BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald May 11, 1922

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cranherald-1.0068874.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cranherald-1.0068874.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0068874-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0068874-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0068874-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0068874-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0068874-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0068874-source.json
Full Text
cranherald-1.0068874-fulltext.txt
Citation
cranherald-1.0068874.ris

Full Text

Array fU UflMUI, AV
ssmtn tn mm himw-
■1 MMWIIIUM M-LtH
P"0B|.\*,
?* u«u*v
THE CRANBROOK HERAL 0
in... ■
papi« n» «■ ■•
nu imitim ar ciu.
MM  ItWOMtt  ALWaV
VOLUME M
CRANBROOK, B.C, Till HSUAV, MAV 11, !»*_
S CUBES 11
Don't Forget "THE FOUR HORSEMEN" - Star Theatre Tonight and Saturday
g 9 TICKETS   ON   SALE   AT   BEATTIE-NOBLE   DRUG   STORE ft ft
City
Baseball
League Formed
Opening (feme Nchedalftl For
Tueadty Evralag ol
Next Woek
With tba idea of fostering baaeball
tcentlmrat In the city, and providing
wetk-nlgbt garnet to fill ii> lite (apt
betwetn the weekend games of tba
dlatrlct league, the Cranbrook City
Baaeball League waa organlatd thlt
wttk. Officers wtrt elected, thrtt
teams lined up and a achedult ar-
ranged. Kverythlug will bt ln readl*
neaa tor the opeplug game which will
lake place at tht ntw athletic grounds
behind tht government buildings on
Tuesday tvtning neit at 0.30 sharp.
At a meeting on Monday evening
LITTLE CHILI) SEIZED
WITH Sll)WEN ILLNESS
PASSES AWAY FRIDAY
The sudden death ot Utile Mllo
Drummond Schell, nix months' old
sou of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Schell, ot
this city, was received .villi much regret and sytupatliy cm Saturday inclining, when the suit news generally circulated. The little une had been left
In the care uf Ills grandmother, Mis.
T. Drummond, during a chore absence
of Mr. and Mm. Sohell, During HiIh
tlmt an acute attack of Indigestion
dtvtlopod, und nothing thut Dr.
Qrttn, who wa_ called, could (lu, wus
of avail, and the little life cumu to
an tnd late on Friday evening. Mr.
and Mrs. Schell, who were summoned
by ttltphone as quickly as possible,
wtrt able to return bofore the little
one passed awuy. Unbounded sympathy has been expressed for tueiu in
in Delany ft Sinclair's store, three'the loss of their only child In so sud-
teams were put Into the league, the'den and tragic a fashlcn.
Commercial team, which will bt prac- The funeral took place on Sunday
tlcully the Cranbrook team in the afternoon ot last week, from the
district league shorn of aoy imported ( home of tbe bereaved parents, interment being made In the Catholic cemetery. Floral tributes, testifying
to tbt sorrow and sympathy of friends
and neighbors, wero in evidence trom
tht following:
Family, heart; Mr. and Mrs. Drum*
mond and family, pillow; Mr. and
Mrs. Denlson and family, Fernle,
spray; Mr. ..nd Mrs. Ruddy, Jaffray,
spray; Miss Lois Ruddy, Jaffray,
spray; Mr. and Mrs., A. K. I-eltcti,
Jaffray, spray; Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
MacPherson, spray; Mr. nnd Mrs. J.
F. Scott, spray; Mrs. W. Reid and
family, spray; Miss Annie McBurney,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Burgess, spray;
Mr. and Mra. A. Wallace, spray; Western Grocer's Staff, star; Mr. and
Mrs. C. I. Little, spray; Miss Sims,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Bowness, spray;
Mr. tnd Mrs. Bert Sang, spray; Mr.
Noblt spray; O.I.A., spray; Cranbrook Liberal Association, spray; Mr.
J. F. dulmont, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Genest and family, spray; Mr. D. H.
Foster, wycllffe, apray; Knights of
Columbus, spray; Mr. and Mrs. L. M.
Blyt, apray; Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Fred*
trickson, Wycllffe, apray; Miss Lor-
ttta Armstrong, apray; Miss Dlion.
Jaffray. apray; Mr. and Mra. Markle.
■oil River, wreath; Mr. and Mra. R
players used in tht big leagut games,
such as the proposed Imported battery, tht Y.M.c,A. team, and a third,
to be -designated as Collier's Cranbrook Cubs. Bert Sang will bt tbt
managing representative of the Commercial team In tbe city league nr-
ffnngement, Paul MeNell for the V
team and H. J. Collier the C.C.C.
Admission to the city league games
will bt 25 cants for adults, and 10
cents for children. A good brand ot
amateur ball Is going to be put up,
and It ls hoped tbat all those In the
city who art favorable to good clean
(port, and Interested In tht cultivation of a healthy sporting spirit, will
show their Interest by atttndlng these
games and supporting the city league
•" othtr ways whtn possible. Thtre
art somt heroes of tht diamond ln
<arl.tr days whose sporting days
are by no means ovtr yet, and tbt city
leagut will give them a good opportunity to get back Into tbt game.
data receipts will go Into a coalman
fund and be apportioned later lo tht
thrtt teams, taking Into account Uu
txptnatt ot the Itagnt, and providing
uniforms for tht third team. Tke
■achedult for tht city Itagut haa beta
arranged as follows;  «      ^	
■*- Oames Id takt place Tueadaya and/J. ColW-s.-eprny; Mr. and Mrs. i_tn.
Fridays, to be called  at (.30 p.m [Clark, spray; Miss Mable Pin ley and
•harp.
May It—Commercials va. V.
May ll—Y vs. C.C.C.
May 80—C.C.C. va. Commercial..
"May JO—Y vs. Commercials.
Junt I—C.C.C. Tt. T.
Junt «—Commercials vs. c.c.c.
Junt I—Commercials vs. Y.
June 13—Y vs. C.C.C.
June 10—C.C.C. ts. Commercials.
June 20—Y va. Commercials.
June 33—C.C.C.  vs. V.
Sune 27—Commercials rs. C.C.C.
Junt 30—Commercials vs. Y.
July 4—V rs. C.C.C.
July 1—C.C.C. vs. Conimtrcltls.
July 11—V vs. Commercials.
Jnly H—C.C.C. vs. Y,
July 11—Commercials vs. C.C.C.
At the Initial meollng nf ihe league
on Monday nlghl efflcera were elected at follows;
Hob. President     ... W. K. Camoron
President 	
Vlct-Prtsldent
Mite Ethel Dow. spray; Mrs. Grady
aad Mrs. Eya, spray; Mr. and Mrs
Lionel Leask, spray; Mr. Thomas
Aulty, Klmberley, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Thos. Summers, Klmberley.
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jackson,
spray; Mr. Greaves. Miss Greaves,
and Miss Mary Kheo. spray: Mr. and
Mrs. R. J. Binning, spray; Mr. and
Km. Sttve Clark, Wycllffe. spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Adlard, spray;
Mra. Fry and Mrs. Moffatt, spray;
IMr, J. 8. Black, spray, Boys of the
' Batch, spray; Mr. and Mro. A. 0.
Blaine, apray;  Mrs. Doolan, spray.
Born—On Thursday. May llth, at
Ibe Cottage Hospital, to Mr. aud Mrs
G. S. Mcintosh, a son.
Mr.    Sherwood    Herclimer.     well
known barrister, uud Mr. A. Watson.
^^^^^^^^ manager of Ilie    Home Bank,   wllh
F. A. Williams | Mrs.  llcrchntei    and    Mrs.  Watson,
W.C. Wilson!all of Fernle. were In the clly for a
Secretary-Treasurer   ... J. J. Dtlany time last week-end, coming to Crnn-
Cnmiulllees from Ihe thrtt teams brook to enjoy the golf course near
as follows  were, appointed tn meat tbt clly htre on Sunday.   They mot*
wllh tbe officers and draw up a ache* ored back to Ferule thai evening,
dule. and arrange for the grounds: j _
Commercials, Warren Spence and B., A dunct Is being held by Ihe mem-
Sang; Y.M.C.A., Messrs. P. McNtll btra of tht Oddfellows Ixnlge on Wed*
and 0, Clapp; Collier's Cranbrook needs)- evening of next week, May
Cuba, Messrs. (I Sinclair and Mc- i?th, at Ihe Auditorium, lt Is a be*
l-ean. Tho flrsl named of these In neflt dance for a member In need ol
each club wero also named to become assistance. Cards will be provided on
part of Ihe regular executive. 'the aluge for those nol dgnolng, Oonil
Score keeper   1.   P.  Sullivan,    or local music will bu on Itiinit    lie pre*
eubtlltutt provided by blm.
I'uiplres J F. Broil, F. W. Bur
gtsa, R. P. Moffatt, W. J. Barber.
Karh learn will ba required to pul
up a deposit of 13.00 through Its man*
agar to tha secretary of the league
Tha managers of tbe teams will alao bt required to register with tht
aerrelary Iwo daya before tbt Itagut
opens tba namaa of tha players proposed for th( team, and any transfers
tnual bo nottd with tbt league secretary.
CITY CONSERVATIVES
ELECT DELEGATES TO
NOMINATING CONVENTION!
A well attended meetiug of the!
Crunbrook city Conservative Associa* i
lion was held this evening, Thursday,
In the G.W.V.A. Hall, wltll president
J. T. Sarvis In the cliolr. The purpose of the meetiug was to elect seventeen delegates from tlie Association
to the nominating convention of the
riding which will take place to nominate a candidate who will tuke the
field In the Conservative interest), ut
the provincial by-eloctlon. Only fully
paid-up members in the local association were allowed to ballot on the election ot delegates, but this did not
shut auyone out, since everyone preseni who was not previously In good
standlug became so ou Ihe spot by
the payment of their dues.
The seventeen delegates elected
were as follows:
J. T. Sarvls, Mrs. W. M. Patton,
A. Graham, W. F. Cameron, Mrs. J.
W. Spence, H. Herchmer, E. A, lllll,
M. A. Beale, F. W. Burgess, F. H.
Dezall, F. A. Williams, Dr. J. W. Rutledge, Mrs. J. Norgrove, S. Taylor,
W. F. Attrldge, N. A. Walllnger, D.
McFarlane,
'lhe ulternate delegates are: T.
J. Caven, Mrs. M. A. Beale, T. M.
It. Stewart, J, Beaton, Mrs. W. J.
McFarlane, Mrs. Shankland, A. J.
Balment, J. P. Fink, R. P. Moffatt,
W. Steward.
A district meeting embracing the
ontlre riding will be called shortly,
when the date of th nominating convention will be decided. In the meantime the outside points are being
urged to elect their delegates to the
reinvention In readiness for the central convention when It Is decided to
hold lt.
In addition to the seventeen delegates from the Cranbrook city association, provision is made for eighteen additional from other parts of
the riding.
Park Proposed
ForCity Block
Rotary Club Advances Proposal
At Clly Cciuu.ll M.<.tin,t
Thin Week
The big fallows are biting at Premier, and tht fishermen are getting all
"het up" whtn tht lucky ones bring
In their prises. The record catch
hung up by G. B. Willis a couple of
weeks ago ia understood to have been
beaten by a narrow margin with a
thirty-pounder landed by Harry Mott
on Sunday last. Mr. Mott won
prise last year for picking ont the
little gamey trout, and now demonstrates he la In It for the big fellows
as well. Wm. Whiting Is another
lucky one, coming back on Monday
from Premier wtth a 2S|_ pound
salmon, thla being bis third quest this
year after Ihe big fellows.
I'NIVERSITY PLAYERS
TO VISIT CITY WITH
POPULAR COMEDY
"The World's Window." a column
of dally comment conducted by "N.
It." a prominent Vancouver Journalist, had Ihe following remarks after the rtrgt production ol "Mr.
I'im Passes By" In that city.
"The members of the Players Club
ot the I'niverslty of British Columbia
have earned for themselves an enviable reputation more materially by
their presentation at the Avenue
Theatre this week of "Mr. I'lra Passes By*' than by any production they
have given. While I could see places
where a first class company would
have got more out of certain tines and
situation, lt seemed to me that It was
an astonishingly creditable presentation for a company of amateurs, most
of whom were in ihelr teens or early
twenties.
The play, Mr. Pirn Passes By," la
to be presented In this city at tbt
Auditorium on Thursday evening,
May 25th. Tickets will bt on tale
at Haslam'e Drug Store on Thursday
next. May llth.
Archie Priest, travelling mechanic
for tht Canadian Linotype Company
wu in tht city this wttk for a short
tlmt, tuning up tht linotypes In the
eity. Full electrical equipment will
bt placed on the machine In the HtN
aid Office to keep abreast of tha times
anl kttp pact with the business.
Messrs DeWolft ft Ham, of this
city, art announced as tht auccttalul
tenderers on tht Ymir road contract.
Thtlr price waa 110,011, but with con*
tracta of thla kind, whn tha wot k
gets undtr way extra requirements
usually become apparant, aad thla
plana, of work may nil wall nu a
aaadred Ihonoand daUaia Mm* tt tal
sem lo have a good lime.
The flrsl weekly trap shoot was
held by lhe Hod and Gun Club on
Wednesday afternoon of this week cm
the grounds neur the aolf course, and
tliere was a very fair turnout of en
Ihualasts. "Dolly" Grey was the high
gun of the afternoon, wllh twenty-
two birds onl of twenty-five. In thc
trophy shoot the three highest were
A. C. Bowness, Dr. F. W. Green and
Dr. O. E. L. MacKinnon, nut of an entry of tight. About five hundred tor-
gets Were shot during the afternoon.
Mr. Win. Barton, formerly of Barrle, Ont.. and Revelstoke, B.C., la
now operating tht Binning photographic studio, which he took over. Mr.
Barton Is something ot a western
man, having been In business In Revelstoke for nine years before going
back to Barrle, Ont.. where hi has
been for tht past five or six months.
Mr. Binning lakes c ver tha business
of Mr. Barton In Barrle. with the studio and equipment Just as It stands.
and Mr. Barton la assuming the bust*
aaat hart, taking over na well Mr.
Maalag's hOUM aad mott of tht fur-
atlaw.  Mr. aad Mra. Barton ara now
Mr. J. Norgrove relurned this week
from a short holiday In Fernie. where
lie has been recuperating following
his recent operation at the   hospital
her*.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. J. Binning were
guests nf Mrs. II. P. Moffutt for a
day or Iwo thla week, before leaving
for the east. Thty are planning to
spend a few days in Toronto before
ims ceiling ou to Barrit, Ont.
ELABORATE PROGRAM
HEINti PRINTED FOR
CELEBRATION ON Mth
In connection wllh the big stampede being held In Cranbrook on tht
24th May, tht committee In charge
of preparing the program containing
the evtnta for the day with the rules
governlng the various items have de
cided to incorporate In a small booklet being lasued all the principal rules
governing the main Stampede eventa,
and other snorts,
A sixteen page booklet Is being
prepared and of this number of pages
four art being reserved for advertising. No canvassing for the apace reserved la being done, and they are
being held open until the 15th, when
the program goea to press.
The rates decided upon are: Full
page 115.00, tt page 310.00, V, page
35.00. Anyone wishing lo advertise In
the program can get space as long
as II Is available, by seeing L. P. Sullivan, of the Courier, lhe Herald having had charge of Ihe main printing
of posters, etc. 1000 programs are
being printed and numbered and pr!-
its ot 310.00 aad 36.00 are being of-
ferodXir tha winters ef the Iwo lucky
auatMta. lto
id ag ft* *******
The regular monthly session of the
city council held on Tuesday evening
of this woek did not adjourn till close
upon midnight, some discussions arising not so much out or business on
thu table as from considerations Incidental to these questions.
The Mayor presided, uud only Aldermen Arnold, Flowers, Santo and
Molr were in attendance when the
Meeting was called to order, AlUer-
tiuui Cameron bolng out of tho city,
and Alderman Balment arriving later In the evening.
Following the approval of the minutes, the correspondence was tuken
up.
A letter was reud from thc Cranbrook Agency, staling that the old
fair grounds were now up for sule at
h price of 34500, which wa_ considered a fair price by the owner, und at
tlte same time inviting an offer from
the council If tt was desired to se*
cure the grounds. Consideration of
this letter was held over till later In
tho evening, and ll was again taken
up Just before adjournment. Aldermen Santo and Molr thought the matter should be given some consideration, with a view possibly to fostering the agricultural Interests of the
district, and helping the movement
to revive the fall fair. Alderman
Raiment finally moved that (he letter
be received and filed, which was seconded by Alderman Flowers. Al
derman Molr offered an amendment
lo lay the matter over llll lhe nexl
meeting, which wus seconded hy Al
dorman Santo, but the motion carried.
Captain Ede ot lhe Salvation Army
wrote asking for Ibe same consideration as In former years tor lhe Army property, namely u rebate fron.
tlie taxes In lieu of a grant from the
ally. The procedure of last year will
bo followed again, which Is to rebate
'lie taxes on the improvements on
Uie pabperty. and only collect the
texts on the land. The lotal taxes
■.mount lo about 390, nnd the amount
collated will be 332.20. This was confirmed on motion by Aldermen Molr
nnd Arnold,
A request wus made by the G.W.V
A. to he allowed lo move the bend-
eland from Us present location near
tlie government building to their new
grounds now being fenced in for
celebration purposes. The offered to
boar lhe expense of moving the
structure and the upkeep. Alderman
Arnold at oue time moved that the
request be granted, but this was nol
seconded, and later in view of plane
advanced hy tlle notary Club lor a
new park, lu which tbe bandstand
seems to have a place provided for
It, it was moved by Alderman Flow
ers and Snnto that the bandstand re
main wliere lt is nl present for a time
al least
Accounts approved by the finance
roamtlttec. amounting in all to 111,-
751.12 wero passed for payment.
An Influenclul delegation from Ihe
Cranbrook ilotury Club pul In an appearance at the. meeting, to back up
the proposal for n city park, plans for
which they had laid on the table. The
delegation wus composed of Messrs.
Alan Graham, F. M. MacPherson, J.
X. Clark. U. F, Marsh, J. P. Kluk
Rev. B. W, MacKay, ('. J. Little, Dr.
F. W, Green unci J. F. Scott. Mr.
Graham acted as the spokesman, and
outlined the origin of tills movement
Willi the Hoys' Committee of the Rotary Club. The desire at first wo.
lo provide forihu children In lhe
summer mouths a proper swimming
lank, which V put into a centralised
location unci kept under supervision,
would do away with conditions which
exist, nol altogether fur the best, at
the preseni time, when the children
make use of one of lhe creeks near
the clly tor bulbing. Then It had been
thought thin the Idea might very well
be extended to embrace the establishment of a park. Their committee had
looked around nud were of the opinion thai the block opposite the Hanson Garage, now partly occupied by
the old curling rlnk, was the mosl
suitable This was practically all,
city property at present, there being
only one lot at the north end owned
outside the city, and three at the other end likewise,, The Rotary Club
was prepared to get behind the movement and push It, and lo undertake
explaining to the ratepayers exactly
what the plan was, If the council was
prepared to let tbe by-law necessary
to raise the money go before the people. So far as the upkeep was con*
1 earned, the Club was ready to undertake some of the work, and fully ex-
• peeled to get help la the certag al
>\ii echo uf the curling days lust
winter wu* heard lest week in a little gathering which took place ut tlie
('ranbrook Hotel, when the winners
of the Worden Cup were formally
presented with the trophy donated by
Mr. W. E. YVordvD, and the gold
cniM*-broom stick pint presented by
Mr. W. II. Wilson iu individual prize?*
to the rlnk. The Worden dtp holders
are th8 rlnk skipped by V. M. Morrison, comprising N, A. Walllnger,
lead; Or. ii, K. h, ALacKlnnon, second; J. P, McLaren, third. Qeo.
Hogarth, president of the Curling
Club, made the presentation to the
winning skip, with ell due appreciation, and with remaiks appropriate to
tho occasion. Mr. Warden also added
a few words. A little later, when the
cup had been duly baptised in proper form, the rlnk adjourned to the
photographers, when with besoms
and Htanes, gtlck pins, cup and Scotch
lams, they had their picture taken,
Oeo. Hogarth and W. K. Worden ulso being accorded places of honor In
tlie group from a nice sense or appreciation of the fitness of things. Thc
question Is now rife as to whether the
Warden Cup picture will outdo in
good looks that of the Cameron Cup
champions. Th« trophy was placed
In the custody of Dr. MacKinnon for
safe keeping till next year.
WOKDKS CUP IS
PRESENTED TO KINK
SOW HOLDING TROPHY
AGED RESIDENT OE
DISTRICT PASSES AWAIT
AT BAYNES LAKE
OFFICIAL OPENING AT
GOLF CLUB WEDNESDAY-
IS SUCCESSFUL EVENT
The formal opening day at tne (loir
Club on Wednesday afternoon or thi.
week provided u pleasant function
for the large number who turned out.
Formal in title only, the opportunity
was provided for a good number to
bfwnie acquainted a little more with
the fascinations of the royal and ancient game, a» well an get ln a visit
to the comfortable clubhouse at the
course. The afternoon was fine, with
frequent spells of sunshine which
made it very pleasunt outdoors, am1
a larre proportion of the visitors tool;
some part in one or other of the competitions.
The putting competition wus u pop
ular one among the ladles, und mnny
took a club in their hands tor the first
time on this occasion. From the best
of twelve tees, Miss Blankenbacli em-
erred the winner, with tbe low score
of M. In the driving competition,
Mrs. Jobn Martin won for the ladies,
and Mr. O. F. Marsh for the gentlemen. In the approach and put, Mrs.
M. A. Beale and Mrs. C. O. Staples
tied, and In the play-off, the competition was won by Mrs. Staples. The
committee fn charge of the competitions was made up of Messrs. ('. J.
Little, W. H. Wilson, O. Hogarth, W.
n. Qrubbe, and Mrs, G. J. Spreull
and Mrs. W. R. Grubbe.
Afternoon tea was served at the
club house, and was ably looked after
by the house committee, comprised of
Mesdames G. Hogarth, W. H. Grubbe,
G. H. Thomoson, C. J. Little, C. O.
Staples, W. H. Wilson. F. M MacPherson, A. DeWolfe.
The deuth occurred ou Saturday
last, at Baynes Lake, of Mrs. Margaret Heed Adolph, well known in this
city umi district as one of the early
residents, Her husband, the lute Mr.
Adolph. Ben., predeceased her about
two years ago. The family cuma to
this district some twenty years or so
buck, and linve since been interested
iu lumbering in Kast Kootenay. The
Adolph Lumber Co. mill we*, at that
time ut Rampart, when the family
resided in lown, and were well known
her
Y.M.C.A. Closes
Another Year
Keiwrti Uko* Activities of Varied Nature Eifaget la Diriag
Past Twelve Moath*
Th, annual int.ting ot tbe V MX'.
A. body was held on Thursday evening ot last week, when reports lor
the year just clotted were received,
covering the general activities of tbe
Association, and the (Inancial stealing.   There were four directors whose
About tan years ago tbe~n_ll. j'.!"".!.",>lred. -.!' IMr* Vv,"r"_A*
wus   moved   out   to     Haynes    Lake.
wliere they liuve shire resided.
The lute Mrs. Adolph wo& about
Qlghty-five years of age. and enjoyed
good health until about the time of
iii-r bus-band's, death when it seemed
she begun to fail, und lU-.tth came as
a natural consequence' upon her extreme age A lumlty of five remain,
three song uud two daughters, V. W.
Adolph, of Baynes Uike: F. L. Adolph, formerly of Waynes, and now of
Toronto; Hurry Adolph. of Brandon;
Mrs. W. H. Griffith, or Jaffray; aad
MIbs Adolph. also of Haynes Mr.
Bert Hung of this city j., a cousin.
The remains were shipped east oo
Monday frnm Klko, F. \v. Adolph accompanying the remains to Brandon,
where Inlermeiit  was to be made.
Rev. K. w. MacKay, of this city,
condurtcd services ou Monday at tbe
family home. A number of cars
were present from Crunbrook at the
funeral, those attending being Mr. and
Mrs, W. K. Worden, Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Smith, Mrs. M. McKuchern. Mr.
ami Mrs. A. A. MacKinnon, Mr, and
Mm. J. I'. Fink, Mr. and Mrs. H.
White., Itev. and Mrs K. W. MacKay, Messrs. Bert Snug. N. A. Walllnger. F. W. Burgess and J. F.
Scott.
Friends in the city acquainted with
the late Mrs. Adolph are one ln their
regret at her pastiug. recalling the
plea nun tn ens their friendship brou-gfet.
Her bright disposition and lovable I
uature are welt remembered, and
made for her friendship., tbat endured even after her removal from tbe
city. Ot iure her faculties bad bees
dimmed with age. but still there were
times when remembrance case back
i through the long    flight   of   years.
MacKinnon, J. K. Beaton, W. D. Oilroy, and W. li McLeod. the first tbra«
of whom were renominated. At hia
own request Mr. McLeod dropped out,
and Is succeeded by W. J. Barber-
Two other directors hsve also resigned through pressure ot circumstances, Messrs. A. J. Mclnnes and G. J
Spreull. and these vacancies will be
filled in due course. The directors
will meet to elect their own officers.
The report of the treasurer for the
year wa<j as follows:
RKCEIPT8
Membership    %iH.il
Billiard*   IM I*
Bowling      4K.M
Baths      31.K
Dormitory   3M.G0
Camp    fSt.M
\ Physical       17.--W
CP.R.  appropriation   1M0.H
Interest on V. Bonds    S9.M
Camp Reunion     12.41
Womens* Institute       5.tO
Baptist Church ...     10.00
Sundries (.10
Mr. Sam Fyles has purchased the
Overland car of Bob Binning, and
took possession thls week.
Bull River Power was turned tin Into the city lines on Sunday last at
about 1030 a.m.. and the city has
since been running on the new power
except for short Intervals. One or
wn brief shut-downs were necessary
to make adjustments and changes needed lu transformers and the generator
lu the city plant will be changed over shortly so as to be able to look after the requirements of the city as a
reserve plant If necessary.
-*•
On Tuesday afternoon of this week.
the members of the Presbyterian
Church Mission Circle met at the
home of Mrs. W. K. Worden, at which
the opportunity was taken to bid
muni-bye to Mrs. R. J- Bliinlitg, one
of tlie members, who has since a-one
to make her home in the east. A vory
pleasant afternoon was spent and
Mrs. J. F. Smith, Mrs. Brock und
Mrs, Grady assisted In serving the
atfernoon tea. On the previous afternoon Mrs. Moffatt entertained lho
member* of her Sunday School clnss
of Knox Church, is a farewell to Miss
Florence Binning, one of the class,
wheu about a doien or more young
people were In attendance. They had
a very good time together, and during the course of the afternoon the
guest of the occasion was presented
wtth a handsome box or stationery
for her personal use.
Among the floral offerings sent
from here were a wreath from Mr.
and Mm. J. \\. Flos-., a wreath from
Mr. and Mrs. C. McNabb, sprays
from Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Fink, aad
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson, and Mr.
and Mrs.   W.  B.  Worden.
10015.0?
Bank Balance March 31, 1021 .. 430.22
Cash on hand March 31, 1921 ..   27.20
Total    $7331.40
EXPENDITURES
Salaries   $4035.00
Billiards     UW
Bowling    „    3*2.0*
Plumbing  „.„     13.«
General   241.25
Camp       65tJ0
Physical    116.20
Fuel   U0J0
National ft International Com. 100.00
Reading Room     0040
OWce   100.00
Dormitory    301.40
Bank balance March 31. 1022 .
Cash on hand March 31, 1022 .
A xpecfal practice of the city Band
is called for 7.30 next Wednesday ev-,
filing In the O.W.V.A. Hall instead of,lottl;
at the regular time, S p.m
members ure asked io take special
note of this, and every bandsman U
asked to be on hand.
J«UI    $7351.40
tit+eeet Iep»n TJLC.A. AettrtUn
Membership, eiaaslfied as follows:
Sustaining, 2; regular, 80; Boys, 32;
120.   This Is an incr-eaee of 38
g^ ~j members over last year.
Social—Over 20.000 visit* made to
the building taat year, the 31 bade
' practically in constant demand with
at times a waiting list.
Billiard table In use over 100 hour*.
Over 4,000 strings bowled in   the
Alley*;   several  telegraphic matchea
DEMONSTRATION PLOTH
AT BAYNES I.AEK J	
KOR PEST CONTROL; played wtth Nelson and Revelstoke.
• (Continued oi Page 4)
(Special to the Herald)
On Friday last,    Messrs,   J.    W
Local Fisherman's
Story
Mounded elriihl, bul tlia boy* were
a little In doubt a> to the alie or lhe
catch. Don't let Ihia doubt real In
the mlnda of your frienda when lei-
ling t Plah Story. Havo your films
developed at Heelam'a Drug Store and
Bhow .ken lha picture* of lha Hlory
Oar earvice la rapU. ou pike, reea*
Kaallmiu. 1-rovlnt-ial Plant Pathologist, K C. Hunt. Dlatriel Horticulturist, and A. Hay, Dlstrlcl Agriculturist, addressed a meeting held under
the auspices of the Buynes Dlitrlct
Farmers' Institute, on the subject of
the t'olontdo Potato Resile and Its
invasion ol Kust Kootenay. The at*
tendance, doubtless i arily due lo tha
weather, was not very good, but those
liresent wens mnrh Interested. Hr.
Eaatiiam gave n ko*h! 'Inscription of
the beetle and lis characierlatica. egg
lUtilged tlie methods of fontroi
which mlglii h<> adopted. He empba*
Hi.ed ihe necessity for nrompt tneee-
1111'.. i>oliitlng out that tha goverg-
inent hud power to order any badly
Infested crop lo he destroyed. Mr.
limit followed with details ef Ibe
■prayi used and the number of applications necessary; he also undertook.
on holialf of the government, that If
llle turners would rule on two or
ihree plots, practical demonstrations
of the spraying would be given der*
'he coming summer, on theaa pitta,
Mr. Hay wound up with a few
words on hia experience with the beetle and Its control in Eastern Canada.
After a short discussion the meeting
j decided unanimously to take advantage of ihe government's offer of
practical demonstrations, but to defer fixing nn the actual plote for
{ircatment until I* "fuld be seen where
ithe beetle would manifest lilnaelf to
'the greatest advantage; It ahould be
I remarked, however, that at least one
member was anxious to guarantee e
supply on his own land.
The proceedings terminated with e
refreshing cup nf lea, eupplled by Ihe
kindness of ladles connected with Ihe
Institute, the services of Mra. Hart,
Mrs. Morrow, and Mra. Baraard being dae for special ei.aHoe
I. W. Spent* la spending two or
thre* days thla week at Waldo on
butlnesa, expecting to return on Saturday.
N01.THLY MEETING OF
SCHOOL HOARD MELIt
ON FRIDAY LAST WEEK
The regular meeting of the school
board wa* held on Friday night last,
with W. H. Wilson, chairman, presiding, end Trustees Mrs. Miles, Mra.
Jackson, and E. H. McPhee preseni.
Minutes of prerloua meetings ret*
reed and approved, and accounts fee
tha month approved. An account
from Mr. B. A. Moorhouse tor services rendered nnd expenses In connection with the proposed building
of tb( nddltlon to tb* Central School.
wes approved and ordered peld, th*
amount being 1111.11.
In regard to the plena for the proposed addition, which nre now being
prepared In detail by Mr. Swan, th*
archlteot, ll was decided to notify hba
thet th* board desires separate specifications for the different units of
the building, and tenders must be advertised for same, and opened nt the
same dele. Thla Bonn* that heating
engineers, for Instance, will be able
lo tender on the heating Installation,
and the plumbing and ventilation system, likewise.
Th* Question of tagchere- salaries
waa again Introduced by requests
made through th* teachers' Inatltute
for Increases, mostly small, and la
the nature of an effort to get established a yearly Increase,' workin*
from a minimum up to a recognised
maximum. R*4***t« were mad* frogg
all th* teachera wtth the exception at
th* aaaual training Instructor. Tha
•need took a* aetten on thla Matter,
waa laid ate*
i la  tMalwMek tr eeeilllaa i '"'	
rAG»    TWO
THB
Brunswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO POST OFFICE
On Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Killtor a* manager
Subscription Price .... ttt.OI) per year
To United Slates tti.it) per yeur
"Wltk • Mlaalo-i Wltb.al a aiussl."
Frilled kr talon Leber
Adv.rllslng Hat., on Application.
Changsa for Advertising must n. in
tkls ogles Wednesday noon th. current
weak to ..cur. att.ntloo.
CRANBROOK,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, MAV nth, 1022
A PAHK FOR CRANBROOK
Most people will agree that
the proposal now being urged
by the Rotary Club, is one
of the most sane ideas yel advanced to deal with the question. It is to be handled with
the minimum of direct taxation
upon tlie ratepayers, and Hie
way will lie left open to allow
Individual efforl io gel iu some
good work iu furthering the
project. To get it planned out
properly beforehand is a wise
move, and Ihe Rotarians have
undertaken to explain the project far and wide at the proper
time, so dial there will be no
shadow oi misunderstanding iu
regard to it. There will be
value doubled ami trebled for
every dollar Ihat Cranbrook
puis inlo a public park, and
Rotary will more than Justify
its existence in the clly if it iH
able to steer Hie park movement through lo a successful
culmination.
es took place in Canada last
year and some 100,000 immigrants entered the country, only 12,000 houses were built.
Nearly 9,000 homes were destroyed by fire, so that less than
8,000 were available for the additional demand. The Veteran
points out that owing to absence overseas, soldiers as a
group were most adversely affected by the lack of homes on
their return and, therefore,
should be first considered in
any effort put forth to remedy
conditions. The Veteran considers that by Instituting a special housing measure for ex-
service men more homes would
be made available for tbe non-
veteran population. The statement of the soldier magazine
In part follows:
"Today there Is urgent need of
more homes, and u lurRC iiroportlon
of those affected by the lack of homes
aro ex-scrvlco mon. It would, therefore, lie its logical to provide a BPeclul
housing nieusure for cx-servlce men
us It was lo enact tlle special settlement plan. While some 21,000 men
were available to qualify under tlle
Soldier Settlement Act, n conservative estimate of those wlio arc ready
lo take advantage of a hoiiBing act
uid he ul least four times ihal number.
"Hollaing benefits for ex-soldiers
at the present time would bring widespread advantages, Muny branches
of Industry would ho stimulated, thus
alleviating tn a considerable degree
unemployment and business depression; the opening or new homes
would relieve congestion In oxiatlng
housing facilities, (Iiiih permitting
more comfort to the non-veteran population; moro houses wonld mean
lower rentals; under les» congested
conditions the general health of the
nation would improve anil there would
bo less licsitancy towards bringing
children Into the world.' Practically
ofery now home means Ihe starting
point of a small garden, so that many
men who could nol qualify as soldier
settlers would bo stimulating muolt-
deslred production from the soil tn
their spare hours. Adequate housing
ulso means stability of population.
Last year there were 100,000 marriages In Canada, and in excess or
100,000 immigrants settled here. During this period less than 12.000 hens*
wero built. Ne'irly 9.000 houses
were destroyed by fire, so that Ihe
total housing facilities were Increased
hy u doubtful 11,000 homes. Where
did the 1011,000 new families find
iiuiirlcrs?
"Private  enterprise    has  fulled  to
keep pace with growing need for now
homes.    II  Is time thut tlle govern
ment of the people, In lhe Interests of
Dm nation as u whole, and In the In
leresls  of  lho  Individuals   wlio  com
prise Ilie nation, should tuke    morl
ompreliensivo steps  to    meet    thi;
need.    A  special  housing    measure
looking primarily to the requirements
of ex-service men,  will  provide  the
solution.*'
CBAHIBOOK
HOUSES  FOR EX-SOLDIERS
During Ihe past three years
the G.W.V.A. has constantly
pressed upon tbe governmeni
the need of special housing legislation iu order lo assist iu the
re-establishment of ex-service
men and dependents. This has
been opposed from a numlier of
sources principally by the
statement that any housing benefits decided upon by the federal authorities should lie open
to all citizens. The Veteran,
Ihe official organ of Ihe G.W.
V.A., iu its issue for April 29,
publishes a statement setting
forth the views of ex-service
men ou the subject, and pointing that while 100,000 marrlag-
FROM TIIE VIEW-POINT
UF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
The Crow Contrut't
Premier King hns announced the
policy of lhe government In respect
of the Crow's Nest agreement, lie
says thai tlie agreement'will he reinstated unless il can he shown that
in thc public Interest thero ure good
und sulllclent reasons why It should
not again become opcrutive lu July
next.
Meantime he has appointed a parliamentary committee to study, the
situation. Just wliut this course
means is hard tn define. If the com
mlttee goes on a limit for rousons
why the agreement should not ho reapplied, the railway companies cur.
no doubt glvo it what it Is looking
A Full Range
in
All Sizes Now in Stock
NEW PERFECTION
W'.Cook.Stovesland Ovens
(MAGIC
BAKING
Ipowder
IroagicMingfowderl
lis scientifically mader
land has never failed
lto give the roaxiimiro|
leavening efficiency-
I "Because of tbis
jand tbe uniform]/
| satisfactory results
lobtained by its use
J we recommend it"
|&5 Can&defe perfect
(baking powder •
PRODUCT
OF
CANADA
tJ.M    i.
Thursiliij, May llth, 1032
TWEOT TEAM AM
Extracte Cram the Ornn.rook
Hereld of this date, MM.
for. Then Mr. King's comprehensive
ly framed announcement would be
come it scrap of paper.
Out of the motion-picture scandals
tec seeks merely to give the public
information, as the prime minister
Implies, the nvore Information the
house und tlle country get regarding
the effects of the Crow's Nest rates
upon the prosperity of tlle farmers
lhe more certain il will be Ihat the
country and the house will want the
■oiitriicl  restored.-—Calgary Herald
A new station Is to bo built nt Creston by the C.P.R. end ns addition to
tbe freight sheds will bt put ln at
Moyle.
\ A. Crowe, Belton. Hits iff Bamford,
10. Basos on balls hy Bumfonl, _.
Hlte off Forbes, 9. Bases on balls hy
Forbes, 2. Struck out by Uamfor'd 9.
Struck out by Forbes, 8. stolen buses—R. Armstrong, H. Armstrongs,
Huffman, McPenke, BelJ.n, Clarke,
E. Staples.
Umpire, R. E. H. Trew.   Scorer, B.
V. Johnson.
Fire protection for the town is a
live issue, and means are being considered to raise funds tor this purpose.
A vein of galena, between seven
and nine feet, la reported In a rich
strike from the North Star Mine at
Klmberley.
The formation of the first Cranbrook Liberal Association was held
this week, when delegates wero present from all nearby towns.
Those who attended the dance in
kimberley on Tuesday night woro:
fctr. nnd MrB. H. J. Caldwell, Mr.
and Mrs. J. I,. Crowe, Mr. mnl Mrs.
C. O. Staples, Miss I), .tuples, Miss
Vs. Baiter. Miss A. Reekie, C. I).
"Staples, li. R. Staples, J. Fiirhcs, II.
tluffninn, V. Richardson, I', Frun.on
and J. K. Jones.
1. D. McBride has been appointed
license Inspector for this district.
FDUB FOK IflSNI.W
CIIII.IIHKN FUND CLONKS
AT THOUSAND DOIXAHN
ORANBROOK NINE
TURNS TABLES ON
WYCLIFFE WEDNESDAY
2. Logan replaced by Cluzel ln 4th
Inning. Sponce replaced by Bamford
in 3rd inning.
A return exhibition game between
Wycliffe und Cranbrook was played
on tho Cranbrook diamond ou Wednesday night and resulted in u win
for Cranbrook 6-5. The game was ,e,dy imt,.,a
called on account of darkness at.the
end of five innings. Errors by the
Wycliffe team gave tlie Cranbroiok
hoys their victory, but things might
have been reversed had the whole
nine innings been plnyed.
Bex Score
Don't forget to send In at once your
contribution to the "Self-denial" appeal of the Army. If you have not ul-
The sum of one thousand dollars
gepresents the final showing of Hie
franbrook dlstrlcl In thc recent    effort on the purt of Hie citizens for
[the Russian Relief 'Fund,   The fol*
Capt. Armstrong was fn the   city  lowing statements will    show    Hint
this week, having brought the steam- I'ranbrook lias been  rcspimsibl,, for
er North Star up the river as far us the sum ot (888.45, while ul Kiitiber-
Wardner, and expecting to get up to ley the sum of 1114.011 was raised anil
Wasa right away.
The sawmill at Wasa   wll-   commence sawing -on Monday nest.
WYCLIFFE   NOTES      •
remitted direct to headquarters, making a grand total of $11102.tr..
Mr. O. T. Molr, the secretary-treasurer of the drlvo submits tiie following complete Btutemcnt covering Hie
fund, which is now closed.
Financial statement "Save Hie Children  Fund:"
Cranbrooki B.C..
Muy II, 1922.
Collections   as   previously  reported in local papers, since
March ISttl.    Receipts  *}S7S.4fi
10.00
Cleaning I'p Hie Movies
Out of the motion-picture scundals
which culminated in the Tnylor tragedy has come a moral reform of a
new mul promising order. "Morality
clauses," ll seems, are now inserted
in nil contracts with film stars and
procedure lius been adopted bonding actors, directors and other principals against scandalous conduct.
Movie morula will Hills be safeguarded us respects the character of
the personnel und un earnest effort
will be made to purge llle profession
of conditions which tend lo bring It
Into disrepute, That surely Is a consummation to be wished and greatly
to he praised. And having Improved
Hie morals of lhe performers, will not
Mrs. P. A. Frederlckson and daughter, lone, returned on Thursday
from Lacrosse, Wis., where she has
been visiting with lelatlvee for the'May 10, I,. Doug. Rengger
past three months. 	
~m I $888.45
Tho dance given by tbe baseball -Remitted through Can. Hank ot
club last Friday night was a complete,    Commerce, Cranbrook     S87S.25
success from every    point ot view, Itemltled cash postal note 20
Nearly 2*0 people from Cranbibolt, Remitted May 10 as above     10.00
Klmberley and district attended and 	
u good sum was realised tor the Ball }8SS.'4B
team.   The music *»» furnished   by     1 herjby certify thai 1 huve exum-
the Cranbrook Dance Orchestra and ined the collections    and    disburse-
the eats left nothing to be desired, ments for the above fund and    find
The  ball team are. riving  another same to be correct.
dance in the neer future and they! j. r. MACDONALD, Auditor.
promise Ihat it.will.be os enjoyable GEO. T. MOIR, Secy.-Treas.
as the one iust past. i Kimberley raised and remitted
-.. I    direct    fll4.uo
The Wycllffe   baseball   team   hae Cranbrook     888.46
been  strengthened by several    new 	
players wh* arrived In the f'eld   of
action last Thursday.
Owlug to the bad rendition of tbe
goads around Yahk, the Vahk ball
team was unable to come to Wycllffe
tor the opening game last Sunday
but an exhibition game with Cran.
4»rook was played in which the home
team walked away with the laurels
the logical next step be lo Improve! M Th)) toy wa# a tett one for base-
the intellectual character of the pro-j b.„ M        u BBd wj)rf    __4 „„,,.
Unctions?   Cal, not  Intelligence tests j „ |Mm ..„,„ ^ ...^ ,„ _„__,
bo Inserted nlong wllh lhe morality 110 tuli Bjvan(aii-
clauses?- New York World.
Cranbrook
The Stronghold of Virtue E. Spence
Those wiio lake the ground    thai j T. Crowe
police methods could be made so ter-1 W. Spence
rifying to men and women of crlm-1R- Armstrong
Inul tendencies as to    prevent    all | A. Crowe
crime ure Ignoring the fundamentals H. Armstrong
of human nature uud tho complexity  C. Musser
of social  relations.    Th0 hangman's K. Bambord
noose und  the electric chair do not [ tl.  Kay
prevent murder.   The cure for crime ■ P. McNeill
evidently is not punishment.   Sociologists arc not agreed on methods the
State should pursue In dealing with
this phase of life, but thoy do seem
iflfreett  that   the  home  must  bo  the
stronghold of civic virtue If we
to dwell   ln   grenler   security fromjF. Belton
those who would  rulse their hands; Clark
against the public safely.    How os*
senllnt it is that  the home be the
cradle nf the Stale  ls  seen In  this,
Ihul  no matter whal   lias heen done
to direct the minds and footsteps of
our hoys and girls lu tho paths   of
right, the number of those who have
chosen Ihe paths of wrong has given
Ihe world Its greatesi problem.—New
York Commercial.
$1002.41
An alarm of fire turned In on Hut-
urduy evening took the brigade out
in a hurry to tlie burn on Cranbrook
Street used by the City Auto Livery
as a garage. It proved u run fot
nothing, however, there being un fire
there to combat.
1-os. AB
R
H
A PO
10
Huffman
ss.
3
1
1
1   0
1
li. Staples
I.f.
3
1
1
0   0
1
Mcl-eako
lib
3
0
2
1    1
0
Belton
e.
3
0
0
0    11
II
Clurk
lb.
3
1
2
s,   6
1
1.. t.'rowa
2b.
3
1
1
1    0
1
Logan
cf.
2
0
0
0   0
1
w. staples
r.f.
2
0
0
0   1
0
Forbes
1'.
1
1
0
0   II
1
Criisi'l
sp.
0
0
0
II   2
1
Total
ta
5
7
.1 16
7
Cranbrook
Pus. AH n II
A PO
1.
H. Spence
I.f.
3
1
1
0   0
0
Wilson
2b
3
1
0
:i  l
1
W. Silence
P.
3
1
2
l  l
0
Armstrong
r.f.
3
1
1
II   0
0
A.  Crowe
lb
3
1
0
0   c
1
McLean
3b.
a
1
1
1  1
0
llumford
B.B.
3
0
0
1  1
0
Drummiond
Cf.
3
0
1
0   1)
1
Kay
c.
3
0
2
1    5
0
Tolnl 27   6   8   7 16   3
Summary
3 base hits, R. Armstrong: 2 haso
lills, Clark, W. Spence, Kay. Sacrifice lilts, Clark, Wilson, Stolen bases, Huffman, McPeake, 2, A. Crowo.
Buses on balls, Forbes 2, Spence 1,
Bamford 0. Struck out by Forbes 6,
struck out by Spence 3, struck out
hy Bamford 2.   Wild pitches, Belton.
For white teeth and
a clean mouth. Just the
most delightful dental
preparation you ever
used. With Ktenio, children don't have to be
urged at tooth'.leaning
time. Take a tube home
to try.
For Sale by
BEATTIE-NOBLE   DRUG   CO.
"The ltcxall  Store"
CRANBROOK      - ,    -  BO.
Where It pays lo deal
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
1 AM OPENING UP POR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in the building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
In these ll1
GIVE US A TRIAL TO TEST THE QUALITY AND VALUE REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
PARKER & M^GEE
Hangon Avenue.    Hex! Vencziu Hotel.   Cranbrook- B.C.
as
,
A Pretty, New Une of
Congratulation Cards
For Any Event
RIRTIIS
MARRIAGES
BIRTHDAY
PASSING EXAMS.
RECOVERING FROM ILLNESS, ETC.
. WG   HAVE   IN   STOCK
BOORS IN NORWEflMN AND SWEDISH UIKHUOE
AT
BEATTIE-NOBLE LTD.
TIIK HEXAI.I. STOKE WHERE IT m» TO BEAt
VENEZIA RESTAURANT
nim-est nnd Bent Meals In the city at the moet Reaeonable Price.
— PROMPT SERBICE —
(Opposite Kootenay Oaraie)
SCOTTY   UAKIINKR,   Proprietor
HANSON AVENUE C    	
J
l.
CANADIAN
Pacific
(IK.Nl.ttAl, CIIANtil.
In
TRAIN SKItVlli:
Elective
Sindaj, April .10! li, 1922
Times tor trains at CRANBROOK:
WESTBOUND, DAILY, will be
No. 67 ar. 11.10  —   Ly. 12.20 p.m.
EASTBOUND DAILY
No. 68 ar. 4.10 p.m. — Lv. 4.20 p.m.
No. 823 Cranbrook-Klniberley No. 821
Dally Eicept Sunday
Lv. 7.05 a.m.      —      Ar. 2.10 p.m.
TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Nns. 7
and 8, all standard sleeping cur.,
between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, will be resumed. First train
leaves each ot these points on Muy
21st, 1022.
SOO-PACIPIC  EXPRESS,  Trains 13
and 14, between St. Paul and Vancouver will be resumed, first through
train from St. Paul and Vuttcoiivor
June 4th, 1022.
For particulars apply to any Ticket
Agent.        I
J.  E.  PROCTOR
Dlatrlet Paaiemer Agent
OUUUSY 8-1
MASTER-FOUR
$ 1,560.00
Canada's
Standard Car
&***
Hanson Garage
i*t%' •**% m*te
tmifmm.tsjfii ThnrwJa.-, May llth, 1023
THR     CRAHRROON      HRRALR
I'AliK TIIRRI
Unveiling   A   War  Memorial
ON rrulay, April 2», Hit Excel let. cy Lord Byng, Governor-General of
Canada, unveiled the fine bron:.e memorial which had been erected
In the concourse of the Windsor Street C, P. R. Station at Montreal as a
memorial to eleven hundred C. P. R. employee-! who gave their lives ia
the Great War. The above photograph shows Hii Excellency addressing
the large crowd thut had assembled to witness the unveiling, and at his
right stands Mr. E. W. Beatty, President of the C. P. R. The guard of
honor wus composed of C. P. R. employees who ware also war veterans.
An exact copy of Ihis statue was at tha same time unveiled at Winnipeg
In the presence of the Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba and at Vancouver
hy the Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia. On the same day also
25 bronze tablets were unveiled at different points along the C. P. R.
system as well as at the company's European, American and Asiatic
vffices.   The base of the statue bore tbe following inscription:
"To commemorate those iu ths service of ttie Canadian
Pacific Railway Company who at the call of King and Country
left all that was dear to them, endured hardship, faced clanger
and Anally passed out of sight of men by the path of duty and
self-sacrifice, giving up their own lives that others might live
in freedom. Let those who come after set to tt that their names
be not forgot."
Enlistments of C. P. R. employees totalled 11,340 men, of which
1,115 were killed or died of wounds, and 8,106 wars wounded. A total of
7,673 were re-employed by ths company on their return to Canada, following out the C. P. R. policy of re-instatlng every man who left, in
as good a job as that which he had when ht went away and a total
of 18,112 other returned soldiers have also boon taken on the company's
service. War decorations and medals won hy C. P. R. employees totalled
670 and include the following: Victoria Cress, 2; Order of the British
Empire. 6; Distinguished Service Order. 17; Distinguished Service
Cross. 6; Military Crou, 64j DlstlaguUhW Conduct Medal, 47 k Military
Medal, UO. „  -  »"    *
TO COMMENCE KRKCTION
OF REPLICA OF OLD
HUDSON'S BAY FORT
i Building Will Add Great Interest to Windermere District
For Tourists
Tlie Hudson's Bay Company Is beginning the erection of a replied of
"Kootenay House," the first trading
post of the British Columbia interior, and ou the exact site of the original post erected on the shore of
beautiful Uke Winderfere in 1807
by the Intrepid astronomer und ex- j
plorer, David Thompson, for the
NortInvest Company, and acquired by ■
the Hudson's Bay Company in 1821,'
when the business of the Northwest- j
ers was taken over.
David Thompson, a pupil of the.
Grey Coat School in London, near the i
present office of the Cauudlan high I
commissioner, Victoria Street, v/aa!
released to the Hudson's Buy ('oni-'
pany for the sum of five pounds sturl-
lag, The company sent him to Canada und he spent the greater part ol
the next three years, 1795-6-7, ln the
Muskral country, west of the Nelson
river, between the Saskatchewan and
the Churchill, making surveys of all
the lakes and streams he passed
through in hia search for furs. He
extended his surveys north to Reindeer Lake and west to the east end
of (Athabasca Lake.
Jn 1797 he withdrew from the services of the Hudson's Buy Company
and entered the service of the North-
went Company. In bla Journal he
wrote under date ot May 23, 1797:
"This day left the service ot the Hudson's Bay Company and entered that
of the company of the Merchants of
Canada. Mny God Almighty prosper
me."
As astronomer and explorer he visited the company's various posts, and
while in the Lake of the Woods region located the source of the Mississippi river. Many years were spent
in surveying the western wilds, trav-
ui.ikt. it possibly to keep it iu better
i-uiiiiiiinn by employing a man there
during the summer months.
The proposal was made last year tu
hold a united eleuu-up dny in the cemetery, when a civic holiday might be
proclaimed by thc mayor, and volunteer labor taken advantage of to put
in a good community effort for this
worthy cause. *ty_e Women's Institute, backed by some of the railway
fraternities, again brought the matter to the attention of the city council this yeur, when it developed that
the shortage of water in the ccraet-
dupltoatlon of that built b.v David lory was one of the greatest lilndrnn-
Thompson 115 years ago, aud is io Lh In the way of cleaning up the
be a memorial to the brave man after place, and It was suggested that this
whom the Thompson river was aani-j might be remedied by replacing a
ed. j short section of  pipe over tiie    fair
, mM i | grounds hill with some a little larg
er. /
The question  Is  being  taken  hold
if this year in tlme to get something
filing by ilug team and canoe. The
winter of 1807-8 was spent at Kootenay 1-U.us.e with his "little family."
ay his iiidiun wife and cliildreu were
termed. In 1810 and 1811 he traced
the entire course of the Columbia river, a perilous undertaking.
David Thompson spent his latter
days In Ontario, dying practically in
poverty aud unappreciated at the age
nf 87 years, The restoration or "Kootenay House" is u recognition by posterity of tlie service to Canada of one
of tlie most notable men of that period.    The new post will be an exact
PRESIDENTIAL VISITORS
ARK EXPECTED TO SEE
BRITISH   COLIMBIA j ,]onfl thiH spring, and a measure   ot
  i co-operation will no doubt secure the
(By  our  own   correspondent)       j desired results.    To get a better up-
Vanoouver, Man    9-Two    friend-; I"*"""'6 <"» tl)e place, und to make
ly neighboring  republics may be re-1" w-1" t0 keeu the »>lot* ln botler
presented by  presidential visitors In
B.C. Hits summer. One is President
Harding, who contemplates visiting
Alaska, via this province. The other
is President Obregon of Mexico, who
may open the Toronto Exhibition* after visiting Vancouver's Exhibition fn
August. The Mexican executive, if
he comes, will be accompanied by
his 100 famous warytor bandsmen.
Consul Hector Vlllaterro of B.C., 1ms
transmitted Invitations Urom civic
and official heads and says the Pres-
condltion will no doubt be to earn
the everlasting gratitude of many
who still  make  pilgrimages    to the
cemetery.
Regina, Sask.—The Increasing demand for lower grades of wool, for
which there had been no market for
.*"mo years, ia notlcable, declared ti.
ti. O'Brien, general manager ot the
Canadian Co-operative Wool Growers,
at the annual meeting of the Saskatchewan Sheep Breeders' Association,
ident would be glad to spare time to Tha puM)c ,8 beginning to demand n
see the principal  Industries of B.C.  cheaper  (abriCi he Bttldi und to rm
of possible, although his visit will
have to be brief. President Harding's visit would be without pomp
aud he would be accompanied only
by a couple of cabinet ministers and
secretaries. This would mark the
first occasion of tts kind In the history of Canada.
DIAMOND DYES DON'T
STREAK, FADE OR RUN
Buy "Diamond Dyes" - no other kind
—then perfect home dyeing Is giiarau- j
teed- Even if you have never dyed
before, you can put a new, rich, fadeless color Into your worn, shabby |
dresses, skirts, wlsats, stockings, I
coats, sweaters, draperies, hangings,'
everything, by following the simple;
directions In every package of Diamond Dyes. Just tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye
Is wool or silk, or whether It Is linen. '■■
cotton, or mixed gods. Diamond dyes <
never streak, spot, fade, or run.
SOCIETIES SEEK TO CO-
OVERATE FOB BETTER
CARE OF CEMETERY
The movement to get the city cemetery put in better condition has again been taken In hand, and an effort is being made to interest the
Rotary Club, the Masonic Lodge, the
railway brotherhoods and other bodies In a concerted movement to get
some action ou the matter. Tlie local Oddfellows lodge is bringing the
question lo the attention of the other
organizations, and If It ls possible to
get them all lined up, the matter will
be laid before the city council, with
the request that some action be taken to clean up the cemetery,    and
this demand manufacturers will have
to turn their attention to the low-
prlc<ed wools.
Victoria, B.C.—One would expect
that with tho exception of a slight
temporary Inconvenience to pedes-
trains and autolsts, until they became
accustomed to tlte new regulations,
tho changing of the rule of the roud,
from left lo right, would have little
■affect. It has, however, occasioned
quite a flutter In real estate und stores
sltuaed on what are now walt-fot-tho-
car comers have been advanced in
rout. Some are frank enough to acknowledge un Increase in business
since the new rule (fame into effect.
St,    Julius.    Newfoundland.*-    The   Vessels laid down since October 14,
Newfoundland government  lias offer-■ 1921, wili be eiiRlhlu lor the bounty,
ed to puj  a bonus ol  $30.00 per ton , The object or tbe award is to encour
Mn vessels i f 25 tons [mil over and up   age construction to replace the loft
sir
io 50 1(j
and ready for si
cted mi
by July
he island,   vessels und also help to relieve tbe on*
1st. 1922.  employment situation.
Frame's Bre-U to GOOD Bretf
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry aro
made In a tasty manner which
invites the most exacting person to call again, nt
THE HOMK BAKERY
Phono 87 Norttry Ave.
Bargains for the Reading Public
_ These two Clubbing Offers preseni opportunities to secure a
sear's supply of reading mutter tiiat covers tlie local field, the as-
tional outlook, mnl provides also some magazine reading of the best.
MacLEAN'S MAGAZINE
The most represent-live national monthly-gives the Canadian
viewpoint—not tlle American. Not all fiction, not all descriptive—
Out well balanced,
Regular price per year, $3.Oil; or In conjunction witii
Ilie CRANBROOK HERALD, the two lor one year   *..«•
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
Too well known to need description; regular price per year ti.tt.
Our offer In conjunction wllh the CRANBROOK HKRAI.I) I. still open.
Tlie two for one year    t..m*
The triple combination—Mael.ean's. Ihe Family Herald antl the Cranbrook Herald- regular
price $7.n(l lhe three, ALL FOR ONE YEAR ... *i.(M»
tohe CRANBROOK  HERALD
I, A. WILLIAMS, I'ruprlelor       ....        I-HONE 14
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Haver" on tablets, vou are
nol getting Aspirin at all. Why take chances?"
Accepl only an "unbroken package" of "Baver Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out bv
physicians during 2: years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache        Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia        Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 taMets-Al.o bottles of 24 tnd lOO-Drugjiit.
PEOPLE AND EVENTS IN THE PASSING NEWS TXHt FOUR
THE     CBAHBBOOI     HERALD
Tliurtitlnj, May lllht19._
DUNLOP
CORD    TIRES      FABRIC
<| "There's something in the Quality of Dunlop Tires that's missing from other
tires.    Don't know what it is, but when I make that quick stop I know instantly I
have Dunlop Tires on!"
f One motorist thus spoke for himself.   He really was speaking for thousands of
car owners.
<| Live Rubber and Best Egyptian Cotton go into Dunlop Cords and Fabrics.   No shoddy,
no skimping.    The day of the short-mileage tire is gone; the day of the high-mileage tin is
here; and when "tire-mileage" is up for discussion now, you find the word "remarkable"
generally precedes a reference to DUNLOP.
DUNLOP CORD TIRES DELIVER THE MOST
MILEAGE-ARE SAFEST TO USE
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Head Ollice and Factories: Toronto Branches in lhe Leading Cities
Hunter's Remarkable Trophy
Head of Bighorn or Rocky Mountain Sheep   secured tut
October near Lake Louise, Alberta.   This ie one of tht
finest ant) largest heads ever secured.
The Western provinces of Canada
are famous as resorts of big game.
Many kinds are to be found, but
amongst the most sought are big-
born or Rocky Mountain sheep. The
■hunters that get a bighorn procure
* handsome trophy in the horns. It
ia laid that the biggest and best big'
born heads are to be found in the
Rockies. Last October a party of
hunters under the leadership of
James Simpson, well known Banff
fuida and hunting outfitter started
out from Lake Louise. They hunted
through Clearwater, Sheep Creek,
and the Saskatchewan River. Many
bighorn and wild goats were seen,
•nd amongst the trophies secured
was a head with a base 16 .inches
wide, a left born 47 % Inches, and
a right horn 49 inches. Tht animal
weighed 360 lbs. There wtrt tweWe
bighorn in the group from which
this remarkable specimen was taken,
and two of the others looked Just
as large.
Bighorn are very much afraid of
men, and they make their haunts in
the most secluded places. Soma
good hunting districts are tha southern parts of British Columbia, East
Kootenay Mountains, Okanagan district, Valley of the Bridge and Chil-
cotin Rivers, the Cassiar country.
Kast Kootenay is one of tha moat
favored districts, and hunters set out
from Golden, Invsrmera, Michel,
Fernie and Cranbrook, all of which
are on the C. P. R.
For Acidity or Bile
Beecham's Pills act as a splendid tonic to
the digestive organs. They remove acidity
and fermentation and excess of bile from
the stomach and bowels and promote the
secretion of the gastric juices. In thus
correcting morbid conditions and stimulating the digestive processes Beecham's Pills
naturally have an excellent effect upon the
general health. If you have lost your appetite or are suffering from nausea, sick
headache, constipation, or giddiness
Beecham's
Pills
When
your
stomach
it
upset
Take
Sold
everywhere
in boxtt
28c—40 pith
50c—BO pith
To Women Who Do Their Own Work: Suppone
you could save six minutes every day In washing
pots and pans—two minutes after every meal. In
a month, this would amount to a saving of three
hours of this disagreeable but necessary work.
This saving can be made by using BMP enameled
kitchen utensils, as their smooth sanitary surface
will not absorb dirt or grease. No scraping, scouring or
polishing is needed when you use Diamond or Pearl Ware.
Soap, water and a dish towel la all you need. Ask for
SMRMWARE
Diamond Ware la a three-coaled enameled
steel, sky blue and white outside with a anowy
white lining. Pearl Ware Is enameled steel
with two coats of pearl grey enamel, inside
and oat.
-^__$HEET MeTAL PrODUCTS-Co,5'"
.MOI>IT«IALftTOROt_IO--w7NNIPEO-
\IOMON,TON/ vancouver^__ca"lgary_,
jft Every
) Hardware Store
QUESTIONS AND
ANSWERS ON
FORESTRY
Q. I understand that Canada baa
made aome practical contribution in
restoring the forests ot the British
Isles devastated by war necessities.
What doe» this amount tof
A.. The Dominion Forestry branch
haa sent the British Forestry Commission over 13,000 pounds of seed, mostly Douglas Fir, Western Hemlock and
Sitka Spruce, (British Columbia
trees), and this great quantity wUI
be planted In nursery beds and millions of young trees developed therefrom. The number of seeda averages
about 200,000 to the pound, which
would make the Canadian contribution almost three billion tree seeds.
Of course this entire number will not
germinate and only a fraction will
reach maturity when the seedlings
are planted out in the forests ot the
Mother Country.
Q. How many forest rangers ure
guarding the forest wealth of Ontario thla year?
A. About one thousand men. The
amount spent by Ontario on fores]
protection is approximately 1600,000
Q. How many men were killed and
Injured In the air patrol for forest
protection purposes last year In Canada?
A. One man wa* killed In the carrying out of the entire program of tbe
Air Board, whlcb Included total fly.
Ing distance of 181,000 miles. There
w .re a few casualties In privately-
flown machines but considering the
distances covered, the low to personnel compared excellently with an average season of canoe and other sun
dard forma of patrol.
Q. Ia theie any preference aa between young tree* developed la
nursery and saplings taken from tbe
woodi for planting In open park
spaces.
\A. By all means .tick to the nursery-grown stock. It may ba smaller
to commence with but usually It will
produce a larger and healthier tre*
within a very few yeara.
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is a Btatefent of ore received at Trail Smelter for the period
ol April 22 to 30, Inclusive:
Mine Locality Tons
Black Rock (attic*., Northport ....   37
W. E. Brown, Etdon, Ala     3
Ottawa, Slocan City    11
llcnner & Urate, Swings l.dg    31
Republic, Republic     U
Bllvorsmltli, Sandon     31
Wind Puss, (Iiu Chua    28
Company Mines  8902
Tutu I
0173
Following Is a statement uf ore re
j ceived at the Trail Smelter for   the
perloud of April 16 to 21 inclusive:
Silversmith, Sandon, B.C    «3
Company Mines   8,M1
•,008
Following l_ a atatement of ore received at Trail Smelter for period
during May 1 to 7, Inclusive:
Mine        Locality Tons
Florence (lead), Princess Creek 82
Molly Hughes (lead), New Denver 18
Paradise (lead), h. Windermere   48
Silversmith (lead), Sandon     76
Black Rock (sine), Northport ....   43
Standard (sine), Silverton   187
Company Mines  7608
Total
. 7844
T. K. C. i. CLOSES AK0THEB
rum
(Contlsned from Faf* Oa*)
Nelson howling team paid ua a visit and a very Interesting match was
played oa our alleys. The Craabrook
boya showed good form aad game off
more than victorious.
The correspondence table la la •
great demand aad many members
mak* tu* of th* writing material supplied. Between two aad thn* thousand sheets of paper aad over 700 envelopes were used.
The open fire-place ia oa* of the
most attractive and cheerful spots tn
tbe city during the winter months.
A happy, vigorous and manly atmosphere permeates the entire building.
A Chess Club wa* organised aad a
number of very interesting matches
were played.
The Craabrook Musical Society used the building for som. lime tor orchestra practice, and the Choral Society is still using th* privileges offered.
The Women's Institute aad the
assoclatea have held a number of
classes In the rooms.
Tlie Boy Scouts are using the building as their headquarters.
Quite a number of other organisations hav* held meetings In our building. This I-, as it should be. We are
only too pleased to open our doors
as much a* possible to all and wish
to mak* th* "Y" a real social centre
from which will radiate many of the
activities o( the community.
General:    51 committee   meetings
held, attendaace 381.
29 visits made to the sick.
798 business letters written.
Physical  and boys—This  association having no gymnasium the physical work la largely concerned with
boys and out-door activities.
We bave in our building three good
showers and two tubs, and so far as
our recorda show over 2,000 baths
were taken during the past year.
A baseball team was organised and
gave a good account of themselves.
Thl. year they will play in the city
league and It is expected will prove
their worth against the best.
Quoits were purchased and some
jood matches played.
A hockey outfit was purchased for
goal tenders, with the expectation of
entering a team iu the league, but
falling to do thla the outfit was loaned the school teams for their games.
Striking bags and platform placed In
the basement and was much la demand. Boxing gloves were also purchased and aome very lively bouts
staged. A private room Is needed for
these exercises and It la hoped that
next tall we may be able to provide
such a place.
A Boys Camp .was conducted at
Premier Lake, and attended by 68.
riils was a grand success, thanks
to the able assistance given by Messrs. Morris, Harris, Young, Leigh and
Bridges. To Mr. and Krs. E. Staples
and Dr. and Mrs. Oreen the hearty
thanks of all is extended for what
tbey did toward contributing to the
success of the outing. This year
similar camp is proposed, not under
the auspices ot the Y.M.CA-, but In
conjunction with the Feral, aad Crescent Boy Scouts, at Morriasey, aad
we trust thut it will be equally aa
iuccessful-
Five hikes were taken during the
lummer, 62 boya enjoying the trip. On
one trip th-, top ot Mount Baker wa*
reached, the boys camping st the foot
ovor night and returning the following day. All these bikes were enjoyed by the boys, and ontlags of a
ilmllar kind are planned for this
fear.
Oue Bean-feed waa given and
practical talk on "Life Saving" to th*
Scouts.
In December a Camp Reunion waa
held, attended by about 60.
This I. a brief survey ot Ihe work
and trust It meets with your approval
and endorsement.
The directors are most optimistic
in their outlook this coming year.
Tlie Y.M.C.A. seeks to help the men
und boys In every possible way. It
Is symbolical of this age, tbe age of
"do." as opposed to Ihe age of "do
not," It is absolutely unselfish. All
Its work i« lor oth.rs. It pays ao dividend. Its whole aim Is service. No
man can more truly be* of service to
the community than by linking np
with the Association.
The hourly thanks ot the directors
la given to all who assisted In pro
moling the activities of the Associa
tion. It Is hoped that la the months
to come all membera will take advan
lage of the Association privileges
and boost the organisation.
W* fac-i Ihe new year wllh a strong
conviction Ihat th* Cranbrook Y.M.
CA. can make a very definite contribution to the welfare of th. city by
providing a claaa, wholesome place
for the young man and hoys to spend
their spare time, aad by hacking all
worthy causes la th* ally, co-operating with th* churches la all they undertake, by making the building a
community centre from which all activities based on Ideals of practical
religion, mental *ducstion, physical
development aad good comradeship
may radial*.
With all members enthusiastic sad
actlv* we may confidently look forward to the beat y*ar In our history.
Tb* Iiearty co-operation ot all Is
New Westminster, B.C.—Construe- j
tion haa been started here of a plant
for the extraction of seed from cones.
The plant is the most modern ot its
kind. It will combine drying of the
cones and extraction of the seed in
a single process, aad will handle half
a ton of cones every six hours. The
British Columbia Forestry Service
has undertaken to collect 12(1 tons a
year. The requirements of the British government, at present are:
3,000 pounds of seed of the Douglas
Fir; 3,000 pounds of Sitka spruce,
and a smaller quantity of other species, yearly. The fir conea ure collected In the FraBer Valley und the
spruce cones on the Queen Charlotte
Islands.
Railway News
Vernon, B.C.—The Canadian Pacific Railway has completed st
Okanagan Landing an extension of
its ice house at that point, giving
about 20 per cent, additional storage capacity. Besides this there will
be an improved method of icing cars
which will enable the workmen to
crush the required ice in advance ot
arrival of cars, so that when cars
come off ths lake, ths loads may bs
put to ice house and th. entire train
iced with on. mov.ment of th.
awitch engine. This should materially hasten the movement of the
fruit from Okanagan Landing. It
is expected that cars will b. iced
in about four minutes each.
The amount of ice put up at
Okanagan Landing thia year is 8,600
tons. It was brought from Band
aad is exceptionally good, and should
be adequate for a very prosperous
seaaon.
Three fires bave been reported to
District Forester Norman Moore this
-.week, one Just this side of Fort
Steele, supposed to have been started
fcy Indians,   and sow under control, aollcitrt sad gear' pray*r for gald-
tther HtUfimia CnA aaallease k all w*
tt* DSrt al Ckmy Cr wk. 1 m.
Hew medical advice was conveyed
by wireless and acted upon with
benefit to ths sufferers was told by
Dr. E. W. Drury. surgeon of the
Canadian Pacific liner "Metagama,"
open tha arrival of that vessel from
Canada at Liverpool,
Daring th. Metagama's eastward run five wireless messagea
wer. received from three steamers,
via.. "Canadian Raider," "Dun-
bridge." and "Agadir," asking for
advice        i i
(1) With regard to th. treatment
of the chief engineer of the "Canadian Raider," who was suffering
from kidney diseaae.
(2) A man en th. "Dun-ridge,"
who bad austained a severe crushing of one of his bands.
(3) A fireman whe had been the
victim of a serious accident on the
"Agadir.-
Five replies were sent st the instigation ef Dr. Drury, the "Metagama" being at th. time at least 200
mil., distant from the vessels
named.
Replies were that satisfactory
progress waa attending the treatment of patients In accordance with
Dr. Drnry's instructions.
Calgary.—"I did th. company out
of 12.60 and I have hardly been abl.
to aleep ever since. I enclose a remittance for this amount. I am
aorry fer what I've done."
This waa what a man now residing in Eastern Canada wrote J. E.
Procter, District Passenger Agent
of th. Canadian Pacific Railway. H.
apparently haa been much troubled
ever sine. h. "put it ov.r," and has
don. waat hia conscience dictated.
"De yeu rec.lv. many of these kind
of letters" asked a press representative when Mr. Procter showed him
the letter? "Oh, yes, quite a let,"
said tbe District Passenger Agent,
"probably en the average one a
month In tale division alone. I can-
net say what it might be befori
the whole ot tke Canadian system.
Of course I am referring te tke passenger department alene for there
are many ethers." Mr. Procter called fer hia "consd.no" fyle, which
ben out his remark that it is a very
frequent occurrence fer pe.pl. "te
lose sleep" after defrauding th.
company. Seme ef these mn into
fairly large amoiinta; fer instance,
one ef them seme little time ago returned the company 176. H. had
taken advantage of a settler's rate,
but instead ef geiag on th* land hs
went te Vancoaver and engaged in
aome *tk*r eecnpati.n. On one
occasion a man wrote enclosing 86,
ef which amount he said ke had defrauded Ik* company, and this occurred many years age.
Montreal.—Ths Deminion Express
Company have had ln operation in
Montreal during tke paat few
months a unions system fer the conveyance of Express shipments is
transfsr between stations in th.
city, aad tka distribution of delivery
aaa collection sklnmeata ln district!
eltuated fnr aad five miles from
tke railway stations. This is the
tractor trader system. The tractors
are simply twe-ton trucks, with s
fifth wheel *r turning plate mount*
•d on tk. chassis in place ef ths
ordinar* truck body; and In th. can*
tr* »f tail fifth whe.l Is one portion
•I th* automatic coupling device.
Th* trailen ar* lirgi, completely
enclessd bediis, with a capacity of
thn. aad a half teas, or 611 ft. cubic
mMiunmiat, each mounted on twe
nar wheels, with Mild rukbir tyrss,
aad twi small fnnt wheels, with
feldiag legs, to held th* trailer up
sad psnalt *f auv.mmt to any de*
etrod position when free from the
tractor. On tk* front of the chassis
ef tk* trailer an twe small wheels
for mounting tk* track of the fifth
wheal *a tk* tractor, aad permitting
turning *f tk* equipment within a
mall radlui wken coupled up; all*
tk* *th*r portion of tke coupling do*
dee ky which tlu tractor and trailer
ar* coupled v*.
Tk* process ef coupling and un.
oupllag Is a matter of seconds only.
manly Involving the railing of a
Israr. Tk* driver never leaves his
seat. On the read the trailer brak.a
itself automatically.
Tin itattoa stiffs attend to the
leading aad unloading of the trailers, which handle forty to fifty loada
dally. Tk* tw* tractors an continually In motion hauling these
trailers (oae at a time) from one
station to another and travelling
from ninety to 100 mllee 'eachi daily.
Tk* wkele intern Is operated on a
regular schedule. For delivery and
pick-up, too, the trailers an used as
utb-itailoni. . '
By tkls system the movement nf
transfer hu.btM expedited, stations
have been kept dear of transfer
sutler, sad eeonomlei have bein
"Xl .mn the relatively.. .wer
awsasat snd emalha cssMitr **
j -JttfHj
j*\ti%Mzt CIjuwl)
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
MB. J. MORRISON GLASS, will conduct the service In the morning
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
MR. (J. T, MOIK will conduct service In the evening.
Everyone Is Cordially Invited to These Services
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Cauda Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFININU DEPARTMENT
TBAIt,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Oold, Silver, Copper, Iiluestoue, 1Mb Lead aad
Use  "TADANAC"   Brand
"LORD" FOSOICK
VANISHES! MANY
WANT PAYMENT
Vancouver, May 10—After cutting
quite u dash in coast society, and Interesting many In a project by which
he claimed meant big dividends in
developing lands in districts of Cranbrook, Yale-Cariboo, the Okanagan
und Fraser Valley, an individual calling himself Lord Chesterfield Spencer
Rudlck, D.S.O., M.C, has disappeared. Many are sheepishly admitting that they have been "stung"
for various "loans" running all the
way up to 8300. His- "Lordship," of
pronounced Anglicised raiment and
drawl, was quite unkind In his comment upon Canadian ways, and he deplored their "blarsted Yankifled
style." Investigation In military circles shows he was not entitled to either the D.S.O. or the M.C. medals,
and lie has been branded aa an Itinerant faker. TIs hotel bill remains un-
'paid and nothing of hia belongings
was left except an emaciated oilskin
valise.
ShoePolishes
FUEL OIL COMPETITION
CUTS PAY ROLL OF
COLLIERY IN HALF
(By our own correspondent)
VICTORIA, Mpy H.—Some Idea of
the gravity of the fuel oil competition
Is realized. by the fact that the pay
roil in some of the Island collieries
ii. practlc&IIy cut Tn half, while many
of the collieries 'are now lucky if
they are able to work half time.
Three days a week Ib considered
good fortune. The wont li not over,
for signs are not lacking to show
that fuel oil competition may make
still further inroads upon the coal
output. An appeal is being made to
Premier Mackenzie King who made,
as one of his pre-election pledges,
power toward aiding the industries
power toward ailing the industries
of  B.C.,  with  specific  reference  to
the coal Industry of Vancouver Island. An open lei ter "lias been addressed to [lie Premier, urging him
to do something without delay to relieve the stress brought about by
American competition. Millions ot
dollars worth ot fuel oil now being
imported from the States represents
millions of dollars being lost to the
miners. Increased tariff upon the
imported American fuel oil Is one
suggestion that (» urged. It U alio
liointed out that competition of this
kind not only affects the entire province indirectly, bui tends to weaken
the entire mining Industry of British
Columbia.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CBANBBOOK TBA1N TUBS
NO. 67 DAILY—To Nelaon. Vancouver, Spokane, etc.   Arrlvo 11.11 p.
.  m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
NO.   18   DAII.Y-To   Fernle,   Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, ote.
Arrive 4.10 pjn.; leave 4.M p.m.
I'mbroiik, Wycllffe, Klmberley Sir.
ileei
No. Bit-Leave 7.0S a.m.  Ne.8M—Ar-
rlve 2.10 pa.
Cranbrook, Lake Wlnderaert Hi
Golden 8erl.ee;
Monday and Thursday, each week
-NO. Ml, leave • a.m.    Wedneeday
and   "eturday-NO. gtt- arrive  Ml
pja.
I'or farther particulars aptly M
any ticket ages'
i. B. PROCTOR,
Dletrict Faasenger Agent, Calgary.
hildrtn
Montana Restaarant
Cigars, Cigarette* aal Caatt
Veals at AU Hotrs
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite tbe Bank of Commerce
who bave once bad Zam-Buk applied
never forget bow ii footbet aad Deals
their hurls. Wiie motheri never um anything else. A touch of herbal Zam-Buk
—a bandage made of almost any clean
rag—no more tears or worry. Zam-Buk
li so pure and to refined tbat it provides
the ideal healer for svery tort ef weuad,
abrasion er soreness.
Ask For
Mrs. I. E. Hlerwirtb. of Caradud,
Saik, writes:-" My Hills boy cot of
Uie end ol Im finger and II seemed a
can,' lor a doctor. However, I applied
/.ui, Muk lo slop ihe pain and bleeding
and it gave tbe child such rsliel that 1
continued the treatment. Using nolhiag
but Zam-Uuk, 1 dresssd lbs lager each
day, and the wound heeled perfectly."
ramBuk
IT ENDS PAIN
KH.eaa.Ilortl-U. AUttsmtmCAsmsm*.
RENT - 6. W. V. A. HALL
flood Floor, Drcfilag Rooms, Card Tables,
Kltchea, All Conveniences
SUITABLE FOR DANCBS, MBBTINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OF ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
THK BIABOIUBLB
For Priest ui Otter ParUealars Enqilre
TB1 mWABB or SECRETARY, fl. W. V. A. Thursday, Hay llth, ittt
THE      CRANBROOK     HBBALB
PAOE     FITS
PROFESSIONAL GIBBS
I'hone «»
P.O. Bex Mt
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.E.I.C., a B.C.L.S.
PHOT. UN1I SrBTEtOB
Craabrook    •     •     .    B.C.
Drs. firm * MaaEUaaa
fhyslelMi art liifiiai
Mee at reside**.. AfMtreag
OITICI HODU
rereaeens ....... t.M M M.M
Aftereeeee LHls  tM
freatogs f M te  Mt
■nadere   (His  IH
ciujuaoo*. a o.
PARK PROPOSED FOR CITY
BLOCK
DR. F. B. HUBS
0«ee la bm Week
OITICI HOURS
I to ll. am
l to  l pa.
CIUNMOOK, 1.0.
F. >. MACPHERSON
DadtrtUar
Herterj Ire, next te (M. UN
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   KITCBII
MONUMENTAL  CO.
Nelson
FOR PAINTING
-ABB- *-
PAPERHANQINO
JOHN GARD
Ph.maNo.-MS
Cruhmok, .   .   .B. 0.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLHi
I,EABN TO EARN
Practical CeratreU tam ll
thertkand, TrpewrHkc
aeeateepthg,
Ceueretal Ingtlah aal.
DAT   AND   NIOHT   OLASBM
Fer Partkalars Applf to
«.. W. TTLIB, MaaHal    j
.   P. 0. Bex, Id, Keleen, BA
WHY   OPERATE I
When HBPATOLA    ___________
atonen In 21 hours without tala »a*J
rellerea   appendicitis,   stomach aad]
liver troubles.   Contains no polsou.
Not sold by druggists.
IBB. SIO. 8.ALMA*
Sole Manufacturer
.30 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, BMk.
Price NU Phono MM
I ODflES AND S0CIET1BS
CRANBROOK
FARMERS' 1NSTITDTB
•ICOXD llTtlUAT «l <
■rath at I p.ss. In tke C% I
(Continued' from Page One)
certain plots and flowers beds trom
the other organisations In the city
of a fraternal nature. For the swimming pool, lt would he more satisfactory for tb, city to take charge, providing the necessary help when the
changing the water and proper cleaning out the tank from time to time.
Complete plans drawn up by Ro*
tarlan Allen DeWolte were on exhibition, and showed a most complete
auggested arrangement (or a public
park. Provision Is made (or a swimming pool, a properly graded park,
laid out with paths and walks, (lower
beds, shade trees, etc., with a place
for the bandBtand, and later on a
huilding for a public library. It is
not planned to push out the tourist
camping grounds from this block aa
they exlat al the present. In reply to
the Mayor as to the amount required
for use at the present time, it was
stated Ihat tlie plane prepared covered all expenses, though did not Include either the provision (or the lots
required to make the block entirely
city owned, or Ihe library building.
Messrs. Scott and MacPherson also
ottered further explanation of Ihe
scheme. The Mayor also enquired whether such a movement would not be
Inclined to Interfere with the Recreation Club, but Mr. Graham did not
think there would be any conflict of
Interests. Later the Mayor stated
that he was favorably Inclined to the
scheme, and could offer no objection to It being placed before the people.
Alderman Santo bad some praise
for the Rotary Club for looking ta
the Interests of the children In the
city, and drew attention to the fact
that an effort was made before to so*
cure this whole block (or a park. He
would he glad to do anything to help
the movement along, and gave notice
that at the next meeting o( the council he would Introduce a by-law to
place Ihe matter before the people.
Alderman Molr thought the entire
block should be used for the purpose
proposed, so that there would be tic-ramping of the park proposed, which
might result 1( only part o( the block
were used.
The Mayor also favored securing
all the Iota In the block first ot all
from the standpoint of prudence, and
after some discussion as to the best
way (o proceed, it was moved by Alderman Santo and seconded hy Alderman Molr that options be secured
on the four lots. Their purchase ultimately will depend upon the (ate of
the by-law when put to the people.
' A letter Irom Messrs. Beale it Kl-
well, regarding lots 6,1 and 8, block
34, stated Ihat they had been collect*
tag rent trom part ol the property
and had sold a shack thn one ot the
lets, under the impression Ihat they
owned the property, whereas It now
tfansplres It went lo the city by tex
sale two yeara ago. On a motion by
Aldermen Balment and Arnold, the
Mnn will be asked to make a refund
tk all monies derived (ram ihe property since that time.
. City fVtraman Soden submitted his
usual monthly report, which waa received and filed.
Fire Chief Reece also read hia monthly report, showing three alarms attended during the month, with the;
usual work on the hydrants and equipment attended to. Arising out of;
thl« report some little discussion
look place on lire matters. The
Mayor read a letter Irom the provincial fire marshal at the coast men*
tjoutag the recent (Ire at the Taylor
house, and condemning the bracket
chimneys In Buch common use In the
eity, and recommending that only
chimneys iron ttt. ground up he allowed In the (uture. chief Reece
hid reported as usual to the provincial (ire marshal on this (Ire, and
was asked In the future to keep cop-
lea; of communications made for re-
tarenre to the (Ire committee. Some
discussion aa to the condition of some
ol the chimneys in the city look
place, the upehot being that tli* lire
bbtef was Instructed hy motion to
make an Inspection o( all the chlm-
nsn In the city, whether they   are
WOaEN-S INSTITUTE
Meets la Ike
Ptitt   ail
(Hi
etl.m
Pree:   Mr*.
Constantlne
Sec.-treas:   Mra. John Healey.
KNlflHTS OF PTTRIAS
B. A. Hill, 0.0.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. A t.
R. C. Our, MP.
I Milftna eetmsA
^^mm sa MHaa
L 0.0. F.
KEY CITY LODGE, Na. 4S
_aJtfH_____.    "•*"• *'T
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
T. A- WALUOI, NMIa Dim*.
W.M.EAJUUMtoa.BllMtolf.
■;■■■■"  J    sn   ,m.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
/
Dtdipl.ikfft a bltl Drop a UUI*
"lt»*sons'">-on an aching corn, la-
stonily that eora atone hertlng, then
ehortly ym lift ll right oft with Itog-
t. Train
Tour dnggist sella * tier bottle of
"Fiteeuae" tor a tow cents, safOclent
to NaMv* ***** knrg eon, gall ten,
*r **ra Mtvtaa I** Mm, art Ik* «t-
bracket or built up, and their condition so fnr as (Ire risk Is qoncern-
sd. This was moved by Alderman
Moir and seconded by Aldennnu Sun-
to.
Alderman Molr lor the health auii
relief committee, reported on some
premises on Baker Street, where tlie
upstairs was used (or living quarters,
but which had no plumbing installed
and waa without any access from tbe
back ot the building without going
downstairs to the front und through
the lower part of the huilding. A ruse
of measles had been found here recently, and It had beeu Impossible tu
quarantine strictly, on account ot tlie
condition there. Mr. Moir thought
that the provision in by-law No. 99.
by which the city can compel connection o( properties with the sewers,
should be more strictly observed.
The superintendent reported that
some sewer permits had heen taken
out this spring, covering the worst
cases o( this kind. Some «( Die alilur-
nieu thought hardship might be worked in compelling some owners o(
property to connect up with the seller at the present time, but a motion was passed that notices he in-
serted In the papers by the sewer
committee, announcing the Intention
of tlie council to adhere to the pro*
vision of the by-law regarding sewer
connection. Iu connection with
health matters, Alderman Santo asked some questions as to the duties
o( the health o((lcer, but tlie general
view seemed to he that (or the small
salary paid the health official had
plenty o( duties.
Ths report of Dr. J. W. Rutledgo.
'<latry Inspector, was also read, show
tag inspection of dairy premises, and
fhllk tests carried out. It was Hie desire o( the council that the results of
these tests be published In the pun*
ers. One dairy was reported, not
complying with the requirements as
to premises, and Its licence was (o
be withdrawn If the standard was not
lived up to.    .
Supt. Eakln's report showed eight
new services cut ln last month. He
also reported that the Bull River
power was now being used in the
city, as (rom Sunday last, and work
on the reservoir was proceeding sut-
isfactorlly.
Alderman Balment asked whether
light users outside the city limits
should not pay more than those Inside
the city, who have to pay the clly
taxes In addition to the light rate.
Alderman Flowers replied that last
year the plant not only paid Its way.
but provided sufficient surplus to
take care o( the debenture charges
and the Interest. It is possible that
when a revision o( rates Is muilo
downward, which was mentioned as
a possibility some time In the future.
residents In the city should be given
tbe advantage over those outside Hie
city limits. No changes In the stuff
at the power bouse have been made
aa yet, the superintendent reported,
but when some necessary work hns
len attended to, tliere may be some.
Alderman Balment reported on the
Slaterville water project that two
propositions had been put up to the
iestdente there, and an agreement
covering a proposed course o( action.
whereby the city proposed to make
repairs to the pipe upon a lump sum
being advanced by tbe Slatervllje people, waa now In their hands to he
signed.
Alderman Arnold brought up the
matter ol making a grant to the St.
KIMBERLEY BEAT WARD-
NEK IN HIST. LEAGUE
UAJIE SINDAV   LAST
WARUNKK, B.C., May ».—Fallowing ls liie box -..ore ot Wardner's
game with Klmberley on the Wardner grounds Saturday last, May 7th:
Wardner
Pos. -4B R H A PO £
V.
-V Mickeus
11.   Mount
C. Humriii
11. Thompson
I.,  t'huse
E, Thompson
U.  Embree
P. Thompson
W.  Mkkens
\V.  I'rosser
S*. Thompson
-lb.
r.l.
cf.
■ill.
It,
2b.
P-
c,
I.I.
S.S.
To Strengthen
Loyalty is Aim
Kalghta of Pythias Eutleavor-
lag to Aet Loyal Creed Placed
la All Schools
/?■
WHIST CHURCH
PASTOR tl. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NBXT
REV. J. W. TYNER. OF NELSON, WIU. CONDUCT BOTH
SERVICES.
Morning Service at 11 a.m.,   .
li noon—Sunday Bchool.
7.2.0 p.m —Evening service.
Tuesday, I p.m.—B.-Y P.O.
Thursday, I p.m.—Prayer meet-
tag.
TOD AM WBIXJOMI
LOCATING
THE
FACTORIES
faro
<_>£
*%$
aVT-;-i'
•Mil*
Il la only after * very carelul
analysla of the different dairying districts In Ihe Fraser Valley tbat w* chose Abbotsford
nnd Udner aa locations for our
canning factories. If you know
this country at all, you are
aware Ihat these Ivro towns are
centres of a splendid dairy
country, In which are some of
•he finest herds In Canada. II
waB to get thla rich, pure milk
that decided ua upon these places, and that la why Paolfie
Milk Ib ao rich and pure and
good.
PACIFIC MILI CO, LTD.
82 2 4   9 27
Kimbartey
rou. AU It Ii A PO
COSflrlffO r.f.    4 3 2    11
Vittmiiaii i.s.   4 112   0
Grant r.f.    4 0 0   0   0
Wil la nl <:.    4 0 1    .J 12
('rearer lb. .4 0 0   0 10   1
Singer i.t.   a 0 0   0   0   0
UrilTitliH 2b,   3 0 0   2   3
Mlcheley 3b,   3 l l   o   0
Musser p.   3 2 2   &   1
32   7    7 13 27   4
Tho caue before Judge Thompson
lasl week, when two men from Yahk,
Barrett and Ferguson, were charged
with tiKHOult and robbery, the com-
plulnaiitH In the case being tbe proprietors of a Chinese restaurant
there, was concluded on Friday last,
when the prisoners were dismissed.
A fire »lurm this afternoon, Thursday, culled (tie brigade to the rear ot
the Taylor premises-, 239 Hanson Avenue. A load of wood had been
thowii off on top of an ash pile whlcb
ntill had llf« enough to start tlte
wood going, There wus no property
dunn go,
Word comes from Windermere tbat
Kd. Johnson, well known pioneer at
these parts, is now in the hospital
thero following an injury after a
fall. He Imd to make his way a considerable distance before he could get
any help, but Ib now making as good
progress us could beexpected In the
Windermere Hospital.
Eugene Hospital us last year, and
moved that an amount of $500 be paid
-over for that purpose, this being *e-
conded by Aldermun Santo. Alderman Arnold stuted that the hospital
cared for patients whether they were
able to puy or not, and the city could
be culled upon a-n a matter of fact to
puy a fur larger sum than the grant
now being mude. The grant went
through with very little discussion,
most or the aldermen adding a word
of endorsatfon to the hospital.
Aldermun Molr brought up tne matter of the request made by the G.W.
V.A. some time ago relative to some
allowance being made to them un
their rates, ou account of the relief
work they carrled_on last winter among their comrades. It was stated
that they did not desire to approach
the council for a straight grant as tbe
latter had suggested, but the opinion
was expressed thut they should ask
for a straight grant if they desired
assistance. Alderman Moir was'of
the opinion that if the Veterans had
iVt carried on their work of relief,
there would have been some considerable additional expense on the
shouldem of the city ln caring for:
some of tlie cases.
Alderman Santo mentioned the matter of the Ueorge Leask house which
come up at the lust meeting of the
council, Mr. Leask claiming damages
of a tlrousand dollars as a result of
leaky city pipes, and alleging negligence on the part of the city when tbe
matter was reported to them. It was
stated on Tuesday that more la likely to be heard of thin case in the future, but nothing was done to meet
any possiblo situation that nay arise.
By-law No. 210, covering tha sail ot
some city properties waa given Ui
first, second and third readings, aid-'
also by-law No. 211, which allows tba
hypothecation of 116,000 worth of the
Water Loan By-law debentures at tba
bank against an advance to carry on
the work »t the reservoir.
A proposod by-law putting a licence
of $25 mr so on hotels to regulate In
some way the keeping of rooms, waa
the subject or some debate, and It
brought out un echo of the old daya
utmost forgotten, when tha town ran
wide open and It waa looked upon aa
a matter of course. There la no de
slra, or course, for a return of these
times, even if they did bring the eity
aome easy revenue. The by-law waa
left over for the present, and tbe city
clerk will endeavor to find out what
Is done in this regard In other places, Including Fernle and Nelaon. Another by-low to regulate second-hand
stores and pawnbrokers establish*
ments, waB also laid over.
Alderman Balment reported In regard to the care of the cemetery tbat
It wus the Intention of the council
to put two men to work cleaning up
the place, and one man would be kept
on steady during thi summer months
to help keep the place In shape,
that all promises made by tho oouncll
at an earlier meeting would be kept.
The Mayor also reported that ba had
taken up the matter of a better road
and walk out to the cemetery with
the Premier during tht latttr*i rfett
to tho ally, and tbo proalet bad bow
mUe that a MM wanli bo m*-*%
m*m***fm*f*^fmmmmm*m*ffm*mjm*m*^^gm*m*m^
The local lodge of the Knights of
Pythias ls taking up with the grand
lodge of British Columbia the mutter of the endorsatlon of the "Canadian's Creed," which the grand lodge
of Alberta has passed on, and will endeavor to get framed copies placed in
0 all
the schools ln that province.   This
0  indicates that the lodge is departing
0 out of the usual run of activities of
0 organizations of Its kind, and mem
-tiers believe that action of this kind
is called for just as heartily in this
province and in Alberta. Referring to
this  "Canadian's Creed"    formulated
by the Alberta branch of tlie lodge,
the Lethbrldge Herald In an editorial
a few days, ago very warmly commended the sentiments it expressed.   Th,.
prairie daily's comment   was ub fol-
low.-;, under the heading of "Lofty Hn-
deavors of Knights of Pythias":
No finer motive and uo grander
sentiment can issue frum any association than that which has Inspired
the Grand Lodge of the Knights of
Pythias, Alberta, to imulcate In the
young that patriotism which, however
-fclorlously It showed itself in the
Great War, essentially needs its propagation today. There is no better
exposition of what is termed "The
Canadian's Creed" than that which
has emanated from this source. Brief
In its simplicity, covering a great deal
in a small space, embodying tlie vory
essentials, and conveying a great deal
in a small space, embodying the very
essentials, and conveying tlie real uu-
lerstandlng, "The Canadian's freed"
Is stated thus:
"1 believe in the Dominion of
Canada as a government of the
people, by the people, for tiie people; whose Just powers are derived from the consent of the
governed; a democracy in a sovereign State, being a component
part of the British Umpire, an
association of sovereign States established upon principles of freedom, equality, justice und humanity.
"I therefore belive it my duty
to my Country to love It; to obey    I
and maintain its laws; to respect    t
its flag; and to defend it against
all enemies.
"The purpose of the Grand Lodge is
to have this creed framed and placed
in every school In the irovince- The!
motive Is a worthy one. Patriotism Is
not a quality to be stirred up on occasion. U should be an ever present
Ideal, dwelling at all times in the
imman mind, ever actuating the individual and ever treasured as a rich
possession. It Is not a quality to Ite
brought to tbe fore by the sound of
the drum or by the call to duty. It fs
a written code which should be emblazoned In the human heart, bringing to, mind an ever present duty, not
merely reverenced but practiced silently and without ostentation. Tliere
Is a duty to Canada which should he
grafted In the minds of the young, and
tbat duty cannot be better expressed
than It Is, tersely and to the point,1
in the Creed which the Knights ofl
Pythias ar« seeking to bring home,
particularly to the growing mind.
This effort needs the highest co-operation in making what is striven io
be taught achieve the object which
Ut Inspired it."
A handsomely framed copy of the
"Canadian's Creed" was on view In the
window bf Ddany £ Sinclair, Baker
jlfltreet, and it wa* generally agreed
FORD
Ford Touring Car
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED
$735.00
HANSON GARAGE
thut from Its general appearance as
well us its highly patriotic sentiment
it is well worthy of a place in every
school   Iniililiiig.
The operations of the Studebaker
Corporation in Mnrcli deeded all
records In production and sales Ten
thousand four hundred and thirty-six
cars were produced and 13,000 sold.
For the first quarter production was*
26,676 cars, an Increase of 1-43 per
cent over lust year and sales were
23,000 cars, and increase of 100 per
lent, Xew sales records were es- j
tabllshed in practically evety city lnj
the country, while business from rural sections and export markets show-*,
■il much strength and improvement-!
Stocks accumulated .luring the winter for Bprlllg trade rapidly dim in-
ished in March aud wilt be fully ab-
sorbed In the second quarter. Pro-
uctfou schedules for the second |
quarter called for 30,000 cars.
Winnipeg.—There aro 39.240 automobiles lit Manitoba; according to a
report issued by the municipal commissioner, with 12,183 curs in Winnipeg alone, in 1908 there were only
418 cars in the (irovince; by 1914.
0,974; by 1918, 23,027: and 1920. 3--,-
465. In 190? there were only 52
makes of automobiles registered in
the province and now tli-ere are W2
makes. In 1920 tliere were 449 registered  auto seller"  in  the provjne-ft
ADIHIKKK MAKES (I.KAR
lino: i-ti.i* iiK.sdiHCKs
OK  llltlTISII  (Ol.l-MBIA
That Canada Is the second largest
| pulp aud paper producing country in
| tlie world was the statement male by
j Mr, C. J. Kay, of the Columbia Paper
Company, in an ml.ire-- before the
Board of Trade of Vancouver last
week. The largest paper producing j
country in the world is the Cnfted
States, which had a long start of
Canada in developing its industries.
It wus fn 1890 that the paper indvi*-
try first assumed any importance in |
this country, that being the yean
when the first exports, valued at;
$125:000 were recorded. Since that!
date the exports of pulp and paper
have increased until they reached the
valuation of $53,000,000 in 1917, and
in 1918 valuation to the amount of
$72,000,000. while for the. fiscal year
of 1920 it had increased to $104,000,-,
000 and for the first six months ofj
1921 it had amounted to $87,000,000.
Approximately 8,1 per cent, of the
news print produced in Canada Ls
exported, most of it going to the
United States. Canada's total production now amounts to 800,000 ton*, a
Rheumatism?
OrHaaralf it, Sciatica, Lvakatat
Tka rtmeii ia aimpU, iatiaaa-
ai»«, caailr ttka* .rut hamlcat.
TemplctoA't
Rheumatic Capsules
Thi -India- will aupply yes..
Writ* ter hM trial to Tamjlt -
im'i, M Calksna St., Tarsal*
MM Wm
BMttle-Noble. Ltd.
yeur. aa aKulnst a t(xal production of
lin: 01* ions In tha rniinl sum.
Mr. Kay declared that lie expected la
ttie next thirty years Canada's pulp
and paper production will exceed
thnt of th* I'nited States, because of
the ract that arnllable supplies or
pulpwood are beconilnn exhausted In
lhe  I'nited Slates.    ■
The latest statistics Indicate that
there are .06.000.000 cords of pulpwood available in Quebec. Ontario,
Xew Brunswick and Nova Scotia,
while there are 225,000.000 cords available In British Columbia alone.
Another remarkable statement
made by Mr. Kay was that there ara
IMO.OM.MH Invested in the pulp
and paper industry in Canada, In-
rludinn I42.OO0.OO0 In Rritlsh Columbia, where the mills are turning out
at the present time an average of
$00 tons a day.
THE   WEATHER   BUILRTLI
Ofiicial thermometer readmit at
craabrook.
Mai. Mln.
May I   6?      At
May 5    55      37
Mar «    41      it
liar 7   U     St
May «   6!      tt
May •>   57      .»
Miy 10   60      M
HARDY
I'll HYSAXTHEM IMS,
HARDY ROSES, HARDY
PLAJ.T8   AXD   SHRl'BS.
-Now is the time to plant.
Alao  b«ldl_(f and   vegetable plaits Fruit Ireen
aad kerrr hushes.
Write for Catalogue
FIACHE BROS., LTO.
Xanwfci aad Greeiluasee
(■■AM) .OBK.-i   .   B.C
! J
leaders
Canadians are united in demanding the beat ia
Canadian-made goods.
Chevrolet leads the way in made-in-Canada motor
cars. Chevrolet value represents more for your
dollar than any other make of car.
See the new Chevrolet before you buy.
Chevrolet leads the way in our territory, becauat
we back up the good Chevrolet car with real service to Chevrolet owners.
We are prepared to pive our owners the kind of
service whicli makes for genuine satisfaction.
CHEVROLET
Kootenay  Garage
Cranbrook B.  C mmmm
PAGE    SIX
(HE     CBANBBOOI     HBBAtB
Thursday, May llth, 192.
Sp-timlSIl Five-Pw-rnser. S0-hurM|».w>
ANY well-informed garage mechanic will tell you the Special-Six
L leads in value from the standpoint of endurance, comfort, power
and economy of upkeep. Drive one yourself and you will realize why
thousands of owners have found in it those qualities which go to make
up motoring satisfaction and pride of ownership.
— unusually comfortable, becuuse of its deep, genuine
leather upholstery and long semi-elliptic springs, front
and rear.
—-endurance and dependability have been built into it
by the manufacturer through the use of high-grade
materials and workmanship.
— a Studebaker-built L-hcad motor, 3j_ x 5, develops
fifty horsepower.
—economy of upkeep with repair shop attention reduced
to a minimum,
—refinements such as you might expect only in higher
priced cars.
* Cocal mm.}
One-piece windshield with
windshield wipe
Touring  -
2-Pa-u. Ro
4-Paw, Ro
Coupe
Set) nil
AtlpTttuf.
. - - - $2075
iclster - - 2025
ulster   -    -    2075
-   -   -   -   3050
.   -   -   -   3250
u.b. IValkirvtllt.Ont.
Jeweled eight-day clock on in-
s t rumen t board.
Cowl ventilator controlled from
instrument board.
Tonneau  lamp with extension
cord.
Parking lights in lower corners of
windshield base.
One-piece rainproof windshield
und windshield buse.
Large rectangular plate glass
rear window —7% x 23 in.
Tool compartment in left-hand
frontdoor with lock.
Transmission lock which reduces
cost of insurance loowner I5'v.
to 2:)%.
One k.-y operates the Yale lock .
on i^nit ion switch, transmission
und tool compartment.
In thc Special-Six you get Bitch vulue and satisfaction us
only Studebaker, the world's largest builder of sixes, offers.
T H I S     IS     A    STUDEBAKER     YEAR
F. H. DEZALL
District Agent        -        Cranbrook B. C.
Mra. S. W. Brown, ot Jaftray, with
ber daughter Mrs. Barer, were in
the city tor a time on Saturday last.
Mrs. W. Leaman, at this city, la
now on a visit with relatives In Washington.
Mra. A. R. Jones who haa heen a
patient at tha hospital since laat
week haa made a good recovery, and
waa expecting to return home this
week.
The tamlly ot Mrs. T. A. Flett, O.
PR. Superintendent here, arrived
trom Winnipeg at the end ot laat
week, and have taken up their resid
enca on Garden Avenue.
mm
Mrs. A. A. MacKinnon, delegate
Irom the Kootenay Presbyterial, left
on Tuesday to attend tbe General
Council of the Womens Missionary
-Society, which will be held at Gait,
Ont., May lClli to SOth. On her return she will be accompanied by her
daughter, Marlon, who Is attending
tha University ot Toronto.
llussell Leaak, son ol Mr, and Mrs.
John Leask, has received word that
he haa heen successful In obtaining
a scholarship to the value of ITS In
connection with hts work at the University of B.C., where he completed
his sophomore year this spring. His
friends are congratulating him on hia
euccess, which Is well deserved.
Friends of Mn. A. E. Leigh have
been glad to learn of her good recovery trom her recent Illness. She la
expecting to return to her home thla
week-end. A little later It Is expected she will take a trip to England for
two or three months In search ot hetter health, and to visit with relatives.
It. J. Binning Is severing this week
a connection of fifteen years wtth tho
city of Cranbrook, when he leaves
with Mra. Binning and family, for
their new home In Barrle, Ont. They
left on Thursday, taking with them
only a few personal effects, Mr. Barton, Mr. Blnnlng's successor here,
taking over the house and furniture,
as well aa the studio and business.
Bob" has been well liked among th*
buslnesa men of the city, and regret
is expressed that he Is getting away
so quickly that tittle opportunity waa
offered to give him a proper farewell
Seeing Clearly
Many people spend mouthy and
yearB ot their lives seeing ouly
half the beauties of nature, because their eyes aro malformed,
or have become defective j
through constant application to
some kinds of work.
It Is the duty or the ophthalmic
optician to overcome or correct
the deficiency, with glauses
The cost la qultn within the |
reach of anyone.
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler
fZitv Mm ti interest
Insure wltll Hcule ti Elweli.
+   +   +
We have just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.    Prices $1.10,'play
per square yard.
Our low prices win every time.
W. F. DOKAN.
lluker Street at the east end Is l)o-
Ihb enhanced In uppearunco considerably by tbo work of painting tbe John
Armour building, which bus been under way tblH week.
+   +    +
Tho sale or roscl'voil Heats, for the
Mr. Pirn Passes By," by thc University ot BX*. Players, nt the Audi*
I lorluni, May 26th, .opens at Haslam's
1 Druu Store on Thursday, the 18th. 10
f
Summer Offering
phone im     Lawn Specials     phone m
i'_ inch guaranteed 4 pit Hose, 50 ft. lengthn *«.&«
Fountain Lawn  Sprinklers, special   #1.50
Hose Sprayers, special |  Il-M
Grass Mat Specials
Green and Tan Mat, 5 ft. x 3 ft. Reg. price $2.00, now 1.1.50
Brown and Tan Mat, 4 ft. x 2 ft., Reg. $1.50, now .. 91-110
Specials in Tennis Shoes
Chllds Sandals in all sizes, Tan   IMS
Boys Vacation High Tan Special *1.S»
Mens Red Pox, white, all sizes 98.85
Mens Yachting White Shoes  98.10
Full Line of Celebration Novelties
FIRECRACKERS, FLAGS AND BUNTING NOW ON
DISPLAY FOR   S.tli MAY  CELEBRATION,    FOll
DECORATIONS.
.— OUT OF TOWN ORDERS PROMPTLY1 FILLED —.
Moffatt's Variety Store
Tires - Bargains - Tires
REPAIRED AND UNCALLED FOR TIRES AND TUBES
8—30x3"/  94.00 each
4—31x4   95.00 each
1*-30x3'/. Goodyear Cord Relinetl   $7.00
2—33x4 Repaired Nonskid    97.00 each
2 -34x4 Repairetl Nonskid     98.(10 each
1—35x41/. Repaired Nonskid   98.00
RETREADS
6—30x31/, Grooved and Non Skid     98.00 each
2—33x4 Grooved    915.00 each
2—32x4 Grooved     915.00 each
1—31x4 Grooved    918.00
OUR RETREADS ARE FULLY GUARANTEED
We have 25 tnbeB. all sizes, ranging from 30x3 •/_ to 37x5.
Some of these tubes are Heavy touristB, almost new,   a
genuine bargain at from ... 75c to 98.00 each
New Guaranteed Tires, 30x31/,      918.85
We handle Dunlop, Gregory, Maltese Cross, Goodyear,
Dominion and Ames Holden Tires and Tubes.
New tubes, Marathon Heavy tourists, from 32x4 lo 37x5,
... .on Sale while they last, each   98-00
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
BAKER STREET -        - CRANBROOK, B.C.
A Safety Deposit Box at Beale &
Elwell's will give you the host service and protection for your valuable
(tncuments, nnd only $3.00 per annum.
+   +   +
The Women's Liberal    Association
will meet in room over C.rady & Eye's
store Tuesday, May 16th. at fl o'clock.
Au invitation is extended to all women friendly to the Liberal cause.   10
+   +   +
Our Spring shipment of Congoleum
Rugs is now in aud on display.
W. P. DORAN,
Our low prices win every time
+   +   +
We ore clearing at a special price
all our Artillery Cars, reg. $7.25, now
tn.no:   reg. t5.au,    now    14.25;    reg.
tr. oo, now 14.00.
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE.
+   +   +
If you are contemplating a trip to
the Old Country get your Information
from Beale & Elweli, Steamship Agents.
+   +   +
Tungsten Lamps— 15 and 25 watt,
145c; 40 and 6* watt, M*| 100 wait Nitrogen, 11.85.    Our low prices win
every time. W. F. DORAN.
+ + +
We have now on display a complete
line of Mirror Spoons, the best Ball
mnde, also Scotch Midget Flies, Pen-
nell Eyed Flies, Double Winged Dry
Flics and everything In Tackle to suit
the most exacting fisherman, at
MOFFATT'S VARIETY STORE
+   +   +
A dance for the benefit of the Cot*
tuge Hospital will be held In the Veterans Hall on   Friday,   June   2nd
Cards from 8 to 10, dancing 10 till 2.
Good  refreshments will tig served.
-RobinBon's    It-piece    Orchestra    has
lieen engaged and a good time ls as
Wed fnr ull.   Oents 75c., ladles 60c
+   +   ♦
llcale & Elweli haft a few choice
residences for sale on terms.   It will
pay you to buy now.
+ + •»•
Harry Drew of Klmberley was Ihis
week fined $200 by Magistrate Leask
on a charge of having ll<|if>r In his
possession fn u public place, viz., his
hotel, on Information laid by the provincial police, Magistrate Leask going
up from this city to hear the case.
Similar charges are pending against
the Tourist Hotel at Bull River, and
the King Edward Hotel, Wardner
which will be heard next week.
■+ -A- +
Wm. Smith has been In the hospital
this week undergoing an operation
for an Injury to his shoulder which
he received in a football game a little
while back.
+ + .+
Chautauqua comes again about tha
middle ot Juno this year, 16th to tha
22nd being the dates tor the big
brown tent festival this season. Tba
program promises to be the best yat,
and lt is not too soon to start thinking Chautauqua, A meeting ol the
Chautauqua committee Is called for
tomorrow evening, Friday, at tha eity
hall, wkta MMw
Witt be gut ta tall
Tha benefit dance put on laBt Friday evening by the Rebekah Lodge in
the Auditorium provided a good time
Ior those In attendance, though tha
crowd waa pot nearly as large ae on
former occasions. The weather was
unfavorable, tlie evening being very
rainy, which helped to make It
propitiouB. The proceeds, tor tbe
Oddfellows' Home, are expected to bo
between $40 and $50. Music waa provided by the Cranbrook Dance Orchestra.
Rev. It. W. Lee left on Tuesday tor
Creston where he attended the district Methodist meetings, going on
Irom there to tha Coast to attend tha
conference sessions. On Sunday
next at the Methodist Church Mr. J,
Korrlson Clark will conduct the service, and In the evening Hr. O. *F.
Molr will be In charge. The following
Sunday, May 21st, union services will
be held with th* Baptist congregation, Rev, W. T. Tapscott conducting
service In the Methodist Church la
the morning tbat day, and in th*
evening at the Baptist Church.
A strong turnout ot members ot
the Masonic Lodge ot Cranbrook, reinforced by som* sojourning member*
ot other lodges, participated in tb*
annual church service on Sunday
morning last. Gathering at the Masonic Hall th* members marched to
the Presbyterian Church, under tb*
direction ot W. Bro. W. H. Wilson,
as director of ceremonies. Rev. E.
W. MacKay, th* pastor, presched a
strong sermon, with appropriate reference to the organisation attending the service, and what tbey stood
Ior. Special music wa* rendered consisting of an anthem by tb* choir,
"Ood So I/oved tb* World," and a solo by Mrs. B. Paterson, "Open tbe
Gates ot th* Temple."
B. R. Atktu, ol Revelstoke, arrived
in the city on Wednesday, coming
down the Columbia and Wlndermer*
Valleys en route. Mr. Atkln la something of an authority on th* early history of this part ol th* province, and
la the author ot tbe aerie* of Interesting reminiscence* which have been
appearing in tb* Vancouver Province
of late under the title of "Columbia
River Chronicles," extracts of which
have been reprinted In the Herald.
Mr. Atktn baa now been engaged by
iiie Province to gather material for
a new series of articles to deal with
the early times In tb* Kootenays, r.nd
his visit Ho thla city Is (or the purpose
of getting some first hand informs
tion (rom some of th* real old timers
ol tbe district.
J. McLeod this week purchuscil Ihe
Chevrolet car ot Messrs. dray & By*.
Mra. E. W. MacKay and daughter
returned home last week from u vis-1
it to point* In Ontario,
D. Cavaye, of Greenwood, arrived I
tn the city this week and has taken
the position of ledger keeper in the |
Bank of Commerce here.
W. S. Johnson, ot tho Crunbrook I
Creamery, ls limping around at the
present time as a result ot spraining |
a knee quite badly while bundling
block of Ice this week.
Rev. Wl. T. Tapscott, pastor of tho
Baptist Church here, and Rev. J. H.
Tyner, pastor of the Nelson Church,
will exchange pulpits on Sunday next,
morning and evening. ,As moderator
of. the recently organized Kootenay
Association of Baptist Churches, Mr.
Tyner is endeavoring to make a visit
to all the churches embraced iu the
organisation.
Mrs. Hall, ot Coleman, Alia., was
In the city last week-end, arriving
Saturday, and returning home on
Sunday. She visited at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. G. S. Mcintosh,
and took her young grandson hack
with her for a short stay.
Peter MacPherson, of Winnipeg,
right o fway purchasing agent C.P.H..
with headquarters at Winnipeg vus
in the city last we->k for a time, and
In addition to his official business
found time to renew friendships In
the city, Mrs. MacPherson nnd daughter accompanied them. In company
with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilson,
they went around the district and
paid a visit Incidentallv to the
celebrated Brown chicken ranch beyond Fori Steele.
Aldermun Jas. Cameron has gone j
to Toronto, where he is attending the!
convention ot the Brotherhood ot
Railroad Trainmen, Mrs. P. Dallas I
Is also In attendance representing the
Ladies' Auxiliary. R. T. Tiffin is also away east as a representative of
th* Order ot Railway Conductors,
who are tn session in tho Eastern .
States.
Changes are said to be Imminent |
ln the stalls of some ot the provincial
government departments in this dls-
trict. Alderman W. S. Santo has!
been recommended tor the position
of liquor vendor at the government
store here, succeeding John, Taylor,
who haa held the position since the
inauguration of the store here, Mr.
Taylor In turn is returning to the
public works department, taking thc
position of general  road    foreman, |
Sunny Sam
Mays don'l worry, It don'l gel you anywhere,
lint It does cause wrinkles nnd sleepless night*.
When "Precious" rrles at night you will hop
ont of hed with ■ smile If you know you are going to land on one of these nice, Soft, Kuuify
RUOS that we are showing,     '
SUNNY SAM says, on second thought, that It
Is wiser to put the price of a rug In one of these
fine CARRIAGES, that FINK Is showing, so
that "Precious" can sleep out o' doors nil day,
then there won't be no sleepless nights.
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
**t
SEE TIIE -WILMS. PIANOS NOW HERE
Announcement
In leaving Cranbrook after fifteen years of dealing
with the public In the photographic business, we would
like to thank our friends, and customers for their kind
patronage, and solicit a continuance of the same for our
Mr. Wm. Barton.
successor,
Bob Binning
Have you yet given your donation
to the "Self-denial" appeal of the
Salvation Army? If not, decide to
do so now. Help the Army to still
play the part of the "Good Samaritan"
In the great drama of lite.
A party of Canadian Pacific passenger traffic officials passed through
Malcolm Horie, who has been in this | the city laat Friday, on their way to
position alnce the resignation of Oil-; Spokane. Included In th* parly were
ver Bristow about a year ago, now' Messrs. W. C. Casey, general steam
relinquishing lt. : ship agent, Winnipeg;    H. A. Talt,
A DANCE ~
will be given in the
-   AUDITORIUM   --
on
Wednesday, May 17th
Under Ihe Auspices of tho I.O.O.F.
Dancing 10 tn 8. Tables on Stage for Cards
— REFRESHMENTS —
MU8IC BY COOD LOCAL TALENT
GENTLEMEN #1.0(1     11     TICKETS     tt     LADIES 40c
Mrs R.W. Edmonson
CwtUM T*Mk*r, WM.
FMNOVOim TDITIOlf
FEN WICK AVENUE
Mm* tM
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
TOWRISS   &   ADAMS
SAND
and
ORAVEL
COAL
and
WOOD
. LUMBER
EXCAVATING? A Jill  MOVING BCIM.IX.IS
MftTKIHI"HOX C.tllH A SPECIALTY
Furniture and Baggage Transferred
;   Parked
or
Stored
— TEAMS BY DAY OH HOUR ON SHORT NOTICE —
• I    PH05E    II
travelling steamship agent, Winnipeg; and J. .El Proctor, district passenger agent, of Calgary.
HAVE YOUR TREES
pruned and garden planted
hy  an  experienced  man,
late of Brown Bros-, Van*
couver.
For terms apply
East Kooteuy Greenhouses
PHONE   I>0
Get Your
Shoes Repaired
hy
A. Strange
Full   llne   of   Boots  and
Shoes In Stock.
ARMSTRONG  AVENUE
WANT ADS.
■TAB SECOND  HAND HOU
n****,
W* pay th* best prio** going inr all
kind* at furniture. W* buy *ay
thing from a nous* trap to aa aata-
,       mobile.
W. W. Kilby, Auctioneer and Valuer
FOR SALE -Owner 6 Cylinder Touring Car in Al. condition, cheap tor
cash; also new Axmlnster carpet,
9x12.    Phone 210. Itt
FOR SALE—or will rent. 4
house, lath and plastered throughout, bath, hot and cold water, sewer connection. Wood shed, good
stable and hen bouse, furnlahed
complete. A bargain, Apply Box
(74, or phone 181 Itt
WANTED—Second hand wator power
to m
*

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cranherald.1-0068874/manifest

Comment

Related Items