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Cranbrook Herald May 19, 1921

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THB NATIONAL ADTEBTI8BB
KNOWS THB BEST MKIIUIM-
IIE PATRONIZES THE HEBALD
THE ORANBROOK HEETJSk)
A PAPEB FOB THE IKIME-
THE INTEBESTS OF CBANBBOOK   FOBEMOST   A I.WATS
VOLUME 23
CRANBROOK, B.C-, THURSDAY, MAY l»lli. 1001
NUMBER 18
Two  Big   Events   For  Cranbrook
G.W.V.A.   Celebration
Empire Day, May 24th
Cranbrook   Chautauqua
Six Big Days-June 10th to 16th
School Sports on
Friday Afternoon
Full List of   IWvntH Vor The
Junior AthMlcH In Connection Wllh '24111 Celebration
Owing to a counter-attraction making lis appearance in the <ity on Monday next, May -'A, la the form ot a h'.-R
circus, It wus decided this week that
it would be Impossible to hold the
Junior athletic events In connection
with the Empire Day celebration, on
that day. It was Mierefore thought
best by tho comii'Mu? to bold these
events on Friday afternoon, tomorrow.
Schools will probably be let out a little earlier than usual ou this uccount,
and the program to be gone through
includes the following events listed
below. Good prizes are heing put up,
and the committee in charge lias
spent considerable time in endeavoring to get up a good program for tbe
juniors.
PROGRAM
PART I.
Public School Junior
Central School
Race No.
Division 11- -Girls, 40 yards.
Division 11—Girls, 40 yards.
Division 10—Boys, 40 yards.
Division 10—Girls, 40 yards.
Division 8—Boys, 40 yards.
Division 9—Girls, 40 yards.
Division 8—Boys, 40 yards.
Division 8—Girls, 40 yards.
Division 7—Boys, 50 yards.
Division 7—Girls, 50 yards.
Dlvlson (1—Boys,  50 yards.
Division fi—Girls, 50 yards.
South Ward School
Division l— Boy;*., 50 yards.
Division 1—Girls, 50 yards.
Division 2—Boys. 40 yards.
Division 2—Girls, 40 yards.
Kootenay Orchards' School
Seiik" BojM.jw yards.
Senior G*:iB,jj j-tj^„.
JuniorBoys, 40 yards.
Junior Girl*. 40 yards.
PART II.
Public School Senior
Central School
i-l   Division 5-^GirlB, 50 yards.
22   Division 5—Boys, 50 yards.
2:i   Division 4—Girls,
24 Division 4—Boys,
25 Division 3—Olrls
26 Division 2—Girls, 50 yards.
Division 1—Girls. 60 yards.
Div. 1. 2 and 3—Boys, No. 1.
100 yards.
Dlv. 1, 2 and 3—Boys, No. 2,
100 yards.
Boys' relay.
Girls' relay.
PART 111.
11 kh  School
Girls, 75 yards.
Boys. 100 yards.
Girls' relay.
Boys' relay.
High Jump   Boys.
Hflny—Mixed.
Mi nillfl Handicap-Open lo all
schools,  (to bo run on tho
evening of SOth.)
1 mile Cycle Race—-Open to all
schools, (to be run on tho
evening ot 24th.)
Tht» prizes tn be uwr.rdcd in these
I'vi-iiiH have been on exhibition in the
wlBdow of tht Fink Mercantile Co.
27
2ft
50 yards.
75 yards.
60 yards.
BA
PLANS SET AFOOT
FOR Y. M. C. A. BOYS'
VXiMV THIS SUMMER
It Is the Intention ot the Boys' department of tho Cranbrook Y.M.C.A. to
help solve the problem, "When and
How sliull my Boy spend his Vacation?" An outing is planned with
moro than a "good" time in view.
This outing is to tuke tho form of a
Boys' Camp to be held the last week
lu July und the first week in August;
the site hus not yet been decided upon, however, this will be In the very
best possible location that can be
found where there are enough trees
for shade, good grounds for baseball
games and athletics, and water for
boating with a clear sandy beach for
bathing.
The camp will have no burdensome
rules, yet the best kind of discipline
will be maintained. Each boy will be
placed on his honor to act in the best
Interests of all the campers. Harmony
und happiness will be maintained In
the family by every fellow living up
to the camp slogan, "Each for All,
All for Each." Rules regarding swimming and boating will be rigidly enforced.
The influence of the camp will find
better expression in the lives of the
campers than It could ln words. The
daily after-breakfast hymn and talk
will bring to eucii young fellow a happy thought for the day, and a goodnight chat in tbe tent will close the
day ln the same way.
The camp will ht under the direct
supervision of the Y.M.CA. secretary,
Mr. J. M. Clark, who has had years'
of experience along1 this line, and he
will be assisted by men who are interested iu the future of our boys, so
parents may rest assured that everything that can be done to make this a
real character-building outing.
The following Is an outline of the
dally activities ot the camp:
7.00—Roll Out.
Eye Opener.
Was-1 up or dip.
RdlVCJlfip^*    "**    •*'
Flag raising.
7.45—Breakfast.
Hymn and talk.
8.30—Camp duties.
9.00—Morning activities.
Games.
11.00—Morning swim.
12-00—Dinner.
1.00— Rest hour; inspection of tents
2.00—Afternoon activities.
Games.
Athletic tests.
4.00—Afternoon swim,
o.oo—Sapper.
7.00   Evening stunts.
8.30—Camp fire.
Stories.
Sing-Song,
9.30—Roll in.
Inspection.
10.00—Lights Out.
RUMORS AS XO EPIDEMIC
AMONG SCHOOL nilUMU.N
TROVE EXAGGERATED
HAH'
. KOOTENAY
IMOSEEH I.EFT THE
DISTRICT LAST WEB
City May Acquire
New Fair Grounds
By-Law I'or $10,U(M) May Shortly
Come Before People for Acquisition of Block Near City
The outstanding item to come before
the meeting of the city council on
Thursday evening last, at the regular
monthly session, wus the consideration by the council of a request tbat
tiie city purchase a block of ten acres
of ground eust ot the government
building, for use as fair grounds, park
purposes, ball games, etc. The request came from the Cranbrook and
District Agricultural Association,
which hus been working on the project for some time. A delegation from
this body comprising Messrs. W. E.
Worden,, G. Hogarth, J. P. Fink, F. H.
Dezall, und W. M. Harris, tlie secretary, were on hand to discuss tbe matter with the council. Tlie ten acres
lu question can he secured by the city
for $3,700, and the balance of tbe proceeds from a $10,000 by-law would be
used to erect fair buildings, put lu u
race track, and making the place leek
a little park-like. The matter was
given some consideration, and Alder-
man Santo gave notice of his Intention
to Introduce a by-law along these
lines.
The $500 grant to the Recreation
Club which was passed at the previous regular meeting of the council was
brought up again at this session, and
on a motion was laid over till further
information was secured.
Various reports from the different
city departments., were received and
filed, Including those from the fire,
dulry inspection, light, and city fore-
mun's departments.
COMPLETE NEW
DRUG STORE WHX
SHORTLY OPEN OUT
With the removal of Charles Mulr
rrom Port Bteele one of the real pioneers of tho Eust Kootenay leaves the
district. Mr Mulr has heen residing
iu Fort BUol« wllh his daughter. Mrs.
Cunii, and left last week for Kaslo,
where another daughter resides, From
there he will go to the Okaiia'Kau for
a Ume, where he also has Interests.
Mrs. Cann s leaving shortly for Culgary. where she will Join her husband.
Mr. Mulr has had a long and varied
career in the west, and thc story of
his life Is one Intimately connected
with somo of the great historical episodes of the lust sixty years or so. He
went through the Kiel Rebellion, and
wns actually niptu red by tbe rebels and
condemned to death. He effected an
oscupe, however, and thereafter had
a good deal to do with the treaty Indians in tho Northwest.
Mr. Malr Is also an author of
some repute, his most well known effort in this direction being "Tecum-
sch." In addition he la known to have
written a volume In regard to tho Rlel
Rebellion, but this he has said will not
bo published till after his death, trom
which It ls Inferred that Its author
Is in possosson of Information In regard to that uprising that Is not (generally known, nor Included In any existing histories.
Mr. Malr was one of the first grad-
MlM iii Q«aen*a University, Kingston.
It la mailed alao that altuu with Col.
A special session of tho school
hoard wus held on Monday afternoon
when the board met Dr. Green, the
Medical Health Officer, In regard to
tiio appearance of the "diphtheric
throat" affection among lhe school
children. It wus reported then Ihat
there were only five cases In the city,
and tbat danger of anything in the
nature of at) epidemic was nn extremely remote contingency. Thc rases under observation uppeur to have originated about tlie sume time, and if the
affect ion was going to spread, II
would have been lu evidence on all
Ides before that time, since Us dcvel-
tpmeni Is Quite rapid, only a few days
nt the most being necessary from the
lime of exposure LO bring out very evident signs of the trouble.
It seems that n cortutn amount of
credence was given hy some parents
to tho rumors that un epidemic of
diphtheria was rift among the school
children, and on Monday forty children or more were reported absent
from tlie Central School, the parents
keeping them home rather than expose them, as they thought, to infection at school. It would appear, how-
over, that there is just about as much
chance for tbe children to come Into
contact with the affection when playing witli other youngsters on the
street, as at school.
Thore was talk early In the week of
t As alinoitnced elsewhere in this issue. J. B. Haslam is opening out a
portion of his new business In the city
hi time to cuter to the crowds expected
.11 Cranbrook for the 24th. The site
of the new store Is the former Binning
building, next to the Rex Theatre, on
Norbury Aveune. Work has been in
progress this week remodelling the Interior, aud all will be in readiness on
the 24th to provide light refreshment
for tlie holiday crowd. Ice cream, soft
drinks, sodas, lunches, chocolates and
candy will comprise tlie main lines
to ho handled for the iMtli. and thereafter.
On Juno lst Mr. Haslam will open
for business alsb with a full line of
drugs nud stationery, with the icecream and soda fountain in connection. Mr. Haslam, who will conduct
the business personally, is too well-
known in the city to need any introduction to the public. He lias been
fourteen years in Crnnbrook. ami eight
years In tlie drug business. He graduated with honors from lhe Ontario
College of Pharmacy In 11*1 -S. and In
Lhe same year attained the degree of
Phm.B, nt Toronto University, also
With honors. Returning U B.C. he
obtained the pharmaceutical license
required in this province. He also
spent some time in the C. E, P., serving with tiie Dispensing Corps.
(iood service will he coupled with
high quality In the new drug store,
and patrons can leave tl.eir prescription work in Mr. Ilaslaufs hands secure in tho knowledge that it will receive Uie most careful attention.
INSPECTION MADE OF
LOCAL SCHOOL CADET
CORPS THIS WEEK
no BE
BEST ONE YET
GIVEN   FINE   WEATHER ON
TUESDAY,    BIG    EVENT
SHOULD GO OFF WELL
The stage is now properly set for
Tuesday's celebration, and If only the
weatherman will maintain tlie same
sunny smile whicli lias been in evidence for the past few days, all will
likely be well. The indefatigable efforts of the committee to draw up a
program really wortii while deserve
the fullest possible measure of success
and upart from the consideration that
it is tlie duty of all tliose wlio can to
support tho Celebration hy their attendance, there Is no disputing tlie
fact tiiat they themselves will be the
losers If they miss It.
Tiiero will be no special train from
Ferule and intermediate points this
year, on account of the big circus
which decided to make u stopover at
Fertile on tho 24th. It was felt It
would bc Impossible lo pull a crowd
this way from the coul town with such
strong counter attraction. Rather
than risk a loss In the matter, It was
decided to play sate and cut out thc
train. It Is ulso understood that local sports are being staged at Yahk on
that day, which wltt^tend to keep u
few away from Cranbrook possibly.
There ts no question but that the
racing curd alone will be well wortii
coming to town for. Tliere wus some
fine racing last year, but this year's
program will eclipse It both lu class
and the number of competing horses.
Some of the rival horsemen are known
have interests of their own at
stake, In addition to the purses hung
up. and this is going to add some zest
to the racing.
Tlte street parade In the morning
np- 11s the days' program at 10 o'clock
or thereabouts, and there will also be
a morning baseball game. The football game promisee) for the afternoon
U>iwt likely lo intUM-lut'tr. The parade in the morning ought to be an event ot interest, and some novel feaa-
tures are promised In connection with
Tliere ought to be plenty ot decorated care In evidence, and the committee in charge lias invited every enr-
owncr in tlie city to co-operute to this
extent.
This Is the third annual celebration
engineered by the G. W. V. T.. and it
ought to be the best yet. Show your
appreciation by taking ft ull in Trom
start to finish and boosting it for ull
you are worth.
DAUGHTER OF MR.
AND MRS. FENWICK
DIES AT HOSPITAL
I,lent.-Col. Helson, of Victoria,
ganlser and director of the School Cadet Corps movement in this province,
paid the clly a visit ou Monday of this
week, nnd Inspected tbe local corps
at the Central School that morning-
Thero was u turn-out of thirty members oui of an enrolment of thirty-
four!, and Col. Benson expressed complete satisfaction with the condition
of things us he found them. He complimented tho boys upon the degree of
efficiency they had attained, which was
very creditable considering that they
hud only been organized for such a
short time. The announcement was
also made thnt whllo lt was nm possible for financial reasons to hold the
annual summer camp for the province
at the Coast this year, arrangements
hud been made for a local camp.
which would be held right after the
close of school. It Is understood that
Moyie Uike. tbe popular camping ven
ue hereabouts, will be the probable
Tho death occurred on Tuesday morning of this week. May 17th, at the
Hospital, of Mary Fenwlck, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Burroughs Fenwlck, of the Fort Steele district.
She spent a good of her time with
her aunt, Mrs. Deroslers, of Jaffray.
and it was from there that she was
brought In to the hospital here a week
previous, on May 10th, suffering from
nu attack of appendicitis. An operation was performed that day, but complications ensuedV and death occurred
the following week. She was ten
years of age.
The funeral look place on Wednesday
afternoon, at 3 p.m., from tbe Catholic Church, interment being made In
the local Catholic cemetery. Much
sympathy Is felt for Mr. and Mrs.
Fenwlck In their bereavement, this
being tlie second of their family they
have lost.
Trustees Grant
Higher Salaries
At Special Session ou Tuesday
hveiling Hoard Gives the
Question Consideration
V HOYS BEAT HIGH SCHOOL
the trustees being nsked to close tbe,-"3 ••-'■.>•""'-'   --  —*  *
schools temporarily on account of the "lto for tills local camp, and a grant
seeming prevalence of sickness, but' from tbe militia department la avall-
tbo Board decided that such action Lblo towar(l9 u.   Mr. W. T. Arthurs,
waa not called for.         j ^ {m been |n cliarge of ,,,„ aM
movement here since its Inception,
was promln- j wm ftlUn(l at the caml)( ,n ftU prob.
tho "Canada abmty Tlle rlfleB fop tl)Q Cftdeta
should have been here som 0 time ago,
but so far as can be learned, they are
still on tho way from tho cost-
Dennison,    Mr. Malr
ently Identified    wtlh __^^^__
First" movement of some forty or fifty years ago.
■ » 1
Graham Donahue, Provincial Game
Warden, of Wardner, was In Crank-rook th* early part of tbe week.
Tho Y. M. 0, A. boys baseball team
met the high school nine In a hard
game on Saturday aftenooou at tbe
ball grounds and won out by a score
of 4—3. Thi V hoys looked quite
smart ln their new uniforms, and the
gnmo wns a good one to watch, Verne
Woodman and Otto GUI starred for
the high school, the former doing the
Qabe Itutli stunt, clouting out a home
run. For the Y team Eddie Spence
pitched a good brand of ball which
bad the high school batters guessing
McNeil nnd Grndy were also In star
form for the winners. The teams
were as follows:
Y. M. C. A.
Spence pitcher
McNeil catcher MacKinnon
Brlggs lst base O. Gill
Grady short stop Beaton
Walker 2nd base
Musser 3rd base
Kennedy right filed
Manning      centrt field
Clapp left field
Belanger spures
C. B. Simpson, of Wattsburg. waa In
town last flftUrdaj.
The sulury schedules lu force ut the
schools were the subject of a special
sess,on of the School Board on Tuesday evening of this .veek, and a full
attendance was on hand to go into
(.he question. The Teachers' Institute,
tlie local branch of the B.C. Teachers'
federation, has for some time been
urging consideration of the salary
question ou tiie board, and presented
a schedule with what was presumed
10 be fuir minimum salaries for the
var.ous grades, uud ln addition, what
it wus thought the present holders of
tlie positions should get, basing these
ilgures on the experience and length
of service of the teucher. It seemed to
be tht general opinion tlmt there was
uu getting away from the fact that tho
■salaries in some cases would have to
be revised upwards, und this hus been
kept in mind ut the beginning of tbe
year when the estimates were struck,
sonic allowance being made at that
liniii for Increases. Comparisons were,
made with what ts being paid ut Fernie, Nelson und elsewhere for similar
positions, and the reports of Inspector
iJuulels on the work being done was
also referred to. The Board decided
to take up euch case Individually, and
in ull cases but three increases of varying amounts were made, the exceptions being made where it was felt the
present teachers will not be returning.
In the following schedule, the term
"minimum" refers to the amount suggested by the Teachers' Institute as
ihe minimum tbat should be attached
to the position, und "asked" is the
sum suggested by the Institute as tbe
amount culled for by the experience,
training and service of tbe present
teachers:
Central Softool
Division I.—Principal Arthurs,
present $2250, minimum $2430, asked
$2500.   Left as at present.
Division II. — Miss Woodland, at
present $ltioo, asked $1800. Granted
$1700.
Division III.—Miss Staples, at present $1250, minimum $1200, asked
51-100.   Granted $1325.
Division IV.—Miss White, at present
4128S,. minimum $1200, asked $1588-
<-ranted $1348.
Division V.—Miss Cartwrlght, at
present $1288.   Left as at present.
Division VI.—MIsb Blankenbach, at
present $1000, minimum $1200, asked
$1320.   Granted $1250.
Division VII.—Miss McDonald, at
present $1000, minimum, $1080, asked
$1200.    Granted $1100.
Division VIII— Miss paterson, at
present $1184, minimum $1200, asked
$1500.   Granted $1348.
Division IX.—Miss Trevarrow,, at
present $1000, minimum $1200, asked
$1200.   Granted $1100.
Division X.—Mrs. Douglass, at present $1000, minimum $1200, asked $1200.
Grunted $1100.
Division XI.—Miss McKenzie, at
present $1250, minimum $1320, asked
$1400.   Granted $1348.
South Ward School
Division J.—L.  Eckert,   principal,
left as ut present.
Division II.—Miss Grigor, at present
$1030, minimum $1080, asked $1200.
Granted $1100.
Kootenay Orchards School
Miss Wallace, at present $1200, minimum  $1320,   asked   $1320.    Granted
$1320.
High School
Principal.—At present $2,500, minimum  $2604,.  asked  $2700.     Granted
$2700.
First Assistant.—At present $1955,
minimum $2000, asked $2000. Granted
$2000.
Second Assistant.—At present $1250
minimum $1500, asked $1800. Granted
$1350.,
P. G. Morris, manual training.—At
present $1955, minimum $2143, asked
$2375 If continuing high school work,
or $2180 If confined only to manual
training work.   Granted $2180, on tbe
latter understanding.
I    Notification will be Bent to the tea-
High School    ' chers along these lines, and they will
V. Woodman \ he reminded also of the requirements
of the school law as to the time   by
which resignations must be in,, so that
the board may know  at  the  proper
time as to what vacancies oa the staff
there will be to fill.
These Increases will date from the
beginning of the new term In September.
Mr. W. H. Wilson, chairman, reported that a request had been made to
him from tho Kootenay Orchards district that the board arrange to meet
section   et   the
DEATH OF LITTLE
HELEN MORRISON
AROUSES SYMPATHY
Death came on Monday morning of
this woek, May 16th, and removed
from the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie Morrison their only daughter,
Helen Patricia, eldest lu the family of
two. She had scarcely been 111 in
her life till this spring she contract
ed the prevalent measles, and while
seeming to recover from this, her
constitution seems to have been undermined, and the way made easier for
other ailments. She hud not appeared well last week, and on Thursday
evening Dr. MacKinnon being summoned, the case was diagnosed as one
of the diphthric throat infections, a
number of which cuses huve been
found among tlie sclio 1 children of
late. All precautions were taken, the
house being placed under quarantine,
aud the customury anti-toxin treatment was administered. The patient
seemed to makt the best of progress
over the week-end, uud on Sunday
was pronounced us being over the
diphtheria. One of Its after-effects
seems tu have beeu to we;.ken the
Heart, however, for iu tht early hours
of Monday morning life left Uie little
body. Only two or three hours before It had seemed that she was making a good recovery, but it was not to
be, und another little soul was gathered into "the bome for little children."
She had passed her ninth birthday
on the first day of the month,, and wm
always bright aud ambitious In her
sclioolwork, last month attaining the
third position in her class at the Central School. Outside of her hornet "Pat"
will be sorely missed by her teacher
und a score of young friends will
mourn their playmate.
The funeral was held on Tuesday
afternoon. Rev. B. W. MacKay. of
tho Presbyterian Church conducting
tho services.
Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie Morrison,
tho stricken parents, have been tbe
recipients or the deepest eynapathy
from all sections of the community,
being extremely well known here.
Among the floral tributes In evld
eiict at the funeral were tbe following: Cross from Father and Mother;
wreath from Brother; sprays from
Nurse, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Little, Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Adams, family of Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Greene* Nora and Nancy Miles,
Cecil and Muriel Reade, Isabel Frame,
Walter Walters, Teddy Smith, Claas-
room Mates, Mr. and Mrs. George Hog-
garth, Curling Club, Mr. and Mrs.
Bardgett and family, Mr. and Mrs. McCrindle, Mr. and Mrs. Noble.
RE.OROAMZE INVERMERE
COMMERCUL CLUB;
TO BEAUTIFY TOWS
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, B.C., May 14.—A reorganization meeting of the Invermere
Commercial Club was held last week
at which Mr. W. A. Patterson was elected president and Mr. G. A. Bennett
secretary. The attendance of business
men present was representative. It
was decided to take Immediate steps
to have some of the main streets of
the place beautified by the planting of
native trees and the making of grass
boulevards. The question of oiling
some of the streets In order to lay the
dust of summer was discussed.
Simpson
Spence
Morrow
McDonald
C. Gill
G. Woodman
Umpire .*  Qua Kay
The Y team expects to get another
good game   Tuesday, tbe 24th, either
with a team from Creston or from the cltlseas of that
Klmberley.
BUSINESS CHANGE
IS ANNOUNCED; C. 8.
PARKER SELLS OUT
Announcement is made this week I
that Chas. S. Parker has disposed of
his business, the Cranbrook Cartage'
and Transfer Co., to Messrs. C. A.
Towrlss and I>. Adams, who will conduct the business on and after Monday
next, though still continuing the old
firm name. Mr. Parker has been ln
business here for a long time, being
one of th old-timers of the city. Mr.
Towrlss Is a comparative new-comer
here, having only recently arrived,
and purchased a home. His partner,
Mr. Adams, Is well known from
long residence here, and association
with the city police force.
It Is understood to he Mr. Parker's
intention to remain In the city, though
retiring from the business.
Preparing Way
For Liquor Act
Hinted at Coast, However, Thut
Operation of Measure May
Be Delayed
Messrs. Sainsbury ft Ryan were busy
this week making changes In tlie interior ot the Beattie building ou Baker
Street which is to be used as the government liquor warehouse lu tins olty.
These are the premises which John
Manning has been using as a feed
warehouse. Shelving is already in tho
building and a metal celling has beeu
put In. The building Is also belus
painted, which work John Uurd uow
haa In hand.
According to word from the Coast,
ihose who have been cherishing hopes
of cheap liquor under the government
control measure are doomed to disappointment. Government whiskey at
(3 a bottle la a vanished dream.
Chairman A. AS. Johnson of lho
L.quor Control Board has announced
that the province under tho pending
operation of th. Moderation Act will
have to add the Federal tax al least
until such time as a decision Is bunded down on British Columbia's contention tbat the province Bhoutd not he
required to pay duty to Ottawa.
Th« province cannot afford to take
a chance on an adverse decision and
therefore must add the Federal tax
from the start, it was declared.
An Interchange of plans is being
made between B-C. and Quebec liquor
commissioners, it was learned.
It is now aald to be highly improbable that the new liquor law for British Columbia will be brought into effect on June 1, as was at first contem*
plated. While it ls not yet definitely
known Just when the act will be
brought Into effect, the amount of
preliminary work to be done by tbe
Liquor Control Board before the system can be Inaugurated Is such that
members of the Board have concluded
that It will be utterly Impossible to
start operations by June 1 and, it may
be. it will tie nearer July 1 before the
system of government control and sale
will be commenced.
Tbe work undertaken by Mr. J. H.
Falconer, tbe Vancouver member of
the Board, who la now in tbe southern Interior, to locate warehouses and
order stores at leading points, has
created mnch rivalry and some hard
feelings between various centres. Tbe
choice of one centre for the Board's
activities haa aroused others to claim
equal treatment, nnd complaints
from those points which have been
overlotfed have been growing ln
volume and Intensity.
The new Federal tariff duties announced laat week have an important
bearing upon tha operations of the
Liquor Board. It has been figured
out that on Imported whiskies the aggregate lepea will mean tbe addition
ot taxes amounting to $24 per case,
compared to 11.62 per case before
the new tariff changes came Into effect. Thla will mean tbat additional
charge must be added to the price at
which the government stocks will be
sold. One Vancouver report has It
that the Liquor Board, under recent
orders ai well as ot stock In hand,
has som§ 22,000 cases of hard stuff ln
bond, and by failure to remove it (rom
bond prior to the announcement of the
new tariff changes by Sir Henry Iirsy-
ton in the House ot Commons on Monday, that stock will necessitate the
payment by tbe province of some
1230,000 la duties. Had It been removed from bond before the new charges were announced, that amount
would have been saved.
IXVERMERE BRIDE
flIVEN SHOWER TO
MARK COMING W EDRINO
arrange for n proposed enlargement
to the schol building. Miss Wallace
now has 24 pupils enrolled with seven
or eight more In prospect. The proposal Is to put on an addition about
12 feet square on to the west side,
at a cost of $2&0. The board agreed
to meet the Kootenay Orchards people
aa requested one evening next week.
Tbe meeting adjourned about 10 p.
to m. .__
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE. B.C., May 14.— On
Wedneaday of laat week the ladies of
the Immediate district gave a shower
In the Invermere Golf House In honor
of Miss Nora Eileen Hope on the occasion of her approaching marriage to
Mr. Percy Docking of this place. The
bountiful number of presents received
waa very gratifying aa was also the
useful character which one and all
was found to be. Mra. J. C. Pitts acted as director of the ahower and represented Windermere Is her felicitous
remarks. Mra. John H. Taynton on
behalf of Invermere aald a few words
to tbe bride-elect; Mrs. James I. McKay spoke on behalf of Athalmer and
Mrs. Evelyn Bandllands and Mrs. Arthur Taylor spoke for Wilmer.
The marriage ceremony Is duo to
take place on Saturday, June 4th. Mr.
Docking enlisted with the 48th Battalion nt the outbreak ot the Great War
a«4 la alee a Sotrtk African veteran. PAGE    TWO
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, May lfttli, 1921
It may be that your tyes are becoming
weak and you are afraid to acknowledge it. That is the way with a good
many people, both old and young.
Tlie young, particularly, seem afraid
to admit their falling s'ght, but It ls
no novelty nowadays and certainly no
disgrace. Wo will remedy any defective eyesight quickly, accurately aud
ut low cost.
RAWORTH BROS.
Opticians  and Jewellers
Cbe Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor s manager
Subscription Price t&IW per yeur
To United States tiM per yenr
amount of theory or argument enn alter thu fact that the sum of two and
two Is never any more or less than
four.—-Minneapolis Dally News.
Wood ..rounds fur Suspicions
Our government stands with the Al-
lies in holding Oerniuny responsible
for the war. aud as bound to make
reparation to the utmost of her ability.
There is a very natural suspicion—
natural in view ot onr past experiences with Germany—that this proposal
may be a scheme to divide the allied
anil associated powers, and even to
divide the people In each country against themselves by stirring up dissen-
tlon amongst them. While the plan
will bo fairly considered, it cannot be
considered wholly apart from that suspicion. Never was it more necessary
than it ts now to maintain tlie old unity.—Indianapolis News.
"With  fi   MI.Nl-.ni  Without  a  Maule"
Ftiataa er Valea Laker
No letters to the editor will be inserted except over the proper signature
and address ot the writer. Tne rule
admits of no exception.
Advertising Hates on Application.
Chans-si for Advertising MUST be In
this offlce Wednesday noon the current
week to aecure attention.
CRANBHOOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, MAY 19th, 1921
AU. SET FOR THE 24th.
Despite what eleventh hour
difficulties the Empire Day Celebration Committee may have
encountered In the way ot
counter-attrctlons, the citizens
of Cranbrook and Ihe immediate vicinity, if they wish to do
so, ean themselves put the celebration "over the top" without the outside support, which
It now appears may not be
forthcoming. The program is
a first-class one, anil purged as
it is of some features that last
year tempted a little criticism,
is not open to question on any
logical grounds.
Empire Day is a patriotic anniversary, and what could be
more fitting than that the ve
terans' organization should
take it and make it peculiarly
their own?
If the weather man is kind—-
and here's hoping — nothing
should prevent Tuesday's celebration from being a record-
breaker, both as regards the nature of the program and the attendance.
Do your part.
Mrs. U. Shaw, of Yuhk. was visillne
friends in the city Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jorgenson, of Waldo,
•ore visitors In tlie city Inst week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Leever. of Bonner's
Perry, wore visitors here the early part
of tht week.
Mr. and Mrs. F.. CoKlIn nnd daughter
ot Pernie, spent d couple of days visiting In tlie city during tlie latter pari
ol litBt week.
According to Information gleanod at
the scliool hoard meeting last Tuesday applications for new schools have
heen made to tho government from the
Mission district, and also from Wattsburg.
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OI It CONTEMPORARIES
A Hew Degree
Bachelor of Commerce—this brand
new degree Is an accomplished fact.
It has been Instituted by tlie University of Loudon. Business Ib the oldest
activity of human society. Barter and
trade date back to the earliest beginnings of the race, and yet this fundamental science, the very corner stone
uf civilization, ts the last one to he
systematized. And, though it may
sound puerile, the greatest service
science can render to business today
Is to establish more firmly the axiom
that liuslness la business and that no
Neglecting Necessary Conventions
Should thc megaphoned walls of
Banker Stlllmun In charging that Ills
wife has presented him with un lndluu
papoose huvo no further effect than
to draw attention to the dangers of
neglecting necessary conventions ho
will not havo howled lu vain.
Madamo Veuve l'elletlcr, an innkeeper in a Canadian village through
whicli many tourists puss, remarks
that it wus a curious custom of American ladles to go away Into the woods
witli none but a male guide for an attendant. These ladies, she said, always arrived at her Inn witli their own
maids, and leaving Uie maids, lu each
instance, proceeded .Into the woods alone with a guide. The guide acts as
a male maid, makes the beds for tho
ladies ln the tents, pulls off heavy
hoots, carries water, everything that a
maid could do tho guide does.
No better way ot laying a foundation for a divorce suit and a newspaper scandal of high-power notoriety
could possibly be devised.
It Is fundamental thnt a lovely lady
should be good; It ls equally Important that she be careful.—Vancouver
Sun.
ONTARIO HAS llltl
"11KV" MAJORITY
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Change in Train Service
EFFECTIVE
SUNDAY, HAY 28, 1921
TRANS-CANADA Limited, all standard sleeping cars, Trains 7 and 8 between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver will be resumed, first train from
Montreal and Vancouver May 22nd.
Times for tralnB at CRANBROOK will
bet
Westbound, lily., ar. 12.10, Lv. 12.20
p.m.
Kustbonntt. Dly. ar. 4.10, Lv. 4.20 p.m
KIMBERLEY BRANCH
Lv. 8.00 a.m. Dly. ex. Sun., ar. 3.10
p.m.
LAKE WINDERMERE BRANCH
Lv. 9.00 a.m. Monday and Thursday,
Ar. 3.30 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday
SOO-PACIPIC Express, Trains 13 and
14 between St, Paul and Vancouver
will be resumed, first train from St.
Paul and Vancouver June 6th, 1921
Por further particulars apply to any
Ticket Agent.
I. E. PROCTOR,
District Panaenger Agent
Calgary
Cream sfc^fesT
Hour
The family eats
more bread since
Mother started using Cream of the
West Flour. It
makes loaves of extraordinary whiteness and flavor.
Hedley Shaw Milling Co.,
Limited
M-dtdnc Hal, Cilaair
KattikoBe, Vancouver
-&ff
|    Mr. und Mra* Horie, ot Yuhk, woro
j in Uio city Saturday last.
Donald Young successfully underwent an operation for appendicitis ut
Crunbrook hospital on Thursday night.
The ease wus quite critical und the operation lmd to he performed within a
ittW hours of his arrival at the hospital.—Creston Review
Mr. J. M. Michols. of Culgary, w
in the (-'ity over last week-end, and on
Monday morning superintended the election of tlie new advertising device
now to be seen outside the Beattli
Noble Drug store. It consists of a
thermometer and n barometer, surmounted by a small clock, und rang
ing up tho two sides nro advertising
announcements of locnl business lioui
TWENTY  YEAHS  KQ.0
Extract* from tht Cranbrook
Herald ot this date, 1300
i'eter Matheson hus mado some great
Improvements In the ISast Kootenay
hotel.
Jus. Hunter, A. B. Watt and Tom
Turley went to St. Mary's Lake lust
week fishing. They hnd u splendid
time—nit. li rained all tlie time Ihey
were gone.
Tiio bachelors of Crunbrook ure now
wearing the palm of victory. They
was a complete success und there were
Et hundred and forty guests present.
The Cranbrook celebration on the
24th promises, as usual to be bright
and inspiring, just tlie sort of day one
wants after the dreary winter months.
G. J. Bury, late superintendent for
the Canadian Pacific Railway, has
been appointed general superintendent
of the Lake Superior division.
It looks at this writing as if the
floods of 1S94 are going to bo repeated. Tliere has been five days of con-
tiuous rainfall. Railway traffic on tho
Crow is virtually suspended as the
track from Elko to Crows Nest is
practically impassable.
TORONTO—Completo official figures of 71 of the 81 electoral districts
in Ontaria, aud nearly complete for
the remaining 10, have been made public by Rev, Ben Spence, secretary ot
the Ontario Alliance. They show tlie
province to have gone "dry" by 171,-
143.
ill
in
On fh€
Old Far?
Spring H ib €
I was out driving a three-horse
team on tiie disc harrow," writes Mr.
Edward Crane, of Kinburn, Ont., "when
pan ut tin. harness broke, While fixing
it, one of the horses kicked but and
knocked my arm against the sharp edge
(if tha harrow. I waa severely cut .-bunt
thc elbow aud wrist.
" Not heing able to leave work to get
thc wound dressed, dirt got into it, and
my arm grew so stiff and painful that it
looked as if 1 was in for a bad lime, As
soon as I could, 1 washed tin* wound and
dressed it with Zam-Buk. Next day tbe
arm was much less sore, and the stillness
leas troublesome. 1 continued to use
herbal Zam-Buk freely and in a few
days it healed tbe injuries splendidly.
Zttm-Buk should be on every farm."
Zam-Buk is the purest, safest and
tnost wonderful healing substance in the
world. Invaluable for eczema, uIcerB,
ringworm, poisoned sores, burns, scalds,
pimples, boils, and other spring skin
eruptions. All dealers 50c. box, II for
tl.'is. ut from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,
A large sign "Tourist Information
Bureau" now extends across tho street
at the office of W.M. Harris, whore
the bureau bus been established. The
sign Is the handiwork of Ross Carr,
uud set'ms to he doing the work. Se>
rotary Harris of the Bonrd of Trade
reporting already that a number of
tourists havo already heeded the BlgU
and called In. A tourist register is
l» be maintained, and tourists culling
are being asked to sign.
INFORMATION Hi:
GOOD SPECIFIC
FOK GOPHERS
Editor tllfl Herald, ('ranbrook.
Dear Sir: 1 enclose below copy of
pamphlet from tlie Minister of Agriculture, Victoria, giving the method
recommended as most efficient In gopher control after extensive experiments at Manitoba Agricultural College.
Owing lo tho general prevalence of
Ihis pest here I trust yon will be abW
to find room in your columns for the
same.
A. B. SMITH.
Sec. Farmers' Institute.
To Farmers in Clopher Infested Areas
Suggestions for destroying gopher
will be found in a circular issued by
PROFESSIONAL  CARDS
Phono 210 P.O. Box m
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.30*. Mem. Can. Soc. C.E.. & U.C.1..S.
Provincial Land Surveyor
•iiu I/iinisden Avenue
rrunbrook B. (!.
\ BR.W.A.FERtt.IE
( DENTIST
) Cimpbell-Manniiitr Block
f I'hone 97.    Ofllce Hours
) II to li!, 1 lo 5 p.m.   Snls.
Kssw*ssw-A
* » K     f
Hock t
irs.      I
Drs. Green & MacKinnon
l'hyslclnn« anil Surgeons
Office at residence,  Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOUKS
Forenoons   9.00 to 10.0(1
Afternoons  2.00 to 4.00
Evening.   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays    2.80 to 4.30
UHANBROOK, B. C.
DR. F. Ii. MILES
DEHT18T
Offlce In Huso* Block
OFFICB HOURS
I to 11. a.m.
1 ts    6 !>.».
CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkoie IU
Horharr Ate, Mtt to City Hall
Spend Your Summers Profitably
HERK   IS   Till.   OPPORTUNITY «
Nice little home at Kaslo of three large
rooms, electric light ami water, cherries,
berries ami fine garden spot, lu residential section in a locality where there
ls excellent fishing ami bathing. Investigation asked. Will sell for $1(10(1, half
cash, balance on time.
Enquire at HERALD OFFICE.
Mr. Consumer:
Fernie, B.C., May 10th, 1921.
"Cream of Uie West" Floor waa formerly sold under tho brand nam* of
■•King's IJoallly."   It ta milled at tha big Bills of tha HedleyHhaw Xllliif
Co., Mulled, at Medicine llat-tke aest »a»lete aad mat aedera Bills
h Wealen Canada.
Are you aware that Fernle Beer Is the most popular appetizer of I lie day? It is In evidence at all good
Hotels and Clubs. Likewise it is to be found in many
of the better class homes. It gives zest to the most
jaded appetite, and in addition is a decidedly whole-
. some and palatable drink.
Have you tried our Bock and Porter? If not,
a great pleasure awaits you. These facts are backed
by our many satisfied customers.
We are now in a position to supply your table
with these beverages, also with Aerated Waters in all
flavors. When ordering your supplies, be sure these
are on the list.
PHONE (Hi
FOR SERVICE
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing Co.
V. W. Jackson. Professor of Biology,
Manitoba Agricultural College, Winnipeg.
Professor Jackson's circular reads
s follows:
"During the threo years of gopher
contests in our nubile schools, over a
million gophers were klll-d by the
school children of Manitoba; ond, no
doubt, these annual gopher contests
kept tho gophers In check,
'Thla demonstration should have
been a stimulation to "Qet the Gopher"
every year. Tho farmer cun establish
bis own bounty system, uiul with pro-
tlt, Wo have shown thut children will
get gophers by tho hundred at 2ii
cents each. Make it 6 cents If lt is
your own boy; for who denies that a
gopher destroys less than hulf a bushel of grain, or about a dollar's worth?
"It Is nu indlvlduul problem. Unless
each owner of land gets ufter his gophers no municipal Bcliein0 will succeed. All the- mtmolpallty can do Is
lo provide facllilies of cheap distribution of poison und to deal with unoccupied land. All tho province or united municipalities can do Is to arrange
for united action on some particular
dny or week so that the gopher would
havo nowhere to get that week.
"Every gopher killed lu April or curly May ls aa effective as killing five
in midsummer, nnd he is easier to get
now than later. Thero ls less to eat.
So give him poisoned oats—thoy are-
cheap. Mix one ounce of strychnine
Willi ono ounce of baking soda. Sift
Into a pint ot thin, clear, hot starch
PaBte. Add half a pint ot corn syrup
and u tahlospoonful ot glycerine and
ttlr well. A pinch of saccharine or
a spoonful of anise seed oil can be
added to give aroma or a cupful ot
vinegar will do instead.
"Pour this mixture over 20 quarts of
clean, plump outs, mix well and let
Htand for a day. One teuspoonful per
hole will do, or, better still, wrap in
pellets of paper ready to toss into the
gopher holes.   This keeps the poison
clean and moist, and lets lt roll deeper whoro tho gopher will more likely
get lt, and die in the hole and not endanger game birds or rodent-eating
hawks. In fact, the law requires that
poison be put in the gopher holes."
ASTHMA
USE
RAZ-MAH
Nl Smikiir -Nq S»r»jini—Ht luff
Juit Swallow l Candle
RAZ-MAH It Guarantttd
to restore nornn.1 breathing, itop mucin
gatherings tn the bronchial tubes, girt
long nighti of quiet sleep; contains ue
habit-forming drug. $1,00 at your druggist's. Trial free at oursgeucies orwrite
Beattie-Noble, Ltd.
Custom Tailored Suits
to Measure: $30
Choice ot many patterns in all wool Tweeds in the new
Spring patterns — and a prompt to-the-day promised
delivery of a Suit tailored to your measure in any style
desired—with a perfect and satisfactory fit guaranteed.
In addition: 300 otlier patterns of Worsteds, Serges,
Homespuns and Cheviots at prices ranging from $35 up.
We warrant these Suits to he cut and tailored within
four days at the Semi-ready 'Tailor Shops in their
Special Order Service department.
NIBLOCK BROS.
Phone 370
Norbury Ave.
k
Under the Auspices of the Oranbrook Branch G. IV. V. A.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Tuesday, May 24 th
$2,500.00 IN PRIZES $2.500.00
Attractive Horse Racing
Program
Trotters   -   Pacers   -   Gallopers
Prom Tla Juana, Spokane and Calgary
Big Street Parade,   Decorated Floats
, Baseball   Tournament        -        Athletic Sports
Childrens'   Holiday   Events
Big Dance Will Conclude Day's
Program
Band Music During the Day
GOME TO CRANBROOK ON THE 24th
Wii^i>.<^*wi-^ft-Wii^fci>i»4fc-M n^ftw i-Viw iyiw ttjftm Hfe*\
■ Tliurf-Any, May 19th, 1921
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
PAGE    FIVE
THE
RED CROSS
Still Carries On
British Columbia
Is Patronage
Coming Back?
Ottawa Correspondent Foresees
Danger of Old System        j
-Returning
(Correspondence)
OTTAWA.—It is hard to keep Pap
uut of politics.    In    a    moment   of
righteouB Indignation it may be thrown '' 6YBV, Bay that the boys generall
In much to justify tbla opinion. Urad-
ually tho l-Igh-purpusu people, who
undoubtedly helped &r#fltly to direct
tliu country during tlie war. aro getting uut o( politics and their places
aro too often being tilled by otlierB lo
whom politics Is either a business or
a mere "name."
The old-time politician does not always say that every *mn has his price,
though soiile do; nor do they contend
thai every man who works for a party
is looking for a job. They do. howlike
jWcrtjo&tst Ctjurtl)
THE POST WAR WORK OF THE RED
CROSS throughout the world is still a vital
factor-a colossal task. This call for Increased
membership is one to which no person in British
Columbia, placed in possession of even a few
facts, will fail to respond.
Returned Men    In «he ""i*
„.,„ _     __ tals and sani-
Still In Hospitals urlumi> °f
*^ British   Col
umbia there are still over 800 returned men
seeking to regain health. True, these men have
all the attontion which crowded hospitals and
over-worked nurses ond attendants can bestow,
but they are lacking these little things of comfort—these small, simple luxuries which mean
so little to you who are strong and healthy; so
much to them who are ill and suffering. The
Red Crou supplies them with tobacco, socks,
'e-tlo-
'tlrift-
pajamai, underwear, sweat-rr, slippers, razors,
shaving soap, and so on. Their wants r.ri [rw
and simple—their needs arc great.
Workshops Fes*
Disabled Soldiers iffi.~£;
sub-committee of the Victoria Branch of the
Red Cross for submission lo the i-edcral Government, Clause 1 states:
"That even after nll that has been done by the
Oovernment of Canada, through its various
departments, for the welfare of returned men,
there remains in thia country 'a residue of disabled men who are unemployable in ordinary
industry, a residue for whicli no provision exists;
namely, those who possess some potential capacity, but can only exercise it if come special
arrangements are made to enable them to
do so/*'
WANTED - $1.00
from every man and woman in British
Columbia as enrollment fee in the B. C.
Division of the Canadian Red Cross
Society.
Junior Membership $0.25
MEMBERSHIP DRIVE JME 8 79 11
CANADIAN RED CROSS SOCSETY
BRITISH COLUMBIA DIVISION
626 Pender Street West Vancouver, E. C.    S
k
[■■■in. ii iii  teem, j.LL-x1'
CRESTON POLICE SERG'T.
DROWNED IN GOAT
RIVER SUNDAY MORNING
The flood waters of the Kootenay
The People's CLcke
For Over 70 Years
for digestive disorders has been
Beecham'sPills-Youcanhavecou*
fidence in this remedy for biliousness, headaches, flatulency, con*
stipation. Sluggish organs are
stimulated and tlie whole system
benefitted by
BEECHAM'S
In box pa,
2Sc,50c
PILLS
have taken their first victim this season, when Sergt. Searle, of the R.C-M.
P., hi charge of the Creston detachment, was drowned in the turbulent
waters of Goat River on Sunday morning last. Constables Uren and Burden
were also accompanying the Sergeant,
and the former almost met the same
fate. They left CreBton Saturday
night for tlie Idaho boundary, and
were on duty all through the night. It
was on returning that the fatality occurred at a spot on tho road where
the Goat river has flooded the highway. It is thought that the Sergeant's
horse stepped Into a hole, throwing
him att. A search for the body was
immediately instituted, but it has not
yet heen recovered. The river is now
in flood, and with the water spreading
all over the flats, it may be some time
before thc body is recovered.
The deceased officer had only been
at Creslon a short time, and leaves a
wife who lived with him at the barracks.
A bulletin entitled "The Principles
of Poultry House Construction," with
general and detailed plans, is just to
hand from the Experiment.?! Farms
Branch, Ottawa, and should prove of
interest and assistance to tiie poultry
man who intended to give his flock
new housing accommodation, or to
anyone taking up tbe poultry business
on a large av smal scale. It is compiled byLF. C. Elford, Dominion Poultry Husbandman, and may be bad free
on request.
out; but. like the cat. it comes back.
This is what Pap is doing here just
now. For some lime there have been
rumors that th,; old familiar figure
would reappear in Its former haunts,
and sure enough ft did show up in tbe
form of a bill introduced hy Mr. Spinney to amend tbe Civil Service Act.
Don't think tbat for a minute that
1'ap, or patronape, aa some prefer to
call It, got a cool reception. No, sir.
The trutli is that most of tho old-
timers rushed to meet him with outstretched hands, exclaiming "Glad to
seo you back again, old boy." Pap,
who has lost much of bis flesh during
the last three years. Judging from the
beurtiness of the welcome must have
roncluded that his cnances were good,
nut only for a few more square meals
but Tor a kind of continuous banquet.
It Is just possible that some of the
old-timers made a mistake In giving
such strong expression to their feelings, if they wanted to show Pap how
much they thoinght of him, It probably
would bave been better had they taken him into a side room and thero
made much of him, but to show their
feelings openly in the Commons Chamber, where, until recently, Pap had
beeu denounced with all the vigor that
high-minded men can command, was
a little too much. Tho result is that
those opposed lo Pap have become
aroused and quite possibly he may
have to go outside again for a while
until the outburst of Indignation blows
over.
But' It really looks as though Pap
were coming hack to stay and for the
reason that the practical politicians
say that they can't do without him.
Like most other people, politicians,
during times of peril, have great faith
in Providence; but during ordinary
times they are very prone to fall back
on carnal weapons.
Some people believed that having
beaten tiie Grmaus a period like unto
tho milieu.nm would be ushered in.
But the practical politicians don't
think so.    Tbey don't believe in  tho
to think thut they stand a chance of
getting a piece of anything that is
t-oing. They contend that the dangling
of a few government jobs in the air
above the party workers has a wonderful effect on their morale; indeed they
declare it lias pretty nearly the same
effect tiiat rum has when served to
soldiers as they are about to go over
tho top. They say to the leaders, "we
must have It, if we are going into an
election campaign," and as in actual
warfare, whe ntho boys who do the
actual fighting Insist on a thing, they
usually get it.
To see the gentle and high-minded
Mr, Spinney introduce the Civil Service bill made one smile. How his colleagues ever came to trust lt to him
occasioned surprise. It is possible they
thought the House would never be bus-
plclous or anything he did; but If this
were the assumption it was a mistaken one. Mr, Spinney Is a good Liberal,
or was until recently, wbo entered
public life through Union government,
and was made minister without portfolio chiefly because he was a Liberal,
highly respected, and came from the
Maritime provinces. Strange it is that
ho should be chosen ns tiie man to open tlie door to Pap, a character wnon
so many of the best people in the country abhor, and whom so many politicians denounce when they think he is
not around.
It must be said that some of the
government side did not like tho
thought of Pap coming hack, and they
refused to vote for him, which explains why the government's majority
fell to ID, The Liberals bombarded the
old fellow, but some declare that more
than one of them fired a gun that was
loaded with blank cartridge. The truth
is both old parties find that the National Progressives liavo run off with
a large portion of tholr workers in
the field, and tbey believe that patronage is thc only thing' that will attract
tho workers back. They may be correct, but what about the women voters? Is lt likely that they will be   at-
■'■*■ •'•:VmsmW   "■  -■'-111 fid P-"-"' **'
HUHOAT NEXT
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
Sunday School:   12 Noon.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher. PRINCIPAL W. M. ARMSTRONG. B.A.
— A hearty Invitation to all —
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
ol Cauda Limit**
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS     AND     REFINERS
Parehaiert of Gold, SlHer, Copper aaa Lead Orel
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Blaeiteae, Pig Lead aad
Une "TADANAC" Brand.
tulk nbout a new lieavcn ond n new (ractetl by tlte thought of u job? It Ib
earth nny more than tho Peace Con- J jnxt probable that the old-time poll-
ference believed In Wlltton's fourteen tlc'nns, never having had to deal with
points. Tnlk to them nbout the war j this new element In the electorate,
bavins heen fought to make the world Miilto misunderstand tho women. If
safe tor democracy nnd they suy "Boy. so then Pap will do moro harm than
yon have another think coming." And-good. Tbe Crerarites, who claim to
Insofar as politics Is concerned, there have the sltnution correctly sized up,
to a man opposed bringing   back Uie MINIMI ACTIVITY  REPORT-
old order of things.   They held that; FROM FORT STEELE
Pap having been declared dead somo! __
tlmo ago, should be allowed to remain j    According to the Nelson News, tha
in his grave. j Gamble Mining company,    which   Is
The Civil Service Commission Is placer mining on tlie Wild Horse
partly to blame tor the attempt to re-' a<xK started to wash a few days
store patronage. It undertook a Job ! "f' bUt '""1 mMly *T"1' U,t> "''"'
no such body could attempt to do successfully. Moreover, Its machinery j
makes uo allowance for tho human |
factor. Tho consequence is tlmt having made mistakes It has left Itself!
open to oftectlvo criticism. A very
valid objection lo the present system!
Is thut it leaves the head of a depart-;
menl .... I,—n-,i. ,i..i ,, art? being made al this
nieni 01 ornnch little or no discretion
III tho selecting of subordinates. Ob-
ilously, If an official Is to bo held responsible for results he must bo allowed to say In tlie choosing of those
wlio work under lilm. But these delects do uot warrant the rointroduc-
lion of Pap, or patronage, in the making of appointments.
ThB proposed departure is the more
dangerous now that tliere are over '■<>.-
000 employees ln the government railways. Allow patronage to have its
old-t'me Influence in tlie making of
government appointments generally,
and how long can it be kept out of
the railways? Not long. But tlie necessities of the politicians will very
probably determine the law.
line aud had to shut down for repairs,
j These were only expected to take a
(short time and as everything is ready
to go ahead and the water supply is
adequate a good run is anticipated.
The Niagara Operating company on
Mausc Creek has a small crew at work
on Its mine, tho Victor. No sh.ptuents
lime owing to
bad roads, but ore will bo seal out as
soon as the roads are passable. A
great deal of development work hns
txen done on this m:nc and extenstvo
improvements in machinery made so
tiiat the output can be handled easily.
WOMEN!   BIT NO PTE
BIT "DIAMOND DYES"
Unless you ask for "Diamond Dyes"
you may get a poor dye that streaks,
spots, fades and ruins your goods.
Every package of Diamond Dyes contains simple directions for home dying
or tinting any new. rich, fadekss color
into garments or draperies of any material.   No mistakes!   No failures!
Cranbrook Agency Co.
FIRE, LIFE, SICKNESS and ACCIDENT INSURANCE
HEAL ESTATE
TIIE WISE MAN TAKES NO CHANCES
Let us attend to your Insurance while in the city.
SEE IIS FOR O&MPLETE PROTECTION.
J. W. SPENCE, Manager
Telephone 280 : : : : P. O. Box 3G5
n       ni in     * *	
QUEENS HOTEL
.   Benson & Veblll'g, Proprietors
THE BEST PLACE TO STAY
WHEN YOU COME TO TOWN
HATES REASONABLE
HANSON BLOCK      -
BEST SERVICE
CRANBROOK
CHAS. EMSLIE   .'.   Armstrong Ave.
A PEW OK OUR LINES:
Prints, light & dark colors, 32 Ins. wide     80c & »5c yd.,
Ciinghnins, light St dark colors, 28 ins. wide ... 50c yd.
Bungalow Aprons, Rood print  $1.25 each
Hoys' Corduroy Pauls    12.75 and up.
Hoys' Short Sleeve Light Sweaters,
sizes 2(i to 32   00c each
SUMMER SHOES for EVERY MEMBER of tho FAMILY
CO
Anyone cnu make IIOOII COFFEE If a few simple rules are observed.
ONE.—Duy GOOD COFFEE In moderate nuantitles.      Ground coffee
loses Its strength and aroma if left standing.
TWO.—Keep COFFEE In air-tight containers.        Fruit Jars are Ideal
for this purpose,
THREE.—Mensure proportions carefully, both COFFEE and water.
FOUR.—When serving COFFEE, serve lt hot.      Never recook,
FIVE.—Strain or settle carefully.     Good COFFEE Is clear If properly
mndo.
DRINK LITTLE & ATCHISON'S COFFEE
And obtain all tho goodness of this delightful beverage,
PER POUND 70c
Little & Atchison   -  Grocers, tke.
Baker Street        ::        Phone 76
This Store is a Cross-Section of Cranbrook
Here you will find progress, activity and optimism.
Here vou will find hundreds of forward-looking citizens, going daily
about their tasks with confidence in themselves and their city.
Here wherever you look are beautiful things suggestive of happy homes.
THE PATRICIA, our Soda Department, is the welcome meeting place of
the best in our community.
Theso stores are a bit of REAL CRANBROOK.        Come and see  for
yourselves.
BEATTIE-NOBLE, LIMITED
  WHERE IT PAYS TO DEAL 	
Pleasure <*nd Profit
in Cranbrook on the 24th.
One can combine profit and pleasure in Cranbrook on the 24th.
Thc G.W.V.A. Celebration program is varied enough to give pleasure to
all and presenting an extra strong appeal to all lovers of clean sport In
sonic respects. But profit can be joined with pleasure by a visit to the
stores and business places mentioned herein, which are putting up service of special value to those who will he in the city on that day. They
nre soliciting your business on a basis of service rendered. Give them
your support.
STREET PARADE
First event of thc day—don't miss it. Be sure to let the children
sec it.   Decorated floats, cars, bicycles, etc.
HORSE RACING
The best program of trotting and galloping events yet seen in
Cranbrook ls lined Up, and horses—real good ones—will be here from
Tia Juana, Spokane and Calgary, in force, ensuring an afternoon of
splendid racing.   Pitll program will be announced later.
Baseball and Football
Fernie, Wardner and Cranbrook will line up in a three cornered
baseball tournament. An effort is also being made to have teams
Fernle and Coal Creek meet in a football game.
DANCES
Spend the 24th in Cranbrook
MURDOCH   McLEOD
Our Optical Dept. extends to
the public an opportunity to
visit us when ln town for the
holiday, and to have your
eyes examined by an expert.
Satisfaction is guaranteed.
A. E. IRELAND, Optometrist
In charge. 20 years experience; 10 years in business in
Toronto.
NORBURY AVENUE      ::
Our Tailoring Dept will  be
glad to serve you.
A. BEAMISH, In charge.
We are clearing out our lines
of Boots and Shoes, also Underwear at
Wholesale Prices
Come in and see them
OPPOSITE BEX THEATRE
.. Cranbrook Creamery ..
MANUFACTURERS OF VELVET ICE CREAM
FARMERS:  We pay the highest prices for Sweet Cream.
Enquiries Solicited.
Phone 70     :       :       s
P. O. Box J70
W. F. DORAN
WE CARRV A VVhl LINE OF BOOTS AND SHOES
Our Low Prices Win Every Time
PHONE 1B6 Armstrong Avenue P. O. Box 193
CRANBROOK   -   B.C.
MCCREERY BROS.
CRANBROOK - B.C.
GENERAL DRV HOODS and LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS and FOOTWEAR
Wo appreciate your business and hope to see you again*
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Ai PAGE FOUR
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
i#*0**%#tM>M#
[C.C.M. CLEVELAND BICYLCES
AT
F. H.   DEZALL  Cranbrook B. C.
<»<■■   ■■!»  ■■"
DISTRICT MEETING OF
EAST KOOTENAY
METHODIST CHURCHES
&>-*»     ■§* r*   J-*.     V.
All the Boys Want a Ride
onMyNewC.GM."
TOMMY   STEVENS  has
one big kick—
All the boys want to ride his
new C. C. M. bicycle.
Tommy says, "The fellows
pester the life out of me. Before one of them has finished
a ride, some other fellow is
Coaxing for a Turn
They all seem to like my new
C. C. M. a lot better than their
own bikes."
Aside from this one kick,
Tommy is tickled to death
with his new bicycle.
He admits he can hardly
blame the fellows for wanting
to ride it. It runs so much
easier. And when the boys
ask him why, Tommy tells
them about the
C.C.M. Triplex Hanger
It reduces friction. And
there's a freedom from those
mean "tight and loose" spots
often developed by other
hangers.
Tommy says, "It makes a
C. C. M. bicycle run so smooth
and easy you'd almost think
you were riding down grade.
And I can feel the Triplex
fairly sizzle with power and
pull away like mad when I hit
her up!"
Bojis! Girls! Have you ridden a C. C. M. Bicycle with the
C. C. M. Triplex Hanger? Get
your father to go to the dealer's with you and see one.
The New Models
Are Beauties
The last word in bicycle
style and smartness. Wonderfully smooth enamelling
that fairly sparkles. And the
"bright as sunshine" nickel-
ling is done over copper so it
can't rust.
All C. C. M. Bicycles have
the New Hercules Positive
Drive Coaster Brake — the
kind that coasts farther and
has no clumsy side arm.
The C. C. M. is "A Real Bicycle tor a Real Boy."
And there'
that the boy
Equally good
for a lad of
nine or a
youth of
twenty. Step
into a C.C.M.
dealer's and
ask to see
the C. C. M.
18-in. Curved
Bar Model.
s a special one
won't outgrow.
^fjTft
THERE are over
1,000 C. C. M.
Service Stations in
Canada carrying
genuine C.C.M.parts
and giving C. C. M.
service at reasonable cost. Look for
the above sign.
COM- Bicycles
Red Bird — Massey—Perfect
Cleveland— Columbia
"The Bicycles withtheC.CM. Triplex Hanger"
Canada Cycle & Motor Company, Limited
Montreal, Toronto, WESTON, ONT., Winnipeg, Vancouver
152
IMMMWMMMMMM
A COMPLETE LINE
of C.C.M. riASSEY & RED BIRD BICYCLES at
PATMORE BROS.
Local Church Also Holds Its
Annual Congregational
Meeting
(Unavoidably held over from last
week.)
The annual meeting of the Methodist Churches of East Kootenay District
waa held In the Methodist church here
on Tuesday evening, May 3rd, presided over by Rev. R, \V. Lee.
Representatives from tho various
points of the district, which stretches
from Kootenay Landing to the Alhorta
boundary, were present.
Rev. S. V. Redman, of Michel, was
appointed Journal Secretary, and
Itev. George Knox, of Creston, Financial Secretary.
Tho character and doctrinal views
ot the ministers wore examined and
reported to b0 satisfactory.
Rev. S.V. Redman was recommended to attend the Theological College at
tho Coast In September next, though
a flattering Invitation had been extended to him by the Michel Board to
return for a third year.
A request of the Creston Trustee
Board to sell a portion of tbelr lots,
the proceeds to be applied to either
building a new church or moving and
renovating the present building, was
endorsed and ordered to be forwarded
to the conference.
A lengthy discussion took place on
the outlook of the entire district, each
field coming under review, and several recommendations are to bo made to
the annual conference.
Representatives chosen to attend the
conference were:
Mr. Q. B. Willis, Cranbrook; MrB.
P. Smith, Creston. Miss H. Paull, of
Michel, first alternate
Mrs. T. C. Phillips waB accorded a
hearty vote of thanks for her voluntary services as organist.
A resolution was tendered to the
pastor, Rev. R. W. Lee, thanking him
on behalf ot the church here for his
indefatigable labors of the past three
years.
Thursday, Hay 19th, 1921
=mc —caasj
A CITY WITHIN ITSELF
IS THE Bid TENTED
tt ROUNDS OF HOWE SHOW
Tho show grounds of tlie Howe's
Oreat Lomlun Circus and Van Amburg's Trained Wild Animals Is a city
within itself, lacking only a town
council and a state charter. It has Its
own lawyers, postmaster, doctors, cer-
penters, painters, detectives, blacksmiths, wagon-makers, laundrymen,
barbers, shoemakers, tailors, Bailmak-
era, storekeepers and photographers,
ft HiipportB a great hotel, In which
UtOUBandK of meals are cooked and
eaten every day In tho week.
Twenty-two touts thut cover a small-
ttlutd farm houses Um circus In tli*
day time. The largest tent is 640 feet
In length, nd among the biggest ever
constructed. Seven gigantic oak poles
form the chief support. Auy one of
them is larger than the largest mast
on a sea-going vessel; the smallest
tent Is the one used to house the circus
barber shop. At night the circus is
transported on four trains; another
sua sees the great institution in another city. At a single season the circus train travels almost 30,000 miles,
making stops at about 200 cities and
giving 400 performances. While the
show Is an American Institution aud
entirely controlled by capital of that
country, It Is equally well known ln
the older countrlw. Jjf
The wonderful creative ideas of Col
seth B. Howe nnd his remarkable sys<
tern are the active principles of tho
management.
On Monday, May U3, the big show
comes to Crunbrook with an entire new
equipment. Tho program that Ib offered Is the best this season In the
history of olreusdom, There arc more
than 400 artists on the list that offer
uew and sensational novelties and
thrills. Fifty elowas will add fun.
The Van Amburg trained wild animals
will bo Beon in two steel arenas. The
circus duy festivities will bo opened
by an immense stroct parade at 11
o'clock ln tbe morning on the day ot
the exhibition.
The annual congregational meeting
ot the Cranbrook Methodist church
was hold on Wednesday evening, May
lltli, in the Methodist church and a
large attendance Is reported.
By the various reports the past year
was ons of the best in 21 years.
The financial report of the Quarterly Official Board showed an Income °f
$2862.00. The envelope receipts were
$1646.00.
The Ladies' Aid has a membership of
37, the receipts for the year were
$1116.00, expenditures $612.00, with a
balance of over $500-00.
Tlie report of the W.M.S. and tlie
Girls' Circle showed a total membership 48, tlieir receipts being $192.00.
Tlie total missionary collections in
Craubrook reached the splendid sum
of $500-00.
Tho Sunday School has a total membership of 170. Receipts for that
department of the church were $452,
Tlie membership of the church has
doubled during the three1 years of
Rev. Lee's pastorate here.
Tho following were elected to the
Quarterly Official Board:
President of the Ladies Aid, Mrs. J.
T. Sarvls.
President W.M.S., Mrs A. W. Hodgson
Superintendent Sunday School, Mr*
W. C. Adlard.
Stewards: Mr. J. T. Sarvis, Mr. W.
C. Adlard, Mr. W. H. Wilson, Mr. O.
W." Patmore, Mr. W. G. Morton, Mr.
G. B. Willis, Mr M. T. Harris.
Treasurer, Mr. W. Shepherd.
Recording Steward, Mr. W. H. Wilson.
Society Representatives: Mr. B. A.
Moorhouse, Mrs. T. C. Phillips, Mrs.
W. H. Wilson, Mr. Geo. Reece, Mrs.
McKowan, Mrs. Patmore, Mrs. J. M.
Clark.
TRIAL OF ELDER
CHINOUARD ENDS ON
FRIDAY, FOUND GUILTY
The trial of BUI Chlnouard was fin
ishe<l on Friday morning. The jury returning to Court Immediately after
tho noon recess brought in a verdict
of manslaughter. Throughout the trial
tho prisoner seemed to take little or
uo interest in tbe proceedings and the
news of the verdict was received by
lilm in the same manner. Mr. Justice
Murphy deferred passing sentence until the end of tbe Assizes.
Tho case ot Rex vs. Adrian, an Indian charged with horse stealing was
next called and ou the charge being
read over to him prisoner's counsel
changed tho previous plea of not guilty to guilty and asked leave' of His
Lordship to allow the prisoner, and
Mr. Galbraith, Uie hid km Agent, to
address the court. Mr. Galbraith addressing His Lordship said tlmt he had
known this boy since he was born, he
was really a good lad and had a good
education, but bis one failing was in-
toxicants. It would seem that nothing
availed to break him from tho taste
for whiskey, and his father, a very
highly respected man among the In
iliana felt the position very keenly that
his son wus tn. Mr. Galbraith would
like to suggost that tho boy be sent
away somewhere where he could work
outside and have a chance to reform,
I
.Wfsjg
"•Ski
"■15
TheCalgary Daily Herald
For 37 Years
A Household Necessity
IN 1883 the first copy ol The Herald
was published in Calgary. Since
that date 37 years ago The Herald has
always been identified with the growth
and progress of Western Canada, fighting her battles, striving always to advance the Interests of her people.
TODAY thousands of people in
middle life look back many years
upon a steady reading of The Culgary
Daily Herald by themselves and their
families. In these homes The Herald
has an established place. These people
do not buy The Herald, they Subscribe
for it.
THE CALGARY DAILY HEBALD
is entitled to a place In your home.
YOU SHOULD READ
Vhe Calgary 7)aily Jt*erald
ALBERTA'S GREATEST NEWSPAPER
Order from your Local Agent or direct from ine
Publishers at Calgary
By null, $8.00 per yeur, payable In advance.
DRINK FOWLER'S
ELECTROPURE CIDERS
"Tho Great Refreshen"
Sold Everywhere! WiMctcW.
Mr. Justice Murphey promised that
lie would lake tlie matter under consideration when passing sentence.
Meantime the prisoner was removed
und will be brought up for sentence at
the end ot tiio Assizes.
FERNIE ALSO WANTS
OOVERNMENT LIQUOR
WAREHOUSE THERE
Fear Is Expressed That Boot*
legging Will Become
Rife Otherwise
Representative businessmen ot Fernie turned out in force to greet J. H.
Falconer of the Liquor Control Board
at the special meeting of the Fernie
Board of Trade last week and to refute
the suggestion that Fernle does not
want a Government Control liquor
warehouse.
The unanimous opinion waa expressed that "lt wfll be little short of a
calamity If Fernie is deprived of this,
as the working population of the entire
district considers that beer Is essential." As Fernie is the centre ot the
best revenue producing and most thickly populated district ln the interior, a
committee was appointed to draw up a
resolution to the Liquor Board to place
before them Fernle's appeal.
Tom Uphill, M.P.P. tor the district,
Mayor G.Q. Henderson, E.K. Stewart,
President of the Board ot Trade, and
others all urged the claims of the city
and pointed out to Commissioner Falconer the proximity ot the town to the
International Boundary and the Inevitable bootlegging it would lead to It one
of the warehouses is not located In
Fernle.
Mr. Falconer said that the Liquor
Control would be a straight business
proposition and that they desired
very much to linve thc backing of the
Benornl public in the enforcement of
the act. Ho declared that It was the'
determination of the commission to
carry out their work In such a way as
to bo fair to alt and meet the general
purposes for which the act has been
formed.
The president congratulated the
■government on tbe appointment of
such an astute business man us Mr.
Falconer ae ommissioner. He expressed the opinion of the Fernle Board of
Trade that no better appointment could
have been made, and assured the Commission through him that tlie Fertile
Board of Trade would co-operate to
the fullest extent tor the enforcement
ot the act.
Mrs. Hester (nee Franklin) whom
moderately oldtimers will remember,
arrived the latter part ot the week,
and is a visitor with Mr. and Mrs. Mc-
Murtrie, with whom she resided up till
her marriage at Cranbrook in 1915.—
Creston Review.
Frame's Bread U GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cako and Pastry ara
made In a tasty manntr which
invites tha most exacting parson to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
Phone 87      •      Horborv Ave.
CHAS. 8. PARSES
Forwarding and Distributing
Agent for
Lethbrldge and GreenhDJ Coal
Imperial OU Co.
Distribution  Cars a Sptclaltr.
Drajlng and TraasferrlMf
Given Prompt Attention.
::   Rune 12   ::
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes and Candr
Heals at All Boon
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
ASPIRIN
Only "Bayer" is Genuine
Warning! Take no chances wltll
substitutes (or genuine "Bayer Tablet!
o{ Aspirin." Unless you see tlie name
'Bayer" on package or on tablets yon
aro not getting Aspirin at all. In every
Bayer package are direction! (or
Colds Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago
and (or Fain. Handy tin boxes o(
twelve tablets cost lew cents. Druggists also soil larger packages. Hade
ln Canada. Aspirin ls the trade mark
(registered ln Canada), of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacettc-acldester   of
FOR PAINTING
-in-
PAPERHANQINO
■ta.
Telephone
JOHN QARD
Fk»M Ho. 40t
Crukrook-  .   .    .B.C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical Commercial Coarse ln
Shorthand, Typewriting
RookkeeplBg. Commercial  Uw
Fenmansklp
Spelling
Commercial Kagllsh nl
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply io
C. W. TY1.EH, Principal
P. O. Box, 14, Nelson, B.C
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HHPATOLA ramoTU 0*11 Stones
corrects Appendicitis In 14 hours
without pain. Registered under
Pure Food and Drug Act. |6.60
Dele Maaufaeturer
MBS.   OEO.   8.   ALMAS
Bn 1071            IM Mk in. B.
 Saskatoon, Bask.	
MONUMENTS
Kootenay Granite * Mon-
amenUl Co, LU.
General Stoat Oontraetore aal
mat Bi, lelsea   r. 0. kca Ml
|      Tho
ORIGINAL
mmM
1     and
only
GENUINE
1   Beware
RfH          MM
of
Imitations
Kgi|g*]
1     Sold
1    on the
BBa&Hy
H. ftlce 25 cts. piMn
IpUBySLIHIME™
HUJ— l-IM.TSO*—     <ll
\timtf? iV4lF
Merits
of
MINARB'S
LINIMENT
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
( ItANIIItOOK TRAIN TIMES
Nll. «; DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 11.10 p.
m.; loavo 12.20 p.m.
Ml. 68 DAILY-To Pernio, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Cranbrook, WjclIRe, Klmberley Ber.
ileal
No. MH—Uuvo 7.05 a.m.   No. 884—
arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lako Windermere aal
Golden Serin*:
Monday and Thursday, each week
-NO. BUI, leave t a.m Wednesday
and Saturday—NO. Ml. arrive I.II
p.m.
For farther particulars apply ta
any ticket agent,
J. B. PROCTOR,
Dletrict Passenger Agent, Calgary. Thursday, May 19th, 1991
THE      CBANBBOOK      HEBALD
PAGE TIMER
Vs
MACDO
Cut Brie
More Tobacco for the Monev
lli».HH8H851HIIHtrtl!K^^|^^^^£]
Packages 15*
ftlbTms85«
Urn**
/^mil*mintrt.fTtm
fllllllllltHIIUIIillllil^
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
CltANBROOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regnlar Meeting
SECOND HATI'llDAY ol each
month at 1 p.m. In the City HaU
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets In tht
Parish Hall
afternoon ot
drat Tuasday
at 3 p.m.
Pres;   Mrs.
Constantino
Sec-treas; Mrs. G. Taylor, - - Boi 258
All ladles co-dlally Invited.
Word comes from Vnowrlo ot 'lie
dentil there this week nt thl) ngo of
eighty-tour of Mr. William Fernie. utter whom the well known city In the
Crow was named. To hlm Is ascribed
the original discovery •)( the cnal-
r'.elds in that section, the development
»f whicli has meant 30 miiih lo mis
pnrt of the province.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
/
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Cnakreek, B. 0. *
Meeta every Tuesday at I pjn. la
tka fraUrnlty Ball
0. 0. Bargatrom, C. C.
0. a Colllae. K. R. ft B.
Visiting brethren cordially In
vRed to attend.
I.O.O.F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No 48
Meeti   every
Monday night
at Fraternity
Hall.     Bo'oirnlng   Oddfellows
cordially lavtted.
Noble Grand,        Haa. Baa.,
W. Soden W. M. Harris, P.O.
DoeBn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift it right o« with fingers.   Trulyl
Your druggist Bells a tiny bottle ot
"Freezone" (or a (ew cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the cal-'
Hisses, without soreness or Irritation.
Prevention
better than cure
applies to battery:
ills,too!
Get that examination NOV
SENTENCES IMPOSED
AT CLOSE OF THE
CRIMINAL ASSIZES
The jury having brought tn a man
slaughter verdict against Billy Chlnouard, Charlie Chlnouard pleaded'guilty to the reduced charge and consequently a second trial was avoided
Tlie former was sentenced to seven
years' imprisonment.
Adrian the young Indian, having
been found guilty of horse Mealing,
His Lordship iu passing sentence referred to this offence us a serious one
in tlie eyes of the law, although the
seriousness of this case imd been minimized somewhat by the fact that the
boy had stolen his father's horse, und
ulso tlmt he had learned that the
boy's father* wanted to he lenient at
first in tlie ease. Having regard to
what the Indian Agent had said lie
imposed a sentence of 23 months at
Okalla Farm. H. W. Herclimer was
counsel for the defense in tliis case.
Nicholson, heing tried on two charges of burglary, tlie jury however returned a verdict of theft in one case.
Mr. Justice Murphy in Iiis remarks before imposing sentence said thut the
public in British Columbia did not
look upon the stealing of whiskey as
a crime since prohibition, but it was
a crime, and it must ba put a slop to,
as well us bootlegging. The traffic
was a very dangerous one as instanced
by the cases of the present assize.
Every one was more or less attributable to drinking. He imposed a sentence of two years' Imprisonment in
the penitentiary at New Westminster
on each count. The sentences will run
concurrently. ,H. \V. Herchmer was
again counsel for tlie defense.
Tiie jury having brought in a verdict
of manslaughter against Maloskl of
Michel. His Lordship, after asking the
prisoner if lie had anything to say before sentence was passed upon him
remarked: "Vou have been found
guilty of a very serious crime, that of
firing a gun. I nm also convinced
that yon turned the gun against the
constable in your anger for his part
In connection with your arrest. You
come from a foreign country and we
want people from foreign countries—
and there are many of them living in
SALE BY TENBEB
THE BANKRUPTCY ACT
IN spite of the old proverb, it IS sometimes
too late to mend. Wheu plates are buckled
and terminals are corroded through neglect
or unusually hard service, there is little left
for the battcry-inati to s;iy but "New battery".
Don't let it get that far. Drive around today to thc Prest-O-Lite Service Station and
have a thorough examination made. Some
trifling fault may be uncovered now that may
result disastrously if not remedied.
Anyhow, find out. That's what Piest-O-
Lile Service Stations are for. You will get
courteous treatment and, what is even more
important, honest advice.
When you do need a-new battery, you'll be
glad to know that Prest-O-Lite is back to prewar prices and that an allowance will be made
on your old battery. Get that examination
now.
THE KOOTENAY GARAGE
Cranbrook,   B.C.
Re Forest & Mine Products Limited
(Authorized Assignors-)
TENDERS will be received up to 5
p.m. June 3rd, 1921, by the MONTREAL TRUST COMPANY. Royal
Bank Building. Edmonton, Alberta, for
.the purchase in one lot of the following assets now situate at the plant of
tho Forest & Mine Products Limited
' at Fort Steele. B.C.
I Mill machinery and supplies, blacksmith shop tools, logging equipment,
camp and cookhouse equipment and
supplies, eight head of good work horses.
Terms of Sale
One-third cash and balance on terms
to be arranged and secured to tho satisfaction ot the undersigned.
Certified cheque for 10% of amount
to accompany eacJi tender which will
lie promptly returned to unsuccessful
tenderers.
Tho highest or any tonder not neoes-
sarlly accepted.
For further particulars and schedules, apply to the undersigned.
MONTREAL TRUST COMPANY,
Authorized Trustees.
May 14th, 1821,
Royal Bank Building,
Edmonton, Alta.
3W®M
BATTERY;
SERVICE
Pull up
where you
tee thtt sign
?jmtO£ite
StowgefialttyiLi
Uses less than one four-hundredth
of its power-reserve for a single
start -and the generator quickly
replaces that*
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
AND CLAIMANTS
In the estate of RUDOLF OLSON,
late of the District of Benton, ln tbe
province of Alberta, Farmer deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that all persons having claims upon the estate of
thc above named Rudolf Olson, who
died on the 14th day of December,
1918 are required to file with the undersigned by the 31st day of May, 1921.
a full statement, duly verified of their
claims and of any securities held by
them, and that after that date the
Public Administrator will distribute
tbe assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto, having regard
only to the claims of which notice has
been so filed or which haB been
brought to Its knowledge.
Dated this 27th day of April, 1921
The Trusts and liunrontce Company,
Limited
Public Administrator,
220 Eighth Avenue West,
,        Calgury, Alberta, Canada.
H. A. HOWARD,
11-11
British Columbia—to know, that tlie
police arc their best friends. They
risk their lives so that others may
live in peace and comfort ami when
wanton attacks are made on them It
is looked upon us a very strious matter by the courts." Sentence of five
years in the peultentiury was then imposed. A. I. Pisher was counsel for
tbs Crown aud H. W. Herchmer for
lhe Defense.
Charley Cinouard. on being asked if
lie had anything to say before sentence
was passed, through his counsel. Mr,
Nlsbet,. put in a plea lor leniency on
tiie grounds that he had pleaded guilty to the charge of manslaughter, next
on account of his youth whicli wns given as is yeara, an<l it was submitted
that this prisoner's part iu the crime
did not have the viewpoint ol the older brother und the causes which led
him to be tliere "at all could easily be
understood when the influence of the
father and older brother were taken
into account. His Lordship said that
he considered these points and Imposed a sentence of five years' in the penitentiary.
Tho case of Rex vs. Churcliurin of
Vahk, on a cliargo or murder, having
been concluded. Mr. Justice Murphy
iu Iiis address to the jury went into
ihe points of law on culpable homicide in its application to murder and
manslaughter, and before passing upon a review of portions of the evidence
brought out ut the trial he impressed
upon tho jurymen tlie fact thut tlu.y
were free agents entirely in passing
upon the case and that they could
entirely disregard any comments upon
the evidence which he might make to
them. They alone were responsible
for the judgment to be reached. However he thought it well to point out
for tlieir benefit certain aspects of the
evidence. Thc Crown had proved its
case liy the evidence it had put in
and an explanation by the Defense
was nccessury. It was a question
whether thy evidence of tho prosecution with regard to staging of ilie attack was a fact and led to tho affray
by which the victim received his injuries and subsequently died. "Tho
medical testimony you will renumber," the Judge said, "described the
wounds Inflicted as semi-circular as
might be made in a sweeping movement of the hand backward and forward in a curve, with the exception
of one wound. The defense's explanation is that the accused acted In self
iefence. Tho cutting seems to havo
occupied but a very short space of time
and the question as to how the knife
came to be In use is referred to by the
accused that he had taken out the
knife to open a letter just before he
wns attacked. Ho had received the
letter at the post office some two
hours before, also he imd had opportunity to have opened the letter at the
Vahk hotel. However the delay lu
opening the letter might not be important and it was a matter they would
liavo to decide. There was th* evidence of Cox. uu impartial witness,
which was very favorable to the prisoner's explanation. He stated he had
met them and asked them if they were
going home or wliere they were going
and ha 1 -nvkt" them to go along with
Vim and he had advised them to wait
for him ut a point on the railroad
near the box car. Then Murray's ev-
dence shows that he got to the scene
of the fight and observed the accused standing back with the knife,
uot in the attitude as an aggressor but
rather prepared for attack. The mun
Steve and his companions were certainly intoxicated and the evidence of
the police showed that under the influence of liquor he was quarrelsome.
It is necessary that you should be
careful in considering the evidence
and extend to tiie accused any reasonable doubt. This man is on trial for
the murder of tiie man Steve. He said
he did not realize that he had the
knife in his hand at all. If you can
believe that lie was so dazed that he
could not form an intent at all then
lie cannot be guilty of murder. The
defense rely upon self defense and if
you feel this man acted in self defense,
then you must acquit him as the law
recognizes the self defense plea. You
must put yourself In a position that
the man was In, us it Is difficult to
explain such matters satisfactorily
ln a court room. Put yourself in the
situation of tlie man you are judging.
Every man is presumed to be reasonably cognizant of his act and if tlie
licensed slashed at the deceased with
a knife under such circumstances as
would cause any reasonable man to
believe that death would ensue, then
he committed murder. However, you
must give any doubt to the prisoner's
favor." The jury then retired and after a short duration brought in a verdict of "not guilty," and on the foreman being asked if all agreed to tbat
replied that it was unanimous. Mr,
Nlsbet acted as counsel for the defense.
Mr. A. L. Fisher for the Crown.
Tli.s ended the criminal trials but
there will be a sitting of court to
hear somo civil issues which have not
yet been placed on the order list.
THE WEATHER
B.C. WILL USE PLANES
FOR FOREST FIRE WORK
VICTORIA.—British Columbia Will
use airplanes to fight forest tires this
year, it is announced. Twenty thousand dollars have been set aside by the
government for this purpose. Tlie
planes will be used for locating the
exact position of a fire and then rushing fire fighters and equipment to the
scene.
C. B. Staples, of Wycllffe, was In
the city during ttie end of lust week.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Wilson, of Fernie.
spent a couple of days ln Cranbrook
the end of last week.
Mrs. M. Hlldrlth, gf Bonner's Ferry,
spent the beginning of this week in the
city.
Qeorge Gagnon
Mason & Bitch
Piano & Organ
Tuner
WILL BE IN THB CITY AGAIN
IN ABOUT TWO WEEKS
Alt WORK
CAREFULLY
ATTENDED TO
Fall Satisfaction
GUARANTEED
LEAVE OBDEIIS WITH
K. W. KdnondHon  . Phone MO
Ofllclalu thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Mill. Max.
May 12     ia uo
May 13 3S 6S
May 14     29 09
May 15  <!) 70
May 16   'i'i 06
May 17   30 73
Mav IS    35 78
BAPTIST CHLRCIi
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SERVICES SUNDAY NEXT:
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Morning Subject:
"DOING out BEST"
Sunday School at 12 noon.
Evening Service at 7.HO p.m.
Evening Subject:
"THK
GREAT! ALTERNATIVE"
Young   People's  Meeting  on
Tuesday Evening at 8 p.m.
Prayer   Meeting   on   Thursday at 8 p.m.
YOU ARE WELCOME
CAM) OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. Mackenzie Morrison
and family desire, to extend their sin-
cere thanks fur tbe many expressions
or sympathy and help that huve been
extended to them during Lhe liiuu of
their recent bereuvtmeut.
IFowler's WANTMORE
SALTED PEANUTS
"The   Taste   Tolls"
Sold Everywhere
WHY  LEAVE
HOME
When we are litre close lo
tiie Eraser Valley in tlie very
spot most noted throughout all
Canada for wonderful dairy
herds and Ideal grazing conditions—isn't it rather odd to buy
milk canned in another section
of the country.
Pacific Milk tlie choicest product of llie.se fine herds, reduced
to the consistency of cream is
not only put up iu tlie Eraser
Valley hut is the only milk put
up here, in British Columbia.
PACIFIC MILK
CO., LTD.
Factories at
Ladner and
Abbotsford
\jBtm
fell!
CKANNBB00K COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Nursing none
Licensed by Provincial Govt;
Maternity and General Nursing
Massage ond Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Mrs. A. Crawford, Matron
Phlne 269 P. O. Box 845
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
ONLY BIG CIRCUS COMING
MAY 23
CRANBROOK
MONDAY
RESERVED SEATS A>"I> ADMISSION TICKETS ON
SALE OX SHOW DAY AT BEATTIE-SOBI.E DRUG
Store at SAME I'lIK ES CHARGED OX SHOW GROUNDS
NEW  LIGHT-SIX
Five-Passenger, 10-horse.
power, ll'.Miirli wheelbnse
•T^HE economy of the LlGHT-SlX is a demon-
■* strated fact—in the hands of owners this
car is averaging between 21 and 26 miles to
the gallon of gasoline and twelve to fifteen
thousand miles to the set of standard-equipped
cord tires. "Buy it because it's a Studebaker."
"Built-in-faada."
Special Six Touring Car       tstllA
lllg Sit Touring Car Kitt
l.talil Sis Touring Car
All prleea F.O.B.
. F.H. DEZALL
District Agent    ■     Cranbrook
THE STUDEBAKER CORPORATION OF CANADA, LTD., WALKERVILLE, ONT.
" r t.     . .
ALL STUDERAKER CARS ARK EQUIPPED WITH CORD TIRtS PAGE    SIX
THE      CBAHBBOOI      HEBALD
Thursday, May 19th, 1181
Mr~'
WE WILI. OPEN OUR DIIUG STORK AUOUT JUNK lst
WH WII.I. OPEN OUR DRUG
,. Announcement ..
We will open for business in the following lines on
MAY 24th.
        —-————
Ice Cream - Soft Drinks • Sodas
Lunches • Chocolates • Candy
Also a well-assorted
Stock of Victoria Day Flags
Social-Personal
FOR THE BENEFIT OF PATRONS ON THAT DAY WE WILL
CHECK YOUR PARCELS FREE OF CHARGE.
JACKB. HASLAM. Phm.b.
(Member ot 0. W. V. AO
g   Next to Rex Theatre
Norbury Ave.
oflHa ano NadO tiia\ baa -   w at-mr j,noav aaois onna nao Naao tiia\ sav
MacDonald's
Grocery
POKE
S
T
K
A
W
B
E
R
K
X
JAM
95c
p
E
R
4 Ib. PAIL
Phone 76
| City Items of interest
CITY POUND NOTICE
IMPOUNDED ON THE 12th INST.
One white horse, shod, aged, 1400
lbs. One bay mare. shod, aged, 1200
lbs. Mare branded 1 In circle near
shoulder.
It not claimed within eight days ot
this notice will be sold to defray expenses.
Sale will take place on Friday, May
27th, at 3 p.m., at the City Found.
CITV POLICE OFFICE.
May 20th, 1921. 12-13
FOR
QUICKJAIE
Holstein Cows
and Heifers
See me for Bargains on
these  Cattle at
Greenwood B.C.
A. Desjardine
Wattsburg
Insure with Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
The Methodist Ladles' Aid will hold
their Annual Bazaar thla year on Saturday, November 19th.
+•   +   +
In the police court on Monday last
before Magistrate Leask, Lee Lee, a
Chinaman, appealed to answer to a
charge of being an addict ot an opium
resort.    Accused pleaded not guilty
but ou evidence being heard was convicted and fined the sum ot $GQ.   The
conviction wus the result of a raid curried out by the city police assisted by
Corp. Armltage ot the 11.CM.P., at
about 'A  a.m.  Sunday morning last.
The paraphernalia used lu tlie resort
was ordered confiscated.
+   +   +
Tuniattn Uom «w. 46c
Tungsten lamps, fiOw. Mt
Oranbrook Exchange
Onr low prloM win -mry tlmt.
+   i-   +
Beale & Blwell, Steamship agents.
Direct bookings   to   all   European
points.
+   +    \
Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge will hold
its regular meeting   on    Wednesday
evening, May 26th, in the I.O.O.F. Hall
at 8 o'clock.   Degree to be conferred.
Members are urgently requested to be
present.   Visiting Rebekahs welcome.
+   +   +
The new Dixon home on Norbury
Avenue which Mr. R. Dixon haB recently built for himself, is now completed, and being occupied.
+   +   +
Read Beale   &  Elwell's  advertisement on tliis page   lor   Residential
E. Grade Linoleum (1.25 per sq. yd.
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prices win every time.
+   +   •+•
Messrs. Jones & Doris Imve tlie work
In hand of converting the former Edison theatre into a garage building for
Messrs. Ratcliffe & Stewurl, wlio huve
purchased the place. A store front is
being put in, and proper entrances so
that cars can be driven right in.
-r   +   **
The city's sanitary drinking fountain
made Us appearance this week outside
the post oflce, which is another sign
that summer lias come at Isat. With
the children it will always be a popular institution, but adults will be lesa
likely to use it perhaps after the moderation measure comes into effect.
+   +   +
White Canvas Shoes— womens1
mens', boys' and girls', all sizes. Our
low prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
+   +   +
George Arnold, a rancher if Baker
was charged this week with allowing
a bull to run ut large on the range,*
under the "Animals" Act. " Constable
Mortimer is prosecuting the case,
which came up for hearing on Wednesday, and was adjourned lor one week,
Mr. Arnold ls defending Iiis case on
the grounds that he had the bull in
question under observation.
OBITUARY
MORRISON.—At Cranbrook, B.C.,
on the 16th inst., Helen Patricia,
(Pat) beloved and only daughter of
Mr and Mrs. Mackenzie Morrison.
NOTICE
The undersigned, having acquired
the business hitherto carried on hy the
Cranbrook Cartage and Transfer Co..
would respectfully solicit a continuance of the business hitherto enjoyed
by the firm.
All work will be promptly and carefully attended to.
C. A. Towniss.
P. ADAM8.
Cranbrook, B.C.,
May ID, 1921.
IN THK
Good Old Summer Time
VERY LATEST IN SCHOOL STRAW HATS
Qlrls* Chip Straw Huts,, all colors  BOc each
Boys' Mexican Straw Hats   50c each
Men's Harvester Hats       86c each
Boys' Harvester Straws   50c each
EVERYTHING NOW ON DISPLAY IN
24th of MAY NOVELTIES and DECORATIONS
Soiivlnlr Pins       ■       Brooches       -       Pennants       •       Flap!
.'rope nnd Streamers   • Fire Crackers   •   Torpedoes & ('Mima  '
JUST THE THING!
Japanese Crass Mats   All Sizes
lliwitlfiil Decorations in Dinner Nets, at *8», M8 ft 158 per set
flower Vases, In all colors, at  76c, 81.00 and >1.40
Everyone is Cordially Invited to Visit Here on the 24th.
Moffatt's Variety Store
Phone 393     :    :      Mall Orders Promptly Attended To
WANT ADS.
3TAK  SECOND  HAND  STOKE
Phone 9.
W« pay the beat prices going for ell
klndi of furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to an auto*
mobile.
FOR SALE—Second hand Sawmill machinery at Wattsburg. Any reasonable offer wll be accepted. Write to
P.O. Box l.i.9, Cranbrook, B.C.
12-13
LOST—From car, on night of May titU,
between Cranbrook and Brookfleld
Lumber Camp, big canvas kit hug.
Property of returned soldier. Finder please return to J. McDonald's
Livery Bam, Craubrook. Reward.
12-13
POSITION WANTED. — Boy sixteen
years of age socks position as messenger or other work, permanent or
temporary. Particulars at Herald
Office. 11-13
G. Moffatt, East Koolenay Census
Commissioner, of Fernle, was in   the
ty Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. Rogers, of
Lethuridge, were in the city on Wednesday of thia week.
H. Desjardine, of Wattsburg, was a
business vlsltpr lu the city during the
latter part of last week.
F. Conslantiue left on Wednesday
''Veiling for Calgary in company witii
.Mr. Frank Parks.
Constable Yelf, of lhe R.C-M.P. at
Klngsgate, was iu Yahk for tin weekend where he met his father and brother from Seattle,
Mr. H, Robertson, of thc high school
staff, has placed his resignation iu the
hands of tho secretary of the school
board.
Mrs. Finlay of Cranbrook is a visitor with hor daughter, Mrs. Vine. Llddieoatt here ut present.—Creston Review.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Staples are expected back shortly from California.
They have been touring in ihelr recently acquired Cedillas, and are re-
turning by road.
W. T. Shira, of Wasa and Canal
Flats, was in the city this week for
u while, He 1ms now settled for the
summer on tho company land at Canal
Flats "f which he is iu charge.
Mr. F. Parks_jind daughter and Miss
McBurney It/t on Wednesday for Calgary to visit Mrs. Parks, It is possible that the latter may return with
ill cm to this city.
All the big things are coming at
once. A olreusette tills weok, a life-
s'ze community celebration next week
and a circus to match, and then Chautauqua iu tlie distance, only three
weeks away.
Mrs. Ash continues to make a nice
recovery* at thn Cranbrook hospital
and from reports will likely lie home
before the end of the month.—Creston Review.
Paul J.msen, an old lime prospector
and miner of many countries, had his
place of residenco at Yahk burned
down recently, and lias come to the
city. The cause of tho fire is not
known.
Prospective pupils for the High
School Commercial Course are requested lo send provisional registration to
iiu* principal of the High School. Pupils must hold B.C. Entrance Certlfl
cates or certificates of equal or hlghoi
value.
Mr. A. H. Ireland, optometrist, with
Murdoch McLeod, expec's soon to be
malting a canvass of the residents of
Cranhrook and vicinity when lie can
talk With persons who may be In any
doubt ns to whether, they need eye
glasses or attention.
Mr. D. Halerowe, the city chief of
police, has purchased the house on
Lumsden Avenue at present occupied
by Mrs. Hazel Bishop, and is occupying it right away, Martin Bros, put
lhe deal through.
11. V. Coleman. Canadian Pacific
Vice-President, passed thrjiigii the
city iu his private car on Tuesday evening wiili a party. He spent some
time at Trail nt the big smelter, and
also conferred with officials of the
West Kootenay Power Co. there.
Mrs. F. V. Harrison was away over
hist week-end at Grand Forks, attending the fifteenth annual meeting of the
Kootenay Diocesan Branch of the
Women's Auxiliary to the M.S.C.C.
Tho sessions were held on Wednesday
and Thursday of last week. During
the convention Mrs. Harrison contributed a paper to the program on "Religious Influence in the Home."
Campbell Bros.' circus sojourned ln
the city over night on Wednesday, and
put on one show that evening. It was
a miniature affair as circuses go these
times, and the camel looked considerably the worse for wear, seemingly losing some of its hair as it rubs shoulders with tiio world. The little elephant looked as if it had hnd quite enough of this world, und there wore
three mysterious looking wagons that
which probably harbored some more
portablo denizens of the tropics. Hut
it was great for tho kiddies, and tho
way some of them B°l UI,B-V helping to
put up the tents was wortii watching.
This fact coupled with
our well known selling
pol icy und unqual If led
guarantee makes this
watch an attractive
purchase at
985.00
Tho beautiful streamline model; the excellent time-keeping qualities, and a splendid
gold-filled case, recommend It to the most discriminating   purchaser.
Oilier Models lift > 9100
W.   H.   WILSON
JEWELER
3H39
MAIL ORDERS
POR SALE.-
307.
-Dubya" go-oart.
LOST— Fountain pen. Finder ideas
return to Herald Office.   Reward,
HOUSEKEEPER, — Lady seeks iiosl,
tion ae housekeeper. Would accept
email wages for comfortable dome.
Apply Herald Office. 11-13
YOUNO MAN—Desires position 111 ma
chine simp or garage, or would ae*
cept position as truck driver. Havo
been driving cars for throe years,
and am licensed chauffeur. Apply
Box B Herald. 11-13
FOR SALE—One team of geldings,
Perclierons, weight 2900, guaranteed
first class workers and sound. A^e
12 and 13 years. $200.00. Can bo
seen at Jewell's Camp, 3Mi miles
south of Fort Steele. Apply G.
Hole, Fort Steele. 11-14
FOR RENT—Three bedrooms for respectable gontlemen.   Phono 473.
lOtf
WANTED. — Probationers for Royal
Inland Hospital, Kamloops, 12fi
beds. Recently placed in Class "A"
In standardization of Hospitals. Apply Superintendent. 10-12
Throw Ihat Ilroom awny
anil iln yonr sweeping
Willi The
EUREKA
VACUUM  CLEANER
"The    Sanitary    Way"
Let its show you the
BEST
THE EUREKA
Provincial Countable Arden, of Klmberley, was in tin city this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McCarthy, of Bull
River, were visitor.* to the city during
Ihe latter part of last week.
Stephen Yelf, formerly it tlie London Metropolitan Police,, with his two
sous, has located at Duck Creek.
Mr. and Mra. Bystrom, of Waldo,
were among the visitors iu the city
from (hut place last week-cud.
Mrs. P« Derosior. of Jaffray, was in
the city for some time this week and
attended the funeral of her neice, the
lato May Fenwlck, on Wednesday.
Mr. J. C. Donald, of Pernie, manager
of tlie B.C. and Alberta Power Company, was in the city for a couple of
days last week.
W. M. Armstrong, B.A., principal of
the high school, is conducting the services morning and evening, on Sunday next,. May 22nd, at the Metliodlst
Church.
N. W. Bent ley. sawmill operator of
Invermere. was in town on a business
trip this week. He left for Port Steele
Wednesday where he expects to buy
somo tics for immediate delivery. He
was looking for an engineer and some
mill men.
Mr. and Mrs. Pattinson have moved
out of the house on Burwell Avenue
they have been occupying, and the
place has been taken by Mr. and Mra
Kennedy. Mr. Kennedy is employed
at Wattsburg, but his family will re-
sldo here.
Murdoch McLeod visited tlie camps
west of Cranbrook returning from
Kitchener Tuesday. He left for WTal-
do Wednesday and will cover the different mills and logging camps iu
that vicinity tills week. He reports
an improvement In business in the
district,
Mr. L. Douglas Rengger, Baritone.
(Imperial Conservatoire, Moscow,)
voice production and violin. Studio
201 Burwell Ave.   Plione 141.
SHOPPING RY  MAIL IS NOT  ALWAYS
SATISFACTORY,   YET   JUDGING    BY   THE   IN
CREASE IN OUR MAIL ORDER BUSINESS,    WE
FEEL THAT WE HAVE GIVEN SATISFACTION.
OUR POLICY HAS BEEN AND IS:
PATMORE BROS. ]
SANITARY und HEATING
ENMNKERS
SHEET METAL   WORK
C. A. Towriss formerly of Lethbrldge now a resident of tliis city who
recently purchased a home here, expects to move in immediately after tlie
4th. Mr, Towriss has joined Mr. Percy Adams in tlie transfer business.
The executive of the Cranhrook Farmers' Institute met with Dr. J. H.
King, minister of public works, this
morning, and discussed with him the
matter of roads, and otlier items of
concern to the farmers. They asked
that in the mutter of roadwork the farmers wlio lived adjacent to the work
or close by should be given the preference for work with their te..ms whenever tliis was possible. This, Dr.
King stated, was already tliu policy of
the -government. '
The body of Clifford Kelly, late of
Bull River, who lost his life last week
as a result of an accident In the Canadian Pacific Railway mill there, waa
shipped east last Priday to his home
in New Brunswick, word having been
received from lila relatives to this effect. Members of the local Masonic
Lodge turned out In force to do honor
to tiieir deceased brother, and with
many other mourners from Bull River
and elsewhere ln attendance, the cortege from the undertaking parlors to
the station was an extremely Impressive one.
R. J. Binning has been a busy man
of lute getting Ills new studio In the
Hanson Block ready for occupancy.
The work is pretty well through now,
and Mr. Binning will be doing business
in his new location n a day or so. The
interior of the promises he has taken
has been transformed, and with the
up-to-date electrical lighting equipment ho Is Installing for all-season
portraiture work, and other electrical
devices In connection with bis work,
Mr- ninnlng Is going to have an up-
to-date studio in every respect. The
reception room nnd studio proper
liavo boen nicely finished up In a panelled effect, nnd behind the reception
room the workshop and darkroom have
been fitted up.
"YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU
ARE NOT SATISFIED"
°$r
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
ANNO UNCEMENT
To the People of Cranbrook and District:
The new studio, with approved electric lighting arrangements for continuous photographic work has been
opened In the HANSON BLOCK Norbury Avenue opposite
the post office.
QUALITY PORTRAITS. Sitlligs every day. Nights by appointment
We invite visitors to the City for the holidays to visit
the Studio. You will be greatly Impressed, and arrangements for having your picture taken will be a sure pleasure
If you follow our advice.
BINNING'S
Photographer Photographic Supplies, Etc.
STUDIO OPEN EVEN1NQ OP 24th
R. Clegg, of Newgate, spent Tuesdny In town.
F. G. Brown, of Waldq. was a business visitor ln the city Priday last.
The Hanson Oarage this week unloaded a ear of McLaughlin autos.
A. O. Wllmot, late ot Jaffray, Ims
been In the city this w ek, and with
Mrs. Wllmot Is leaving on Sunday for
Toronto, where he will establish a
sales and service office in the joint
interests ot the East Kootenay Lumber
Co., of Jaffray, and tbe ot.s-Stuples
Lumber Co., of Wycllffe. Mr. Wllmot
Is an old timer In Cranbrook, first
coming here some eighteen years a«o,
and he has been at Jaffray for Ihe big-
part of that t:me. His old friends will
Ik sorry to see him leave., but extend
to lllm best wUhes for the success of
the enterprise he Is undertaking.
E. C. Glbbs, of Creston, spent Saturday last in tbe city.
NOTICE
ll;*vini; disposed of my business, the
Cranhrook Cartage and Transfer Co.,,
to Messrs. Towriss and Adnms, I wish
to thank thoso wbo have extended
their patronage to me during the years
I liavo been in business, and for my
suncQfiRors I would bespeak the same
support.
All accounts incurred prior to Mon-
dny, May li.lrd. will be due and payable to the undersigned.
CHAS. 3. PARKER,
Cranbrook Cartage A Transfer Co.
Cranbrook, BC, '
May 19, 1921.
JAM
Pure Strawberry Jam,
Totem Brand, 4 Ib. Iln .. »l.oo
Apple and strawberry Jam,
4 Ib. tin     !Sp
per case of 12 tins (N.MI
Spuds, per cwt I Mid
Bran, per ton  (83.00
Shorts, per ton, Cash .... $94.00
Olenora flour, per cwt. ... to."..
Plvo Roses and Royal
Household, per cwt Ifl.lMI
Hulled Oats, per cwt *4.i:.
Creamery butter, per lb, ,. 45c
10 lb. lots, at per Ib 44c
Cheese, per lb  40c
GARDEN SF.EDM of ALL KINDS
CRANBROOK
TRADING Co.
BEALEftELWELL
ME Of THE FINEST
Residential
Properties
FOR SAIE
We have been Instructed   (o
dispose of the Erlckson Residential Property 0n Uie corner of
Fenwlck Avenue   nnd Edwards
Street.
THIS MOST I1EBIUAIILB RE8-
IDBNOB IH MOI1KHN AND UP
I'd DATE IN EVERY RESPECT
WITH
4 I'lih ii*. and dressing room,
and Is situated en 4 Iota
DELIGHTFUL GARDEN,
GARAGE,  Etc.
We pay current market price tor
Victory Rends
PURCHASE YOUR TICKET TO
THE OLD COUNTRY PROM US
Deposit yonr Victory Bonds In
our Safety Deposit Vault
Beale & Elweli
Crnnbrook,   B.G.
DEPOSIT BOXES TO BENT

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