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Cranbrook Herald May 12, 1927

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Array THE CRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    19
-PROB.SCUL UMA« |
CRANBROOK.  B.C.,  THURSDAY,   MAY   12th,   1927
NUMBER   12
Crembo Brotherhood Dance, Friday May 13th, K. P. Hall
urin   ire   Tr*   nn D   TUCU
IN AID OF LOCAL SCOUT ASSOCIATION
— HELP US TO HELP THEM
Big Dominion
Day Progam
Australian Band Concert and
Fireworks Display
Big Features
COMMITTEES NAMED
SCHOOL BOARD
HOLDS REGULAR
SESSION LAST WEEK
Contract Let For Fencing of
South Ward School
Grounds
Both By-Laws
Are Defeated!
**************************
X CREMBO DANCE
DATE IS FRIDAY
OF THIS WEEK
I Services Are
Appreciated
A meeting of the Management
Committeo of the Diamond Jubilee
Celebration wns held in thu city
clerk's office on Thursday evening
last when there were present: His
Worship Mayor Roberts, in the chair;
F. M. MacPherson, W. F. Attridge,
DeniBon Wilson, F. S. Ryckman, and
F. W, Burgess, Secretary.
There was a general discussion ns
to the arrangement of the progrnm,
and the following tentative outline
was agreed upon, subject to later
modifications:
10.00 a.m.—Children to assemble
at the Central school, where souvenir medals issued by the National Executive Committee will be presented.
Children to parade to the public playground.
10.30 a.m.—Flag raising at Playground, community singing and addresses on Confederation.
1.30 p.m.—Parade.
3.00 to 5.30 p.m.—Sports.
7.30 to 9.30 p.m.—Band concert
by the Australian National Band, under the auspices of the Cranbrook
Rotary Club.
10,00 p.m.—Fireworks and Indian
Pow-wow.
11.00 p.m.—Dance in the Auditorium under the auspices of -the
Cranbrook branch, Canadian Legion,
B.E.S.L.
Australian Band Coming
It being apparent that the band
concert to be given by the Australian
band would be a strong drawing card
to the day's celebration, and that the
Jubilee Celebration would augment
the attendance at the band concert,
it was felt that an effort should be
made to induce the Rotary Club to
co-operate with the committee to tho
extent of having a band concert put
on as a portion of the Jubilee Celebration and the following resolution
was adopted:
"That the secretary write the directors of the Rotary Club asking if
they would co-operate with the com-
mittee to the extent of donating as
much of the proceeds of the band
concert as possible towards defraying
the expenses of the Celebration"
Committees Named
The following committees were nppointed:
Finance—F. M. MacFhcrson, chair
man; W. F. Attridge.
Publicity—F. S. Ryckman, chair-
mnn; C. J. Lewis, Cranbrook Board
of Trade; A. B. Smith, Farmers' In
stitutc; H. Hinton, Crnnbrook Retail
Merchants' Association.
Transportation—Denison Wilson
chairman; J. H. Cameron, Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen; Ross C
Carr, Knights of Pythias; D. J
Speers, Order of Railway Conductors:
Frank Guimont, Order of Railway
Telegraphers.
Sports—F. M. MacPherson, chair
man; Dr. J, W. Rutledge. Native
Sons of Canada; I). Hnlcrow, Caledonian Society; W. M. Harris, Crnnbrook Rotftry Club; Geo. T. Moir.'
Amateur Athletic Association; Rev.
Father Khmnnn, Oblate Fathers; J.
M. Clnrk. Y.M.C.A.
Parade—Denison Wilson, chairman; F. II. Dezall, Cranbrook School
Board; Martin Harris, Boy Scouts;
F. II. Buck High School: Isaac
Burch, Scandinavian Brotherhood;
Les. Crawshaw, Cranbrook Gyro
Club.
Decorntion—Mrs. J. M. Coutts.
chairman; Mrs. W. S. Laldlaw, Ladies' Auxiliary to Order Trainmen;
Mrs. Jack Taylor, Pythian Sisters;
Mrs. 1. Baxter, Maple Leaf Rebekah
Lodge; Mrs. S. J. McFarlane, Canadian Daughters' Uague; Mrs. A.
Pantling, Ladies' Auxiliary to Order
Firemen. ,  .
Fireworks—W. F. Attridge, chairman; W. II. Wilson, Cranbrook Automobile Association; A. E. Jones,
Selkirk Preceptory; A. C. Shanklnnd,
Cranbrook Lodge, No. 34, A.F. &
AM; O. N. Jacobson, Lumberton;
E. G. Dingley, Key City Lodge, I.
O.O.F.; Linton Lundy, Beaver Brotherhood. fc   ,
Indians—F. S. Ryckman, chairman; Rev. Father LcPine, Kootenay
Residential School; W. E. Worden,
Cranbrook Agricultural Association;
Ray Armstrong, Knights of Colum-
"concessions — W. F. Attridge,
chairman; Paul Klinestiver, Lumber
Morning Program—T. M. Roberts,
chairman; Mrs. J. M. Coutts Women's Institute; Rev. Bryce Wallace,
Ministerial Association; Rev. M
Blackburn, Native Sons of Canada;
«—   •»   6   pumtnv. Moyle; F. H.
The regulur meeting of the school
board was held in the city clerk's office on Friday last, May (ith, nt
8 p.m., with Trustee F. H. Dezall in
the chnit, and Trustees Mrs. Miles,
Henderson ami Gilroy present. |
The minutes of the regular meet-1
ing held on April Kth, and the speciul I
meeting held on April 13th, April
li'th, April 2)ith, and May 3rd, were
first read uud adopted.
A letter from Miss Giegerich,
thanking the hoard for leave of absence to enable her to arrange an
exchange with a Glasgow teacher,
wns read and ordered filed, as wus
also a letter from Inspector DeLong
regarding his proposed visit to Cranbrook High School.
A letter from the B.C. Teachers'
federation regarding the convention
20th, wus likewise read and ordered
held at Victoria on April 18th to
filed.
Appoint   Truant   Officer
A letter from the city clerk advising that thc chief of police hud been
uuthorized to accept the position as
truant officer was read and the chairman intimated that Chief Halcrow
had accepted the position. The
secretary was instructed to advise
the principals of the various schools
of this appointment. It was moved
and seconded that the appointment
of Chief Halcrow as truant officer at
a salary of $25.00 per year be con-
fit med.
Tenders were opened from the following for fencing the South Ward
School grounds: Geo. R. Leask,
$297.00; A. E, Jones, $172.00; Sainsbury & Ryan, $138.86; Doris Construction Co., $140.00. Moved by-
Trustee Gilroy and seconded by Trustee Henderson that the contract for
fencing be given to Sainsbury &
Ryan at the price of $138.85, theirs
being the lowest tender.
Trustee Henderson reported that
fhe necessary repairs to the furnace
at the Central school had been completed and that the furnace was now
working satisfactorily.
Hifh School Salaries
The chairman brought up the mat.
ter of offering Mr. Barclay, of the
High School staff an increase in salary, and it was left with the chairman to notify Mr. Barclay with a
view   to   ascertaining   whnt   salary
Majority   Very   Decisive,
Though Vote Is a
Light  One
WHAT WIlTbE DONE?
Cranbrook ratepayers on Wednesday indicated very decisively that
they do not wish to incur the expense
of either a new building for a high
school, nor yet an addition to the
present building, opinion being apparently either that such a course is
not necessary, or that there must be
some other solution to the vexed
question of accommodation at the
high school, which has been exercising the minds of the trustees and the
teachers.
By-Law No. 282
The proposal for a new $05,000
ten-roomed building, of whieh the
ratepayers would have provided $70,-
000, was defeated most decidedly, the
figures being:
heing:
For       34
Against   157
Adverse majority   123
Spoiled Ballots     20
By-Law No. 283
By-Law No. 283, for an addition
of five rooms, costing $45,000, und
the ratepayeis about $30,000, fared
but little better, the figures being:
For        74
Against   130
Adverse majority     50
Spoiled  Ballots       15
The voting was not heavy on the
question, about 2111 recording their
votes, out of an available four hundred who are entitled to vote on
money by-laws. ln any case the
measures to pass should huve hud s
sixty per cent,  majority.
Till the school hoard has met to
officially receive the result of the
vote, it is impossible to indicate whut
course may he followed in meeting
the situation. The anticipation is
that it will be necessary to establish
another class in the high school next
year, for which there is no possible
room in the present high school building. - Various courses may he followed, among them being to refuse
admission to the high school students
from out-of-town schools, to drop the
Grade XII course, or to find some
ii mporary accommodation for one
or two  classes.    Provision   is   air"
Through a misunderstanding
the date of the dance which the
Crembo Cluh is putting on was
given on this page last week
us Monday, May 2nd. Thin was
the date on which it had
first been intended to hold
but this was changed later to
Fridny of this week, May 13th,
the correct date being announced this week in the line across
the top of the page. The
Crembo boys have made every
preparation for an enjoyable
function at the K.P. Hall, and
good support for the event is
hoped for.
..i
Sheep Raising
in Columbia!
Company Formed To Go Into
Enterprise on Findlay
Creek in Large Way
CURLERS' ANNUAL
MEETING HELD ON
TUESDAY EVENING
LARGE RANGE AREAS
would  be satisfactory  to   him
A further letter from Mr. F.  H.I made  for  the  re-introduction  of   a
Buck. High School principal, entios- by-law  if  desired,   within  a  certain
ing a memo of the Nelson schedule| time, hut In view of the decisive vote
wus read and the secretary wu.-  requested   to   draw   up   a   tentative
schedule with a $ 1.500 minimum salary for the purpose of ascertaining
what affect  Buch » schedule would
have on the present  sulary    list,
Accounts as follows were approved
for payment:
Teachers a«'i Janitors
Secretary 	
Medical Officer 	
Beattle-Noble, Ltd	
City Transfer & Warehouse Co	
Crnnbrook Foundry
Cranbrooit Cartage & Transfer
Collier & Sinclair
C.P.R. Telegraph
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co.
Kink Mercantile Co.        .     .
Hnnson Qarage	
Kootenay Telephone Lines
E. N. Moyer Co.
Moffatt's Variety Store
K. Parks & Co,
Oxford University Press
Standard Flectric Co.
Thomas Walker . .
Sundry Cash Items .. .
$4881.00
25.00
41.AS
4,86
2.00
84.04
2.50
17.05
17.00
28.80
8.66
;:.50
!». 55
.67
10.50
lfi.00
1.41
2.50
22.00
lfi.fiO
given,  it   is  not  thought likely that
this would be attempted.
From the temper of the ratepayers
in the pust two weeks or so. it bo-
came apparent thnt neither of the
by-laws, if they passed, would get a
very big majority, hut few people
were prepared to state their opinion
that the measures would bi
down so heavily,
Fred Archer, well known rancher
nnd stock mnn of Canal Flats, has
for some time been working on n
project that is likely to open a new
opportunity for some of the ranee
lands of the Columbia Valley. He
hns for some time past been living
at Klko, but expects in the next week
or ten days to remove back to his
former quarters at Canal Flats.
where a new company just formed,
the Columbia Sheep and Wool Co.,
Ltd., is going into sheep raVmr in
a 'urge wav. The eompanv is capitalized at $50,000, divided Into 2,000
shares of $25 each.
Practical Sheep Men
Heading the directorate of the new
company is Mr. Wi'Mnm Dav'r'son,
welt known sheep authority of Kam-t
loops, who has looked over the gtound
nnd pronounces the conditions ideal
fnr sheep raising. Mr. Davidson got
his early training »n sheep breeding
and raising in Scothmd; and since
coming to Cunada many years ago,
has always been net ive in the sheep
bus'ncB. both in the prairie provinces and in B.C. He considers the
opportunity for sheep raising in the
Findlay Creel; district of the Fast
'Coot, nay second to none in B.C. In
Ihe operations of the new company
Mr. Davidson will have full charge
of the sheep management.
M r. A roher will be seeretary-
treasurer of the new company, and
:s well known as a stock breeder, up
'ill   I{122  being engaged  in  raising
District  Agriculturist  Given
Complimentary Dinner
and Presentation
districTgathering
To bid farewell to Mr. nnd Mrs.
Angus Hay a large number of their
friends resident in Knst Kootenay
gathered together in thc K. P. Hall
on Wednesday evening, when a complimentary dinner and dance was
tendered them.
The affair was under the joint aus.
pices of the Windermere Stock
Breeders' Association, the Kast Kootenay Stock Breeders' Association,
the various Farmers' Institutes of
Kast Kootenay and the Cranbrook
District  Agricultural   Association.
At 7 p.m. the company sat down
to the well spread tables, and enjoyed a most excellent  dinner.
Many Well  Wishers
Following the dinner,  Mr. T.  It
Flett, president of the Cranbrook Dis.
trict  Agricultural   Association,  took!
the chair, und nfter a few words of
explanation with respect to the purpose of the meeting, referred in very
complimentary terms to the guests of
the evening, Mr. and Mrs. Hay.
Mayor Roberts, representing the
city, added his tribute to what the
chairman had said, expressing the
thought that while they regretted
very much the departure of these
citizens, it wus some compensation to
know that they were bettering themselves in going.
In conveying greetings and regret*
from the Institute ut Baynes Lake,
Mr. Morrow said that he felt that
Mr. Hay's example to young men in
agricultural affairs was something
hat mnde him invaluable to them.
'I» wns pleased to realize that he was
being rewarded with a promotion.
•Speaking for the members of the
'udging teams, Miss Margaret Mc-
Dlure gave a most appropriate address, in which she recounted the very
pleasant times which they had spent
in the judging classes and pig club.
Thi« regretted thnt plans for a trip to
the big fuir at Toronto this year
would be somewhat hampered by the
departure of Mr. Hay. They also
were more resigned to their fate
wheif they realized what the move
meant for their leader. Visions of
Mr. Hay as Minister of Agriculture
were among the good things they
hoped for him.
Mr. A. B. Smith, whose association
with Mr. Hay had been most intimate, referred to the matter of his
coming here, and showed how he had
mnde good—all their hopes had been
realized.
The speaker, in closing, jocularly
pointed out that while Mr. Hay had
contributed a whole lot. he wished
to show that it was not all one-sided,
referring to the fact that while Mr.
Season E>ds With Deficit, Due
To Heavy Unusual
Expenses
Tuesday evening last the annual
meeting of the Cranbrook Cm ling
Club took place, a fairly representative number of curlers being in attendance. After the reading of the
minutes of tbe last regular meeting,
Secretary Beale read the financial
statement, which showed that on account of several extraordinary expenses, principal of which was the
bonspiei, that there exists a deficit
of $822, The report showed that
$1,858,72 had heen handled by tht
club in various ways. There were
H5 puid-up members.
The election of officers resulted as
follows:
To Name the
Candidate Soon
Conservative District Meeting
Decides on Convention
Within Month
HON. DR. TOLMIE COMING
Totnl
I.chs Cr.
Total
Imperial Oil, Ltd.
(4688.6
13.74
CEMENT PAVING
MAY SOON BE TRIED
OUT IN CRANBROOK
Shorthorns.    He will be responsible  Hay came here  with  but one suit
case he was going away with a wife
and two bonnie children, and a host
of good wishes for future success.
Presentation! Mad*
Mr. It. G. Newton, superintendent
of the Demonstration Farm at lnvermere, conveyed greetings from his
$4524.8:1
CONFERENCE OF
FOREST RANGERS
HELD THIS WEEK
Rev. E. 8. Fleming, Moyie; F.
Buck,
High School.
Fireworks DUpUy
secretary was instructed to
Monday nnd Tuesday of this week
nn Important meeting took plnce in
Cranbrook, when the forest rangers,
together with the assistant rangers of
the district gathered together to
discuss matter pertaining to the carrying out of the important duties
which are theirs. These meetings
are purely internal affairs, at which
a round table discussion takes place
regarding past experiences in connection with the matter of the fire
gt | control nnd ways und means for future action.
The meeting wus fortunate in hnving to confer with them the following speakers: K. C. Manning, Forester of Victoriu; 0, P. Melrose, District Forester,  of Nelson;  G.  Hah-
The  secretary  mem .^"K^jZjij | trict forester,  oi  weison; u.  am.-
•write the chairman of the Prjvmciw ( d      Assistimt District Forester, of
r*eeutive   Committee   and  arrange....*
forthe souvenir badges^be dis-
ributed to the school children.
At the request of Corporal Wilson
Nelson.
Ithnrind to make un expenditure up
«i ust> •-■,-—-■£,---,■-ill write to  to   JGOO.OO   to   cover   purchasing,
§5 UShBhT tb? immm truncation .nd setting up of fire-
Polic.\7Hh,„m Hm In tafflwtto      The matter of securing badge, for
constables to assist in ninaung un  ^ j,omm|ttoM wus left ovor to be
**Thee'FlMWorkI Commlttt. wm .u- dealt with ut a later meeting.
If steps now being taken are enr-|
ried to a conclusion. Armstrong and
Norbury Avenues Way ht* paved with
cement shortly, between Baker and
l.ouis Streets. Armstrong Avenue
property owners in the block affected nave already put in a petition to'
the city council, which will be considered on Thursday evening at the
regular meeting, a majority of the
assessment value being represented
on the petition.) and a good margin to
spare, it is understood.
An effort has been mnde to get
Norbury Avenue property owners lin.
d up in the same way, so thut a
similar petition can be presented, und
it is ex|H>cted that it will be successful.
The plan is to put in n strip of cemented roadway twenty-four feet
wide down the middle of the street,
laying the cement six inches deep.
This would leave two strips at the
edge of the road eleven feet wide,
for parking cars, etc. The cost was
estimated some time ago by a representative of the cement compuny at
about $4,000 for each block, but it
Is felt by some thut this would be
the outside price, and thut it might
be done for considerably less. Under
thc local improvement by-laws, tht
propeity owners on the blocks af
fected would pay a sum up to ubout
Vt'd per lot, if paid at once, and this
sum mny also be reduced if the cost
of thc work is found lo be lower thun
estimated. Payment for the improve,
ment muy also be spread over u term
of years if desired.
If the eitv council decides to proceed with the paving, the cement
company bus offered to provide a man
to see that the best results ure obtained. It is estimated thnt the work
would tuke about (en dnys for each
block, but the cement would hnve to
he allowed about thirty days to prop,
fi'ly cure before traffic wns nllowed
on It. During thnt time it would he
necessary to make use only of the
edges of the road probably and some
of  the  parking  of  curs
thrown for producing the winter feed for
the herds, and will be in charge of
the marketing of the sheep and the
wool clip, In addition, a group of
local business men and others especially interested in sheep raising in
this district are also connected with
the company, as well as others In
Vancouver and Kamloops.
Take Over Two Ranch**
The company's principal asset con-
sists of 1500 acres of land in the
Canal Flats district, and one farm on
each side of Findlay Creek. One is
the old Johnston ranch, six miles
from the railroad and well fenced,
with house, hay shed, stables and at
present seeded down to 30 acres of
producing meadows. The farm consists of 345 acres.
The land on the south side of Findlay Cieek consists of 1225 acres, 200
acres cleared ready to break. Another 100 ucres can be cleared at a
cost of $86.00 per acre, and a further 400 acres can be cleared up at a
cost of from $35.00 to $75.00 per
Hun. President . .    Ur. F. \V. Gn
Hon. Vice-Pres. Or. J. II. King
President .. A. C.  Bowness
Secretary .. . .    M.  A.   Beah
Chaplain        K.   V.   Harrison
Executive   —   .1.    Jackson,    VY.    R,
Giubbe, VY, Robinson, C. Spence,
F. M.  MacPherson.
Official Umpires—D. Gilroy ami Dr.
G. IS.  I..  McKinnon.
Priiei Presented
Following the election of officers,
u presentation was made <>f the prltes
accompanying the cups which had
been previously awarded the lads
leads in the mixed rink competition,
which hud been the cause of much
interest during the last curling seal
on. As skip of the rink which wo i
the Kink Cup. J. McLaren accepted
four silver pieces for th memben
of his rink, while A. <". Bowness ac
cepted a similar set of silver vast.1
und bon bon dishes for the memben
of his rink who capture.! the Gait
Cup.
In connection with the presentation
of the awards for the mixed rink.-'
competition, the speakers pointed out
the great asset the lady members ha
been to the club in many ways, their
assistance being generally acknowledged.
Finance   Problems
There  were   many  other  matters
discussed,   some   of   which   were   a?
follows:
The matter of the expense eounvct.
ed with tha entertaining of visiting
rinks for the Bowness Cup. and also
the matter of the raising of fund*
was solved by a decision 'o —pea
each member $3.00, and to borrow
about $100 from a bank to make up
the difference. This was passed with
much pleasure, it beinir a matter of
record that the proposal was mad-r
by a bank manager himself—we are
not mentioning any names for fen:
of a rush on the bank for money.
VV. Robinson made a motion regarding the expenditure of money by
committees, which was adopted.
J. Milne suggested that some-
change be made with regard to the
rules in connection with the local
competition which would ensure ii
being completed. After some con
sideration it was decided to leave i
over till the fall meeting. VY. V
Cameron suggested that a whis
drive be put on to help defray the
yvu K'cctmsa ••» - j past year's deficit,   J. Milne moved
district. He also, while regretting! that the executive meet and appoint
the departure of Mr. Hay, referred I the committees to interview the lato the larger work in which he would dies in regard to the matter,
be engaged, in which capacity he While the receipts for the year
could do much for the district. He showed a total of $1868.72, there
concluded his speech by asking Mr.   won shown by the statement
"     ' * — *--1-»" -*.»«i hv V. A. Beale. the secri„_.
of
The Cranbrook District Conservative Association, meeting in Kimherley on Monday evening of this week,
reached a decision to hold a nominating convention within a month, to
name a candidate who will contest
the riding at tho provincial general
elections that will be held this year
or next. There was a good representation from the two main points
in the riding at the meeting, and
some of the smaller places also bad
delegates present Cranbrook had a
full delegation of members present,
both men and women, while the Kimherley representatives at the district
meeting proceedings were eight in
numher, Messrs. W. R. Uoss, H. L.
Abbott, S, Alexander. W. S. Green,
Capt. J. Bell, Capt T. J. Bride, A.
\. Ward and C, J. Campbell. Previous to the opening of the district
meeting, the Kimherley Association
hold a short session for tho transaction of business of its own.
Officer* Named
1' H. Dezall presided at the opening of tlu- district meeting and W.
Stewart was acting as secretary,
reading the minutes of previous
meetings.    After nn explanation of
In* purpose of the meeting, and some
preliminary   business,   officers   were
'Vctcd as follows:
Hon. President
Hon. Vice-Pres.
• ri rident
** ice-Pres	
Sec-Tre*
concluded   ms  npfctu   uy   ""■■"ii   •••-•    ■■—■  -■--■-
and MrB. Hay to accept on behalf of ted by M. A. Beale, the secretar;.
their friends of East Kootenay cer-1 be still outstanding Indebtedness
tain tangible evidences of the esteem   $322.45.    This is accounted   for
tain tangible «▼»»■•»•> *. ...* k-.._.... T	
in which they were held, ln pre- the fact that there are still a number
senting to Mr. Hay u beautiful clock, j of unpaid membership fees, and also
he suggested the many ways in which' " —'   — -1—*
For irrigation purposes there are
first water rights on two streams,
one of which is already ditched over
the land. On the south side of Findlay
there are also three large streams
which can be placed on the land,
giving three times the water needed
tn irrigate it all, even taking into
consideration the shortage of water
in most streams during the past two
season. The runge in this district is
capable of supporting 10,000 sheep.
It is the intention of the company
to secure breeding ewes this year,
und to increase the band from year
to yeur as the winter feed is produced
to carry the increase.
It is also the intention of the company to go to the prairies and buy-
ewes with the lambs after shearing,
nnd sell both ewes and lambs in the
fall.
The cost of the lands, implements,
etc., included in the ranches taken
over, is nbout $40,1)00, the cost of
wliich has been spread over a period
of ten years.
it, us a timepiece, might be a reminder to him of their associations
in  Fast Kootenay.
To Mrs. Hay he presented a beautiful silver flower basket filled with
roses, as well as a sterling sliver tray.
Mr. Hay confessed the difficulty
that was his in attempting to respond under the circumstances. In
thanking them for their kind remembrances, he intimated that while he
regretted the severence of the ties
that had more or less intimately
bound them, he would In his larger
capacity do whatever lay in his power
in the interests of the district.
During the evening a very pleasant
program of music was provided, the
following tuking part: Mrs. F. M
MacPherson, vocal solo; Mrs. F. M
MacPherson and Mrs. Norgrove, vo-
cal duets; Mrs. N. L. Park, vocal solo;
Mrs. MacPherson adted as accompanist. Hearty applause, to which
they were compelled to respond with
encores, showed that their selections
were much appreciated.
A'very enjoyable dance concluded
the evening's program, Mrs. Wallace's orchestra furnishing the music.
Representatives from St. Mary's
Prairie and all parts of the district
were in attendance.
that the annual curlers' dunce did
not result in any proceeds with which
to help defray the unusual expenses
of the year, which included the big
bonspiei, on which there was a smull
deficit, and also expenses at the rink
$86,80 was also paid on 1986 accounts. In the statement $1045.lfl
was listed as general expense, salaries and rent of thu rink, part of
which remains unpaid, accounting f<
three-quarters of this amount Under
the bonspiei account, the expenses
were shown to be $774.99, the principal items in which was refreshments
for the curlers in the form of lunch*-,
etc.
CRANBROOK AND
LUMBERTON BOYS
MEET ON DIAMOND
Returns To Creston
Dong Barney, who has spent the
past four months with his old tilll-
cums at Cranbrook, returned to Cres-
ton at the end of the week. His
hotol nt McConnell has just been
rented by Angelo Rizzuto, of Crnnbrook,  who is applying for a beer
Leaves For Orient
A. J, Tassell, of the Concentrator
staff, passed through the city the
end of last week on the commencement of a three months' vacation
trip, which he intends spending in
the Orient, purposing to visit Japan
and other countries. Mr. Tasse'l
spent many years in newspaper work
in Winnipeg, and may be depended
upon to gather much material on his
trip which will make interesting read-
SS&ttf.'fc «ASS :=■ Wmtm srsr i«^!i;^.«¥*ki. a*** «n
that time.
Creston Review.
I his return.
Hon. Hugh
Guthrie, M.P.
Hon. Dr. S. F.
Tolmie, M.P.
. , . F. II. Dezall
W. R. Ross
H. W. Herchmer
Executive Committee—Messrs. W. F.
Cameron. A. C. Bowness, A. A.
Robertson, Mrs. \V. B. McFarlane,
Cranbrook; Messrs. N. W. Burdett,
C. J. Campbell and S. Alexander,
Kimberley.
A committee of three, consisting of
Messrs. A. A. Robertson. W. R. Ross
ind H. W. Herchmer, was named to
go into thc matter of revising thc
constitution to make it adaptable to
"cal conditions.
To   Arrange   Convention Date
It was %-lso decided after general
discussion that a hcmittStinsj convention should be held within the next
thirty days, the date and place to
be decided on later. In the meantime. Dr. Tolmie.j provincial leader
of the party, will be communicated
with, and invited to attend a meet-
ine takine the form of a banquet,
it which time the nomination could
■tlso take place. When this has been
arranged, the executive will complete
further arrangements as to the convention.
During the evening addresses were
iriven on the general outlook bv Dr.
I. W. Rutledge. N, A. Wallinger, the
local member, and W. R. Ross. Dr.
Rutledge briefly reviewed the situation which was revealed after the
close of the last Dominion contest,
which he was a candidate, and
pointed to indications of widespread
npport which the vote showed. He
alao dealt with some of the recent
Issues before the people, and pleaded
for the closest co-operation possible
between the Conservatives of Kim-
berley and Cranbrook. and urged that
the new leader of the party be given
every possible support.
Mr. Wallinger referred to the recent charges which had been made
•he subject of judicial enquiries at
the coast, and emphasized the fact
thut ther'- seemed to be need for a
change in the policy of the province
in respect to the natural resources,
mining, lumbering, fisheries, etc.
Conservatives should stand firm for
economy and clean government. Mr.
Wallinger said, and should work for
the advancement of the province.
Kimberley   Growing
W. it. Roai drew attention to the
fact that the position of Kimberley
was rapidly becoming of more importance* in the district, and of the
growing interest being shown in pub.
lie affairs. While he stood for nothing but the- friendliest feeling between the two places, it was a fact
hat Kimberley began to feel itself
entitled to some of the governmental and other privileges that hove
hitherto centred in Cranbrook. He
moved a vote of confidence in the
leadership of Dr. Tolmie for the pro-
since, which was carried unanimously and with enthusiasm. A vote of
thank was accorded to the retiring
officers, and ^Ir. Dezall, the president
for thr- coming year, promised every
effort would be put forth for the
hest co-operation between thc two
plnces.
Before tho meeting dispersed, a
pleasant social time was enjoyed, and
refreshments served.
The first ball game of the season
at Lumberton was played last weekend by Lumberton Scouts and the
boys of the Cranbrook Catholic
Church. The visitors took the field
and succeeded in holding the Scouts
to a single run in the first and one
in the second. Thereafter the Lumberton boys held them scoreless until
the sixth, during which time they not
only evened thc score, but went five
runs in the lead. The Cranbrook
boys made a sturdy and valiant attempt to retrieve their fallen fortunes, but with poor success. The
final score showed the local Scoutl
to be on the long end of a 12 to 0	
score. There were some errors on .the Catholic Church. It is under-
both sides, and base running in a stood to be Mr. Kerrigan's intention
free and easy wny. But outside these I to install a thoroughly modern place,
evidences of the amateur the game J and complete servicoin gasoline and
was well played and keenly contest■' oils, carrying various grndcB of gaso-
ed from the first ball to thc lnst.     una and oils.
Building Service Sutton
T. .J. Doris has commenced the
construction of a new service station fur .las. Kerrigan, to be built
on the corner of Louis Street and
| Armstrong  Avenue, nt the rear of
CRANBROOK'S
Inter-High School and Public School Track Events
EMPIRE DAY CELEBRATION
^^^^^ -  TUESDAY, MAY 24tk   -
DANCE AT AUDITORIUM AT NIGHT - GOOD MUSIC AMD A GOOD TIME
Scotch Dancing — Kite-Flying Contest PAGE   TWO
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, May 12th, 1927
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for Advertising should be handed in not later than Wednesday noon to secure attention.
THURSDAY, MAY  12th. 1927
BIDDING  FOR  FAME
TW'o iiiurc gallant airmen, heroes of the French
cscadrillcs of the war days, gambling for the
honor of achievement in the world of aviation,
have lost, and whether they have paid for their gallantry with their lives remains to be seen. There
ua*-. not much bul thc honor nf having been the
first to fly from France to the l'nited States to be
gained from their achievement—there was a money
prize as well, but il was not large enough to begin
tn pay tin* cost of making such a flight—and others
had already flown over the Atlantic before. There
'would have In-™ tribute paid tn them for a few
days, liny would have been hailed as having inaugurated yri another chapter in man's conquest of the
aii and then the world would have proceeded to
forget them, just as most people have already for
gotten who the first aviators were to fly over 'he
Atlantic.
So there was nothing in it but the honor of
the thing, and they staked their very lives for this
fickle thing. What is it makes men want to give-
all they have for the sense of a little further achievement? There is the eternal urge- to do a little more
than anyone else has before; to go somewhere not
hitherto trodden by men's feet; to explore realms
iu all spheres that have remained obscure. There
are heroes in all lines of scientific endeavor, many
of whom have labored faithfully for au ideal aud
received no recognition at all, far less any degree
of fame. Such is the way the world progresses,
each step forward being made easier by the sacrifices of those whose energies are devoted to a
cause, and who will back up their belief with their
lives.
*»»■»*
REAL CELEBRATIONS
FKOM what can be learned of the programs in
course of preparation for the two national holidays now in lhe offing—Empire Day and Dominion Day—it looks as if they should both result
in banner observances of the occasions. Empire
Dae, whicli has previously heen observed here with
more or less patriotic emphasis, is now to become
more of a day devoted to athletics of various kinds,
while ou Dominion Day, to mark adequately the diamond jubilee of Confederation, plenty of stress will
he put on the nature of the occasion, which is as it
should  be.
It remains for the weatherman to be a little
more kindly disposed than has been noticed in thc
past spring season, but there is plenty of time between now and then for conditions to reverse themselves, so that people would wish for the return of
what has been. While the Empire Day celebration
is undoubtedly under the best combination of auspices for the occasion, and is therefore as sure of
success as is reasonably possible, granted tbe proper
degree of public support is accorded to il, it is noteworthy that on the Dominion Day program there
is represented a breadth of ideas and organizations
that it is most likely has seldom, if ever, been
brought into action under a single committee iu the
history of the city. Such moves are to be coin-
mended, if onI\* for tbe immense amount of good
they can do in bringing into close contact witb each
other the many diversified organizations tbat seldom find a common ground in any other way.
though each one of them is pursuing a definite
course of useful accomplishment in the city.
' 'PC© ■»«» m
Al tho monthly meeting of the
Ministerial Association hold in tht*
V. M. C A. last Monday, it was de- J
ruled to usk the various Sunday j
Schools to uniu%-in n special service
on Sunday, May 22nd, when the Sunday School cup will (>e presented to
the Salvation Army school, the winner in the recent competition.
The schools will meet as usual in
their own  churches,  and   later  will
march    to    the    Star   Theatre,    assembling there at 12,46,     Rev. V. II.
MacNell will  bo in  charge of this.
service.    The  address and  presents- j
tlon will he given  by Rov.   M.   S.
Blackburn.    The  United  Church  or-1
chestrn will assist with the music, and
lantern slides of the hymns will he I
thrown on the screen. This service
is open to all who are interested in
the work of the Sunday Sehoolr.,.und
it is-hoped that a tarjic attendance
will be present. The whole service
is planned to be over at 1.15.
The Mother's Day survce was well
attended in the United Chureh, the
vestry ns well as the body of the
church being: filled with worshippers.
After a short message on the place
and power of motherhood, the minister called upon the Sunday school
to present the pageant. "The Coronation of Mother." This was exceedingly well carried out, Mrs. G. D. Car-
Ivle, Miss Knthleen Dezall, Miss Ednn
McPheej and Mr. G. T. Moir taking
the leading pnrts.    The pageant was
repeated later at the Sunday school.
Tho orchestra, assisted by Mr. V.
Fink, rendered several selections, and
assisted with the hymns. • At the
evening service Mrs. Stewart Macintosh acceptably rendered a beautiful
•r'onfi; of "Mother," the words of which
wore written by her mother, Mrs.
(Dr.) Wright, Amherst, N.S.
The annual conference of the United Church will be opened in Wesley
Church, Vancouver, on Wednesday,
May 18th, and will continue for a
week. The local representatives will
be Rev. Bryce Wullace and Mr. W. G.
Morton.
Requests have already been made
that the open air services started last
summer, nt the close of the regular
Sunday evening services, be carried
on this year. If all the Protestant
bodies eo-operate in these meetings
they can be very inspiring and helpful. Large numbers of tourists are
expected hen.' this year. Last year
numbers of cars were parked around
the playgrounds, listening to the services — we can look for more this
year. Open air services are gaining
in popularity, and, was it not in the
open air the Master preached his
greatest sermons? So these services
are not innovations so much as a return to the "simplicity which is in
Christ." Only when the churches get
in earnest about the gospel can they
expect the people to be interested.
"Go ye into the highways and byways and compel them to come in."
The Salvation Army
Last Sunday being "Mother's Day,"
lhe meetings were well attended, and
we believe that nil who were present
Sunday afternoon and evening spent
a profitable time
In the afternoon, the singing by
the children, also different readings,
helped us to realize how much it
means to have a good mother. The
program in the evening was as follows : Opening song, "Precious
Nnme;"     Prayer;     Sextette,     "My
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EDWARDS ST.
Mother's Prayers;" Bible reading;
Duet, "Holy Bible;" Enrolment of
three Comrades ns S. A. Soldiers;
Chorus, "Follow, Follow Jesus;"
Duet, "My Mother's Prayers Have
Followed Mc; ' Testimonies; Sextette,
"Tell Mother I'll He There;" Lesson,
St. Luke 20:26] Sextette, "Where Is
My Hoy Tonight?"
Our aim all through the service
wns thut we might impress upon those
present the need of following and
erving their mothers' God.
On Sunday, May 15th, we expect
to have with ua again Lieut. Mitchell,
who had to go home on account of
Illness, She is feeling better and
is therefore anxious to continue her
work hore. We will be pleased to
welconio her back.
Saturday May 21st we will have
our an mini tag duy. We earnestly
ask for your co-operatin.
MAY ERECT MEMORIAL
WINDOW FOR LATE
GENERAL LIPSETT
Mr. W. R. Grubbe, local manager
for the Imperial Hank of Canada, has
received information from the office
of the assistant general manager,
Winnipeg, In regard to a memorial
proposed to tho memory of the late
Major-Gunerol L. .1. Lipsott, C.B.,
C.M.G., of Winnipeg. This memorial
proposed will take the form of a
stained glass window to bo erected
in All Saints' Church Winnipeg.
General Lipsott was the original commander of the Eighth Batallion, CR.
1\, and later the general commanding
officer of the Second Canadian Infantry Brigade and the Third British Division. lie was killed in action two months before the declaration of the armistice, in September,
1918.
It is desired to get in touch as far
as possible with the men who served
under General Lipsett, in order to
give as many ns' possible an opportunity of contributing to the memorial fund, and to this end the co-operation of branches of the Canadian Legion is being sought, as it i.s felt that
many will welcome the opportunity
of contributing to the memorial for
this well known Canadian soldier.
Subscriptions of from $1.00 up to $30
will be thankfully received, it is
stated. Subscriptions should be sent
to Mr. F. L. Patton, honorary treasurer, the Lipsett Memorial Fund,
care of the Dominion Bank, Winnipeg, Man., by June 1st next.
C. P. R. OFFICIALS
MAKE INSPECTION OF
CRESTON AREA
T. R. Flett. Canadian Pacific Railway divisional superintendent, Cranbrook, with J. B. Robertson, divisional engineer, were at Creston on a
brief official inspection ou Saturday,
going in by speeder from Kootenay
Landing and Sirdar. A stop was
made at Wynndel, at which point the
pre-cooling plant of the Co-Operative
Fruit Growers' Association is coining
along. With it at work, Mr. Flett
expressed the opinion that all the
company dining cars west of Winnipeg, at least, may this season be
serving Creston Valley strawberries
and raspberries.
Now that the last of the 1920 fruit
crop has m'oved, figures available
show that the company had a highly
satisfactory year in that district, the
f:iiit crop accounting for a grand total of 305 cars of all varieties, and
about 15 cars of vegetables. In the
fruit line, there were 245 cars of
apples, four cars of crab-apples, three
■ars of sweet cherries and one of
sour, 25 cais of strawberries, 10 cars
of raspberries, one of blackberries.
The loganberry, gooseberry, black
and red currant shipments totaled
a carload, and there were seven carloads of plums and prunes and four
cars of pears.
According to Mr. Flett, the freight
movement east and west in the
Crow's Nest division is pretty much
on a par with last year, but the schedule has now been so arranged that
the yard crew at Sirdar-Kootenay
I nnding is able to get Sunday nights
oh* duty, .something that has been
.mposslble  in  the   past  four  years.
Inquiry as \o crop prospects convinces tin- superintendent that 1927
will see quite a gain over 1926, and
he was particularly happy to recall
the very fine comeback the Creston
district made in 1926 with fruit ship,
ments of 805 cars, as compared with
hardly more than 90 carloads of ev
cry description for the crop of 1925
—the falling off being due to the
severe winter of  1924-1925.
NATIVE DAUGHTER
WINS THEATRICAL
CONTRACT IN CONTEST
Further particulars received re
luting to the winning by Miss
Madeliene Woodman of the title of
"Miss Victoria" in the beauty contest being carried on to ultimately
determine who shall be chosen ns
"Miss Canada," at an international
competition nt Galveston shortly, reveal that she won a very sweeping
victory, finishing well ahead of all
other contestants. The final score
was 8,409 for Miss Woodman, and
1,514 for the next highest contestant.
The competition nt Vancouvor for the
choice of "Miss Canada" was to commence last Saturday.
In publishing n picture of Miss
Woodman, the Victoria Times says
thnt: "Besides valuable gifts, she has
won a seven weeks' contract to appear at thc theatres of the Capitol
circuit. She will go to Vancouver
to compete with the prize beauties
of all western Canada for a 'Miss
Canada' title to represent this coun
try at the international bathing
beauty contest at Galveston at the
end of this month, when the prize
beauties from twelve nations will
compete with forty-two from Canada
and the United States for the beauty
championship of the world."
U. B. C. PLaT^THE
ROMANTIC YOUNG LADY,"
ACCLAIMED AT COAST
The Vancouver Daily Province-,
spenkiiicr of the comedy to he presented here by the Players' Club of
the University of B. C. on Monday,
Ma- 2,'Jrd, at tho Auditorium, remarks:
"In ils twelveth annual spring performance, tlie Players' Club of the
University of British Columbia gave
a pleasing presentation of "The Romantic Young Lady," the Knglish
version    of   C.    Martinez    Sierra's
sprightly Spanish comedy. A capacity audience' greeted the players
in the University Theatre, at Point
Grey, and gave enthusiastic applause
to their efforts.
'Produced for the first time in
Canada, "Thc Romantic Young Lady"
proved to be a good example of modern European comedy. It abounds
in humorous situations and sparkling
lines, and is excellent in technique,  i
The ploy abounds hi amusing situations, and the costumes and seen-,
ery lend much color to the presentation. Those who have seen the University players on any of their other
visits will realize lhat "The Romantic
Young Lady" will afford a very entertaining evening in the theatre.',
Specinl electrical effects that gave
much realism to the beauty of the1
Spanish night and to tho Bummer
storm that occurs in the opening act;
are being brought on tour in spite of
considerable difficulty. The Players'
Club will stage the play as it was
presented in Vancouver, with realistic lighting and tasteful costumes.
Tickets nro now on sale, and the
seat sale will be opened at the
Beattie-Noble Drug Store at 10 a.m,
on Monday next, May  Kith.
LUMBERTON    j
I CHIPS $
C. IL Werden, president of the
B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd., arrived here
on Monday from Ashland, Wis, and
will spend a couple of weeks in Lumberton.
Two new cars made an appearance
in Lumberton last weelc. Les. Dwelley is tbe owner of a new Chevrolet
conch, and .Take Jacobson of a new
Chrysler "60" coach.
C. H. Werden, Paul Klinestiver and
Fred Andrews mnde a trip to Premier
Lake last Sunday and tried their
luck for thc big ones. The fish were
not biting, however, and the fishermen came home empty banded.
Norman Moore relumed to Lum-
berton on Tuesday, afler spending a
few days in Calgary,
N. A. Wnllinger, M.L.A., waa a
visitor in Lumberton on Wednesday
last.
The Scout troop held their regular meeting on Thursday last, in thc
hall. Drill and games filled the
greater pari of the evening. Some
of the boys in tlie Stag Patrol had
another try at Kim's game, for second class, but were unable to makt
the grade in this memory test.
Crnnbrook sent a junior ball team
to Lumberton last Saturday, to meet
the locul sciiool team here. The
local boys proved a little too mucli
for the visitors, winning with a score
of 12 to 9. Another game is
scheduled for next Sunday, in Cranbrook. The line-ups in Saturday's
game were ns follows:
Catholic Boys' Club, Cranbrook—
J. Farrel, catcher; .1. McGregor,
pitcher; E. Leonard, 1st base; W.
Lung, 2nd base; A. Kennedy, 8rd
base; B. Weston, shortstop; A.
Genest, r. field; W. Harrison, c.
field; J. Chisholm, 1. field.
Lumberton—V. Downey, catcher;
M. Melntyre, pitcher; J. Robertson,
1st base; G. Griffiths. 2nd base; G.
Pnrent, .'Ird base; G. Trusler, shortstop; Earl Goode, v. field; Dick Jones,
c. field; Willie Griffiths, 1. field.
Tho regular meeting of Lumberton
Club waa hold lnst Wednesday evening. Five tables of whist were nt
play, the prize winners being: ladies'
first, Mrs. Jacobson; consolation,
Miss Hazel Piper; gents' first, Mr.
Steinberg; consolation, Mr. Price.
Supper was served by the committee
in chnrge, and dancing occupied the
remainder of the evening Owing to
other arrangements the next regular
meeting will be held on Wednesday,
May 25th, at 8 p.m..
SMALL, YET GREAT
"Great oaks from little acorns grow,"
Ice fields formed by flakes of snow.
A robin's egg, though small and blue,
Mny bring a world of joy to yon.
The highest mountain, new or old,
Was built from sand, and clay, nnd
mould. •
The mightiest river, deep and broad,
Began with rain, and oozing sod.
The noblest life, a child began,
But now is called "The Son of Man,"
EVERETT S. FLEMING
Moyie, B.C., May 5th, 1927.
WANT ADS.
FOK RENT—4 acres of land, under
irrigation—suitable for truck gardening; 1 mile from the city. Apply at P. Burns Co. Office. tf
FOR SALE —Now Model Steel und
Enamel Range; good as new nt
nenrly half price. No dealers,
Apply Box R, Hernld. 12
FOR SALE—Baby Carriage, in good
condition.   Apply to S. Maartman,
General Delivery, or Herald Office.
10-11
FOR SALE—Ayrshire cow, freshened, also young goslings. Mrs.
Br-ennun. ] t
WANTED TO RENT—Small House.
Cottage preferred. Apply I. F.
Mannell, Kootenny Garage.       I I "
LAWN MOWERS
TENT & SLEEPING BAO
CAMP STOOLS
BABY CARRIAGES, WASHING
MACHINES, CONGOLEUM,
KITCHEN CABINETS,
—   all kinds of   —
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phona 78 P. O. Boi 138
SecDDd Hand Dealer
Cranbrook
Wc Buy, Sell u*i EichMtc
jVw  at*/.t..al}/,K ott*fm ier\frn..r}f.m.at>(*in iilfan,,i}/k**Q
A Carload of New Model
PONTIAC
Just Arrived.
■■ NEW PRICES -
Delivered Cranbrook
Coupe   -   -   -   -   $1,231'
Coach   -   -   -   -   $1,251
Landau Sedan - - $1,396
[WHEELBASEl
110 INCHES J
Fully Equipped—Bumpers Front and Rear, Tire and
J • Tube, Tire Cover.
The Hanson
Qarage
QWl^'eWl/'1 w^t)1   amJlmowe/li   mftimV'infr"
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FOR   RENT—Land   nt   Kingsgate,
Some cleared; suitable  for straw- *
berries   and   alfalfa; good water .
and  grazing.     Apply   Falethorno,
P.O. Box 814, Nelson, B.C,    10-14
—   SUMMER   —
EXCURSION
FARES
IN EFFECT
MAY 15th
CANADIAN PACIFIC ROCKIES
Banff   -   Lake Louise   -   Emerald Lake
Nine Bungalow Camp*
PACIFIC COAST ■  ALASKA
Vancouver - Victoria - Seattle - Portland
After Vancouver • See Alaska
The  Romantic  Northland
EASTERN CANADA
A choice of routes via all rail or lake and
rail
UNITED STATES
Excursion fares in effect May 22 to Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chicago, New York and
other large centres
Have the Ticket Agent tell you more about Summer Trips
G. T. MOIR, Agent
Cranbrook
CANADIAN PACIFIC
JVot in a PRICE Class
but in a VALUE Class
McLAUGHLIN-BUICK stands alone _
not in its price, which it shares with
others — but in its VALUE, which it share!
with none.
During the past nine years the public of thia
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And McLaughlin-Buick, true to its purpose
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ONLY car in its value-class. ur-uu
HANSON GARAGE
Cranbrook
M?LAUGH1IN-BUICK Thursday, May 12th. 1927
THE   CRANBROOK   HERAI D
I'AOB   THRBB
That Far!
Via wouldn't say thai
Wrigley's hat a place at tha
wedding ceremony, but in timet
of rarest or when you havo a
tryiog ordeal to face—um
Wrigley't new DOUBLE
MINT-it'i real
Peppermint.
After Every Meat
*****************************************************
I Recollections of Octogenarian I
*
Reminiscences of John Fingal Smith, of this eitv, as *
Recorded by   Himself. •:•
Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS   AND
CONTRACTORS
Estimates (iiven and Work
Quaranteed.
Telephones 233 and 283
CRANBROOK    ■    ■    B.C.
^r^iil**!!!1 ■ii.ii!'iv*!:?ii:!i;i.:i;:!ii!i!!!ii:j,iii:i.ii:t'r'*
W.  NICOLL
m
Where You Get Quality and
Service in
SHOE REPAIRS
AU Work Done On
Goodyear Lockstitch Machinery
Satisfaction Guaranteed
P. O. BOX 154
CRANBROOK      s      i      B.C.
tt
***************************.
The   Fenian   Invasion   of   1BGG
(Continued)
Great enthusiasm prevailed in the
Fenian circles. The slogan. "On to
Canada," was reechoed over nl) the
country. The formidable sum of two
hundred thousand dollars was collected to "crush" thc British Empire ami
make Canada a new Irish Republic,
Growth of the Movement
The ground was ripe for miBcllief,
and Fenian societies sprang up nil
through the frontier states, nominally
(or the purpose of "freeing" Ireland;
practically for the invasion uf Canada as heing the nearest and easiest
wny of hurting Great Britain. Headquarters were established at New
York in a palatial mansion, anil numerous depots of amis, ammunition
and military stores were placed along
the Canadian border. One hundred
thousand men were enlisted and drilled hy December, 1805. Arrangements were for a rising in Ireland
at the same time as tbe projected invasion of Canada. All these plans
and movements were public* property.
The nominal strength of the volunteers in British America was about
22,000, and since the Trent affair
of 1862 there had also been some
I 12,000 Imperial troops stationed
I throughout the country. On March
; 17th, 1868, ten thousand volunteers
j were called out to meet a threatened
invasion of the Canadian frontier.
Fourteen thousand responded, and
| General McDougall, in u subsequent
.report, declared that thirty thousand
j could as easilv be obtained. Nothing
I happened at the moment, except an
incipient raid on New Brunswick,
which was checked at an early stage
by the presence on the coast of Sundry of British men-of-war. After
some duty on the frontier as guards,
the Canadian volunteers wero allowed to return home. But a little later
the Fenian movement into Canada
really began, and on May 31st fourteen thousand men were ordered out
for actual service. In three days
20,000 men were under arms.    The
;. .;«(.♦*<«> **++**.> * **
Carlson T. I.angridge. C. Nelson and
M, Kary. The dance was reported as
being very good, lasting till the wee
Miia' hours.
Mr. and Mrs. O, Jostad and son
Walter motored to Cranlironk on Sunday to take in their daughter Agnes,
who attends high school there,
in the
in the
On
milil
polled
the H.t
dead :
roturn
York
threat
iile
fWALTERHFORD
:    A. Mu.., L.C.M.. Gold Medal
> Piano Expert,
Tunings and Repairs
-  VOICE-
Pianoforte   -   Harmony
Counterpoint
-VIOLIN  —
Organist   and   Choirmaster
Knox Church,
^ 225 Burwell Av. - Cranbrook
Apply Minard's every day and
L rub it in well with thc finger
tips.   It penetrates and heals.
Removes Inflammation*
A remedy for every fwin.
number of men engaged and
nature of the actual conflicts.
The  Fir*I   Engagement
the old battlegrounds of the NI.
i nine hundred Fenians were
by a detachment of Canadian
a, but, owing to the mistakes
Rcers who misappi ohended in-
tions, the Canadians v/erj coni-
i to retreat from what is called
le of Ridgewuy, leaving nine
nd twenty-two wounded on the
Hearing, however, of a larger
will) ji number of regulars
si them, the Fenian contingent
ed across the river to New
Slate. Other invasions were
nod at different points on the
. but were checked by the con-
tion of troops on the Canadian
S unc invasions were follow-
later years, but this was the
for 1806, ll seems a small
ifcal of actual hostilities, yet it
■;. a militia expenditure of u
i dollars over the normal fig-
io death of several brave young
!ans, and a serious loss to the
through tho natural and in-
blo disorganization of business.
Being now forty-one years ago, there
| are yet in the province of Ontario
many who remember that in the
month of May, when farmers should
be engage.,] on their farms, they were
employed to repel! a ruthless invader
made up of a rabble of discharged soldiers and "bounty-jumpers" of the
civil war.
The   Movement  Collapse*
The movement started by Head
Centre Stephens was shattered. A
small vessel called the Erin's Hope
\ had been despatched from America
with a cargo of rifles, ammunition
and oiher war material, and supplies
for thc use of the Fenians in Ireland. But at the chosen point the
ship was hailed by u British man-of-
war and captured without resistance.
The officers end crew wore taken prisoners, and the rebellion of 18G5 was
nipped in the bud. Much dissension
and dissatisfaction then arose within
olv
piopU
details ^ensuin^oven^n^not j tho^n^undlj. ^f-tW
attempt bad  proved  a failure.    The
be entered into.   They were import
ant in their consequences but trivial
*!3vrdm^
ST.CHARLESMILK
Anywhere, in any
weather, this milk
keeps perfectly in the
unopened can. You
can safely order it by
the dozen and keep a
supply in the pantry.
Ideal for cooking.
Write The Borden Co.
Limited, Vancouver, for
Fre. Recipe Book.
3211
vigilance of thc British authorities
was so keen, and arrests so numerous, that the available prisons were
soon filled, aad the hope of the warriors who so valiantly boasted they
would unfurl the "Sunburst of Erin"
on the walls of Dublin Castle was
shattered.
(To   be   continued)
MARYSVILLE NOTES
■W.W.WAW
Mr
B. Murray, of Kimberley,
ted her mother, Mrs. Rabiehaud,
Wednesday.
John Taylor, government road
in, Wits over thc road this week.
is   now   starting   up   in   (jood
Mr.
forom
Woi!,
shape.
The Club's business meeting was
hchi on Wednesday evening in the old
Mellor stoic.
FOR   SERVICE.   QUALITY
AND   CLEANLINESS   THE
L. D. Cafe
CANNOT   BE   EXCELLED
SaalUry EUelric Refrigeration
!     Jlrs. Rablcha
- ahead with her
I and tea rooms.
health.
Jd is forging steadily
short order luncheon
has   returned   home
ltv much improved in
Mr.   Ed.  Lundeen  and  his   sister.
BJ 3. Fre | Wiseman, left for Calgary.
; Mr. Lundeen is consulting a specialist
; n garding nn operation.
Mrs. .1. Aldiidge Is spending a few
! days with relatives in Cranbrook.
! The families of Messrs. McCulloch
and Wolstenholm have arrived from
the Old Country,
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
For Qeneral
Admission Purposes
For Sal* «t
| Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS-
Purchasers al Oold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
Children CW^
I'* MOTHER:- Fletcher's
Castoria is especially prepared
to relieve Infants in arms r.nd
Children all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind -Colic ^^^^^^^^
and Diarrhea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by
v regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of
Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
To intd imitations, ahnyt look foe the sttMtuseol CeCs^/T/^AeXi/u
i-No OliiHi,   n,ei.<ee, -mnrwbui ifriuninml it
.V."-V. V.VVV\V.SVA\%--*AV.W
BULL   RIVER
r and Mis. tieo. Thrasher were
less visitors to Cranbrook Friday
ng the trip in their  car.
Mr. I!. Johnson, of Coleman, spent
Saturday and Sunday here visiting
his family, Mr, Johnson making the
trip in liis now ear which he purchased in Coleman.
and  Mrs. J.  Carlson and son
motored to Fernie on Sunday
. .„ ,.„jt their daughter. Miss Carlson,
i who is nursing in the Fernie hospital.
Mr. P. Johnson, of Jaffray, spent
a few hours in town on Sunday visiting relatives, making the return trip
to Jaffraj In tho enr with his son,
Mr.  B. Johnson._
Mr. and Mrs. Davis, Mr. and Mrs.
F. Dooling, Mr. and Mrs. H. Luck and
-oiis Fred and Bill, nnd Mr. W
Schad, all were Cranbrook visitors
on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs, B. Johnson and son
Oscar, motored to Jnlfray Saturday
evening to visit friends, also taking in
ibo dance that was held in the hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Marsden nnd daughter, May; Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and
daughter, Betty; nnd Mrs. Luck, mo-
lined to Cranbrook on Sundny.
Mrs. Kershaw arrived home on
Sunday, after spending the past week
visiting wilb her mother, Mrs. Fulton,
at Fort Steele.
Mr. and Mrs. livers and family,
and Mr. and Mrs. MeMaster. from
Camp S, spent Sunday afternoon here
visiting nt the home of Mr. nnd Mrs,
Kershaw.
Mrs. Mnrkle and daughter Patsey,
and Mrs. Heric, left for Creston on
Saturday, where Mrs. Heric resides,
having spent the past week visiting
here with her daughter, Mrs. Markle.
Martin Kennedy returned from
Vancouver on Saturday, after spending the winter there.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Costanzio, of
Fernie, spent Friday and Saturday
here visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. Contango and family.
The dnnce nt Jnlfray Saturday ,
overling wiih well attended from Bull
River, thoso motoring down for the |
occasion being Miss Harris, Miss Carl- ,
son, Mr. ami Mrs. Bylnnder and '
Messrs. Fallgren, T. Dooling, II. He-
Donald,  M.  Kennedy,  L.   Davis,  T.
WAV*AW-.S*\WWWAV,V.W
£  MOYIE   NOTES  §
< >
We specially comment on iln* post-
ooned dance at Lumberton on May
llth with due thanks, and when a
later dale is named we will surely
return thc compliment by helping to
swi 11 their crowd.
Mrs. Kilby was a Sunday visitor
to town, coming in by truin from
Crnnbrook.
Miss Huth Nicholson wns tin* weekend guest of Mr, and Mrs. Ness at
Cranbrook.
Dr. MacKinnon paid a professional call here on Saturday. We ure
glad indeed tn have the doctor witb
us again, and looking quite himself.
Miss Thelma Pearson, of Kimberley, is visiting at the home of Mrs.
A.  Weir.
Evening services are in the future
to be behl in ihe Presbyterian Church
at thc hour of 7.110 o'clock.
Kdward Desaulniers anil dnugliter,
Ksther. Cranbrook, spent over Friday
in Moyie.
Mi*. Alex Cameron is ill from the
pleurisy. However, we are glad to
report that his condition is improving.
Miss Alice Cameron and little sister, Edith, are awnv on a visit to
Kitchener, B.C.
Mrs. A .Smith has returned from
her trip to the  West Kootenays.
James Whitehead took a trip to
Ta-Ta  Creek  during the  past  week.
Mr. Fllis has bought a Pontiac
coach. We now have .'15 cars in our
little town.
Stanley James, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. James, arrived here on Thursday from   Liverpool,  F.ngland.
Wc regret to hear of the serious
illness of Mrs. Jack MacKay. of Kini-
berie" who is a patient in the Cran-
biook hospital.
Mrs. Wise, together with Mrs.
Weir, H. Howe and Mrs. Whitehead,
motored to Kimberley on Wednesday last, spending the day there.
Mrs. Rutledge. of Trail, was a recent visitor at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Fitch^
When the untimely death of Harry
Dupont was made known the community was shrouded in grief. Much
sympathy is being felt for tbe bereaved father and brotht r. The funeral service was held from St. Peter's
Church on Monday, the Oth. Pnll
bonrers were Messrs. Jnck Braiden.
Louis Desaulniers. Jim Diamond, Edgar Montp'ilier. Nap dosslin nnd
F.rnest Danielson. The Into Henry
Dupont was ;i member of tlie Catholic choir. He also was a very active
member of the Community Club. His
death, whicb was caused from blood
poisoning, took place early Saturday
morning. May Tth, at th;1 C.anbrook
hospital.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Thomas Summers
and daughter, fsabelle, together with
Mrs. Louis and Mrs. Guy MahatTy,
were in by ear from Kimberley on
Sunduy.
Some few Moyieitea drifted back
to days gom* bv when a part of an
issue of "The Moyie Loader" was accidentally found while removing the
carpet from the Methodist Church
pulpit. It's an old and faded piece
of paper it is true, yet clearly brings
back to memory many well known
occurrences. The issue dates back to
August 24th, 10n?. nnd is being gen-
orally viewed at R. A. Smith's store.
X WYCLIFFE NOTES %
*************4****M******
Mr. K. Wasson, of Cranbrook, has
accepted a position with the Otis
Staples Lumber Co., and commenced
his new duties on  Monday morning.
On Sunday morning, being Mothers' Day, a number of the Sunday
school pupils' mothers attended the
class held in the English Chureh by
Mrs. Johnson, thc superintendent.
Coast; on Friday to fetch his family,
ile hus secured a position nt Powell
Kiver, and they left on Monday for
their new home.
Mr. ahd Mrs. L. C. Piper and
daughter motored to Moyie on Sunday.
Mr. J. S. Staples spent the weekend at his home here, returning later
to  Premier Lake.
.Mr. S. G. Clark paid a business
call to the company^ camps at Kimlierley on. Saturday.
Mr. Alvin Anderson started -wwrk
up at the company's camp on Mfto-
day morning.
Beir, of Tordnto, and Mr.
of Calgary, were callers at the
of Mr. arul Mrs. S. G. Clark
inday last.
Mr.
Clark,
home
on  Mo
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Colds      Headache      Neuritis Lumbago
Pain        Neuralgia
Toothache     Rheumatism
George Watson motored up to Premier Lake  during the week-end.
Miss Janet McKay, of Kimberley,
paid lur usual professional visit to
Wycliffe  on   Wednesday.
Mrs. Cooper, of Jewell's Lumber
Co, camp, was in WvelifTe during the
week.
Miss Jessie Wisznowieh was down
from Kimberley on Monday, visiting
with her sister in Wycliffe.
ALBERTA MIRING
STUDENTS VISITORS
IN EAST KOOTENAY
A i<irty of about twenty stuilents
of the University <jf Alberta were
in the district hist week, and were
given   the   freedom   of   Kiratii'rley.
They arrived from Edmonton
with l*rofessor N. C. Pitcher in
charge, and the objeat of their visit
was to look over the Sullivan
Aline and the Concentrator, and towards tbis end they were given
Mvery aB!<stin»ce by the company. In
addition they were there at the time
of the recent* funrtion at McDougall
Hall and were  interested goesta on
that, occasion.
Their object in visiting the Crow's
IXest was to get wight days' practical
experience in practical underground
iind surface mining work, in connection with their geological and meta-
lurgical courses. In addition to visiting at Kimberley, tliey were also at
Lethbridge, Fernie, Coleman and
Blairmore, inspecting the mines and
DOES NOT AFFECT THE HEART
Accept   only   "Bayer"  package
which contains proven directions.
Handy "Haver"  boxes of  12 tibleU
— ^^^^ Also bottles of 21 and 100—DrugfiiU.
Aspirin Ib Uie trade tuw« (rtfUtend In Cana.lu> of Bayer Muraflctun "' Mwoowtte-
•eldeitet ot Siiiicyiwcie: (Acetyl Sa'icjiu AcW, -a. s. a."1. wuiie it la will ka-m
tin Aaplrlu mean* ltujrf ojuiufacture. to gsil-sl lhe enbU" ss-iir.M tmitatlont. tb* TtfeMto
icf Bam t\.m|..,i.>  will lw pumped «lili  U»tt (tMtll Unit* mark, tie  ' flajil Onf*.**
SW
at ntart'uail work. Professor
Allun and It. L. Rutherford ;
charge of the geological worl
Professors N'. C. Pitcher an,
ltuthetford directed the mn
VK'stination.
EOT AWARDS GAINED
IN FIRST AID WORK
AT KIMBERLEY
Mau-son 2nd
ai I! itchkisa 2nd "     "
.. Oakc - 2nd "      "
rd Taylor 2nd "     "
mi Go dwin 1st "     "
it iCnyn an 1*' "     "
Harry Parsons has been the
etont and painstaking instructor
!,,..,■ classes, since November,
, and 11 him the successful »tu-
desire to tender sincere thanks.
annn
C.M.
On    T'uesdny    last,    the
First Aid   examination of the
S. Co.'s employees w"s hM '"
new McDoub. >.» ''"" '" Kf 1
Eight candi >->u's P'Monted  11
1 selves for tha o* amlnation «	
' conducted by Dr.   II:lvis;,"" b™«
P cessful   in   mnlih «   th'    mi
points fur each tern *
Tho following gin lWm'"  *'"
ceive  their  ci-ltifirat-a     '"     "
future:
\ e:ir M
Alfred Wntkins .
"Walter Clnnville
3rd
.   2nH
No Talent
•'Y..U say Bert does'nt have
i line'.'"
'No .he can't even swing a
in  His Own Language
A fudge entered a strcot car.
"How    are    ynu   this   morning,
"Fine, fine; and hew are you?'-1
"Pan ." answered the oiao io uui-
■Hi' _ -. ;
earing
kshaft
{Lain
Sixty Miles Plm—Hydraulic
Four^Wheel Brakes
Miss W
spent  the  week-1
Chryiler "60"
pricei—Touring
Car, 91470; Road-
■ttr,S1570; Coach,
I1635{ Coupe
(ivithRumbltSeat),
(1770; Sedan,
»1770.
/.o.h. Windsor, Onratfa
(/ri-tiht enly la be
added'. Abate peicee
include all taxtt. bumper 11 runt and rear, tpate
lit'. ft>f I'uwr und ttttik
full of IttluliM.
OF course, Chrysler"60" lias
aseven-besringcrankshaft.
For every six-cylinder Chrysler*
•ince the first Chrysler three
years ago, has a seven-bearing
crankshaft, winch means so
much in smoother performance
and longer life.
Besides(Chrysler"60"hasot!icr
admitted superiorities Whose
combination ia found in no
other car at its price.
60inilesphis,5to25n.ilc-iiii7";
seconds, 26 mile? to the gallon;
Imp ■-■ neutraiiier, full pres-
sure lubrication, oil-filter, air*
cleaner;
Hydraulic four-wheel brakes,
road levelizerSi smartness of
lint, lujrury of mchair uphol-
sterirv-', striking colors.
Here arc rc-isons aplenty for
Chrysler "60's" sensational
sales success, reflected in Chry-
sler's dramatic rise trom 27th
to 4th place
CHRYSIL^ %0'
Ier     for
isiting: with Miss Locke, at .Inf
Mrs. C. O. Staples and daughter,
Suzanne, left on Sundny for a short
trip to Spokane.
Mr.   Lilly,   of   Kimherley,   was
Wycliffe caller on Sunday afternoon.
COACH
^    $1635
?4g f. a. K HWmp. Osm,
i« ■ mMter uf Dtfa alnnr    It H
•Imply r-W tn* vi itt ihr pn-* tea fay
ChrvtoM i*> lam in |>fici* -t«ut nnl M the M«
prriM* of iiurJiiy It i* rcooomlcal brcaUM
It I. not chnpljr bltlt. ll i- <ui'"fnr in vtliK
b«»u-* t! |W moir ol thr tiling you raM
lor On- prlM you juy .....
Fii>t •*■*! llwWli RMlHy c-mnis with t nrvf-o-
let.   lh«r i* fiualiiy in th.- dhtlneitw nuin
bridir. in the l-nna, In* linr>. in the rkn
luttr-uti-. l>mo t'i«': '" ">r imOOth, MWMIUl
vilvr-in-h'*"! Miniw in tl"- worm ol fffmr.
man., *urti a* air dMIWf, oil Biter, W
Itnlarr; in lh*- lutury ot ib 4[i|nt(innniiti tm-l
mt] ■■■ •<ry:   in  tl.
*   .   *.   tl- '--i ■
Thi-   Ma i   I ■ .■!'
■
mt for f
I i
Reefer • • • J
Spin RoiJ
"ttith ■ ■
tbrloltt -
jCn'i.l.tn D«lWtn
1-Ton Ifn.l Ou
priat at Fat tary
•
Tcrk. rrsilifot ipn»-P;  *a
«| iran'ifii'iwn
itul   < hevnJri   m  ("hrvrd«
lint a< nr* imt lo«t iwk«
ii h i bevTd i b»mi Wt«
.11       Tourinf ■ ■ ■ • ••*'
io    Coupo i?**
10      Sidan IMS
oj      landau Sadaa SfIS
StdH »«
!(•>-.   Cc,m*u*lClmss*s$4*m
***%
Tarn
■ -. --. i    tin-ernm
KOOTENAY   GARAGE    -    Cranbrook
CHEVROLET SALES & SERVICE  —  Kimberley
crin*
'ul dievrolet
evrolel liistoni *qA. P A (1 E    FOUR
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, May 12th, 192?)
The United Church
SUNDAY, MAY 15th
11 am.—"THE ENCOURAGING GOSPEL." —Junior Choir
12.15—SUNDAY SCHOOL and BIBLE CLASS
7.30 p.m.—"JOHN WESLEY, A SPIRITUAL PIONEER."
—Senior Choir
"THE CHURCH OF A CHEERFUL RELIGION"
ATHALMER BOY
WINS MEDAL FOR FIRE
PREVENTION ESSAY
Churlic Cook, aged 15, of Athalmer, u scholar of the Windermere
Consolidated School, in the high
school grades, is one of the nine
winners throughout the province  of
WMVA**W*W*V*V*V£
SALVATION ARMY
CITADEL
Hanson Avenue
SUNDAY
10,30—Directory   Class   for
Children.
11.00—Public  Holiness
AlcetiiiR.
3.00—Company    Meeting.
7.30—1' u b I i c   Salvation
Meeting.
TUESDAY
4.00—Children's    Meeting.
8.00—Public   Meeting.
5 THURSDAY
f 2.30—Home    League    (for
£ women).
£ Services at Kimberley.
£ FRIDAY
J     7.30—Boy  Scouts.
5        CAPT. E
tfaWaWaW***, 	
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
DR. W. A. FERGIE
DENTIST    —.11—    X-RAY
— VENEZIA HOTEL BLOCK —
Opposite  Kootenay  Garage
Phone 97 Office Hour.— ,
9 to 12;    1 to S p.m.    Sat. 9 to 1
•Baptist Vhuxtb
REV. V. H. MacNEILL
SUNDAY, MAY 15th
11 a.m.—Morning Worship.
Subject:—
"Great  Imperatives."
12.00 noon—Sundny   School
and Brotherhood.
7.30 p.m.—Evening Service
Subject:—First in the series:
"The  Christian   Ideal."
"IF YOU ARE 'NOT KIND
YOU ARE THE WRONG
KIND."
Drs.   Green   &   MacKinnon
Physician,   &   Surgeon*
Offlce »t Residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE     HOURS
Afternoons  2 to 4
Evenings   7.30 to 8.80
Sundays  2.00 to 4.00
CRANBROOK,   B.C.
DR.   P.   B.   MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE HOURS
0 to 12 a.m.      1 to 5 p.m.
Hum  Blk,   Cra.kKHsk,  B.C.
JWWVWWWaVWWWs
" GEORGE   J. SPREULL
BARRISTER    :    SOLICITOR
NOTARY
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ffkta »oi Tklak ol Uiirmuw
— Call Ot —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
Sole Af-tnU for Elnktrlij TawiiMe.
F. M. MacPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkona 3S0
Nerk.ry Am, N.it City Hall
MlWWWWilWWWWWWj
H. W. Herchmer
BARRISTER
hnd
SOLICITOR
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
— PHONE «1 —
i*JVoVJ*IVa**V*WaW********ie*W
Milk and Cream
DIBECT FBOH
Big Butte Dairy Farm
raoim u
jWWWWWWWMWWWWWWW
B. C. R 0 0 M S
Clean and Comfortable Rooms
Hot and Cold Water
60c per Night
Durick Avo., opp CP.R. depot
Next F.  H. Dezall Garage
Cranbrook, B. C. — Box 68
illlAMyWUWUWWVMWWwtf
■WJW1
SHOES    SHOES
We hnve a Rood selection of
LECKIE & PALMER'S
SHOES
-— also —
THE   GREAT   WEST
DRESS SHOE
These are the best value Mie
market affords in the shoe line.
— We have —
Day & Martin Shoe Polish,
Snowhegan Shoe Dubbin,
THE
CRANBROOK
SADDLERY
«>l!:!.:i!!'*;*i II*II,'IEi;,!!'1 ! "*' I' '*," I'M",:.!,,":   '"llj
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Thursday from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
i. o. o. r.
KEY CITY LODGE No. 42
Meet! every
.Monday night at
' The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G  C SINCLAIR
Rec. Sec. K. G. Dingley, PG.
***************
For Good Value ia
I    GOOD   EATS
Go to Tho
ZENITH   CAFE
! ! Cor. BAKER * VAN HOME *
**************************
AFTER
THE SHOW
DINE AT THE
Victoria Cafe
Special parties catered |
to by arrangement.
GEO. ANTON ■ Prop. 1
■■*■ ■ ■■ :;.:;■ v;, , «»...Ui.,i,M
SUMMUR    SAILINGS
From   MONTREAL . QUEBEC
To Liverpool
May 20, June 17, July 10 Montcler
May 27, June 24, July 22 Montrose
June 3, July 1*, July 29     Montcalm
 July 1,         Marloch
June io, July 8,   Aug. f>   Minnedosa
* This Bailing calling at Glasgow
To London
Aug.   6, Sep. 10  Marloch
Aug. 17  Marburn
To Belfast, Glasgow
Muy 26, Juni* 2;t, July 21 .... Melita
June [i, July   7, Aug.   4 .. Metagama
To Cherbourg, Southampton,
Antwerp
May 18, Juno 15, July 13 fMontnairn
May 2.t§ Marloch
July 20§       Marburn
June 1, June 28, July 20 fMontroyul
§  Antwerp only.
To  Cherbourg,   Southampton,
Hamburg
Mny 25. June 22   fEmpress of
Scotland
{June 8, June 20   fEmpress of
France
July 6, Aug. 3  fEmpress of
Australia
J This sailing not calling ut Hamburg
f From Quebec
Atl-expense Tours.     Personally
Conducted.
23 days $260 - 37 days $385
CUNARD
ANCHOR
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM MONTREAL
To  Plymouth-Cherbourg-London
Ascania May 20;      Alaunia June .1
To Belfait-Liverpool-Glasgow
Athenia May  20;        Letitia June 3
FROM NEW YORK
To Queenitown and Liverpool
Aurania May 28;   Franconia June 4
To Cherbourg and Southampton
♦Mauretania May 25, June 15, July fi
Aquitnnia     May 81, June 22, July 9
Berengaria     June 8, 29, July 20
To Londonderry and Glasgow
Caledonia May 21; California June 4
To Plymouth-Havre*London
Tuscania June 11;   Caronla-June 18
FROM BOSTON
To Queenstown and Liverpool
Aurania May 20;     Laconia June 12
* Calls at Plymouth, eastbound
nuitnhly engraved medals given by
the Vancouver Fire Insurance Agents' Association for an essay on
Fire Prevention. This competition
was  announced   last  September.
The winning essay for this district
is given in full below;
A   Forest   Fire
Through a beautiful, wide, thickly-
tiinbered valley run n smooth, level
motor road. Thia road rim sometimes between aisles of magnificent
tall jack-pines, with glimpses from
time to time of a swirling river, and
now and again through little green
meadows. This river was at last
crossed by a bridge at a place called
the Crossing.
Ovor this road thousands of cars
travelled annually, bearing tourists
from all over Canada and the U.S.,
many coming back the next year to
again   view   the   wonderful   scenery.
Tbis tourist tra the increased the
trade in the towns, and brought quite
a revenue into the country.
As the valley was a Dominion park,
the varied wild animals had nothing
to fear of mankind, aud consequently became (julte tame. Deer, moose
and elk became very plentiful, as did
all wild animals. Beavers, which before the park was formed neared extinction, were again beginning to increase. To the animals the valley
became  a  veritable paradise.
Then one day In July of this year
tlte bad news wus reported that u
fire had broken out in the park just
north of the Crossing. A small crew
of firefighters was sent out, but tbe
fire had gained such headway that
it could not be gotten under control. More men and some pumps
were sent out, but to no avail. Still
more men were procured, until an
army of over a thousand were risking
their lives fighting that indomitable
enemy, fire. The combined etforts
of all these men aud some twenty
ipumps could not assuage the flames,
which were now fanned by a strong
wind, and it was not until over n
month later that a welcome rain put
out the fire; but not until it had destroyed the greatest part of the valuable timber. What was a month before n forest of waving green trees,
was now a barren desolate waste of
■and blackened by burned stubs and
fallen logs. The animals which had
not been burned to death were driven
by the flames to find new pastures.
About three dnys after the fire
started the tourists, alarmed by the
proximity of the fire, began to decrease. After about a week, they
had nearly stopped. Then a terrible
accident, in which three tourists were
burned to death by being trapped by
the flames, caused the road to be
closed altogeher. As a consequence,
gas stations, garages, stores, tea
rooms and bungalow camps lost all
their trade. The country for miles
around was smoked up so as to obscure all sunlight for nearly a month.
As all the scenery is spoiled in the
park, traffic will not be resumed in
its usual flow until a second growth
of trees bejrins to mature.
The fire-fighters' wages must have
amounted to thousands of dollars,
while the loss of timber was easily
half a million dollars. In all the fire
must have cost the government about
six hundred thousand dollars. This
destruction, risk and loss of lives,
driving out of animals, and expense
and loss of tourist trade was probably caused by a poorly extinguished
camp fire, a smouldering cigarette
stub, or other easily avoidable carelessness.
CHARLIE COOK,
Grade IX, Athalmer School.
Age 15.
rant building on Bruce Avenue,
where he will next week open a fully
modern bakery, and in the future car-
ry u full linc of pastry nnd cakes.
The Junior Auxiliary of tho parish,
assisted by the Girls' Auxiliury, guve
a sale of home work, followed by a
dance in the David Thompson Memorial post on Friday evening. Much
talent was displayed.
Rev. E. T. Rowe, accompanied by
Mrs, Rowe and one son, arrived from
Vancouver on Friday last to take
charge until the end of August of the
parish of Windermere. The first
services were held on Sunday last.
The official opening of the course
of the lnvermere Golf Club, for the
season, took pluce ut the beginning
of the week. Mr. W. A. MaeKenzie,
a pro., from Vancouver, is due in
here cm a short visit on the 19th, uud
will give short courses to those desiring tbe same.
Now that spring is opening up,
two or possibly three pursuits are
uppermost in all minds, to wit, gardening and agriculture, houscclcnn-
ing and painting, and fishing.
His Honor 11. Randolph Bruce and
his niece, Miss Helen MaeKenzie,
were "at home" to His Honor's many
friends throughout the tlistrict at
I'ynelogs, on Saturday afternoon, the
7th inst, from four till six in the
afternoon.
Mr. John E. Cornwall, manager of
the Swift Current, Sask., branch of
the Bank of Montreal for the past
nine years has been transferred to
Merrit, B.C., as manager. Prior to
his departure Mr. Cornwall was tendered a complimentary smoker by the
members of the Board of Trade of
the prairie city. Prior to.going to
Medicine Hat Mr. Cornwall was the
munager of the branches in this part,
of the Bank of Montreal.
The Bentley Lumber Company,
Ltd., of Creston, hnve commenced the
erection of a mill on the shores of
Windermere lake for the purpose of
cutting ties and timber. The preliminary work is being carried on
under the direction of Mr. N. N.
Bentley, of Golden.
Mr. Victor Ackroyd, director of
the Dickens' Fellowship, Vnncouver,
but at present resident here, has hud
the compliment puid him of being
made a member of the Kipling Society of London, England.
Mr. Samuel Hope Brewer has had.
his appointment confirmed as Parks
Warden, stationed at Marble Canyon
on the Banff-Windermere highway in
the Kootenay National park.
Rev. E. T. Rowe, of Victoria, accompanied by Mrs. Rowe and son,
Kingsley, have taken up temporary
residence here. Mr. Rowe conducted
his first services on Sunday both here
and at Windermere.
Correct shaving sootht
and protects Uie skint
acorrect shave leaves the
■** skin smooth as velvet; it
keeps the face young. With
the Valet AutoStrop Razor you
use the same blade over and
over, rc-sharpcned to a super-
keenness in a moment.
Every shave is a correct shave
— no extra stropping device,
nothing to take apart, nothing to
put together, except on the rare
occasions when you finally slip
in a new blade.
A stropped blade keeps tlie face young
—Sharpens itself
GUARANTEE '
We ore amioui that every met of a Vatct AutoStrop Raior be conittntly enthuilw
Should anything happen to your Razor affecting it* perfect service, juit tend It to Uf
we wil] restore it to a new-like condition without charge. j
(Ko. i.:t<
AUTOSTROP SAFETY RAZOR- CO., LIMITED, Toronto, Cai^
couver in the last provincial general' ords. The advantage of settle
election, will be interested to learn I as these in assisting to devt*
that he has purchased u house ut! resources of the province is m
Ealing, a well known London subufb, | ed. and when to the financial
where he has settled with his wife; is added social standing and
ant| family. He now occupies an im- tions calculated to draw in the
port ant position in a well known de-
partmcntal store.
t> * •
During the first three months of
the  current   year,    much    important
still further settlers of the vt.
British type, the work done t
ish Columbin House is beyon
tion of the highest possible v
the province.    The above figti
j************************.*,* I WQrk has been (|ont, at uj-itisi! colum-   of course, exclusive of familit
* NOTE'S B   NITU/C CDAM a I bia House, in the direction of send- j forward under the Empire Set
* IIU ILO OC n&Wa rKUIVl   .>, fog out settlers to tbo province. The 1 Scheme, or of settlers going 1
* LONDON  TOWN f activities performed by this great Bri-1 province  through  other  em
] tish Columbia  base  in the  heart of
lAAj.xjAUij.j.ii.i.j flthe empire, hnve, it is to be feared,
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦ l hlthert^ rt.'ceived'al| t00 mtlc r(,cog.
London, Eng.,
April 20th, lt!27
T!u> 84 families consisting of
85 people directed to the province hy
,.,,.,,      ...     ,       , j thc Agent Genernl during the period
April 28M, which already enjoys | under n,vil,w p0SSMS jn the aggregate
the distinction of being the birth- „ Cupiul sura amounting to $1,141,-
day nnd thc death day of the patron > 750, „ surprising total, but one which
TOURIST   THIRD   CABIN
Sailing, from  MONTREAL
To Belfast - Liverpool • Glasgow
Athenia.May 20, June 17, July 10
Letitin  June 11, July 1, 20
To Glasgow and Liverpool
Aurania June 24; Andania July 8
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London
Ausonia June 10; Ascania June 24
Alnunin July 1, July 29, Aug. 20
Money orders, drafts and Travellers' Cheques at lowest rates. Full
information from local agent or
Company's Offices, 622 Hastings St.
W., Vancouver, B.C.
**************
LAKE
ii WIN DERM ERE
NOTES
**************************
(Specal to the Herald)
lnvermere. B.C., May 7.—Mr. New-
ton, until lately a resident of Golden,
has moved hero with his wife and
two little daughters and taken up his
permanent   residence  in  the  restau
ii;.,.
"Build B.C."
CAMP
CHEFS
ARE
FRIENDS
Camp Chefs are expert
cooks. They use canned
milk for everything, and
the baking they do is, to
say the least, very fine.
Pacific Milk numbers
among these some of Its
best friends. We have a
number of recipes given us
by these men. We are glad
to send any of them to you.
Simply ask for Camp Chef
Recipe for whatever you
desire. Address 328 Drake
Street, Vancouver.
PACIFIC MILK
—  Factories at —
Abbotsford and Ladaar, B.C.
"Build B.C."
Many New Features
In the Latest Series
HupmobileSix
Until you drive the new series Hupmobile Six,
you can have only a faint conception of the
style, rich equipment and refined mechanical
qualities now offered in a Six listing at $1910.
The SEDAN or BROUGHAM $1910,. „. „ «,„,,„
You may safely use the new and finer Hupmobile
Six Sedan as a guide in measuring the up-to-date
qualities of any car.
Inspect the Hupmobile Six and you cannot fail to
observe the extra quality—in design, finish and color;
in rich appointments; in high grade equipment. Ride
in thisSix and feel the extra quality in the car's amazing
smoothness, agility and overflowing zest and "go".
CRANBROOK GARAGE, Agents    •   ■   Cranbrook, B.C.
SUTHERLAND'S GARAGE, District Agents, Kimberley, B.C.
saint of England und thc anniversary of the birth and death of William Shakespeare, is also Zeebrugge
' Day, Boy Scouts' Day and the name
day of His Majesty tlie King. It is,
j however, safe to say that throughout
i the length and breadth of Britain
on April 23rd it was known only as
(the day of the cup-tie final. His
j Majesty together with 100,000 of his I
subjects, was at Wembley, where as I
much as $500 was vainly offered for I
0 tickets. And after all Cardiff City
beat the Arsenal by a fluke. Needless to say, at Cardiff and elsewhere
in Wales, the evening was celebrnted
as though it had been not St.
George's Day, but St. David's Day,
as it truly was.
* * *
A sign of the times and one significant of the enormous change which
the war has effected in public opinion in Great Britain, is the general.
feeling of inevitability with which ]
the momentous government measure
to give equality of voting power to
men nnd women has been received.
It does not seem to be generally recognized that tho effect of the Bill
will be to add between four and five
million women voters to the number
on the register, and according to a
cautious estimate this will give a total
female vote of 13,592,922 against
12,697,799 males. In other words,
for the first time in the world's history, and under a constitutional gov.
eminent, women will be placed in a
voting majority. The government
measure1 is expected to pass into law
before 'the next general election,
which would seem to indicate the
fnith of the government in the well-
known conservative character of thc
average woman. On the other hand,
being a woman, she is just as likely
to vote Labor.
a a a
Great Britain lias, as a rule, little
to boast about the matter of weather,
but during the past fortnight alt records have been broken for sunshine,
if not for temperature. On Kasler
Monday two places in the British
Isles recorded practically 100 per
cent, of a possible duration of sunshine, both Knstbournc and Jersey
reporting 13.3 hours. Other out -
standing records nre 77 hours of sunshine at Bognor in 7 consecutive days,
and 69 hours at Worthing in 6 consecutive days. Britain's brightest
April on record wns in 1912, when
Dover registered 277 sunny hours
nnd Portsmouth nnd Folkestone 270.
How does this compare with British
Columbia?
* * *
Visitors to British Columbia House
must have noticed of late a marked
change in the interior aspect of the
ground floor of the building, ns compared with a year ago. At that time
a large proportion of the valuable
ground floor space was occupied by
a museum of British Columbia exhibits which attrncted no more attention than most museums attract nny-
wherc. Today, while the imposing
main entrance has been preserved,
this space has been transformed into
revenue producing property.
* * *
Friendi and well wishers of Mr.
R. F. Cruise, a well-known figure in
B.C. politics, who-contested N. Van-
evert holess based on actual rec-
chnnnels.
A Problem        <■
"When ye're whipped," Bait
"yez  should  have  the  sinse
enough."
"If I've the strength to say
I'm not whipped," said Raffe
NowohEven
Greater Car Scotin
an even Grmter Succes
YOU know how nj^j all the resources of
General Motors Wmjt were used to make
the original Pontiac llj? Six thc finest car
ever introduced into v thr field of low-
priced sixes. You know the wildfire success that
resulted.
Hut do you know that the present day Pontiac—
at its new low prices, is a new and finer six—an
even greater car that i.s scoring an even greater
success ?
It offers the addrd appeal of new Fisher bodies—
lunger, lower, roomier and finished iu new and
striking combinations of enduring Duco.
It embodies important' mechanical refinements—
tilting-bcam headlights with foot control, new
transmission and brake levers, oil-tight universal
joints and a clutch even smoother in action.
It provides in full measure those basic Pontiac
qualities that took all America by storm-—those
qualities of stamina, economy and long life which
were developed by over three years* testing on *,
the great General Motors Proving Ground!
Small wonder that the tide of public preference
is turning to the Pontiac Six—as never before to
another six in thc low-priced field! rr-uio
AT NEW LOW PRICES
HANSON GARAGE    ■    Cranbrook
PRODUCT OF GENERAL MOTORS OF CANADA, LIMI
PONTIAC SD Thursday, May 12th, 1927
THE  CRANBROOK   HERALD
paob five
KEEP A KODAK
STORY OF
THE CHILDREN
Kodak snapshots of you and
the children.   Just what
mother wants.
Autographic Kodaks
$6.25 up.
ii Kodak Film - Finishing
Cranbrook
! Drug & Book
COMPANY, LIMITED
Fred Scott, Mgr. Dir.
',*************************
Ye., Where?
"What part of the body ia the fray,
teacher?"
" 'Fray!' What are you talking
about?"
"Thia book says, 'Ivanhoe was
wounded in the fray'."
Most women are as modest as the
styles will permit.
lt Sumi Up Thii Way
Joe saw the train, but would'nt stop,
So they dragged his flivver to a shop.
It took only a week or two,
To make his Lizsle look like new.
But though they hunted high and low,
They found no extra parts for Joe!
WWW
J. W. HING
SHOE REPAIRING
(Opposite Kummer'. Bakery)
Cleaning & Pressing .   $1.75
Hanson Ave.   Cranbrook, B.C.
lVaW*W***W*W*W*VJW*V.
**************************
DYNAMO        l
TIMER FOR FORDS J
No oiling—shorts Impossible. |
Hottest and surest spark In- J
vented.    Sole agent
H. SMITH
Box 411   •   Cranbrook,
4*H"*'l"->'-H"M ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦++++++
k, B.C. I
**************************
       %
General
-. UUNADIANI
Change \Mcinc/
— In —
Train Service
T
— EFFECTIVE -        J
Sunday, May 151
For details please consult    +
0. T. MOIR 1
Ticket Agent, or write      X
*  U.   D.   BROPHY,   District ♦
Passenger Agent, Calgary.  +
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
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|   KIMBERLEY   !
I NEWS NOTES f
**************************
M. A. Beule, of Cranbrook, was
doing business in town on Thursday.
On Saturday evening last while
coming home from the dance at Wasa
the McLaughlin car owned by ft.
Vioolissa met with a bad accident,
turning a corner and burned to the
ground. The ear wus full of people
at the time, but fortunately no one
was bady injured apart from a severe
shaking up.    The cur wus insured.
Mr. Smith, of Trail and formerly
of Cranbrook, was in town on Monday renewing old acquaintances.
A daughter wus born to Mr. and
Mrs. Art Lilly ut tlie St. Eugene Hos-
pital on Monduy morning. Mr. Lilly
is receiving congratulations.
Mr. N. A. Wnllinger was n visitor
to town thu first uf the week.
A meeting was held in the school-
house on Tuesday evening to decide
on the 1st of July celebration sports,
whicli will be one of the big events
of the season.
Mr. Pete Lowen, who has been employed at the concentrator at Moyie
for some time past, has again returned to town and will resume hia
work nt Chapman Cump for the C. M.
& S. Co.
Mrs. Muller, of Cranbrook, is
spending a few days in town visiting
with her husband, who is employed
at the Tunnel mine.
Dr. Dorman was at Rock Lake on
Sunday. _^
A very pleasant and successful tea
was held in the K. P. HaU on Tuesday afternoon, given by the Eastern
Star ladies.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Harris of Chapman Camp left last week for a
month's holiday trip.
Mr. E. P. Crawford is a business
visitor to Nelson Jhis week.
Mr. Ned Handley, of Nelson, was
in town the first of the week.
Mr. W. W. Burdett and R. Nevin,
Jr., left on Monday for a business
trip to Spokane.
Mrs. Matson, of Spokane, was the
guest this week of Mrs. Frank Carlson.
Mr. Pat Sluvait wa* a visitor to
town on Thursday last, leaving the
following day.
There was a good attendance at
the football dance Friday night ut
Chapman Camp, and a good time
was had by those present, with good
music and goot eats.
Mr. Rahal and family left town
Friday night for Fernie, where they
will reside in the future.
Mr. E. G. Montgomery was a visitor to Cranbrook Tuesday.
Mr. Nesbit, of Cranbrook, was in
town on Thursday last,
Mrs. Fink, of Cranbrook, was visiting with friends in town on Monday.
Mrs. Lester Clapp, of Cranbroot,
was in town the first of the week.
Mrs. Allan DeWolfe, of Cranbrook.
wns a visitor to Kimberley on Friday
last.
Sergeant Greenwood was in town
lust week-end.
Mis. Hnle und daughter, of the
Ideal Bakery, were Moyie visitors on
Sunday.
C. A. Foote waa a business visitor
to Crnhbrook  Wednesday.
Fishermen are having good luck
these duys, und some fine catches
have beon brought in.
Mr. Frank Dezall, of Cranbrook.
was doing business in town on Tuesday.
The local tennis courts are being
Well patronised these evening; the
same cun be said of the golf links.
****************
It isn't what n man doesn't know
that worries him, but what he knows
others know he doesn't know.
NOTICE
Dissolution of Partnership
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
thc partnership heretofore subsisting
between us the undersigned nnd carried on under the nnmes of the Cran.
hrook Herald nnd thc Kimberley
Press, hns been dissolved by mutual
consent.
All debts owing to the said partnership arc lo be paid to the said
Robert Potter nl Crnnbrook, B.C.,
and nil claims n-sninst the said partnership nre to be presented to the
snid Robert 1'otler, by whom the same
will be settled.
DATED nt Crnnbrook, B.C., this
18th day of April, 1027.
F. A. WILLIAMS,
R. POTTER.
♦♦♦♦-♦♦♦■^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+*+++++++-»t+-t+++*
ETHYL GAS    Imperial Motor 03s    PREMIER GAS
HAVE YOU TRIED ETHYL OAS? NO? Well, llll your
tank at the PREMIER SERVICE STATION and get the real
joy of motoring. ETHYL la a product of the General Motors
md la ABSOLUTELY HARMLESS to any motor. It removes the knock, uses up the carbon, starts easy and makes
hill-climbing a pleasure.
PREMIER   SERVICE   STATION
Tirea and Acceaaorlea  -   CRANBROOK ST.   •   Vulcanizing
O. L. COLBORNE, Mir.
*********************************
YAHK NOTES
Mrs. P. Herrlc and Mrs- Markle
spent a few hours with Mrs. Heroic's
daughter, Miss Dan Fattino], return,
ing to Erickson by car.
Miss Elinor Allen and Miss R. West
are visiting with Miss Allen's parents
in town for a few weeks.
Mrs. H. Coffey was a Yuhk visitor
on Tuesday, coming in on the train
from Wardner, and left next morning on horseback for Crnnbrook.
Mrs. Coffey reports Mr. Coffey ia now
able to be around a little.
Miss Sylvia Baker was visiting her
parents for a week, returning on
Monday.
Mr. Ed. Young returned to Yahk
on Tuesday, after a few days spent
in Cranbrook. Mr. Young expects
to leave for the prairie in the neur
future.
Mrs. J. A. Hamilton nnd infant
duughter returned home on Thursduy last from Crunbiook.
Mr. Ed. Pedorson left on Thursday for Lacombe, Alberta, on husiness.
Little Miss Jean Ratteray is now
the proud possessor of a Shetland
pony and outfit. Mr. Cecil Larson
journeyed to Baynes Lake on Thursday to procure the pony from P.
Backs of that town. Since then Jean
has been busily employing herself
giving her girl friends rides.
Mr. Geo. Barr and family journeyed to Fort Steele to visit with relatives, returning on Sunday by car.
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Williams and
son, Jack, left on Monday for Vancouver, where Mr. Williams will re-
ceive treatment for his leg and ankle
after coming out of the cast.
Mrs. A. E. Royal entertained a few
of her friends to tea on Thursday
afternoon. Those present were Mrs.
IL Harvey, Mrs. 0. Barr, Mrs. A.
Levi and Mrs. H^Proser.
On Sunday evening the Yahk
Sunday school put on a very pleasing
Mothers* Day program. Mr. Fleming was chairman for the evening.
The first item was a hymn by the
whole audience; Lily Hjort then gave
a recitation; next was a piano solo by
Jean Ratteray. Mr. Fleming then
gave a short address on what Mothers' Day meant. The next item was
a recitation by Vera Matson; then
the wholu uudience joined again in
singing a hymn. Next was a recitation by Geo. Baker entitled "What
Mother Owed Bradley." Then the
audience again united in singing the
next hymn. The most important item
was a pageant put on by the Sunday
School, entitled "The Coronation of
Mother." This ended a very enjoyable evening.     _
The whist drive that was supposed
to be put on in the Hall on Saturday evening was postponed.
On Sunday last a very exciting and
close ball game was played between
the mill and planer. The final outcome was a score of 2-1 in favor of
the planer. ^
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hamilton and
family were Sunday visitors at the
home'of Mr. und Mrs. C. Anderson,
of Goatfell.
A confirmation service was held in
the community church by the Anglicans, when His Lordship the Bishop of Kootenay received four young
folks into the whole rite of the
Anglican Church. Those that took
confirmation were Winnifred Johnson, of Kingsgate. Gertrude Tipper,
Phillip Tipper and Norman Tipper,
of Glenlilly. After the confirmation
service the Yahk ladies of thc Anglican Church tendered a very pleading social evening to His Lordship.
Rev. Mr. Newby accompanied His
Lordship from Creston.
Rev. Mr. Janzen, of Nelson, held
Lutheran service in the Community
Church on Sunday morning.
PLANS FOR MAY
24th BEING BROUGHT
TO COMPLETION
THE  JOYS  OF  TARVIA
Thc Public Works Department is
at present laying tarvia on the main
trunk road through Penticton. Consequently the citizens of that city are
experiencing the same pleasures as
we did in Cranbrook laBt year. The
laying of the black mantle has aroused the muse in Pat Devlin, one of
Penticton's Irish poets, who with
Sam Clarke of thc lake city is a contender for the job of Poet Laurettc
of Canada.   Pat's effusion runs thus:
Tarvia
There's tarvia on the street.
There's tarvia on the. stair.
It's got on grandpop's whiskers—
Ye gods, it's everywhere.
It clingetb, ah, so lovingly,
It floats up  in the air.
It drives thc kitchen maid
To the very realm of despair.
It sticketh to our carpet;
To brother's baseball bat;
It's on sister's pianoforte;
She cannot get "E" flat.
The beauty chorus girl,
She has it on her knee;
It's on  the dog and on the cat—
It even stays on me.
Ah, but when it dries,
Then tarvio's joy you feel;
Whether on bike or car,
Or do the toe and heel.
—Pat Devlin.
REMEMBER  THE   DEAR  ONES!
We have been appointed agenta for the ALBERTA ORANITI-
* MARBLE CO., LTD.   II In the market lor anything in
thla line CONSULT US.
THE  DORIS
a Ml 	
CONSTRUCTION   CO.
T. J. DORIS               Box 7M
Had Har Rates! Wroaf
Harry—"I hear the captain has
had hard luck. His wife has run
away from him."
George—"Yes, he took her for a
mate, but she proved to be a skip
per."
o-
Wh.t Ha Wanted Was Action
A tourist who had stopped at a
mountaineer's cabin noticed four
holes in the door.
Tourist—"Friend, I do not like to
be too inquisitive, but what are the
four holes in the door for?"
Mountaineer—"Wal, yo' sec I has
four cats."
Tourist—"But why wouldn't one
goosUlsad holt do for all tae tatal"
Mountainetr—"Hill, whan I say
•Seatl* I turn 'leafl"
Continual meetings of thc 24th of
.May committee arc lieing held to further the arrani;enu-nts for the big
day, the final program for
which will be announced next week.
At present the program stands just
about as previously announced, with
inter-school athletics having a big
place, both in high and public school
grades, representation being expected From many of the public schools
in the district, while it is expected
that track teams from Kast and West
Kootenay will be present for the high
school events. In the event of the
weather not proving favorable for
track sports, these will be held in the
Arena Rink, assuring the public of a
good program in any case.
Other attractions for the day will
bc two baseball games, a football
game, both for thc G.W.V.A. cups;
tug-of-war for cup, and other events,
to say nothing of the kite-flying contest being put on by the Mayor, for
which prizes will also be given.
The evening attraction will be in
the big dance being put on by the
Canadian Legion at the Auditorium.
**************************
|   GOLF CLUB NOTES   |
The opening women's competition
for the Staples Cup was played on
Wednesday afternoon, and was won
by Mrs. G. F. Marsh.
The course is now in splendid shape
after the heavy rolling; as soon as
the new mixer and engine arrive in
the next few days the greens will re-
reive a new coating of oiled sand.
Mr. W. A. McKenzie, of Vancouver, will be at the club after 5 p.m.
next Saturday und all day Sunday, to
give golfing lessons, and to accept
engagements to piay match games.
Those members desiring instruction
should not miss the opportunity and
should make their appointments
early with the secretary.
DUES PLEASE! DUES PLEASE!!
DUES PLEASE!!!
CATHOLIC CHURCH
CONTRACT NOT PLACED
TILL THIS WEEK
The Herald is informed that the
intimation made in last week's issue
of the contract being awarded for
the construction of the new Catholic
Church to Messrs. Sainsbury & Ryan
was incorrect, the meeting for th
deciding of the matter not having
taken place till the end of the week.
In explanation we would say Hint
the information was received from
sources which we considered were
well informed and accepted and
printed as reliable. We are pleased
to  make this correct'<>n.
Arrangements R'.e now being made
to have the main portion of the
church building fitted up so us to
hold services there till such time as
the new building is ready for occupancy.
**************************
LOCAL NEWS
$*************************
VY. F, McNeill. Rossland business
man, has been in the city for a few
Invs on a short visit with his neph-
rw, Rev. V. II. McNeill.
A. E, Leigh has this week made
further changes in his store, to give
more space for displaying his extensive stock. Rooms formerly used as
living quarters have been thrown into
*he store space, giving considerable
added floor space.
Monday evening last at the home
nf Mr. and Mrs. J. McLaren a pleasing parlor piano recital was given by
the pupils of Mrs. R. Potter. Many
of the parents and friends of the
pupils were present and the work of
the young artists seemed to be much
appreciated.
J. R. McDonald, Cranbrook's popular newsagent, had the pleasure this
week of a visit from his mother, Mrs.
D. R. McDonald, of Fernie. Mrs.
McDonald wus here in company with
another of her sons, Mr. J. P. McDonald, assistant forest ranger, who
was in attendance at the meeting of
the rangers referred to elsewhere in
this  issue. ,
G. R. Pelton has considerably improved the front of his Burwell Avenue home by the construction of a
cement wall. A little lower down
the street a good deal of boulevarding has been going on, and the portion of the avenue near the government building is now planted to trees
on both sides, which will make a fine ■
appearance if they all make good
progress. __ I
On Tuesday evening last the Audi-,
torium  Badminton Club   were   "at
home" to a number of players from
the School Club, when a very pleas-1
ant evening was enjoyed.   The affair was not in the nature of a tourna-1
ment, members from both clubs being arranged as partners, and some
very well  contested sets were the
result.    Refreshments were enjoyed '
later in the evening, following which
further games were indulged in, and ,
a very successful social event waa
brought to a close shortly after midnight. __ I
Mr. J. A. Bell, accompanied by Mr.
Harrison, manager of the Scott Fruit
Co., of Fernie, is in the city today ;
doing a little missionary work in connection with the matter of the use
of the banana as a food. Mr. Bell
is representing the Fruit Dispatch
Company Service, which company
handles United Fruit Company j
bananas from tree to consumer. The j
story of the growing, the harvesting,
thc transportation and sale of the
banana, as told by Mr. Bell, is most
interesting, which together with the
beautiful descriptive literature on the
subject which he shows m;!: • Its-
son which it would be well worth anyone's time to study. Mr. Bell is putting in an attractive window display
in four of the local grocery store
windows- — tht Cranbrouk District
Co-operative, Craabreak Trading C».,
Limited, aad C. J. Utile.
NORTH OKANAGAN
WILL BE CENTRE
OF HOT CAMPAIGN
So fnr as the welfare of Liberal
and Conservative parties in British
Columbia is concerned, the North
Okanagan by-election campaign,
which has now opened, promises
to be the most important in provincial political history since the Cranbrook by-election which won this seat
for the Conservatives in 1923.
At last week's convention in Armstrong the Liberals selected Dr. K. C.
MacDonald, former member for the
riding, and for a brief time provincial
secretary in the Oliver cabinet. He
was elected for North Okanagan in
1916, 1920 and 1924, but was defeated at a by-election in the fall
of 1924.
Conservatives of North Okanagan
have already numed W. F. Kennedy
as their standard-bearer. Both he
and Dr. MacDonald are residents of
Vernon, the leading town in the tiding. A warm fight is In prospect.
The by-election will incidentally be
the fourth since the 1924 general
elections.
Following his defeat in Victoria,
Premier Oliver was offered the Nelson scat, held by Kenneth Campbell.
He carried it with a good majority.
Dr. MacDonald was defeated in the
second by-election. The third was
occasioned by the death of John Mac-
Kie, Conservative member for Grand
Forks-Greenwood, who was killed by
a dynamite explosion in a Kettle Valley railway train. Dugal MePherson
regained the seat for the Liberals,
After the death of Mr. Cochrane
last fall the government found itself
for the first time in three sessions of
the legislature with a majority of one
over all, counting Mr. Speaker Buck-
ham's deciding vote. If the Conservatives win in North Okanagan the
count in the House would be 23 Liberals (and Mr. Speuker—whose vote
could not be cast) and 24 of all
others. Therefore, ut the next session there would be the possibility of
an adverse vote. ,
Should Dr. McDonald win it would
mean the recapturing of two Conservative seats by the Liberals.
If Mr. Kennedy is successful the
by-election count will be two victories for each party since 1924.
Keen interest is being shown in
thc campaign and for the next two
months North Okanagan will hold the
spotlight on the political stage, though
Premier Oliver has not yet confirmed
the date of the contest which will
have to tuke pluce in June unless
the government calls a general election in the meantime.
Rewarded for Thwarting Robbery
You Never Can Tell
Returning from Nelson on the
'Kuskanook recently, the writer was
-.rated at the end of a table in the
lining room having breakfast. Seat-
<) on his left was Bill Christopher-
■nn, who, in discussing Cranbrook
.flairs, asked what the new City Engineer wus like, to which wo had replied, ''Judging from the account
which wc had in the Herald last week
he seems to Iw a very . . . ." "Hold
on, don't go too far," said a fellow-
diner sitting on our right, It was
Mr. Philpot, the new superintendent
himself, on his way to Cranbrook
from Vancouver. We were pleased
to continue, however, with our
opinion, and to state it was not the
first time we hud so expressed ourselves.
(jcorfte Crulkahank
O. C. Porter
Official recoKnition of meritorious service was mado in Toronto recently, when George CruDcabank, delivery ngent in the employ of tba
Canadian Pacific Express Company, und 0. C. Porter, C.P.R. trainman,
were the recipients of the standing reward offered by the President of
the Express Company for Information leading to the arrest of person*
pilfering or destroying the Company's property.
Por the second time. Mr. Crulkshank figured in the arrest* of men
attempting to steal articles from the Company's delivery truck*. Mr.
Porter, who 1s on the Montreal-Toronto run. while going about his duties
at the Wilkinson Station, ne;ir Belleville, noticed two men standing in the
vestibule of a dead-head car and a light in a sealed express car. Notifying
the police he waa Instrumental in preventing the first train robbery that
baa ever been attempted on Canadian Pacific linos in fifty years, and
effecting the arrest of throe men who were engaged In Cie attempt.
The presentations were made recently by W. S. Stout, President of
the Canadian Pacific Express Company, who highly complimented the men
fur the quick work.
ONE OF THE OLD LACROSSE BOYS
I'm one of the old lacrosse boya—a friend of the "Gutted Stick;"
I tat) you the old game's got mc.    At times 1 think I'm sick
Of the days that it takes for train ng, of the games that are corned
and lost.
"I'm through!" I soy when wc put away our sinks with tho Autumn
frost:
But when May comes on thc West Wind—"Tin then that I fool the
pang
At the thought of the fun I'm missing, and you find me back in the
gang.
I've done my stunts in the scorching heat, a heat that no one knows
Who has not lived fojr a summer in "Our Lady of the Snows."
I've felt the grass u-frizzle; and I've felt my tongue hang out,
While the sweat on my neck ami forehead ran like a water-spout;
I've seen the field a-whlrllng and never really knew
How I nerved myself for another sprint and stayed till the whistle
blew.
There are jolts, and vou bet you felt them when you got the body
fair;
You take your bumps and give a few—in the end you call it square.
Sometimes you shfd a tooth or two; your skin is not always whole;
But it's worth it all when you grab the bail ami score the winning
goal.
You know that the crowd is with you; you can hear the loud-mouthed
fan—
"Go down on home, for thc love of Mike." or "Everyone cover his
man."
And, Oh! how your blood goes leaping when thc boys in the bleachers
roar:
"Bore in on the nets and break the tie, now's your last chance to
score."
You have pulled out games by a hair's breadth or you've cracked
beneath the strain.
But they all have a thrill in the after years when you play them over
again.
So get the field all ready, and put thc nets in place;
The teams are padded and ready, and the ball is there to face.
I'll be out to do my darndest. if I am only an also ran.
For this is the sport for Canada!    It's a game that takes a man!
—A. E. Coo.
G*
*Z
Harry Hartz-
America's Champion Race Driver
says of the
Studebaker Commander:
"Based on my experience driving my personal
Studebaker Commandi'r and in making the
recent record run at Culver City Speedway
with a Studebaker Commander strictly stock
model, it is my opinion that it will maintain
any given speed, up to sixtyfive miles per hour,
longer, more smoothly, and at less expense per
hour traveled* for gasoline, oil and repairs,
than any other stock automobile note bcing
built."
IN • sensational leu made st Culver City, California, under lhe auspice* of the American
Automobile Assoclation.The Coaimander, astrictly
Mock enclosed car, ran 5,000 milei In 4,909 minutes, total elapsed lime—better than nllc-a-mlnute
speed for 81 consecutive houra sod 49 mlnuiei—
the (men apeed for the farthest distance ever attained by any stock carl
Repairs Negligible
Thli It equivalent tn stress and strain to 25,000
miles of ordinary driving. Yet In establishing thii
and nine Intervening world records, tha only replacements snd repairs nccaaury on Tha Com*
■under were three grease cups (damaged by hasty
greasing), one spark plug, and one tire change.
Harry Harti had bought a Commander Victoria
fer his personal car prior to hit participation in the
csfablldiraent of ten new worlJ records. So there
ts reel knowledge beck of hit statement that The
Studebaker Co-mrr.nnJer will "nuiffltdln any fiten
speed ti/» ta t**Xly*(ivt mffej ptrt hout, longer, mine
smoothly and <ti te*J erfienie pet hmtr rrutt-lt-ii for
gasoline, oil, and refMln than any inhfr itot k tiuto*
mobile now being huilt."
Drive Commander Yourself
To know the real thrill id Studebaker Rig Sis
performance if (la hi i| speed-- uiant poWeTi anJ
finger-tip ea« of handling* you mutt drive a Com*
minder yourself. Only **iih your own hands on
lhe wheel, your own foot on the throttle, can you
fully spprectste why tin* **■': idtb-1 at Ida Sn now
far out-sells ihe combined toutlt ol ..*■' other cars In
the world of eq'ial or greater rated horsepower—"
why we lay and nowws prove that Tha Commander
will ouUperform snd out-live any other car, sis or
eight, selling for les-. than $3500.
An exact duplicate of the champion Commander
Is waiting lor vou at our showroom. See li—drive
It—today.
Commander One Prof it Price: Sedan $2496. Other Studebaker and Erskine model* range In price from $1495 to $3825, all prices delivered in
Cranbrook, completely equipped and   tea paid. <
DEZALL'S GARAGE
STUDEBAKER • ERSKINE DEALER
Studebaker finance charges are the lowest throughout the Dominion ■
STUDEBAKER
Made in Canada |v  imi) PAQE   SIX
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Thursday, May 12th, 1927
ENGLISH DINNERWARE
SPECIAL IN JOHNSTON BROS. PAREEK
97-PieceSet $25.00
52-PieceSet $14.00
OTHER 97PIECE SETS $26.50, $36.00, $37.00 and up
52-PIECE SETS  $15.00, $18.50, $19.50 and up
The Gift Shop • A. Earle Leigh
Box 414
Watchmaker & Jeweler
Phone 308
LOCAL
happenings
Martin Broa. Pay for Ashes.
Mrs. Geo. Anton left on Friday of j
tf. [    Insure with Beale & Elwell.
MANAGER OF AUTO
CLUB OF B.C. HERE ARRANGING FOR OFFICE
Bureau to Open Shortly With
Complete Road
Service
F. J, Elkina, manager of the BHt-|
ish Columbia Automobile Association/
Vancouver, wns in the city tin* end
of lust week, in connection with the
recent establishment of a branch of
the club bet wen Crnnbrook and Kiniberley, and the proposed opening of
a bureau in this city along with it.
A meeting was hold on Friday evening at tlie board of trade roinns, when
members of the club, along with some
members of tho board of trade
executive, were present to meet Mr.
Klk ins.
Tbe chair was'taken by W, II. Wilson, who in Introducing Mr. Elkins
uh the representative of Club headquarters at Vancouver, called upon
him to outline the work and plans of
the organization.
Club's Early Hiitory
Mr. Elkins stated that the Club is
ft result of a fusion of several clubs
whieh were organized when the auto-
KEEP A KODAK
STORY OF
THE CHILDREN
Get Kodak pictures
every day.
Kodaks are $5 up here.
Cranbrook
Drug & Book
COMPANY, LIMITED
Fred Scott, Mgr. Dir.
mobile industry was in its infancy in
the province, the object of such organizations being more or less of a
social nature. In li'2:i, the club
numbered u few members only, but
at the present time it has N000 names
on its membership poster. In its
early stages, the club issued no road
map's, nor could it be snid that it had
any proper office from wliich to eon-
duet its affairs.
The elub, sensing the necessity for
consolidation, interviewed the attorney-general of the province who
advised amalgamation of the various
clubs into a body of international
scope, distribution of road maps and
descriptive literature, marking of
highways, etc.
Amalgamation effected, tho club
began to interest itself in betterment
of road conditions throughout the
province, passage o f necessary
amendments to existing traffic laws,
preservation of forests, und adequate
guidance of visiting tpurists.
The club entered the year 1027
with a chain of information bur
caus extending across the province
branches having been established at
all the more Important centres in the
interior. Each branch office operating this year will bc in charge of a
paid secretary, previously trained to
the work at tlie expense of the elub.
As nearly as possible these branch offices will be furnished with all thu
equipment and data which is to be
found in club headquarters in Vancouver.
Mr. PUkins informed the meeting
that the object of his visit to Cranbrook wns the establishment of an office at this point. lie had already
negotiated for office furnishing, he
suid, and came armed with a complete
set of books especially designed for
tourist information work. Mr. Elkins emphasized the necessity for get-
ting speedy and accurate information
on road conditions, mileages, garages,
hotels, road and city tourist camps,
customs regulations, road regulation
etc.
Complete Road Service
Mr. Elkins said the olllce would
be furnished with strip and reference
road maps, covering practically the
entire territory of the northwest, including the western states, weekly
rood bulletins, immigration regulations, shooting and fishing. The of
, fiee  will carry illustrated  brochures
■ of various sections of the country
! which, together with road maps, wlu
I he issued free of charge to tourists.
}     Arrangements   were   made    while
Mr. Elkins was in the city for the
' opening of the bureau in new quarters, probably on Baker Street:
t and as at present proposed the bureau
; will occupy the front part of thc
; office ami the board of trade the
rear.    All the furnishings for the of.
■ fiee are being procured locally, in-
( eluding a specially made showcase
I for strip maps,  booklets,  etc., desk,
typewriter, etc., and the office, which
will be in charge of Miss Jean
Wilson this season will be opened a?
soon  ns  possible.
1 Mr. Elkins left on Sunday to return to the coast, going back by way
of Spokane, whore he intended to
take up some matters of further moment to the provincial organization.
Mrs. Albert Ingham, of Elko, is a
patient in the hospital at present.
Mrs. Edward Peppier, of Wardner.,
is confined ut the_hospital at present
Mrs. J. Martin returned to the city
on Tuesday from a trip to Vancouver.
Blue cups nnd saucers, $1.00 a
dozen. Saturday special at B.
Weston's. 12
Mrs. J. Norgrove leaves on Friday
of this week for Clulliwack to attend the provincial Institute eonven-
tlon, as a delegate.
Mr. K. N. Neilly, superintendent of
the Stemwinder mine, returned to
Kiniberley last week, ufter an absence
of some months.
BORN—To Mr. and Mrs. A. It.
Lilly, of Kimberley, at the St. Eugene Hospital, on Monday, Mav 9th,
:\ daughter.
Miss Emma Fontaine of Kimberley,
underwent an operation for appendicitis at the St. Eugene Hospital this
week and is now doing well.
New shipment of summer Silk
Presses in flat crepe. The season
newest offerings in style and shades,
sizes Hi to 44, at $13,60; these come
in black, white, jasmine, apricot,
navy, gooseberry, Italian and atmosphere.   Fink Mercantile Co., Ltd.    12
Seo "Tbe Romantic Young Lady,"
presented by the U.B.C. Plnvers, at
the Auditorium. Mondav, May 23rd.
Tickets $1.00 Seat sale at Beattie-
Noble, Ltd., open_May ICth.      11-13
Rev. Father Birch was in Crnnbrook last week to nttend the special
Catholic services. His Lordship
Bishop Kidd confirmed 70 candidates in Cranbrook in the afternoon
■ind f)0 the same evening in Klmber-
last week to spend
parents at Warne
holiday with her
Alta.
Miss Edith Lewis is n visitor at
her home hero, arriving on Tuesday
from Calgary.
BORN
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Farreli, of this
city, at the St. Eugene Hospital, a
daughter.
A divorce case originating at
Wardner, Rogers vs. Rogers, is set
for hearing at the civil assizes opening at Fernie on May 17th, by .Justice  W.   A  McDonald.
W. A. Elletson, Jr.. of Rossland,
was a visitor in tlie city for n short
time last week-end, going through on
Friday on his way to Kimberley, and
returning on Monday on his way buck
to Rossland. He is at present assisting his father in the publication of
On Saturday, May 7th, to fehe Rossland Miner.
Scoutmaster Watson of the Chapman Camp Boy Scouts, reports thatl
he haa received friendly offers of help !
all along the projected route which
the troup intends to lake on their I
hike early in July. Mr. Fraser, of
Kootenay Bay, and Major Gooch, of
Cruwford Bay, have promised to
bring curs to meet tbe party nine
miles up towards the "Divide" from
Crawford Buy, and tbe mayor of
Kaslo has offered the use of the pavilion in Vimy Park as headquarters
for the first night in Kaslo.
Try   the   Big   Butte Ice
You'll usk for it again.
Cream.
Otf
SPECIALS - FRIDAY
KclltiRg's  Com   Flakes:   large   13 oz.
pk(r., 16c — much batter than two
<if the smaller packagea.
Cod Fish, Acadia, I-lb. pkg.
2 lor 	
Singapore   Pineapple,   sliced,
6 tins   for  	
Toasted Mar.hmallow.:  Il>. ..
I 11). tins 	
SATURDAY
Tudor Coflce:
2 lin.
65c
$1.25
—   BANANA    WEEK   —
United Fruit Co. are asking us to specialize on Banana, for one week.
Al a SPECIAL PRICE of 15c a Ib. for FRIDAY and SATURDAY,
they will no out fast. 3EE OUR WINDOW FOR DISPLAY.
MCLAREN'S BAKING POWDFTR — Something new in B.C., but
well known in the Knst. Quality guaranteed equal to uny on
the market, FREE — 4 ox. package of McLaren's Jelly Powder
wilh every 35c tin of Baking Powder, fi-lb. tins, $1.80, contain a fine Cup and Saucer, or from 5 seals from the smaller
tins you ean also get the Cup and Saucer.
RELISH SPREAD — large Jars 45c
OLADIOLI BULBS — Arriving Monday:    3 bulbs for 25C
— NOW IS TIM-: TIME TO PLANT THEM —
DR. MI1IDI.ETON'S MACAROONS — Fresh in     .. .. 25c dot.
FLOUR IS OOOD BUYING AT OUR PRICK. Wholesale price is
up 2(le cwt.
FIVE ROSES or ROYAL HOUSEHOLD
Credit   Prico     $5.15 "Our Best," Credit Pi-ice $5.00
Cash   Price     .  $5.05 "Our Beit," Cash Price     $4.90
PATTERSON'S HOME-MADE COOKIES        15c per doi.
WHEAT  is now up to $2.55 cwt;    Cash Price   $2.50
EGOS are getting scarce and will likely go up to 45c per doz.
ONION SETS   25c Ib.
SHIRRH-'KS are now giving away a Glass Tumbler with 3 large
4 oz. packages Jelly Powder at 10c package. We have these in
now, also the Free Fruit Dish deal and Spoon deal.
K. C. TOMATOES arc now .1 tins for   SOc
SPUDS — Sold out of Netted Gem, but another car from Grand
Forks to arrive Friday; price up a little, but we are atill selling
at    $1.85 cwt.
AMERICAN WINESAP APPLES — very fine eating —
Price  $3.50 a case; 10c a Ib.
RHUBARB   cheaper now   10c a Ib.
Strawberries: box .   . 2 for 55c New Potatoes: 2 lbs  -25c
Australian Grapes: per Ib.    45c Asparagus:  per lb. 25c
SWEET JAFFA ORANGES — 3 doz. 85c; also 3 doz. $1.00, nnd
2 doz. 75c.
EARLY OHIO REI) POTATOES — For Seed   $2.78 cwt.
(iREEN MOUNTAIN nnd GOLD COIN — For Seed  $2.00 cwt.
BRAID'S BEST TEA — li-lb. pkg.    Blue Label 20c; Red Label 25c
HAMILTON BREAD is growing in favor — Fre.h twice daily.
Fresh Doughnuts    25c doz.
SPRING RYE  $3.50 cwt.
Cranbrook Trading Co.
W. W. Parnell, of Cranbrook anil
Kimberley, is busy applying a coat
nf cement finish to" the new construction on Van Horne Street for Mr.
Kolesnick, replacing the former New
Cafe. A wire netting was first applied to the boards and sand finish
placed on same.
E. II. L. Attree, formerly of Fort
Steele, and recently leasee of the
Moi th Star Hotel, Kiniberley, has
been in the eity this week, having relinquished the management of the
well known Kiniberley hostelry to the
owner, Mrs. O. C. Thompson, wbo is
igain conducting the place personally. _
Children's Canvas Shoes, 50c a
pair. Saturday special at B. Weston's.
12
Mr, and Mrs. W. H. Eassie left on
Monday for Vancouver. Mrs. Eassie
will make her home there with her
two boys, while Mr. Eassie is away
in China carrying on the position
which he has accepted there in Manchuria. A numher of their friends
were at the station on Mondny to
wish them well, and o extend to Mr.
Eassie hopes for his success in his
new position.
The Kimberley Catholic Church
xvill hold a lawn social on Muy U3rd,
tm the lawn of the Nortli Stai' Hotel
there, if spring weather permits.
The new Special Star Six sedan
will be raffled at that social at S
o'clock in the evening, May 2.'lrd, on
which many tickets have ln>en taken
locally. Don't miss being there, you
may bold the lucky number, and you
can have a fine spin on May 24th.
Anticipating the need for further
school accommodation at Kimberley
before many more years, Mr. T, Summers, a member of the school board
there introduced the subject nt a
meet of tbe board of trade in that
town last week, with thc result thn'
tbe government will be memorialized
grant a block of about twenty lots
in Blarchmont Pnrk, one of the nearby subdivisions, for school purposes.
You will miss something exceptionally good if you fail to see "The
Romantic Young Lady," given at tbe
Auditorium, Monday, May 23rd, by
the U.B.C. Players. 11
Recently Mrs. T. Worthinnton received two cards from friends who
are scientists and who hnv-e been on
a visit to the pyramids. The cards
received showed views of the won-
;ler of wonders, and were accompanied hy stones of different composition tnken from various parts of the
great constructions. Many people-
are interested in looking nt the collection, which Mr. Raworth has on
display in one of his windows.
Ice Cream for your picnic or party.
The Big Butte Dairy will supply you.
Otf
The new city superintendent, Mr.
Philpot, has got right into bar-1
and is busily engaged in the'
work of getting the rounh placet
made smooth as quickly as possible.
A good job has been done at the
coiner of Lumsden nnd Louis, at the
turn into the tourist camp. The roller and a liberal use of water helped
to make what should prove to he a
more or less permanent piece of
work.
Mr. J. G. Talbot, of tbe Klmberloy
Electric Co., mourns the death of his
brother who was accidentally killed
by a freight train at Swift Current
Ihis week. Deceased had been a
member of the Dublin constabulary
and the Winnipeg police force, nnd
was esteemed by his associates. Particulars of the accident are not yet
to band. Kimberley people extend
'sympathy to the bereaved.
Wednesday of this week Mr. Ross
Carr put the finishing touches on the
now banquet room which Mr. George
Anton has added to the Victoria Cafe.
With thc use of the new Maximur
Wall Paper Mr. Carr has produced a
vory good marble effect. With addition of this large room The Victoria
will be in a position to enter successfully to larger* dinner parties and
club luncheons up to forty or fifty.
Thc entrnnce to the room is had from
lhc rear of tho present parlor. A
rest room has been provided for
ladles. Tho " "
done by Mr.
Miss Jane Whlttaker, who has been
appointed assistant in the office of
the city clerk, Bevered her connection with F. Parks & Co. this week,
and has entered upon her new duties
at the cily olllce.
The Installation of officers of the
Native Daughters LengUO, which was
to have taken place on Monday evening of this week, was postponed for
a week, and is expected to take place
next Monday evening.
A new addition I" the C.M. & S.
Co. office at Klmborloy is heing put
on, and is progressing rapidly, and
will add considerably to the size
of the building. Tlie grounds surrounding the building are also bolng
greatly improved this season.
Messrs. Patmore Bros, completed
thia week the work of installing hot
and cold wator in every room in the
Cranbrook Hotel. This Improvement
will be much appreciated by the
guests at Cranbrook's oldest hostelry.
Principal E. S. Martin, of the
Fernie Public Schools, is to be congratulated upon winning the Alexander Laird scholarship in English at
(Jueen's University. The announcement was made from Kingston last
week.
Quentin Quinleven, of the assay office stall' at the Concentrator, Kimberley, left on Friday for his home
(here, he goes to Wilmington. Dele-
ware, to take up duties as Resnrch
Chemist with the Dupont Manufacturing Company.
New shipment nf summer Silk
Dresses in flat crepe. The season's
newest offerings in style and shudes,
sizes lfi to 4-1, at SI 3.00; these come
in black, white, jasmine, apricot, navy,
gooseben*'*, Italian and atmosphere.
Fink Mercantile Co. Ltd.. 12
Howard S. Anion, of Portland,
Ore. .and II. A. Radford, representing
United States interests in search of
suitable pulp mill locations, have
been spying out the land nenr Kootenay Lake, and have spent a considerable time in Nelson, whicb. it
appears, is a district they fnvor. lt
is confidently stated that if this site
is chosen there will be an expenditure of about $3,000,000 on a mill
and another $1,000,000 for logging
operations.
There was a sense of something
lacking in the landscape in the vicinity of thc corner of Norbury Avenue
and Louis Street tbe beginning of this
week, which wns hard to define till
one came upon the scene of tlie workmen demolishing thc tower of the
Catholic Church which has stood as
a landmark in that part of the city
for twenty years, and the bell in
which has been a familiar sound all
these years, both on occasions of
cladness and sadness.
The P'sbop of the Anglican diocese of the Kootenay, Rt. Rev. A. J
Doull, was in this district over lnst
week-end. visiting Rev. F. V. Harr
son nt the Christ Church Rectory
here, and Rev. W. J. Crick, at All
Saints' Vicarage, Kimberley. On
Friday evening of last week tlu
Bishop was a guest at a social gath
ering at Kimbrrlcy held in the church
'here in hts honor, when many people
members nf other denominations a;
well ns Anglicans, had the opportuni
ty of meeting him in a social way.
'*n Sunday morning the Bishop officiated at All Saints' Church, at the
usual morning service, which was of
added Interest in that it was attended by members of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, Kiniberley Aerie, in a
body. In tbe afternoon tbe Bishop
also conducted confirmation service
at Kimberley, when a class of candidates were received into church membership. Sunday evening he was in
tbis city again, preaching at the regular evening service at Christ Church.
Early this week the Bishop left for
Vahk and Creston.
Work is being resumed on the projected children's playground being
established iu Kimherley by the community service clubs of that town,
with the hacking of some of the other
organizations there. It is desired to
to put in a swimming pool, and there
is about nine hundred dollars in hand
for this purpose. It is the intention
lo get in touch with Fernie and ascertain the cost of the open air pool
there, and the method of construction, and a little later some of the
members of the Kimherley Playground Association who have been
interesting themselves in the matter
will take a trip to that place to
examine th<* pool built here. In the
meantime lenders will be called for
to get an approximate idea of the
cost of niakinr lbe pool. Other improvements to the playground are
also going forward.
USE OUR CASH DISCOUNT BONDS & SAVE MONEY
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
SPECIALS
PICNIC HAMS, Swift's—
Sugar cured: per lb  22c
P. & G. SOAP—
White Naphtha: 9 ban .. 50c
PEAS — Sieve size 4—
Royal City: 2 tins 35c
PEACHES — tins, size 2—
Libby's Sliced: 2 tin. .... 55c
FIG BARS. Pcrrin's—
Fresh in: 2 lb.  45c
MARSHMAIXOWS—Toasted
or Plain: per lb  35c
— o — o — o — o — o — o —•
Olives Stuffed —
Picnic size: 4 ox  25c
Sweet   Potatoes, Libby'.
large tins   35c
Phone
93
Put your faith in Foxhound Tweeds'
and you will never be disappointed. |
These good-looking, hnrd-woaring,
all-wool Scotch fubrics are breaking
all records for sales. Yes! We have
them in stock. P. W. Willis, Custom Tailor, Norbury Avenue, next
Star Theatre, 7tf
Oh Monday morning Sainsbury &
Ryan, contractors, bad a force of men
at work on tbe Catholic Church building, preparing it for removal, prior
to the erection of the new $25,000
building, for which they have secured
the contract. The present church
has been cut in two and the main
portion moved to thc rear, where it
will be fitted up temporarily for
holding services, J. R. Walkley having
purchased the building i'or an addition to his premises. Once construction of the new building commences,
it will be a matter of three months
or moro before the place is ready for
use. This is at present tho main item
in the summer's program of this firm,
but they have considerable other
work in prospect, and "it looks like
quite a brisk senson for contractois
in the city.
Charles Thompson wns up in thc
provincial police court last week
charged with being intoxicnted in i:
public place. Corporal Smith testi
fied to heing called to the St. Eugene Hospital on Wednesday of last
week) and proceeding there with
Sergt. Greenwood nnd Constable
Johnson, of the city police, found
Thompson in such a raving condition
thai it was with difficulty ho was removed to the city lock-up. On being searched the source of his wonderful potency became apparent,
when a bottle was found on him
labelled "Methyl-Hydrate, Poison."
whieh he had obtained at a local drug
store. He pleaded not guilty on Fri.
day when brought before the magistrate, and said he had bought the 11-
quo'- used to ease his rheumatism. A
previous conviction against in in
10211 was reported, and he had been
placed on tbe interdict list, and being found guilty in this case he was
fined $50, with the alternative of
three moults at Nelson, and the fine
not heing forthcoming, he was es-
nltcration work wm corted to the lako city, tot, Ut nine-
Murdoch, Mr. Lebeau   ty day sojourn by Sergeant Green-1
having the contract fur the plumbing, wood.'
C. B. GARRETT
CRANBROOK TAXIDERMIST
The residents of Armstrong Avenue are circulating a petition which
provides for the laying down on that1
street of a twenty-four foot strip1
of concrete, the cost of same to be
met by pnrt front and part general
tax. It is understood that the property owners signed it most readily,
Possibly the most eager was Mr. (i.
Patmore, who had on thai day bad
the large window in the front of his
place of business smashed liy a stone
which bad been shot by a passing car.
Norbury Avenue people nre also sifter
a permanent pavement.
Anything you wtmt welded, take it
to the Service Garage. Work guaranteed, tf
The 1027 earnings of Western Grocers, Ltd., will bc much better than
those of L02G, if the promise of the
first quarter of the present year is
fulfilled, W. P. Riley, president, stated at the l'lth annual meeting of
the company, held nl Winnipeg. Some
20 shareholder were present, and
the annual statement was adopted
unanimously. The 11*20 net profit
was $155,252.00. The board of directors was re-elected This consists
of W. P. Pvilcy, W. II. McWHHams,
Ii. W. Hutchinson, Andrew Kelley
and E.   E. Hall. _
Wearproof—The hard twist given
to the two-ply yarns, the quality of
the wool used, and the careful finish,
combine to mako Eoxhound Tweeds
lhc ideal cloth for wear. The spring
range is the best ever. Yes! We
have them in stock. P. W. Willis,
Custom Tailor, Norbury Ave., next
Star Theatre. 7tf
Changes in the provincial amuse
ment tax provisions are reported from
the provincial police office, whereby
its scope becomes a great deal wider,
and now includes .such amusements a.-;
dances within certain limits. All
claims for exemption from the provisions of the act must be filed a
the police office at least a week be
fore the entertainment proposed i:
held, otherwise it becomes liable for
the tax. Owners of halls where such
functions are held, as well as any con.
nected with the holding of such shows
are held responsible for lhe filing of
returns on which thc tax pnyabl*
based.
If you have bottles to sell and wish
them taken away, plione 500.     47tf,
Thc people of non* and vicinity are
very indignant because they have It
their school building. Some thr
years ago they purchased a building
from W. J. Kerr for school purposes,
but the Innd upon which it stood belonged to H. P. Gregson. Lately the
land has been purchased by a man
named Wasiewieg living at Coal
Creek and the new owner refuses to
let the building be moved off or used
for school purposes where it stands.
The man has a family of his own and
it should be to his owu interests to
work with the Dorr community ir
this regard.—Fernie Free Press.
Cranbrook's Velvet Ice Cream,
put up by the Big Butte Dairy, is!
unexcelled. Otf
Car owners and others who are ini
the habit of allowing their cars or
motor vehicles to be driven by minors,
.is woll as these young drivers themselves, are reminded that thc permits or drivers* licenses, allowing
Ihem to operate motor vehicles, must
be renewed. All such licenses expire
the 1st of June, nnd must be renewed by application made to the provincial police, and on the payment of
the usual one dollar fee. If (he persons taking out the juvenile permits
are living with their parents or guardians, it is specifically stated on lhc
permit that the latter becomes liabl
and responsible for damages in cases
of accident.
For prompt repnirs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewarts gar
*g*. 20tf
A most successful meeting of tin
Conservatives of Field was held re
cently, at which an association was
organized, with Robert Scott in the
chair and F. E. Depcw as acting secretary. The first order of busines
was the election of officers, aud Itoli
ert Scott was unanimously elected
president, with Miss Alice Bruce as
secretary and G. W. Taylor as treas
urcr. An executive of fourteen was
elected, and the new organization at
once proceeded tit thc selection of
delegates to attend the Conservative
convention at Golden on May I Oth.
The association went on record as
unanimously endorsing the candidature of E. J. Scovil as the candidate
for tbe Columbin riding in the provincial election.
For first class automobile repairs
tee Ratcliffe & Stewart. 38tf
81-tf.
Forty-six years of active railroad
work, forty-four of them in British
Columbia, is the enviable record of
William Hi Evans, master mechanic
for the Vancouver division of the
Cnnadian Pacific Railway, who retired
on April 30th, from a position which
he hns held since November 1, 1012.
"Bill," as he is affectionately known
to a host of friends, is the oldest
British Columbia railroad official by
length of service, and holds the
unique honor of having in 1880 driven the first passenger train into Port
Moody, the western terminal at that
time of the linc. The position of
master mechanic, vncated by Mr.
Evans, has been filled by the appointment of John McFadyen, master me-
chanic, Nelson, B.C., effective May \. **************
McLAREN'S PRODUCTS:
Baking Powder: 12 oz. size 35c
1 Jelly Powder Free with each
tin.
Puddings:
Quick Cocoanut: each .... 15c
Quick Chocolate: each .... ISc
Quick Tapioca: each  15c
Creamo Custard: each      10c
Jelly Powderi: 3 for   25c
— AU flavors —
ORANGES —
35c — 3 doi for $1.00
40c — 2 doz. for 75
Rhubarbi per lb  10c
Spinach: per lb  10c
New Potatoes: 2 Ib  25c
New Carrots: 2 bunches .... 25c
Grapes: per lb 45c
Saturday — Bananas - 15c lb. — Saturday
MANNING'S
Phone
173
SEWING MACHINE
ENTERED LOCALLY
REAL OLD-TIMER
73-Year-Old  Singer  Proves
Among Oldest on
Continent
Results just announced of thc continent-wide search for the 100 oldest
sewing machines in Canada and the
United States reveals that in this
day, when a two-year-old automobile
is considered "old," thousands of
women me still sewing on machines
that tlieir mothers and even grandmothers used nearly three-quarters of
a century ago.
The first successful sewing machine was put on thc market in 1851,
and the search for the oldest ma-
"hines still in use, which was conducted by the Singer Sewing Machine
Company in observance of its seventy fifth anniversary, brought to light
100 machines from 68 to 74 years
ild. Most of these were still in everyday service.
During lhe search, which was carried into every pnrt of Canada, letters were received from 153,040 own-
eis entering machines in the contest.
More than 100,000 of these were at
least 40 years old, but the winning
machines were all manufactured before the beginning of the American
Civil War.
Letters from the winners included
stories of pioneer women who carried their machines across the plains
and the Rocky Mountains, when they
went to make new homes—one even
went around Cape Horn; stories of
women who found a way to make a
living for their children through this
invention, which came closer to their
lives than had nny before in history,
and simple stories of family life.
Included among the Canadian winners of new model electric machines
were Mrs. P. W. Willis, Cranbrook,
H.C, who entered a Singer 73 years
old; J. T. McQueen, New Glasgow,
N.S., and Mrs. Fred Joyce, Toronto,
Ont.,  whose  Singer  machines  have
each given 08 years of service.
And so the records run of this first
lnbor-saving device to be introduced
into thc home, the invention which
effected a new epoch in the lives of
women. Today, it is difficult to find
a home that is not equipped with
some kind of sewing machine. It Is
estimated that there are at present
more than twenty-three million sewing machines in family use.
As announced in the Herald recently, Mrs. Willis hns received her
new machine in exchange for the
73-year-old Singer she entered, and
which will most likely be taken by
the company for exhibition purposes.
COLUMBIA NAMES
E.J.SC0VILASCONSER-
VATIVE CANDIDATE
(Specal to the Herald)
Laks Windermere, B.C., May 11—
Never under happier conditions or
brighter skies did delegates assemble
to a Conservative nominating convention than those which prevailed yesterday, when fifty-two delegates from
Columbia riding met at Golden to
do honor to R. H. Pooley, Conservative leader in the B.C. legislature,
nnd to express their unanimity in selection of a candidate, who as forecasted,, was Earle J. Scovil, broker,
of Golden. No other name was mentioned at any time during the gathering. To scan the faces of those present and to hear other names recalled during the meeting was interesting, amongst these being Henry Parson, of Golden, who for many years
wbb local member, and James Stewart Johnston, provincial party candidate in the lnst provincial election.
All local polling divisions were represented, including 10 delegates from
the Windermere. Splendid speeches
were delivered by R. H. Pooley and
Mr. Scovil. A central association
was formed for the riding, with T.
H. Wenman, Sr., of Golden, president; Commander J. C. Powles, R.N.,
F.Z.S., of Wilmer, vice-president; Dr.
Alexander, secretnry; with other
parts well represented, those from
this district being Dr. W. H. Gnddes,
Edward F. Bell, Arthur Taylor, Lloyd
Tegart, Herbert C. Rayson and Basil
G. Hamilton—with power conferred
on local organization to elect two
ladies. The proceedings closed with
refreshments, music and a dance.
iiiniiiiini!iii[]iiiLiiiiiiii[]iiiiiiiiiiii(ii]iiiiitiiii[]iiiiiiii!iiic]iiiiiiiiiiii[
LIGHT LUNCHES
at any time of the day
AFTERNOON TEA,
Etc., Nicely Served.
CALL IN AND TRY OUK
SERVICE
We are fully prepared for
ICE CREAM
Weather, which will soon be
here.
The Patricia
— Phone 47 —
Biiii!iiii]niiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii!!iiii»iiini[]iiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiilii
OFFICE PHONE 49
f       A E. CAMERON
I CHIROPRACTOR
J Office Houra—
| 9 to 12; 1 to 5JO. McCreery Bid-*.,
*       Evenings by Appointment Cranbrook, B.C.
*****************************************************
Painting -• Wallpapering
JAMESNORGROVE
24 Hanion Avenue, Cranbrook.       Telephone 194
INTERIOR and EXTERIOR DECORATING
Estimates if Required.
AB Work Guaranteed.   ?

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