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Cranbrook Herald Jun 22, 1922

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 TBE NATIONAL ADTI.BTISKK
KXOWS TIIE BEST MEDIUM -
HE 1-ATKONUES THK HEBALD
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THE CRANBROOK HERALD
A PAPKH .OK THI UOU-
I'HK IXTKUE8TS OK t'W.1.
HKOOK    t'OKEMOST   ILIUM
/~
VOLUME 24
(RAKBKOOK, B.O, Till ItSIIAV. JUNE 22. 1082
NUMBER K
Well Varied
Addresses Given;:
ChaulauqilA   Lecturers   Present
Addresses of Merit on Vital
Subjects
Tii.
i lecture program "i Chautauqua
I bin year baa been well up to tho average, Um opinion u generally expressed, uud some sterling moBsuges.
deserving ot inr larger attoiulancos
(bun havo been present, havo been
gtvon out trom the platform.
on prldny ovoning Capt. T. Dins-
liioro Upton, "frlond of u hundred
ilioutunud iiiibiics," opened tbe loeture
program, with u brlglu add rose on-
iltled, "Ho-Cronllon Tb rough lleoroa-
tion." lie spoke from a wealth of
experience bo ium lmd with kiddies
iind their properly supervised reiTt'ii.
tion, and oue fell In listening thut
here wus wisdom founded on experience. He urged better opportunities
for tbo children, so that their energies might be expended on something
i lint would help to make character in
Inter yeara, instead of nlong lines
Unit lend towards questionable ends.
He did nol think that children would
choose tlie wrong in preference to the
right if given the proper choice, hut
ion often it seemed to blm thnt the
children were given an insignificant
consideration by their parents, In
comparison to other Interests. Parents too often did not seem to realize
ibeir responsibility towards tbe children. Mr. Upton urged that every
consideration be given to every movement that sought to provide an onl let
for young energies along right lines,
and slated that statistics went to
prove that where organized playgrounds had been established under
proper supervision, the percentage of
juvenile delinquency diminished very
perceptibly, ('apt. Upton lmd no kind
words for tlie usual system ot
handling hoys at tbe industrial
schools as at present, saying it only
tended to make them more hardened
Hiaii before.
Tbe, lecturer on Saturday evening
was Herbert Cope, "Chase tlie Blues"
Cope, as bis sobriquet was announced. Ue well deserve..! his nickname,
and bis lecture, entitled "Homo Remedies," was a unique uddress, crowded wiih humor, satire without offence
and sarcasm tlmt dido'1 hurt, between
wlilth w.r*. na.nt.iii.lied gulttS Ox*
homely philosophy tbat were scarcely given time to soak in before another gust nf hiugiiter camo. His
remedy for most of tbe Ills abroad today in social relationships was laughter, genuine laughter, hearty and tn
generous portions. From a sheer
physical standpoint laughter wag a
necessity, and he thought tbat the
person blessed witb a sense of liumoi
was likely to be of far greater service lo their neighbors than one or
opposite tendencies. One's attitude
In tho big things in life seemed to
depend entirely on the viewpoint; it
was likely to be sunshiny or shadow,
according lo disposition or bnbli
i.ikc "Dinny" Upton, Mr. Cops bad
been engaged during the war in retreat lonal work In the military
camps, and spoke from experience
<in   the  Mibllniiiy  of  always  keeping
< lieerfiil.
The lecture on Monday aftornoon,
wltb  all   due  deference  lo   the  Chau
■annua  mnnngomont,   was  fitter for
nn evening session Mr A lex anil,>
Thompson, speaking on '"Problems of
Bolf-Oovornment witb the   Empire,"
really bad a subjoct of more vital Interest and Import mice than could
have beeu gathered from tbe advance
notices whicli preceded him, and
:;ln lecture was deserving of a bigger
.ilteuilaui'o than was able to get oui
in the aftorndon in hoar blm.   Avow-
< dly a greal admirer and Champion
oi Lloyd Heorge, one got the Impression, wlthoul feeling that It in lhe
least dotractod trom Ibe value of the
.abject mailer, ihal   It  was all pari
i.f a carefully engineere.l propaganda
in attempted coiinleracHon of the dls-
Uirbing views that tbe Northcllffe
prnst. on the oilier side of Hie Allan-
He   inul   the  Hearst   paper.;   on   ihis
■ ide have been advancing since the
war, with Hie detraction ot the slur-
>■ Welshman an its objoct, Mr.
Thompson Is obviously able to com-'
maud protty intimate sources of information lo gather his subject mat-
mr, nud bis nddroBs dealt more par-
ilcularly with tbe problems of self-
government In India and Ireland. He
showed how In India tho Clbandist
movement of passive resistance, or
non-co-operation,    rendered    It    ex-
■ romely difficult to muko any degree
n( autonomy workable In that coun-
iry, especially wben It was lined up
for the purpose of opposition to tbe
dan proposed with that of a strong
Mohammedan sentiment. Mr. Thomp-
.on paid tribute to the fine loyalty
of India aud the native rulers and
poople during the war, aud thc difficulty In establishing pence tn the
land now seemed tn He In the problem of pacifying a population of Huch
largo proporlIons, which lmd been
worked upon Into a certain degree of
fanaticism.   Mr. Thompson was   of
A long life, extending beyond tbe
allot ed threescore years and ten,
camo to aud end ou Sunday morning
last, shortly before two o'clock, wben
death broughi lo au und the suffer
lugs of Mrs. June ilembry. Three
years ago she underwent a surgical
operation, und since Hint Him. her
health had not bueu robust, though
n wus not tin uboui six months ago
that her condition began to give rise
lo concern again. Kor the past four
months sue bad been practically con-
f I lied to her bud ut, the home or her
daughter, Mrs. II. I.. Harrison. About ten days before the end, the sufferer was removed to the hospital
where desplto nil thai could be dune,
dentil's beckoning wiit. not to bu stayed, the weakened constHulioii and
strength undermined by long resist
am*u to the Inroads of disease gave
way, allowing tbe brave spirit to go
to lt8 lung rest.
The lute Mrs. Ilembry  was lu ber
ml year, having been born In Bristol, England, iu 1851. She came to
Canada with her husband, Mr. Stephen Hembry, iu 1913, uud tbey were
resident in this city for about ten
years. A long period of married life,
extending over forty years, Is also
broken by the passing of Mrs. Hembry.
The bereaved husband and daughter wbo -remain iu this city, are the
only family relatives. The late Mrs.
Hembry was the sole survivor of a
family of nine, her last surviving sister predeceasing her in Kngland a
■ !\|-'-  time ago.
The funeral took place on Monday
aftornoon at 3.80, service being beld
In Christ Church, the Rector, Rev.
P. V. Harrison, otllciating, and also
conducting tbe service of committal
at the graveside iu tlie cemetery. The
pall bearers were Messrs. N. A. Walllnger, _W D. Bridges, W. Haynes, C.
A. Cock, 0. B. Willis and W. S.
Santo.
Though not able lo move around ln
;i very large circle, the late Mrs.
Hembry nevertheless made a number
of friends in this eity who admired
tbe quiet steadfastness of ber cheerful disposition, and much sympathy's expressed by them for tbe bereaved hut-band.
Floral tokens of sympathy were In
evidence at the funeral from the following:
Mr. S. Hembry, cross; Mr. and Mrs.
fl. L. Harrison and Cyril, pillow;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Soden, spray;
Mrs. anil Miss Finnis, spray; Miss
Niblelt. spray: Rev. and Mrs. F. V.
Harrison, spray; Mr, and Mrs. Geo,
•Hunter, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Glbbs,
spray; Mr. and Mrs F. A. Williams.
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Collins,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Bridges,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Godderis.
spray.
CAM) OF THANKS
s.   Hembry  and   Mrs.   H.
Mr s. Ilembry and Mrs. H, L.
Harrison desire to express their sincere thanks nnd appreciation to those
wlio during the Illness nf the late
Mrs Ilembry showed sympathy and
n desire to help iu so many ways;
especially to Mrs. At. 0. Finnis. Dr.
P. W. Green, Nurse Nfblett. Hev. F.
V. Harrison and the Nurses and Sis
tors ol St. Eugene Hospital.
A second operator Ims been pul on
duly at Hie commercial telegraph office, Mr. Dunn, of Revelstoke, having mine lo the city to take up this
work, The commercial office will
now remain open under the new
working arrangements until i*
o'clock city time for the filing of
night messages, an arrangement
whicli the public will appreciate again, although it has always been possible lo get messages nut up to n
reasonable time through Hie yard of
tlea
Thinks Activity
Presages Election
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
FLOWER   SHOW   AMI
EXHIBITION IN AUGUST
-angements are being completed
  B Women's Institute for the hot-
Will Mrs. Ralph   Smith   Agaill | ding of their  L822 Flower Show ami
Lend Herself to Holster Up
The Government!
(Contributed!
Tidings from the West.   Comes tbe
Information contained   in   a   recent
Issue ol Ilie Nelson Daily News, tbal
lho good people of Crauhrook will
jOon be culled upon to elect s representative of ibeir   Interest!   lo   the
Legislative     Assembly     al     Victoria.
t'osHlbly thai accouulg for the soll-
citous Interest displayed by the government iu respect of roads in the
Canbrook district. No ointment, however soothing, but bas ii3 fly.
Nor Is ihal all. Like a bolt from
Uie blue is flashed across the wires
tho startling intelligence thai Mrs
Mary Ellen Smith Is stated for an
honesl-to-goodness cabinet position.
Hu-iu-m-iii! Not such a had substitute for a Ymir road alter all!
As an exponent of political legerdemain llonosl John is a wonder. He
is a veritable prince of jugglers
And the Honorable to be?- Mrs. Alary
Ellen Smith--plays him a close second. The ease with which Hie honorable lady can exorcise her Inalienable sex privilege of changing ber
mind is amazing.
Not long since Mrs. Smith resigned
from the eabinel, of which she was a
minister without portfolio, for the avowed purpose of placing herself in
a more advantageous position as a
critic of Hie government's policies.
What Is the public to infer from her
present apparent Inconsistency? Defence to her sex forbids the expression of tlie opinion that the salary—
In prospect—of a cabinet minister
may have been u factor in the bringing about of her change of heart.
Of course, it is as oh v in its as the
high cost of government whisky thai
the creation of a new portfolio i*. intended as a sop to the electorate nf
Vancouver, just as the Ymir road was
the lure whicli drew thc electorate
of Nelson to the polls in support of
Mr. Campbell. The question or wbe-
(Continued on page two)
Exhibition of Fancy Work. Cookery,
etc. It will take place on Thursday,
August 24th, ut the G.W.V.A. Hall.
The prize list is much along the
same lines as lust year, comprising
clussey for almost every department
of women's sphere. Exhibitors are
required to be members ot the institute beforo the SOth of June, so ihal
any Intending exhibitors should gel
their annuul membership lees iu to
tbe secretary before the end of ihis
mi nth, Similarly ln tho girls' class,
tho exhibitors are required to be associate members of the Institute
Copies of the prize lisi  will shortly
be available to those Interested.
COMMUNICATION
DISMISSAL or  V A. UAMJM.it: It
Cranbrook,  B.C.,
June 21st. 1022.
The Editor,
The Cranbrook  Herald,
Cranbrook, B.C.
Dear Sir;
Having noticed that N. A. Walllnger hag slated in the local press, thai
he had asked the Government for the
reasons loading to his dismissal, I
wish to statu that the Premier has
written him fully, giving the reasons,
and If Air. Walllnger is anxious that
the people of Crnnbrook and district
should be made acquainted witli the
contents of the Premier's communication, he has the consent of the Governmeni to publish it.
Very truly yours,
(Sgd),   JOHN   HAUT,
Minister of Finance.
Music Big Feature
At Chautauqua
I'luss  oi'  Program   Presented!
.Muinliiliis High Level of
Merit
GOLF CLUB MITES
•       •
opetie
Ed. Note—Questioned by the Herald on his return to lhe city this evening, Thursday, Mr, Walllnger slated thut he had only Jusi received the
letter from the Premier, and he had
not had time to consider it. He
states that Ihe letter contains a number of misstatements, of which the
public will have the opportunity to
judge in due course.
CRANHKOOk ANO KIM- _
1H.1U.KY  PLAY A DRAW     I ~~	
AT KIMttKIM.EY SUNDAY I    A meeting was imld In ibe eity hall
  I tl|t   Wednesday   afl4rCoon,   called   by
iho Rotary Club for the purpose of
deciding  Hie  best  method of putting
the Park By-Law over on Wednesday
next, wheu it goes to the ratepayers.
About two dozen were present, Including some ladleg and a number   of
business   men.     Many    organizations
iu  the city  were  represented  unofficially and  the expression  of opinion
asked for by President  Marsh of the
Uotary Club from many of those pre-
_^___________.^_^^^___________________^^___________ *i01,t seemed to indicate a general tin-1
lufte frequently Linn making circles I animlty of opinion in favor of the1
around some of the Klmberley for-[park project. By a vole it was de-
wards; Linn also made a spectacu-1 elded to leave tbo matter of making
lar save by clearing the ball from {any organized effort on behalf of the
the Cranbrook goal witb his h ad.
Malcolm, Drummond and Kewboldt,
half backs, did good work, and MacDonald. Johnston. Watson, Taylor
and Martin    made   quite   a   tew at*
The Craubrook football team on
Sunday last journeyed to Kimberley
and played an exceptionally fast
game. Unfortunately, Hie grounds
were iu pretty bad shape, which had
a tendency to spoil a number of otherwise accurate shots at goal. White,
who played iu goal for Craubrook
during the first half, saved splendidly from McLean and Davidson, of
the Kimberley forwards. Ratcliffo
and  Linn  made  a  stubborn   defence.
Mr. rhiimpt-oii also spoke lllunilu
allngly In regard to the Irish problem. IU put Hie rise of the question
as at On beginning of the nineteenth
century, when the Irish parliament
of those times ceased to function.
Later be showed bow Gladstone's
two alien.pts to introduce home rule
had tailed and how Hie problem had
really beon developing since thoHe
times till 1914, when Lloyd George
had passed his borne rule measure.
The war hid Intervened before that
measure became effective, and was
to have been left lu abeyance till the
end of hostilities, but some extremists bud seemingly tried to force
matters, wtth insults not very happy
to Ireland. Thoy had hoped mtslnk
etiiy to benefit their country In this
way, but had worked tbo reverse.
Then came (hn division of Ireland
with provisional governments for tbe
Protest um north and tbe Catholic
south; but while lister had embraced this system, tlie south had not
and had been rent again wltb further
by-law in the bands of the Rotary
club, rather than attempt al that
time to form a committee for the
purpose. The Rotary Club got to
_ work immediately, and bus been or-
templs to score, bui were greatly 1 ganteing to get the widest possible
handicapped by the poor grounds. suppori tor the by-law, and they are
Cranbrook scored one goal during arranging thai every ratepayer entl-
tbc last minute of the game, but 0W-|tled to vote on Hie by-law will be
ing to the inexperience of the referee j canvassed and given tbe fullest pos-
they couldn't count tlie goal officially.
Thp ball wont through and the referee did not centre the ball, as per regulations. For Klmberley the goal
keeper did good work, bal was rendered "hors de combat." Archie
Richmond, the left back, put up a
splendid defease, and was ably supported by Bailey at right half. McLean and Davidson were continually
in the thick nf the game, Die result
of which wus a draw.
The Klmberley team is fast Improving and will make the Craubrook
team look to their laurels ou July
1st. when It Is expected tbey will
make ii Strenuous endeavor to carry
off the honors. Tiie Cranbrook team
will be us follows: Co*.!. Smith;
backs, Sinclair, Foster; half backs,
Johnston, Morris. Malcolm; forwards,
White, Taylor. Henderson, Watson,
Marl in;   reserve.  Dingley.
The prize money for tbe football
gume on the 1st of July here has
been raised to $100. lhe Intention at
first being to only allow halt this
sum. The contestants will be Crnnbrook and Klmberley, and the locals
have heen hurd at work with their
team determined to gel on the right
Hide of the prize money that day.
Mr. J. K. Chorlton. formerly of
Creston, who Is now resident In this
clly, and whose 'cello playing lias
become a feature of tlie Rex Theatre
orchestra, wus for a number of years
a member nf the Manchester (Eng
land) llcctbovon Society, one of the
leading aiuateur musical organization* of lho Old Country, which lias
now been lu existence for almost tblr
ty-flve years,    In addition to being
slble Information ou the question.
A. tieiser. mining engineer of Baker
City, Oregon, who has large mining
Interests In many parts of the Continent, hag been in the city this week,
and on Thursday was at Perry Creek
looking * ver the quartz properties of
tlie Homestake Mining Co. He is very
favorably impressed with the prospects there, and big developments
may follow in ihe wake of his vls't.
A meeting of Liberals from the clot' Cranbrook and the district was
hold In the Maple Hal) Wednesday evening this weok, al which Hon. John
Hart, provincial minister of finance,
and Hon. T. I). Paltullo. minister of
lands were present. In his speech.
Mr. Horl look exception to statements
made by the leader of the Opposition,
Kr. w. J. Bowser, K.c, In which ho
■ aid thai gentleman was endeavoring  to  palm  the  province black    ns
fnr ns ibe government's financial policy wns concerned. Mr. Hart attempted to disprove this, ami stated Ihat
the financial position of the province was good. Mr. Paltullo also
gave an address, touching on the
principles of Liberalism and also
reviewing some of the Important
works of bis department. Several
of thoso lu the audience criticized
portions of the acts governing range
grazing and prospecting nnd after a
full discussion of tbe problems concerned lhe ministers assured the
meeting Ilie lhe questions brought up
would be looked Into. The problem
Of Irrigating St. Mary's Prairie and
the feasibility of draining the slough
Wesl of the city or converting it into
lake were gone Into, bill more will
The musical programs brought by
Chautauqua this year seem to have
pleased very well, on the whole, little
COmplalni indeed being found with
any pan of ihe program provided.
Chautauqua seemed to maintain itself
more at a level this year with pro
grams which ull had features of excellence, instead of presenting some
extremely good programs uud again
some of quite pronounced mediocrity,
as In the case of lasl yeai
rate.
The All Sisicr., Saxophon
tette, announced as a real I
goodness quartette of sister,
iho musical program of Chautauqua
tilts year on Friday lasl, afternoon
and evening, They are a very talented company and their versatility
with instrumental and vocal music
ami sketches enabled them to present
very attractive programs that won)
Well. They are adepts on tho saxophone, and while preseni day tendencies have associa!ed the saxophone
with music of the jazz variety, the
All Sisters Quiirietlo certainly demonstrated that It was capable of a
sweetness that was surprising. They
also presented a number of readings.
dialogues and sketches on tlieir programs which were exceedingly well
rendered.
Saturday brought Hie Adanac Male
Quartette to the big tent, hi two programs. Rutliveil McDonald, the bass
singer iu Ihis accomplished four, Is
no stranger to Chautauqua patrons,
nnd got u very good reception, making an equally fine showing hi bis
vocal numbers and readings. As a
quartette they had part singing down
lo a fine point, presenting some really classical pieces and some ltghlei
numbers with the same fine degree
of finish that means so much in music of this kind. In the afternoon they
rendered a number of familiar selections, including some Scotch songs
thai were very well received, while
among tbelr other numbers were the
"Hymn Before Action" and quartette
settings of "The Rosary**!! and 3ta__U_g
"Goodbye." Mr. McDonald with Ills
humorous "Blbbety Bob" took the
children's fancy, and in ills readings.
"Sweetheart of Mine," and "Reminiscences of an Old Soldier" mude an appeal to the older ones of a different
nature. Albert Downey, first tenor,
was nlso a soloist of merit, one of his
seledions, "Lorraine." being very
well rendered.
Ou Monday afternoon aud evening,
the Ellor-Willoughby Ladles' Orchestra gave a big music day, presenting
also Fenwlck Newall, lyric tenor. The
company comprises eight very accomplished musicians, two violins, 'cello,
piano, cornet, saxophone, flute and
drums. Their afternoon program
presented among other things tbe
well known concert piano number.
Rachmaninoff's "Prelude," and a cornel solo, "The Holy City." In the
evening the orchestra presented an
extremely varied program running
tlie gamut from the severely classical
to the ultra modern jazz. The descriptive number, "Vision of Salome''
wus one of their best efforts, along
with lhe "Anvil Chorus" and "Miserere" from Verdi's "II Trovatore." The
Old English dames made another attractive number, and Miss Willough-
by's violin solo numbers, a Hungarian Dance aud a Minuet also pleased
well. Mr. Fenwlck Newall, Canadian
tenor, possesses u bell-like tenor that
is wonderfully sweet, and lias with
It a manner that makes his voice even more acceptable. Among bis numbers were "Ave Maria." "Tbe Trumpeter." "Little Mother O'Mine." and
"The Old Refrain."
Fire Destroys
Feed Warehouse
f the Spring  Handi-j "" """''  n
Ladle's 9 holeiBilMIng and  -Toutent* <>u  I'p
1     iu Plumes Karl)- Tuesday
scorning
The
The  winners
cap Com pet it lot
match play, Mrs. McCreery, men's
iS hole match play. Dr. Oreen; mixed
Foursomes, Mrs. Nisbet and Mr, Ho
garth.
Th
■ ■*»*■-
18 a good turnout at the
tea OU Saturday Which was served by
Mosdamei Wilkinson and Spreull,
uud a record crowd at the -upper oil
Wednesday which was in charge ot
Mesdames Marshall and c. 0. staples,
Hie attraction being the monkey (-milliard a. usual, and Hie game was 3-2
The winners wen- M A. Beale, Mrs.
Forrest, Dr. MacKinnon and Heorge
Stevenson. Prizes for the winner
were presented after supper.
VVeduesdn
ext
ringer score
lie carried through lo
I season. Kvery cotupe-
glvo in a qualifying
holes and as tbe season
■ry time a player makes
a lower score on any particular hole
ihey ring ii. A record Is kept of the
ring scores and the lowest aggregate
ring medal scores for the season will
win lho trophy.
the end <
■ard for nine
irogressos ev
e will also
on   W'ednes
a pulling compe*
next, after sub
division among Its own lenders. This numbered among tbe 'cello lustrum-! bn beard of thflBO <|uei.ltoiis later. Thc
deplorable state of 'iffairs the late entallsts, Mr. Chorllon was at   -ouo meeting camo to an end -.bout middle opinion, however, that the state | treaty framed by Lloyd Oeorge   to tin* librarian of the society, which 'night will, the Ringing nf tbe national
Messrs. W, D. Oilroy and F, Q
Morris returned to Hie city the beginning of tbe week from Victoria
where they attended Qrand Lode
sessions of the I.O.O.F.
Mrs. Lloyd Harris and two child
ten, of Pentlcton, relurned on Saturday last to their home in Pentlcton,
after a visit In this city with Mr.
und Mrs. It. A. Moorhouse.
See the park plan proposed for the
City on page three of this issue, and
study It out. See what a small increase of taxation Is called for compared tn the results which may be
achieved.
Al a meeting of Hap shooting enthusiasts held on Monday evening
HiIa week the Question of forming a
separate einii organization for tills
purpose was taken up. lt was suggested* however, that ii mlghl be
preferable to make it a branch of the
.Crnnbrook District Rod and dun
Club, ami In Hie meantime no action
will bo taken HII tbe matter Is taken
| up at a meeting uf the Rod und (lun
fire to visit Craubrook
for many years occurred on Tuesday
morning In the early hours, when a
warehouse alongside the track went
up In flumes, nud consumed close
upon ten thousand dollars' worth of
Hour, feed, hay aud grain, besides
doing other damage. The building
was the property of w. k, Worden,
and one end of it was used
by the City Transfer Co., while the
other was rented to Jas. Kerrigan.
The alarm wag first turned iu about
1.S0 am. fro,,, the C.P.R, yards,
men on night duty first noticing the
tire.    Constable Huberts  had a  short
time previously been In that vicinity
on night patrol, but nothing amiss
was seen then. The building was •»
substantially constructed one. bin
old and dry, and rapidly ■aught.
Starting from Hie south end of the
building, the flames soon spread over
the whole structure, and the glare
could be seen from every part of the
city. The contents of the building,
(bough Inflammable, on account of
being packed In closely, tiie bay Peng baled and the grain for the most
part sacked, did not burn quite so
.illy, but became practically a total loss trom smoke and water.
Some concert) was expressed for a
ocb of lubricating oil which was
Stored in the basement under one end
warehouse, some seventy-eight
barrels In all. and energies were dir-
isted to save this, which were fortun-
itely successful The substantial
loor on the building beld up, and tbe
ire was kept from tbe oil. not a sln-
[le barrel being lost.
Rumors "ere current at first that
In* freight sheds were on fire, and al-
10 ihat Hie Imperial Oil Co. tanks
vere in danger, but the night was
■till, with an absence of wind, so that
the loss was practically confined to
the one building. Some freight cars
-landing on the track adjoining
caught before they could be moved,
and one ear of lath, and another of
.limber w..re later moved down to the
.-taiton where tbe fire which was
burning in ibem as extinguished. The
passenger car on tlie Klmberley train
which was standing close by was
also scorched and the paint blistered.
The city fire brigade got the first
line of hose connected up with the
hydrant on Futa's corner, and later
put on a second line from a block
farther away, and the blaze was soon
under control, and inside of an hour
here wes little fire left, though tbe
ontents of the huildlnc were still
-mouldering, and some of the firemen were ou duty till well on towards noon making sure that the
mouldering remains did not start up
again. The metal-clad building used
by the City Transfer Co. for coal
beds, whlcb adjoined the warehouse,
.as slightly damaged by the heat,
nd bad it been only a wooden building could scarcely have been kept
from going up iu smoke.
The warehouse destroyed was of a
try solid construction, and could
not be. replaced as it stood for prob-
bly close on two tnousand dollars.
Mr. Worden's loss in feed, bay, etc,
understood to amount to between
four or five thousand dollarrs, wltb
no insurance on either building or
eontents, Jas. Kerrigan's loss was
lightly more, but was Insured. Including a car or more of bran and
feed which bad been sold to T. B.
Austin, but of which delivery had not
been taken At Hie time of the fire
Mr. Kerrigan wag absent at Kimberley, and did not return to tbe city
till the following day. The origin of
tlie- fire |g still a matter of OOnjec-
ii"ti.
of attain wm hopeful tar tbe future.'
(Continued oa Pago I)
he Jafae* Ua tke year liw«.
Club to ba called a little later.
CHAUTAUQUA EXUS IN
DKKIC1T;   bl.VPKCTKO
WILL NOT  KKTIKN
Cranbrook's sixth annual Cbautau*
iiua did not pay ps way by a considerable margin. This was also the
case last year, but at tbat tfme it
was found possible to get an even
larger guarantee list ou the contract.
and so when tlie guarantors last
year paid their $0 each to make tip
the debit balance, it was confidently
expected thai the next year would
tell a different story. Bui instead it
ticket sales (dialling nearer tbe $1500
mark they fell away still more, and
the guarantors have beeu railed upon
lo put up $i2.i_u each to cover everything.
!'. k aci-ihut *'Lc Bsagaama ■■• W
'o be any less attractive than other
years; but the popular feeling seems
to have been aroused against the way
in whieh Hie Chautauqua organization feels it hag, to do business. Whether these are right or wrong, the
committee does not feel disposed to
try and sponsor a movement that the
community does not seem to want.
Another objection has been In the
time of year it has beeu brought here.
Twite the local committee has urged
ibe Chautauqua date be deferred till,
July, but wiih no result, and support
lias been lost on that score as much
as on any other.
The same result was met in Nelson
where the committee would not again become responsible for Chautauqua for much tlie same reasons as
here. While it unfortunately may
mean that the Chautauqua people, talent aud employees, may go away
cherishing hard feelings against the
place, the fact is tiiat the organization Itself is really to blame, in that
It did nothing to attempt to meet difficulties of the last two year:; showed were likely to alse. Miss Buck,
tiie lady superintendent here, apparently realized the feeling rampant In
the ciiy and district, and made no
serious effort to get the old committee to sign up again, and rather than
lake the chance of having It turned
down by a vote, preferred to hold off
of her own accord.
The dosing numbers on the Chautauqua program received only tho
same average attendance as the earlier one:-. Kmory Parnell, has a
liiiu command over his unique instrument, tlie piano accordlan, giving also the accompaniments wtth drums,
traps, cymbal and triangle He lenders vocal numbers to his own accompaniments, and Ih also an adept
nith character impersonations,
The play on Wednesday evening, a
farce, "Mrs. Temple's Comedy," was
replete iu absurd situations and climaxes, aud evoked much laughter, but
the remark was heard t.iat the Chautauqua play of twe years ago, "It
Pays to Advertise" has still to be eclipsed by anything slnco in that line.
Chief Strongheart, Indian lecturer-
entertainer, on  Thursday  afternoon,
presented a very Interesting
tho   red  men's  progress     in
years,   and   hts   loyalty   h
Of Hie allies during the w
a story etf great Interest, and very informative, and lhe chief made a plea
tbal the Indian should be received into lhe full rights of citizenship.
Iiavi;-, Hie magician, concluded th ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
program, with a very popular enter- maturely.
tnlnment ihat will be long remember- He Is a married man, tbe widow
ed by the kiddles.     Some of his le-  residing at Moyie.
eerdemaln was mare ,,lnn mystifying.  *■-*■»"»	
ft was wlord; and be Is an extremely Kxamlnntlons In the High School
uooonpllshed sleight of band perfor-! Mart on Saturday of this week, and
mer and conjurer. , will coattaoa all atat mak.
CAKIHIF THANKS
Mrs. A. Crawford desireH to acknowledge with gratitude a donation
ot l-'.n, the proceed* of the dance and
raffle, recently given on behalf ot the
cottage Hospital, and also extend*
her thanks to the committee who organized the affair, and those who
participated.
MOVIE MAN LONKH
IiIPB IN BLASTING
ACCIDENT ON ROADS
On Thursday of this week a bhu-t-
tory of! Ing accident occurred on    the   new
recent > roadwork at Moyie, In which    Hugh
tho cause S Weir of that place, also well known
It was  here, lost bis life.   At tbe time of go-
; ing to press fall particulars have not
been learned of the accident, but tt
is presumed thst during blasting op
eratlonH being used    to    get    some
slumps out, a charge went off pre- ■■"
*******
PAGB     TWO
THE      CBANBBOOK      HERALU
TIiiiimIiij, Jun<- 32nd, 10-22
h>
1
:. I
;    ,'     \**i
jp I 0 ■._■ sim....
So Sorry—but   our  Clock
was slow.
Whnl limo is lit
Life is too short for suoh
a needless annoyance. Kor
a  very  little  investment
you can have your home
run like clockwork, or
PERHAPS Till: CLOCK
WANTS CLEANING
If so
Hi! Hill III'  Illt'llSCci  111 lllll.
RAWORTH BROS.
Jewelers antl Opticians
.NKXT TO POST OFFICE
Cbe € ranbrook herald
Published every Thursday.
p,  A.   WILLIAMS
Editor nnd Proprietor
Kut's.Tl|ilimi Price .
To United Suites ..
. S'.'.i;n per yeur
. (_.r>l) |ier yeur
"With   ■   ULalu.t   Wltltoul   a   MUMl."
rrlntcd by Union Lnber
Adferti.iiii- it-tea un Application.
Changea for Advertlelng must b» in
tin. -Ulo_ Wedneiday noon th. current
week to ue.ure attention.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, JUNE 22n.l, 1022
THB PABK BY-LAW
Prom what ex|iressioiiB ol
opinion il lias heen possible to
gather, there is little doubt hut
that the Park By-Law to be put
to the ratepayers of this city
nexl. Wednesday will carry.
But quite properly those advocating the idea al this time desire to see an overwhelming
majority In favor of the measure, so that there may be no
division of opinion on the
scheme. Every ratepayer is
goins to he given an opportunity of discussing the matter
personally, and in another part
of this paper a plan is publish
ed that will give n very good
idea of what is Intended ultim
ately. The great idea at the
present time is to gel a start,
and do something more each
year so that as time goes on
the park will develop. Ways
will present themselves when
the work is commenced to
make further savings in outlay
on the part of the city, there
being sufficient public spirited
citizens available who are
willing to help in any way.
In regard to the taxation
called for, il is worth remembering that, the increase at the
present time called for is nol
very great. Within the next
few years, moreover, a considerable amount of early debentures will he retired, allowing
a reduction in the tax rate if in
Ihe meantime no other large
expenditure is called for. Something over seventy thousand
dollars' worth of debentures
will be retired in tbe next few
years, it is stated.
It doesn't cost much to give
Ihe kiddies some pleasure, and
the park will he a bright spot
ln the lives of many a kiddie
here in years lo come. But it
is not for them alone, because
anything that is or benefit to
lhe city as a whole as in this
caso benefits everyone indlr
eclly.
FltOM TIIK VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR COMEMPOBAIUES
Trying tn Let Go
The Soviet government Is now trying lo let go of the hour's lull. After
u alow but steady retreut uwuy from
communism, conducted at first with
extreme cunt ion, ft iw now in open
negotiation with those capitalistic
powers It wns once going to have
nothing to do with except ut the point
of thc bayonet. The Internal policy
of Soviet ism lias heen along the same
line us Its foreign reversal. It ls
abandoning the communistic principle, or trying In. Hut its experience
with the earnest souls who don't yet
know of the change shown it tn having troubles. Probably it will continue to have them. It ls harder lo
slop revolution tlmn to start It, ami
Bomotlmes those wlio havo tried in
slop It, and whn huppeued to ho ihe
Hume nni!, who Hturtcd it, have ful-
leu under IU crueblng wheels.. Kan '
A losing Hume
It is estimated thnt il.sij.000 ooui
miners uro now on strike and that
tills involves u loss of approximately
six million dollars daily. As much as
this greal lo.s i„ 10 he deplored, ii
is very small as compared to the
loss of tile nation's earnings while
business is being retarded in anl id*
pation oi a normal price level, in
nearly every other line excepting
transportation railway servlco and
coal mining, wages have been reduc
ed iu some instancos lo a polnl lielo.
Umi which we hollevo Bhould he the
basis nt future level. Transportation
costs are mnde up largely ,,! rallw.o
and coal miners' wages. Until tliese
two wage levels have heen reduced I"
a nroportlonale basis it is ncodlosa i<>
hopo ihui business win again roach
thai prosperous level Ullllch is war
ranted hy past experience The annual earning power uf the nation It
esllniuteil al titty billion dollars. Tlie
best estimates obtainable Indicates
thai the nation's present earning capacity is soinewhere from 66 to 7.1 per
cent, of normal. Assuming thai 76
per cent, is Ilie correct estimate the
national loss por year amounts to approximately twelve billion five hundred million dollars, or inure lhati
forty million dollars dally. Tliis is
the loss whicli the nation Is mistaln-
ing while It is wailing tor organized
labor in ihe railrond und coal mining
yorld to recognise the lad Hint war
wages cannot he continued Willie war
prices subside. — Milling Congress
Journal.
Irr
THINKS ACTIVITY
PRESAGES EJECTION
ity on the part of the   government
tuny prove to bo lho last straw? Tlmo
will   tell.
pftbtf
BAKING
POWDEB
ermnanl are now awny from tho city.
Hon, T. [). PnUnllo, minister nf tuiuls,
.nut Hi n. Joliti Mart, mlnlstor nr finance, lift fur the Cranbrook illatvlot,
(Continued from Pago Ono)
ther a new portfolio- with It* consu-
quont expense— is necessary is u
mutter that la not beliij. considered
by the government hi the least. The
.salient necessity K"veriiing its action
at tho present time is tlmt of winning
tlie by-electloh now pending. That
tho province in already staggering
under u bunion of debt mil of all proportion to its population is a tiling
of secondary Importance, evidently.
Rules huve long since censed lo govern lta flglit lo maintain Itself In of-j
lice, li has resorted lo primitive
warfare ami is exercising thu atavistic tactics of klclc, bite and Hcralcb,
What particular bribe tho government wll) uoid out to tin- Cranbrook
people is problematical. Possibly lt|
will stamt on iis record ns an inile-
fatlnahle road builder, pointing mil I
to iho olectoroto tbo mnnltlconco of:
[this year's grant. Or. with a Itoartl
overflowing wiih solicitude lur tllfl I
1 struggling farmers, ii may graciously
| glvo ear lo tho long mooted scheme
'ror Irrigation of Si. .Mary's Prairie. '
| Whatever it dues offer will he, dls-'
tlnctly  and  unmistakably,    a    bribe.
FAREWELL SERVICES BY
LOCAL SALVATION AKSIY
OFFICER SUNDAY NKXT
Capt. L. Kde will return from iho
Coast Mils week and on Sunday next
will conduct bin farwell sorvin-s.
On Sunday night, at 7..10, the subject
of !iia address will be "The Farewell
nt   Harvest Time."
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald  of this  date.  11102.
Work on tho now telephone plum is
progressing as rapidly as cin-uinstuii*
s will permit. The poles, some 7fi
In all, aro being raised ibis week.
Over $500 has been raised in Cranbrook so far for Iho Fernie Relief
Fund.
Dr. Bonnell of Fernie was a visitor
in town ou Tuesday.
■V son was born on Katurdny last
to Mr. and Mrs. ,T. Woodman.
T. Roberts arrived in Cranhrook on
Thursday last from Chester, Kngland,
and is visiting with J. A. Arnold. He
may decide to locate here in business.
A branch railway up the St. Mary's
Hlver is proposed, and would be a
great .benefit tu thia anotlon generally, and that district in particular.
tarontiy tor the purpose of proB-|An-j bribery, In tlmo, will react on the
ting iho political Held there prior * 01IC who o(ter8 ,]l(, |)rfbL> „,„( ,]„, ro_
olpicnt thereof in equal measure.   A
government thai  Is sound at heart Is
never reduced to ibe humiliating ue-
ihe  minister of  public  works,  Hon.: C(,8sity o£ offerlng sops that  It may
IV. II, Sutherland, ls visiting   the in- jremntu lu power.   Moreover, it would
seem that such action ou the pan of
io ibe coming by-election.   Hon
Dr.
MacLean   minister  of  education,
will
be in Ihe Kast tor another month
und
terlor, making an inspection of pros
pcclive highway works. Ho will be
away ten days.
"Meanwhile Premier Oliver is noncommittal regarding his proposed
line-up for the Vancouver and Cranbrook contests. 'Ibe court of revision will finish its work this montii,
and Ilie Cranbrook by-electlon may
be looked for as early as July 10,
with Vancouver following shortly after, Efforts Will probably be made
io get them oui of the way before tho
date of the Conservative convention,
Tbe opposition forces might well be
expelled lo have several embarrassing planks iu tbeir platform, planks
which would play an Important part
in a campaign. For instance, a plank
io reduce ihe indemnities of members
of tin- House might cause some uneasiness, while a Conservative parly
endorsement of a "Bulld-the-UnlYers-
Uy-or-Bust" policy would lead to no
liltlo trouble for the government in
connection with the Vancouver fight.
"Meanwhile Ihe opposition leader,
w. ,l. Bowser, K.C,, is as non-committal as the Premier. He lakes tbo
stand Hint it is for tho party to shape
the policy, ami until the convention
discloses tho proposals of the Con-
icrvatlves they can not he made public."
VICTOItlA LOOKS FOK
BY-ELECTION TO
TAKE PLACE SHORTLY
VICTORIA, B.C.--Victoria has little
time for anything these days but conventions, still thc political pot Is
beginning to bubble again, and fn a
short time there will he an announce-,
ment from tiie government regarding
the (.ranbrook and Vancouver by-elections. It is genorally expected that
the Cranbrook contest will come
within a montii. The court of revision will complete its w"ork by the
end of June, giving practically a new
voters' list for these by-elections—
aud any other Hint may ho beld.
Following her work in Ottawa for
lho provincial government, Mrs. Mary
Ellen Smith is in Victoria conferring
with tbo Premier and membors of the
cabinet. The Premier said he had
wired for the lady member from Vancouver In order to complete Hie work
she did for the government while in
the East.
"Any political significance, Mr.
Premier?" was a question asked the
head of lhe government. His negative was rather uncertain, but it is
known thnt Mrs. Smith's attitude and
the women's vote, which she virtually
controls, are matters of great Importance to the government. While
her disaffection towards tbe end of
the last session of tbe House cause.1
some stir, still It appeal's that tlie
Vancouver women Is sirongly lu tho
limelight.
Mrs. Smith wanted a cabinet position, Sho wants one now. It i-i
thought, and still may got It. There
ls a lwsBlblllty of the govcriinu-nl
giving her a temporary portfolio and
entering her In Ihe Vancouver race as
a running mate to whatever candidate
Is selected thero to curry the Liberal
banner. Mrs. Smith would seek the
support of the electorate there with
the understanding that she became
minister of social service ln an enlarged cabinet. Until the Legislature
meets In November and sanctions the
move this could not be done, but she
could assume an unimportant portfolio for the time being.
P. R. McD. Russell, K.C, has beeif
tn the capital for several days, and is
said to he In Ihe running for tlie Vancouvor Liberal nomination. G. (!.
Mctieer, K.C, is mentioned; also Jas.
Con ley.
Certain It is the party will select
tbelr strongest man, since it is conceded the Vancouver fight will mean
much to the Oliver government, tho
iiitcoino either giving it il decided
ieilmck or thoroughly establishing it
fu thc saddle.
Later Information on the subject
of tbe by-electlou Is contained 111 a
further despatch from Victoria which
says:
Four ministers uf the Oliver gov-
Bd. Seymour, of the city bakery, is
still at the SI. Eugene Hospital, and
at Ihe present time is in a vory
weakened  condition.
n government is an acknowledgement
of weakness—indeed, the term is mild
—in Its administration.
It Is high time that the electors of
British Columbia sal down to consider the enormity of the public debt.
So should tbey reflect on the magnitude of the revenue which the province is enjoying; and hy the simple
process of comparison draw their
own conclusions as to whether the
disparity beteweu income and outlay
Is irremediable. Liquor profits, motor licences, coal and mineral claims,
increase of taxes—bul tlie list Is too
long for enumeration. Yet, despite
its great income, the province is going deeper into debt, year hy year.
Why?
The answer may, in part, be forthcoming If, ns befell Revelstoke and
Xelson In the by-elections of some
months ago, Cranbrook ls invaded by
practically Uio entire cabinet during
tlie Impeding political campaign. Cabinet ministers do not, any more than
ordinary mortals, travel without iu-
curring expense, Tbe fact is that
Imllyhooing in polillcal campaigns
luis begun lo assume a somewhat
musty flavor. And the pity of it is
that the ratepayer must, willy nilly,
bo the financier who finds the fundi
to stage Iho altogether too frequent
displays of verbal gymnastics.
But the camel's back Is already
strained to the breaking point. "Who
knows but  ibis  las)  bid  for popuiar-
l'onri of Revlshiti for the provincial voters' list was hold this week
at the Courthouse, before J. E. Kennedy, registrar of voters, It is slated
thai a considerable number of now
names, soiueibing over two hundred
in all, were added to tlie list, while
only about forty or fifty wero taken
off, bo that the voting strength In tho
Craubrook provincial riding will be
considerably Increased over that a.
the time or the last election.
Word was received this week from
Mr. Angus Hay, district agriculturist,
who has been at (lolden. that a party
of about twonty-five dairymen from
all parts of the province, who will ho
among those attending the B.C. Dairymen's convention at Golden this
month, will be returning by way of
tiie Windermere and south to this
city. It Is tho Intention of the Board
of Trade to entertain the visitors and
give them the opportunity of looking
over the district. They ore expected
in the city ahout the. 28th of this
montii, or ou Wednesday next woek.
Meel ings of the Board of Trude
executive are being held to make tbe
arrangements for thls event.
IUST.   AGRICULTURIST from lho reports that uro being eircu-
ADRitl'.SSES MEETING AT    jlated, several are intending to accept
•    FERNIE  LAST  WEEK'some of the aids offered, so Fernie
——— may expect to see some purebred and
On  Monday evening, in the base- real good grade stock brought  Into
menl of the I'nited Church, Angus I.. I tho city.—Fernie Free Press.
Hay, district agriculturist, uddressed 1	
gathering of Fernle farmers ano
dairymen on livestock, the lecture being illustrated with lantern slides.
Mr. Hay brought to light the differ-
ut coun tries and conditions undor
Which each class of stock originated,
Iliis being very beneficial to those
sent as practically all are just
starting In on farming and up to tiie
preseni have been experimenting with
whnt duss of stock would thrive ami
give besl results lu tblK district; iti
may be munlloued that since the lee-1
ture very little experimenting will lift
necessary, as all that Is nocessury Is j
to compare the different climate un-1
lor which each class has been nils-
id,   Mr. Hay also mentioned a number of ways In which the government
was  prepared   lo  aid   farmers,    uud
THE   WEATHER   BULLETIN
Official  thermometer readings at
cranbrook.
Max. Mm
June Ifi   S4        14
June   10      SO.
June   17       S2
June   IS       76
June 19   S-l        il
Juno  20     S2       -li)
June 21  7!>       M
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
phone hi
Qm*t%,'m*t%. i H*t%,  m>*At<" m Alm***t'\"V'J*~\f*'*1**i***''"*V-"* "-Vy- i.tys«*s.et\f*st '•**\*se**mJ
I- DOMINION DAY SPORTS -= j
Cranbrook - July 1st
UNDER AUSPICES OP THE
Cranbrook Retail Merchants' Association
'; FREE     FREE     FREE
' ' TO EVERY KlllIlV OF SCHOOL AGE IX THE  CRANHROOK DISTRICT—
,;  Free Admission to Grounds
Free Ice Cream Cone
Free Bottle of Pop
1
1
1
IIASi:ilUI,    —    THREE GAMES
i
1 001 llll, 1. — CKAMIROOK Vs. KIMBEIII.EY
i
t
SCOUT COMPETITIONS AMI DEMONSTRATIONS
i
i
HELD EVENTS 1*011 CLERKS AMI MERCHANTS
i
OK ASSOCIATION                                    j
ADMISSION TO GROUNDS I'OR EL'LL DAY
ADULTS   ■  $ 1.QO
Cranbrook City Band in Attendance
-Dance in Auditorium in Evening—
TO  AIMHIESS  VITI.ItANN
hi:im: on itETtntNEi*
SOLDIERS' INSURANCE
The Herald lm* heen united by W.
J. Hooper, Unit Inmiruni'e Henresen-
tatlve, Department of Soldlcnr civil
Re-E-StntillBlunBllt, to announce Hint
lt has been arranged for him to ud-
dres:. a meeting of veterans In thin
city on the evening of Saturday, July
Sth, on ihe subject of Returned Soldiers' inaurance, As the time for
taking up with the special Insurance
an-nu^ed by the government Is get-!
ting short, the veternns nre urged to I
attend the meeting and become familiar with the advantages offered lo
them and their dependents fu this I
way.
For white teeth anJ
a clean mouth. Just the
most delightful dental
preparation you ever
used. With KIcnzo, children don't have to be
urged at tooth-cleaning
time. Take a tube home
to try.
For Sale by
BHATTIE-NOBLE   DRUG   OO.
"Tho Rexall Store"
rilANBROOK      -      -  B.C.
Where It pays io deal
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of .Music
Studio above Murdock McLeod's.
ROBINSON'S ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
Sub-Agent: Heintzman & Co. Pianos
P
A Hair Tonic
Willi a reputation, invented and made in Cranbrook
by A. P. NOBLE.   After the big   flu epidemic, this
preparation restored many a fine head of hair
amongst us.
People throw away their money on useless tonics—
Try your Home Town First
$1.00 per Bottle
BEATTIE-NOBLE LTD.
THE 11KXA1.I. STOBK
WHERE IT 1-AVS TO IIEAI,
Canadian
PACIFIC
Special Fares
T 0
Calgary Exhibition
•II'M: 80th — ,ii:i,y 7th
flOING DATES. — June lillth lo July Mil and July 71 li
for iralns arriving Calgary before 2.00 p.m.
UUTllRN LIMIT Inly Wll, 1022
INFORMATION and TICKETS from
ii. T. MOIR       -       Ticket Agent       -       Cranbrook
WENTWORTH RESTAURANT
liliilicst mul lii'»i MwiIh Iii Hu- city ul tin, mont llonnnmililn price,
— PROMPT SERVICE —
(Oppoolla Pout Ofllco)
s <: O T T V   (J A ll ll N V. li,   Proprietor
MAKER STREET          CRANBROOK, IM*.
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
WE ARE OPEN POR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in the building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
In these II*
GIVE US A TRIAL TO TEST THE QUALITY AND VALUE REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
PARKER & M^GEE
Hanson Avo, next Venecia Hotel RES. PHONE IM Offlce Plione .11 Thursday, .Tune 22nd. 1922
THE      CRANBHOOK       HERALD
*~3-B=
PAGE THREE
ONE YEAR OP LIQUOR "' government liquor control.   Eight
"CONTROL" SHOWS HUG 1*1    million clullurs worth has been sola
CONSUMPTION IN B.C. "-'*"' ""' counters o( the 65 stores lu
 . operation In all hurts of the province,
VANCOUVER, — British Columbia0n Hit8 turnover tbe profit has been
last Thursday completed Us first year 30 per cent or approximately 5_,500,-
No matter what you buy In kitchen utensils, demand that each article carry the SMP trade-mark
Hhown below. SMP Enameled Ware is safe to use;
acids or alkalis will not affect it; it cannot absorb
odors; cleans like china; wears for years. Tell the
storekeeper you want cither
SMRMWARE
Diamond Ware Is a Ihrce-cnntetl enameled steel,
sky blue and white outside with a snowy white lining. Pearl Ware is enameled steel with two coats of
pearl grey enamel inside und out.
'Sheet Metal Products Co °."tT
WINNIPEG
CALGARY
GalgarY Exhibition
June 30 to July 7
Canada's New Governor*General
LORD BYNG OF VIMY
will perforin the official ceremonies at thia Calgary's
Greatest Exhibition,
$30,000 IN PRIZES
massed Band—.Massed Choir—Horse anil Auto llaclnpr
A uio Polo—lllk's Pntnil—extraordinary Vaudeville
and
Grand Fireworks Spectacle,'Tanks in Action*
TAKE ADVANTAGE OP Till. REDUCED PASSENGER RATES OR CALGARY'S IDEAL FREE
Al'TO CAMP
President -K. .1. DEWEY.
Manager- K. I.. RICHARDSON.
NELSON WILL BE HOST
To British Columbia's Guests at the
I IHII-lll   IllllTlllltilillill
MINING CONVENTION
July 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7
III;.'' Program ot
Entertainment and Business
Papers on Mining, Trip up the Lake, Dance, Garden Party,
Banquet, Trip to Trail Smeller, Bnioker.
— 8PRCIAI, Ith of .11 t.Y ( i:i.i:itHATH»N FEATURES —
Buy single ticket, sot receipt, so ns to take advantage of
PARE AND A HALF RAILROAD ItATR      Nollfy secretary and hotel reservations will lu* made for you.
8,  B,  KOWI.KH. Chairman;      C. D. BLACKWOOD, Vice Chairman
.1. a   OII.KER,   Tremuror;      V. A. STARKEY, Beoretory-Mnnager
Bargains for the Reading Public
These two Clubbing offers present opportunities to secure a
year's supply of reading mutter thnt covers tho local Held, the nv
tiiMiiii outlook, nml provides also some niunozlne rending ur the best.
MacLEAN'S MAGAZINE
The mont representative imtlonul monthly—gives the Canadian
viewpoint—not Ihq American. Not nil fiction, not all descriptive—
hut  well balanced.
Regular price per year, $3.00; or in conjunction with
tlie CRANBROOK HBRAfcD, Iho two for one year   $4.00
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
Too well known to need description; rogulnr price per year $2.00.
Our offer in conjunction with lhe CRANBHOOK UKUAf.n is Still open.
The Iwo for oue year  f.t.OO
The triple combination- MucT.t.rurs, Ilie Family Herald autl the Cranbrook Herald—regular
price $7.00 the three, AM. POR ONIO VEAR ... $5.00
me CR.ANBKOOK HERALD
F. A. YYIM.IAMN, PraprMor       ....        PHONK 1ft
ooo. After deducting a email reserve!
fund, the government divides this
junlly between itsell and organized
mnlclpalitiea where it is especially
appropriated to schools and hospital
upkeep.
Por instance Vancouver lias received ahout $-300,000 up to date.
Officials estimat e that fur every
gallon of liquor poid by Hie government Hie bootlegger sells tlie same
amount so that the totpl Bpenl for
liquor In the province ihis last year
has been sixteeeu million dollars, almost exactly the same as ihe total
Income of the provincial government,
from au sources. Admittedly three
tour million dollars worth in sold
to American visitors.
Of the tolal sales only $1,500,000
represents beer, ale und stout. For
this reason legislation is torsbadow-
ed to allow open sale of beer ln standard hotels, ou lite theorry that the
more beer a tippler takes tin- less
whisky   he Is likely to consume.
So that liquor profits accumulated
for the last six months from t'lti Hi,'p
ot liquor under the Liquor Control
Board may be apportioned, Hon. John
Hart, minister of finance stales thai
officials in )iis department have been
endeavoring to obtain from district
municipalities their approximate estimates of population-
Most of the municipalities have
now supplied this Information, he added.
Hon. Mr. Hart explained that the
department has concluded that the
distribution of profits would be delayed too long if it haa io wait for
the actual figures from the census
office al  Ottawa.
1HINISG CONVENTION
OPENS  AT  NEISON
EARLY NEXT MONTH
Preparations for the Fourth International Mining Convention, to be
held at Nelson, B.C., July 3, 4, 5, (
and 7, are now well in hand accord
Ing to advices from Nelson where the
International gathering of mining
men from all parts of the Pacific
Northwest will be held this year. Organization*-, co-operating in the convention are Canadian Mining Inst i
tute, American Institute of Mining
and Matallurglcal Engineers, North
west Mining Association, British Col
umbia Chamber of Mines, Mining As
sociatlon of the Interior, B.C. Pros
pectors' Protective Association, Associated Boards of Trade of Eastern
British Columbia, Nelson Board of
Trade and Corporation of the City of
Nelson.
The Nelson armory, quite the most
commodious structure available, will
be pressed into service for the con
ventlon, and will permit of sessions
and exhibits belli*, ucld under out
roof. Tbe mining machinery maun
facturers will no doubt take advan
tage of the opportunity to display
their wares, and tliere will undoubtedly be a comprehensive mineral exhibit. Exhibits will, it is anticipated,
be well In place by the evening of
Monday. July 3, the day set for getting together, and which will be marked by great activity on the part of
tbe reception committees, wbo will
meet all trains ami boats, and extend
a formal welcome to visitors and del
egatea*
Tuesday, July 4, officially deatgnat
ed as "American Day," will seo the
convention pronounced open by Wai
ter C. Nlchol, lieutenant-governor of
British t'olumblu. Entertainment
will Include a steamer trip on the Incomparably beautiful Kootenay Lake
An event of more than usual interest
will be an address in the evening by
T. A. Utckard, noted engineer-journalist of San Francisco.
Wednesday, July 5, will be largely
devoted to explanation at tbe possibilities; latent lo tbe Kootenays, both
Bast and West, and achievements
made tn treating complex ores of
that region, In smelting and extrao
Hon. Thursday will furnish a trip
the hlg Consolidated smelter at
Trail and the prospectors, ot whom
there still remain In the Interior B.C.
will have an inning.
The Hun. Wm. Sloan, British Col
umbln minister of mines, can always
he depended upon to furnish valuablo
material al uny international convention. For the last day. Friday,
Mr. Sloan Is prepared tn go fully Into
the legislative outlook, aud will give
some Information as to how the province Is prepared to foster what is
admittedly  Its  greatesi   Industry.
The lieutenant-governor, the minister of mines aud Mr. Kick.in) arc by
uo means to be the only speakers, rs
tbelr views will be supplemented by
more than a score of others, Including, of course, ull tbe "old rolfables"
who could not he held back from attendance at a mining convention by
any consideration short  of a funeral
Conventions at Nelson have always
heen marked by a special amount of
consideration shown to the ladles.
This gathering, according to the advance literature, will be no exception
to the general rule, as aside from all
purely social features, a visit to the
Kootenay metropolis Is nlwnys looked
forward to by every one of the fair
sox who had the good fortune to
make a previous trip.
Plan of Proposed Park for City
dn   Wednesday,  ihe 28th, lhe ratc-
jayerd ur Crunbrook will be given the
ipportunlty of voting on a by-law to
lermit the establishment of the park
is   per   the   plan    In-low.     Tiie   par"
dea  has  long  been  in  Hie minds  of
the citizens of Cranbrook as a necessity lor the city.    Now the idea baa
taken   concrete  lor)n   and   if Hu*  v Le
eerrfed will become a reality. The
irk will contain a first chis* up-to-
ite swimming   pool,  -wings, slides,
mil  si rides, horizontal liar,  teetor-
iiiers, sand pile and all equipment
,i- the proper physical training   at
the kiddies of th" city.    Durlug tl a
uinmer season    proper   -supervision
will be urrunged nud  fr  Hii.. - ivle
tre the sporti for tbe kiddlei  will
directed.   The amount of the by-
asked for Is $10,000, hut it Is Ul?
■niton  to make a  start  ihi- yeal
tin
balance of ilie |iark construction
cxleud over a period of two or
i- years aud it has heen stigue-tcd
tha planting of irees and flower'
-. etc., be undertaken by Individ-
citizens and societies, thus reduc-
iiu- cobI to tlie city and making
lotal expenditure of $10,000 uniic-
the taxpayers of Hie city  would
one cenl per duy per year this
park a
uid  more than make thi
Property
-uessed at
cessary. Jn another column of
Issue a list of increased laxatior
cessary on account of this by-la
shown, and ll will bfl si-en tha]
Increased taxation per thousand
lars ot assessment is t*xi eed
small, md being over $1 per yen
Tbe kiddles of today an- ihe
■ m
hi
iirru
hy  put
sing  tn
i'i mi
ni
?d
tin
all   (tlllg  cost
e of building,
lie bulll for
will bit com-
l.   40x00  feet,
building now no
ai a price of $i>uu in
tan be reduced by sal
which could noi now
(1,800). Then the tank
pletod, 11 is of comei
with a graduating depth of from on*
Tool to eight feet, and will be completed In time for use before the summer is over, ll will also he a nucleus
to add lo from time to lime. Tlie cos)
of the tank will be approximately
$:i,oou, making a potal expenditure
this year of not in excess of $6,000.
WELL  VARIED ADDRESSES
GIVES
(Continued from Page One)
take effect early  this year it    was
hoped  would  remedy.      ,
It is unfortunate that Mr. Thompson's lecture did not get the response
that it ahould have, owing lo the
heat of tho afternoon, and the res-
tlveness of the children, hut as 11
was, the sentiments of those who did
hear it were well summed up by one
in tbe audience who gave Mr. Thompson an appreciation of his lecture in
a public way.
Ou Tuesday afternoon Win. IT.
Stout, a Ohautauo.ua veteran of almost thirty years' experience in the
work, wa son the platform, addressing au audience all loo slim in numbers; ou "Seeing Life Whole." Ills
was in some respects the besl lecture of the entire six days. Full Of
mental und spiritual meat, the eloquence of the lecturer wus such Ihal
one was carried along his stream of
thought and brought time and again
to tbe conviction that most of ug are
neither seeing life wholly or holy. It
is difficult to summarize when all
seemed essential, but Mr. Stout Indicated that for the well-rounded and
complete life one needed in well defined periods, work, lolseitre and
something in the way of an ideal.
Around these points Mr. Stout built
up his contention that every Individual shoul^l have certain definite periods for work, also for leisure and
recreation, a time that should ne
properly occupied, and then also
some attention should be devoted Ifi
the cultivation of certain ideals that
lend somewhere. Mr. Sloui emphasized the necessity for u fuller education of the children, and felt Ihat
the time was coming when stress
would be put not only on what was
done during lhe nine or len months
of school, but also during the time of
vacation, which bo considered was
the time when most could be done to
affect the moral fibre of the child.
On Tuesdny night Morltz U. Hindus, a Russian lecturer, talked ou
"Storm Tossed Russia." His discourse was particularly valuable. He
told of the Russian peasant life in a
graphic way and explained that the
situation in Russia was a matter of
food for the 1-30,000,000 peasants,
Outsiders seemed to think Ihat Len-
Ine uud Trotsky regulated lhe future
destiny of Russia. As a mutter of
fact, what wus needed to bring order
out of the chaos there was ibe Introduction of machinery so that the farmers could produce food from the
soil. Mr. Hindus contended that Russia could never get on Us feel, If the
farmers could not get a chance to till
tbe soil. Bolshevism meant government ownership of everything but
lhe Bolshevists had failed when the
peasaiils demanded private ownership
of land because now the peasants
bold the land, but Ihey have nothing
with whbh to cultivate ll. tf tl D
farmers could produce food by working the land. Russia would he safe
The speaker expressed Ibe fear thai
If tbe Allies did nol trade with Russia, thnt country would lie thrown
Into tbe arms of Germany, not only
commercially, but also politically, .'.
large crowd heard Mr. Hindus, fol
lowing his fluent and graphic remarks with tenso interests,
VICTORIA, B.C.--An nerlnl week-
end fire prevention patrol 1ms been
Instituted by the provincial government to protcri valuable timber on
Vancouver Island and along tbe
coast, Te pntrol will cover hn area
on the mainland for tho province and
Vancouver Island between three luiu-
ilred and tow hundred miles long.
Can you nc
pendllure, so
orrow win in
D00.00
B 50.00
1000.00
1150.01)
1260.00
1386.00
1175,00
1675.00
I 1750.00
I IS75.00
Addi. tax j 195000
2500.00
11400.00
8600,00
12000,00
18000.00
park
.68
.55
.45
.70
50.00
54.05
77.00
S0.50
80.26
89.70
115.00
524.40
165.60
552.00
888.00
1.30
1.15
1.65
1.75
1.86
1.95
2.50
11.40
3.60
12.00
18.00
random
Hull or
Tlie above list  Ig taken at
■l'i ! from the records at the City
.75 ; various   properly  holders.    The  first
,80 column is the assessed value, the se-
,90 cond column the amount of taxes   at
it.". present,  the  third  column  the  addi-
1.00 i tional amount per year on account of
! 10 park by-law.   Can you not afford this
1.28 for the benefit  of the kiddles?
EDWARDS      J7.
S
^
■X.
s
X
FLOG   POLE
BAND STAND
MON u ft CUT
LO/5      ST
MACDONALD'S
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the Money
V^^"
o*
Canada's best buy-
the ECONOMY Package
IH1IUIIIIUIIIII PAGE FOUR
TIIK      CRANBHOOK      HERALD
Thursday, June 22ml, 1922
I CALGARY' EXHIBITION
PROMISES best vi:t
IX iv est i. it N PAIRS!
Dunlop Double-Life, High-
Mileage Cord and Fabric Tires
Will Save You More Money
Than Ever
Compared to a few yeara ago tire users are t.cttint; easily double — and even
more than double—the mileage in the tires of to-day.
Ten,  twelve  and   fifteen  thousand   miles  are just  average  mileages to-day.     And
the records on the road show that Dunlop Cord Tires and Dunlop Fabric Tires are
even exceeding tliese mileages.
With Dunlop big mileage you huve nick-bottom prices and paramount tire quality
—tire quality that is accepted as standard to-day, and which other makers are vainly
striving to duplicate.
When you can get a tire with prestige back of it like DUNLOP) and with practically
an unlimited guarantee, why chance your life on a second-rate tire at any price)
In Dunlop Cord Tires you have "Traction" and "Ribbed*   lo choose from.
In Dunlop Fabric Tires you have "Traction," "Ribbed," "Special, " "Clipper," "Plain."
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Head Office and Factories:  TORONTO.
k.mH
Branches in Leading Cities.
WATEK NOTICE
DIVKKSION  ANU USE
Tin: -toiu'oiution or
l Hi:  (ITY   OF  CRANBHOOK
TAKE! NOTICE that Pete Johnson,
whose adress ia P. 0. Wux 7_.l), Cranbrook, B.C., will apply I'or a license
to tuke aud use 50 acre foot of wnter
out of unnamed creek, also known ns
Puavlne Croeit. which flows westerly
and drains into Jap Lake about and
on S.L. 10.
Tiio waler will be diverted from tlie
-Stream at a point about 150 feel, south
from tho north line of S.L. IG of Lot
4591, and about WOO feet oast from
the South-West cor. of Lot 8902, nud
By-Law No. 212
A Dy-Lai
rowing   of
($10,000,00)
chasing Ian
lie Park.
WHEREAS it is expedic
row the snld mini of Ten
Dollars ($10,000.00) for th
aforesaid.
AND WHEREAS the amount of rate
able laud uud Improvements of tli*
provide for tbo hor
i Thousand Dalian
tbo imrpo.se of pur
1 establishing u I'nb
Thousand
:   ptirpO!
will bo used for irrigation purposes J City, according to the lasl revised
upon tlie land described as 40, 50, 51 , assessment roll is One million seven
uuil 52 pnrt of S.L. II. j hundred   and    fifty-eight    thousand
This notice was posted on the iliree hundred and seventy-five dol-
ground ou the 2nd duy of June, 1922,  Ian   ($1,753,876.00).
A copy of this notice and an appll- AXD WHEREAS ll will be nercs-
catlou pursuant thereto and lo thejsary to raise annually tlie sum of
"Water Act,  1914,"  will hu filed in [Three hundred und thirty-six dollars
tbu Offlce of the  Water
Crunbrook.
Objections to tlie application mny
lie filed wltll the suid Water Record-
Recorder nl I ($336,00) to form a sinking fund for
| tlie payment of thc debt and the sum
Six hundred    and    fifty    dollars
50,00) for the paymont or Interest
er or with the Comptroller of Water I thereon, making in all the sum   of
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor-
la, B.C., within thirty days after the
first appeariuice of this notice in n
local newspaper.
PETE  JOHNSON,  Applicant.
Tlie dnte of the first publication
this notice is June 15tb, 1022.
16-19
WATER NOTICE
DIVERSION AM) OSK
TAKE NOTICE that Hennlng Anderson, whose address is P. O. Box
707, Crunbrook, B.C., will apply for
a licence lo tuke und uso 50 acre ft.
of wuler out of unnamed creek, also
known as Pcavlne Creek, which flows
west und drains Into Jap Luke, which
ls on S.U W.
The water will he diverted from the
i.lro.un ut a point about 160 foet south
from N. Boundnry L. 10, nnd 29
chains eust from S.W. Corner of Lot
8902, and will ho used for irrigation
purposes upon the lands described as
33, 34, 47, 48, parts of Lot. S.L. II K.D.
This notico wns posted on tho
ground on the 2nd day of June, 1922.
A copy of tiiis notice nnd an application   pursuant   thereto  uud   to  tbe
"Wnter Act,  1914," will bo filed in \ body or bodies
tbo olllce of the  Waler Recorder at
Cranhrook.
Objections to the application may
ho filed with tho said Water Recorder or with tbo Comptroller of Waler
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor-
Nine hundred und eighiy-six dollars
($.>Sti.O0) to be raised annually for
ibe payment of Uie debt uud interest.
AND WHEREAS lhe present debenture Indebtedness of the City of cranbrook other than debenture Indebtedness for works of local Improvement
aud I'or school purposes is Three hundred nnd sixty-four thousand four
hundred and sixty-two dollars and
ninety-five cents  ($364,462.95).
AND WHEREAS tlie value of tbe
water and electric light systems owned by thc Municipality amounts to
the sum of Ono bundled and eighty
thousand two hundred and five dollars und fifty-three cents ($180,206,-
53).
AND WHEREAS the said sum of
Ten thousand dollars ($10,000.00) is
the amount of the debt which this By-
Law is intended to create.
NOW THEREFORE lhe Municipal
Council of the Corporation of the City
of Cranbrook iu Council assembled
enacts as follows:
l.—lt shall and may he lawful for
the Mayor of the Corporation of the
City of Cranbrook to borrow money
upon the credit of the said Corporation by way of debentures hereinafter
mentioned Irom any person or persons
orporntc, who may bo
WATEK NOTICE
(USE ANO STOIUGK)
TAKE NOTICE that Peter Shields,
In, B.C., within thirty days after tho I, whose address ts Wardner, B.C., will
first uppeuranco of tills noilce in a
local newspaper.
HENNLNo ANDERSON, Applicant
The date of the first publication of
this notice ls June 151 li, 1922.
16-19
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
jN TUB MATTER of Purt (l|rith of
nn acre, of IjoI 42S, Group 1, (fur
ther known us Lot (), Block 1, Town
of Westport, Map 068) Kootenay
District.
Proof having been filed In my office
of tho loss of Certificate of Title No.
6H6-K, to the above-mentioned lands
tu tbe numo of lto Tsuneke, bearing
date the 31st January, 1898, I
HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my Intention at t ho expiration of one calendar
month from the first publication hereof to Issue to the said lto Tsuneke a
provisional Certificate of Title in lieu
of such lost Certificate. Any person
having any Information with reference lo such lost Certificate of Title
1s requested to communicate with the
undersigned.
DATED at the Land Registry Offico,
Nelson, B.C., tbis 23rd day of May,
A.I)., 1922.
E. S, STOKES,
Registrar.
Date of first publication May 26th
IMS. 1*11
apply fur a license to (alto und use
40 minor's Inches and tu stoic 0 acre-
feet of wuler out uf au unnamed
stream, whicli flows from u Canyon
nbout one-half mllo west of Lot 1008,
Croup One (1), Koou-nny District.
near Wardner, B.C., and which flows
oasterly through the northerly part
of said Lot liMif. and thence southerly
aud dralltB into Clilpka Creek about
one and a quarter miles from Kootenay River. Thc storage duin will be
located at lhe mouth ol the said Canyon. The capacity of ibe reservoir,
lo be erected is about •', acre feet, uud I
it will flood ubout one acre of
land.    The wuler will bo   diverted i
from the said unnamed stream al a
point about one-half of a mile Wesl
of said Lot 1968 and will bo used for
domestic and irrigation purposes upon
tlie land described an tre north half
of snld Lot 196S. This notico wns
posted on the ground on the lst day
of June, 1922. A copy of llils notice
and application pursuant therein und
to the "Wnter Aft. 1014," will be filed
ln tho office of lhe Waler Recorder
at Cranbrook.
Objections to the application may ho
filed with tho said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights.
Legislative Buildings. Victoria, B.C.,
Within thirty days after the first appearance of this notlct fn a local
newspaper. The date of the first publication of this notice tu June 8th,
1922.
15-18 PETER SHIELDS.
willing lo ml van ec Ibe same us a loan
a sum of money not to oxceed in (ho
whole iiie sum of Ten Thousand
Dollars ($10,000.00) nnd cause such
sn in so raised or received to be
paid inlo the bauds of thc Treasurer
of the s.tii! Corporation for the purpose and with the object hereinbefore
stated.
2.-Tbe Council Is hereby authorized lo purchased land end establish
Bumo as a Public Park at a cost not
exceeding the sum of Ten thousand
dollars  ($10,000.00).
:: Ii shall bo lawful for the Mayor
nf ihe said Corporation to cause nny
number of debentures to be made, ex.
ecuted und Issued for such sum or
sums us mny be required for (lie purpose und object aforesuld not exceeding, however, the sum of Ten thousand dollars i$l(),000.00), und each of
ilie debentures being of ibe denomination of not less than one hundred
dollars ($100.00) and all such debentures shall be sealed with the seal
of ihe Corporation nnd signed by the
Mayor aud Treasurer thereof.
4.—The Debentures shall hour date
of tho First day of August, 1022, and'
shall be mnde payable on tho First
duy of August, 1942, in lawful money
of Canada nt the office of the City
Cleric of tho Ciiy of Cranbrook, In
Cranbrook aforesaid, or ut the office!
of ihe hnperlal Bank of Canada a
Toronto, Ontario, whicli said place
of payment shall he designated by the
id  debentures, aud shall  have at-
cbed lo them coupons for payment
of interest and the signatures to tlie
said coupons may be either written,
tumped, printed or lithographed.
5.-The suid debentures shall bear
interest at the rate or six aud one
ialf (O'/u'-f) per centum per annum
from the date thereof which interest
shall he payable annually ut Die said
office of the City Clerk of tho City of
(ruubrook iu Craubrook aforesaid or
it lhe office of the Imperial Bank of
Canada, in Toronto, Ontario, lu
lawful money of Cannda on the lst
lay of August during the currency
thereof and fl shall be expressed In
said debentures nml coupons to tic so
payable.
It shall be lawful for Hie Mayor
of the said Corporation to negotiate
and sell lhe said  Debentures.
7.—During the currency of the suid
Debentures there ahall be raised and
levied In each yeur by spocial rale
sufficient therefore on ull tho rateable
Innd or lands ami Improvements In
the said Municipality ihe sum of Six
midreil nud fifty dollars ($660.00
for thc payment of Interest on the
said Debentures und the sum of Three
hundred and thirty-six dollars ($:i:u»,-
00) for tho purposo of creating a
sinking fund for thg payment of debt
represented by 'bo said Debentures,
making In all lhe sum of Nine hundred and eighty-Hlx dollars ($986.00),
S, This By-Law shall tnko effect
mi nnd aflor lhe first duy of August.
1022.
0, This By-Law mny bo died fur
all purposes ns Ihtj "Public parks Deli- v By-Law 1028."
Read a flrsl, Becdlld and third llmo
• n, (he 13th duy of Juno. A.D., 1022.
Received tho assent <>f tbe electors
on the 	
Reconsidered and finally passed and
adopted on lhe day of      A.D.
1022.
Prospects aro exceedingly promising for Uie best Exhibition ever held
al Calgury Lo tuke pluco ou June 30
to July 'i. when for four days His
Excellency, Burou Byng of Vlmy,
Governor Genera) of Canada, will he
the guest et honor in Calgary on
his tlrst official visit to Western Canada. Baron Byng will perform the
official ceremonies ut thc Exhibition
ou July Ith, Governor-General's day,
aud will lake au active part in the
Exhibition activities from thou until
the closu ou July 7, girls' nnd boys'
day, which It Is oxpoctod will bo the
biggest day of iho week. Over filly
ihousuud invitations huve boen sent
.mt tn the children of the southern
half uf tlk province to be the guests
of ibe management thai day.
Entries closed on June  10th    nnd
there is imt Die slightest doubt thut
the live BlOCk exhibit this year will
surpass anything ever seen In Alberta. The fact ihat Ills excellency, the
Governor-General, is intensely Interested iu live stock of all kinds ami
will be preseni during ii.e judging of
several of the classos al the Calgary
Exhibition has attracted a record cilery from all purls of Canadn. The
number of live slock entries received from tho United States has been
increasing year by year und this year
u number of the largest breeding establishments in lhe Western States
uro making their debut ;'s exhibitors
on the Western Canada fuir circuit,
opening ut Calgary.
In the way of entertainment, ihe
very  besl  hus,  of   course,   been   ob-
A)u;Nin]i;\T to Canada
TEMPERANCE ACT GIVES
IU1. SOli: BEFOBT RIGHT
OTTAWA.- A new bill to uraeud
the Temperance Act was given first
reading in tbe House of Cominous
Inst week. This hill takes the place
of one which -wns Introduced earlier
in the session und whicli was discharged from tlie order paper to
make room for Its successor. The
original bill dealt only with u request from British Columbia. Tbe
new bill meets the wishes of the authorities of Nova Scotia, Quebec, Ontario, Saskatchewan and British Columbia.
The provision requested by Brilish
Columbia asks thai the provincial government shall ho Ibe sole importers
Iu I lint province. This provision is
varied as regards Quebec, lo give lo
the commission which bus control of
the liquor IrudO in thai province slut-!
liar authority lo that given to tho
provincial government tu British Columbia.
■Por Nova Scotia and Ontario the
bill enacts thai certain olausog ofj
the Dohorty Ul shall he rend as being included in Part Four of thej
Canada Temperance Act. Tills is the
part or tho act under which plebiscites were hold in Ihese provinces.
For Saskatchewan It Is enacted
that no person shall havo lho power
to export spirituous liquors. This
provision conies Into force on the
passing of tho provincial order-ln-
councll so requesting.
jWertjoUist Ctnirtl)
REV. B. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Subject—-"What Jesus Brought to Men."
12 noon, Sunday School.
Evening Service at 7.30 p.m.
Subject—"The Church and Christianity."
Everyone is Cordially Invltt.d to These Services
Indications which point lo tin
ent reorganization of Ihe B. C.
and
formed Fast Kootenay Power Co. are
seen In items recorded in Bruds-
trectV recently. Satisfaction of a
mortgage to ihe amount of $.r),ooo,0ti0
is registered by the B.C. und Alberto
Power Co. to the Minneapolis Trust
Co., et al., uud ulso the issue of bonds
to the same amount by the Must Kootenay Power I'n. lo Iho Montreal
Trusl Co.
T,\KK NOTICE that tho abovo lH a
true copy of the proposed By-Law upon which the vole of the Electors of
the Municipality will be taken on
Wednesday ilie 28th Inst, between the
hours of 10 a.m. local lime nnd 8 p.m.
local lime at Ihe City Hnll, Norbury
Avenue, Craubrook. B.C.
T. M.  HOBEHTS,
Clly Clork.
Crunbrook, B.C.
June 14, 1922. 16-17
tnined. Tbo great popularity of tlle | Albortu Power Co. into ihe newly
mussed choir ut tho 1021 Exhibition
bag induced the management to enlarge on that idea for UiIe year and
the best choirs iu Culgary linve combined for the purpose uf singing at
the Calgary Exhibition. A massed
baud will also feature the musical
program uud several of tho besl musical vuudevllle ads to be secured ou
the continent have lieen engaged.
Numerous otlior high clnss numbers
will combine lo form the best grand
stand program ever presented in Calgary.
The grandstand  perf.;rmunce    will
conclude ench evening with u grand
firework speclucle "Tanks in -Action''
or "Breaking the Hindcnburg Line."
This is a most elaborate piece nnd
will  prove   popular   with   patrons  of
all ages.
Horse races will be t'.ie big feature
f the afternoon of July 1st. .trd* 4th
nd 5th, and automobile races on July
filh and Tib.    A splendid array   of
ruco horses have been in training ul
tlie Exhibition grounds slnco curly
in the suing  getting  ready for the
opening of Ihe Western  Canada  fair I
circuit race uieols ut Calgary. Many
•f the entries for the Exhibition races  participated  tu  the   Victoria   Day
race meet at   Calgury,    wticn    thoy
made wonderful records.
A special rale of u fan* and a third
will be in effect on all railways tor
the Calgary Exhibition from stations
in Alberta. Saskatchewan uud British
Columbi aas far west as Nelson nnd
Qolden,   For ihose who nre Coud of
camping out, ihe Calgary Auto Club
provides a beautiful camping ground
close to the Exhibition '.rounds whicli
the club places nl the disposal of tbe
Exhibition visitors   free   of   charge.
Every convenience is provided und St.
Patrick's Islund, on which the camp
Is located, offers uud ideal spot  for
a week's camping out.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of (annilii IjIiiiIUmI
OFFICES, SMELTING AND HEFININO DEPARTMENT
THAU,,   MUTISM    (Ol.l Mill A
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
l*ll roll users of Gold, Sliver, Copper und I-cad Ore*
Producers of Gold* Silver, Copper, HlueNtoue, I'Ik I.hhI und
Zinc   "TADANAC"   Hrand
(RKSTON LAWKS ARE
IN.Il HI!!)  IN  ACCIDENT
WITH HOUSE ANU BUGGY
(Creston Review)
The most distressing (though fortunately nol fatal) running mishap
that Alice Siding bus hud in years
occurred on Friday night Inst, and in
which Mrs. .1. II. Webster suffered a
broken right leg, a broken left urui,
ns well us being severely Injured internally, whilst Mrs. T. Trcveiyan,
suffered u very sevi-re slinking up. Il
would appear that tho two Indies
With a couple of lho Webster children
urniiig about 9 o'clock from
a visit with Mrs. Uurruclough, and!
that while coining down the" rather
Bleep nlll lending to tlie main roud:
tho horse got beyontl control and In
Its run down the grade the ladies*
wero thrown out of the rig sustain-1
lug the injuries mentioned. With|
considerable forethought the children
in ibe rig managed to jump out of the
back and were unhurt, nnd were thus
able to make speed to the Constable
ranch from whlcb Dr. Henderson was
telephoned for. and who arrived
promptly ou the scene nnd had the
ladies removed to their homes In his
car, Al present Mrs. Webster is
resting as easily u8 could be expected
and as soon as she can stand tne
train trip sho will he taken to the
Crunbrook hospital. While not so
dangerously hurt Mrs. Trevelyan is
suffering mnrh from the mishap, bin
is also doing as well as could be hoped fur. Mrs. McDonald of Calgary,
n daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Webster,
arrived on Sunday lo take cure of her!
mother. Mrs. Webster would prob-
ably huve come through the unfortunate occurrence with nothing worse
than n shaking up hud It not been
for the fact that she wr.s holding the
infant child of Mrs. Treveyan's on
the ill-fated trip, and with characteristic maternal instinct! stayed witb
the  rig  rather than Jeopardize    the
little one's
out of the
life by making a scramble
fast-travelling buggy.
WILSONS    \
FLY PADS)
\WILL KILL M00E FLIES THAN/
$ 8°-" WORTH  OF ANY  ,
* STICKY FLY CATCHER./
Clean to handle.   Sold by all
Druggists, Grocers and
General Stores
WH|T|
ShoeDi-essiiS^
CAKE OR LIQUID
Frame's Brciul
s GOOD Hrcail
His PIqs, Cakes
mude in a lusty
Invltea the most
hou to ml!
md Pastry are
manner which
exacting per-
again, at
nn; HOMt
l'liono st
BAKERY
.Norbury Are.
inn: shipments
lt_.Cl.lVJ.il AT
THAU. SMELTER
Following In u list ot the oro received jit Trull Smeltor during Juno
S  In   1.   Inclusive:
Dell, Bonvordell     -12
Highland, Alnswol'lll       87
Quilp, Roirabllo   ion
Sully, Itt'iiverilcll     117
Silver Standard, .New lln/oltnn ....   Ml
SllverBt_t.il. Snmlun   452
Surprise, Republic mi
silver llonrd, Ainsworth     17
Wliltownler, Holullaelc     Sll
Cniuiiuny Milieu  71!'!!
Total  sin
NOTICE TO
CltEDlTOHS anil CLAIMANTS
ill Ilie CfllUlO nl Kil.vnril ili-H:illl.
nlul-H, In 11* id Ilie town nf Moyle. ol'
iiie Province nr Brlllali Columliln, de.
reused.
NOTICE la hereby given thut all
persona having claims on the estate
ot the said Edward Desaulnlers who
died on the .nd duy ol April, mil,
uro required to file with the under.
signed Administrator of his Estate
hy the 28th duy ot July, 1022, u lull
Btatement duly verified, ot their
claims *. titi any securities held by
them, and Unit utter thut duto the
Administrator will distribute the assets of the deceived among the part-
leg entitled thereto, liuvlng regard only to thc claims of which notico hus
been so filed or brought to its ltnow-
ledge.
iyWED this Hth day ot Juno A.D.,
1022,
THE TRUSTS AND GUARANTEE
COMPANY, LTD.,
220 Elgin li Avenue Wosl,
Calgary, Alberto, Canada.
H. a. HOWAiin, Manager,
JOSEPH 1). MATHESON,
Barrister
Mnelcod, Albtrta.
Solicitor for the Administrator.   17-18
CANADIAN
Pacific
CltAMlItOOK Tlt.UN TIMES
SO. II. DAILY—To Nelson. Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
tu.; leave 12.20 p.m.
SO. OS DAILY—To Fornie, Leth-
brldgo, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc,
Arrive 4,10 p.__.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Ciunliriuik,  IVjclliYc, Klmberley Ser.
tlcei
No. 888—Leave 7.05 a.m.   No.aSI-Ar-
rlve 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrouk, Luke Windermere and
Uoldcn Seriuv:
Mondny uud TburBUuy, each week
-Ml. 821, leave 9 am     Wednesday
and   O',t,irday-N0. H__   srrive   3.3C
p.m.
For  turtlter  particulars  apply  W
iny ticket ugea'
J. E. PROCTOR,
Dlntrlcl Passenger Agent, Calgary.
A TRIBUTE TO THE
WILLIS PIANO
June 16th, 1(122.
Willis Piano Stores, Ltd.
, Dear Sirs: lt gives me a great deal of pleasure to
give yon a few lines of commendation regarding tlte Willis Piano. Al onr engagements in Trail, Nelson anil Creston. a Willis Piano was placed at our disposal. The (one
and tlie action are all thai ean be desired and I can assure
you that 1 would indeed consider it a greal stroke of fortune to see a Willis at all our Chautauqua engagements.
Willi all Lost wishes for Willis stlccess antl incidentally yours, I am,
Sincerely.
MARLEY SHBRR1S,
Baritone   and   Accompanist   with
The Adanac Quartette of Toronto,
FINK MERCANTILE CO., ACENTS
Montana lli-sliiiirunl
Cigars, Clgnroltei and Candy
Meal* at All llorrs
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite iiu Pank of Commerce
I'lii ii I --IIOMI. (iltOiVN" Murttcr) Slock Only.
THE BRITISH COLUMBIA
NURSERY Co. LIMITED
are growing a full line of frail trees, shrulis, IIOSICS and
ornamentals, Including the mosl hardy varlotlos.
Intending planters can have our descriptive catalogue
and price list on application liy stating wllul thoy are Interested iu  planting.
Wii list over Kill varieties of "Hoses" all grown liy us
al our Sarills Nurseries (Near Chilliwack), strung, vigorous plants that can lie delivered direct from our nurseries in prime condition, assuring bloom the flrsl year.
Address: 904 Yorkshire Bldg., Vancouver, B, C,
A live salesman wanted for Ihe Crnnbrook district,
- G.W.V.A. HALL
tloml floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences
SUITABLE POIl DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OP ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TEHMS BEA801UBLE
Kor Prices and Other Particulars Enquire
THK STEWAKW or 8ECRETAUV, ti. W. V. A. Thursday. June Sinil, 1022
THE      CRANBROOK      HEBALD
w
FA6E     FIVK
PROFESSIONAL  CARDS
I'lioue 210 P.O. Box 8311
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.E.I.C, & B.C.I..S.
1-ROV. LAND SURVEYOR
Crnulirook     ■      •      -B.C.
I> R. W. A. F E R G IE
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
l'liono 117.    Office Hours!
8 lo li, 1 lo .*> p.m.   Silts. | le I.
Ors. Green ft MacKinnon
i-liHi'liiiiH and Surgeon.
tittle., at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
lOTICK HOURS
Forenoons    n.oo to 111.00
Afternoon.   ZOO to   4 00
Evenings 7.30 to   s.30
Sunilays     tto to   4.M0
I'KANBIUJOK. 3.0.
lilt. V. II. MILKS
M.NTI81!
Olllce  In  Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
ll  to 12 a.m.
1   to   5 p.m.
CRANBROOK     -      B.C.
F. II. II A CPU EHSON
Undertaker
I'lioue 11.10
X'orhury Ave., next hi City llnll
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   &   RITCHIE
MONUMENTAL   CO.
Nelson
FOR PAINTING
-AMD-
PAPERHANGING
Etc,
Telephone
JOHN CARD
Phone No. 4011
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical Commercial Coarse In
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law
Penmanship
Commercial English and
Spelling
DAY   AND   NIQHT    CLASSES
lor rurtknlars Apply lo
C. ff. TVI.ER, Principal
I*. O. Boi, 14, Nelson, B.C
WHY    OPERATE 1
Wll en HKl'ATOI.A removes gall
atone* In 84 hours without pain and
relieves appendicitis, stomach anil
liver troubles. Contains no polBon.
Not solil by druggleta.
MRS. OEO. S. ALMAS
Solo Manufacturer
_:!<) Fourth Ave,, So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Price |6.M rliono 4865
HMMIKS AMI SlUiK.HI.S
CIIAMIKOOH
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Itegular Meeting
SKttlMl  NATI'llliAf  ei eeeh
ckii.il at i p.m. In lhe Clly Hall
ffOHEN'8 INSTITUTE
MmU In the
Parish Hall
afternoon ol
Hint Tuosday
at I p.m.
I'rea:   Mrs.
Coustautlne
Sec.-treas:    Mrs. John Heiley.
All ladles oo-diell. Invited
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
/
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Crnnbrook, IM'.
Meets every Tuesday ut 8 p.m.
In the Fraternity Hall
E. A. Hill, CO.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. A 8.
R. O. Carr, M.P.
Visiting brethren cordially In.
llled to attend
I. O. 0. F.
KEY CITY LODGE, No. 48
Meets every
.Monday night at
Clapp'a Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
T. A. WALLACH, Noble Orand
W. H. HARRIS, Ree. ieeretery
K^g£
JOINT SERVICE HELD
SUNDAY EVENING LAST
IN CHAUTAUQUA TEN'I
IM'LP MILL LATEST
INDUSTRY FOR EAST
KOOTENAY) BHi PROJECT
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freeione" on an aching corn, In-
siunlly Hint com stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right oft with fingers.   Truly I
Vour druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Frce.nue" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft com,
or corn between the toes, and tha cal*
losses, without soreneee or lrrltatloa
Travel to England
nml Scotland via St. Lawrence
Route
I.AIK.i: COMFORTABLE STEAMERS
- REASONABLE RATES —
.MONTItl.AL -  PLYMOUTH - CHER-
IiOURG   -   LONDON
Alldniiln—June 17,   July 22,   Aug. 26.
Antonla—July 1,   Aug.   5,   Sept. 9.
MONTREAL - LIVERPOOL
Tyrrhenla—June 27. July 29, Sept. 2.
Albania—July 15.   Aug. 19,   Sept. 23.
MONTREAL TO GLASGOW
Satnrnln—-June 16,   July 14.   Aug. 11.
Cassandra—-June ::o. July 2S, Aug. 25.
MOW  YORK  -  CHERBOURG  AXD
SOUTHAMPTON
Bercngarla—June 20.
Mauritania-—June 27.
Acqiiltanla—July 4, Aug. 1, Sept. 12.
Money orders and drafts at lowest
rates.   Full information from Agents
or Company's Olllce, 022 Hastings St.,
W.. Vancouver, Plione Sey. 3648.
Cranbrook Collage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. CRAWFORD, Matron.
Garden Avenue     -   Phone 259
Canaries
GUARANTEED SINGERS
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Specialty, from $15.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
S. LAWSON
LETHBRIDGE 111 llll ROOMS
41.', llth St. S.   .    LelhhrMge
ONR
nusuAxn
STARTED
PACIFIC
f*
PAoncl
Mil*.
it is rather strange how a pro-
dm t finds fls way Into different
homes. Por institute, one woman writes tolling us tiiat lier
husband brought the first ran
to their house becauio someone
(old liim il makes Rood eaken.
siic used it in keep fi from be-
hij; wasted rather than to sec
il' il wns any better than fresli
in ilk it did hel]i her baking
mid now she linen It all the
Mint'.
If yon whim nny special recl|te,
please write mir Hecipe De-
luiiimi'til and It will be mailed.
PACIFIC MILK CO* HP.
IH'ad Oftlrc, Vancouver
KailurlaMatAbhoUterd *\ Ujjgf
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR  W.  T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
Morning Service at 11 a.m.,
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.80 p.m.-Evening service.
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer i
Ing.
YOU ARE WELCOME
The Chautauqua lent Ims served a
very useful purpose year by year in
providing an opportunity fur Joint
worship under conditions that go tu
prove that there may not be the gulf
between the denominations which
was formerly believed to exist. The
Methodist, Presbyterian and Baptist
congregations withdrew their regular
evening services on Sunday evening
lent, and met in good numbers in the
big tent, whero an Inspiring united
service took place. Rev. E W. Mat-
Kay und Hev. B C Freoraan had
joint charge, Rev. \\\ T. Tapseott being prevented frnm attending by absence from the city. Mr. Freeman,
the pastor of the Methodist Church,
who recently arrived jn the city.
preached the sermon, a forceful message interpreting the Qospel into the
problems of the present day, and
many not the opportunity of making
acquaintance With Mr. Freeman. A
united choir led in tlie singing of
familiar hymns, uud some special music was forthcoming In a solo, "Abide
With Me," by Mrs. E. Paterson: a
male quartette. "Just For Today," by
Messrs. H. Hinton, J. M, Clark, V. A.
Williams and J. h. Palmer, and a violin solo. "Viennese Melody," hy Mr.
Vincent Fink. Miss Alma Sarvi
acted as pianist, nnd Mrs. F. M. Mac
Pherson accompanied for the vocal
and violin solos.
A new town of 1500 people will be j
established between Flko and Waldo
In the CroWg Nest  Pass country.    If i
plans of a syndicate of Chicago news--1
papers  for  the  establishment    nf a
pulp mill on the Elko River, mater-J
lalize, stated C. D. MacNab, of Wai-j
do, in Vancouver this week according J
to tlie Vancouver Sun.
i    Cruisers are now out on the timber j
j tract in which Mr. MucNub and asso- j
j i-iates are Interested, he said.    About
40,000,000 feet have been cruised and
providing 60,000,000 feet can be cruis-
I ed, tlie project Is a certainty, lie stated.    Of this be lias now little doubt,
i ho suid.
Tho dam and mill will involve an
1 expenditure of about f.t.COO.UOO, ot
I which the 126 foot high dam In the
j Klko River will cost $.(£.0,000. It will
't take SO years to utilize the 50,000,000
itii oi Umber In sight, Mr. MacNab
stated. Publishers of the Chicago
Tribune, News and severul other pa-
] pers ar(> undertaking the founding of
! this Industry solely for the purpose
of assuring themselves of an adequate
and reasonably priced supply of paper, ho said.
Mrs. Geo. Hagen of this city returned to her home from the hospital last
week much improved.
WYCLIFFE   NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Smith of Seattle motored up to Wycllffe last week
to visit Mrs. Smith's mnl her, Mrs. R.
J. Darter. They returned to Seattle
on   Wednesday.
The baseball dunce held iu the Club
on Thursday night, although not a.
well attended as usual, was never
theless much enjoyed hy those pres
ent. Robinson's Dance Orchestra
furnished the music and the eats
were alt that could be wished for.
Miss Frances Chelmtck left on Saturday to train for a nurse in tlie St..
Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook.
It. Whitehead arrived from Nelson
on Sunday to take the place of Steve
Seamson who left for Lethbrldge on
Saturday as third sucker for the Wycllffe Ball Club.
Lefty Hollister. of Calgary, ha;
bee nregistered wtth the Rail Club
for the preseni  season.
Mrs. R. J. Rnrter, Miss Etta Darter
and Mrs. E. I-. Staples left Wednesday on a motor trip to the Clarindate
Stock Farm. Vauxhall. They expect
to be pone until Monday.
I. J. Baxter left for Sand Creek,
near Jaffray. on Wednesday, where
he has accepted the position of millwright.
Lyman Taylor has purchased a
brand new shining Ford car. Those
Journeying on the King's highway
will need to he mi tbe lookout und
prepared for almost anything now.
Wycliffe stopped up another pace
In the race for the Fast Kootenay
Baseball League pennant when they
trimmed the Yahk nine on Sunday
last on tlie Yahk diamond, by a score
of "-:■. Tbe "Woddticks," as they
were affectionately called by the
Kimberley correspondent in his last
week's write-up, wero not hitting as
petition, which was a greal success,
until the ninth inning when the ab-
ovomentlimed "Woodticlts" suddenly
took ii notion tn lean ou Ihe pill when
it came tlieir way and brought fn
four runs. Everything taken into
consideration it wasn't a bad game as
Everett Staples got a bit aud Lloyd
Crowe didn't make an error.
Box Score
wyciirr_
All
H
11 PO A
B
W. Slaiili'H, rl
1
0
0   0   0
0
Perko. <•
B
1
ii ir,  g
0
Qrccnway, h_
5
1
l   l   a
0
I'liirk.   Ik
.
1
0 10   0
0
is. Crowe, 2li
4
1
1    1    2
0
I.PWls.    ||
.
1
2   0   0
1
K. Staples, If
.
1
1    0   0
0
Perry,  cf
4
1
1    0   0
0
T. Crowe, Sl>
4
0
1    0   0
0
Mcl.emi. Hp.
37
7
7 27 11
2
Yalik
AB
lt
H  PO A
I.
Redman, c
4
1
1    1)    1
0
Beers, 2b
4
0
2   0   2
2
Young, 3b
4
0
0   4    3
1
Bauni, ss
4
0
0   4   4
0
Arwood,  lb
4
0
0   7   0
1
Ogllvle. cf
3
0
0   0   0
1
Brayne, p
3
1
1    1    1
0
Hamilton. If
3
0
1    0   0
0
Wick, rt
3
0
0   2   0
0
Bond, ap.
32
5 27 11    5
3 base hits, Green way, T. Crowe.
2 base hit, Beers. Stolen bases, Lewis, E. Staples, Beers, Brnyno. Hits
off Lewis, 5; hits off Brayne, 7.
Struck out by Lewis. 14; Brayne, S.
Bases on balls, hy Lewis, 0; hy
Brayne, 1. Wild pilches, Perko, Redman, Ogllvle. Hit by pitcher, E,
fltaplw, Ogllvle.   Umpires, Jone» and
WHY NOT TKKAT THE
CHILDREN   AS   WELL
AS THE LIVESTOCK?
In connection with the movement
now on foot in the city to establish
a Juvenile Court, along the lines of
similar Institutions in other cities,
the Herald hus been asked to give
space to the following extract from
a recent issue of "Juck Canuck," a
well known national weekly that has
a reputation for calling a spade a
spade aud dotal, uo a little more
trenchantly than usual, aud hitting
the nail on tho head with a little more
vim occasionally than some folk
think Is "nice." However, In this
eust.. tliere will be little fault to
find with what "Jack Canuck" suys
iu regard to juvenile delinquency, because It is all loo true, as a little real
introspective tit inking will reveal.
The paper says, referring especially
(o condition* iu Ontario:
"Ontario is a generation behind the
times in die matter of handling Juvenile delinquents owing to the fact
thut. with the exception of Toronto
und a couple of the larger cities of
the province, children who commit a
misdemeanor are compelled to be
tried In tiie same court as the worst
type of adult criminals and are practically treated as such. In fact abonl ninety per cent, of the municipalities in Ontario bave fulled to put
ihe Juvenile Delinquency Act into
force simply because tbey consider
tlte expense involved of more Importance than the welfare of the children
of ihelr community. Even the Russians aud Japanese are organising
juvenile courts throughout their
countries, but it begins to look as
though the fanners of Ontario were
so antiquated iu their ideas of the
rights of children that they have advanced but little from the Ideas of
the dark ages. Wheu money is re?
quired lo improve the breed of hogs,
tlie farmers of this province do not
hesitate, but when the welfare of
children is at stake, such as through
the putting into force of the Juvenile
Delinquency Act, the said farming
communities do not consider it Important enough to take any action.
"We liavo passed through the age
of men's rights, we have passed
through the age of women's rights,
und it Is now high time that we Uke
up tiie question of child's rights/
said Judge Mott ot the Toronto Juvenile Court In discussing the matter
last week. In explaining the importance of the Juvenile Delinquency
Act,  lie said:
" 'Tt means that an adult that Is
guilty of watching a child commit an
offense such as stealing, etc., and
makes nn effort to stop tbat child,
can he, if found guilty before the
juvenile Judge, made to serve two
yenrs in jail or pay a fine of $500.
For Instance, if a mother Is found
guilty of committing a wrong act in
front of her child, or doing anything
that will influence that child to commit ;i crime, who can be made to suf-'
fer thc penalty I have mentioned. Or, j
If nn adult watches a child stealing
and makog no effort to stop Mat
child, then, he can be trought before
tbo court ami given such a sentence.
The adult Is considered as great a
iTimttiul In the eyes of the law as
the child.' "
you see them
•—- everywhefe
Everywhere you go in City, Town or Village, you see the Chevrolet Service Sign—
The sign that means competent mechanics,
low priced genuine Chevrolet parts and
reasonable charges for repairs and adjustments.
"Chevrolet Service" Is Not Just A Name—
It's A Fact."
CHEVROLET
Kootenay   Garage
Cranbrook B.C.
BOX HI..IIIK OF IJAJIK i Spence, 3b
WAIIDSKIt VS. CRASf-       ' Armstrong, It
. BKOOK IN IUST. I.KA.U'K ; Drumomnd, rt
(Received too lute for last week)
WARDNEIt, B.C., June 15.—Wardner versus Oranbrook at Wardner. on
June    lltli.    Umpires,    Brown    and
4   0   0   10
10   0   0   0
36   1
Wardner
N. Mlckens, ss
D. Mount, lb
H. Thompson, cf
R. Mitchell, p
W. Mlrkens, c
Chas. Hamrin, rf
L. Chase, 3b
B. Embree, 2b
K. Thompson, If
Cranbrook
Argue, c
Bamford, si
Crowe, lb
Sang, 2b
Oreen, p
Bother,  cf
lt was tut excellent day for baseball, warm and sunny, ami the crowds
were very impartial lu their rooting.
Credit was freely given to both --Ides,
AB lt H l'O A K;am| |_ was mos( __jervlng   aa    tlie
1   1   2   0 brand of baseball put up by both tlie
ii   0   1  teams  was  well  worth  going a  long
'I  distance to see.
1  ~~ '
{ FOREST FIRE AT YAHK
A   FOLLOWING ELECTRICAL
o STORM  LAST WEEK
AB H H  PO A  E
[Vancouver Province)
Klre in tlie Yahk timber reserve,
forty miles west of ''ranbrook on the
i frow9 Nest I'a.-s Railway, which
4 0 0 9 0 Oj broke out on .Saturday, has burned
4 0 0 9 0 0 > over nu area three miles square and
4 0 0 10 0 01 destroyed eighteen Canadian Pacific
4 0 12 3 Ojcarg. nine of which were loaded with
4 0 10 4 O.tles. The origin of the fire la oscrtb-
4   0   0   0   0   0  ed  to  lightning,  a   heavy    electrical
' ' " ° 0 storm having paased over just hefore
0 it started. It I* now under control,
0 unless ;i heavy wind springs up.
When the blaze started it swept
•; through half of the total burned ar-
ea iu less than an hour and a half,
and the heat was po Intense it was
Impossible to bring out the railway
car? which were lying on the Meadow
I-ake line running into the reserve.
A locomotive from the Shay logging outfit went in la bring out cars
and iiad a narrow escape. It was only saved by backing hurriedly into a
cleared space. A Canadian Pacific
locomotive at Vahk was sent into the
woods to assist but because of the Intense hem wai not able to do anything.
Apart from the loss of the railway
cars, the material damage will not
be great, amounting to only a few
ties, mine prop* and logs. Most of
i'he cut material fn the burned area
:iad been shipped out within the last
short period.
The logging camp, six miles distant, was not touched by the fire.
Jack McDonald ot Bull Itlver li a
patient at tlie hospital here for the
present.
Trustees of the Lethbrldge Northern Irrigation District this week inspected the irrigated district at Vauxhall, Alberta, where the staples (arm
Is one of the outstanding properties.
"Tlie Vauxhall country fs certainly a
bountiful stretch of land, Ideally situated for irrigation. A gentle slope
piakea watering easy, and the effects
of tlie same are visible everywhere,
ft is a veritable garden," said one of
the trustees later. "We saw some
wonderfully fine crops. Alfalfa was
from 18 Indies to two feet high, oorn
und sunflowers showed nice growth,
und I never saw finer fields of potatoes. One nf the best and most mod*
ernly equipped farms that we Inspected wits, the Staples Lumber Company
farm. No country ean show a batter
farm, heller lutlldlngH, or better methods of cultivation."
rHEAVTOCArXif^
I f.f., 1922-
Recently a week's trial trip through England was made by
a member of the staff of "Autocar." one of the highest British
authorities on motor mutters. The results of this trip emphasize
the practical points of the Light-Six for the owner-driver. A few
extracts are printed below:
I
■:■■■'..
:*it
Is
m
AC
1   Mutl io ll*
i. iff -»•■«'£
SSSfiiff
1lu ««<?*
opeistton.
"It isunus-jnl to encounter a live-
neater car selling in -he neighbourhood of ___500 with a  perfoririiince
equal  to  it Its   nix cylinder
"■nyiiic i.i remarkul)ly silky in its
operittion, silent, flexible to a wonderful decree Out   first   trip
wai through London traffic, but we
toon felt thoroughly ni home, since
the control gear ;- free und easy of
operation, and tiie engine is content
to tick over on (op gem at ipeedi
even  below normal walking  puce
without signs of distress Hill-
climbing is a joy on auch • vehicle ..
. . . We do not recall ever having
encounter**! a tighter clutch operation  A twelve-gallon tank at
the rear it ordinarily sufficient for a
inntif JOOmilea Thialowcon-
■umptlon is,of course, largely due to
ihe light weight of the complete car,
whicli Kales little more than t ton ..
. . . To cum up, we ere bound to uy
that the new Studebaker ia a car of
remarkable all -round achievement."
Lack of space prevents us from quoting the full comments in
this article. However, we will be glad to send a reprint of the
article in full to anyone who is interested.
The Stud, uakir Corpc*batiom of Canada. Ltd. Walki mvillk, Ont.
F' H. DEZALL
District Agent      -       -     -     Cranbrook,
|M
,t«e
-d
• II
I tha
hill
,   Wl
ocll PAGE    SIX
THK      CRANBROOK      HEBltl
Thursday, June 22nd, 1922
City Items of Interest
Insure with BoMc & Elweli.
+    *    +
We have just received our Spring
shipment oC  Linoleum.    Prices $1.10
per square yard.
Our low prices win every time.
W. F. DORAN.
+ + 4
See the park plan proposed lor the
city on page three of this Issue, und
study it out. See what a small increase ot taxation is culled for compared to the results which muy he
achieved,
+ + +
To know thut your valuable documents aro sate from Fire and Theft
will relieve you ot worry. Try it by
renting a Deposit Box in Bealo & El-
well's Steel lined V
In uly
Ice  i
ream
t-esld
■ni ml
•educe
I the
which
has
mmomorial,
cully t
i llu.'
It's an ill wind ll.al hriu
good. Rival vendors i
who move around tit
portion of the clly li.i\,
price of lee Cream rum
been u ntcklo from tlmt
to three for ten cents, ;
delight Of the kiddies.
+    +    +
Tlie little episode wl
iu court this week revealing some
high life among the youth of this
city showed the inevitable trail leading back to lho hotlle of liquor illicitly secured. Perhaps ihere are wt ill
a few people who believe that the
hoy must stilt sow his wild outs to
become a man, and therefore would
luMittlo such an incident. But that
sowing habit in the days of youth Inevitably must lead lo a lack of self-
control that in later yenrs curses
many a nian of mature aye. There is
enough of this wild oat sowing going on to make the people who oughl
lo care think what the result will be
by the time another KCtienttlon hns
risen to lako their place iu ihis city.
+   +   -f
It lias been decided to wind up the
Kast Kootenay Prospectors' Development Company, ihe formation of
which was mooted last yenr.
,   Our Spring shlpmonl ot Congoleum
11 Ruga is now in and on display.
W. F. DORAN,
Our  low  prices win  every tlmo
+   +   +
Tho expected tour of delegates to
the Good  Roads Convention  through
tliis district will not materialize, so
many of the delegates liuvlug to leave
for home before reaching the Kootenays,    li  was expected about sixteen
delegates would he taking this tour,
but only three or four ure proceeding any farther than Nelson.
+    4-    +
TUNGSTEN LAMPS   IB watt, 35c;
24, -10 and 6U watt, 40c; 100 watt Nitrogen, $1.00; 150 wan Nitrogen $1.35,
W. P.  DORAN,
Our Prices Win Every Time.
-t-      +       T
It is announced that some lime nfler the prorogation of the Dominion
j house ai Ottawu, which is expected
Bhortly, several of the minlstors will
he coming west, and will visit this
province fu looking into some matters affecting the provinco. Hon
elms. Stewart, minister ot lhe Inter
ior, Hon, El. Lapolnte, minister ol
marine, and Dr, J, li. King, minister
of public works, aro among ihose who
will come west to look into varlouf
matters affecting their departments
including the    Vancouver    drydoek,
I harbor matters, and some Indian reserve lands.
+ + +
Heale Jt Elweli have completed arrangements wiili the Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation to accept applications for Loans in Cranbrook. This conservative Mortgage
Corporation is the oldest and largest
operating in Canada, established In
1855. Tholr system of repayment in
monthly instalments is .simple and
easy. The occasion of tlie Company
to open up in this City, with Beale
it Elweli as their representative,
shows their confidence in the future
prosperity of Cranhrook and district.
Coca! news.
Visitors' Pay at tiie South Ward
School will be lielil on Monday, the
25th ol June, from 2 till 4.
Mr, and Mrs. Q, D. Carlyle left this
week in attend the Hose Carnival in
Portland, Ore.
Mr, and Mrs. A. S. AVtiril returned
io the clly ou Wednesday of this week
.nun the Coast.
Bor
if Ut
list, 1
[hlor.
To Mr. and Mrs. Ceo. Pratt,
River, on Wednesday, June
lhe Cottage Hospital, a ilau-
(OlilJCltS CUBS HAVE
NI.XT TWO GAMES IN
t riv KM.i.i. ij:a(uji:
+ + + .■_»_____
The lown just now is full or hoot- baseball oughl to bo seen,
loggers w'10 are taking    a    holiday | CA. have broken    Into
Ou Friday of this week   the   Cub
team and the Y.M.C.A. ment in the
city league game when some snappy
The Y.M
winning
while the dry squad across lhe line j streak, and the Cubs will    have   to
Is particularly Jinny.   An election is '■ work hard to come out on lop.
coming  of shortly   over  thore    and!    On Tuesday of next  week tho "Y"
everybody must be good for the time team will go up against the Commer-
belng,—Fertile Free Press. j clal team.
We take this Opportunity
of thanking the City Fire Department, and also many
members of the general public, for their valued assistance
in subduing the fire whicli destroyed onr Hay and Feed
Warehouse on lhe morning of June 2tlth.
We Irusl lo be able to replace these lines al an early
dale and give our customers the same service as formerly,   f
City Transfer and Warehouse Co.
mj
George J. Spreull
Barrister & Solicitor
HAS MOVED TO NEW OFFICIOS ON BAKER
STREET, A PEW DOORS EAST OF
THE ROYAL HANK
11*17
Seasonable Goods
at Attractive Prices
Screen Doors  #8.60, $11.25, 1(0.50, $11.50
Screen Windows   45c, 00c, 75., 85c, $1.00
Screen Windows, all widlbs, 24 In. to 48 In.
Screen Doors, Hinges, I'alclies nml Springs
Garden Hose, r.n ft, lengths $0.50, J.50, 8.60
Hose Sprinklers   91.00 and #2.25
Lawn Mowers     $13.60 and $17.75
Ice Cream Freezers   $0.5(1 and $7.50
Ice licks     Ice ('renin Dlshers     Lemon Squeezers,   etc
Delano C& Sinclair
PHONE 84
HOX «iM
Don'l fail to hoar the farewell mtm-
rtge ni Copt. Kik< ut the Salvntion
Aim. Hill oti Sunday, J lino 211111, at
r.30 p.m.   All como,
Mr. and Mrs, W. Morton leave on
Monday for St. Paul, Minn., und otlior
eastern points on ** Itollday trip ol
iboul three weeha.
Harry White returned on Monday from (he Const, nud resumes his
duties ut the Customs office nexl
week after a vacation o ftwo weeks.
Mra. J. A. Pearson und Mlsa WUsh-
brook, of LethhridKC, nre visitors tills
week at tiio home of Mr. mul Mrs. II
M. Jecks.
Born. On Friday, June 16th, at the
St. Eugene Hospital, to Mr. und Mrs.
Sunders Hockley, of Klko, a daughter,
Mr, J. P. Armstrong wus lhe speaker on Tuesdny at the luncheon of tlie
Hoinry cluh, his subject being Irrigation, upon whieh his long connection
with the Water nights 'Branch of the
provincial government well qualifies
him to speak.
Mrs. A. Bult, of Fort Steele, ia a
patient at the hospital at present, re-
cently haying undergone a dental operation.
I. J. Huffman, of Culgary, has
heen in the clly on business for
time this week. He is the father of
the Wycliffe baseball star of that
name, who has now gone to the Okanagan for the summer. Another son
from Calgary, C, W. Huffman, is
wiili iiis father at tliis lime.
Copt. li. Kile will return from the
Coast before tlie end o! the week,
and will conduct his lust services in
Ihis illy ul lhe Salvation Army Citadel on Sunday next. He fs not yet
aware where his nexl location will
be.
BORN.—To Mr, and Mrs. John Al-
tlridge, of Kimberley, on Wednesday,
June 21st, nt the St. Eugene Hospital,
a son.
On Thursday evening, June 29th,
ihere will hu a Luwn Social nt thc
homo of Mrs. 0. l>. Carlyle, Fenwlck
Avenue, given hy tiie Ladles' Aid of
Knox Church, An orchestra will be
in attendance, and tliere will he a
good program of vocul uud Instrumental music. Ice cream and refreshments will be servea. 17
Mr, and Mrs. W. H. Wilson returned on Tuesday from California, where
Mr, Wilson attended two gatherings
quite memorable in their way, the one
un international convention of notary Clubs of the world in Los Angel
es, and the other the big Shriners' ceremonial ut San Francisco, when about 300,000 Shriners from all parts of
the continent were i.i attendance.
Cranbrook beat Wycllffe by 13-4 in
anothor friendly gamo of baseball or
Wednesday evening. While "warm
ing up" Hayes, a new player who lius
come to Hie city to pitch for Cran*
brook was unfortunate enough to put
hts hip out of joint,and hud to be r
moved to tlie hospital, where he has
since been confined.
Ruining the
Eyes? Yes
It Is exactly what many people
are doing today. Jeopardizing
tlieir present and future health,
through eyestrain caused by
iffigltct und carelessness and
their lack of proper glusses.
Don't allow yourself ly> bo
counted among their number.
If you need glasses nu examination will Bave your oyoslght,
Coiisllll    US   HOW.
W. H. Wilson
MK(1.  OPTICIAN
f-MMMMl
Seven Days' Selling
i
WANT ADS.
STAH 8BG0ND  HAND HTOHK
l'bon« 9.
We pay the best prices going for all
hlndn of furniture. W ■ buy any*
thing from a mouse trap to on auto*
m obi le.
W. W. Kilby. Auctioneer and Valuer
CLUB CAFE
— NOW OPEN —
AFTER ALTERATIONS AM) REMODELING
We Guarantee Satisfaction to Patrons.
Prices Reasonable -   Prompt Service
S|M'<*inl   Tallies    Ear    l.inlles
I	
BBSSEB
    UNDER   NEW   MANAGEMENT
***mmm*t*m*mm*0*m\   U_
WANTI.I). — FVnli
iheil In
ume,  I'ot-
luKo or tnirgnlow,
for twi
i or llirqa
montlis.      Apply
l*. W.
Huffman.
Cranlmiol. Hotel.
17
FOUND.—Set of false teeth with
plate, complete. Has been left at
Herald Ofllce whore owner may
have same by paying for advertisement. 17
FOll 8A1-/TC—-Gramophone and quantity of records; framed pictures.
Will sell records separately If so
desired. B. WeBton, lialter St., over Weston's Bargain Store. 17
FOlt BAUD—Plat bottom boat, H feet
long, almost now. Apply F, tind-
derls, Box 165. 1(1-17
KOIt BALK—Owner 0 Cylinder Touring Car in Al condition, cheap for
210. ttt!
Mrs. (leu. Hills of Marysvllle Is
confined to the hospital here.
H. McLeod of Kimberley returned
to his home from thu hospital on
Monday of tilts week much Improved.
Miss Juiinotte Carlyle lia'a returned
from a month's visit wllh friends in
Vancouver and Bolllnghnm.
Mr. L, Lundy is now the owner of
a new Ford, one of this season's models taken from the stock of the Hanson garage.
Mr. aud Mrs. F. II. Dezall are spending a short time in Calgary this
week,  expecting  lo return on  Sutur-
Uoni—On Monday, June liltli, at
tlie St. Eugene Hospital* to Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest Wiltson, of Waldo, a son.
P. Q. Slmllcross. of Vancouver, fire
insurance adjuster, is here in tlie
city In connection with tiie warehouse
fire on the track Tuesday morning,
Crunbrook and Kimberley nro duo
to clash on Sunday next in this city
in the district baseball league, and
Yahk comes up lo Wardner for n
gume.
Alderman James Cameron returned
to the city on Saturday's train, after
being absent for about six weeks on
railroad brothorhood business in tbe
east.
See the park plan proposed for lhe
city on page three of this issue, and
study it out. See what a small increase Of taxation is culled for compared to tho results which may be
achieved.
Miss Marian MacKinnon received
word on Monday of thl eyeok that she
had passed third in her class at Toronto University, with first class honors. This means the completion of
tier first year',.; work at iho university with un exceedingly creditable
standing.
The Club Cafe reopened last weekend after undergoing remodelling and
redecorating, and somo other changes, and the new proprietors ot the
place nre in a position to offer tho
host of service to their patrons.
Mrs. X. II. Ryekman left on Monday
on tiie commencement of her continental tour. On her return to this side
of the Atlantic In September or October, she will visit„wltli relatives at
Hamilton, Out., for a short time.
An executive meeting of the Conservative- Association is being arranged for early next week, probably
Monday evening, when among other
things, the date of thn Conservative
aomiualing convention may he discussed.
Mr. 1). ti. McLaurln, principal of
the Victoria Normal School, is in tiie
city for u short timo this week-end
arranging for the high school examinations, whicli commence this weekend. Mr. McLaurln Is visiting all the
high schools In this part of tlie prov
Inco for this purpose.
Born—On Sunday, June IS, lo Mr
and Mrs. Andrew Clark, of Lumber
ton. ai  the Bt. Gtiaoiie Hospital, s
Mrs, J. II. Wobster, of Creston. who
recently suffered painful Injuries in
a runaway accident there, as reported olsowhoro in tliis Issue, wns
broughi to the hospital here a few
days suffering from a broken arm
and a broken leg. She Is making as
good progress as can be expected.
I
::   rillED CHICKEN   ::
Fine .Tuicv. Milk-Fed
MtOIUiltS lllll SAMi AT
T.V. EACH.
'I'he Brown Poultry llnni-li
pnriT STEELE    -    B.C.
J. K. Chorlton
TBACHEH OF
'CELLO and VIOUN
TERMS     -      II ftsr l,ra»on
ill HANSON AVENUE
— Plume 320 —
O F
sunriER GOODS
When Summer Goods Are Wanted
Starting Saturday, June 24
Closing Friday. June 30
EVGTV  DGDetrtmGllt "'" -,*,-,*r"H|t* something to  niiiko  Hii*  Sale
' north »lilies of Interest ta every  one lieenuso
Hie (loads can In* used NOW, nnd a Hlg Saving can lie made liy buying durlni? (he
Salt*.   Na now ace Is will lie  aliened lint purchases may lie  charged an approved
current accounts at sale prices.
Piece Goods Section
OFFERS:
40c Jazz Chintz for 	
... 80c
$1.25 Cretonnes for	
...   J..C
$2.25 Cretonnes for 	
. #1.65
75c Qalateas for	
... 60c
45c Potters Prints, 3 yards ..
. #l.im
Hue Canadian Prints,  I yards
.. #1.110
One l.ot 65c Ginghams for ...
... 85c
$2.7"- eight quarter Hod Sheets
.. #2.15
#11.00
Very Special
White and Hlaok Fibre Silk Hose,
excellent quality   00c
Two pairs for   #1.1)5
$8.00 While Wash Skirts ...
... $.-..75
$6.50     	
.... $8.1)8
$(1.25     "                      "       ..
.... #8.25
$0.50        ..
.... #7.00
$18.76 Organdie Dresses ..
.'.. $15.00
$22.r.n Organdie Dresses ...
...    17.00
$.13.60 Organdie Dresses ...
...    11.00
$17.00 Organdie Dresses
13.50
Here You Are, Kiddies!
A big lot of Canvas Shoes, wortii
up to $2.00. to    clear al    95c
Here's A Big One
A lot of Women's White Canvas   -
shoes, worth up to $5.60,    to
clear at  #1.(15
HE EARLY TO GET ONE OF
THOSE NICE BLOUSES AT
HALF PRICE.
Men, this is
Important News
FOR YOU!
Society Brand Suits
AT 10'/; OEE FOB ONE WEEK ONLY
>4 OFF ALI, OTHER SUITS.
This means a
$50.00 suit for   #87.50
$40.00 suit for    #80.00
MEN'S DRESS PANTS INCUT DED.
HOYS' SUITS INCLUDED.
ONE TABLE MEN'S WHITE OXFORDS, worth up to $4.00, at    #..'.35
Oue Table Mens light and heavy
Shoes      #4.85
Mens Sneakers   #1.05
Hoys Sneakers    #1.15
One Lot Mens Sox, 2 pairs #1.05
One l.ot Mens Sox, 2 pairs    85c
One Lot Mens Sox, 3 pairs #1.00
One Lot Mens Laundried Collars,
3 for    25c
One Lol Mens Liglil Weight
Drawers, 2 pairs #1.25
One Lot Mens Blue Chambray
Shirts, collar attached #1.35
As these lines are sold out others will
he added during thc week so it will
pay you to visit more than one  time
during the week.
Just a few sizes left, 4 to 10,
Child's Nubuck Oxfords, lo
clear     #2.85
The Furniture Department Offers:
All llaliy buggies ami sulkies . 14 till'
All Hammocks »4 O.l
Crass Chairs and Rockers M Off
All Sitting Room, Dining Room
and Hed Room Furniture, excepting springs and mattresses,
at     15% Off
Kemnants of Linoleum at Special
Prices lo Clear.
$1.25 six foot Oil Cloth at 110c
$2.50 six foot Linoleum al ...... #2.10
$2.00 Jute Rags, 2x4  $1.(15
$3.25 Jute Rugs, 2'/.x5 #2.05
$1.50 Grass Rugs, 2|i,x5 #1.05
75c Stair Carpet    00c
$1.35 Stair Carpet     I)5e
$1.75 Slair Carpet     #1.45
We have a large stock of 9x9, Ox
101., and 9x12 rugs that we want to
reduce but space will nol permit us Itemizing them. To fully appreciate
Ihe great saving that ean be made
drop in and see the reduced prices.
AGENTS FOK WILLIS PIANOS
SEE TIIE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
*J
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
TOWRISS   *   ARAMS
COAL
and
WOOD
*£? LUMBER
GRAVEL B^^^^
KXCAVATINfl  AMI MOVINfl BUILDINGS
niSTHIHI TIOX CAI1S A SPECIAtTV
Furniture and Baggage Transferred
Packed
or
Stored
_ TEAMS BY DAY OR HOUR ON SHORT NOTICE -
68    PHONE    08
Get Your
Shoes Repaired
by
A. Strange
Full   line   of   Hoots   and
Shoes in SloeV.
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Mrs R.W. Edmonson
Certified Teacher, L.C.M.
PIANOFORTE TUITION
FENWICK AVENUE
Phone SM

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