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Cranbrook Herald Jun 1, 1923

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THE CRANBROOK HERALD
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VOLUME   »
CRANBROOK, B.O, FRIDAY, JUNE tut, 192!l
N U M B E R     I 4
Minister of Mines
Pays Short Visit
Hon. Mr. Sloan Stops Off On
Way Hack To Coast From
Spokane Convention
Hon.. Wm. Sloan, provincial minister
ot mines, wus a visitor in the city Cor
a short time last week-end, coming In
from Spokane, where he hail attended
(he annual North West Mining Convention iih an official delegate from
Hits province. Mr. Sloan took advantage of the opportunity to pay a visit
lo Kimberley to Inspect progress on
lliu work lu connection with the new
mill of the Consolidated Mining and
Smelling Company. He also met with
u number of prominent party workers
for Informal discission. Mr. Sloan
left again on Sunday's train for the
coast
In his address before tho Northwest, mining convention at Spokane Mr.
Sloan made reference to the new Dominion copper bounty, to the copper
developments at Copper Mountain, and
to sllver-lead-zlnc mining in the Kootenays.
"There are several reasons for my
optimism of to-duy" he said in the
course of his address. "When I review the situation broadly, It seems to
mo that we nre justified in taking an
optimistic view.
"One of these reasons Is lhe wonderful promise of that newly open-
ed-up mining district, the Portland Canal of northwestern British Columbia,
"Another Is the marked advance
tliat has been made by one of our
greatest mining corporations in solving the metallurgical problem of the
economic treatment of the complex
ores of the Kootenays.
"The third, and perhaps the most
important of all, is that the copper
market now seems healthy and that
means everything to British Columbia
mining. If this condition persists
there can be no doubt whatever but
that our production will go forward
with a bound in 1923. This is the
more assured in view of the fact that
there are press reports that the Dominion government proposes offering
a bounty of one and one-half cents a
pound on copper in bars and rods
manufactured in Canada from Canadian ores.
"While on tbe subject of copper let
me say that British Columbia production in 1922 dropped to about 32,500,000
' pounds "Sn compared tu nre normal" of
approximately 40,000,000 pounds. Thnt
tt is possible to show an increase on
the value of the whole mineral production ln the face of this decline, it
seems to me will appeal to all as rather creditable.
"In addition we have the new concentrating mil) nearlng completion nt
Kimberley, and the promise it gives of
making possible renewed intention to
the development of the ores of Ross
land. Under all these circumstances
It Is not unreasonable that we should
look forward to the future with confidence.
"Take the matter of lead and zinc
nud lt will be noted tliat Ihe province
hus been advancing In product Icn
year by year. British Columbia was
responsible for a production of over
3.1,000.000 pounds of lead in 1920. of
over 41,000,000 pounds In 1681, and of
over 67,000,000 pounds In 1922. 7.iu<
hns been sliding ahead in the same
wiiy. In 1920 there was produced over
47,1)00.000 pounds, In 1921 over 49.000.
000 ponnils and in 1922 over f>7,000,000
pounds. These are Interesting and
slgnlllennl figures to us. Tliey speak
well for Ihe enterprise and the pro.
groHlVt spirit that dominates the
greatest mining corporal ion of the
eastern Interior of the province.
"The Indications are that the mining of the silver-leud-ztin* ores of the
Kootenays will continue on an ever increasing scale, that metallurgical
science will continue to Improve metallurgical methods of treating these
ores, aud as these Improvements are
effected the Independent operators
should be given the benefit to an
ever greater extent."
Address Given
to City Official
Retirement of Tlios. 31. Huberts
Mnrkcd liy lMc.is.iiit
Incident
After serving the cttj
for seventeen years as
other capacities, tho ir
Roberta could nol let i
oi' Cranbrook
Ity dork und
■lids Of T. M,
a occasion of
io on Thurs-
'Bcognitlon of
CONSERVATIVES ELECT
OFFICERS AT ANNUAL
MEETING SATURDAY
Report  Of  Provincial Convention Received And Other
Business Transacted
his retirement from offl
day imfs without aoiuofl	
those services being made, Thai nf-
Imnoou it mill)her ul' friends among
thu business men walled upon Mr. Roberta ami presented him With an address, the texl ol" which Is published
bolow. This was presented by Mr,
J. I1. Pink. Mr. Roberta, in responding with a few words of appreciation,
said he was glad II' lhe work Unit he
had done lin.it merited tho approval the
address convoyed to him.
Willi tlio arrival of tho auditors at
tho mul of die mouth, .Mr. Roberts
wus prepared to hand over tlie municipal olllce to Ills successor, F, W.
Burgess.
The address presented to Mr. Roberts, ami the signatures appended to
was  as   follows:
Dear Mr. Roberts: —
We, the undersigned, citizens of
Cranbrook, on the eve or your going
out Into fields of endeavour other thnn
that lu which yon havo been engaged
for the past seventeen years, feel It is
our ibounden duty lo express, in some
small measure, the appreciation
which, during your long term of public office, your unfailing courtesy,
[mention to duly, and your undeniable
talents have Inspired in one and all.
As Clerk of tlie City of Cranbrook,
and as Secretary of tlie School Board
you have filled. In the entire satisfaction of all who havo tho best Interests
of the ctty at heart, two extremely
difficult positions. We are deeply appreciative of that fact; Ro do we
believe thut your efficiency, not only
in matters pertaining to tlio office you
have so long held, but, also, in affairs
that are more properly within the-
scope of a trained legal practitioner,
lias been of Inestimable value to Hie
community. In short, tu your official
capacity, your knowledge of legal affairs. In addition to your other good
qualities, lias ever made for economy
tn the admtnist rat Ion bf mini lolpa l
business. Your value as an advisor in
all matters pertaining to municipal
law, has been, ln the past, a decided
assTTTo ine cfty fii'pofiil m economy!
Wc are grateful to you for the many
savings you have effected hy reason
of your knowledge of municipal law,
ns well ns your being thoroughly conversant with your nmnifold other
duties.
So are wc grateful to ihe extent of
being deeply interested iu your future
welfare. Nothing will please ns more
thnn the privilege of witnessing your
very real success iu your new field.
We nre unselfish, we trust, to the
point of hoping that our loss will be
your gain. We wish yon to believe
that our hopes are centered on your
embarking upon a congenial ami a
lucrative career.
And we hope ami 01] good grounds
—that your interest in mailers municipal will not cease Upon your entering Into the life of a private eltlieU.
We still stand iu need of your advice,
Mr. Roberts: nor will your counsel he
less appreciated when it comes from
an   unofficial   source.     Not   the   Icasi
Messrs. Harrison and tSVans of the
Dominion Depp mucin of [Fisheries,
were In town this week looking over
the various waters in tills vicinity
and collecting data as hi llie Quantity
of Cut Throat trout spawn available,
with a view to the possible establish*
inent of n hatchery in this district
This visit is the result of the scHvltloi
or (he local Rod and (inn Club lu nil
effort to gel our streams re-slocked.
Ferule Fret? Press.
(ARO OF THANKS
The formalities attending the in-
orporntton nud organization of the
limited, having heen completed, the
Kootenay River Lumber Company,
lompany is now authorized to do
liusiness. Work on the new mill at
Wolf Creek, north of Wasa, Is being
pushed ahead, and cutting will commence as soon as possible.
The Officers of the new company are
j'as forrat*.-..-  '
President   J. A. Arnold
Secretary Trees M. A. Beale
Managing Director .... Malcolm Horie
Directors. (1. A. Leltch, I. Baxter, and
T. M. Roberts.
Mr.  and  Mrs.  J,  H.  Walkley  ami
family   acknowledge    wiih    grateful
, *>, [appreciation  Hie many  klml  express
Dr. O. Oorscn of Fernie was In the j Ions of sympathy  iu their bereave
city for a few hours on Sunday. j ment, ,
THE 7TH HMEISUr OF THE BATTLE OF JUTLAND
MAY Hist, ltti»:i
The meeting or the Cranbrook Conservative Association, though called
for Saturday night at tiie time of another attraction, wus very well attended and much enthusiasm prevailed.
After the reading of the minutes of
ihe last annual meeting aud the consideration of matters lu connection
therewith tho election of officers took
place resulting as follows:
lion. Pros,   Hon. Arthur Meighen
lion. Vice I'res. .. . Hon. W. J. Bowser
President  a. J, Balment
Vice President   T. J. Sarvis
Sec. Treas. H. W. Herchmer
Vuditors    W.    !•'.    Cameron and W.
Steward
Iterative Committee—A. 0. Bowness,
W.   F,  Cameron, F.  H.  Detail. S.
Taylor, J. A. Arnold, T, D. Caven,
Dr.   .1.   W.   Rutledge,  A.  E,  Jones,
1, Hunch, N. A. Walllnger, M.P.P.
Reports were given by the delegates lo the big Conservative conven-
liou in Vancouver last fall, the triumphal entry of tlie Cranbrook delegates fresh from the election of the
local representative! Mr. Walllnger,
heing a memorable occasion.
A committee to attend the court of
revision was appointed,
OFFICERS ELECTED   AT
ODDFELLOWS' LODGE
OX MONDAY EVENING
At Ibe regular Monday evening meeting of the Oddfellows, tho principal
iftlces for tlio next half yearly term
,y_ero filled as follows:
N. (!  Bro. R. I.. Rurtch
V. tl  Bro. R. Leonard
Rec. Sec Bro. E. G. DIngley, P.O.
Fin. Sec Bro. W. D. (Itlroy, P. O.
Treas  Bro. A. Burtch
FORMAL ORGANIZATION
OF XKW  LUMBER COMPANY COMPLETED
Mrs. ti. E. Bower and family, a son
and daughter, arrived on Thursday
evening from England, to Join Mr.
Dower, who has so successfully dlrec-
tod ibe activities of the Musical Socl-
sly since his arrival Inst year. They
are occupying the J. S. Macintosh
residence on Burweti Avenue for the
summer, lu the absence of Mrs. Mac
Intosh in the east.
Seven years ago today, the Hun1
High Seas Fleet came out for the first
time, after the declaration ot war on
the 14th day ot August 1914, with no
other intention whatsoever than that
of whipping and destroying the British Battle Cruiser Squadron under
Admiral Sir David Beatty, which was
engaged periodically sweeping the
seas adjacent to the German coast, In
the hopes that they themselves might
manage a meeting with the Hun fleet,
The Hun little dreamed that Admiral Sir John Jelllcoe and his Grand
fleet were In such clou proximity and
ttmt ttiey were up against the whole
British Grand Fleet, they fumed tall
and made for home, which was their
usual tactics, when met in their small
tip and run raids which they had made
off the east coast previously.
Only by a mere chance or accident
did the Hun fleot escape complete
destruction this day, and so complete
was their punishment, that they never
again attempted to come out to
faco the British Fleet, unltl they came
out on November 21st tins, with the
breech-locks oft their guns, to surrender to tbo very Admiral  they  hnd
■a easily got at Wht« Uwy dlacoveredhoped to whip, only two years before.
Qnsoltng   i>r   nur
thoughts   Is   the
uipwledge that you will not be lost
p tlio clly.
w. if. Qreavca
W. E. Worden
.. P. Sullivan
Goo. Ilofttrtli
\. 0. Blalno
J. Milne
1 .v. MoBurnoy
H. W. Herchmer
w. P, Cameron
J. V. Scott
r. A. Genest
John Taylor
1.  P. Plait
W. P. Attridge
\. Rawopth
J. IC. Mcllonnld
\. ii. Bridges
P. Woods
II. II. 1 Mil;on
P. Ailnios
Wtn. tJullirlo
V. Mi. McCrtoery
Dan Burton
A. 11. Hamuli
'. .1. Utile
J.  Manning
w. ii. Wilson
II. L. Hsrrlron
i'. w. Qresn
A. H. Word
ro. T. Cooper
.1. H. MrQuald
!. 1'. Mnrali
A. A.  MacKinnon
A. II. DeWolf
A.   H.   Jones
I. .1. Delany
1'. J. Doris
9. li. Mites
N. ,A. Walllnger
'. Flunierford Pull
en
Sirs. w. m. Pntton
T. K. South
D, Homo
Jas, T. Laldlaw
H. A. Moorliouso
W. A. Nlsbet
1. W.  IlllllPllRO
P. Parka & Co
llnvlil   Italnl
Bruce Brown
W. It. Grublio
It. 8. Haynes
Qeorge Smith
A. ('. smith
John Leask P. M.
J. A. Arnold
0, M. Edwards
P. Godtlorls
[.outer Olnpp
T. Cnl.'.ll
Henry B. Hicks
Margaret McLeod
I. T. Snrvts
A.   H.  Ulgh
Geo. It. U'iisk
C'runbrook Herald
B, Pntorson
P. A. Williams
Joe Jackson
It. Potior
W. O. Haynen
W. M. Harris
G. W. Putmore
It. N. Phillips
Thos. Christian
G. K. MacFarlane
W. W. Kllby
It. M. Bardgett
\V. P. Doran
J. L. Palmer
W. D. Hill
J. Brnnlt
P. It. Dcinll
M. A. Beale
C. 8. Parker
P. M. (MacPherson
A. ('. Bownesfi
W. 0. Morton
J. Morrison Clark
II. P. Moffult
W. P. nnlcllffe
A. H. Bullock
T. M. R. Stewar
Geo. P. Powell
O. J. Spreull
Belittle Noble Ltd
('. Van Bream
A. P. Noble
Mrs  ft. W. Edmoudson    ,
It. P.'umo
U. II. Mark**
I
E
GREAT STYLE
ALMOST TWO DAYS
OF HOLIDAY EVENTS
ttpeeUcular Finish lo Hiisclmll
Uame. Pftmilt* In Pretty
Event
The members of tho ti. \V. V. A..
und especially those who here the
brunt of the work of staging the Victoria Day sports have every reason to
feel proud ot their offorts. Every
taste was satisfied aud a day und a
half of pleasure was provided. The
various events and features were carried out without any hitch, ull of which
showed careful planning and much
work on the part of the committee
which had the arrangements in hand.
The weather man loosened up tor tlie
occasion and served up one of the finest May days that could he desired.
The crowd In Cranbrook for tlie day,
it is stated, exceeded all previous records, the result being that the G. W.
V. A. boya will come out ou the right
side of the ledger witli their ventuie.
and well deserve tho successful result.
Koxlag Bouts Wednesday Ki en lint
The celebration started with the
school sports on Wednesday afternoon
the results cf which are published iu
another column.
The boxing contest pul on last
Wednesday evening which was part of
the 24th celebration and which was
staged In the Auditorium was supported by a fair crowd. Three fairly good
bouts weie staged. The first wus an
exhibition of three rounds between
Lon Coutello and Gus Kay, both local
boys, which ended iu a draw. The
second bout, of fivo rounds wus between Red Larson of Kitchener and
T. O'Sulllvan, of Mullen, Idaho, lu
which O'Sulllvan seemed not to linve
a look in from the first tap of the bell,
He was far too slow with his foot work
and poor on defensive tactics. Larson used a straight left to good advantage but was also weak on the
defensive. Larron kept using tbe
straight left to the head with very
little como back from O'SuMlvan. In
tlie fourth round Larson opened up
with both hands and landed on O'Sul
Uvan's chin. The latter went down,
his head striking the floor and he remained there long after the count or
ten.
The nu'-in event, nn eight found
contest between Al. Lewis of Kitchener
and Len Benhnm, of Nelson was certainly the best bout or the evening.
From first to last there was no slacking up. Beuham took the offensive
from the start and rained In straight
lefts to the face and rights to the
body with very tew counters from
fjewis. tlenhum piled up n big majority ot points In the first four rounds
nearly every punch he started landing
square, white Lewis' punches were
either blocked or pushed to one side.
The firth round was fairly even. Ben-
ham did not seem to have the weight
behind hts hits and Lewis was in
better condition, in the tost three
rounds Lewis gathered a lot of points
with his right, but he could have done
a lot more damage If he had used his
left occasionally. Benhnm was tiring
towards the end but his big margin of
points tn the early rounds carried him
to victory.
The decision was a popular one.
Parade Is Pretty Event
The street parade which started the
ball rolling for Ihe day on the 24tli
was exceptionally good, the most attractive feature being tbe decorated
floats and autos. Besides the prize
winners there were many very attractive and amusing get-ups which were
a credit to the merchants and others
who entered them, and a good deal of
favorable comment was heard regurd
Ing them. The animated scene
on the streets, with the decorated
mores, autos floats und bicycles and
the variegated colors of the costumes
lent a real gala air to the city at that
time.
The parade ended at the new park
where his worship tho mayor extended a cordial wettome to the visitors
of the day. He paid a very fitting
tribute to the O. W. V, A. for having
made it possible for everyone to enjoy
the day. They were Instrumental In
keeping the British flag afloat on the
western front and they were also making good In the work of reconstruction. Reference was also made to the
"Good Queen" in whose honor the day
was being kept.
Wycliffe Wins First Baseball Money
- The baseball game ln the morning
between Kimberley and Wycliffe resulted fn a win for the men from the
tlmberllne. A good crowd was fn attendance when umpire J, Young despatched the crews. The playing of
both teams was good. Pennington of
Wyollfe pitched excellent ball and
(MXtsaeA am pace ftv»>
(ITY DISTRESSED TO
LEARN OF DROWNING
FATALITY LAST IVEEK
Little Sou of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
Walkley Found In (reek
Near His Home
On the evening of Thursday last,
May 24th, the city Was shocked to
earn of the death of little Gordon,
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R, Walkley,
by drowning, Coming as it did when
the majority of people were In holiday mood, the sad news was the more
keenly felt.
After supper the children in the
family were playing round the house,
and later went over to a neighbor's,
Mr, Frost, (jordon, who was only
two and a half years old, accompanied iliem. when the others were
ready to return home, they could not
gel their younger brother to return
with them, und thinking he would
toddle on u little later returned within him. The eldest brother was
cut iu searclt of him when the mother discovered he had not returned,
and later Mrs. Walkley herself took
up the search, ulso without result.
Mr. Walkley, who was at home
when he was told Gordon was missing, made light for the creek some
little distance away, nnd after some
sonrch discovered the body in about
four or five feet of water. So fust
wus the creek running thut it wus
with difficulty that Mr. Walkley wus
able to recover tho body.
Tho children had heen warned to
keep away from the creek, and were
generally careful. All would probably have been well ut this time hud
tho little one not remained behind to
lake a longer look at the ducks he
liked to watch so much. It Is thought
that, in returning home be tripped and
tell Into the stream. The accident
is particularly distressing, us the parents, reutizlug the danger from (tie
creek, especially at this time of the
year, had taken every precaution to
guard ugnlnst It.
The funeral took plate at 2.30 on
Sunday arternoon, und wus attended
by a large number of sympathizing
friends of the family. The room in
which tbe little coffin reposed wus filled with the many floral offerings
which were only a small Indication
ot the feeling for the bereaved family. The service wo« conducted by
Hev. B. 0. Freeman, whose address
wus a moat sympathetic one, and expressive of much comfort to the sorrowing parents. The cortege to the
cemetury was one of the longest seen
iu the city for some time. Tiie pail
bearers were Jack Atchison, David
Frame, Tony Frost and Tom Marshall.
Among the flowers fn evidence at
the funeral were the following:
Family—Pillow and Star; Cranbrook Meat Market Staff—Wreath;
G. W. V. A.—Wreath; Mr. and Mrs. J,
B. Has I a m—Spray; Mr. Bert Sang—
Spray; Mr. and MrB. P. Adams—-Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Marshall—Sprny;
Mr. and Mrs. MacPherson—Spray; Mr.
and Mrs. Guthrie—Spray; Mr. and
Mrs. C. Lafleur—Spray; Mr. and Mrs
S. Mcintosh—Spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Alex. Hurry—Spray; Mrs. Marapodl
und Mrs. A. Holm—Spray; Mr. and
Mrs, Hicks—Spray; Mr. and Mrs. Draper—Spruy; Mr. and Mrs. Ross Pas
citato— Spray; Mr. and Mrs.Walter Cox
-Spray; Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Webster-
Wreath; Mr. rand Mrs. Holdener—-
Wreath; Mr. and Mrs. O. Thompson—
Spruy; Mr. and Mrs. Patmore—Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. B. Johnson, Fernie—
Wreath; Methodist Ladies Aid—Spray;
Cranbrook Cartage—Spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Fylea—Spray; Mr. and Mrs. G. B.
Willis—Spray; Ratcliffe & Stewart-
Spray; Mr. nnd Mrs. McCrlndle—
Spruy; Sadie and Esther Gibbs-
Sproy, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Leask—
Spray; Mr. and Mrs. Benson—Spray;
Mr. nnd Mrs. Halcrow—Spray; Mr. and
MM, Frame and family—Wreath; Mr
nud Mrs. Fred Scott—Spray; Cradle
Roll Dept., Methodist Church—Spray;
Mr. und Mrs. D. Ryan—Spray; Mr
and Mrs. Jack Roberts—Spray; Mr,
and Mrs. Little—Spray; Mr. and Mrs.
(iiirnbam— Spray; Cranbrook Courier
—Spruy; Mr. und Mrs. J. Jackson—
Spray; Mr. und Mrs. Jncohson, Lumberton—Spray; Dolly Johns—Spray;
Mr. nnd Mrs. Bardgett- Wreath; Mr.
und Mrs. J. F. Lunn—Spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Ilosllng—Sprny; Mr. und Mrs. C
N. Parker and Family—Spruy; Mr. und
Mrs. It, Human Spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Genest-Spruy; Mr. hnd Mrs. Geo
Smith—Spray; Mr. and Mrs. J. Pattinson—Spray; Mr. nnd Mrs H. Ogden
—Wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Slye—Spray;
Mr. nnd Mrs. G. Hennessy—Spray; Mr,
und Mrs. K. H. McPhee—Spray; Mr.
und Mrs. Walter Reade—Spray; Mr,
und Mrs. Dallas nud Family—Spray;
Retail Merchants Assoc. — Wreath;
Mr, and Mrs. D. Campbell— Spray:
Mrs. V. Robertson nnd Mr. Clark-
Spray; Mr. and Mrs. J. Brault—Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Collins—Spray;
Ltttle Davenport—Spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Pelton—Spray; Mr. W. F. Doran—
Wreath; Ftnk Mercantile Co.—Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Marsh—Spray; Gertie
und Jennie Hopkins—Spray; Monk-
Spray; Mr. and Mrs. Soden and Mr. P.
Wetherall—Spray; Mr, Qualfe—Spray;
Mr. and Mrs. D. Sutherland—Spray;
Mr. nnd Mrs. Bowness—Spray; Myrtle
Glimmer- Sprny; Mr. and Mrs. R,
Potter—Spray; Mr. and Mrs. 8. Shaw
—Spray; Mr. aad Mr* R. Molatt -
Spray, Dacotky
Recreation _Club
DrivelNext Week
Plan to Cover Ctty   in  Educational Campaign For Bigger
Membership
Everything is fn readiness for the
big Recreation Club membership drive
which is to take place from June 6th
to 13th.
Six teams have been organized, composed of a captain and five others,
und the city hus been divided into six
listrlcts for cunvassing purposes,
each team being allotted a section.
The Rotary Club is right with the
Club und will supply ihree teams to
ilo the down town uectiuu. The other
three teams are composed of members
of tbe club, und will canvass the residential  section  ami  Sluterville.
The club is not going on a begging
expedition, us it can give more than
a dollar's worth of value for overy
dollar paid. A prcspeciua is now
ready with fees, schedule and other information about the club, uiul these
can be obtained from any of the canvassers or from tlie club.
It has been proposed to bold a social evening for all members Immediately after the drive, but arrangements are not fully completed, und an
announcement will appear later.
The camping seuson will soon be
here. Can thut boy or girl of yours
swim? If not take them down and
get au introduction to the club physical director.
The club slogan — every member a
swimmer, every swimmer a life saver,
What bus the club to offer? See tbe
following:
A Fine Cymiiusiuiu Equipment, with
modern apparatus.
A beautiful swimming pool, 20 x 40
with water heated to the proper temperature;  shower baths-and lockers.
A well furnished library and reading room, with a good selection of
about 300 hooks.
Two of the finest tennis courts in
the city, with a lovely little clubhouse.
The annual fees are as follows:
Midgets and Juniors. 6 to 13   $5.00
Intermediates. 14 to 20  _    10.00
Senior  15.00
TERMS.—One-half payable in advance
balance within three months.
To Experiment
Oiling Streets
Special Council Meeting Authorises Initial Outlay For
This Purpose
A special meeting of the city council was held ou Thursday evening last
to consider the advisability of making
a change in the plan of dealing witli
the dust nuisance. Fur a long time
tbe question of the use of oil ou the
streets for this purpo.se hus been considered by Cranbrook and other municipalities, engineers have made
estimates as to the cost, hut these
have always appeared excessive, und
us a result no steps have ever been
taken. For a week previous to the
meeting Mr. J. K. McLean, of Calgary,
representative of the imperial oil Co.,
was in the city, doing missionary work
with regard to the use of a special
oil which the eompuuy is recommending for laying dust. This oil, which
is 40 per cent solid, can be laid down
here at a cost which makes its use
practical. After several conferences
with city engineer T. Brown the special council meeting, to which many
cltlexens were invited, was called. The
oil company were represented at the
meeting hy Mr. Itrodie, of Nelson, mul
Mr. J. K. McLean, of Calgary.
Both addressed the me0|1n&. explaining the nature of the oil tliey
proposed using, the method of its use,
the amount necessary for the differ, ut
classes of surtave to bo coverlid, anil
the advantage* of the use or oil lu*
slead of water.
Some merchants present were enthusiastic about the adoption of the
oiling system ami signified their willingness to assist in defraying part
of the COSt ot making ibe application
in the event of the city's finances not
being in a position to take tare of tlie
necessary! expenditure. After considerable discussion it was decided to
go aiiend with the experiment, the
following streets being recommended
to be oiled: Baker Street from Van
Home to the provincial building; Van
Home from Baker to Louis Street, aud
that portion of all the avenues between
Baker and Louis streets from Durick
to Burwell inclusive. Ltttle alteration will be necessary in the present
street sprinkler to make it of use for
the oil. It is estimated that a 6,000
gallon tank will b* sufficient to cover
the areas outlined, and this would
co*-t in the neighborhood of $1,000.
' Steps will be taken immediately io
put the roads in such condition that
tbe oil may be applied.   Many of those
CITY TEAM MAINTAINS
IsKAl* IN AHATEVK
HASKBAL1, LKAIU'K
Lumberton Springs Surprise In
. District League By Beating .
^^^^ ' present complimented  Cranbrook on
As a result of Ihe ball game played|,he *enml «*»«>« <* Its roads, it
ou Friday evening la,,, in the Ama- P*""- oniy °eL«"«>- '" «° elsewhere
and make comparisons to be convin-
It
teur League, the Y. M. C. A. pulled
up   on   even   terms   with   the High  c
school bf taking the big end of an 8 | councillors  present  were  in  accord
to 6  score.    The  high school  team *-*^*-*-»-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-—
which were weakened by the absence \ _*'»««   *'as_a   Im)e    a,,xious   M
of McLean fell victims to the triangle
as   notable   that   all  the
in
with regard to the matter.   Alderman
nine.    Woodman  pitched  good   ball
for the Y. and shows signs of becoming an Al pitcher.   Musser who started for the high school weakened In ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
the fifth.    Wilson replaced him, hut' ;he me6Un« u *£ I>oim^ ^Uiat
to where the money was coining from
Which] he Considered an important
ronsideratiun. In regard to a certain
estimate made by former engineer
Eakin and which was referred to at
his estimate was for a totally different
class  of   work   than  that   at   present
marudam pavement. It should also
tie borne in mind that the present
plan of oiling the streets does not
mean any extra outlay over the cost
of the street sprinkling that will now
be unnecessary.
the Y. had got the taste of hitting
blood and could not be stopped   hit-, ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ting Wilson just as hard.     Musser Proposed, being practically for an oil
pitched the balance of the game, deal-J
Ing  a  one,  two,  three  order  in   the!
sixth.
The attendance at  the game   was
exceptionally good considering it was
tho  day   following  the  big  celebration, and  while there were a large' ■ • ■
number of hits  the game was very, BEBEKAH OFFICERS
interesting fn>m a spectators stand-j      KKKCTKD HUt COMIMJ
point.    Considerable improvement   III                HALI'-YFAIII.V Tt.IOI
evidenced In the playing of the boys '
und new blood Is being Introduced at 1    At   the   regular   meeting  of  Maple
each game.                                             I**af Kebekah IvmIk** held on Wednas-
Mr. Salter of the Recreation Club day of Last week, the elective offices
made au efficient referee : for tbe  next   half-yearly tmn  were
The   ball   game  on   Tuesday   night; filled as follows
between   the  (High   School   and   tbe p N'oble Orand
City was of the major league variety.  Vice (Jrand    .
an   airtight   contest   from   start   to! Recording See.
finish.      Both   Doc  Huffman   for  the [Financial Sec. .
city and Musser for the High pitched Treasurer 	
good  bull.    Tbe  city  took  the  lead]    Tho  remainder  of  ths  offices  are
but their score of two was equalled j filled   by   nomination   following   the
by the High in ths sixth.   In the first  installation at the first meeting In the
(Continued on page two) half year.
Mrs. W. Wolfer
Mrs. W. M. Patton
... Miss M. Keer
. .. Mrs. A. <;, Hill
Mrs. c. A. Towrlss
jgby I m W CbnrcD member
(Contributed)
Because if nobody belonged to the Church, there would ho
no Church; and If the Church left the town. 1 would want to leave
on the next train.
Because I share the blessings and privileges of the Church,
1 want to be square enough   to have a part In Its work.
Because, as the greatest organized force for righteousness
ln the world, It offers mc a better chance for the real service of
humanity the world over than any other Institution.
Because, white I may not agree with all Its Ideas of theology, I do believe In Its Ideals of life.
Because, while It may be abstractedly possible to live a
Christian life outside the Church, I know that about ninety-nine
out of every hundred Christians are members of the Church. I'll
lake my chances with the ninety-nine rather then with the lone
one. PAGE  TWO
THE  CRANBROOK  HERALD
Friday, Juno 1st, 102.')
\'PO«'l<tfQE8eii'
CffiVl .     _
THK    SATISFACTION      THAT
HOOD    WORK    HIVES   IS
WORTH  MANY  TIMES
WHAT   YOU   PAY.
RAWORTH BROS.
NKXT TO TIIK t'OST OFFICE
Cbe Cranbrook herald
Published Every Friday
P. A. WILLIAMS It.   POTTER
Subscription Trice
To United Stales ..
... $>.(.» per yeur
... *!!..,« per year
-Wlia   a   HUaloii   Wltnout   *   Hniile"
Prlalcd  br Union Labor
AivsrtliluK Rates on Application.
Changes for Advertising MUST t>» Id
Uls oBea Wad nudity noon th* out-rent
#•« to DMCurtt attention.
JUNE
1923
sua HON TUt WID THV FRI SAI
1 2
345 67 8 9
10111213141516
171819 20 2132 23
24252627282930
CRANBKOOK,  BRITISH   COLUMBIA
FRIDAY, JUNE 1st. 1023
I'MVKKSITV I'lAYEKS
SHOW Ul' WV.Ll IX PLAY
w YOU NEVEBCAX'XELI/
Appreciative Audience Mines
si's Creditable Showing Hy
College Students
Ah Lhe lust of the fifteen towns on
the itinerary, tills city gut the boneW
<>f this cumulative experience when
the Players' Club or the University
presonled George Bernard Shaw's
comedy, "You Never Can Tell." it
whs without quoetlon one of the beat
productions of its kind seen in the city, amateur or professional, There
waa a very good attendance, especially when tht' difficulties of a Saturday
evening performance are considered.
The members of Lite caste entered
with such Lhoroughnoss und zest into their parts, thai little of the
subtle humor with which tiie play abounds was losl (o tho audience, Tlmf
i his was appreciated was evidenced
in ih<> Bhorl explanatory address mode
hulweeu ads hy 1'rof. Wood, in which
hu described Lite Cranbrook audience
us a particularly roceptlva ono.
Tlio exceptionally clear diction, the
expressive gesturos, not overdone, and
ihe careful emphasis pul on poanagos
which might otherwise have remained obscure, wero u Tow of the creditable characteristics that the youthful
members of the company showed.
Thu Irrepressible twins acted just
lhe part, inid (o them goes a good ileal
of credit for tlie success uf the play,
though that Is not doiractlng in the
slightest from the good Impression
made by Valentine, the "sex duellist,"
Gloria and her mother, the "modern
woman" and her "twentieth century"
mother; Mr. Grampton, bo long exiled
from iiis family; William, tho waller,
"a very remarkable person," and his
no less remarkable son, the "eminent K. (',"; the suavo "family solicitor"! ami the parlor maid — all
carried themselves with tho bearing
<»r professionals on the stago, and deserved tho applause thai was so generously accorded them.    It seems lhal
Lhero win always bo a warm welcome
in Cranbrook for Lhe B. C University
Players, not only because of what Interest tho city may have in the university, but also because they present
a really first class performance.
At tho close of the play on Satunhi-
evenlng, members of (lie company and
ii number of friends were enterlaiued
Saturday, June *>
THE   EVERLASTING   HELPER:—
lie shall call upon me, and I will an-
awer him; 1 will be with him in trouble! I will deliver him, ami honor him
—Paalms 91:15.
• •   •   *
Sunday* June 8
REFUGE) FltOM CALAMITY:—Yea,
in tlie shadow of thy wings will 1 make
my refuge, until these calamities be
overpast.- Psalms 57:1.
• *    *    •
Monday, June J
THK FIRST AND THE LAST:—I am
lhe first, and 1 am the last: ami be-
sides me there is no Cod. ... Is llier
a Cod besides me? yea, there Is no Qod
I know nol any.—Isaiah 44:ti,8.
• •   *   •
Tuesday, .lime •"•
HOW TO RECEIVE:—Whatsoever
wo ask, we receive of Him, heeause
wo keep his commandments, and do
I hose things thai ale pleasing in his
Bight. - I John 8:22.
»   *   •   *
Wednesday, June li
LIGHT AND HEALTH AND SAFETY: Then shall thy light break forth
as Hie morning, und thine health
shall spring forth speedily; and thy
righteousness shall go before thee;
the glory of tho Lord shall be thy r
ward.—Isaiah 58:8.
• *   *   *
Thursday, June 7
sons OF C.OD:—Behold, what manner of love the Father luith bestowed
upon us, thai we should lie called the
sons or God.—1 John 8:1,
• •   •   *
rWdny, June 8
ALL ARE INVITED:—dome ye. and
let us go up to the mountain of the
Lord, to the house of the God of Jacob;
and he will teach us of his ways, and
we will walk in his paths.—Isaiah 2:8,
I'OKONTO CRITIC HAS
W'Alttl tVOitDS FOB AKT
Ol  LOCAL VIOLINIST
Mr.  Vincent  Fink returned to the
ity last week from Toronto, where
ho has been iu attendance at Osgoode
Hall. Besides taking bis first year
law course, Mr. Fink found time to
rsue his violin study at the Toronto
Conservatory of Music. Tlie Toronto Saturday Night, in referring to the
losing  concerl   of   lhe  Conservatory
ays in part:
"An amazing array of young talent
from various pans of Canada was revealed al tbo two closing concerts of
Die Toronto Conservatory of Music—
Iho musical faculty of the University
of Toronto, at Convocation Hull on
May 15th and  lClli.     .      .     .     . It
Ls na in oal that the aveniafle quality should be high, inasmuch us the
conservatory is the largest institute
of iis kind in North America.
Ou each evening u volinist of high
promise was heard. Vincent Fink
of Crauhrook, It.C., (a pupil of Ferdfn-
inl Fill ion) played the lulo "Symphonic EDepagnole" iu u most Impressive
manner. He has a big tone of rich
musical appeal and exceptional tecti-
lical authority."
On Sunday morning ul the Presbyterian Church  Mr.   Fink  gave a sel-
ciioii   which  wus  much  appreciated,
nil al night pleased the audience nt
tlie masonic service ut Kimberley, It
Is io bo hoped that before returning
again to Toronto, Mr. Fink will favor
tl music lovers wiih a recital.
It a mooting of the Musical Society
u Monday evening it. was decided to
hold u picnic during Iho summer, ut
place ami dale to he fixed upon by
o executive.     There Was also some
discussion ou the proposed fall program of the society.   The aiinunl meeting lakes place in September.
Mr. ami Mrs. J. H. Turner and son
f Calgary, are In the city, spending a
few days al the homo of Mrs. Uruce
Robinson, daughter of Mr. nml Mrs.
Turner.     Mr. Turner Is an old-timer
In tbe Fori  Steele district, being one
if the party thai   navigated the test
bout  built   by the government i-iany
years hat It  tn ascertain  If the river
uhl   be  navigated  from  Cannl  Flat
LO Fort Steele and Jennings, ami which
id not prove successful.     Mr. Turn-
r's son was overseas for four years,
managing to enlist at the age nf fifteen, and another son lias died from
the offects of war service.
to a social lime at Hie home of Pr. nud
Mrs. F. D. Miles.
Tbo play was pul on here under the
auspices of ibe Anglican Guild.
RICHINVITAMINES
MAKE PERFECT BREAD
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from The Crnnbrook
Herald of Ihis dale, 1903.
Two ministers have resigned, two
others have been dismissed from tlie
Prior government, ami a general election Is certain in the province shortly.
George Hogarth announces he has
disposed of Ills interest In tlie Went-
worth Hoi el.
Surveying parties are moving their
camp to Fort Steele prior to locating
tlio line Of Uu? Kootenay Central
through to Fort Steele.
YVISKKKH AT ANNUAL
SCHOOL SPORTS HEL1>
LAST WEDNESDAY
GIVEN RECOGNITION
ON LEAVING EMPLOY
OF WESTERN GROCERS
On the pretext of needing him to
clear up some matters before he left
the employ of tho Western Grocers,
Manager J. Schell hail Mr. F. W, Burgess return to the oiflce on Wednesday evening, when bo was confronted
hy the entire staff of tlie company,
aud presented with an address conveying to him the regrets of the staff
on his severance with the company,
As a slight token of the esteem iu
which he was held Mr. BrgCss was
isked to accept a beautiful cut glass
bowl filled with carnations.
Though taken by surprise, Mr. Burgess expressed his appreciation of the
kind words and the token of feeling
towards him and assured them that
these feelings wore reciprocated.
Coming Events
Friday, June li Marion Oliver Mission
Dand concert and sale of work, al
Presbyterian schoolroom, 7.110 p.m.
Friday, June 8: Christ Church Sunday
School and Choir Dramatic Entertainment aud Concert at lbe Parish Hall, followed by dancing.
Thursday's train No. ti7 was held
at McGllllvray Creek by a mud slide
for over twenty-four hours, and is being consolidated with Friday's ti-iin,
which left Crow's Nest so as to arrive
:iIioHt 4 p.m. this afternoon, Friday.
No. ti.S was also hold nt Crows Nest Oil
rhursdny night for some time.
CITY TEAM MAINTAINS
LEAD IN AMAT'H LEAGUE
ANNOUNCEMENT
FUJI TEA ROOM
on Van Home Street,    Next Kutn Grocery,
Is Now Open
MEALS AT All. IIOUB8 OF Till': DAY.
LIGHT UliFltKSIIMICNTS
Hi: CREAM Confectionery son DRINKS
HOT A.N'I) COM) DRINKS
FKESH MII.K AND BUTTERMILK DAILY   OIGAR8 * TOBACCOS
T. FUJIAMI
si
mif
(Continued from Page 1)
of the seventh some goad play was
seen when witli two on and none out
a perfect hunt was played ou the
third base line. Several runs ami
tbe game seemed sure to the collegians, hut a nice double from home
lo third, aud two were out, und the
next batter up was put out, the city
thus winning tlio close contest i:i tho
last innings of the game. Halter of
tho High caught some good skystua
pers which robbed tlie city of several
hits and runs hut wus unfortunate In
dropping au apparently easy one In
ihe lust half of the seventh.
In tho (listrirt league Lumberton
sprung a surprise by defeating the
redoublabio Kimberley team In a spectacular game, the score being .". to l
On their home diamond, Lumberton
seemed to hiivo tlio losing end of the
game, Kimberley getting two In the
first Inning, and iu the eighth leading
by 4 to 1. The home team did not
gel their first count till the sixth.
Lumborlon staged a strong rally, bow-
ever, and came out on lop, adding
additional interest to tbe fight tor
league supremacy.
In Crnnbrook, the locals got revenge
for their Inst minute defeat  on the
24th, Hits time defeating Wycliffe 6-8.
All the scoring was done lu the early
part of the game, tho Inst six innings
being scoreless.   Crnnbrook got their
lead in the first and kept it all through.
On Sunday next Lumberton. goes to
Fernie nnd Cranbrook to Kimberley.
Standing uf the Leagues
City League
W
City   M
Y. M. C. A  2
High School 2
District League
Crauhrook      2
Fernie    2
Kimberley    2
Lumberton    1
Wycliffe  ..... 1
L
P.C
1
800
8
400
4
888
1
006
1
600
1
1100
2
338
3
260
School Children Have Custom-
ar) Half Holiday To Participate In  Celebration
Following Is a list ot tlio winners
ut tho annual school sports ln con-
neotton with tho big Victoria Day celebration lust week. Tho sports were
lielil on Weilnesdny afternoon at tho
CI. W. V. A. grounds, anil proved an
event ot great Interest to the school
children and the grown-ups who
intended to watch or assist.
HIGH SCHOOL
100 yds. Roys.—Lee Davis 1st, Jus.
Uigun 2nd. Time 12 4-5 soc's
70 yds. Ulrls.—Connie Rassoll 1st
Kathorlno Dallas 2nd. Time 11 see's
High Jump Boys.—18. Hogarth 5ft 8.
C. Musser 6ft l.
Long Jump, Boys.- Angus MacDonald
Wfi 11 in. E, Hognrth lOtt Oln.
Ulrls ftolay 160 yds.—1st Dorothy
Hodgson, Amy Williams, Lillian si.
Dllol. Ill In I earn)
Hoys Relay 400 yds.-1st Lee Davis,
C. Musser, Ii. Morrison,-A, McDonald.
2nd A. Nlsbet,
Time lit see's
more names to follow
PUBLIC SCHOOL
100 yds. Entrance Boys.—IbI Billy
Taylor, 2nd Qeorge Helmslng. Time
14 3-5 soc's
50 yds Entrance Girls.— 1st Nettle
Johnston, 2nd Pearl Pritchurd. Time
8 see's
75 yds Junior 4th Boys.—Allan 0111,
Robert Taylov,    (Dead Heat)   Time
10 4-5 sec'B
50 yds Junior 4lh Girls.—1st Nancy
Nlsbet, 2nd Elisabeth Miller. Time
8 see's.
75 yds Senior 3rd Boys.—1st Stephen Magro, ind Dennis Turner. Time
11 2-5 see's.
50 yds Senior 3rd Girls.—lsl May
Gooderham, 2nd May Cox. Time 8 see's
75 yds Junior 3rd Boys.—1st Jim
Stone, 2nd L. Steward, Tlmo 11 3-5
see's.
50 yds Junior 3rd Girls.—lsl Catherine Worthington, 2nd Marian 0111.
Time 8 see's
400 yds Hoys Relay.—1st Team. O.
Helmslng, (capt) R, Brown, J. Brooks,
L. Slewart. 2nd Team. 11. Taylor,
leapt) S. Magro, It. Liunell, II. Holdener.
200 yds Girls Relay.—1st Team. Sophie Mader, (capt I May Cox. Molly
Johnston. Pauline Bowness. 2nd Team,
Dorothy Shaw. Metallic Lebeau, Gene
Ingham, Marian 0111.
Boys High 'Jump.—Loran Jordon,
Robert Taylor. Height 4ft 41n.
Roys Long Jump.—Hay Beech 16ft.
4ln., B. Taylor. 14fl.
Half-mile Open Championship.—1st
Hill Selhy, 2nd George George.
Public School Boys Championship.—
Bill Taylor.
High School Boys Championship.—
Leo Davis.
JUNIOR RACES
Receiving Class.—
Hoys.—1st Douglas Paterson. 2nd
Slewart Flett.
Girls.—1st Mary M, Bell, 2nd Flor.
encu Macdonald.
FJrst Primer.—
Roys.-lsl Sieve Romanulk, 2nd Bud
Sullivan.
Girls.—1st Alna Poho, 2nd Gladys
DeWolfe.
Second Primer.—
Hoys.—lsl Charlie Wilson. 2nd Harry Hill.
Girls—1st    Marjorle    Keyes,    2nd
Edith Johnson.
First Reader.—
Boys.—1st Robert White, 2nd Robert Bell.
Girls.-lsl Muriel Worthington, 2nd
Pearl Walkley.
Second Reader.—
Boys.—1st Cameron Macdonald, 2nd
Clarence Barrett.
Girls.—1st Hills Poho, 2nd Lily
Poho.
I'KIKK W1NXEHS
IX VICTORIA DAY
CELEBRATION PARADE
Prizes were awarded us follows for
tho decorated Heals .cars and bicycles
fn tiie J! 4th of May street parade.
Motor Float, First Prize, 1923 Follies; Float drawn by horses, notary
Club; Best decorated auto, J. R, Wulk
ley;Best decorated bicycle, Josephine
Marupoili, 1st; James Taylor, 2nd;
Pauline Bowneee, 3rd.
Tho EtiessliiR content on tho weigh)
cf tlio largo lump of Chinook Coal
which wns donated by tlie Cranbrook
Cartage a Transfer Co., to tlie tl. \V
V. A., wns also u success and wans tin
moans of adding materially to the pro.
coeds of the day, Tlio prize, wliieli
was the lump of coal ltBolf, was won
liy a visitor from Kimberley,
Tho war velerrans arc extremely
gratoful to Messrs. Towrlss ti. Adams
for their donation. Tlie correct weight
of (he lump of coal was 1120 pounds,
Four contestants guessed 1125 pounds;
lhe lucky winner guosslng liS&lbfl loz.
The order of the parade was as Col-
lows :Corp'I Wilson, it. c. M. P; City
Hand; Public school children; Decorated bicyclos; Boy Scouts; Hand from
the Indian Mission; Mounted Indians;
Meivin Loosk, One liorso shay; Fire
Department Truck; Floats and Curs
us follows, Q, W. V. A. Chinook Coal;
Rotary Club; C. G. 1. T.J Junior Institute; "Number S"; Cranbrook Mea'l
Market Staff; The Flap pars, Girls ol
the entrance Class; W. P, Cameron;
Kootenay Orchards; 192H Follies, Ito-
hekahs; Cranbrook Courier; Fink Mercantile; Dr. Fergle; W. IT. Wilson;
11, J. Collier; M. A. Beale; W. J. Barber; F G Marsh; H Rummer; ben
Clark; W. E. Worden; Mrs. Bert Hill;
IT. B. Jecks; Bert Grady; V. 'I. Manning; G. Sinclair; ,A. C, Blaine;
Decorated Bicycles: Josephine Marapodl, Jas. Taylor, Pauline Bowness,
A. Sackagucki, Kenneth Bassett, Geo.
Roberts, Graham Dale, Ernest Kennedy, Evon Williams, Stan, MoffaU,
Edtlio White, Herbert Potter.
The showing mndo In tlie bicycle
parade was a very creditable one, a
particularly pleasing entry was thut
of the winner of the first prize. Miss
Marapodl, representing a flower girl.
She was very Usiefnlly dressed iu a
paper ccelume, the bicycle being very
prettily decorated with flowers. Beside the bicycle prize winners, tlie entries of Eddie White. Kenneth Bussetl
Arthur Sackiiguchl und B. Williams
were worthy of special mention,
Tho winners in tho events at the
fair grounds in the afternoon were us
foltows:
Indian liorso race—1st, Queen, owned hy Conrad FlBlier; 2nd, Aiigle, owned by I. Fisher.
White men's horse race — 1st, Prlu-
f ipal, j. v. Lochead
Five-eighths mile dash, open to all
•    •••••••
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
The regular monthly meeting of Ihe
Women's Institute will he held in the
Veterans' hall, ut 3 o'clock, on Tuesday, June nth. The topic of this
meeting will-he "Local Neighborhood
Needs." The members will be pleased to note tlie arrival of the new
books which we hope to hove on the
shelves by Tuesday, A special feature or this meeting will be the "Dollar Sale" or miscellaneous goods,
cooking, sewing etc.
Morula "Want Ails." for Ktsiills
OLD DUMBELLS PLAY
TO CROWDED HOUSE
ON MONDAY EVENING
=fc
T.M.ROBERTS
lSt'KK lo announe that having acquired the Heal
Estate and Insurance Husiness ot V. Hyde Maker
ns well as that of the t'ruiilirook Agency, he will
commence to operate the business of those firms
on June lsl, at the
TOWNSITE OFFICE
READ THIS
FOR THK LAST SEVENTY YEARS
Singer Sewing Machines
Have taken all Ihe Gold Medals In the Country. Why
pay more money for a machine that can't get a place at
any fair?
SINOEKS are sold for $90.00 and up on payments of $3.00
a Month.
We also have some Good Buys in Second Hand Singers on
$5.00 a month payments.   Also Machines to Rent.    .
J
[   PHONE
Vs****-******
SINGER^ STORE
DO
PHONE 90
War TJiiie Entertainers1 Program Pleases, and Surely Is
Brim "Full 0* Pop."
"Pull o' Pep" seems quite an appropriate designation for the musicul revue presented hy the Old Dumbells at
the Auditorium on Monday evening.
There was not a dull moment in the
entire show from tho time the curtain
rOBO till tt fell for tho last time. Tho
wartime tnngla of the name still stays
with them, and just nn their name,
and tho remembrance of their last appearance here two years ugo, the seat
sale wus unusually brisk, all the reserved seals available being taken up
two days before the show. Standing
room even wus at a premium, and It
Is estimated that ut least fifty were
turned away, disappointed hi not being able io nml even standing room.
Home enterprising boys even hud to
make use of the high side windows for
n loOk-itt.
While some of their strongest numbers slill rel'lecl lbe war Mine atnuis-
phore, many new and sparkling Items
have also been Introduced to keep up
wit;, tho inarch of time, Tbe stige
arrangements are noteworthy, the
changes of scene being effected very
expeditiously so that there is no hitch,
and allowing tbe program to go along
in the brisk fashion that helps to put
the pop Into the show ia such an overflowing measure, and scureely gives
time for one laugh to die down before
something else is on,
Tho costumes arc also something'
out of the ordinary in their gorgeous
design. Those greatly heightened the
effects of the female impersonation
acts which were so cleverly done.
"Red" Newman, the well known and
Inimitable comedian with the Dumbells carries tt good deal of the iiavy.
work, and proved himself quit equal |
to it. in tlie midst of all his comedy
acting, however, comes a monologue
iii another strain "Stoney Broke in No
Man's Land." showing his talent Is far
from running In only one direction.
"Burlington Bertie/' Langley also contributed some monoluge sketches that
tliat took extremely well. "The Wedding iu the Moon," wit5: its fantastic
costumos nnd setting in keeping
was n pretty number,   und   "My Old
horses — lsl, Yellow Fox, Louis Nun-
: 2nd- First Principal, J. V. i^oclu
ead.
Half mile dash, open — 1st Silver
Fox, Louis Nanna; 2nd, Grtzzley, Louis t'upilo.
Squaw race — 1st Christina; 2nd,
Mrs. Whitehead.
Relay race — 1st Pul rick Whitehead, 2nd Frank Whitehead.
Southern Home," was another number
of u. similar nature,
The skito put on, "Tlie Ditch ess Entertains," and "BlHated in a Barn,"
were tho funniest imaginable, Jimmy Gcbdo, the droll nigger, has a
style that takes, and some of his number.-, have a novel setting. Of lhe saugs,
"The Flipperty Flopporty Flappers"
with its aftermath of striking specimens of thut kind, makes an uproar-
ous commencement for the program
and ensures it getting oft' to a good
start, ,
There is also a wealth of other
items on tho long program, songs,
quartettes nnd skits, to say nothing of
graceful dances which seem the ultimate in "feminine" lithosomness, to
say nothing of a continual round of
banter, burlesque and Jokes lhal all
seemed to cull for applaltso,
Tho Old   Duillbells secin   to be nue
or tin* few aggregations thai aro maintaining their staiiilunl, no fiWy tusk
for a big company, unil tlloi'0 in little reason to doubt but Unit nnotbor
crowded bouse wilt gr 61 Ihem when
next, they visit Cruiiiirook.
PATRICIA
Ice Cream
Yes, we have it. Take
some home and hear (he
expressions of delight.
After the show make Ihe
Patricia your rendezvous.
CHOCOLATES
Try Our Fresh Ham] Helled
Chocolates. They Are Good,
We are now prepared to put up
Light Lunolies.     Try our
Bcrvtco
THK - PATRICIA
CONFECTIONERY'
Phone IT
Special in Oranges
25c per dozen or 5 doz. for $1.00
Sugar a Little Cheaper
10 lbs  IMS
20 lbs '-'•SO
60 His OS
100 lbs.      13.35
CHOICE DAIRY BUTTER   40c Hi.
SHIPMENT OF WAGNER APPLES JUST ARRIVED.
This Will he the l.Hst of lhe Old Crop.
John MANNING
t-^***^***"^**^***
DANCE ORCHESTRA
For Dates Apply
F. G. NOVAK
Phone 374 - - Cranbrook B.C.
1
The CriiiiliriHik Herald renews from time lo time u considerable number of Subscriptions for the
Family Herald & Weekly Star
of Montreal.
WE ARE NOW AUTHORIZE)!) TO MAKE A SPECIAL
INTRODUCTORY. OFFER FOR THIS WEIX KNOWN
JOURNAL IN THE F01IM OF AN ATTIIACTIVF.
Clubbing Combination
in conjunction with The Cranbrook Herald,
for the balance of the year.
The Family Herald and    •       till
Weekly Star, of Montreal
and ■ _     __
The Cranbrook Herald $1.50
This Offer Is For a Limited Period Only and Must Apply
*     Strictly On New Subscribers To Roth Papers
— Leaye your Orders with —
The Cra.nbrook HeraJd
Phone 18      tt       it      ii      Cranbrook, II.C.
JANUARY i; lfl^t
THE TWO— Friday, lime 1st, 1933
THR CRANBROOK  HERALD
PAGE   THREE
C  U N A R  D
ANCHOR
ANCHOR DONALDSON
CANADIAN SERVICE
FROM MONTREAL
To Plymouth, Cherbourg, London —
Auaotila, June 16: Andanla June 23
To Glasgow—
Athenla June 8   Saturnla June 15
FROM NEW YORK
To Qiitenstonn and Liverpool —
Samaria, B'at'n Jun.9 Carmanla Juu.lG
Scytnta, fi'at'u Jun.23   Caronia Jun.30
Cherbourg and Southampton—
Oerengarln Jun 5,   Aqultanfa Jun. 12
Ma are i until Jun, 19 Berengarlu Juii. nil
Londonderry and (Jlusgow-*
Columbia June 9   Assyria Juno 10
Plymouth, Cherbonrg, Hamburg—
Uicotiiu June 7 Tyrrlienlu Juno 28
Money Orders nnd Drafts at lowest i
rates.   Kuli Information from AK"»ta|
ur Comimny's Ollleo, H22 HaatiiiKs SI
West, Vancouver.   I'hone Hey. 8648,
LET IS NMILK
The   thing    that goes furl hen,
lownrda making life worili whllo,
Thai   t'usis   tho   leant  and   does   llio
mosl is just a iiUiiisiinl smile,
Tlio Hinilo Hint  bubbles from it heart
that loves Its fellow men,
Will drive away the cloud of glmoin
and coax tho sun again;
It's full of  worth and goodnes,  loo,
with manly kindness blent—
/t's wwth n million  dollars, and it
doesn't rest a cent.
The CLUB CAFE
Newly Decorated   —   Clean and Coo1
Enjoy your meals in comfort here
Service prompt and courteous
Pood the best quality obtainable
Eight commodious booths for parties
TRY OITR COFFEE
Served With Cream
— Phone 165 —
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONE 10
FRAME'S BREAD
IS GOOD BREAD
His Plea, Cakes anil Pastry   can   not  be  beaten.
THE ROUE BAKERY
Phone 87      .      Nerbary At*.
CRANBROOK CLEANERS
AMDDYERS
Ever* Garment sent to us lo be
Cleaned or Dyed la given
Our Utmost Care.
Our knowledge ot the business
la your assurance ot satisfaction
here.   Phone, and we will call,
or bring na your work.
Wa Clean and Dye Everything.
phone it;
GEORGE E. BOWER
L.R.A.H., A.R.C.N.,
Musical Director
Cranbrook Musical Society
Teacher of Hinging, Violin and
Piano
Preparation for Musical Examinations
111 ARM8TH0MJ AVK.
Phone (08 Cranbrook, ll.C.
Canadian
Pacific
I'UANBHOOK TRAIN TUjKS
| NO. (7 DAM-To Nalaon, Vancouver, Spokane, etc Arrive 11.10 p.
sn.; leave 11.10 om.
|NO. 08 DAIU-To Pernie, Lath-
bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, ate.
Antra 4.10 pjn.l leave 4.N p.m.
|lraabreok, Wjellflf, Kimberley Ber.
■Jooi
|le. 8H-Uare T.0I am.  Ne^M-Ar-
j Una 1.10 pa.
Cranbrook, Lake Tf Udermere ul
delta Barlvea:
Monday and Thureday, each week
-NO. 8tl, lean 0 tm.    Wednesday j
Ad   "ttgrday-NO. HO- arrive   I.M
j for farther -avrttealars apply to
|n* Uokat eem\
j. i. noons,
' Ageal Catjarr.
MINERAL ACT
(Form K)
Ccrtltlcnlo ol Improvements
NOTICE
"Prune," "Jam,"
■'Onion,"   "Plum,"
anl,"    "Harvoy,"
"SlniB," "Zenith,"
Pr.," "Another IT
[). Pr„" "i-oiiox,"
"Rubp." "Straff,"
"Applo," "Orch*
"Acme," "Apex,"
'Spldor Fr.," "One
," "Wron," "V. a,
"CoBtor," "Wolf,'
"llutiix," "Pebecco," "Snap," "Gold
Dust," "Sergeant," Lieut.," "Corpor
al," "Batman," "Captain," "Sapper,'
"At. o. Fr.," "W. a. A. C."
—MINERAL CLAIMS
Sltualo in tho FORT STEELE Mining
Division of Kootenay District;
Where  located — On
near Kimberley.
Mrs. Young Gains
Thirty-Four Lbs.
Declares Tnulm- Bettered Her
When SlmiiHch Trouble Had
Almost Wrecked Health
TAKE NOTICE that Tlie Consolidated Mining «t Smelting Company, of
Canada, Limited, Fret- Miner's Certl
ficate No, 40IJJ4-C, Intend, sixty days
from llio date hereof, in apply to tlio
Mining Recorder for a Certifioata o.
Improvements, fur thu purpose of obtaining a Crown Qrani of the above
claim.
And further take notice Lhal action,
under section 86, musl he commenced
before the Issuance of such certificate ot Iniproveint'iila.
Dated this 24th duy of April, A.D.
1923.
THE CONSOLIDATED MINING
AND SMELTING CO., OF
CANADA, LIMITED,
Per 10. G. Montgomery, Agent.
9-18
"1 weighed only u hundred und fourteen pounds, my face wus sallow and
.sunken and I was thin as a rail.   But
since inking Tntilac I weigh one hundred  aud  forty-eight,  l.uve the rosy
c'leeks of a schoolgirl, and enjoy good
health   for  the   first  time  in   fifteen
years."    This   remarkable  statement
was made recently   by    Mrs.    Bella
Young, 98 Cathcart Street, Hamilton,
Ontario,
The last year of my sicknesB I was
Sullivan   Hill, near  :i   nervous  breakdown  and  my
Intwetite was so poor even the odor of
.ll'l"!
food sometimes nauseated me, Head-
achta, pains in my stomach and back
nearly set me wild nnd 1 would walk
tlie floor for hours. I got so weak I
could hardly stoop over to lace my
iiioes, und my housework was a burden.
"Tho Tanlac treatment gave me u
wonderful appetite, built me up until
friends wondered at my great change,
r.nd I always feel strong and well. I
will never cease lo praise Tanlac."
Tanlao Is for sale by all good druggists. Accept no substitute. Over 37
million bottles sold.
Tanlac Vegetable Pills are Nature's
own remedy for constipation. For
sale everywhere.
SportsmenOwnize to
° Block 7oreSt7ires
Al
,111 the Forest and You Kl
All" is the warning being lent to
Iporttmeo In many parti of Canada this month by tlie Canadian
Forestry Association, of Ottawa,
a voluntary society of 13,000 forest engineers, sportsman, editors,
farmer*, lumbermen, pulp and
paper executives, clergymen and
ottier classes.
Lasi year Canada experienced
6,ooo forest fires, nearly all
caused by poriOPl who receive lhe
maximum benefits from tiie use of
the forest. So severe has been
the national Loll from careless
humans thai Quebec hits cIoh<m1
her forest areas to all travellers
throughout the entire outing season unless thoy first ohiaiu a permit from a public official such as
a fire ranger. This provision
places no hardship on the careful
traveller but at the same time
keeps a record that will bo valuable lu case prosecution Tor care-
I6IMMI With lire becomes necessary.
One of the finest Camping and
fishing districts tu the Dominion
last year presented a fearful showing of COO,000 acres of forest
destroyed as the consequence of
113 fires let loose by campers,
fishermen nnd others on holiday
trips.
The experienced sportsman has
long  since  learned  that a camp
fire, or cooking lire, Ib never safo .jat**^^^^m^^^m»\m\m\^^^^^
tn a forest unless placed on rocks or gravel and built as small as
possibi. Ho also knows that to extinguish the Are completely
requires two or three pans or palls of water and a shovel tr twu
or earth, and that no fire should be abandoned while there Is the
Bign of smoke or fire,
The driving out of game birds and animals and the wholesale
destruction or the haunts of game fish has proceeded at such a rate
that all the sportsmen's organisations from coast to coast are
making special provision this year to enlist every outdooruttan in
a fire preventive campaign.
The lighted cigarette requires particular attention for tt carries
Are a long time after being thrown away and has destroyed many
hundreds of miles of forest that cannot be replaced for a century
or more. Some Canadian forest owners prohibit the use of cigarettes by their woodsmen. Cigars, not so commonly used, ara equally
a forest foe when strict precautions are not. taken.
Lighted matches thrown Into brush or on pine needles of. oa dry
moss have a large share of blame.
So potent arc these apparently trifling sources of conflagration
that many experienced fire rangers and forest engineers aad woodsmen never smoke while on the trail and reserve their "pipe" for
after luncheon ur supper.
Speaking, to the sportsmen of Canada, James Oliver Curwood,
said: "We aro and have been a breed of destroyers and monumental egoists. In tho blindness of self-conceit we have reaped hut
we have not sown. In the United States and Canada wt art feeling
the effects of nu appalling devastation, The story of our outraged
forests and wild life Is a tragedy of desecration, of moaey last, of
personal selfishness and stupidity."
And so the sportsmen of Canada aro buUUaa to Ull tk* omo ol
The logger's
axe accounts for
Just one-tenth of
the logs that fall
In our Canadian
forests each yoar.
Nine-tenths of
the elaughter of
forests Is duo to
the Fire Fiend.
And eight out
of every ten forest fires .are act
by human hands.
The    common
causes are unextinguished  camp
fires, lighted tobacco and match-
prospector's
Ares   and   those
I due     to     land
[clearing.
(Too lato for last week)
Mrs. R. E. H. Trew and Mrs. Chas.
Smith entertained a number of their
friends at Mrs. Trew's home on Wednesday afternoon last. Those presenl
were: Mesdames A. Staples, Johnson.
Leggett, Frederickson, Chomat, J. S.
Staples, A. F. Crowe, E. Crowe, Cox
and Miss D. Staples.
Mr. A. F. Crowe who was taken to
tbe hospital aud operated upon last
Friday morning Is doing very well according to last reports.
Mr. H. J. Chomat, agent at the local
depot, has been appointed agent at
Kimberley and will leave for that
place as soon as a new man reports
for Wycliffe, Mrs. Chomat and family
are not expecting to go to Kimberley
before the end of June.
Mrs. Thos. Ireland assisted by the
Misses Curley and Reekie, wus hostess
at a delightful afternoon ten on Frl-
lay. Those present Included Mesdames
A. Staples, Frederickson, Trew, Smith,
and McDermot and Miss D. Staples.
Miss Ida Mae Fleury was a Wy
cllffe visitor over the week-end, the
guest of Miss E. Curley.
Part of tho hush crew of the Otis
Staples Lumber Company went back
to work the flrat of this week. The
sawmill Is still running at three-quarter time, however, as has been the
case since the strike was Arst called.
Mr. R. J. Barter, until recently logging superintendent for the Otis Staple* Lumber Co.. was in the village on
Tuesday renewing old aqunlntances.
In the most ragged exhibition of
baseball this season, the local pill
pursuers set the Lumberton nine back
by an 11 to 2 score here last Sunday.
Wycliffe had the edge on the visitors
In every department. Pennington was
on. The opposing batters managed to
grab only three hits off him and he
retired 16 or them after they bad
taken throe swings at tlie air apiece.
Dieboldt was aa wild as the proverbial ocean waves and the locals had
nine easy jogs to flrat and got next to
his offerings for nine hits. Williams
went over good with the big stick, col
lecting a double and a single. Wycliffe
played a good all round game although
Whitehead and Trimble were away off
color ln the field. "Old Faithful"
Steve Clark pounced on Dieboldt for
two bangs out of three.
Score by innings:
12 3 4 5
Wycliffe 0 0 4 3 0
Lumberton   0   0   0   0   0
CANDIDATES IN 1924US. PRESIDENTIAL RAGE
sawf \&etUef ■
The post bugle has sounded and elgbt entries for the
United States' four year classic, "The Presidential
Derby," nre already limbering up and Jockeying fur
adrantngeous positions.
The four wearing "OOP" colors are headed by the
favorite, President Harding. Ills opponents In the
tiia! heat up to the National convention are Senator
ni   iii-nsnii   of California!  senator Borah, of
Idaho and Secretary of Commerce. Herbert Scorer,
Of California.
Wearers of Democratic colors are going to the post
with Henry Ford, of Detroit, and William Randolph
Hearst, of New York, slightly overruling Former
Secretary of Treasury, William McAdoo. of New York,
and Senator Oscar I'nderwood, of Alabama, as favorites to wlu in the national convention sprint.
GwuidaXs$ahda>id<£tw£c
BRIER
TRADE HARK
REGISTERED
73
8
1IASKK PREPARES
SCMPTCOCS CAMPING
SITE FOR MOTORISTS
Preparations for the opening cere,
niony of the Banff-Windermere road
over the Central Rockies are being
rapidly advanced and it Is expected
that the new motor camping grounds
near Banff as well as the other camp
grounds along the road will he ready
by June 15th in good time (or the
opening oa June 30th. The Banff camp
situated near Mount Rundle, when
completed will be one of the hest
equipped In tbe Dominion. It will be
lighted by electricity and water from
the Banff system will be piped to the
grounds. Culinary, lavatory nnd tel
ephone conveniences will be provided.
A caretaker will be In charge throughout tht season and the camp will be
subject to Inspection by ihe sanitary
ollcer. In all there will he aboul
lota tar campers.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE TO
THE TRAIL SMELTER
Following la a statement nf nre re.
celved at the Trail Smeller for lhe
period during May 15th lo 21st Inclu-
slva.
Name ot Mine and Locality.        Tons
Alamo Mill, Alamo, B. 0  45
Henderson Group, Bmlthers, B. C 21
Knob Hill. Republic, Wash 10G
I/me Pine Surprise,
Laat Chance, Republic, Wash 182
Qullp, Republic, Wash  53
Roseberry Surprise, New Denver, B. C  49
Standard, 8llverton, B. C  41
St. Eugene, Moyle, B. C 14
Silversmith, talnc) Sandon, B.C 46
Silversmith, (lead) Sandon, B.C 142
Company Minea   0022
Total
6,701
"Ah, ao your (aon Is In college.
How'a be making It?" — "Ho ain't.
I'm maklag It—let's apendlng It'
WASA NOTES
(Too hte for last week)
Bert Conklin and Paddy Lumly were
doing   business  lu  Wasa  on   Friday
from the Wolf Creek ranch.
Peter Jeffrey returned from his
ranch on Wolf Creek where he has
been making some Improvements Iu
the past two weeks; all Peter Is lucking Is a "better half," to share his
trials and tribulations, however, he
states that tie has an eye on a pros
peot
Jack Taylor spent the week-end at
his home In Cranbrook.
Jack Allen, of Wolf Creek, left for
Athalmer on Thursday where he may
engage his services on one of the large
ranches of the district. Mr. Allen Is
a rancher as well as a lumberjack,
Harry Munroo and Miss Stewart of
the Wasu Hotel, motored to I^eusk &
Doyter's camp on Wolf Creek on Sun
day last.
Hilly Floyd lias returned from Hull
River whero he wns spending a few
days visiting friends and relatives.
M. A. Bealo of Crnnbrook, was a
visitor to the district on Sunday.
Mr. Carl Record, of Torrent, was a
Wasa visitor ou Suturday.
HiiRhlo McOlllia, formerly with the
B. C. Spruce Mills nt Lumberton, has
Joined forces with Fred Falke, of
Wasa, and they are erecting a cabin
on their homestead on Wolf Creek,
where they will make their future
home. Although much advanced In
years they realize after all that a
home Is belter than moving "from pillar to post" in an aimless fashion.
The "strike situation" has caused a
lull In the lumber Industry for the
past few weeks, especially lu the forest operations, due In the mnin to Die
lack of a full understanding of the
fundamental principles which underlie
the Industry. However, It Is hoped
that the situation can tm adjusted to
the mntual satisfaction of all concern-
led and (hut business will resume its Lumber Company is progressing nice-
former good relations between man ly under the direction ot Mr M Horie
amlman- Mr Fred Bi-cvn of Cranbrook Is the
— I mechanic in charge, while Harry Wal-
Tho new mill on Wolf Creek which, ker, of Cranbrook is cooking for tbe
is being constructed by the Kootenay  boarders on the Job.
r
(    TEACHER OF VIOLIN AXD RRASS INSTRUMENTS
IBruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio above Murdock McLeods. Pbona Mt
RIBII5II3 BHGIE5TM-BUEE5 iHRMGEO FOII
Mr. F. G. NOVAK
Studio:    Armstrong Avenue
Near Telephone Building
Phone 37-1
	
••   511
HEINTZMAN
Durability
Our price-. And Terms Make II I'os.
slble   For Anyone To Own One
Of     These     Woiiilentil
Instruments
M     HKIXTZJIAX k CO.,
Write for Booklet or Call at  410 Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMEI.TINO AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead A Zinc Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead nnd Zinc
"TADANAO"RRAND PAGE FOUR
THR CRAUHROOK HERALD
Krldiiy, June 1st, 192:1
methodist Ctoircb
REV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd
11 a.m.—"Putting the Best into Lite."        Junior Choir
12.15 SUNDAY SCHOOL    mul Adult  Bible Class.
7-30 p.m.—"God Saee the King." Senior Choir
"The flrat time I went lo Church thoy threw water In my face,
and the second tlmo they tied me to a woman I've had to keep ever since."
"Yes, and the next time yon go, they'll throw dirt on you."
'Nnff Said.
ggy IBS ftWfi C-.;4 iyQffc?'•■' Bi^ '"*! ^M fcOLr-..gaiq-giiS^;
$1500 Yearling
lUMMSTKIUITIONOF
PROYIXCLU. SEATS NOW
UNDER  CONSIDERATION
VICTORIA.* Premier Oliver aud
hlR mtnlatera have commenced the
heavy tusk of redistribution of Henti
in British Columbia, and lt Ih expec
tt'd thai ul Hif iuxi session of the
bests la tu re, which must commence by
December l5tH, and, Jprobaibly will
open in October, a bill will bo Intro-
ducod by tho government.
Tbe job  is  mi  rttnnll  ono und  Ibe
Premier said  he could not hope
complete it for soma tnonthB.
At present British Columbia bus
forty-seven representatives in the
Legislature, although ono seat, in Vancouver, is vacant and may not be
HIM until after redistribution takes
place. Several ot the smaller ridings
may be abolished, there being four In
tho province where less than 1000
votes wore cast at tlie last general
election. These are (Ireenwood. Grand
Forks, ItoHslmul ami l.lllooet. in the
last named district fewer than tiflfl
voters went, lo the polls.
Me-Jcftitt'tMv
Joseph ts.ili.--cn, farm hoy of
Springfield, Minn,, cnsheil In on Iho
lial.y Hereford calf he red and est-
lillilteil nl  St.  Paul   winning the
Grand Cluimnloinlilp i mnctltlnn
over 210 oilier "buliy I res."   His
year-steer   weighed   1-.-I   iwun
Totaling all prism  I •  : 'I   ■■'
leef I1I1 steer tirniKlit I1I1 ■    ■•- ■'
r..,kA,r.l.'.'';ti"".
.,„,--M.. I... l.,i:l!..,
u.„|M.i,„.r. t„i,m.,.|
li.'iu >. .l.v..*.,l,
,...] n-.uU, I .itn'l. ..I
mine u« il I". '1. J'"J.
ti m »nJ Utt me ll.il
it ,ivct (lilt tilicf."
'a □
Mm. F»J JJintton, Box 7JS. Thr.tiJJ, Out —
"I «uflfiftt H 17 riiKh * ufi nturjl.-i 1 In tn>' fjir lui
wiw*f, »a* .mImh-J to ny Mirut-I, l.it.iinnti. jn.1
?.'• :'" ' ■'■'■'■' '". '';::":-
MINARD'S
King ol Pain
LINIMENT
Yarmouth Now Scotia
LODH1B AND BOC1KI1KH
PROFESSIONAL CABD8
Phone 810 P.O. Vox Ut
B. A. M00RH0USE
A.M.E.I.C., & B.C.L.8.
l'llOV. LAND Sl'BVEIOK
Cranbrook     ■      • B. C.
Baptist Churci)
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SIMMY, Jt'NE 3rd
11 a.m.—Morning Service.
12 noon—Sunday School.
Classes for all uges.
7,30 p.m.—Evening Service.
Prayer Meeting Thursday Evening at 8 o'clock
Wo  Invito you    to    worship
with us.
ERNEST U. KING,
Acting   Pastor.
Wool Growers Urged to Market Co-operatively |
This  .Clly I
Shipment From East Kootenay, .To .Leave
June 11th Association Announces
^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦w*****++*+**+***t**
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets lu ths
G.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon of the
first Tuesday at
3 p.m.
All ladles ars
cordially Invited
President 1   Mrs. F. Constantlne.
Sec-Treasurer:  Mrs.  H. Teylot.
llrs. Green & MacKinnon
Physlihitis and Surgeons
Ofllee  at   residence,   Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICIO nouns
Afternoons  2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays  2.00 to 4.00
CIUNBIIOOK, B.C.
DR. F. II. MILES
DENTIST
OFFICE  HOCUS
9 to Ii a.m.     1 to t p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
.Mill H I H It H'Hl'HI IHI11
WINDERMERE
ll DISTRICT NOTES
■1 l"l 1 1-1 l-l-l 11 III I II "I I I I 1 I 1 a
ispeeinl lo Tlie Herald)
lnvermere, B. (•„ May 26.—Mr. T. H.
Walker of the stuff of the Imperial
Hank of Canada, Vletorlu, is here
spending his holidays with his parents
Mr. unit Mrs. Arthur J. Walker. Mr.
Walker Is muking progress in his profession having recently been put Into
"the box" In thnt branch.
Flight Lieutenant A. Ii. Sandwell
hns heen off on business at Qoldeu,
B. O., for ten days or more.
Tlie lnvermere Contracting Co., Ltd.,
are making un extensive addition to
their local garage.
Miss Mary Knowlson, of Ashton-
under-Lyne, England, has arrived and
is making an extended visit with her
uncle Mr. A. E. Fisher and Mrs. Fisher
In their bungalow home on lnvermere
Heights. Mr. Fisher motored to Golden on the Wednesday of this week
wllli his car and returned wiih Miss
Knowlson on Empire Day.
The exhibition has just closed lu the
Anderson Gullerles, of New York of
the collection ot pastel portraits made
In this district and around Morley,
Alberta, by W. Langdon Klhn, of characteristic Indians amongst the Ston-
eys and the Kootenay Indians. These
will Inter be published in book form
by tho McMillan Co. Ltd., of Toronto,
accompanied by descriptive matter of
the manner nf living ot these tribes
which will be furnished by Mr. C.
Maurlus Barbeau, of the Victoria Museum, Ottawa, Ontario.
At least one of the Ayrshire cows
purchused last week at the Wells sale,
Sardls, B. C, for part of the foundation herd on the local experimental
station ot lhe Dominion Government
has a record. She Is Evergreen Maid's
Belle, un eight year old out ot Evergreen Mold 5th by Edenbank Royal
Hero. She gave 10.682 pounds of milk
and 398 pounds ot butter fat and cur
rled oft the grand championship at
several fairs, The price paid for her
was ^176.00, rather email considering
Captain C. J. Dunwnters, ot Fintry,
Okanagan Landing, B.C., Is here again on his annual hunt for big game.
Accompanied by his niece Miss Stewart, with Conrad Kaln as guide the
party are away off Into the wilds of
the Selkirk mountains.
J. Lonsdale Doupe, ot Winnipeg,
Ight-of-wny surveyor for the C. P. R.
who about six weeks ago wob thrown
from a railway speeder and had his
thigh fractured Is again back at his
field work going from place to place
on crutches.
The Thompson Memorial Fort will
be opened for the first tlmo for the
season's festivities with a Bridge
Drive and dance to be held on the
evening of Saturday the ninth. The
fete Ib being held under the uusplces
of the lnvermere Golf Club.
I. O. O. T.
KEY I'll V LODGE, No. «
thseT 111 Meets *"*ry
"jffjKB3*Monday night st
%BJP5B?Ct1k' Auditorium
Sojourning Odd Fellows aro cordially Invited.
N.G. - - E. G. Dlngley
Rec. Sec.    -    -    W. C. Adlard
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
I'lwne 840
Norbury Ate., next lo t'Kj Hill
f
Fresh Milk & Whipping Cream
20c. HALF PINT
If not satisfied will return the
money.
CdODDKRIS    -    -    800 Tel
i Fresh Pure tf-"^-75*1
Sweet
Milk
H. C. LONG
Fashionable Ladles' and Gents'
Merchant Tailor.
Chinese Fancy Goods and Silk.
Tun Home St, Cranbrook
Phone 410 P.O. Box 447
Montana Restaurant
MealN at All Hours
Cigar* Cigarette* and Candles
Cranbrook 8U    -    rhone 201
Opp. Bank of Commerce
FRESH PURE SWEET MILK
Milk prolineuil by the splen-
'lld herds In the Eraser Valley
is unusually rich—which accounts ror the high quality ot
Pacific Milk.   This good Dri-
t i!i Columbia proiluc! 1 wuls
nil Canada< The natural fresh
cream tluvor Ib tho result ot
our Improved process, for nothing Is aihled, nothing hut
water in removed from tho
sweot pure milk fresh trom
lhe dairies.
Having become established as the
outstanding agency representative of
all B. C. sheepmen's interests, the B.
C. Wool Growers Association undoubtedly Is the best medium wool growers
have at present for marketing their
clip. This organization is again prepared to handle this season's wool,
and solicit the support and co-operation of the wool growers.
A shipment wWl bo made from this
clly for the East Kootenay district on
June 11th, and growers should have
their wool assembled two or three
days earlier than this date.
Payment will be made according to
grade, and as this tu largely affected
by the handling or the sheep and the
wool during shearing time, the following points should be obaervod:
1.*— Shearing should he done on u
clean floor ami the fleeco kept us compact as possible.
2.-—Wool no longer a fleeco becomes
"locks und pieces" and Ik sold ut a
lower rate.
3.—Turn In the shies of the fleece
and roll compactly from tall to neck
with tho clipped surface outward.
4,-—Fleeces should bB tied with paper twine; never use binder twine or
your wool will be graded "stsel"
5.—Tags and dung locks should never be included with the fleece, but
should be put iu separate sacks.
6.—All black or grey fleeces should
be kept seperate.
7.—Pulled woo] should be sacked
separate.
8.—The wool should be' absolutely
dry at shearing, and should never
subsequently be permitted to become
wet. Dam]) wool in storage will ultimately assume a yellowish colour,
which will prohibit its use in the
manufacture of white yarn. Besides,
mildew may attack it, which will m-
puir the tensile strength of the fibre,
Manufacturers greatly dislike and prefer not to purchase wet wool except
at a considerable reduction.
9.—Tub washing should not be
practised.
10.—-Pells should he tied securely in
bundles not, too large to handle conveniently.
WOOL SACKS AND TWINE—Wool
sacks, 40 inches wide and 7*£ feet
long, holding from 200 to 240 pounds
of wool, will be supplied by tlie association ut cost. Paper twino for tying
fleeces will also be supplied on application nt cost. It ts most desirable
that wool sacks be used instead of a
number ot grain sacks, as this necessitates extra work and expense in re-
sucklng before shipping to markot,
Any saving effected by the placing of
orders for sacks or twine fn quantities
will be credited to the growers.
Sacks of 10*6-07. weight this year will
cost the growers $1.00 each and
strings 1% cents each, These grow
era who ship through the Association
are rebated 25 cents on each sack nnd
% cent on each Btring.
MARKING SACKS — Shipments
should be marked distinctly as re-
Eards name of grower. Tho name
should be printed on tbo sacks, not by
tag*, which get" torn off. Each sack
should he marked thus: "W. J. Blank,"
Address.
If a grower wishes an advance on
his wool he should request same at
time of shipping his wool. After his
wool Is graded he will tcceive a cash
advance based on the trading of his
wool. This year the advance will be
trom 8c to 15c per pound.
Any further Information regarding
the co-operative marketing of wool in
British Columbia can bo secured by
writing direct to tho Association,
Kamloops, B. C.
Every grower should join the Canadian Co-operatlVe Wool Growers Urn*
Ited. ,An effort Is being made this
year to induce every sheepman to become a shareholder iu tho company,
which means ao much to him. The
company bus proven itself to be genuine and Is deserving of support
Furthermore, B. C. should have more
representation iu tho company than
one director as at present, She can
have this hy getting sufficient shareholders, as the number of directors
are allbted to the different provinces
in proportion to tho number of share
holders within the province. Tho
shares are small aud the Interest Is
good.
ir you are not already » jharahol
der, you can obtain slock on application to Geo. C. Hay, u. c. Director,
Kamloops, B, 0., or with the company
direct, Shares aro $10.00 each, with
interest at 8 per cent.
What are you doing lo secure the
IV C, mutton market? Are you lotting
outsiders take this market away from
you?
Non-stop Hero Wins
Bride by Flight
Miss Nellie Jay Turner of California promised Lieut. J. A. Mac-
ready she would marry htm If he
was successful lit his nott-Btop airplane flight from New York to California. Here she is on her wedding day.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Ili'iicl OfDce, Vancouver, sW.
FMtorlM it Akketafor* ni blur,
TO EFFECT COMPLETE
HF.-OlttlAMZATION   OP
I'ltOVIM'IAI. POLICE
Complete re-organization ot tlie
lirovlnclu.1 police Is planned liy Attorney (lenernl Manson ntter lienrlnit
reports ol tlie conference held recently lietwcen Col. J. II. MiMullell, new
superintendent of provincial police
und the provincial Inspectors, llnn-
WOOdlO,  Owen,  Pernio  and  Parsons.
The whole provincial policing system will he put on a Bcml-mllltary
basis, under a commissioner with Inspectors, sergeants, cnrpnrnls und con-
Ktahles of first, second and third
classes. Men taken on the force will
he known ns probationers and required to p.'.ss examinations In their knowledge of police work, criminal law
and kindred subjects.
Uniforming the police was recommended on the grounds that 11 would
develop greater efficiency and tend
to foster esprit de corps In Ihe ranks
The system generally will be in
many respects similar to tho Royal
Canadian Mounted police, though of
nurse, the men will not tie mounted
Hon. Mr. Manson Is nlsn ln fnvor ot
a criminal Investigation department In
connection with the provincial police,
such ns exists In other provinces.
There would be also a co-ordination
of the force with the Inspectorate of
liquor control old the H. C. M. P.
Nothing else known to
science performs the same
marvellous healing and dispels disease from the tissues
as Zam-Buk does. This
pure herbal balm takes tlie
fire out of a wound or sore,
kills and repels germs
and grows fine new skin.
Zam-Buk is acknowledged
THE WORLD'S^
GREATEST HEALER
***♦•>■>•!••!•■:•*♦****♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦
| ELKO |
*     HAPPENINGS     I
(Too lato for last week)
Mr. B. 13. Reea of Chicago, was a
business visitor on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson and family,
accompanied by Mrs. J. McLean of
Pernio, motored in on Thursday.
Mr, H. II. Porter, of Bull River,
motored in on Thursday and was busy
for u day working on tho Power Co.
motor cat a pi I tor.
Mr. Todhuntor, who Is employed nt
Hie mini's at Michel, nne.nt the week'
'■ml with hiB family here.
Mr, anil Mrs. Scott wero Fernie visitors Friday evening. While thoro Mr.
Bcotl wns present at. the Soldiers'
pension board meeting.
t'has. Ferguson of Ferule, who Ih
with tho government road crew now
woi'ktliR on  Hie Koosville I'oml, was a
visitor Saturday.
Mrs. J. DuUCOll nml sou Hilly, uc-
1'innpiuiIt'll by Mr. mul Mrs. I'nrks,
motored In on Bun day nnd were the
guests of Mr. nml Mrs. T. II. Duncan.
MIhb Mary Terrace of Crauhrook,
was the woek-ond guest nf Mr. and
Mrs. Unrnstead :it Oallowny.
Miss Catherine Duncan waa a Cron-
prook visitor Saturday.
Mr. Pane is boasting some these
days. Last Sunday he caught an eight
pound bull trout in tlie Elk river he
low tciiiti. nus being the biRRcst caught
litis season, although he says he had
one so big tie could nol land it.
Free nil' ran now he had nt the
Large garage. This will be a boon to
the many autoists who puss through
here,
Ray Ilirtz ts kept on Iho hop dishing up I'co crenin etc., during these
warm days. lie has also installed a
drug and stationery department which
will prove very beneficial to the town
and district.
Dn Monday, our pound keeper, Mr.
Alex.    Blrnle,   rounded   up   several
■stray cattle nnd corral ed them. Many
remarks   were  passed   on   Alex.,   but
hose having gardens hope that the
pound law will ho observed.
Mr. J, H, Tabor, lhe chocolate man
or Medicine Hat. was around looking
for orders Tuesday. All those tasting
Tuber's chocolates once, will buy
again.
Mr. Berl Sang of the Western Gro-
ers, motored in With his new Mc-
.auRiillu, Tuesday.   Bert looks much
hotter driving tho  McLaughlin than
tho old Henry.
Corp'" Wilson. R. ('. M. P. of Cran
brook
Tuesday.
Mrs. Readier and daughter of Spokane, Wash., are the gnosis of Mrs.
0. Millett.
Mr. and Mrs. George Ross, accompanied by Mrs, J. Sheridan, motored
io Fernie on Tuesday and spent the
day shopping.
Mr. Rill Windsor and two teams
left for Kootenay valley on Monday,
io complete some work there.
OUR ADVERTISING ALPHABET
'A
v
it tbr AP/EHJIf IN6;
Lbur store or your place..
Oi// era and sell em
J&nnijfi newspaper tpaxe!
1
After Every Moat
WRKLEYS
Chew your food
well, then use
WRIGLEY'S to
aid digestion.
It also keeps
the teeth clean,
breath sweet,
appetite keen.
Th. Great Canadian
Swt.tm.at
FOR!
BETTER
DIGESTION
NELSON BUSINESS COalfiE
LEARN TO EAHN
Pnetkal ComaereUI Oars* In
Sbortlitnd, Ty|>enrlUnK
BooUeepI**  CommereUI  Uw
l'enm»nsM|)
CMUMrcl*! Engll.h and
SprttlWt
DAT   AND   NIGHT   CLASSKS
For l'srtknutrs Apply to
C. W. TILER, I'rlnrlpul
r. 0. Vox, ii, Kelson, B.G
spenl a tow hours In town on
StlLLS-
lor' wckaHeadache^
cAuto Racing in South cAmerica
The above picture shows Mr.l
Hurler I Mm uiul hi- iiuvluiii-
rian (right) in tin- midst of a
vnn.trUtile ovation bum the
crowds.
Lift Off with Fingers
Dotint Hurt a bltt Drop a llttls
"Frowns" on an aclilng corn, Instantly tliat corn stops hurting, titer
ihortl* yon lift It right ott with flog
era.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle ot
"Freeaone" tor a tew cents, sufficient
to remove every bard corn, soft corn,
or com between tbe toea, and the cal-
im, without aormeea or trrltitloai
NEW STAR STUDIO
II. li A It \. Fliotognt*)li«r
I'nrlrulls *  Amilli'iir  Fllltlhlllg
Done by Ejport Photographer
— PROOFS KUIINIKIIUli
[.otivo us your FUmi lo be u«'-
eloped — m hour Hoivi,„
Nludhu RtKKII STHt t:T,
Ovor Whllo l.nnth        ll«« Ml
A ,.,i ll "If
Lee Ging
TulloriiiK,  Dry Cleaning,!
ProsHing, Repairing.
We ulso clean While Kttrs and
tllnves ot all kinds. High Claai
work at lowest prlrM.
S
M Armstrong Ave, Crnnbrook
P.O. Doi wn
,'? 'V/:r.:l!Wi:;:;:.l-..i^l'r >'n .ii:.iv:'i;ifii ::.i.i*«r '   ':..u' . _"■; y.
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wlah something good
to eat go to the "L.D."
OUR    PRICES    ARK    RIUHT Frldnr, June lsl, 1923
THE CBAHBBOOK HERALD
TAGE FIVE
Mr. B. C. Blslr, photogra|)hor who
Is well known In the vicinity anil who
styles himself a travelling photographer, was one of a party travelling
through from the Okanagan by car
anil stopped over in Cranbrook ou
Thursday, before proceeding to Bull
Illvor whore he will make his headquarters for a time.
CANADIAN
Pacific
GENERA! CHANGE
in
THAIN SERVICE
Effective SUNliAV, MAY SOtli,
1923
^4pc
peal Happenings
Times for Trains at
CUANitROOK will lief
Westbound     —Dally—     Eaatbound
No. 07 nr 18.10 No. (i8 nr 4.Id
lv IUG lv 4.20
LAKH WIMII.IIMI.KI.
Mou mul 'Mini's Wed nml Sat
No. 821 lv U u.m.    No, 822 nr B.3« p.m.
KIMHKKU.V LOCAL
No »23 lv 7.0G am    No 824 ur 2.10 pm
Dfttly except Sunday
TltANS-CANADA I.MITKI), Nob. 7
nnd 8, all etimdurd Bleeping cars
between Montreal, Toronto und
Vancouver will be resumed, first
train leaves each of these points
on May 20th, 1923.
THK M0UNTA1NKKH, Trains Nos. 13
und 14, between St. Paul und Vancouver will be resumod,v first
through train passing Calgary westbound Juno 13th und euslbond June
12th. %
Fur further particulars apply to any
Ticket Agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent,
11-13 . CALGARY.
TRY this fragrant, velvety
powder that re
moves the shine
so perfectly, and
stays on so lonc-
docsn't easily
Wowor brush off.
Lovely tints to
match every complexion. 60ea box.
Takt out ktme today
B. A. Moorliot.se, B.C. land surveyar,
leaves next week for the Lumberton
district to survey some mineral claims.
Ho then moves to Wasa and Skookumchuck district where tho subdivision
wf soma logged over lands und other
work will engage bis crow tor two or
three months. Mr. Moor house has ulso work in the Waldo district, and any
persons having mineral or lund surveys to mako in theBd districts Buould
ieavu word ut tho ofllcu of Mr. Mo. r-
liouse, Armstrong Avenue, und they
will receive prcinpt attention,
Little Vera Hurnsteud, the 8-year-old
daughter of W. B, Barn stead, or Galloway, met with a puhiful accident in
Pernie on May 24th which nearly cosl
her an eye. She was running wiih it
email flug In tier bund when she tumult led und fell, (ho staff of tbo flag
running into her cheek just below the
eye. The little girl was carried to the
hospital where she Is doing as well us
can i>o expected.-—Fornio Free Press,
In an Interview with Pror. 0. B. ('.
Wood of the U. U. C„ he expressed
appreciation of the reception given the
play on Saturday evening. Tho fact
that It wns tlie lust performance lu
which six of the students would appear
together, mude Its favorable reception
of much more Importance. He paid a
high compliment to the Intelligence of
the Cranbrook audience. During their
stay In Cranbrook the U. B. C. pluyers
were entertained at several of the
homes. Four members of the city Higli
School staff are U. B, C. Graduates.
The company left on Sunday's train
to return to tbe coast.
Anjother building improvement of
some magnitude now under way Is the
>vork of putting n foundation un lor
the Knights of Pythias hall. The
building Is to be raised about four foet
to permit of this, nnd a new hardwoc 1
tlcor will he laid for dancing. Th::
front of the building will also be changed to allow for a proper entrru'.ce
from the street to Mr- higher floor
level. Messrs. Snliubury nnd Ryan
have the work In hand. In the meantime, not being able to meet as uvto!
fn their hall the Knights of Pythias
are taking advantage o'. the opportunity to proceed to Kimbe'ley on Thursday, where a special meeting is to he
held for the conferring of ranks.
Considering the class of ball that
the boys of tbe amateur baseball league are putting up, the games are
certainly worthy of greater support
than they are receiving from tbe point
of attendance. In order to play on
week days the games must of necessity be played in tlie evening, and in
order to play a reasonable number of
Innings, must start by 6.30. While
financial support is most necessary
and appreciated, It is equally important and necessary that the games be
supported by good attendance. Without this personal support no league
can bo successful.
BORN—At tho collage hospital on
Monday tlie 28th to Mr. and Mrs.
Garnham, a son.
His Honor Judge Thompson has
been at Nelson this week attending
meetings of the Anglican synod executive,
Miss Dorace Staples has been on-
Bounced ns tha successful candidate in
le recent examinations beid here io
((tia-'ify for position u? stenograpnpr
In Lhe provincial civil service.
The congregation of tlie Presbyterian Church on Sunday morning was
fuvloreil with a violin solo by Mr.
Vincent Pink, which was much appreciated by thoso fortunate enough to
he present.
it. a. MoorbjDUBo, civil engineer and
laud surveyor, lias moved bis offlceo
from Lumsden Avenue to opposite Pat-
more Bros., on Armstrong Avenue. Mr.
Mtoorhouso in using the same office
building i's llio Board of Trade.
On Thursday al tlie cottage hospital
there passed away Stephen Kanda.ll
Garnham, infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Garnham, The funeral which was of
a private nature look place on Friday.
, Road superintendent J. Taylor
stales that work la progressing very
satisfactorily on tbo Columbia River
road. The bridge across the river will
ho completed this week and the roadway finished by the middle of June.
Norbury Avenue is to have a new
confectionery store hi tbe Walkley
addition as soon ns the finishing ts
completed. The pihice of business
will bo known as "The Candy Box"
and will be conducted by Mrs. W. Wolfer, of this city, wlio may have assoc-
elated witli her in the business, her
slBter, Mrs. Garland.
IN READINESS TO OPES
NEW JEWERLY STOKE
ON TUESDAY NEXT
lt Is announced by A. Earle Leigh
tliat all Is in readiness for the opening of big new watchmaking and jewelry store on Norbury Avenue on Tuesday next, after the holiday weekend. The alterations and improvements to lhe interior have been completed, and made ready tor the stock,
part of which is here, ami the remainder expected this week-end.
Mr. Leigh has had twenty years experience at watchmaking ami repairing, and as a working jeweller, and
fifteen years of watch
gulatlng experience. He learned the
trade at Rrantford nml Toronto, and
on coming west in 11*10 was with the
big Black store iu Calgury nl first. Hi
has been ln this city al Raworth
Bros, store since 1917.
BHATTlE-NOBLE DhOtt  O*.
— The Rt'xnll Store —
CRANBROOK      -      •  BO.
Where It pen to 4m1
Cranbrook Collage Hospital
(Licensed by Pro v. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nuralui
Terms Moderate
IKS. A. t'lUWt'OKli.  Matron.
Garden Avenue      -  Phone 2SI
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   *   B1TCH1I
■OMJUKNTAL  CO.
MrtMi
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANGER
lull Mne of Wall Paper
.   Ia Stock.
Store. Hanson Avenue
Phone 4M at all bonn
(iUNBKOOK    -    -    •    B.C
HOY SCOIT RASKBAM.
HAMKS FOR SCHOLEY
CUP IX FROGKKSS
The first of u ser'es of guinea of
h.uit-hull in (he Boy Scout league was
played la«l Tuesday anil was one of
excitement and real pleasure for all.
the boys from Iho Pre-liyterlan Church
winning by S to i.
For the next few weeks a series of
names will be h»id for the Schooley
Cup which was kindly presented to the
scouts by Mr. Fred Schooley. The
nexl Limn will be played back of tbe
"Y" on Wednesday afternoon at 4.15
p. m. between the Presbyterians anil
a combined team from the Baptist anil
Methodist churches, come nnd root
for your favorite.
LOCAL HAN LOSES
LIFE   IN   ACCIDENT
ON LOGGING RAILWAY
Just at tlio time of going to press
some particulars come to hand of an
accident near Skookumchuck, In
which Dan Stewart, of this city, lost
his life. He had been employed tor
the past month or so as hoisting engineer for iho Crows Nest Pass Lumber Co., at Skookumchuck, and was
returning io camp at noon on one
of the logging trains, consisting of
four cars loaded with logs and two
other Cfl-VB. when a portion of the
track which had been weakened by
the recent heavy rains, gave way, and
precipitated all the loaded cars but
two into :'. gulch below.
Previous to engaging with the lumber concern Mr. Stewart had been In
charge of the St. Kugene Mission
Farm. ( Me is survived by a wife and
five children who reside in Slatervllle, to whom the sympathy of tbe
community will be extended In their
bereavement.
Not for a long time has Crnnbrook
onjoyed so protracted a spell of rainfall us tills week. Ii means prosperity for the farmers lure :tnd elsewhere
nnd so is doubly welcomed.
Kstnblished 1898 Phone IU
Geo. R. Leask
PIONEER Blll.m R
AM)   (ONTRA1TOK
Cabinet Work,   Picture Framing
Rstlmates given on
all classes of work
IMHrei turner Norbnry Amine
and Edward* Slreet
FORT STEELE NOTES    •
The Girls' basketball, match Vam
played lhe spare foam on Friday evening; n very fusi game was played,
resulting iu a win for the match team,
(lie score henig Iti to 4.
The usual monthly service was held
In the Presbyterian Church on Sunday; lhe Baptist minister from Cranbrook preaching. The attendance was
fair bUI mlghl well be Improved-
CHANRROOK K.UKItUS
VICTORIOUS IN CLOSE
FOOTRALL CONTKST
Clone   Game   With  Kimberley
Wun Opening Attraction ot'
S-Hh .May Celehnitii.ii
The game of football between Kim
berley and Cranbrook on tlie evening
of the 23rd, was as good an exhibition of the game seen here for many
years. A good crowd turned out to
witness the game, and the proceeds
were to be given to the hospital. It
was for the cup presented by lhe G.W.
V.A., and was an even closer contested game than the score of 1-0 would
indicate. The only goal of (he game
was scored after twenty minutes play
when Bob Watson got a shot past
Ward In a scrimmage in front of the
Kimberley goal. The visitors showed some excellent combination, and
with a little better shooting might
well have pulled out winners. The
game was clean from atari to finish,
and a pleasing feature was the
sportsmanlike appreciation of the visiting team on the part of the Cranbrook players and supporters. Some
oven said that on the piny Kimberley
should have won.
The teams lined up a follows:
Kimberley — Ward, goal; Sargent
and Richmond, full backs; Hrowrtdge,
Bell and Lawrey; Kelly, Condon,
McLean Bouchler, Dickinson, for.
wards.
Cranbrook — Fyles, goal; Sim-lair
and Malcolm, full backs; Henderson,
Morris and Shaw, halve*; Blyth.
White, Watson, Costello, forwards.
Linesmen — Paddy Moore and C.
Smith.     Umpire, J. O'Nell.
Kwong Chong
LAUNDRY
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. Hill's
Flrat Class Work Guaranteed.
Telephone U P.O. Boi 111
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
Towrlss k Adimi
Agenti for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Car* a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
OPPOSITE OP* DEPOT
CRANBROOK, B.C.
IIMUICEMEIT
DALE'S
BAKERY
linve Opened'Their
Ice
Cream
Parlor
Drop In  And -Try Some
DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
or a DRINK from the '
FOUNTAIN
( i:i,KIIKA!I(l\ PIT OVER
INtlRlUT STYLE
(Continued trom Pan 1)
wns well supported by clever Holding.
In the second lie pulled himself nut
of a bad bole. The final score was I)
to 2.
The game In the evening wns "Full
o' Pep" and will doubtless bo remembered for years to come as the "horrible example" of counting your
chickens before they nre hatched.
Pennington for Wycliffe having pitched In the morning attempted the Iron
man stunt and though lie pitched nn
excellent game II seemed ns though
Wycliffe was doomed lo dlsappoiul-
mont as Mitchell (or Cranbrook wan
refusing all excursion permits beyond
first base. Inning afier Inning went
on without Wycliffe touching the
chalk and Crnnbrook by occasional
hits secured three runs up to tho
ninth. Posullily It wus due lo being
over anxious lhal caused some of the
home learn lo go up In the air hut tho
errors soon began lo pile up and with
a few hits the bases were Boon full.
Everyone was hitting tlie ball and
quicker than lt can be told Wycliffe
had four runs—and the game. It
was a hard game for Mitchell and
Cranbrook to lose. After being three
runs to the good, with two out and
iwo strikes on tlie batter, they might
reasonably have called for the prize
money to be handed over, but ns there
used to be many a slip between the
cup and the lip, so It happened that
Wycllfte won fifty dollars more and
Cranbrook fifty dollars less. Never
bofore In the history of the oldest old-
timer has such a sceno been witnessed
at any game, every :-;ian woman and
■hlltl were yelling to their team.
Where all Ihe WycllfTe supporters
cat ,e from will ever rtnialii a mystery. The creditable showing of Pennington fnr Wycllffe.pnt him In strong
with Ihe fane, and even lo the Iran.
brook supporters lhe urns of the game
was not so keenly felt, due in lhe nil
miration they had for Ihe illmlnvllve
woodsman.
deed l'roarnm of Knees
The sports in Ihe afternoon at the
fair grounds drew an enormous crowd
who enjoyed an afternoon of good tun.
The horses wero all of a better class
than has lately been appearing at lo.
cal races. One notable feature was
the satisfactory manner In which the
various heats got away, there being
no undue delays. The only unpleas
ant feature In connection with tlie
races was the atand that the Indians
took with regard to the admission of
all members of the reserve to the
grounds. Unlets this wus allowed
they refused to enter their horse? and
rather than allow any hitch to occur
the management gave In and allowed
all the Indians to enter the grounds
free. This meant a large financial loss
to the 0. W. V. A.
The dance In tho evening at tie
Auditorium waa well attended and a
goodtlme waa had, tills function completing the most successful Victoria
Day celebration that ban ever hetn
keht ts Cnatoook.
| ELKO |
|     HAPPENINGS      I
Mr. It. S. Hutton or Calgary, was a
visitor on Wednesday.
Mr. A. H. Kastille, of Wmtensh, Montana, wus a business visitor Wednesday.
Mr. W. K. Ptekworth ot Winnipeg;,
W8B a business visitor Friday.
Quito a number of (lie Pernie district
people spent Victoria Day in Elko
and were somewhat disappointed to
liml tliat tlieir usual picnic grounds
wero not available owing to tho con
structlon wwrk being carried on, but
enjoyed their holiday at a new camping ground, ,
A moving picture ahow was hold In
ihe old dance hail on Friday. Needless
lo say ull the children wero there.
Mr, A. Plrle, of Vancouver, spent
a few days during tllQ week in Klko
and district,
Mr. Tuxis. Miller, who is with the
lOust Kootenay Power Co., spent Sunday al his home In Cranbrook.
Mr. It. Brewer, linesman, of Cranbrook, was a business visitor Monday.
Mr. J. McKenzie pf Vancouver, was
registered at the Columbia Hotel on
Monday.
Mr. O. J. Sparrow, of Vancouver,
motored through to Uindhreck und
stopped iiff at Klko nml district during lhe week.
Mr. P. W. Gouge, of Nelson, hardware traveller, spent a couple of days
looking up business In Klko anil district,.
Mrs. Ray Hlrlz, Mrs. P. Scott and
Mr. John Miller motored to Cranbrook
ou Monday to tako in the dumbells.
They all gave n favorable report of tlie
slsow.
Mr. nnd Mrs. ll.ittin and daughter
Eatlior were shopping visitors to Pernio Saturday.
Mrs. T. H. Duncan nml Mrs. B. Long-
ey entertained Wednesday afternoon
it tiie home of Mrs. Longley, In honotr
if Mrs. Lacey who is leaving shortly
for Spokane, Washington.
Mr. T. Prentice of Pernie, made his
usual weekly visit to Klko and the
south on Tuesday, returning to Fernie
by motor accompanied by Mr. Alex. |
Blrnie.
Mrs. El. Lntlffe und little daughter
Eva wero Pernie visitors Tuesday.
Mr. Haynes, of Fernie, government
road superintendent, was an Klko visitor Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Duncan and
daughter Ieabolle, journeyed to Fernie
Tuesday evening to take in the big
show known as the Dumbells.
Mr. Jns. Blrnie met with a nasty
accident iMonday morning. While
working In Ihe bush ho slipped from
a log and in trying to save himself
fell with his hand on the blade or an
axe which caused a very bod cut.
Mrs. W, Morrison was a Pernie visitor Friday, the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Percy Bean.
Miss Vivian Hudler returned to her
A SAFE CAR TO BUY
Backed by $82,000,000 of resources
There la no element of chance in the purchase of a Studebaker
Light-Six. Its satisfaction!) backed by a concern with $63,000,000
of resources and a seventy-one year old reputation for high
quality and fair dealing.
Since the Light-Six was introduced, more than 100,000 have
been sold. From the beginning, its remarkable performance,
sturdy construction and unusual economy have been widely recognized. But today the Light-Six represents an even finer motor
car than at its inception, for it bears the improvements that
Studeboker'3 large engineering s-taff has been ever alert to adopt
with a view toward making a good product better.
Studebaker's leadership in six-cylinder sales is further assurance of merit. Sales in 1922 totaled 110,249 cars valued at more
than $130,000,000. One buyer may make a mistake in the selection of a motorcar, but not one hundred and ten thousand!
In fairness to yourself, you should see the Studebaker Light-
Six before you buy any car.
MODELS AND PRICBSw o. 6. W*t*pnUle, Onl.-fecfimV* of Tme
LIGHT-SIX
S-P*i:.ll2'W.B.
40 H. P.
Touring $1,175
Roadster (3-Pan.) 1375
Coupe- Roaditer
(2-Pbm.) 177S
Sedan _ 2iis
SPECIAL-SIX
j-r«** , ur iv. b
50 tl. P.
Roaditer (? Pm.) 1750
Coupe (4-P«it.>_ 27S0
Sedan „„. Jo>q
BIO-SIX
7-Pm.m.. 136'W.B.
60 H. P.
Touring  |i4 if,
Speed»er(5 Pmi.) 3550
Coupe (■* P*«.i.._ 3J5u
Coupe (i-Pw.L S4T3
S.-dan , . 37S0
F. H. DEZALL
Agent*
THIS      IS
( ninbroek. B.C.
STUDEBAKER      YEAR
home In Spokane. Monday,
Mr. Jack McKay, of the Bltt Hotel
was a Ferule visitor for the 24th.
FINED HI It ASSAULT, RESISTING ARREST AND EAIK-
\\U TO ASSIST POLICE
y\s an aftermath of the fracas which
occurred on Armstrong Avpime on the
evenluK of tlie 24th Inst, three younn
nien from Kimberley appeared to answer charges before magistrate Leask
on Friday morning last.
John A. Griffith charged with rests-'
ting arrest and assaulting a police
officer was fined $100 anil costs or
three months. For obstructing police
officers in tlie execution of their duty
Richard MacKinnon was fined $75 or
iu default three months Imprisonment.
Angus MacDonald charged with failing to assist a police officer when required so to do was fined $73 or three
months Imprisonment.
While It is regrettable that such
conduct ohould occur on a holiday, i:
Is well to remind the delinquents that
such conduct can not be tolerated, and
also the public in general that It is
their bounden duty to assist police
officers when called upon, severe penalties being provided for neglect of
tills obligation to tccloty, For obstructing public officers fn the execution of their duty tiie cede provides a
punishment of ten years imprisonment
Tlie charge against N'at Harnhardt
of living without any risible means of
maintaining himself and being thereby
a vagrant was ai the afternoon session
of the City Police court adjourned to
enable magistrate Leask to elucidate
an obscure point of law. For speeding
au automvbiie on Van Home Street,
on May 24th, Bert Mateon paid a fine
of $75 on his appearing In court on
the 26th Inst. This being his fourth
offence, his license to operate an auto
will be cancelled.
Thos. Mm? of the Otis Staples Lumber Co., met with an accident on
Thursday or this week when a team
he was driving became frightened and
boiled. The driver got caught by the
logs he was drawing and sustained a
broken leg and foot.
Several changes are forecasted In
the school staffs as a result of resignations placed in the hands of the
trustees up to the present. These include those of Messrs. Baker and McLean of the high school, and Miss De-
cew. Miss Sutherland and MLss Gibson
of the centra!. The school board has
decided also to discontinue the commercial class at the high school, the
lack of support for the class being given as the cause. At the time of its
establishment there was a good enrol-
m^nt. but this has since dropped to a
level where lhe board does not consl-
des its continuance justified.
Where Your
J\eJ0£i
Comes From
IN the larttest battery manufacturing plant in Canada, and in
the British Empire, Prest-O-Lite Batteries are completely
manufactured from raw materials produced in Canada,
The Prest-O-Lite Battery you buy is 10(Kf Canadian, backed by
the oldest service to motorists in America, capable of producing
its best in the varying Canadian climate. Prest-0-Lite battery
prices are lower than the performance of the battery would
lead you to expect.
Presto-0-Litc Service Stations are everywhere,that motor cars
are driven. This service is for your protection after yourhave
bought a Prest-0-Light battery.
PREST-O-LITE COMPANV OF CANADA, LIMITED
MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG
ftuit0£te Storage Battery
■    -right/areverycar
East Kootenay Battery Service
Ted Cooper Cranbrook B.C.
L
J \
PAGE   SIX
Till!  CRANBROOK HERALD
Friday, June 1st, 1(128
Residence Phone 21G
SI ore Phone 308
ANNOUNCEMENT | {THE WOMMI OF
A, EARLE LEIGH
(With RAWORTH BROS. Since 1917)
WISHES TO ANNOUNCE THAT HE IS OPENING AN
Up-to-Date Jewelry Store
ON TUESDAY, JUNE 5th,   ON   NORBURY AVENUE,
Nexl I" the Star Theatre.
HIGHEST GRADE REPAIRS, TWENTY YEARS'
WATCHMAKING AND JEWELRY REPAIRING EXPERIENCE, FIFTEEN YEARS' RAILROAD WATCH
INSPECTION SERVICE. PRICES RIGHT, PROMPT
AND ACCURATE SERVICE,
well certainly uiipreciato a
gift of some ot the many articles of jewelry to be had
here. If you want to please
her or hare a wedding gift to
make, come here and choose
It. Jewelry is the hest ol all
gifts and ours is the hest of
all jewelry.
W.H.Wilson
Jeweler
SPECIAL! SPECIAL!
This Week Only
Simmons Walnut Finished Bed, Full Size
Simmons Rex Coil Spring
Simmons Solid Cotton Mattress
Three Articles
.Only $3575
{♦WMWW»««»««W'HW»*W«W»M*MWt4«W4l!MMH»»t«MM«|»(
Clly Items of Interest |
Insure wllli llcale uml Elwell.
+   +   -I-
BORN—At St. lOiigone hospital on
May 2lith, to Mr. and Mrs Arthur Atkinson, Creston, a daughter.
+   +   +
Mrs. J. Gurluml anil family "t Kil-
monton are visiting  at the home of
Mrs, W. W. Wolfer.
+   +   +
World news, district nowo, the host
features, all in the Nelson Daily News.
00 cents month.    i'lM six months.
12-15
Wanted at Elko B.C.
Men   for   Tim nol and Outside
Kink work, nt tho following
liourly rates:
TUNNEL
Machine Runnera   CO contB
Machine Helpers uml
Muckers   ^ cents
Shirt-Boss   C5 conls
OUTSIDE WOKK
Machine Runnera     fit) rents
Machine Helpers uml
Muckers     10 centB
SUim-Boss     05 cents
A Bonus ot five cents per hour will
be paid men who remain for sixty or
more working days.
Board Is $1.20 per day.
Working day of ten hours.
WINSTON  HHOS. C03IPANY.
Hemstitching.—Mrs.  Surtees. Garden Avenue. 2tf
+    +    +
Tlie  residence of Mrs. Argue and
o lota on Btll'WOll Avenue near tlie
government building havo been nur-
iltaeett by Berl  Bell of the Ratcllfe
■ Btewarl garage.
+   +   +
Just arrived— a new shipment of
Lifebuoy   Running   Shoes.   AU sizes
Mill    Women    and    Children at
Cranbrook Exchange,
Our  low  prices  win  every time
9tf
+    +    +
Signs have been erected this  week
in the city by the automobile association,  making  clear  the  way to  the
newly    established    auto     camping
grounds  from the main highway up-
nroachoa to tlie city.
Dr. \V. A. Fergle announces that lie
will be absent from the city commenting Monday, June 11, nnd until the
ml July. Those having dentistry in
iew are asked to arrange appointments accordingly. 11-14
+ + +
Tho Herald has received from J. F.
Gulmont, local representative on the
Game Conservation Board of B.C., an
official synopsis of the game and trapping regulations for 1023, as finally
adoptod. The customary last minute
lack of time and space has prevented its publication in tills Issue, but
il will bo giveu prominence next
week.
+ + f
A straight car of Simmons Beds
Springs aud Mattresses have just arrived. See these before you buy. W.
F. Doran, Our low prices win every
lime., 13tf
Stock Reducing
Bulletin
The pleasure ol having Hundreds of Niitlsilcil Customers
Encourages us to pile up new Tables of
Just Unpacked Merchandise
at Ureall) REDUCED PBICES.  Just read a Few of them:
PEABODY'S $3.00 OVERALLS, sale price WJW
LINOLEUM RUG, 9x9, eale price MM
I'EAlll. HEADS, 28 Ins. long, regular »r,.00, salo prlco    11.86
SUIT CASKS AVI» TRUNKS
Our slock Is complete, trom the Smallest Suitcase up to the Famous
Hartman Wardrobe Trunk.      ON SALE.
LADIES' BUNGALOW APRONS, regular Jl.llli, on snle at  Mc
I.ADIES' COTTON STOCKINGS, In black only  (He pr.
FLANNEL SPORT SKIRTS, lu blue or pink strlpcH.
•J.r.il Tallies, on sale tor *8-">
SHOES
500 PAIRS OF MEN»S AMI BOYS' SHOES AUK ON SAI.fi
Wire get vont m:r weti
LADIES' AND GIRLS' CANVAS UOOTS. Willi trench
or military heel, leather solcil. regular up to <5.on. sale price ... J1.85
INDIES PUMPS OR SLIPPERS, Pulcnl  Leather, Willi high or low
heels Sale Price  #8.7,»
BOYS' TWO PIECE UNDERWEAR per garment      Mc
MEN'S PINE BALBRIOGAN COMBINATIONS, Sale price per suit 11.8.1
MEN'S AND INDIES'  RUBBERIZED  OVERCOATS  ARE  ON SALE
jAT MANUFACTURERS PRICES
MEN'S SILK KNITTED TIES, tho very latest patterns
Regular $1.50 Sole prlco    I1JX1
1 LOT MEN'S CAPS Regular up to $2.50 Sale price  «I.1H>
A New Lot of CHILDREN'S AND LADIES' UNDERWEAR
have just keen plueeil on the Tables, marked ut Prices
that you en n't resist buying at.
Remember-All Our DRESSES are on Sale
If you are looking tor a house, call
on Beale & Elwell. 13
^     —
BORN—At St. Eugene hospital on
May 28th, to Mr. ami Mrs. N. W. Burden, of Kimberley, u son.
Miss Horace Staples left last Friday
for Spokane where she expects to remain for some time.
Sec our window display of Kettles,
Pans nml oilier Kitchen Utensils. The
Bill ii. 12
BORN—At St. Eugene hospital on
May 27th. to Mr. und Mrs. Charlie
Zllli, of this city, a daughter.
New designs In Bedsteads .can .lie
seen at Ihe Bill 38. . See this slock
before buying Unit new bed. .1;
Mrs. Wm. Steward   returned home
1 Monday of this week, nfter being
a patient at the hospital   for   some
time.
See "Jiggs," the world's funniest
lomlc, every day in the Nelson News.
Subscription CO cents month $3 six
months. 12-15
Mr. A. E. Turner is opening up an
office In the newly altered building
opposite W. W. Kllby's store. Mr.
Turner is open for accounting work
of all descriptions.
Tho use of the government road-
roller has been obtained by the city
officials, and the engine has been doing
good service on the city streets rolling in the gravel, making a decided
Improvement in the surface of some of
the principal thoroughfares. City foreman McCormack has been at tbe wheel
of the road roller.
Pleasant! Pleasing!! Playful!!!
The Dramatic Entertainment and
Concert to be presented by ihe Christ
Church Sunday School and Cliolr In
the Parish Hall on Friday June 8th
at 8 p. m. Dancing after the concert
2r,c extra. 14
Oranges 2",c per dozen, 5 dozen for
ono dollar at MacDoicild's Grocery. 14 ]
Dr. D. P. llnnnlngton lias been appointed medical health officer ut |
Kimberley.
Oranges, special prlco 2F>c dozen or J
li dozen $1.00 also 30c 40c 5Cc and 60c
a dozen. Strawberries 25c a box.
Leaf lettuce 29c. n pound. l,ocul|
fresh eggs 30c 35c and 40c a dozen.
( CRANBROOK TRADING CO. I
P. Burns & Co., are making a clean
up at present, that is they are making
tile Inside of the store look like new |
with a fresh coat of paint.
On account of an attack of ii'.e]
grippe, F. G. Morris lias been lull up
und unable to attend to Ills duties al
'lie manual training LCbool this week, j
Just received a cur load of Simmons
Beds, Mattresses and Springs. These
will be on sale for ono week starting
June 1st at Ihe Cranbrook Exchange.
Watch for the hand bills. Our low
prices win every- time.
W. F. DORAN. 14tf
J. J. McKay, of Burons, Alia., has
taken over llio management of tbe
P. Woods meal market, Mr. McKay
having purchased an Interest in the
I business.
Mrs. T. C. Phillips and young son
Allen passed through tho city recently
on their way to Lister for a short visit with T. C. Phillips, aud son Specry,
who recently graduated from the university at Vancouver in Agriculture.
On lliplr way back shortly they may
slop off for a short visit with friends
in Cranbrook.
We havo ln stock a rail line of
Women's, Men's, Girls', Boya' and
Children's Shoes. Our stock la complete and—
Our low prices win every time.
W. P. DORaN.
To-Night — Friday — concert and
sale of work by the Marion Oliver
Mission Rand in tlie schoolroom of the
Presbytrlnn Church. Admission 35c.
Children 20c. 14
Women;: Institute—Tho cut lace
clnsses for members of the institute
are belne held each Friday afternoon
at 3 p. in. nt Ihe V. M. C. A. Mrs.
Bell will be in attendance. Bring any
piece of work which needs stamping'
and receive Instructions for working
same.—Mrs. E Henley, Convener.
SIMMONS STEEL SLIDING COUCH,
COTTON MATTRESS WITH GOOD COVERING
-   $15.75
Wi: ARE SHOWING SOME NICK POIHil AMI    CAMP FURNITURE.
We also sell TENTS, GROUND SHEETS, PACK BAGS, DUCK WATER PAILS
AND BOTTLES
B. WESTON STORE
II A k K It    S T It K K T
'
Our Ship Has
lust Arrived
WITH A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Men's Furnishings
which we are going to offer al Prices that Defy Competition, north, south, cast or west.
hi: are going to start the ball
***" rolling with
20 DOZ.
SILK LINEO
$2. TO $4.
GAPS AT $1.50
COME AND PICK WHILE TIIE PICKING IS GOOD
The New Mens Store
J. S. HERITY
IIAKKK    SiltKKT
Oranges 25e per dozen. 5 dozen for
ono dollar ut MaeDonaild's Grocery. H
W. F. Doran carries a full line of
both Boots and Shoes, and Geiieral
Goods. See htm for that new Co.igo-
leum Rug. or a Simmons' Bed. — Do-
ran's Low Prices Win Every Time.
3tf
The Imperial OU Co., are making
a decided Improvement In the appearance of several Bowser gas stands
located at the garages. Mr. A. Stw-
urt of Reghia is tlie decorator doing
the work.
Mrs. It.. G. Montgomery and little
daughter, Miss Eileen, who have been
in California for some time, are
guests at the Deschamps home. Mr.
Montgomery arrived from Kimberley
Tuesday evening and will be a guest
in the city for the remainder of the
week.—Rossand Miner.
Safety deposit boxes are the only
safe depository for Title Deeds, Victory Bonds, etc. A box in Beale &
Elwell'a vault only costs $3.00 per
annum. Ill
G. Manerin with a score of 055 won
the gentleman's prize for highest
score In ten pins at the Venezla alleys.
Mrs. Marapodl won the ladies' prize
with 474.
G. T. Moir returned on Friday last
from a trip to Vancouver with his
young son Harvey. The following duy
Mr. Moir left for Winnipeg to attend
tho annual conference of local officers
of the Order nf Railroad Telegraphers,
being tbe local chairman. Tom Haynes is acting agent at tbe station during bis absence.
The lower tnd of Armstrong Ave.,
la a been greatly enhanced in apeeir-
ance by tbe change wrought In the
Kllby building adjoining Grady and
i'ye's store, where the old front of the
building was torn out aud a double
office front put ln, and tbe building
metal clad. The south half of tue
place lias been rented by Messr-j P
A. Moorehonse, laud surveyor, aii'i
A 10. Turner, accountant, who have
also let space to tbe Board of Trade
for an office.
All tho worth while news of tbe Interior of British Columbia every day
In tbo Nelson Dally News. Subscription 00 cents month, $:i six months.
12-1 r.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Walters and lit-
tie daughter passed through the city
this week on their wuy to the pralr-.
tos from the Okanagan. Mr. Walters Is a member of the firm of Walters, Limited, of Sunimerlaiid, owning or controlling the output from about 275 acres of orchard there. Mrs.
Walters and daughter will remain at
Castor, Alta., their former borne, for
about a month, white Mr. Walters
arranges for the disposal of their
crop. On their return about tbe end
of June they will probably come over the Banff.Windermere road, and
bock to the Okanagan by way ot the
Rosaland - Cascade cut-off, Grand
Forks and Anarchist Mountain. The
party spent Wednesday evening at
the new auto camping grounds, and
Mr. Walters makes the useful suggestion that a supply of clean newspapers be kept on hand at tho camp, ns
many of tbe tourists could make use
ot these In wrapping up parcels of
various kinds as well ss for many
Mrs. J. Stewart Macintosh and two
children left at the end of last week
for New Brunswick, where they will
visit with relatives for tlie summer.
Rev. n, C. Freeman returned on Friday of last week from intending the
Methodist Conference at New Westminster. He conducted the usual
evening service nt the Methodist
('lurch on Sunday last.
For tlio first time in many months
It Is noted that tbe St. Eugene mine at
Moyie was a shipper to the Trail Smelter last week. As noted in the receipts listed from the smelter,
fourteen ton car was shipped from the
famous shipper of former dnys at
Moyie.
PROMPT
ELECTRICAL
SERVICE!
.. I'rlees tinted on a Low
Overhead
ESTIMATES
CHEERFULLY  GIVEN
See Is (or All Kinds of Wiring
W. a. Burton
(Temporary headquarters)
181 HANSON AVE.
Fill! TIIK
June Bride
nml nil Hit* Oilier llrldes—
Start Right
11KT A
Mrt'liiryN    "KOOTENAY"
11 It A
HOI'Ml OAK  f'llIKF
STEEL RANGE
and Make Your Cooking
A DAILY PLEASURE
Call on us tor a Demonstration.
Patmore Bros.
Sanitary and Heating
Engineers
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Montgomery und
daughter passed through the city tbe
beginning of tbe week ou their way
home to Kimberley. Mrs Montgomery
was staying for a short time at Rosslaud after a visit to California iu tlie
Interests of her daughter's health.
Rev. lOvaii linker has returned from
the Methodist Conference and will
take up his work at Kimberley fur another year, arrangements for his
transfer to another field as proposed
by the first draft of the stationing
committee of the conference not materializing.
Tlio active Interest taken In the
mutter ot tbe oiling of tbe streets, by
Mr. J. I*. Fink, which contributed materially lo the decision of the council
last week, shows tliat the pioneer lo-
oal merchant always bos the interests
of the city lu mind.
*•»■* ■
THE  WEATHER   BULLETIN
Official Thermometer Readings
at Cranbrook
Mlu. Max
May 23   44 tis
,, 24   81 7.1
,, 25   37 71
,, 26   4R 5G
,. 27   42 fit!
,. 28   3!) (It)
,, 29   Ill 69
„ 30   41 44
K. MAIGAWA
New Ice Cream Parlor
We   are   now   settled   In   our
brand new store on Van Home
Street.
We   can   now   Berve you   with
ICE   CREAM,   SOFT   DRINKS
ICE CREAM SUNDAKS
In the SMV I.OSI1 BLOCK
WANT ADS.
8TAN nVORD  HAM! HTOIIK
Pkaae I.
We par th* bait prlcae lolni for all
kinds   of   furniture.     We bujr any-
thlni from a mouae trap lo au automobile.
W. W, Kllby, Auctioneer anil Valuer
WANTED—Girl   tor   gonernl Iioiibb.
work. ,A|i|ily II. Woaton Blow,     H
WANTED. — Moan lotion rags, line
from lint. No woollens. Herald
Office. 10
FOR RENT—Three rooms, furnished,
with or without board. 209 Devar
Avenue. lltf
FOR SALE. — A Bluebird cream separator.    Apply D. Weston Store,
•tf
40 ACRE FARM CHEAP- for mile*
sale. Good buildings, aprlng creek,
auto road to door, fine bottom land
with part already undor cultivation.
Big Sullivan Mine, Kimberley, close
by, Is ready market right at door.
Apply to Martin Bros., Cranbrook,
B.C. IU
TOR BALB-Oaa Baraga IN, aad ou
rat*.  & Waatoa.
__j
aamamm

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