys' Fleeced  Comblnollons, regu-     umi FELLOWS—I'LKASK N'OTE
lar price J1.75 per suit, to he cleaned \    KoJ, niv Lo,,ge Na .L, lvm „„.,,, as
up at 11.26. Moltott's Variety Store. 45 UBUu| |U s „vi„ek on Monday night.
Insia
ilay. December 30  ..
be present, and 1 Sunday, December 31 	
cordially Invlt- Monday, January I  	
Oier li  millnll Jar- I -ed Yearly.
„i officers will  he held, Friday. December 2B
Ceo. B. Thrnsher anil wife and Mrs. ;0nOT.e,| by a soelal time    All  Bro- £
I.. Cretney, of Bull River, were in
city over New Year's.
liters are requestod i
visiting Brothers nr
3d.
later.
45
STRAYED—A steer Fo
', months there has beei
| black steer running w
i    on niv ranch.    No hi
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. ,\. lit AW I'OIID,   Matron.
Garden Avenue      -   I'lione 259
.1
ile and
cattle
No brand. Owner
■an have some by paying for keep
unl ibis notice. Owner is requested
to eel same as soon as posBtble.
T. Finn. 4511
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
WANTED IMMEDIATELY— Two first
I cIhsk operating mill vvripins. Steady
j work mid pood pay. Nicola Pine
I   Mills. 44-r»
WANTED Chambermaid i"«r Hotel.
J Apply Mrs Qeofge Hogarth, rmn-
I    brook Hotel. U
Beale a. Elwell linve a sooil policy
lor all—Go to the Rotary Minstrel
Show Friday and Saturday ot this
wei'k at the Auditorium. 45
Mrs. ami Miss Hodgson returned
from the Coast last week-end whence
they hud accompanied the remuins of
the late Mrs. Moffatt, mother ot Mrs
Hodnson, for buriul.
Card Party and Dance in the Parish
Hall on Friday. January 12. Cards
S to 10; dancing 10 to 1. Robinson's
orWiesira.    Admission. Gentlemen  $1
Something we rtconiineud—The Ro-  45
lary Minstrel Show al the Auditorium,
Friday  and   Saturday  of  ilils   week. | "
Beale & Elwell. 46 j  ^
The Methodist Ladles' Aid will
meet at tlie home of Mrs. W, 0. Morton, Garden Avenue, on Tuesday, January Oth at \\ o'clock.
We repair hot water hollies, rubber
footwear.  In  fact  anything  made "f
rubber.—Wilson's Vulcanizing Works,
liukcr Street. 36tf
I
Mr. Ejlmer Thompson oi Wardner, |
B.C., was the winner of the handsome
dressed doll offered by Haslam the
Druggist during 1 lie holiday season.
Many young men would he pleased to
help Mr. Thompson care for tills
young lady iluriiiR ihe coming year.
M.U'I.K LEAF IlKIIF.Iitll LODGE
Installation of Olncers will take
place on Wednesday evening next,
January loth. A full attendance of
members Is requested. Visitors cordially welcomed.
M. W. I'ATTON,
K Rec. Secretary.
W   f    AlH.AItll.
Itee.   t
Tuesday, Januo
[Wednesday, Jar
Mai. Mill.
.  :: 1
.  35 L'T
32 ai
. :'.1 :'4
. :a; :i
.  36 83
37
■
■
■ J
h Fingers
PHONE 524 PHONE 534
Wo Handle Choice
KOOTENAY RAISED BEEF
Summer Pastured in  Irrigated Meadows, Winter Foil
on Grain anil Choice Alfalfa Hay
MILK  FIJI)  VEAL AMI  PORK
M:iV  I.A III  EGGS
SAUSAGES
Have you tried our Sausage?   Always uniform in quality
anil Flavor
P. Woods Meat Market
'^=
an
Doestil hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Fwzotie'' on aa aching corn, ln-
etantly t ■   itopj hurting, then
1: lift U right off with ringer*.   Truly]
Your tiru?g:>t sella a tiny IwUle of
r' " for a few cente, sufficient
■ ■ :• ■ e pvery hard corn. 10ft com,
or corn between the toes, and the cal-
in«e*« <ni w-ns'i or Irritation.
IF STOMACH IS
TROUBLING YOU
Instantly I    End Indigestion
or Stomach Misery with
'Tape's Dlapepsln"
1
125 VHA11S TO PAY-  The Siildier Set-
j   ileineut Board ot Canada linve sev-
eial l'.\!;MS toe sale to soldiere or
eivlllaus at ten per eenl  dowu and
tlte balance lu 2fi annual payments
'   hi six per cent,   several 10 rent for
I    1983     For particulars write 10 the
Ulslrlei Super! ndent, Soldier Set
tleuieni Boiiii. Vernon, B.C.      -H-
Ladiea 60e.
45
s ru.v \   HORSE   Picked mi liy Paul
Perry, Klusegate, B.C., December 14,
1    1928.   Description as lollowe: draft
Itorse, 1,700 lbs., l' white bind sivks,
'    oR fetlock (fore) while, also white
j   aireak on face.   Branded A Inside a
;   diamond, near hitt (hind quarters).
42tt
Pttpo's Dlapepsln" la the quickest,
surosl relief tor Indlgeatlon, caaes. Hat WANTED To 1UY We buy furs. II.
nienee, heartburn, sourness, ferment-     Weston, Baker Street -i-tt
alien or stomach distress oauied by —	
aeiiliiy. A tew tablets give alnioHi I'tilt SALE Bronso Mammoth Tur
Immediate atomaolv relief. Correct • Keys foi hroeillng purposes, one Tom
your stomach and digestion now for n and two hens, eonie iioiu good BtOOk.
tew conts. Iiniacisis sell inlllli'iis ul I'liee lor three Sir,. A|i|ily Mrs.
packages, '    »  '! Penwiok, Bull Rlvor, B.C. tiiir
JOHN flARD
PAINTER &
i»api:rhanoi:r
lull  I1I110 of Wnll Ciiper
lii Stock.
StOl'O, llnnsoii Avenue
Phone '1119 nl nil hotirB
( ItAMIItlKIK     .     ■     .     II.C.
MONUMENTS
CAMTBELt.   &   lil'H IIIK
MOM MINI'AIj   CO.
tVeUon
Why purchase a Oovcriiment permit for lii2;i WbOD Brown has crossed
the hen with the mule mid put the
"kick" in the egg. Buy u carton of
Tlie Brown Poultry R&ncb New Laid
Egga instead. 44tf
Rt-inember the Clean Sweep Sale at
Moffatl's Variety Store. Drastic reductions In nil Hues prior to sto,-k
taking. Sale |a8U till Tuesday. Jan
nary 8th. *
Miss Duncan, of Fertile, was a vis
Itor In the city over New Years, a
Kttost at the home of Mr. and Mrs, W.
lv Haslam. She returned home on
Tuesday.
The Odd Fellowa will hold a public dance at the Auditorium, on Friday. January 10th. Robinson's four
place orchestra In attendance. Refreshments will be served. Reserve
this dale for p real good time. 45
The A.Y.P.A. of Christ Church will
hold their annual meeting for the election of officer! '" the Parish Hall on
Wednesday, January 12th, Mr, J.
Curomlngs will speak on Civil (engineering, All members are especially
asked to be present.
Alderman J.  H. Cameron tins gone
io iiu- Coast lu connection with the
iiiilwityineu's medical association. Before leaving he wns persuaded to
leave nomination papers properly filled out, tbnt diti be used lu bin he-
half on nomination day, Monday ot
next week.
Oh=h, Brother!
Rotary Minstrels
the
FIRST ANNUAL FUN FEST
OP Til 10
Kwong Qhong
l,.\l MHIY
11 .Armstrong Avenue
Opposite VV. n. Hill's
First   ('hiss   W'ui'k   lliiiiiiinlee.l.
CRANBROOK
ROTARY MINSTRELS
will be staged at tin'
Telephone ill)
I Ml. Ilnx I! III
CRWOOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TowrlffH & AilmiiN
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
CltANItltOOK, B.C.
Mr. (1. W. Wlllon of Ki'Kina. Sank..
Is n visitor In the elly during the holidays, the guesl of Mr. nml Mrs. W, J
Wilson. Mr. Wilson Is greatly Impressed Willi the business possibilities
of Cranbrook, aud contemplates coming to reside here, if he can dispose of bis business and rnnc-hing Interests hi Regltm nml northern Saskatchewan.
Another ot the popular K, P. dances is announced to take place on the
evening of Friday ot next week, January 12, at the Castle Hall. The floor
will he In extra good condition for the
occasion, having Just been scraped.
and polished. The hall has recently'
been renovated and Improved In many
ways, and a new range has been Installed Isv the kttoben for the benefit
Auditorium Theatre
Friday & Saturday
Evenings
JANUARY 5th & 6th
Performance Starts
at 8.30 p.m.
ADMISSION $1.00
All Seats Reserved.
Exchange Tickets al Cranbrook
Drug and Book Store lor Reserved
Seat Check after January 2nd
NET PROCEEDS TO BE USED
FOR   COMMUNITY WORK MGE   SIX
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, January 5th, 1993
rj»*rfi»m  V "   V"   V-^-tf1" 4V* ■ ^If-'-^f'—*—^f****—<y*"1' ^ irf  V"  If1"    V"   y      yi     y.     yr--yr-  y>-i .y cyt-i i-yu-i ryk-i lyiin nyin iiyon .tyu-i iyu-i iy>-i -yrp
GREAT ANNUAL EVENT
Has Become A By=word With All True Economists
JAN. 13 SEVEN DAYS OPPORTUNITY FOR MAKING CREAT SAVINCS JAN. 20
k
MEN'S SUITS at HUGE
DISCOUNTS
EVERY   SI IT IXCI,I 111)11.  EVKN
Society Brand
ANY
ANY
ANY
It.
ANY
$11-1.HO S1T1
$25.00 SUIT al
$20.00 suit ut
$27.60 SUIT al
any $32.50 suit at.
\NY
'/.ANY
$35.00  SUIT at..
$37.50 SUIT al..
ANY $10.1111 SUIT al. .
ANY $42,00 SUIT al.,
ANY $16.00 SUIT al..
ANY $48.00 SUIT al..
ANY  $.10,110  SUIT al..
$20.86
30.75
21.115
88.76
2(1.70
28.(15
1111.(15
32.06
.11.25
11(1.66
88.95
10.5(1
Men, Here is your Big Chance for a Real
Overcoat including
Society Brand
ANY $20.00 OVERCOAT#16.00
ANY $25.(10 OVERCOAT 18.76
ANY $27.50 OVERCOAT 20.(15
ANY $30.00 OVERCOAT 22.50
ANY $35.00 OVERCOAT 211.25
ANY $37.50 OVERCOAT 88.00
ANY $40.00 OVERCOAT 30.00
ANY $42.50 OVERCOAT .'11.85
ANY $45.00 OVERCOAT 118.75
ANY $47.00 OVERCOAT 85.25
ANY $48.00 OVERCOAT 86.00
ANY $52.00 OVERCOAT 311.00
ANY $52.50 OVERCOAT 30.25
ANY $57.50 OVERCOAT 13.00
ANY $70.00 OVERCOAT 52.50
ANY $75.00 OVERCOAT   56.25
OK ALL THE GREAT ANNUAL EVENTS UOU WHICH THIS HOUSE
IS FAMOUS. THERE is NONE THAT MORE FORCIBLY DEMONSTRATES Till': SUPREMACY Ol' KINK'S THAN THIS JANUARY
SALE. IN THIS SAUK WE WISH YOU To THOROUGHLY UNDERSTAND THE SAVINGS ARE EXTRAORDINARY, THEY ARE
NOT COMMON EVERYDAY ONES. EVERYTHING IN THE STORE
IS REDUCED, SOME TO COST AND SOME TO LESS THAN COST.
YOU SIMPLY CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS THIS SALE, IT IS
THE ONE EVENT OK THE YEAR THAT IS LOOKED FORWARD
TO AND BRINGS HUNDREDS (IK PEOPLE TO CRANBROOK
PROM   ALL   PARTS   OK  THE   DISTRICT
GRAB A DOLLAR PACKAGE
Two Hundred Packages each guaranteed to
contain one dollar's worth of good merchandise,
In addition lo the merchandise two packages
will each contain a $10.00 bill; four will each
contain $5-00 bills, and ten will each contain
a $1.00 bill.
Boys' Suits at Greatly Reduced Prices
Hoys' $7.50 Suits* (1.20
Boys' $9.00 Suits
Hoys' $0.25 Suits
Boys' $0.75 Suits
Boys' $10.00 Suits
Hoys' $10.50 Suits
Hoys' $10.75 Suits
Hoys' $11.50 Suits
Hoys' $12.00 Suils
Hoys' $12.50 Suits 10.35
Hoys'$12.75 Suits   111.(10
Hoys' $13.00 Soils
Hoys' $13.50 Suits
rh,     Boys' $14.00 Suits
/4/fci\l\  n"-vs' $16.00 Soils
\~wW\j Boys' $10.00'Suits
Hoys' $10.50 Suils
Boys' $17.00 Suils
Boys' $17.50 Suits
Boys' $1S.00 Suits
Hoy;;' $18.50 Suils
III.SO
11.20
11.(10
12.15
13.25
13.70
11.10
14.55
11.05
15.35
CAUSS MACKINAW'S—The liinil thej All Try lo Imitate
Mackinaw Coats
$11.50 Mackinaw Coals for* 8.65
$13.50 Mackinaw Coats for 10.00
$14.50 Mackinaw Coals for 10.85
$7.75 Boy's Mackinaw Coal 5.35
$8.00 Hoy's Mackinaw Coal 5.50
$0.75 Boy's Mackinaw Coat     0.50
Mackinaw Shirts
$5.50 Mackinaw Shirts lor #3.7.1
$0.75 Mackinaw Shirts for 1.50
$7.25 Mackinaw Shirts for 4.S5
$S.OO Mackinaw Skirls lor 5.85
$0.50 Mackinaw Shirts for (1.35
$1 LOO Mackinaw Shirts for 7.85
LADIES' COATS
1 only LADY'S COAT al $80.86
2 only LADY'S COATS al 23.10
2 only LADY'S COATS al 21.05
I   only  LADY'S COAT al 88.15
1 only LADY'S COAT al  50.05
2 only LADY'S COATS al   11.35
1 only LADY'S COAT al   11.55
2 only LADY'S COATS al 1(1.20
I only LADY'S COAT al 26.95
I only LADY'S COAT al 48.16
I only LADY'S COAT al 30.20
1  only LADY'S COAT at 30.SO
1 only LADY'S COAT at 84.65
2 only LADY'S COATS al    S.5II
Great Bargains
Tricotine Dresses
l DRESS lo In' sold at..$28.90
1 DRESS to he sold al. . 18.55
I   DRESS lo he solil al. .   16.85
1 DRESS (o he sold at..   12.35
I DRESS lo lie sold al. .$17.15
1 DRESS to he sold at..   10.75
1 DRESS lo he sold at..   11.05
SILK DRESSES
AT   PRICES   WORTHY   Ol'
VOIR   IMMEDIATE
INSPECTION
I
M
ri>il£»  a '
I SILK DRESS al
I SILK DRESS al
1 SILK DRESS al
1 SILK DRESS al
I SILK DRESS ill
I SILK DRESS at
I SILK DRESS al
I SILK DRESS al
I SILK DRESS at
.$23.05
. 25.55
. IS.35
. 21.05
. 31.55
. 27.85
. 23.05
. 35.05
. 10.70
Women's Hosiery
Black Silk, reg. $2.00 pair   ai 2 pairs for.. .
Superior Hose, reg. $2.00
Penman's Cashmere, reg.   $1.25, per pair.
1.35
ONE-THIRD OFF
All Wool Lined Cloves and
Mitts, Leather Pull Overs, and
Wool Mitts.
EXTRA SPECIAL
One Lot Men's Laundered
Collars, all sizes, dozen $ .75
One Lot. Men's Soft Col
lars, per dozen
BOYS' PANTS
Assorted Clolhes, winter
weighl     $2.45
SWEATERS, One Quarter Off
MEN'S   PANTS
Tweed, reg. $4.50 pair.. .$2.95
Carss Tweed  5.50
Carss   Banockburn   5.50
Dress Pants .. .One-Fourth Off
SHOES
One table, at per pair.... #5.85
llartts anil other One shoes, al
16%  Off
LUMBERMEN'S nt'HIIEItS
3 Hole Rolled Edge, white
sole, black top, regular
$4.25. at per pair $2.85
One-third off all  other heavy
rubbers
Men's Light Rubbers #1.25
111 Y LOGGERS' HOOTS NOW
For Spring Use al Ihe Big Re-
diicliou of o Fourth Off
SPECIAL
llig Lot of Silk Ties, All
Shades, Two for  #1.25
MEN'S  SHIRTS
Crey Flannel, collar at
tached, reg. $2.75, at...91.86
Stripe Flannel, Willi collar
attached, reg. to $5.00 #2.35
English Make Dress Shirt.
no collar, reg. $5.0(1 at 92.86
.MEN'S BLACK RIBBED
WOOL SOX
Reg. $1.00 pr., at 2 prs. #1.00
STAN FIE LIPS BED LABEL
Two piece or Combination
Suit    #8.25
llHllt IIIIAM)
Combinations or Shirt and
Drawers, reg. $4.50 suit $3.05
HOYS' RIBBED WIMII,
Combinations, reg. $8,00 92.60
MEN'S LEATHER COATS
Only four left, reg. $0,00 #1.50
Splendid Offerings in the
PIECE GOODS Section
Potter's Prints, three yards for #1.00
Gaberdine, wine shade, reg. $5.00. at.
2,75
Canadian Print, four yards for    1.00
Tweed Coalings, reg. $0.00	
.  5.50
Flannelettii, 31 inch, five yards for....   1.110
Skirt Lengths, reg. $12.50 each	
.  7.25
Taffeta Silk, good quality, per yard...   I.S5
Skirl Lengths, reg. $0.50 eacli	
.  5.25
Beech Cloth, reg. liOc yard, al 45
Skirt Lengths, reg. $15.75 each	
.   S.50
Plaid Dress Goods, reg. $2.25 yard, at  1.8.1
Skirt Lengths, reg. $18.75 each	
. 10.50
Coatings, rose and gold. reg. $4.00, at 2.85
Skirt Lengths, reg. $10.50 each	
.   7.00
Fancy Dress (loods, reg. $1.50, at 85
Bed Sheeting, 8-4, reg. $1.25	
.    .11.1
Jersey Cloth, pink only, reg. $6,60, at 3.50
Pillow Tubing, reg. 75c	
.    .00
The Furniture Department Affords Many Splendid
Opportunities for Saving
-and just al a time when articles for the house will be required.      House cleaning time
will be here before we are aware of It.     You can effect BIG     SAVINCS    by   anticipating
your wants now.
YOU REALLY SHOULD VISIT THE FURNITURE DEPARTMENT lo fully appreciate the
splendid opportunities for saving that are being offered, In addition lo the lines specially
mentioned there are EASY CHAIRS, ROCKERS, CENTRE TABLES. LIBRARY TABLES,
BOOK CASES, DINNER WAGONS, CIIESTKHFIELII TABLES, DINING TABLES. DINING
CHAIRS, BUFFETS, DRESSERS, CIIEFFONIERS, BHASS BEDS, SIMMONS BEIIS,
.MATS. RUGS, and many other pieces that are specially priced for this sale.
Gray Wool Mixture Blanket, reg. 8.25. at $0.3.1
Gray all wool. Slanfield's, reg. 8.50, at .... 0.05
Cray all wool, very comfy, reg. $0.00, at...  7.2,1
Gray Hudson Bay, reg. $11.nil, al 0.00
White all wool Blanket, reg. $0.00, al     7.26
Stanfleld's White, all wool, reg. $12.00, al ,9.86
Skeldon's, White, all wool, reg. $13.00, al 10.7.1
Cotton Comforters, reg. 10.50. al   0.50
One lot While Voile Blouses, a snap al . . . #1.66
One lot Silk Blouses, worth more for
the cloth, ut    4.85
One lot Silk Blouses, extra good al  3,8.1
Scarf and Tain Sel     5.115
Jaegar While Gauntlets, reg. $2.011  1,50
.laegar While Gauntlets, reg. $1.25   0.1
Boys' Busby Caps, reg.  rj'g. $1.05      1.3.1
Boys' Bushy Caps. reg.   reg. .75  '., .6(1
odd Lilies Boys' Sweaters, Gloves and Alius
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
LADIES' SHOES. — One Table ASBOl'iOd
Leathers and Stylos, a Grorfl Bargain 98.66
One Table Assorleil Stylos and Makes. Including
some Hani's, sale price     5.115
BEAUTIFUL DINING ROOM SETS Specially Priced
1  NINE PIECE SET, Old English Oak      (1880.75
I  EIGHT PIECE SliT, Brown Wnlnul       1S3.60
1 EIGHT PIECE SET, Brown Walnut      155.2.1
1 EIGHT PIECE SET, llrowu   Walnut        1311.00
HERE ARE THREE EXCELLENT BEDROOM SETS
DRESSER   and   OHBFBRBTTE in  Walnut      #07.(1,1
DRESSER   and  CHEFERETTE  111   Walnut    04.50
DRESSER   and   CHEPERETTE in Walnul      00.00
&"*■
Store Closed All Day Friday, Jan. 12th
No Refunds, Exchanges or Approvals Allowed
f
-!
'!
i
nUcmfr w^>"wMt  wfr mUr i«gV"mV'w^' ■'■^M«nfc»nnfrn ^|)  m^'n^i wyfc  mHp*mto m*h'
^nftHBMfci **h »*Ht mifr mfa »MU "^
n*»w<A"H

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