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Cranbrook Herald Sep 15, 1921

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Array THI NATIONAL ADVERTISER
KNOWS THE BEST ■EDItW-
IIK PATRONIZES THI HKI
VOLUME 23
Jo^^SH^
CRANBROOK
A PAPER FOI1 THE HOU—
TIIE I-ITI.IIESTS OF CRAJI.
BROOK   FOREMOST   ALWAII
CRANBROOK, B.C, THURSDAY, SEPT. 15th, 1K21
NUMBER 2»
Ruri-Decanal
Meeting Next Week
Anglican Clergy of Kootenay
Will Hold Two-Day Gathering Sept. 21 and 22
A meeting of the clergy of the ru-
ml deanery uf Cranbrook takes plane
hero next woek on Wednesday and
Thursday, September 21 und 22.
Tlie program for tho rurt-decanal
conference will be an follows:
Wednesday, Supt. aiet.—Lunch on
arrival of lho Visiting clergy In tho
I'arlHh Hall ut 1.-30 p.m.
Opening SQBBlon nt 2.30 p.m., at the
Roctory.
tlonoral   ImsllieSH.
Paper by tho Vicur of (Jot den.
Paper by the Vicar of Michel.
EvonBOng,  unveiling  of  Memorial
Tablet to tho lutu Hev. Mr. Flewol-
llitg, at 8 p.m.
Prayers,  Rural Dean.
1st 1 ossou, 0, A. Cock, Esq.
2nd Lesson, Rector of Fernle.
Unveiling und Sermon, Venerable
Archdeacon Uraham.
The Trends of the Into Rev. Mr-
FlewelHng ure especially asked to be
present at this service, and also to
the congregatlonnl meeting In the Parish Hull after the service. Refreshments will be served.
Thursday, Sept. 22nd. Holy Communion 7.30 a.m.
Celebrant, the Archdeacon.
Server, tho Vicar of Windermere.
Session at 9 a.m., in the Rectory.
Mattlns, Vicar of Creston.
Lessons, Vicar of Golden.
St. Mark, Greek Testament, Vicar of Windermere.
Paper. Rector of Pernie.
Paper, the Rural Dean.
11-45 a.m., Prayer Circle.      Noon
day Prayers. *
12 noon, Lunch In the Parish Hall,
After the service on Wednesday evening, a special meeting of the Christ
Church congregation Is to be held ln
the Parish Hall, when a subject of
vital importance to the Diocese and
Parish will be discussed,    and    the
members of the congregation are urged to be present if at aU possible.
The  following are tho clergy expected: Archdeacon Graham, Rev. H.
H. Brown, Rev. F. B. Atkinson, Rev.
C. E. Davis, Rev. H. C. Greenstee*,
Rev. H. Varley.
NEW INDIAN AGENT
ARRIVES XO TAKE UP
WORK AT FT. STEELE
Changes were made In the appointments to the Indian Agencies recently announced by the Dominion Civil
Service Commission- It was given
out that Mr. A. Lomas, of Duncan,
was to como to Fort Steole, to take
over the work of Mr. R. L- T. Gai
brnith. Instead of this, Mr. Lomas
has heen given charge of the Cow
khan Agency in his own home (list
riot, and Mr. H. F. Heimsing, of
Victorlu, comes to this district. Mr,
Heimsing spent ono day ut Duncan,
and wus then advised of the changes
made.
Mr. HelniHiug, with Mrs. Heimsing
aud family, arrived in the city on
Monday, nnd have been staying ut
the Crunbrook prim* to going on up
to Fort Steele. Mr. Heimsing Is not
exactly a stranger to this section, and
mnny will recall him as a lieutenant
in the naval service, more particularly asthi the course of his former
work aB secretary und provincial organizer for the Navy League of Canada he paid more than one visit to
tlie city and {district. On ono occasion It will bo recalled lie lectured here on the naval battle of Zee-
bruge.
Until it Is decided whether the government quarters provided ut Fort
Steele are adequate for Mr. and Mrs.
Helmsing's use, they may not permanently settle down there.
Monthly Council
Session Last Week
Direct Erection of War Memorial on Site Adjoining:
Veterans? Building
C. K. C. NOTES
Junior Members Participate iu
Swimming Tests on Monday and Tuesduy Last
COL. LISTER, MX.A.,
ADDRESSES MEETING
WHILE IN THE CITY
Miss Margaret Duncan, of Fernle,
who has been visiting In the city the
past couple of weeks, the guest of
Mrs. Hnslnm, returned to her home
on Sunday.
Tho cold weather which set in last
week-end has been continuing with
unseasonable vigor ever since, but
now shows signs of breaking. In
the meantime there has been some-
lliliiK of a rush to get stoves set up,
and the question of fuel supply for
the winter has been brought to the
fore hi the minds of mnny folks who
like lo leave such matters till the
lust possible date- We are llkoly to
get plenty of nice weather yet, however. The very faet that tho Curling Club lias again made arrange-
ments to rem tlie rink for tlie coming
season is quite sufficient ordinarily
to causo things" to warm up. The
troal last week-end wus severe en-
OUgh lu put an end to ihe glories of
the gardens, despite un efTort mado
on ihe part of some to protect the
flowers. Some thirteen or fourteen
degrees of frost wns registered on
Sunday night, whieh appears to have
heen the worst. It wiuAetl enough
to hurst ut least one exposed water
pipe In ihe vicinity of fthfl tennis
court.
Col. and Mrs. Fred Lister were In
the city this week, arriving on Wednesday. As the Conservative member for KaBlo riding at Victoria, Col.
Lister addressed a meeting of the
Women's Conservative * Study Club
this evening, Thuraday, to which
members of the men's body were
also invited. Mrs. K. L. Staples presided at this meeting, and Col. Lister In his Informal address dealt
very tellingly with the record of the
Oliver government, showing up Its
poor record In connection with its
dealings with the returned men, who
wore not at the present time getting
a square deal. Col. Lister also paid
high tribute to Mr. W. J. Bowser,
leader of the Conservative Opposition
at Victoria, describing him as the
man best fitted to take in hand the direction of the affairs of the province.
Hia own personal observation had
thoroughly convinced him of this. At
the present time Mr. Bowser was the
man whom the Liberal Government
most feared ~- and with good reason.
Col. Lister also strongly denounced
the campaign of Liberal propaganda
which was being carried on against
Mr. Bowser, ln an attempt to discredit him. Tlie record of the govornment nnd the P. G. and E. was nlso touched upon.
,At the close of his address. Col.
Lister was accorded a warm vote of
thanks for his address. Refreshments were serve:! before the meeting broke up.
Chas. R. Walker, representative for
tho Nelson Daily News was in the
eity for some days at the end of Inst
week, nnd paid a fraternal visit to
this ofllce during the course of his
stay in Crnnbrook.
Mr- and Mrs. G. M. Ross mul little daughter- have left for Casllegnr,
by car, wliere Mr. Ross becomes ('.
P. It. apert, transferring from Wy-
eliffe. Mrs. Ross is nn extremely talented vocalist, nnd It is regretted
that her stay In the district was not
of sulllelent duration to allow her
appearing before some Cranhrook audiences.
Announcement
Having now completed arrangements for the
for the purchase of the plant and assets of the Cran-
brook Herald, from now on the business will be under
my personal control and direction.
1 desire to thank those with whose good wishes
1 nm assuming control of the Herald. Many have already crystallized their good wishes Into a very practical form, which is (July appreciated.
All my interests lie in Cranbrook, and my energies will go towards giving the city and district the
best service possible in the direction of the business.
P. A. WILLIAMS,
Proprietor, The Cranbrook Herald.
.
The regular monthly meeting of tlie
city council was held in the city
hall on Thursday evening of last
week. The mayor presided, aud all
the aldermen were in attendant >,
After the formal adoption of the
minutes of the .previous meetings, resolutions as follows were udople.1
in the courso of the session:
Arnold — Binning; That the war
memorial he erected on the plot adjoining tlie Q, W. V. A. building.
Jones—flowers: That tho matter
of placing the order for the war memorial be left iu the Hands of Mr. R.
C. Eakin, with power to act.
Flowers—Mrs, Laurie: Tiiat letter from Mr. Uren be received and he
bo informed the council cannot ec-
copt nny responsibility for the expenses outlined In his letter.     *
This has reference to a letter received from Mr. Uren claiming tlmt
tho council should allow him some
consideration in tho matter of repairs which have been necessitated
to his house here since It was used
as an emergency hospital during the
time of the Influenza epidemic. He
states his willingness to allow the
rent for that time, but claims the
council should meet the bill of about $135 for repairs necessary after.
Tlie council disclaims the responsibility.
Santo—Jones: That the accounts as
presented by the finance committee
be passed-
The report of the"city Foreman was
received. It showed gravelling, clearing of the brush away from the new
school room, dirt hauled to the high
school grounds arid other activity,
and the employment of the fire team
for hauling and sprinkling.
The Board of Works report was also received and filed, dealing with
the usual activities in connection witli
the water, sewors, sidewalks, and
streets. ,
Mrs. Laurie—Arnold—That the letter from Mr. W, D. McFarlane be received and filed. ,
In his letter Mr. McFarlane complained of damage by flooding U> his
cellar, which he stated was due lo
the creek being stopped up through
negligence of other  parties.
Tho report of the fire chief for
the month showed two alarms responded to, nnd two others attended to
by members of the brigade without
calls being turned in..
Snnto—Jones: Tlmt the Report of
the light superintendent be received
and filed and the matter of a fire alarm be left in his hands.
Mr. Eakin lias suggested that for
fire alarm purposes the city be divided into four fire wards, with a distinctive signal for each, so that it
would be possibly to locate the fires
easier. ,
Mr. Eakin's light report showed 18
new services, 5 cut out, and 7 rcmov-,
ed. 43 street lights were replaced
during the month, and a new pole line
erected on Eberts Avenue-
Santo—Mrs. Laurie: That the Mayor and City Clerk be- authorized to
sign the agreement with the C. P. R.
fn connection with the spur track to
the power house.
J. Mulrhead, of Vancouver, Provln*
ctal Inspector of Electrical Energy,
wrote that his department had taken
exception to the plans of the B.C. and
Alberta Power Co., for running a
high voltage line through the city. He
stated thnt ho had arranged with the
company to terminate its line of 60,-
000 'volts about the city limits and
from thnt point connection would be
made with the existing city line carrying 2,300 volts. The necessary
changes in tho agreement could read
ily bo mado, he stated. The letter
was received and filed.
Flowers—Arnold: That the renting
of the cement mixer to the B. C. and
Alborta Power Company be left with
tho olectric light superintendent with
power to act.
Flowers—Santo: Tlmt tlie Arena
Rink be leased to the Cranbrook Curling Club at a rental of $350 for the
curling sensn.
Alderman Jones gave notice of motion to amend the Sewer By-law.
Jones—-Arnold: That the Mayor and
(Ity Clerk be authorized to sign an
agreement with the provincial government In connection with tha loan
of $15,000 under the Better Housing
AU.
Mfg. Laurie—Flowers ■ That grant
be made to the Poultry Association
additionally upon the show being
held fn Cranbrook this year.
Tbo council then adjourned.
A further special session was held
on Wednesday evening, when the
council met the memorial committee
of tbe G. W. V. A. A final design for a stone memorial was chosen and tho.order placed. This means
that the sum of $1200 or thereabouts
which the city council has been holding for memorial purposes will be
Excitement has been Intense among the junior members of the C. R.
C, over the. hull yearly swimming
tests, whicli look place at the swimming pool on Monday r.nd Tuesday
last in the presence of a good crowd
nf parents and friends.
.Monday wc hu-d the boys' swimming tests, followed by diving lor
plates, swimming under water aud relay races. The Club's swimming
test for junior members under 15
years is us follows:
Uivo from 1 ft. anove water and
swim fifty yards, (four lengths)
breast stroke and 25 yards ttwo
lengths) buck stroke, iu all seventy-
live yards.
The following junior hoys passed
the swimming  test:
Tests — Allan. QUI, Ernest Laurie,
Bert Laurie, Donald Burton, Edward
White.
Diving for Plates — 1 Allan QUI,
2 Eric Nisbet, 3&E_rnest Laurie.
Under water swim — 1 Allan Gill
2 lengths, 2 Eric Nisbet 1% lengths,
3 Ernest Laurie 1 length.
Relay race — 1 Brio Nishet's team
—Malcolm Harris, Ernest Laurie,
Tom Marshall. Bert Laurie. Allan
Gill's team 2, Donald Burton, Edward
White, Duffleld Tweed, Sherman Has-
ris.
Tuesday we had the junior girls.
The fun commenced when onr very
small girls took the water, some
swimming, some dog«paddllngt ond
some floundering, hut all making a
gallant attempt to swim. Two oi
onr youngest attempted the length of
the pool, Betty Mirams making the
grade with Barbara Beale a very
good second. The following junior
girls passed the swimming test:
Swimming Tests — Marguerite Caven, Jean Ward, ^Aubrey McKowan,
Evelyn -Ward, Dorothy McKowan, Marion Miles, Nancy Nisbet, Kathleen
Dallas, Lillian Jackson, Esther
Thompson, Ivy Dezall, Ellen Mc
Qua Id.
Diving for Plates — Joan War-d 1,
Marguerite Caven 2, Dorothy McKowan 3.
Relay Race — 1 Jean Ward, M-
Caven, L. Jackson K. Dallas. 2 D.
McKowan, A. McKowan, Evelyn Ward
Nancy Nisbet. 3, Esther Thompson.
Marlon Miles, Ivy Dezall, Eileen Mc
Quald-
During tha last half year the following junior members have learned
to swim at the club pool:
Leitch Paterson, Ronald Moffatt,
Kenneth Campbell, Frank Campbell,
Malcolm Harris, Sherman Harris,
Dan Brake, Esther Thompson, Phyllis
Thompson. Marion Miles, Norn Miles,
Nancy Miles, Ruth McKowan, Joyce
Campbell, Winnie Beale, Betty Mirams, Mary Rankin. Lillian Webster,
Pauline Bowness, Hezel Clapp, Florence Bradley. Margaret Johnson.
Jean Home, Nancv Nisbet, Kathleen
Nisbet. Eflen McQuaid, Marion GUI.
The general opinion.of all who witnessed the tests was that a splendid
showing had been made for the first
half year.
Will Rebuild
Plant Here
Craubrook Sash & Door Com>
pany Bays (-.olden Plant and
Will He-Establish Here
Work Is proceeding on the excavating at the site for the Recreation
Club's new skating rink which will
be In operation this winter on the site
near thc club building which was
.purchased this summer. All will be
ln readiness for opening with the advent of skating weather. In the
summer months the rink will be utilized for a tennis court.
Miss White, librarian, desires that
all books from the Club library be
returned on Saturday afternoon next,
between 2 and 4. the intention being to re-arranging the librnry for
the winter season.
Another forward step for Cranbrook is announced in tlie intention
of tiie Cranbrook Sash and Door Co.
lo rebuild their planing mill and sash
and door factory, which was destroyed by fire some years ago.
The new plant will be housed in a
building whicli will be put up on the
site of the old pluniug mill, next to
the truck. Plans for this building
uro now in hand hy Mr. H. A. McKowun, one of the firm members. As
at present projected it will he a building about (JO feet hy 110 feet, of two
stories, und tiie intertfon is to house
the entire plant under one roof, Instead of in several buildings, as formerly. On the lower floor will be
the .planing mill machines and the
heavier of the sash and door machinery, us well as the gllzatig and ill-
lug rooms. Upstairs will be the lighter portion of the plant, and space for
bench work, etc %
The company Is likely to .put their
own men on the work of putting up
tho building, bringing them In from
Kitchener when the work now being
undertaken on the dam there is completed. In tho meantime some preliminary clearing up of the site is going on here.
Tho company has acquired the Henderson sash und door plant at Golden,
which will be dismantled nnd brought
down to this city. This plant comprises a very complete factory equipment whicli was Installed it short
tlmo before tho opening of the war,
uud whicli has never been very extensively operated. It will be loaded al
Golden for shipment to Crunbrook under the supervision of tlie Sash and
Door Company, Messrs. McKowun.
Spence and Woodman probably al!
going up to assist in this work-
While the desire is to make use of
electric .power if this is avalloble for
tlie new plant, the company Is well
equipped for steam purposes if It is
found advisable to employ it. They
have purchased the boiler and engine
formerly in use at tlie Bridges Lumber Co., Fort Steele- If tlie power
of the B.C. and Alberta Co. Is made
available to the city, which now
seems promising, power for the new
plant will be derived from that source
thus eliminating a good deal - of
trouble.
The opening up of the former ac
tivity of the Sash and Door Company
hero means a good deal to the city,
when it Is recalled that when the mill
wus running to full capacity between
forty and fifty men were sometimes
on the, payroll, It is impossible to
say at this time, of course, what the
force employed is likely to be, but it
will undoubtedly mean the accession
of a number of new families to the
city.
ORDER IS PLACED
FOlt STONE MEMORIAL
TO BE ERECTED HERE
The outcome o f the meetings between the memorial committee of the
G. W. V. A. and the city council, was
Uie final decision arrived at this
week to place an order for a stone
monument to be erected oo the G. W.
V. A. grounds. The choice of designs was narrowed down to about
four, and the final decision of the
joint bodies resulted ln placing an order for a monument with a Calgary
concern. It is understood the cost
will be about $1800, two-thirds of this
amount already being in the hands
of the city from .public subscription.
It is expected that the memorial
will be in place within about two
months.
MINISTER OF LANDS
CURTAILS  TRIP IN
ErtfOPE;   RETURNING
Word has been received at Victor-
la recently intimated that Hon. T. D.
Pattullo, Minister of Lands, wilt
leave England about the 15th of this
month to return home, eliminating
his proposed trip to Egypt to Investigate the possibilities of that country as a market for British Columbia
Lumber. The Minister and Mr. P. C
Wade, agent-general for British Columbia at London, Eng., have just returned from a visit to Norway and
Swoden, where they Investigated water power development, .paper making and the manufacture of fertilizers from nitrogen derived from the
air, these processes being studied
with a view to future possible developments along similar lines in this
.province. Mr. William Turnbull,
Lumber Commissioner, who went to
England with the Minister, and con
templated visiting Egypt, has been
unable to do so, having been detained ln London through tbe Illness of
his wife.
PLACING MEMORIAL
TO FORMER RECTOR
IN CHRIST CHURCH
Friends here of the late Rev. E. P.
FlewelHng, former Rector of Christ
Church, in this city, have beeu res
ponslble for the purchase ui a brass
metiioriui tablet to his memory,
which will be placed in the church,
aud formally unveiled during the
courso of a service next Wednesday
evening. To this service all friends
of the late Mr. FlewelHng are specially invited.     ,
Tlte memorial takes the form of u
brass tablet of good size mounted ou
an oak frame. The lettering is in
black, with red initials. The wording is as follows:
In Loving Memory of the
Itev. Edward Purdy FlewelHng
Rector of Christ Church, Craubrook.
B.C.
From January 6th,  1906
Until his death
March 2tith, 1915
Erected by his many friends
Tlie tablet has been received this
week by Raworth Bros-, from Mon-
i.rcal, where it was made. Those
who have seen it are agreed it makes
:t most fitting remembrance of one
who wub widely known and just as
widely respected throughout the city.
lt is possible that from the funds
raised for this purpose there may be
lufilclent still remaining to purchase
m oak lectern for the church.
WELL KNOWN VOCALIST
LEAVING CITY; GOES
TO LARGER WORK
ll r. L. D. Render Goes to New
Vork Where Larger Opportunity Awaits lllm
Musical circles In thc city will be
tho poorer by tho departure next
week of Mr. L. Douglas Rengger for
New York. He will go to the Vassar
institute, where he will assume some
of the voice production and choral
work in connection with that Institution.
It Is not alone fn Cranbrook that
lie has established a reputation. As
leader of the Knot Church choir, and
of late carrying on his own studio
work, iie has ulso become known to
the people of Cranbrook and district
from his frequent appearances on the
■•oncert platform here. His cultivated baritone has been heard to splendid effect many times in this city.
ami with his violin also he has achieved nn unusual degree of -artistry
which has many times brought him
encores from local audiences.
In the larger centres also Mr-
Rengger'c appearances have been very favorably commented on by the
musical critics. Of one of his appearances there a Vancouver paper
has said:
"Mr. Rengger possesses a grand op-
erlt baritone, Iiis voice being very powerful and under beautiful control,
with an extremely clear enunciation
and fine tone."
Of another occasion the Vancouver Sun said:
"Mr. Rengger haa a well-trained
baritone voice and a very fine platform manner, ar.d we should liked to
have heard more from blm."
Born In England, Mr. Rengger was
in Russia studyinv music at Moscow when tho uprise of the Bolshevik movement began to gain heaa-
way. He made his escape from the
country by way of Siberia and Vladivostok, and subsequently he enlisted
at Vancouver for overseas, transferring fn England to the Flying Corps.
Mr. Rengger olso acted as special interpreter for Viscount Bryce, during
a visit the latter made to Siberia.
rONGESf IBS A=
SCHOOLS BECOMES
EVEN MORE ACUTE
used for this purpose, and the bal*
ance of the necessary funds, about
|600 or $600 will be provided by tbe
city.
The Clark and McFarlane liquor
appeal cases have been held over for
one week, and argument will be resumed here on Monday next. September 19th. Judge Thompson has this
week been at Fernle hearing court Safins, among them being the counterfeit money case, in which two Americans nre accused of being In posses-
don of forged currency.
Word has been received that Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Doris and Miss Grace
Doris were in an accident whereby
their car was struck in the rear by
a train while "attempting a crossing
of the rialway truck. Details of the
occurrence are not fully known, but
It Is believed that no very serious injuries were sustained by any of the
party. They left here a rhort time ago
to motor to the Coast and return.
Victor Desaulnlers, of Moyle, son
of Mr. and Mrs. V. Desaulnlers. of
that place, died In the St. Eugene
Hospital early this week, following
an operation for apendicltis which
he underwent last week. He was
only a young man, and much sympathy Is felt for the bereaved family.
The funeral took place on Wednesday morning, service being held in
the Catholic Church, and interment
was made in the Catholic cemetery*
With the progress of the school
term foi" a few days, the congestion
fn the buildings becomes more marked. At the Central" School the lack
of eacommodatlon is especially mark*
ed, over five hundred being enrolled
tliere at present. At the South
Ward there Is an enrolment of over
u hundred, the primary,room being
very crowded. At tho high school
between eighty end ninety are reported on the registers, and the new
commercial course, which on the op
enlng day brought out only an en
rolment of half a doien or so, now
lias eighteen. It will be necessary
to equip this department with
three or four new typewriters by
present appearances.
Little Election
Excitement Yet
Organization Meetings Will Be
Held Shortly is Probability
ami Campaign Will Open
It is not expected that there will
be a great deal of election excitement
pparent at least till the date is definitely announced from Ottawa.    It
is believed that it will be called for
tbout the 88th of November.
Any discussion as to possible can-
lidates in this riding is premature,
to say the least- Till the formal organization of the parties Is effected,
all will be conjecture and speculation
aud nothing more.
Elsewhere some steps are being taken to line up candidate-!. Mr. M. A.
Macdonald is btleved to be the like-
y Liberal candidate in Burrard, ap*
-roaches having been made to him In
iliis connection. In Vancouver ctty
H. H. Stebens, who will in all llkell-
iood go tefore his constituents as a
■abfnet minister, will probably be opposed by Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith, who
has consented to run if her nonima-
lion is desired.
The organization meeting of the
local branch of the National Liberal
nd Conservative Association is announced to bo held on Tuesduy even-
ng of next  week.  September  20th,
n the Maple Hall, at S pm. All supporters of Uie Meighen administration, both ladies and gentlemen, are
urged to bo present and make this
meeting   thoroughly   rt preventative-
Formal organisation will bo   effected at this meeting, anl ;>lnus for the
mpalgn   considered.
DESTRUCTIVE FIRE AT
HILL    RIVER   DOES
MICH    DAMAGE
Eire broke out on Tuesday after-
noon in a Chinese reataurant close
to Markte's store at Bull Rive, and a
■ ery destructive fire resulted, which
wiped out all the buildings in its path
till it came to a break. The flames
travelled away from Markle's store,
and took In all the bulldlnga between
it and Oscar Jostad's store, which
was also destroyed. Most of the other buildings burned were Chinese
restaurant or laundry premises.
The heaviest loses is probably Oscar Josud. whose loss w-Ul run upwards of five thousand dollars, with
only one thousand insurance. He
recovered hf? t"l, which contained a
considerable snm. removed It outside,
but it was later burned there. Hie
safe was recovered intact, however.
A Chinese restaurant keeper who had
several hundred dollars in a security hank upstairs in his mattress la
now 'that much poorer in addition to
his property loss. Contrary to the
earlier, reports Markle-'s store escaped the flames.
BORN— At the Cranbrook Cottage
Hospital, on Priday, Sept. Oth, to
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Cameron, of this
city, a son.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Kay returned
to the city last Friday by the noon
train, having spent a day or two at
Colvalli since returning from Spokane.
With a full stair on duty again next
week it is hoped to be able to bring
out the Herald a little nearer to its
announced publication time. Twas
ever thus, however, that when one
Is shorthand*], business starts to
tack up.
Dr. J. J. McClintock returned from
Creston this week where lie has acting as locum tenons for =ome time.
Dr. McClintock will remain here during the Impending -absence of Dr.
Green, who will be leaving about the
end of the month for Chicago and
other points. Mrs. Green will alio be going east shortly.
The Edison phonograph tone test
carried out last Thursday evening at
the Auditorium under the direction of
J. F. Scott, local distributor of the
Edison machines, created a good deal
fo Interest, and many availed themselves of the invitation to hear Hiss
Helen Clark, contralto, and Mr. Joseph Phillips, baritone, sing In direct
comparison with their own phonograph records.
Messrs. Delaney & Sinclair announce that they have a carload of
furniture on the way from the taut,
and with ItB arrival here In about
three weeks wfll open thlB new department of their business. They are
havlnv the uper floor of their building prepared for this purpose, and
they will also show some on the floor
or their store, and devote one window
to furniture showings.
THE   WEATHER  BULLETIN
Official thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Mln. Max.
September S      42 66
September   It       30 50
September  10      25 49
September  11       19 48
September 12      25 60
September 13     20 65
September   14       34 U
Ottawa.—The total area sown to
wheat ln Canada for the harvest of
1921 is placed at 18,654.000 acres, according to preliminary estimates issued recently by the Dominion Bureau
of Statistics. LaBt year's final estimate was 18,232,000 acres, and the average of the fivo years 1916-1919 WM
16,343,000 acres. Ttie estimate for fall
wheat Is 709,000 acres nnd the area
sown under spring wheat totals 17,-
945,000 acres.
y PAGE    TWO
TBE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALD
Thursday, September 15, 1931
Table Model, formerly $85.00
Now  -J48.00
Cabinet Model In Mahogany,
formerly J130.00
Now »90.00
The first high grade machine
to go back to pre-war prices.
COME IN AND SEE THEM
Also the latest In Records
^Awoi-rrii bros.
(Next Post Office)
tbt Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday,
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor ti manager
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CRANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, SEPT.  16th, 1921
IDOLS OF CLAY
One by one, it seems, tlie big
stars in the film-world firmament come crashing down from
the heavens. They fall with
a sickening thud from the high
places, and the public revolts
at the spectacle forced into its
sight. The combination of
wealth and fame which comes
so quickly to some of the famous stars proves more than
they can control. They make
money, and plenty of it, merely
by capitalizing what natural
attractiveness they have been
endowed with. No doubt gen
erous applications of grit and
perseverance are also requisite to success on the screen
but the fact remains that no
other profession can show
such rapid and spectacular
steps up to fame.
The pity of it is that occurrences such as have been so
prominently detailed on the
front pages of the big dailies
Ihese last few days, do much to
put the movies in a false light.
They undoubtedly help to create the misconception that the
same bizarre atmosphere in
which some of the stars seem
to move pervades all movie
land. Many people will prefer to believe that there are
some screen artists whose private lives are just as sweet and
clean as the phases they portray on the screen. The movies constitute one of the greatest educational agencies in ex
istence today. Occurrences of
the nature now before the public, and whicli have been
brought before the notice of
the public in the past few
months, besides poisoning the
public mind, do a great deal to
keep the development of the
moving picture along educational lines from Its proper
destiny.
WARMING  OP
isting lariff, but keeping to the
fore at all times the principle
of protection for the established industries of the nation, and
not losing sight either of the
revenue requirements of the
country.
One must go back to 1911 to
find any parallel for the conditions under which the coming election will be fought. At
that time the great issue was
reciprocity with tlie United
States. The election of 1917
was held under wartime conditions whicli precluded any
domestic issues from getting
proper consideration. In 1911
much was heard from the followers of Sir Wilfred Laurier
of the "tariff wall" which il
was said had been built up.This
policy it was alleged had served its purpose, and iis abandonment was urged upon the
people by the Liberal party.
To talk at this time of any "tariff wall" is nol in accordance
with the facts. However tlie
revenue of the country was raised at one time, it is a fact that
at the present not over fifty
per cent, of the nation's income
is derived from the tariff. The
tariff wall" *— if it ever existed — does not at this time appear to be nearly as high. Nor
is it, In point or ract. Tlie
Meighen government is uot a
high tariff parly, as any one
knows who has taken tliu
trouble lo follow things up. it
does stand for the principle of
protection, but not necessarily
a high tariff.
This makes the more difficult of understanding the declaration of Hon. Mackenzie
King, to the effect that the Liberal party stands for "a sane
middle course." Presumably the
impression lie wished to convoy was that he stood between
the Progressives as free traders
and tha present government as
high protectionists. As a matter of fact this places neither one of these groups in their
correct position. The real
truth is that between the position of thc Farmers or Progressives and the Meighen government on the tariff question
there is not room for any "mid
die position," sane or otherwise. Certainly there is no
footing for any party which
is hoping to regain its lost vigor. The only remedy for the
political anaemia which has
beset the Dominion Liberal
Party is a fusion with the Pro
gressives. Sooner or later it
will probably come about, and
in the meantime it will be seen
that in many constituencies
where there are Farmers' candidates to contest the seat with
the government the Liberals
will be content to remain out
of the fray.
The franchise is being extended at tbis time to a large mini
ber of womer voters. Attempts
are being made this early in
the campaign to brand the government of Hon. Arthus Mel
gben as devotees at tlie altar of
high protection, and the Liberals or Progressives as the
liberators of the country as if
it were enslaved with the
chains of a prohibitive tariff.
The new electorate is urged to
keep this point clear in their
minds notwithstanding what
ever representations are made
lo the contrary by opponents of
the government.
i.
There are more tlfin
(B"ARit,(rii'llr'P<wvder inCana-ia^ &&&
Wmm I,*? &* fact that Aere _&i|f^
1-fSSK MAGIC BAKING POj-fER
. -utse-4 tl^ar-iall the bt^riraijds
J* combined shoWjS wl^^ijiglc:
i*hdWtig powdear^^
._  " CONTAINS NO ALUM. ___■§
INVESTIGATION OF OAIHY
FARMERS BUSINESS BIT
UNIVERSITY OF B. C
FROM THK VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
Since the people were Riven
to understand by the Premier
that an election was pending,
and would in all probability be
held before the close of the
year, there has not been a
great deal of open activity displayed from any of the chief
political camps. A good deal
has been going on behind the
scenes, however, and there has
been some natural combing of
the ridings to pick up what
parliamentary material would
appear to be in sight to bring
out as prospective candidates.
Now is the time for the average elector to get clearly in
mind the great issue upon
which the election is to be
fought — the tariff question,
Premier Meighen is quite frank
in his declaration that his government stands pledged to a
-HOLD VKOOIKTIOX
THIS YEAH WIIX BE
IN EXCESS OF 1020
Thai the gold production of Bi'ltluli
Columbia for 1921 will be conatder-
abiy greater that tlmt of 1920 in indicated by tiio receipts up to date at
the Dominion Assay Ofllce. Vancouver. Tlie total receiptB of bullion
tliis year so fur aggregate in value
$1,275,000, as against $1,073,000 for
the same period laBt year. The Improvement, generally spealting, Ib
trtboil first to the rc-openlng of tho
Rossland mines by the Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Co., nnd scconn
to thc fact thai the placer mining areas nro working under more satls-
fectory conditions, thore bolng more
water available nil through the season, whereas last year there was an
even rooro noticenblc scarcity.
Sinn Fein's ltesp*iiii<-.iliiiil)
in effect the decision of tho immediate Issue would seem to lie entirely
wiili the members of the Dull Elr-
ounn." Theirs is indeed an awful responsibility, and those who bear it
would be fully justified in pleading
thut since they wero elected rather
for the .purpose of waging war than
tbat of settling tlie terms of peace,
they are entitled to transfer it to the
broader shoulders of tlie Irish people. They may not choose this
course. \t they do no*, lho tempor
ary fate of Ireland may hang upon
the dlscus!.ious of the next few duys.
\Ve can only nope thai, rleapi': is-
picion, prejudice,' and the immaturity of their political judgment, tlie
Sinn Fein leaders will realize their
responsibilities, both to their Irish
fellow-subjects and to their descendants. They have been offered peace,:
with both freedom und honor. Will
they dare to reject it?-—London Times.
Luxuries.
If the .popular preference for luxuries wero limited to fine and expensive shoes, the mutter would not be
wortii a second thought; but what
happening with respect to footwear is merely symptomatic of a gen-
em! tendency. Tco many people
are trying to buy luxuries and work
less at the same time- If production kept puce with our easy habits
of spending, a reasonable balance
would be preserved. But that is not
occurring. Many are demanding
more pay and shorter hours, which is
QUlte tho wrong way to reach tlie
end In view. If Canadian industry
were entirely self-contained, in the
sense that the full production of the
country was equalled by the domestic consumption, we might be indifferent to what is going on elsewhere.
Hut that is tho very thing we cannot
do. Prices are governed by world
conditions, and our prosperity as a
producing country turns directly on
the inexorable law of supply nnd demand in universal operation- If we
work less by units we produce less
in the aggregate, and to tha; precise
degree wo lose in real wealth. Purchasing power and wealth art in such
a situation synonymous. We are able to buy in proportion us wc have
produced. It ls all summed up in
this: That it is inexorably true -of
nations as it Is of individuals, that
the volume of work has a direct relation to the volume of wealth at
any given time. Which is another
way of saying that wo only have
what we earn.—Ottawa Journal.
Strong l-tinguage on I'rovlnfliil
Politic*
Why should Minister of Lands Pattullo and Mr. Fred Wade* tour Sweden
at the people's expense while citizens at home aro being sold out at
government tax sales?
Why should Farris and Oliver be
spending $4 per capita for "government and administration" und only
37c for agriculture?
Is this right?
The financial resources of British
Columbia   have   heen   dissipated to
such an extent that the record of the
present  administration     hns  driven
away the majority of the voters who
helped to return it to power.    On every hand there aro manifestations of
graft nnd corruption which arc nauseating to the public sense of right. If
tlie economic fabric of our province I
Is saved uud our reputation  rescued j
from the slough or political  indce- j
ency In which It hns sunk. It run on-1
ly bo accomplished by forcing Oliver j
aud  his   gang     to  relinquish   their
strangle hold on public affairs.      It
matters not who takes their places-;
any change could only bo for the hot-
tor J no change could bring us worse '
—Vancouver Sun.    .
In order to determine the factors
that make for profit or for loss ou B
C. dulry farms, the University of British Columbia conducted aa extensive
investigation last year. Definite figures of all business transacted on
fifty-four farms including a complete
inventory of land, buildings and equipment was collected in the farming
area. These districts included Chill*-
wack, Ladtier and Courtney. Tho results are for tho year ending April
30th, 1920. The work is under way
for another year in order to prove results of the year's business concluded,
lt was found that farmers having poor
crops and poor live stock received a
minus labor income of $818.48. Those
witli good crops and poor livestock
hud it tabor income of $2:10-87, or a
gain of over $500.00 liy simply Improving tho crops. Those who hud
poor crops and good Uvoetook lunl 0
labor income of $833,00, or a gain by
having good livestock of over $1,110 un.
This shows that on dairy farms good
livestock [s more important than good
crops. The men who had good crops
and good livestock made a labor Income of $1,207.05, or a gain by having good crops and good livestock of
over $1,500.00. A fanner cannot nf-
ford to raise poor crops to feed to
lioor livestock.
The pure bred sire was found to have
a great influence oh the labor Income
ri.e   Presbytery  of  Kootenay  met!    It was shown conclusively why the
In  session    on    Tuesday    at    Knox grade sire is a losing animal to keep
Church.     Twelve members iu all are'Tho dairy farmer cannot afford  to
present. keep a grade hull.
__. Among the many factors that af-
Tlie  first  annual   meeting  of  the feet the cost of producing milk   the
shareholders of the Kotenay Central | following were outstanding:    Breed-
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Kit tract a from tho Cranbrook
Herald  of  this  dato,  1901
A report was brought in this week
tlmt   another   good
had  been
made on the North star property,
Oliver Burge came
day from Perry Creek
Thompson mul Banks
up   on   their   Perry
n last Satur
and says that
hud a clean
Creek   .placer
-.rounds and got nearly $500 In gold.
Railway wns hold on Monday or last
week ut Fort Steele.
The final try-out of the new briq-
ettlng plant at Blcnfalt. Sask., will
he made shortly. The retail price of
the product will bo ahout $11 a ton.
Tho capacity of tlie plant Is thlr-
reasonahle revision of the ex-jty thousand torn, n yeur.
Supt. Bury, and Mrs
Monday for Montreal,
called east on railway
Bury left on
Mr. Bury is
business.
Fred Frith, or the International
Hotel, Moyle, wus in town on Monday.
Tho large addition to the Leask &
Slater mill is now ntaring comple
tion.
A new farthest north 11. C. M, P.
post has been established at Pond's
Inlet in the extreme north of Baffin
Land. Thin is now the most northerly post held by the force. A sole
staff ergeant will he the full force of
police at the new post, and will have
full judicial charge of Baffin's Land.
ing of the herd; milk yield of tlie
cows; yield of crops per acre; efficiency of the use of labor; capital per
acre of land-
The report of this investigation is
now in the press and may be had by
applying to the Anin.al Husbandry
Department of the University at Vancouver, or to the Department of Agriculture at Victoria.
Culgary, Alta.—A profitable market
for their product of sodium chloride
is being developed by the Senlac Salt
Company, which is engaged in developing the salt deposits at Senlac. Saskatchewan. A local soap factory Is
utilizing the product extensively in
Its manufacture, instead of importing
from Wisconsin ns previously, nnd It
is probable the wants of tlieir Winnipeg branch will be supplied from the
same source.
"6EFODE
THE WHITE MAN CAME*
THE SENSATION  OP TWO CONTINENTS
CHIEF AND PRINCESS WHITE ELK
IN  PERSON — PRESENTING
Magnificent Prologue and Epilogue
Rex, MonlTues. Sep. 19-20
Special Matinee, Tuesday 4 o'clock
Lot! of I'rlieft I'or Students — YOU CAN WIN
Milliner
- Children 80c, Adults 85c.
Nights — Children ittcj Adults 55c
Kamlops, B.C.—Plans uro In progress for the formation of a model
town for tubercular returned -soldiers
on a 7,000-ncre tract of land nonr
here. Inspection bas already been
made of the land and if tlie report la
adopted at tlie coming session of parliament, work will be* commenced In
tlie spring of 1922.
Fredericton, N. B.—Alth ugb weather conditions which have prevailed
during the past month have been a
detriment to the apple harvest, it Is
anticipated, judging from presont indications, that the apple crop in this
district will be tho heaviest in jeara,
and Douglas all show that the orch-
UoportH from Klngsclear, Oromoco
ards are looking well nnd giving pro-
misn of a big yield.
Meat Prices Away Down
Week End Specials
FINEST IIOILINCI BEEF   8 Ills, for 25c
FINEST POT ROASTS OF BEEF 10c to 12}£c III.
FINEST HOASTS OF VEAL, 15c to 20c lb.
STEWING VEAL AND MUTTON 10c lb.
FINEST SHOULDER ROASTS OK LAMB .. 16c per 111.
FRESH SAUSAGES      2 Ills. 85c
Watch our Window Tomorrow
P. BURNS a Co. Ltd.
CHOICE MEAT AND
CORRECT WFIGHT
are what you can count on getting at this market every time.
We handle only number one
grade meats, the weight you
can sen and verify for yourself. As for prices, you have
only to compare them with
prices asked for meats of ordinary grade and you'll Iind
ours represent tlie blggOst
meat values to be had anywhere.
Saturday Specials
Fresh Killed Lamb & Mutton
FRONT QUARTER LAMB   I'm*
HIND QUARTER LAMB   25«
LEGS MUTTON   25r
LOINS MUTTON   90o
SHOULDERS MUTTON   lie
MUTTON STEW   10*'
Fresh Killed Beef
BRISKET   BOILED       «f
STEWING BEEF   He
POT ROAST    10c to 12*>£
CHOICE ROAST BEEF   15c lo IMc
SAUSAGES ,. .2 lbs 85c
LAMB AND PORK LIVERS 8 Ills 25c
For Saturday Only
— SEE OUR WINDOW FRIDAY EVENING —
ALL   THE   ABOVE MEATS   ARE   KILLED UNDER
SANITARY CONDITIONS IN OUR OWN
ABATTOIR
Cranbrook Meat Market
Norlmry Ave.      : 8   PHONE   8    :      Crnnbrook, B.C.
Quebec. Que-—Canada's hat, cap and
lur industry for the year 1919 accounted for a total production valued at
tSO.790.COO of which fur and f*ir-lin-
i-il mods .mount*-1 to $2,230,000. Cloth
■v.:* wero produced to tne varite ot
$3,700,000. The total capital invested
in the industry amounted to $14,553,-
814; the number of establishments
208; and wages paid amounted to
.J4.145.4fi2. A total of 4,176 people
were employed in the Industry.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CIIAMIIIOOK TKA1N TIMES
NO. Gi DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. 88 DAILY—To Fernie, Lethbrldge. Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
CBAASBROOK COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Nursing Home
Licensed by Provincial Govt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Massage ond Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
Phine 259 P. O. Box 845
Craubrook, WycIIBe, Klmberley Ser.
vlcet
No. 828—Leave 7 a.m. No. 884—arrive
2.10 pm.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere ud
Golden 8eri.ee:
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave 9 a.m Wednesday
and Saturday—NO. 8X1. arrive S.30
p.m.
For further particulars apply to
any ticket agent,
J. B. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent, Calgary.
Beware
of
Imitations
Sold
on the
Merits
of
MINARB'S
LINIMENT
Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook
TAX SALE
September 30
PAY YOUR DELINQUENT TAXES BUJFORH
THIS ABOVE DATE AND SAVE YOUR PROPERTY. A LIST OK PROPERTIES WHICH
WILL BE OFFERED FOR SALE CAN BE
SEEN AT THE OFFICE OF THE CITY
CLERK.
THK   LAST   DAY   FOlt   REDEEMING   PROPERTIES
SOLI) AT THE 1920 TAX SALE IS SEPTEMBER SOtli,
1021 Iitemlier 15, 1821
THE      CRANBROOK       HERALD
PAGE TIIREK
linent Canadian Pacific Officials Who Visited
Cranbrook and Sullivan Mine ihis Week
A. D. McTIEIt
Vice-President, C. P.
It.
A. D. MrTlEB
A. D. McTler, wlio la now vice-president of tu": lines eust of Port Actinia, like his former chief, Duvid Mc
Nicholl, wua iiorn in Scotland, and Is
proud of hia birth. He came to Canada when *i young limn and entered
the aorvice of tlie C P. H. aa a sttn-
ographen in the llagguge Department
in 1887, und became assistant to the
bu per Inton dent of Bleeping und Dining Cars in isso. From 1891 to ik.m>
ho was in tiio Car Service Stores ami
Kijol Departments, mul rrom 1S»« to
1)11)11 was gonoral bugKiige agent, From
1899 to 1007 hu held tho position of
tieiioral Fuel Agent, wlien he was appointed assistant to tin. vice-president. In December, 1012 lie waa appointed general manager, eastern lines.
Mr. McTlor is very popular with the
men on tho roud, whose interests he
baa always made bla first concern. Ho
bas always Insisted on giving proper
credit for meritorious service. He
has lieen tbo first apeclal vice-president to look after eastern lines.
SKNATOK 1'. 1.. BEIQUE
Senator tlie Hon. P. L Beique was
horn in 1846 and acquired iiis education at the College de Ste. Marie
do Mannolr. He chose law ror hia
profession, and later became an LL.D-
of Laval University. He was called
io the bar in 1868. Accurate known
ledge, sound Judgment and clear speaking made him om of the de.nl.tig
lawyers of his perldd. His brothers
in the legal profession have recognised this.
Senator Beique has been engag d
us counsel in many celebrated cases.
He repeatedly pleaded before the I'ri-
•vy Council in England; he was a
member of the Royal Qommlsslon in
the famous Whalen case in 1800; BI
Counsel for ilie late Rgn. H. Mi n [er
and lila colleagues who were accused In connection wltb the Baie des
Cbaleurs Hallway by the Lteut.-Gov-
of Quebec in 1891, he won a wide reputation; In 1896 und 1S97 he- was
counsel for tbe Dominion hefore the
Dehrlng Sea Claims Commission. For
years lie worked in partnership with
Sir Louis Jette, and still energetically
retains his legal practice.
SENATOR P. 1. BEIQUE
Director, C. P. R.
I. AN(«T*S, Director nnd Member
It. B, ANGUS
chard Bladworth Angus Ib a dir-
. and member of the executive
nitt.-i- of the Canadian Pacific
way- Tbe company's Angus Shops
called after hjm. Ho hns nlso
I and still Ih asoctated with omnia other lmportanl enterprises, be-
D director of numerous concerns
of the Hank of Montreal. His
: experience and wise counsels are
itly appreciated by his fellow di-
ora. wbo attribute to hilu in (urge
(sure tho strong financial posl*
held by ilie Canadian Pacific all
Mgll UlO most troublous times.
it. Annua was horn Iii Scotland
IS.l. and Wfts educated there ulso.
of Executive Committee, C.P.R.
Starting With the Manchester and Liverpool bank in Manchester, he later
came to Canada a-nfl Joined tho staff
of tlie Hank of Mencreat In l$r>7, rising to become iho general manager
in the bunk In 1869. Resigning this
in 1ST9 lie became vice-president of
tho St. Paul, Minneapolis and Manitoba Rallwayi s.-ou after he entered
the syndicate with Lord Mount Stephen for the construction of the Canadian Pacific Hallway across Canada,
which project was completed iu 1SSC>.
Resuming active connection with banking In 1910, he became president of
the Rank of Montreal) and remained
so till 1911.
K. VY. BEATTY, K.C
E. W. BEATTY
Kdward Wt nt worth Beatty, president of tho Canadian Pacific Railway,
was born at Thorold, Ontario, 1876.
and the family moved to Toronto
when be wns ten years of age. Ho
was educated at the Model School, Upper Canada College Harbord Street
Collegia^ Institute Odgoodn Hall and
the University of Toronto. Alter he
graduated, he began to simiy law In
Toronto in 1898. In 1901 Mr. Beat-
tie entered the service of the C. I'll, as assistant to the General Counsel; in July 10Q5 lie became Assistant
Solicitor; in 1910 he was General Solicitor; In 1914 he became Chief Coun-
Tr rdde at, C.
sol and Vice-President. He succeeded Lord Shaughnessy as President of
tho 0*. I'. R- in 1918. Mr. Beattie takes u great intercut in Canadian education, ami lu addition to being one of
tlie governors of McGlll University,
is Chancellor* of Queen's University
at  Kingston.
Mr. Beattie is tho first Canadian
born president of tbe C. P. R., and
(hiring his entire career lie has been
noted for his Bound knowledge ot human affairs, He is beloved by those
wlio arc associated with him and by
those who work under him, In every respect be Is the worthy successor of the great men wlio have tpreceded turn oa president of the C P. It.
GUSTOS (UNTOH
tho late Augustus Nan-
io. Born I" I860, and
10 Model School hi  later
rokoiago firm eutabllsh-
gler In Toronto, as a lulu 18S4. The same year
v'iniilpeg and established
the business there. . In
ur president of lhe Win-
if Trade Lator ho was
Dsldont o! ihe Winnipeg
igQ, lie is nt present Dt-
iiiiirnmn of the Canadian
the Hudson's Bay Com
UIGU8TUB NANTON
ir«ctorp C P. *.
pany. Other concerns wllh which he
la connected with arc lhe Manitoba
Cartage Co., Winnipeg Street Railway, director of the Dominion Bank
nnd the Great West Life Assurance
Oo., director Toronto and Goneral
Trusts Corporation. Sir Augustus
NantOn bus been the promoter of many commeivtul enterprises, ami few
iu Canadn have a better knowledgt of
tho west. He resides In Winnipeg
wliere he is the senior partner of tlie
firm of Osier, Hammond *•*. Nan ton,
He was knighted In 1917.
Milt IIEKBEBT HOLT
Herbert. S Holt was bnrn lu Dublin. Ireland, in 1866, into one of (be
boil known families in Kings County,
lie was educated at Trinity College.
In his native ciiy. nnd trained to the
profession of a civil engineer. In early manhood he came to Canada, and
engaged ln railway construction. It
was uot long before be became associated with .Ian. Ross In building some
of tho railway linen ln Ontario that
were subsequently incorporated into
tho Canadian Pacific system. A llttlo later Mr. Holt found bis way to
Chicago and to tho Canadian Northwest. H. S. Holt, James Ross, William Mckenzie and D. D, Mann formed a company which built tbe mountain section of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, and were awarded tbe contract, for tbe construction of the short
lino of the C. P. R. from Montreal to
S.. John. N.B.
Shortly after tllfl construction of
thla short line, Mr. Holt got control
of the Montreal Gna Company, Then
he applied himself with his customary vigor to tbo amalgamation of tbo
following companies   to   and about
pany, the Royal Klectric Light Company, tho Montreal and St. Lawronco
Light and Cower Company, tlie Imperial Klectric Company, the Lachine Rapids hydraulic nnd Land Company,
ihe Citizens' Light and Power Company, lho Standard Light aud Power
Company, ihe Temple Klectric Company, and the Consumers' Gas Company. The aggregate capitalization
of the merger was 127.000,000.
Sir llirberl Holt has [or long lieen
tho guiding light or the Montreal Power, Light and Heat Company, one of
SIR HEKBKKT HOLT
Director and Member of Executive
c-jnulUN, C. P. B.
tlie most successful business institutions in (America. He is one ot tbe
pioneers of electrical development in
Canada, is president of tlie Royal
Bank, and associated witli numerous
business enterprises.
D. C. COLEMAN
D. C. Coleman, vice-president of
lhe 0. P. IL for lines west of Port Ar-
iinis, has had u remarkably rapldMs-a
to such a responsible position hut haB
uinied ii, for he is known iu railway circles ai a man of 0XC. ptlonal
ability. Born al Carloton Placi. Ontario. In 1870, lu* joined tbe C. P. R.
as a clerk In tho assistant Englnoor*s
Olllce at Fort William In 1S99. Rising rapidly lie wan appointed superintendent at Nelson. B.C.. In 1097, and
In 1908 was superintendent of Car
Service, Western Lines. In 1912 be
was appointed general superintendent of the Manitoba Division at Winnipeg. In 1913 he became general
i.upeiintende.H at Calgary aud in lfltn
ilSBlstnhl general manager, western
linos,   Winnipeg. Tn   191S,   when
Grant Hall left iho west to become
first vice-president in Montreal, Mr.
Coleman became vice-president of
the western lines.
Mr. Coleman lakes a keen Interest in tbo early history of the west,
as well as In its modem progress, and
Is an accompli*.hed speaker, With a
rciuurknhU- yjU. for well-termed and
appropriate pUrate*.
D. C. COLEMAN
Vice-President, C. P. R.
CO.MMKMiNU IN EARNEST
on ki.hv.ky oi kooten-
AV FLATS SCHEME
After a lapse of a little more than
seven yeara. work has restarted at
ompleting the assembling of the ue-
;essary engineering Information needful iu ibe determining of ihe lensibtl-
Ity or otherwise ot reclaiming tlie Immense Kootenay Flats area. 40,000 acres uf which art. tributary to Creston.
iiid another 40.000 acres in the state
of Idaho, extending from the bound-
iry line to Porthill. some thirty miles
loutheast, to Bonner's Ferry. Water
lights Branch Engineer Biker is In
liarge of the survey party, which consists of ten men, wlio are operating on
he Kootenay River. They are starting in at the point on tbe Indian re-
lerve reached by Engineer Muerllng
n 1914, when the outbreak of war
was responsible for the abrupt termination of many important public undertakings.
A complete topographical survey ls
to be made from tlie Muerllng stop-
ping place to the Idaho boundary at
Porthill, and when Mr- Biker has all
hose facts marshalled the authorities
will bo in possession of an exhaustive
uirvey of tiie whole project, Engineer
Jones having done similar thorough
work on the Idaho side in 1916, and
issued a most exhaustive report the
following summer. Tho work Mr.
Biker now has under way is in exact
accord wltll the arrangements made
at the international conference on thc
project at Victoria late iu June, supplemented by a plan of operation de-
elded upon by the Idaho superintendent of reclamation, Mr. Swans-lea,
and A. E. Cleveland, tbe British Colombia comptroller of waler right*), at
an on-the-spot investigation of the Idaho side at Bonner's Ferry, on July
12 and 13. Mr. Biker anticipates that
It will take ut least»five weeks to
complete the field work.
R. L. T. Galbraith of Fort Steele,
-he Kt otenay Indian agent, lias issued
-trict Instructions to the Indians that
hey must In no way interfere with tne
uirvey party In Its operations on
hat part of tho reserve.
'Diamond Dyes'' add years Of
wear to worn, faded skirts, waists.
cuiii**, stockings, sweaters., coverings.
banglugs, draperies, everything. Every pm-kage contains (directions' so
simple that any wumau uiu put new,
rich, fadeless colors iuto her worn
garments or draperies, even If she
aaa never dyed before. Just buy
Diamond Dyes — no other kind •—
then your material will pome out
right, because Diamond Dyes art
guaranteed not to streak, spot, fade
or run. Tell your druggist whether
'.he material you wish to dye Ib wool
ir silk, or whether it is linen, cotton, or mixed goods.
Quebec—During tho months of April and May a total of 29,195 immigrants entered Canada, 15,559 being
from tbe British Isles, 8,745 from the
United Stotes and 4.891 from other
countries.
DYED HER mt.M'EKIKH
AND A  FADED SKIRT
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is a list ot the ore received at the Trail Smelter during
tlie week ending September 7th, 1921:
Mine and Locality Wet Tons
Company Mines     6287
Josie.   Rosslanjl       89
Knob  Hill.   Republic       77
Little Mamie, Ainsworth    11
Paradise. L. Windermere    45
Spokane  Trinket.  Ainsworth   ..   43
6553
Wlnnepogosis, Man—The test will
being bored is down to a depth of 430
leet aud slight indications of oil have
been discovered. Boring will be con-
inued until definite results of some
kind are obtained. The provincial
well boring dept. Is also at work
on wells at many other Manitoba
points.
Montreal.— The Canadian Pacific
Railway steamer "Empress of Scotland," which was to bave beta used
on the Montreal-Liverpool run ha*
heen chartered to F* C- Clark for hi*
seventeenth cruise of the Mediterranean Sea. The vessel will leave New
York, visit the main Mediterranean
ports, stopping eighteen days in Egypt, and return via Liverpool- She If
now being refitted in England.
WATER   NOTICE
(USE AND STORAGE)
NAM) REGISTRY ACT
Re Application No. 10702-1
TAKE NOTICE tbat application
lias been m«de to register The Cor-
I oration of the City of Cranbrook as
owner in fee under a Tax Sale Deed
trom the Collector ot tbe City of
Craubrook, bearing date the lst day
of September, 1917, of ALL AND
SINGULAR that certain parcel or
tract of land and premises .situate,
lying, and being In the Municipality
of tbe City of Cranbrook, more particularly known and described as the
South Half of Lot 16, Block 89, Cranbrook City aforesaid, Map 669, Kootenay District. You are required to
contest the claim of the tax purchaser within forty-five days from the
date of tbe service of this notice
(which may be effected by publication hereof as hereunder directed)
and your attention is called to Section 36, Chapter 127, R. S. B. C, 1911
with amendments, and to tbe following extract therefrom:
"and in default of a caveat or certificate of lis pendens being filed
before the registration as owner
of the person entitled under Buch
| tax sale, all persons so served
with notice .... anil
those claiming through or under
them, and all persons claiming
any Interest In the land by virtue
of any unregistered Instrument,
and all persons claiming any interest In the land by descent
whose title Is not registered und-
der tbe provisions of this Act,
shall be for ever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim
to or in respect to such land so
sold for taxes, and the Registrar
shall register the person entitled
under such tax sale as owner of
tbe land so sold for taxes."
AND WHEREAS application has
been made for a Centlficate of Indefeasible Title to the above-mentioned lands, In the name of The Corporation of the City of Cranbrook,
,ASD WHEREAS on Investigating
tbe title It appears that prior to the
SOth day of August. 1916 (the date on
which the said lands were sold for
overdue taxes) you. Chung Fong,
were the Registered and Assessed
owner thereof, and that you. Clara
E. Cocker, were thc second mortga-
TAKE NOTICE that The ConsoUdat-
td Mining & Smelting Co. of Canada,
Ad., whose address is K.u_be-rley, B-
3., will apply for a license to take
and use 300 secoud feet and to store
10,000.000 feet of water out ot Skookumchuck Creek which flows easterly
and drains Into Kootenay River.
A storage-dam will be located at
A. Chenuz' Ranch, Lot 1178$. Tbe
capacity of the reservoir to be created
is about 10.000,000 feet, and It will
flood about 50 acres of land. The water will be diverted from the stream
at a point about A- Chenuz's Ranch
and will be used for Power purposes
upon the Mine described as The Sullivan Mine, Kimerley, in the Port
Steele Mining District.
This notice was posted on tht
ground on tbe ninth day of September, 1921.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to tho
'Water Act. 1914," will be filed in tbo
office of the Water Recorder at Cranbrook, B-C.
Objections to thc application may
be filed with the said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights. Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B-C. within thirty days after the
first appearance of this notice in »
local newspaper.
Tbe Consolidated Mininir A Smelting
Co. of Canada, Applicant
By E. G. MONTGOMERY, Agent.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is September 15th. 1921.
29-32
FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that at
at the same time I shall effect registration in pursuance of such application and issue a Certificate of Indefeasible Title to tiie said landa tn
the name of Tbe Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook, unless you take
and prosecute the proper precoedings
to establish your claim, if any. to the
said lands, or to prevent such proposed action on my part.
DATED at the Und Registry Offico, Nelson. B.C., this 26th day of
August, A.D. 1921.
E. S. STOKES,
Registrar.
To Chung Fong.
Clara E. Cocker.
I  direct service of this notice to
bo made by publication thereof once
a week for three weeks In a nowspa
per circulating In Cranbrook, B.C.
ft B. 8T0UB,
WATER   .NOTICE
(USE AND STORAGE.
TAKE NOTICE that The Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co. of Canada,
Ltd., whose address is Kiraberlefi B-
C, will apply for a license to lake
and use 300 second feet and to store
0,000,000 feet of water out of Skookumchuck Creek which flows southeasterly and drains into Kootenay River.
A storage-dam will be located at
mouth of I_ake Creek or six miles
above CP.R. bridge. The capacity or
the reservoir to be created Is about
H.000,000 ft. and tt will flood about 26
acres of land. Tbe water "will be
diverted from the st-eam at a point
about montii of Lake Creek and .Will
be used for Power purposes upon ths
Mine described as Sullivan Ulna,
Kimberley, in the Fort St-tie Mining
District-
This notice was posted on ths
ground on tho ninth day of September, 1921.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to ths
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed In ths
office of tbe Water Recorder at Cranbrook, B.C.
Objections to the application nay
be filed with thev said Water Recorder
or with the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B-C, within thirty days after tow
first appearance of this nctlco In a
local newspaper.
The Consolidated Klnlng A Nmeltlof
Co. of Canada, Applicant
By E. G. MONTGOMERY, Agent.
The date of the first publicatUm ol
thla notice Is September lMb, 1921 PAGE FOUR
THE     CRANBROOK      HEBALD
Tliursilii), September
/ WHEN USING >
f-, WH&OM.S "\
FLY PADS
READ DIRECTIONS /
-?■ CAREFULLY AND/.
uV-v- FOLLOW-THEM/_
CM .EXiCTL^
Tar more effective than Sticky Fly
Catchers. Clean to handle. Sold by
Druggists anJ Grocers everywhere-
Thousands of gallons of ice cream
have been shipped from Vancouver to
China tliis summer, lt is forwarded
lu specially made containers holding
about 500 gallons each. This interesting fact came to light recenily In
the course of an investigation,
ASPIRIN
Only "Bayer" is Genuine
PLANS FOlt HKIVnVi
MILITIA  HIM3IMENT
INTO BXISTANCE
Vroposul is lur tour-Unit lteg-
lineut Whose Name Will
Perpetuate Famous 54th
Warning! Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tableta you
aro not getting Aspirin at ail. Take
Aspirin only as told in the Bayer
package for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache,
Lumbago and for Pain. Then you will
bo following tho directions and dosage worked out by physicians during
twenty-one years and proved safe by
millions. Handy tin boxes of twelve
Bayer Tablets of Aspirin cost few
cents. Druggists also sell larger
packages. Mado In Canada. Aspirin
Is tho trado mark (registered In Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of Mono-
ncetlcacldester of Sai'Icyllcadd,
(By Col, C- H- Pollen in the Kooteouy
Veteran.)
It may bu of interest to know what
progress bus been made in reorganizing the militia in this district.
Owing to the personnel being so
scattered, the work of disbanding the
old unit, and forming the new slate
of officers for the new one, lias eu-
tailcd a considerable amount of correspondence. But this is now accoiu-
I pllshed aud 1 have tlie honor to be In
Cranio nd of the Ftrtl Battalion (Mil;
i C.K.P.I   Tlie Kootenay regiment.
The appoint on-iK of officers haa
'been confined lo a Skeleton organization, so ns to secure the unit being
. brought Into existence and gazetted.
) Tbe unit is ou the four-company ba-
| sis. as follows:
I The leading company, with head-
l quarters at Nelson, and Major J. Cart-
mel in command, will have ror its ter-
itory Nelson, Bonnington and Trail.
Creston will be" the headquarters of
;i company, under command of Major
lv Kallandnine, and will take lu all
the lake points-
Craubrook will be headquarters of
a company, under the command of Major Hicks. Its territory will include
Golden, Windermere anil Kootenay
valley points.
Fernie will be headquarters of a
company, under the command of Major ii. G. Moffatt and will take ln the
Crow's Nest Pass-  —
As a "rural unit" the regiment is
theoretically entitled to the lower scale
of assistance for reorganizing purposes, but the if-'gent need of national
economy has apparently resulted in a
rigid pruning of assistance for military purposes. Military district No.
11 lias shown tbe keenest Interest ln
tbe reorganlz-ation and at ouo time
hoped to he able to provide for an ad-
jjiitiint aud sergeant-major. Byt for
tbo reasons given above, these facilities could not be given, lu ibe absence of any secure storage for re-
Think these Points
Over with Care
They may apply
to you. Beecham's
Fills have teen, for seventy years, used by thousands of people and are today considered very useful
in safeguarding health.
Beecham's Pills help to
overcome disorders of the
stomach, liver and bowels,
prevent biliousness, constipation, indigestion, sick-
headache. .
They keep clear the complexion and help to purify
the blood. Consider well
and take
poiut of view of those wins havo lately
laid aside their trappings, ami wlio
view with disfavor any invitation to
imt them on again, but in its aspect as
a great national asset, a legacy due
io posterity, and a living monument to
those wlio "this day Uid th-ir duty,"
that we should train our sons to defend their homes, if need be, and tlie
honor and memory of their fathers-
Besides this, such a non-partisan
association of young men, under
wholesome discipline, cannot but have
a widening and beneficial Influence on
all concerned, whatever his future career may ho. . i
NELSON' PAIR GOES
STRONG ON'KNTI-lt'lWIN-
MENT   THIS   YKAIt
Largest Sale of any~
Medicine in the World
THE NWrMStf
cords it lias not seemed prudent to expand to the extent of commencing to
recruit tlie now unit. At preseni
there appears a fair prospect that a
room iu the* Hanson block at Crauhrook will be provided for headquarters, and that possibly in the near
future further progress may be possible.
Tlie policy of military district No.
11 is that tbe headquarters of each
company Bljall be used out oi drill
bouse as a sort of club for its members. Free supplies of material for
games and sports will be provided. The
pay for time devotod to drill and instruction will be on a generous scale-
'i'he idea of the nuthoritlos is tiiat
the unit shall be the military home n;
returned men; tlie custodian of their
trophies and records; and, be tbe
means, through its regimental association, of looking after the Indigent,
tho disabled, or persons in any way
dependent upon assistance.
Lieut. Col. A. B. Curey, Lieut. Col.
Fred Lister and Lieut. Col- It. D. Davles, all of the D. S. 0., have expressed
themselves in entire accord with the
reorganization.
It is unlikely that there can he any
very settled prejudice against the formation of a militia regiment of this
nature In the Kootenays. In the older provinces these things are done
with success, and It is a source of
pride and satisfaction to the inhabitants to see their unit march out on
gala days with a good band nt Its head.
Success in tbe pros nt case depends
largely upon the attitude of the returned men, nnd the influence tbis attitude will enjoin on the younger generation. There is not likely to be one
among us whose pulses will not quicken when be sees tbe boys marching
down the street to a lively tune, with
the children running at their side.
It Is a matter to be considered in its
widest bearings, not alone from tho
r
A Satisfied Customer
Last spring an experienced buyer of printing in
large quantities In this district got in 'touch with The
Herald in regard to a considerable supply of printed matter needed. He was accustomed to the product of the
large city shops, but was willing to give The Herald a
trial provided Hie <|iiiillt) of the finished product could bo
matched. It was a case of quality first. In the matter
of cost it was found that The Herald price was no more
that that of the city sjiops — in some cases It was proved
by quotations from both to be less.
Quality tells its own story,does its own advertising, and comes back multiplied. A dozen or more subsequent orders tell how The Herald stood til. test. This
customer's account has run up well over three figures
since that time —
AND THERE ARE OTHERS
This Ib only one case; others could be/cited telling
the same story. "If it's worth printing it's worth printing well." Poorly printed matter is not worth any price,
but satisfaction is well worth paying for.
We Supply Printed Matter For All Purpose-Business or Social
AND GUARANTEE TO SATISFY.
SAMPLES AND PRICES SUBMITTED   ON REQUEST
"J
NQTALWAYS THE CHEAPEST—BUT ALWAYS THE BEST
6Ae Cranbrook HeraJd
te
F. A. WILLIAMS, Manager
Phone 18
CRANHROOK, B.C,
Tlie cnuMiainiiiont program for tho
1911) Annual Xel-son Fruit Fair, which
ta in lu- hehi on Wednesday, Thursday and Erlday, September 21, _!_. und
_':!, ik an exceptionally largo uud varied one. it includes the International Amusement Co., of Winnipeg, who
will furnish the Midway witli its usual leal arcs, riding 'devices, aldi
sIiowb and concessions, proo platform attractions will be'given every
afternoon and evening. Included in
tbe aljlernoou programs will bo -a
football match, a laoroBso match uud
School Field Duy Sports, but tho stellar attraction will be a true western
Btnmpedo which will be staged every
afternoon on the grounds iu front or
the grand stau.il and will comprise
broncho busting, roping exhibitions,
pog running races, relay and tandeni
races, tug-of-war (five men and horses aside), quarter, half and five
eighths and one mile horse races, the
whole constituting a most thrilling
and exciting performance. . A grand
masquerade carnival the closing night
wilt further emphasize the idea of
frolic ami $50 iu prizes will be dis
tribuietd for tliis event.
It fs probable that thc coming fair
will be the brightest for years. The
lights in and on' the fair pavilion and
over the grounds will be reinforced
by many additional lines- and a plan
is now heing worked out to mount
from two to four powerful search
lights in such a way as to bathe the
grounds in light. The improvement
of the track is also being taken in
hand. If the weather favors the
fair dates a record gate is anticipated, All railways an-u" boats arc giving reduced rates to Nelson-
Ono of the departments that will
show a material increase iliis year is
that of the manufacturers. The promise of several displays of Nelson-
made products has been received, and
;i fine mineral section is also in sight.
The section devoted to canned and
preserved fruits nnd vegetables is
specially attractive by reason of the
very substantial prizes for displays.
A $10 first prize will be won by tbe
housewife who exhibits the best collection of jams, jollies and canned
fruit and vegetables.
Counting specials offered by the
Nelson o^id District Farmers' Co-Operative ^Association, eight different
Nelson firms havo offerreil prizes for
the best bread bake-d from their particular brands of flour, and this one
series of competition alone will require u big space In tbe home cooking section.
The art section will boast a collection of paintings coming all tbe way
from Iowa.
Both fruit and vegetable sections
promise to be up to the mark, and
the same applies to the floral sections, the rains having been very beneficial to the things still growing.
Entries for the better babies contest of tbo child welfare council will
cost 25c. Mothers with season tickets, however, may enter buby free-
Taken In nil, the 19th Annual Fair
promises to be the best in years.
-Timmins. Ont—According to preliminary estimates tlie gold production
from Uio mines of Northern Ontario
will amount to approximately $i.,50,-
000 during the mouth of June, as compared with $1,300,000 In May and $1,-
084,345 in April, The production for
thc quarter amounted to around $3.-
734,345. and is tbe highest quantity In the history of gold mining In
Ontario. It Is expected that gold pro-
duotlon In the next quarter will efen
exceed theso figures.
o_
o.
llllllM'lillll.lllllllllllt
MACDONALD?
PRINCE of WALES
CHEWING
TOBACCO
Ol
"Sfa&fr^
D Canada's standard! since 1858
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
•   #••••
X JK W S   F H O H
k i >\ n i: it i k y
« * * •
* • • •
Messrs J. J. Warren. W- M. Archibald and S. a. Blaylock, officials of
the Consolidated, are transacting business in town.this week.
A danco is to be held in Handley's
Hall, on Friday, the 10th. The Craubrook orchestra lias been engaged
and the proceeds of the dance will be
expended in tlie making of an open
air skating rink. A large number is
expected.
After a week's partial close down
to effect alterations and repairs, the
Sullivan And Tunnel Camps again re
sinned operations on Monday. Tlie
men 'are nearly all back on the job
and work is again swinging merrily
along.
The students of the Kimberley Sunday School are arranging for a social time among themselves between
seven and nine, on the evening of the
lCth, tliis week. They will meet
at Summers' Hall.
Work is proceeding apace on the
uew bunk bouse which Is being built
on the MaoDougall Heights, and the
contractors are already building the
second of the five new cottages which
the company is having built tliere.
Rapid progress is being made on
Charlie Morrison's new store hall
and rooming house.
Mr. Paulson returned last weekend from hfs honeymoon and Is now
settled in town receiving the congratulations and good wishes of his many
friends.
Mr. E. W, Beatty, president of the
C, P. R.. visited Kimberley on Wed
nesday. The presidential train, piloted by Mr. J. T. Sarvis, drew Info
tbe station at Kimberley about nine
a.m. The officials of the mine met
tlie train and at ten o'clock thc president nnd his party were driven by
the officials up to (he mine and workings, which were Inspected by the
visitors. Tbey returned to the train
about 1 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Seaton motored to
Wasa to meet Mr. Seaton's mother,
and bring ber to Klmberley again.
After spending tbe earlier summer
months with her son here at Kimberley, Mrs. Seaton, sen., went to the
Windermere country to spend a holiday with others of her family.
Mr. Shannon, manager of the Bank
of Montreal at Kimberley, motored to
Cranbrook on Wednesday lo meet Mr.
H.-fi. Robinson, who has beon to Vancouver on his vacation.
Don't Forget to Visit
THE NINETEENTH ANNUAL
Nelson Fruit Fair Nelson
Wednes., Thurs- & Fric
September 21-22-23
Something Doing ali the Tir
FOOTBALL    —     LACROSSE
FIELD SPOUTS      —
Free Ciirnival Attractions      ::
—     BICYCLE 1
MARDI GRAS
i'nrnivul nnd !
A TRUE WESTERN' STAMPEDE
Bucking Bronchos      —       Roping Exhibitio
Horse Races      —     Tug-Of-War
Relay ami Tandem Races
Till; KIN!) OV STIFF TIIAT .HAKES VOI H HAM STAND (
REDUCED KATFS ON ALL RAH/WAYS AXD BO
U. (i. JOY. O. HORSTEAD, Secretary
President Box 392,  NelsO
BRITISH COLUMBIA
FOREST PROBLEMS
FOB BIG CONVENTION
B.C., al! of which will be
recognized authorities from
Ince and from Eastern Can
The keystone of British Columbia's
prosperity is the protection of tht
timber' wealth. The forests of this
province contain more saw timber
than can be found In the whole of the
rest of Canada. This great advantage
Is well wortii maintaining and to do
so requires something better than tho
lalsser fairs attitude which has stripped many American states and more
than one of the provinces of Canada.
In other words. Forest Conservation
requires the personal partnership of
every alert citizen whether ho runs a
sawmill, growe apples or sells merchandise,
On Monday, Septofber 19th, there
will open at Vancouver a two-day
Forestry Convention, to be followed by
a single day's session at Victoria ijn
tbe 21st. The events are under tbo
auspices of the Canadian Forestry Association, and it is anticipated that tbe
attendance will be unusually heavy,
including not alone the lumbermen
and pulp and paper men of all parts
of the province but a large number ot
men and women interested in forest
conservation from a patriotic point of
view The addresses will include btjIi
subjects as forest fire protection, the
use of aircraft, the trend of the timber
Industry in Eastern and Western Canada, the future of paper manufacture
at  the Coast,  forestry education   In
chief and Princess WiiLo Elk, In person with
"neforo The White Man Came."
ELKO MAN BUYS OFT
WELL KNOWN KASLO
HOTEL  PKOPNKTV
(Kaslo Kootenalan)
Tbo Queen's Hotel changed bands
on Wednesday when F. L. LaBelle, of
Elko,   B.C.,   purchased   tbo   properly
from Wm. Blnir.
Kr. LaBelle has boen in tho prov
lnee for the past twonty-tlireo years
and previous to coming west wns In
tho hotel business In Quebec. Me
has a family of ten children. Mrs.
I_11H1.H0 will Join her husband here
shortly. ,
Mr. Blair and family aro leaving
for Athabasca Landing.
«3 grog feig HiM ■r'Sfcigyfet''- UPt BJFHjl ffimfi iu" ii-Jav'irt&i'iflJViii-Wpii©
jHrtljotiist CI)uifl
SUNDAY NEXT
Itev. it. tt. Loe nlll conduct both services
.lOUNIXt; SERVICE] li A.M.   '
EVENING SBJRVIOB) 7,30
Calgary, Alta.—Owing to the increase ln the buffalo herd at Waln-
wrlght, one thousand of these animals
are to be slaughtered. A special
building is being erected for the purpose. The buffalo meat will bo sent
to all points over the country for salo.
A strict account Is being kept of all
beads and skins, which will probably
be disposed ot by the Dominion government The Walnwrlgbt reservation contains tbe last largo bord of
buffalo In tbe world, with about 3000
animals.
Ottawa.—During tbe mot
ril anil May, 1921, a total of
migrants entered Canada.
CORN!
Lift Off with F
w
Doesn't hurt a bit! DrO|
"Freezono" on an aching c
slant!y that corn stops hurt
shortly you lift it right off v
ers.   Truly I
Your druggist sella a Uny
"Freezone" for a fow cents,
to remove every hnrd corn, i
or corn between the toes, and
losses, without soreunsH or b
— A hearty invitation to all —
Ib"..i-i>'-- .'jr.*:jM.-i»Kt..]U(_y*iffi!i:';i iiiii'-i fcmi i.: "*u r'iiu .Marcli. ii b';;i"i n.Jiu lUiia in.Bae-'Ju-'i'J'i'f..- -U'o ia<i
Consolidated Mining & Smelting C
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING- AND REFINING DEPARTMENT?
t) THAU,,   BRITISH   (I0I.UM1UA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Sliver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, Fig Lend ai
Zlne  "TADANAC"  Brand Thursday, September 15, 1921
THE      .'H.IMIIIIKIK      IIEBALB
PAGE   nvis
Hay - Fever
SUMMER COLDS, ASTHMA,
spoil many a holiday.
RAZ - MAH
Positively stops theie troubles!
Sneezing, weezift^, coughing,
weeping eyes aren't necessary—
unless you like being that way.
81.01) ut your .druggist's, or write
Temple tons, Toronto, for a free trial.
Sold By
Beattie-Noble, Ltd.
Montreal—A report bas reached
here of a meeting held hi London,
to discuss tbo .possibility of forming
a colony for ex-officers, men and
tbelr families, in the Lillooet district
of British Columbia. It ls estimated
thai -10.000 acres would bo taken up
by tho colonists and developed under
tbe auspices or a -company, half the
capital stock of which would ho subscribed for on a regular Investment
basis by shareholders, whllo the greater part of tho remaining half would
ho Issued to Intending British settlors.
NtOH.SNIONAI*  CAltDN
Office I'hono Mm    P.O. llox 8311
Res. Phone _!lti
B. A. MOORHOUSE
Kssde, Mem. Can. Sm'. O.K.. A H.C.L.B.
PROV.   LAND   SURVEYOR
Office — IIiiiihiiii Block
friiiilirook     -      -      -     B.C.
j    l>rs. Oreen & MacKinnon
I I'liyslcians and Surgeons
Offlct  at  residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoon!   9.00 to 111.00
|    Afternoons   S.00 to   4.00
i    Evenings 7.30 to   1.30
|     Sundays      3.30 to   4.30
. CRANBROOK, 3. C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
Ofllce In Hanson Bloek
OFFICE HOURS
0 to 12. a.m.
1 to    6 n.m.
C'RAMBr.OOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Fk.De UU
Norbory An, tttxl to  fit] 3311
MONUMENTS
< AMI-BUM. A KITCHIE
MONUHENTAl TO.,
Successors to
Kont. Granite & Monumental Co.
(ienernl Stone Contractors and
Monumental Works
Front St., Nelson. P. O. Box 866
FOR PAINTING
-AS!*-
PAPERHANQIN0
■tr.
Telephone
JOHN OARD
I'hone No. 400
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B.C.
I 011(11 H AMI SOCIETIES
CIIAMIIIOOK
I A minus- INSTITUTE
Kcgular Meeting
SKCOSD  SATPH1IAT »f each
r inMI. nl t p.m. In tka Cltj Hall
A Successful Woman Farmer in B.^iJi Columbia
(1) Lillooet country, showing Mrs.   Foster's  ranch   in
foreground.        (2) Mrs. Foster, of Lillooet, B.C.
At Lillooet, about thirty miles
west of Ashcroft und north of Lyt-
Iiiii, right In the middle of the dry
belt in British Columbia where irrigation is thc mafic wand that turns
tho desert Into a fertile garden,
there is a little 32-acre farm owned
iiiiil solely managed bv a woman.
il catches the eye by its appearance of orderly prouperity, its shady
orchard, well-hoed gardens, the
sleekness of the milk-cows grazing
In the higher paddocks and thc vivid
f'reen of its alfalfa fields stands out
n strong relief against the vast
brown barren slopes of the surrounding country, sun-baked, covered with
Isaee-brush and little else.
.Weary as she is with a life-time's
work of fifty-three years, behind her,
Mrs. Foster still carries on — as
faithfully and as thoroughly u she
did twenty years ago. With the
)*i''P of an Indian who comes in to
do the ploughing and give a hand
with the haying and harvesting, she
and .1 niece, wbo sometimes stays
with her, manage thc whole work of
thc farm alone.
Mrs. Foster gets more out of her
acreage than any other farmer in
the province. Every Inch of ground
Is turned to account on a methodical
and scientific system; the vegetable
and animal growth are made to react to each other's mutual benefit
and both to the good of their owner
and the country.
Her five milk-cows pasture on the
Farm and she sells all nev dairy pro
duce to an hotel; besides these thert
are a coup]* of work-horses, pigs
and chickens. Every scrap of feed
used for the stock is produced on
the ranch itself.
Mrs. Foster has worked down to
a fine point just exactly how much
space it is necessary to devote to
alfalfa, grain and hay in order to
do this and nothing is bought in the
way of feed except perhaps clamshell for the chickens. The crop and
the animals balance each other and
no overweight is allowed on either
side.
This farmer is also a first class
gardener, both ln theory and in practice, and haB sweet corn earlier and
over a longer period than anyone
else In British Columbia. She devotes about a quarter of an acre of
well adapted land to her early spring
garden and another piece with a
colder aspect to her late summer
planting; so by a caxefully planned
system of sowing in succession she
has a plentiful supply of fresh vegetables to sell to the hotels and also
to ship to other points.
Lillooet is never troubled by late
frosts so her tomatoes are early and
these she sells by the bucketful and
laBt year shipped 100 boxes to the
coast. The orchard contains every
sort of tree-fruit, Including Italian
J>runes, peaches and apricots.of which
atter Mrs. Foster has two big trees
(now in bearing) grown from seed
sown since she came to the place
nine years ago.   Last year she ship-
SICUOVBlTEIt'S WOBK
BRIGHTENS  Ul1 CITY
IN ALL DIRECTIONS!
ped away 700 boxes of fall and win-;
ter apples. >
There are some healthy looking,
hedges of grape vines which bear!
profuscdly and plenty of raspberries
and other small fruits, but her
speciality is melons for which she
is famous. There are rows and rows
of these, canteloupes, musk and
water melons for all of which she
finds a ready market. Her four beehives are partly the reason why her
fruit is so successful.      (
And bo we take off our hats to
this woman who is "carrying on" so
wisely and so well to our country*!
benefit.—H. G.-W. -
SMELTER OFFICIALS
CONFER WITH SHIPPERS AT .NELSON
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets lu tbt
Parish Hall
aftornoon of
nnt Tuesday
at n p.m.
1'ron:   Mrs.
Constantino
Boo-troasi Mrs. o. Taylor, - - Hox :
mi ladle* cn-dtallr Invited.
Mr. Randolph Bruce, well known
pioneer of the Windermere, and interested in tlie Paradise Mine, was. in
the city la..-* week-end. and wei.t on
from here v Nelson, wliere he met
other representatives from Bhlpplng
mines in th? Kootenays, and participated in a conference with officials
of the Trail Smelter. Paul Lincoln.
Of tlie Noble Five Mine, Sandon. wa-*
another of ilirse wlio met tlie oillctalfl
of the Consolidated Mining & Smelling Company, and representatives
were nlso present from tho Huth,
Alamo. Cork-Province, Bluebell. Silversmith, Rambler-Cariboo, Rosebery
Surprise, and oilier well known Kootenay mining: properties. Representing the Trail Smelter were Messrs.
J- J. Warren, president of tbe Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., and
S. G- Blaylock, Comptroller.
Matters   in   connection     with    the
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
Sl'NDAY   NBXT,   SEPT.   18.
MORNING SERVICE
11 n.m.— Subject. "A Night of
Failure, a Morning o( Success-"
Sunday School nt 12 noon.
EVENING SERVICE 7.30
7..10  p.m.  — Subject,  "A  Nat-
Ion's Fall; the Cause and the
Way of Restoration."
Mete Quartette at Evening
Service.
Prayer   Meeting   on   Thursday at 8 pm.
custom smelting from the small operators were discussed, with n viow ;
to arriving at a better understanding
mutually.
Saskatcrewan will sp-.nd not less
than $2.i.u(..0O0 on the construction
of roads in the next twelve months,
Hon. A. McNabb, minister of publio
works  has  announced.
TORONTO.—.A large shipment of
threshing machines to Palestine is be
ing made by Sawyer-Massey Company
of this city. An order amounting to
about $40,000 has also been received
from Kingston, Jamaica, for roail machinery. This order is the result of
a shipment of $SO,000 of road machinery whicli was to the same destination in the spring.
SAFETY  ON  RAILWAYS
YOU AUK WELCOME
KNIGHTS OF PVTHIAS
Crenbreek, ft, 0.
Meets every Tuesday el I em. la
the fraternity Rail
K. A. Hill, 0.0.
II- 1.. Harrison, K.U. & S.
F. Kummer, M.F.
vumug brethren cordially It
vited te attend.
J. O. O. F.
KEV CITY LODGE, No. 42
Meets every
^Monday night at
Clapp'B Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
_<\ G. Morrls.w. M. Harris, P.O.
Noble Orand. Uec. Bee.
Mrs. A. K. M.     |jli
KNOWS JIILK
Mrs. M. is a cook who uses
from 75 to 100 cases of milk fn
a year. She says; "I consider
that I am In a fair position to
give every brand of milk a fair
test."
Mrs. M. ln her letter gives
some vory good reasons why
sho likes Pacific better than
any other brand. Her letter is
Milling thc ten selected lot fin -
al judgment.
The w.timr will be annoum**
ed next week. It'a been n dtlli-
■ult taHk selecting the best
!rom several hundred—all good.
PACIFIC MILK CO., LTD.
828 Drake St., Vancouver, B.C.
VactorlasatAbboUford * Ladaer
Slgnwrltera, apparently, bnust be
horn to the art, rather than made uv-
r tu it. One comes tu the conclusion ihat this must be true iu thc bus-,
iness of making signs as it is in oth-1
lines of effort, from looking at
tbe work of J. G- L-eadhetttr, whose!
handiwork is now becoming apparent!
on every side in the business section |
of the city, "George," as he is familiarly known to his friends, is no
stranger lo these parts, a good many
of the older signs ln the city being
Iiis work of some fifteen or sixteen
years ago. He came to this city
the last time in June of this year
with a commission to treat tlie windows of the government liquor store,
aud his work there is probably the
best example of Lhe signwriter's art
now extant in the city. He lias been
here ever since executing work of
all kinds, and Is still going strong,
though he expected his slay in the
first instance would only be of short
duration. ,
George has beun sign writing ever
since he was sixteen years of age,
and has been at It seriously us a livelihood for about twenty years. He
has worked lu ull the big shut's ol
the trade all over the continent, gelling new ideas and suggestion-* tor
ais uwn work. Kveu now the hig
tilgn establishments of the Now Hug-
land States have their latch strings
out for lilm, and he can nt any Linn,
go to work there at a premium over
the usual wages paid. He prefeis
the west, however, whiiih explains
why lie is In Cranhrook at the present time.
H Is apparent, that lu his time Mr.
Lcadbetter has hud some big un-di-r-
lakings on his hands, and from tin:
sheaf of testimonials he has had given liini in all parts, ho invariably leaves satisfaction behind him. Right
here In Cranbrook there arc those
who have not been backward about
expressing themselves as to his workmanship, and he has yet to encounter
a dissatisfied client.
It is nut only In sign wr I Mug propor that his reputation has been
mnde, however, but decorative work
generally. The decorations iir the
Palace ot Fine Arts at tho San Francisco Exposition a few years ago was
somo of Ills work, aud coming nearer home, the decorations in the interior of tho Empress Theatre, Lethbridge, Is more of his handiwork, besides other work of a similar nature
elsewhere.
Among the business places ln tho
city which have heen brightened up
by the addition of now Lcadbetter
signs, or the renewal of existing ones
are the following: B. C. Govt. Liquor Store, Hanson Garage. Ratcllffe
& Stewart, Martin Bros., Delaney &
Sinclair, Beattie-Noble Drug Co., the
Patricia, Fink Mercantile Co., Cranhrook- Herald,     Craubrook   Courier,
Rex Theatre. Cranbrook Agency Co.,
Cranhrook Trading Co., Moffatt's Variety Store, Alarapodi's Siiue Repair
Shop, Joe Bros., tailors. Mon tana
Cafe, Cross Keys Hotel, Towrlss &
Adams, Strange'n Shoe Shop, McDonald's Grocery, Knights uf Pythias"
Hull. Townslte Ollice, BInning's Studio, B.C. Vulcanizing Works. Royal
Bank. City Transfer Co., John Manning, auto delivery and Robin Hood
1-Tlour sign. Nib-took Bros.. Hurry's
White Lunch, Macdonald. Nisbet &
Graham.
REAL INDIANS IN
PERSON ON THK
SCREEN AT THE REX
For Monday and Tuesday of nexl
week, September 19 and 20, Aw man-!
art ment of the Rex Theatre has beeu
foitunale in securing an ex;raordlu-
arj ptlraction. "Before ihe White
M'ji Came," Is tbe title of .al.j mot-'
ici. picture production.
Tlie special feature of this attraction is that Chief White Elk and the
Princess White Elk are travelling
with tho production and present a
magnificent prologue and epilogue
explaining each vital point of the authentic and interesting story as it Is
unfolded un tho screen.
Chief White Elk Is a graduate of
three universities and Is a master of
seven languages, He is Uie chief-
lain of his own tribe, the Cherokees,
and has appeared in public fur tlie
last fifteen years lecturing aud ent-l
attaining. He has a wonderfully silvery tenor voice uf remarkable range
and utilizes It in a selected program
of new and popular songs. He will
also offer a real Indian dance. Th*1
picture is a masterpiece ot acting
every part played by a full blooded
Indian.
"Before tho White Man Came" portrays faithfully tlie life of "the red
man of not so long ago yhen he was
the undisputed mouarcb of the plains
Tho picture is taken frum one of
the annals of the tribe und describes
tho lovo of "Big Elk," chief of the
tribe for "Kaweena." "The Wolf,"
chief of au opposing tribe, is his rival aud the action of the photo play
proves that even In those days tbe
course of true love did not run
smooth.
There will be a special matinee for
tho children. Tiie Chief will conduct an educational and entertaining
contest, and the children finding tin
nearest correct answers lo his questions pertaining to the life of the red-
man "Before the White Man Came,"
will be awarded nice prizes.
Scene  from
"Before The White Man Came,"
featuring   Chief  aud   Princess   White
Elk, here in person at the Rex,
next Monday nud Tuesday.
Whore are the bngtit g:ris of the
past? inquires a Vancouver daily. An
alleged humorist says some of them
are administering doses or paregoric to the bright girls of the future.
WHY OPERATE?
HBPATOLA removes Gull
Stones. Corrects Appendicitis
lu IM hours without pain. Also
cures stomach and liver trouble.
96.50
Sole Manufacturer
MRS.   GEO.
880 4th .tie. S„ S
S. A I.M AS
iskatoon, Sa»k.
CRANHROOK   CARTAGE
AND TRANSFER CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents for
l.ellibrhlgc   and   (<reenhlll   Coal
Distribution Cars r Specialty
lira) iiu:   and   Transferring
Mien   Trump!   Attention
TOWRISS & ADAMS
Phone t'*i Proprietors
Montana Restaurant
Cigars Cigarettes and (andj
Kettil at AU Hours
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite tht Bank of Commerce
Statistics show that travelling on
s railway is nowadays less hazardous than walking on the street—
the percentage of fatalities steadily
decreasing in suite of an increasing
volume of traffic at higher speeds.
In congested areas tracks have
been doubled and quadrupled; steel
bridges and embankments replace
wooden structures; air brakes and
automatic couplers have superceded
hand brakes and links and pins;
steam heating and electric lighting
have relegated car stoves nnd odl
lamps to the scrap pile; steel construction throughout, underframes
and car bodies, steel tyred wheels
with continuous fastenings are
standard for all up to date passenger
equipment; air signalling devices replace thc old bell cord ond engine
cab gong; scores of other accessories,
too numerous to mention, are now
fmrt and parcel of all modern roll*
ng stock, all specially designed to
reach the desired goal—"Maximum
Protection to Life and Property."
The greatest and most costly improvements have undoubtedly been
carried out in connection with the
fiermanent way and signalling sys-
ems. Steel raits of constantly increasing weight have superceded
light irou ones; split switches have
banished the old stub switch; elaborate interlocking devices are installed at all points where railway*
cross at grade.
Everything tending to increased
efficiency and safe operation, regardless of cost, has been done to
an extent hardly appreciated by the
travelling public generally.
In this great general advancement
seemingly small matters have not
been overlooked, special attention
has been given to minor details conducive to the desired result —
"Safety."
In addition to the usual "flagging" by trainmen with hand lamp
and flag, the emergency signals
most commonly used are the fusee
and the track torpedo or fog-signal
aa it is generally called across the
IB
emitting for a definite period red
and yellow light of great brilliancy.
is especially effective on dark ana
stormy nights, but not equally valuable in daylight and in foggy weather, and not as popular among prac-
tic;J railwayman as the Track Torpedo, which is mure easily carried,
promptly applied and meeting all
conditions by day as well as by
night.
Up to the present time the track
torpedo appealer! tu one sense only,
namely, Hearing, und usually consisted of a pellet of a detonating
compound, exploding with a loud report when crushed by the wheel of
a locomotive or car passing over lt
—but not sensitive enough to be
exploded by light hand-cars or mc-
tiun-men's lorries.
A new type of torpedo called th*
"Meteor" has recently been adopted
by the Canadian Pacific Railway for
use on its System from Atlantic to
Pacific. The unreliable method of
attaching the torpedo to the rail
head by soft metal bands pressed
into position, but frequently displaced, has been greatly improved
by using a spring rail clip of tempered steel or spring brass—gripping
tha rail head firmly and promptly
applied. Furthermore, assurance
has been made trebly sure—the new
torpedo appeals to three senses instead of one, not only hearing, but
seeing and smelling. It not only produces a loud report on detonation*
but simultaneously a brilliant flash
and pungent smell.
The new torpedo is completely
waterproof—it will stand any atmospheric conditions of heat, moisture
und frust. It has been subjected to
one hundred hours immersion and
one hours in moist steam at 120 deg.
Kahrt. without deterioration and has
been used where the temperature
was many degrees below Zero with
complete success. Special tests bave
been carried out to ascertain its
holding power when placed in position on the rail, and for flying particles likely to cause injury to by*
standeri, with completely satialao-
ten result*.
Montreal.—Although the ban upon
the importation of, Canadian cattle inlo Great Britain has not yet been removed, the exportation of cattle from
the port of Montreal is showing   an |
activity that has not been seen for'
many years.   Since navigation opened j
this year there have been carried from I
this port 7.674 cattle and 1,884 sheep.)
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARS
Practical Commercial Course In
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial  Law
Penmanship
Spelling
Commercial Englhh ud
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply to
C. Vi. TYI.il., Principal
P. O. Boi, 11, .Vlson, B.C
'Built in Canada'
New Prices on
Studebaker Light-Six Models
Effective as of Sept. 8—
Light-Six Roadster $1700
Light-Six Touring 1725
Light-Six Coupe Roadster  2325
Light-Six Sedan 2775
Above prlcM arc K. I). II. Walkervllle, Ontario
Exclusive nf Sales Tax i
. All SludebaUcr Cars Are Equipped With Cord Tires .
F.H.  DEZALL
District Agent - Cranbrook B.C.
The STUDEBAKER CORPORATION of CANADA, Ltd. WALKERVILLE.OJit.
/-)_.   V__..  W-nrs,,, •■»■• m(lTe Studebaker automobiles were produced and
UO I OU I\.nOW N.,,.| |n ,|.t, fniifd Slates and Canada durinirthe first six
months ot this year, thuu any other automobile with, the exception of the Ford.
This is a Studebaker Year PAGE    SIX
THI     CBANBBOOK     HIB1LI
Thursday, September 15, 1921
MacDonald's
Grocery
While They Last
Italian Prunes
$1.00 per box
Bartlett Pears
$.!.'-.'> per box
GROCERY    NOTES
Salmon, ls. good quality.. .1.1c
Salmon,  ls,  pink      20c
Shelled Walnuts   (15c
Bulk Tea, goud quality .Title Ib.
Bulk Coffee, freBh ground 50c Ib
D. M. Pork Hi Beans, ls .. 1.1c
Ogllvle-a lt. Oats, tubes.._.'ic ea
l'ost Toasties '.'Tur '.',">(•
Cottage   llolls       35c  III*
Breakfast Bacon    Lie lb.
Catellt's Macaroni ... 2 fur &V*
Canadian CheeBe   Jir»c lb
PHONE  76
€iiy Items of Interest
lllglh
; ot
ithy
Ar-
'Irst
Insure with Bealo onci Elweli
+ + +
The re-orgunizntlqu ofl t,he
School Literary Society was held
few days ago. and the following
fleers elected: President Miss A. Sarvls; Vice-President Miss Dorot
Hodgson : Secretary-Treasurer,
thur GUI. The now executive
shortly be lined up, aud the fl
meeting, to take the form of a deb.
ate, will be held before long.
+   +   +
Clover Leaf Olniiertvare—
Clean   Up   Specials
TllltKt: HAYS ONLY
Dinner plates, rcg. !ii doz..
Special  ...)  *•>•«• doz
Soup plates,  reg.  JG.OO doz.,
Speclul   *••••■• doz.
Cups and Saucers. Clover Leaf
ltog. $5.00 (biz.. Special . *St-75 iloz.
Cups only, reg. $11.00 doz.,
Spoclnl  :  *2.2
Moffatt's Variety Store
+    +    I
A Dramatic Entertainment will b<
given by Miss Therosu M. Suigol, on
Friday, Septembor 23rd. at 8 o'clock
in the Methodist Church. 29-U(
i dot
WE HAVE .IUST RECEIVED
A LARGE SHIPMENT OF
Electric Globes
— SEE OIIH  WINDOW  FOR  PRICES —
A Carload of Furniture Now En Route from the East.
Watch for anuouncemtnt on its arrival here.
DELANEY & SINCLAIR
Plione 84
Hnkcr Street
Craubrook, B.C.
W. Johns, steward of tho G. W. V-
A-, announces that thc hull at the
Veteran^ headquarters is available
for rent tor varioiiH purposes. A good
deal of money lias been spent In putting It In best shape, nnd the place
it*, admirably suited for dances a.id
whist drives, nnd functions of that
nature, as well as ordinary meetings
uf every description. The terms for
rental arc reasonable, und may be
ascertained from him, or tho secretary of the O. W. V. A.
Thc Masonic Hall is undergoing
a process of overhauling nnd renovation at present. Messrs. Jones &
Doris have this week completed somo
slight structural alterations to the
building, and are treating the roof to
a coat of .preservative to stop some
leakage which bad developed. A con
tract for repainting the building has
been let to W. R. OiBbs, and the
work will be put In bund shortly.
Home improvements to the heating
system mny nlso be undertaken he
foro tlie winter.
PUBLIC
MEETING
AN ORGANIZATION MEETING OF THE NATIONAL LIBERAL AND CONSERVATIVE PARTY,
OF CRANBROOK WILL BE HELD ON TUESDAY
EVENING NEXT, SEPTEMBER 20th, IN TIIE
MAPLE HALL.
ALL SUPPORTERS OF THE MEIGHEN GOVERNMENT ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND.
We
Examine Fws scIwiimj^
The difference between "very near right," antl
exactly right" in Glasses Ib the difference between failure and Buccess. You get "exactly right" glasses
when you come to ub. We guarantee it. Thore is
no guesswork In our methods. We have the knowledge, skill and experience to fit any eye that glasses
will help.
Our new Optical Department is in charge of an
experienced, scientific Optometrist, who will examine
your eyes and advise you as to the course to pursue.
A. E. Ireland, Optometrist in Charge
MURDOCK McLEOD'S STORE
Opposite Cosmopolitan Hotel      ::      Cranbrook, B.C.
Ml 11 Ml
Good Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences
SUITABLE KOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OE AU. KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TEKMS KKA80.UBM.
For Prices and Other Particulars Enquire
TIIK NTl'tVAItll or HKCItKTAItV, «. W. V. A.
Social-Personal
M. I.. Carmichael, of Skookum-
-Uuck, is in the city today.
Kev. P. V. Harrison has beeu a visitor in Nelaon this week for a day or
two*
Mr. Malcolm Leitch of Jaffray waa
in this city and at Yuhk ou business
this week.
Fresh home mude candy every
week.     Haslam's Drug Store. 29
■ E. A. Hill bus been away for a day
or two this week ou a business trl,p
to Nelson. ,
T. Provenzano left last week-end
for Spokane, spending one or two
duys  there.
Mr.  It.  P. Johnson of Klngsgate
was in the city tlie first of the week
on business.
The Methodist Ladles' Aid wilt hold
their annual Bazaar an Saturday, November 19th. 29
Mrs. J. Ii. Palmer returned to thc
eity on Wednesday evening a.'.ci'
absence of about two months.
W. D.* Hill made a trip to Nelson
on business leaving Sunday, and re
turning a couple of days later.
Mayor Genest is having a garage
built on io existing buildings at the
rear of his residence on Lumsden Avenue.     '
Miss Helen Gtegerlcli, of Kaslo, \a
visiting in the city, a guest of Rev.
and Mrs. P. V. Harrison at tbo Rectory.
Mr. Turner, piano agent and tuner
of this city lias .purchased a house
on French Avenue and will occupy it
a little later.
W. H. Lyne, chief of the provln
clal fruit inspection department, was
In the city for a short time on olllclal business this week-
Mr. A. C. Bowness left at the beginning of the week for Taghum.
where he has mining Interests. He
returned the middle of the week.
— *
Mrs. A. J. Balment who has been
In Calgary, mny return this week-end
or early next week. She writes
back of very unseasonable weather
prevailing In the Alberta city.
Mrs. R. P. Moffatt, accompanied by
Mrs. Maloney and nephew, of Quebec
who  have been visiting here, left last
week-end for Spokane on a short vis-
It, expecting to he back this week.
Fresh home* made candy every
woek.    Haslam's Drug Store.
Word reached the Herald Ofllce
today of the death at Welsford, NB-,
recently of W. H. Jones, of this city,
He left Cranbrook last winter for
the east.
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Fergle and family, accompanied by Miss Foxnll, returned the end of last week from thc
Windermere, whore they spent a
hort holiday.
Mr. R. Hocking, formerly of this
city, and now located at Calgary,
spent somo days in the city this week
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Woodman.
Miss Mildred Harvey formerly, of
tliis city, hut more recently-of Nelson.
Is a visitor at the home of her sister, Mrs. Blrce. Miss Harvey is leafing shortly for Nova Scotia.
G-. T. Molr and family returned
home this evening Thursday,
from Grand Forks. Mr. Tom Haynes has been acting agent at the station in the absence of Mr. Molr.
Considerable Interest attaches to
the retirement of Mr. R. L. T. Galbraith from tho Indian Agency at
Fore Steele, which becomes effective
this week. Mr. Galbraith' Is over
eighty years of gao, and fifty-one
yonrs ago this week lie first came In
to tl.o Bast Kootenay country over the
trail, and camped out at the site of
tho mission. He has been something
like thirty years in the Indian Agoncy
work, and at ono time was a member
of the provincial legislature.
SATURDAY SPECIAL ONI
OUST PRICK
GrasB Cloth Floor Mats, reg $1.25..
Special      85«
Reg. $2.00, special   91.8&
Regular 75c, Special   45c
Wo have only one dozen loft.   Come
In early Saturday to secure one     A
grent bargain.
. Moffatt's Variety Store    |
IA
Dr. Schofleld left tills wook for tho
Coast, having completed his gec-OK-
Ical survey work litre for tbe season.
He spent a Bbort thin* iu Pernio this
week, and delivered one of bis popular let lures thero.
W. Carlin, of Fort Steele, ls commencing thu construction of a new
house on hjs ranch near tiiat placo
It is expected that a start will be
made on tlie foundations within a
few days.
J. S. Thornley. linotype operator
at the Herald, left on Sunday last on
a week's holiday visit to Pentlcton
and Oliver and otlier points In the
Okanagan Valley. ln his absence
the editor is renewing acquaintance
with the machine.
MrB. G. T. Molr returned from
Grand Porks early this week with her
daughter, Miss Annie, to make pro-
parationa for the hitter's ,depart ure
for the Coast, where she will attond
college this whiter.
H. II. Ross, Thos. Anderson, ami
Messrs. Fred and Prank Adolph, nil
of Iluynes Lake, were iu thu city on
Monday night and attended the Pro
ceptory meeting at the Masonic Hull
as candidates for admission to that
degree.
Will A. Blletson, of Rossland, former .proprietor of tliis paper, spent
art of Monday In the city, and during
his visit a doal which has been pending for some time in regard to tbe
ownership of the Herald, was consummated.
PENDANTS AND
BROOCHES
We announce tlie arrival of a new shipment of pendants and
brooches — the very
last word in style and
beauty; 10k and 14k
mounted, set with all
the different precious
stones. We would es-
po-c tatty mention our
14k Whito Gold with
siiHill diamond drops,
at unusually low print very low -prices.
Vi. IL Wilson, Jeweler
CHILDREN'S WINTER WEAR
JUST IN
Complete line Sweaters, S59G lower
in price than last winter.
Bnhy Bonnets in latest styles from
75c to #1.50 cadi
Moffatt's Variety Store
Rev. E. W. MacKay of Knox Church
accompanied by Rev. W. T. Tapscott
of the Baptist Church will go to
Fort Steele on Sunday next and conduct service in tlie Community
Church in the afternoon, when the
former will deliver the address.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Davidson, of
London, Ont, are visiting in the city
again at the home of their daughter,
Mrs. D. Sutherland. They stopped
off hero a short time ago on their
way to the Coast, and are now returning east. They will spend a
week or ten days here.
O. C. Thompson, who has a five
year lease on tho Utlca Mine, has
had a gang of men repairing the read
to the mine and making telephone
connections and otherwise Improving
general conditions so that active
work may bu carried on during tho
winter—Kaslo   Kootenalan.
W. W. Moore, special collector and
bailiff from the office of the provincial
assessor and collector, Victoria, lias
been in the city on behalf of the government looking Into arrears of the
local business men on the personal
property tax. He has gone on to
Pernie, but will return here again In
n short time.
Miss Lillian Rollins, of Pembroke
Docks, South Wales, Is expected to
arrive In Cranbrook next week where
her marriage will take place to Mr-
Charles Price at the end of the
month. Mrs. Robert Prico left on
Monday of this week for Montreal to
meet Miss Rollins nnd will accompany her to this city.
Friends here have received announcements of the wedding of Miss
Norn Black, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
I Jl aclt. who were at one time of this
city, which takes place this evening,
Thursday, September 15th, at Vancouver. The groom Is Mr. Gordon S.
Bishop. They will reside in South
Vancouver after the honeymoon.
J. B. Finch, advance agent, and one
of the two partners owning the Can
adian rights for the picture "Before
tho White Man Came" featuring Chief
and Princess White Elk, tn person on
tlie screen, was in the city this week.
He arranged for the appearance of
tho film hero at the Rex Monday and
Tuesday nTxt, September 19 and 20.
Card Pnrtlos and Dances will be
held in the Parish Hall on Wednesday evening, October 5th, November
2nd nnd December 7th. Cards X to
10, Dancing 10 till 1. Ladies 50c.
gentlemen 75c. 29
Mrs. O. R. Tup Un,    of  Vahk has
heen   iu   the  city  this   week   visiting |
I'or a time at the home of her pi
cuts, Nr. and Mrs. W. II. Brown.
Mr. Y). Shaw, of Lethbrldge. district manager for tho P. Burns Company, ls ln the city today, on one of
Iiis .periodical visits to the local
store.
Mr. J. F. Huchcroft reports some |
response to Ills request for photographic views depicting typical activities]
of the district, for use in illustrating >
n series of articles in an eastern syndicate of papers and magninzes. He I
would like particularly to get some
mining views to keep this section of
the district's resources well to the
fore. He would like to have those |
for mailing by the 25th.
A number of new samples havo recently heen received at the Board ofj
Trade quarters, including some from |
claims which have hitherto been unrepresented on the sample bench. I
Prom the "Brenda," Col. Pollen's
property on the Skookumchuck come ]
some samples showing values of
ounces of silver and 2ST. copper.
New samples are also in from thej
Belmont, near Port Steele, the pro-1
perty of Messrs. T. Warren and T.
Bates and ussocintes and also from I
the former's property a little farther j
out. An interesting sample is also on view in the form of a piece ofl
surface showing which gives obvious
signs of mineral content, picked up|
at Kootenay Orchards.
SPECIAL SATURDAY, AND
MONDAY
Bonn Jars. 3 quart, reg. $1.00,
now     "Ai
j    2 quart, reg. 85c, now   6Sc|
Tea Pots, 6 cup, reg $1-25. special 00c I
4  cup. regular $1.00.  special   ..
2 gal Crocks, rcg. $1-25. special $1.001
Moffatt's Variety Store
Men s New
FALL SUITS
We are now showing tilt! very latest styles In
Men's Suits for fall and winter wear. SOCIETY
BRAND, CAMPBELL'S ami jJBLLBRT'S.
Contalno.1 in theso three groups are clothes of
unquestionable quality, style, workmanship ami I'll,
that cannot be excelled iu any other makes.
We have no hesitation in adding our guarantee
to that of the makers because we know they are built
on'the most modern lines of the best quality of fabrics,
linings, etc., that can be procured. That they will
STAND VP is assured.
The prices arc very much lower.
AGENTS FOR WILMS PIANOS
_^_fB__f.__^_s__l
SfTiid.
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
MAPLE LEAF REIIEKAH
LODGE
NOTICE
Members ot Maple Leat Rebekah
Lodge are requested to meet fn the
Lodge Itoom it. 7.00, p.m., on Sunday
evening next, September 18th, In oi
der to attend Anniversary Services
at Knox Presbyterian Church.
J. M. BOYES
Second Vice-President of the Unit Oil and Gas Co., Inc.,
of Spokane, will address a meeting of the Cranbrook
Stockholders In the
G. W. V. A. Hall, Friday Night, at 8.00 p.m.
The general public ls invited to this meeting.  The subject discussed will be the .activities and possibilities In
the States of Montana and Washington.
S P it D 8
St. Mary's Prairie Potatoes —
now is the time to Amy.
Cwt      .2.1)0
9 lbs. 26c; 20 lbs BOc; or
50 lbs  $1.15
Special price on ,"i or 10 sack*.
B.C. WHITE SIIGAH
Cwt    ijHlK
50 lbs. $5.76; 20 lbs. J2.40;
or 10 "lbs .#1.23
Brown Sugar    12c Iii.
WOOD — Very I»ry
Quick Delivery, 2 ricks .. #11.31)
W II V. A T
Alberta, cwt   #.1.IKI
Local, cwt. '  8.23
Ton      SH.IK)
S 1- E C I A I. S
Corn and Peas, .per tin ... 20c
Broken Shelled Walnuts 30c lb.
Celery    12c Ib.
Coal Oil, case     4.13
or Can     2.33
Butler, local fresh   45c lb.
Mountain View Crmy.   45c lb.
CRANBROOK
TRADING Co.
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY   SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .   .   .   75c.
J. BUCHANAN Proprietor
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Macdonald arrived from Vancouver ou Sunday evening, and have been guesls of Dr.
und Mrs. F. W. Oreen. Mr. Mac-
donnld went on to Fernle by car on
Monday to attend a company meeting thero, and has since been engag-
in some court work there.
A Shrlners meeting is tuklng place
nt Nelson on tho 22nd Inst., at which
it Is presumed some from tho Craubrook Shrine Club will attend.
FOK   SAL E
Female Cocker Spaniel,
nice curly brown, 8 months
old, from first class Bird
dogs, puts up lots of birds
now but does not yet give
tongue. Price $20,00. If
wanting a bird dog see this
one.
A DESJARDINE
27-29    Watt-burg
\*\ teia^//wt itxtcy
BY      BEALE  r_- ELWELL
T£MV£ARS       .
\\ FROM NOW"*
STOVES
A SHiPMENT (If
McClary's
Famous Heaters
Just In
Be sur-. you get a
M«CIary and be comfortable this \\inter.
PATMORE BROS.
PLUMBING & HEATINO
Homo of the Caloric Plpeless Furnace
"Daddy of them all."
WANT ADS.
STAIi SECOND HAND BTOItE
Phone f.
We pay th« belt pricos going for all
kinds of furniture- We buy anything from a mouse trap to an auto
mobile.
WANTED—Maid for general housework. Apply Mrs. Fred. W. Adolph,
Baynes Lake. 26-28
WANTED—Capable man to soil our
Sickness and Accident Policies- Benefit paid for all accidents and every known disease, extra benefit
paid for liBopltal expenses or surgical operai'ons, etc., etc. For full
Information writo - Merchants Casualty Company, 308 Rogers Building, Vancouvor, B.C. 26-27
FOll SiAl.E OR RENT—15 acres good
garden Innd, Irrigated by pump;
Dwelling houses; 2 root collars, and
outbuildings, newly fenced. Good
market for all kinds of vegetable!
and small frulta. Apply to P. Backs,
Waldo, B.C. M-U
Ten Years Ago You Should Have
'I'liniiglil of Ten Years From
I'",,,, — Think ol Ten
Years From Now
Plan ahead, or you'll never gel
ahead. Make up your mind lo get
oui of thc rut. Look at Ihe pro-
porty around   you   timi Bomoono
owns. They were win. lu their
day -* and you can Ite wise lu
yourt*.      See us about  lhe Invoht-
mont
SPECIAL SNAP
MODERN COTTAGE AND
5 LOTS FOll SALE
#1500.00
Fnr full particulars apply
to
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
Cranbrook,  B.O.
PHONE 20
SAFETY DEPOSIT ffllXES

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