BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Cranbrook Herald May 25, 1922

Item Metadata


JSON: cranherald-1.0070450.json
JSON-LD: cranherald-1.0070450-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cranherald-1.0070450-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cranherald-1.0070450-rdf.json
Turtle: cranherald-1.0070450-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cranherald-1.0070450-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cranherald-1.0070450-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

■fiil'i v>
Winners in School
Sports on Tuesday
Junior Events Put on In Connection Witli Empire Day
The list or winners In the school
sports on Tuesduy last are as follows,
names being ln order of first, second
and third:
Central School
Dlv. 11, 411 yards, girls—Marion
l«ask, Faith Ryan, Uelty Urown.
Dlv. 11, boys, 40 yards — Robert
While, Alan McPherson, Kltclti Maigawa.
Dlv. 10, girls, 40 yardB—Kathleen
Baker, Lizzie (Jodderis, Juno Nlsbet.
Dlv. 10, hoys, 40 yurdH- Gordon
Speers, James Halerowe, Chester
Dlv. 9, girls, 40 yards— Carrie
Smith, Hilda Spence, Helen Oilroy.
Dlv. ft, boys, 40 yards—Cameron
McDonald, Harvey Blrce, Harold
Dlv. 8, girls, 40 yards—Jane Funk,
Melva Parrett, Sllva HIH.
Dlv. 8, boys, 40 yards—Raymond
Luscombe, Frank Campbell, Yuel Guthrie.
Div. 7, girls, 40 yards— Kathleen
Nlsbet, June Collins, (lone Ingham.
Dlv. 7, boys, 40 yards— Harold
White, Reginald Shaw, Ben Walkley.
BoyB relay, 400 yards—Mark Kennedy, Robt. Pelton, M. Harris, B.
MacDonald, 58 sec.
Olrls relay, 200 yards, 45 sec.—
WInnifred Hayman, May Gooderham.
Amy Williams, Sophie McGregor.
Dlv. 6, girls, 50 yards—7 sec, May
Gooderham. noululi Hill, Dorothy
Dlv. 6, boys, 75 yards—Usee., Jas.
Brookes, Eugene Kennedy, Don McDonald,
Div. 12, girls, 50 yards—Nellie Miller, Grace McClure, Molnnle Lebean.
Dlv. 12, boys, 75 yards—10 2|5 sec,
, Pat McDonald. Jack Horle, John Metcalfe.
Dlv. 5, girls, 50 yards—8 sec, Ida
McGregor, May Cox. Kathleen Daselt.
Dlv. 5, boys, 75 yards—10 2|5 sec,
F.veard Lewis, George George, Lowell
Dlv. 4, girls, 60 yards—7 3|6 sec,
Nancy Nlsbet. Margaret Willis, Elizabeth Milter.
Dlv. S, girls, 50 yards—7 4|5 see.,
Aubiwy McKn-ttn, "wrl ''"odarhnm.
Nettle Johnson.
Dlv. 2, girls, 50 yards—7 2|5 sec,
Lillian St. Eloi, Kathleen Dallas, Sophie Mailer.
Dlv. 1. girls, 60 yards — 7 1|5 sec.,
Meryl Carson, Margaret Johnson, Ha
Dlv. 1, 2 and 3, boys, 100 yards-
No. 1, 13 8|5 sec, H. Dow. Mark Kennedy, Frank Hartnell.
Dlv. 1, 2 and 3, boys, 100 yards—No.
No. 1, 14 sec, Wm. McDonald, Arnold
Holdener, Melville Reade.
Dlv. 4, boys, 75 yards — 11 1|6 sec,
Denis Turner, Jack Barber, Blllle
South Ward School
Dlv. 1, girls, 50 yards—7 4|5 see..
Katherlne WorthlnRton. Alice Harper,
C. Magro.
Dlv. 1, boys—8 2|(i sec..Johnny Mn-;
gro. Alex Dalzlel. Edwin Haloy.
Dlv. 2, girls—Barbara Worlhlngton.
Dolly Johnstone. Muriel Worthlngton.
Dlv. 2, boys—not raced.
Keotcuy Orchards School
4 races; no returns yet.
High School |
Hoys relay—48 4|5 sec. 400 yards,
S. Moffatt, E. McKinnon, J. Moffatt,
A. McDonald.
Olrls relay, 300 yards-46 sec, D.
Mixed relay, 300 yards—38 sec,
Hodgson, Evtt Mulr, Christine Carson,
Sunshine and music are two essentials for a real old-time celebration.
The first was enjoyed on Wednesday
by an act of providence, and the second was also forthcoming by the
wholehearted efforts through many
weeks of hard work by a number ot
faithful musicians, now working under the able leadership of Mr. W. A.
Burton. The band was on duty all
day from the time of the parade all
through the afternoon program at
the grounds, and made a very cred-
Itablo showing Indoed. A great deal
of effort has been expended since
the band was re-organlsed some time
ago In getting proper balance of ins
truments, and It now becomes ap
parent that the money raised by sub
sdription throughout the city, and given In the form of a grant by the city
council Is producing some tangible
results. Now that the preliminary
work has been accomplished bo thor
onghly, It ts likely that even better
results will be forthcoming in the
future. As the evenings get wanner
and the days lengthen out It ts hoped
that some open air concerts will be
given by the band.
Following are the Items comprising the program presented by the
band, nineteen pieces strong, during
the day on Wednesday:
"Spirit of Freedom," H. O. Wheeler;
"War Eagle," 0. W. Berry; "First
Prize"; "Red, White and Blue";
('Marching Through Georgia"; "Old
Folks at Home"; "Light and Airy";
"First in Action"; "Freedom"; "Feast
March"; "Royal Guest"; "Rustling
Leaves," (Overture); "Temple of
Youth," Wheeler; "Fellowroen," Chas
R. Stlckney; "Heroes of War," John*
son;  "Loyal Hearts," (Walts).
As a result ot the introduction of
the new budget proposals in the
House ot Commons at Ottawa this
week, some changes are made In the
customs and excise duties collectable
here and elsewhere. Chief among the
new taxes announced Ib an Increase
ot fifty per cent. In the sales tax Imposed hitherto oa the manufacturer
and the wholesaler. Cheques must
also bear stamps to the value of two
cents for every ISO they call for.
ass 'essssArmite >M ill* UUI On MUtOmuu.lcft
is also called for.
Kr. Harry White, local collector ot
customs and inland revenue, haa been
notified by wire that all entries are
to be made subject to amendment
from date, and full particulars of
the new duties imposed will shortly
be available at the local oflce, It Is
Bessie Woodman.
Dorothy  Hodgson,  8.  Moffatt,    Eva
Molr, E. McKinnon.
Girds. 75 yds.—10 3!5 sec, D. Horg-
son, Connie Bassett, Bessie Woodman.
Boys, 100 yards—11 4|5 sec, S. Moffatt. A. Nlsbet, J. Logan.
High jump—6 fl. 1 In., E. McKinnon, J. Moffatt, C. Musser.
>* mile open—2:17,: E, MacKinnon,
S.  Moffatt,  Billy Taylor.
Harriers race will be contested on
Friday evening.
Presentation of prises will take
place after medals are engraved.
Following were the committee In
charge of the School Sports:
General committee— Miaa Woodland, Miss Paterson, F. O. Morris,
U Baker, W. C. Wilson. Time keeper—W. C. Wilson. Storler—I.. Baker. Judges—Mrs. Miles, Mrs. Jackson, E. H. McPhee. Prise committee   J. F. Scott and J. M. Clark.
Battle of Jutland, May 31st, 1916
II   F. Heimsing, Lieut.. R.N.V.R., Fort Steelo, B.C.
Six yesrs ago loduy the main Naval
forces of Great Britain met those of
Germany. From lho vory first day
war was declared 11 wus expected
that we would have to wait a long
time for a sea fight. Germany had
apent forty years or more building
her navy, with no otlior object In view
than Ihat of crushing Britain's Naval
power, but when the first few weeks
or months of wur had passed without,
nny overtures being made by Ger*
many towards an action at sea, we
bad to accept the Inevitable, that we
must watt, and wait we did.
There Is no doubt whatever that the
Germans High Seas fleet came out
on May 31st, 1010, In nnswer to dictates of public opinion. The German
publio had spent enormous Bums of
money to build their fleet and had
heen pumped full of the extent of
their Naval power and what It could
accomplish, also the manner tn which
their U boats had "brought Britain to
her knees," but still the war went
on with no apparent end In sight, so
that we can safely assume, I think,
thnt the time hnd come when the
"jnrteta" had ta try and auk* H
and run escapades against East Coast
towns, to uphold their claims for their
N'uval accomplishments, which In reality never existed.
We can accept then the theory that
the Germans came out on May 3ist
1110, having In view the Idea ot cut
ting off and chastising that portion
of our Fleet which waB constantly
sweeping close to their shores, the
battle cruiser fleet under Sir David
Beatty. These ships at the time of
the Battle of Jutland were more numerous and tar superior to German's
fast division, so that Von Hipper al
one could not accomplish the propos*
ed chastisement without the assistance of Von Scheer, so that the whole
German fleet must come out. German accounts say that 18 modern battleships, supported hy 8 pre-Dread-
naughts actually appeared on May
31st, the whole fleet having a speed
of some 18 knots, being that of the
slowest unit, while Sir David's fleet
had a speed of some 26 knots. How
then could the Hun cut off and chastise him unless the Admiral himself
were willing to engage?
There te aa dauM that neither Von
Meetings of the Mountain Lumbermen's Association have been held lu
Calgary this week attended by many
of the prominent figures in the lumber business in this part of the province. The general tone of the delegates' report on conditions In the lumber business ut the present time Is
thut thero ure Indications fur u
brisker business for this sousou.
though ut lower prices than previously.
(Among the delogates who were in
attendance at the conference from
the Eust Kootenay were A. K. Leitch,
East Kootenay Lumber Co., Jaffray,
B.C.; C. D. McNabb, linker Lumber
Co., Waldo, B.C.; H. H. Ross, Ross-
Saskutoon Lumber Co., Wnldo, B.C.;
F. M. Uuffoln, White Spruco Lumber
Co., Fernle, B.C.; C. M. 1-oiinock,
Crow's Nost Puss Lumber Co., Wardner, B.C.; E. Is, and C. O. Staples,
Otis-Staples Lumber Co., Wycllffe, B.
C; Oeorge Robson, B.C. Spruce Mills,
Lumberton, B.C.
The final revised itinerary ot ttie
forestry car whicli is now being exhibited in the Kootenays In its Journey all over the country, shows that it.
will be here on Wednesday of next
week, instead of Tuesday as announced previously. The change was necessitated by some revision of the arrangements in tbe West Kootenay district. The car will cross Kootenay
Lake the end of this week, and be at
Creston Monday, Yahk Tuesday and
here Wednesday. Everyone ia urged
to visit the car, which Is being sent
out under theauBplces of tbe Canadian Forestry Association. What is to
be seen there will not fat) to imprest.
on everyone in a more thorough degree the paramount importance of the
forestry industry to this country, nnd
particularly to this province.
The revised Itinerary of the forestry car in the East Kootenny district
fs as follows:
Creston—Monday, May 29.
Yahk—Tuesday, May 30.
Cranbrook—Wednesday, May 31,
Bull River—Thursday, June 1.
Pernie—Friday, June 2.
Michel—Saturday,  June  .1.
Lake Windermere—Monday, June 5.
Golden, Tuesday, June b\
Revelstoke—Wednesday,  June  7.
Malakwa—Thursday, June 8.
Banff—Saturday, June 10.
Under the auspices of the ladies of
Christ Church Guild the Players' Club
of the University of British Columbia
presented an English farce comedy,
N.r. Pirn Passes By." at the Auditorium, on Thursday evening this
week. There was a very fair sized
audience, though the hall was by no,
means packed.
The play, with its country setting
in England, called for an atmosphere that was probably foreign to
most of the players, but the ludicrous
situations were made the most of.
and the scenes calling for prolonged
dialogue were well sustained without
any appreciable effort. In a manner
that would do credit to players with
great deal more experience on the
The players were seven in number,
Miss Q. McKinnon as the irrepressible Dinah; W. W. Coates, aR Brian
Strange, her fiancee, afflicted with a
taste for painting blue sheep and
triangular clouds; MIsh B. V. Somerset, as Olivia, who for^u time did not
<)ulte know whose wife she was, but
who played her cards well whon she
found out; J. V. Clyne, as Qeorge
Marden, county landowner, who was
continually tossed from the horns of
one dilemma to another, nnd got in
some awful matrimonial predicaments for conservative country
Bfiuire; N. McCallum, as Carraway
Pirn, whose falling memory was the
unwitting cause of the near scandal
In the Marden fumfly; and Miss I>.
Holmes, the maid, Anna, who did not
have a great deal to do, but helped
to put the finishing touch of atmosphere on the play.
Prof. H. G. Wood, of tlie university
faculty of English, came before the
curtain before the last act, and explained a little of what the players
are trying to accomplish on behalf of
the universiy, and made a plea for
wider Interest ln the work of the university, pointing out the valuable
work the institution is capable of ln
the development of the province, and
the handicaps under which the university Is working on account of the
limited quarters. He pointed out that
over a thousand students were registered at the university last term,
and they felt It was time to urgo the
government to consider seriously the
matter of establishing the institution
in its permanent home at Point Grey.
Music wag very acceptably rendered by a local orchestra before tbe
Itrliirus Thought to  Hr Siitis.
factory From The Hig
Duys Snort*
From north, south, east and west
they citmc into Craubrook on Wednesday, for tlie fourth annual Umpire
Day Celebration put on under the auspices of 'the Cranbrook O.W.V.A.
in many ways it proved the most conspicuous sticcess of them ali, for witli
touny difficulties to igo up against
tbis year, and expenses thnt have
lieen attendant upjpn chunging tlie
venue of the celebration, the Veterans have every reason to congratulate themselves upon the way things
turned out.* Whatever went wrong,
If there was anything, was not to be
laid to the blame of the committee In
charge, for they cettninly did everything possible to anticipate every difficulty. The results of the day are
thought to be satisfactory iu a financial way, though this will not be
known exuetly for a few duys whon
tho receipts are totalled up.
The duy wus fine, and the afternoon
beforo out-of-town folk Began to appear, und ou Wednesday the cars began to show up from all directions,
■uni other people came ln on the
trains. The heavy shower of the
night before, coupled with tlie liberal use of some hose, it was thought,
would go a long way towards allaying
the dust nuisance, but the wind came
up in tlie afternoon, and Inside the
grounds und outside, the dust provided the only unpleasant feature of the
day. If this difficulty can lu some
way be overcome, a great deal will
luive been done to still further popularize the Empire Duy celebration.
During the afternoon the Boy Scouts
did u big business dispensing ice
creum, soft drinks, etc., to the big
An effort was made to get. the city
to put on u festive air for the occasion, and while the response from
tbe merchants and others, particularly on the main street, wa» perhaps
a little better than last year, a good
deal better effort could be achieved
with very little trouble ou the part of
many, nnd this little evidence ot cooperation with the Veterans ln their
efforts at this time would show a
better spirit, with good results accruing to all concerned. Tlie same might
tie said of the parade, tlie first item
on the program in the morning. In
days of old it was a common tiling
for the merchants of the city to get
tlir floats, or at least more or less
elaborately decorated cars, to help
out in making up a pretentious parade. But this yeur, with one exception possibly, little was done by the
merchants and others who might be
thought to be in a position to help
the celebration along in this way. The
children were in the parade In full
force, uud the school floats were all
very effective, the decorated bicycles
nlso lending color to the general effect. The Indians In all their glory
were there, greatly to everybody's delight, including their own. The Cranbrook City Band, with appropriate
music, gave proper life to the morning proceedings In the parade, and it
was good to feel it wu& not necessary
to bring in any baud from ouslde to
pluy for the celebration at the rate of
wenty dollars a piece or therepbouts
ns In previous years.
The baseball game In the morning
between Cranbrook nnd Wycllffe was
the first attraction at the grounds.
Some changes had been made necessary In the baseball arrangements by
some of the teams backing out, but the
two games were forthcoming Just the
same. Cranbrook won their morning
gume hands down from Wycliffe. the
score being 7-1, though It was a good
game to watch, and Ihere waB a very
fair crowd on hand to swell the gate.
Following the baseball came tbe football game between Cranbrook and
Kimberley, which went to the former
by a score of 8-1.
For the stampede purt of the eel
ebratlon, which took place in the afternoon, the big grandstand was pack
ed to tbe limit, and standing room
was also at a premium. There were
some good horse races, wtth close fl
nlshes, and though the entries were
not large, one had the feeling that
they were watching real races Instead
of the put-up proposition sometimes
seen on the track. The white man's
pony race was an exceptionally good
ono, with close finishes both times.
The Indiana as usual woro on hand
with some good horses, and had some
good riders mounted on them. The
steer roping was the only disappointing feature of Ue afternoon, ,evmtU
The final report of the stationing
committee of the Methodist Conference at the Coast this week made a
lew changes In the stationing arrangements ;is previously announced. Rev.
It, W, I-ee who has been in the pastor-
htc here for four years, was ut first
uunouueed to go to Kerrisdale Church,
Vuncoiiver, but for reasons mainly In
connection with Mrs. Lee's health, he
will be stationed ut Kamloops for the
ensulug term. His successor lu the
pastorate here will not be Kev. J. W.
Miller, as announced ou the first
draft of tiie stutloning committee, but
Itev. J. C. Freeman, or Trinity Church,
Vuncoiiver, wlio was president of tlie
B.C. Conference u yeur or two buck.
Conference sessions ended on
Thursday of this week, and Rev. R.
W\ Lee is expected to return to the
city on Saturday evening. Sunday
of nexl week, June 4th, will be his
last in the pastorate here.
A list of the prize winners at the
various events staged during the day
nn the 24th, are given below:
Float — Entrance ClasB.
Decorated Bicycles—To bo announced later.
Indian ln full Dress—Paul David
1st; Mary Toby 2nd.
Bucking — J. Taylor, Calgary, lst;
Kissinger, Calgary, 2nd.
Bucking for Local Riders — Clifford St. Eloi lst; Simon, of (he Mission, 2nd.
Best Bucking Horse — Or-*. R.
Steer Roping Contest — No prize
Riding—J. S. Kipling, Calgury, 1st;
R. Taggart, Windermere, 2nd.
Indian Pony Race — "Kootenay
Boy," lst; Simon's Horse, 2nd.
White Man's Pony Raci - John
I'attinson, lst; Harry Ogden and W.
Atchison, tied for 2nd.
Indian Squaw Race —Madeline lst;
Justine 2nd.
Open Race — Eneas' horse lst; Simon's horse 2nd.
Hundred Yards Fool Race — E. Jones, Kimberley, lst; Stanley Moffatt,
Baseball — Morning game, Cranbrook vs. Wycliffe, 7-1 Cranbrook;
evening game, Kimberley vs. Cranbrook, 10*2 for Kimberley
Football — Cranbrook vs. Klmberley, 3-1 In favor of Cranbrook.
Winning. Program Numbers, which
were to have been announced at the
evening ball game —949 lst; 321 2nd.
prairie professionals falling down in
thlB item. There was not a steer roped properly all the afernoon, though
conditions were perhaps a little against he ropers. It cannot be said,
anyway, tbat the attempts were not
le. Luck just seemed to be against the cowboys. Only the night
before some of them hnd given great,
exhibitions with the lariat, and some
good roping had been looked for.
There waa some fine riding, however,
and tbe bucking horses provided some
excitement, "C. P. R. Tommy" from
Yahk, proving the star performer, but
even he was conquered. Some steer
riding also filled In between the events, and some of the local steers,
with the well known W brand, proved
just as lively buckers as the horses.
Some pretty trick riding was also put
on between acts by Kipling, of Calgary, and others, who certainly seemed very much at home In the saddle,
and out ot R also,, in fact, hanging
on a horse any way at nil.
Another good baseball game ln the
eveniug closed the celebration at the
grounds, when Klmberley turned the
tables on Cranbrook, getting on the
long end of a score ot 10-2. Klmberley played good ball and deserved to
win, though the locals did suffer
some bad luck.
The happy day closed for a big part
of the crowd with a dance ag usual at
the Auditorium. There was a big
crowd in attendance for this closing
attraction, and everyone seemed to
have a good time. Music was provided by Robinson's orchestra augmented to five pleecs, and the constant demand for encores showed that
their music was the right kind to
dance to. This gathering did not
break up until after three In the
The management ot the celebration
showed good judgment in keeping
lhe celebration more local In tone
than formerly. With outside altrac-
tlons brought ln other objectionable
features have also appeared In the
past, to the detriment of the celebration as a whole. Another year, with
the grounds already in shape, and
many of the difficulties removed, It
will be an easy matter to put over
something even bigger and better yet
Prize winners for the day are giv
en elsewhere.
City baseball league games will be
resumed ou Friday evening of this
week wheu the Cub team will meet
the Commercials, at the city grounds,
The Cub team pul up u flue gume on
Friday lust when they played the "Y"
team, and may be expected to give a
good account of themselves against
the Commercials. On Tuesday ot next
week, the Commercials wilt go up ag*
aim-it tlie "Y" team again. As things
stand ut present the Commercials
and the Cubs have each oue wlu to
their credit, but tlie season is yet
young, and the "V" teum will be
heard from yet.
The game uu Friday last was something well wortii watching, being full
of excitement from u spectators
standpoint right up to the last of the
ninth. The "Y" batters got golug at
the start, but the Cubs settled down
after that and drew up on them, and
the score went up pretty evenly till
tiie ninth when the Cubs got two
ahead of their opponents. In tbe last
halt, the "Y" team got one man in and
two men on bases with two down.
They got a safe hit, but a baserunner
got going too fast and cut otf third
base too sharp, giving the Cubs the
gume on a score ot 11-10. Bachelor,
Wilson and Soper was the Cub battery; Spence and McNeil tor the "Y."
A good brand of bull ls being put
up in these amateur gumes, and it is
hoped that the attendance, which was
better at the last game than at the
first, will bo still larger us the games
progress, diet out to the city grounds
on Friday aud see a good game.
Changes which were forecasted
some little time ago in connection
with the governmeni liquor store
here, took effect this week, Alderman
W. s. Santo taking charge of the store
as from tlie first of this week. John
Taylor, of Moyle, wlu* has been the
vendor since the store opened, bas
taken the position of general road
foreman in the public works department, ln place of Malcolm Horie, who
relinquishes the position. Questioned
as to whether the position he has now
taken yould In any way Interfere with
his, position as an alderman ot the
city, Mr. Santo stated that he bad
looked, into the matter and it was
found that there was no hindrance to
his holding them both. Mr. Taylor
was expecting to start work on the
roads this week.
The staff In the local store has been
reduced from three membera to two,
Dan McDonald giving up his position i
there last week, leaving only P. Gou-
geon working with the vendor.
A government liquor store has also
been opened at Yahk this week, which
will carry a full llne of stock, though
perhaps not quite as extensive as in
this city. The original stock for the
store ls being sent out this week from
the city store. The appointment of
a vendor at Yahk had not been definitely made, but it ts understood that
the name of Louis Pearron, well
known there and tn this city, has been
sent ln with a strong recommendation.
Several cars of Cranbrook people
motored to Wycllffe last Friday evening to uke In the concert and dance
In the Club Hall at that place under
the auspices of the Cranbrook Musical Society. The hall was filled to
capacity and there was no doubt whatsoever that a real enjoyable evening
was enjoyed by the large crowd present.
With a few changes Ihe Society put
on the program which was presented
In Cranbrook several weeks ago,
which was participated in by the orchestra, the Choral branch and Ihe
Olee Club, which was In reality a little better than when presented here.
The concert concluded about 10 p.m
alter which dancing was the order for
the balance of the evening, with the
exception of about twenty minutes at
midnight, which time was beneficially
occupied In enjoying the dainty things
tn eat whlcb were provided by the
capable hosts of Wycllffe.
The dance music was provided by
the Society's orchestra and was without a doubt the finest dance music
heard In the district for quite a period. Conductor Burton, of the Society managed all activities of the musical end of the function and no small
degree of credit is due him for the
success achieved along that line.
The celebrate! Chinese tong war
case In this city come to a close on
Thursday of this week, when Wong
8m, wm of the defendants was fined
HM * Judge
B.C. Members
Urge Exclusion
Oovt. at Ottawa Sidesteps Issue
When Oriental Question Is
(Special to the Herald)
OTTAWA, May 16.—The hopes of
the people of British Columbia of se*
curing any effective handling of tha
question uf oriental immigration were
.lashed tor the present at least, when
a resolution introduced by W. G. Mc*
Quarrle, Conservative member for
New Westminster, asking for the ei-
elusion of Immigration of this type
wan defeated by u combined vote ot
Government aud Progressive members. The Conservative members la
tlie House voted solidly tor exclusion;
and it was ably advocated by Hon.
Arthur Meighen. Hon H. H. StevtM
of Vancouver, Messrs. Black, Clark,
l-adner, MacKelvie, and other Opposition members.
Mr. McQuarrie went into tlie question very thoroughly, his resolution
providing for thc exclusion in the fu-*
ture of all alien orientals who may
seek to enter Canada In any capacity
fur permanent residence. He quoted
the terms of the treaty with Japan,
and referred to the "Gentleman's Agreement" effected in 1907 restricting
Immigration, urging that a request
should be made to the British Oovernment to give noliee to Japan that
Canada wanted the treaty terminated,
tnd that the agreement should be directly cancelled. He gave a mass of
striking figures showing how rapidly
the birthrate of the Jr.pauese in particular was Increasing on the Pacific
Coast, lu 1910 thc proportion of
Japanese births tn whites was only
one In 262. In 1921 this had increased to one in IT. He estimated thei
ihere were over 57.000 Chinese and
over 50.000 Japanese in Canada at the
present time. They were beginning
to get control of the small retail
trade in the cities, as they already
practically secured a monopoly ot
many lines of industry in the coun-
Truek gardening, potato growing, orcharding, n«hing. lumbering.
had all felt the blighting Influence of
their presence: they were exploiting
nearly all our resources; they wer*
in the hotel, restaurant, drygoods nnd
other businesses and were crowding
white children out of the schools.
To illustrate the feeling of the people .of BrltH*. Columbia he cited thd
action taken by many organisations.
Including merchants, farmers, labor
unions, and veterans, all urging exclusion, and ended by summarizing
the mam reasons why exclusion
should be enforced. He had apparently given much time to the question,
and presented a very telling case.
Col Clark, of Bi.rr.ird_ dwelt on
the aspect of the matter as a racial
menace, history showing that white
and colored races will never assimilate. The declining birth-rite: tb*
effect of the Russ^-Japanese war on
the Oriental mind; the losses to the
white race In the war and the subsequent dissentlon; the Increasing
population ot Japan; and tbe need ol
that country for expansion, were all
factors which had to be considered
when discussing the question. Mr.
Dickie of Nanaimo was much lest
drastic In hts ideas than some of bla
fellows from the Coast, saying be believed the matter could be better dealt
with by diplomat- than by demagogues, but he was very emphatic In lb*
necessity cf keeping the beautiful
province or British Columbia, which
he described as the choicest part ot
Gcd'c footstool, as a breathing gr-ruid
tor tl.e white popuUMtn.
Mr. I-adner from Vancouver South,
said his particular part In the debater
related to the sociological aspect ot
the question, and he dwelt particularly on the part played by the Asiatic
ln promoting the drug traffic. The
Chinese were the main factora In thn
carrying on of this trade, the baneful
Influence at which wan felt all over
Canada. The drugs were being distributed by Chinese as a side Issue to
legitimate retail business places, and
thousands or young men und women
were being debauched all over Canada. Mr. 1-aduer was very convincing
and he had abundant evidence to
prove the facts stated
Mr. J. A. MacKelvie, of Yale, showed In a very telling manner how thn
Orientals were gaining control of tba
fruit growing and other industries Is
lhe interior of the province, vast areas of the best lands having pained
under their control. It was only bf
concerted action of the white residents of the Okanagan that the vist
Coldstream ranch in the centre of n
district which had been settled large*
ly by retired people from the Old
Country, was prevented from passing into the hands of a Japanese syndicate. Australia had settled thla
problem very satisfactorily by tba
simple means of applying an educational lest. The way was open for
Canada to denounce the treaty be*
tween Great Britain and Japan nnd .
the Lemleux agreement as well.
Kr. H. H.   Stevens,   Conservative
two being discharged. The case has
created Intense Interest among the
Chinese populace or the district, who
have attended every sitting of the
case in numbers. Sir Charles Tup-
per, of Vancouver, who wa8 acting
with Mr. G J. Spreull for the prosecution, returned to the Coast again at
the end of last week nfter the case
ngslnst Ut iegMdMta bad ttM co*|IM"ll*r for Vancouver Sooth, nd * PAflf    TWO
Thursday, __„,■ -5th, Hit
ZU Cranbrook Herald
Published every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS..Editor fc ulanager
Subscription Trice
To United SUites ..
... $!U<) per year
... $2.50 per year
"With ■ MU.K.U1-,  Without  a Husle'
Vrlnlfti hr Union Labor
Advertising llattu on Application.
Changes for Advertising MUST bs in
thla office Wednesday nuoa the current
week tu secure attention.
THURSDAY,  .MAY  25th,  1022
Tho Canadian Forestry Association
has -announced a prize essay competition for i ho Bchool children of Canadn whereby rewards oi' $25, ?l-i and
?10 wilt he given in each of thc nine
provinces to lliusc writing the most
lutelllgenl essays dealing with somo
phase or forestry or true planting bused upon local conditions.
The object of the competition is to
stimulate .study and enquiry uh to the
forest, resources of Canada nnd their
protection agaltiBt the devastation of
fire; the planting nf trees on urban
streets; Lho establishing nnd Improving of farm WOOdlots; and the developing oi tree plantiUg ou lhe bare
Full paiticiilnrH of the competition
will bo sent lo every school teacher
In the Dominion and replies should
be in the hands of the Canadian For*
estry Association, Ottawa, not later
than November lst.
The school boy or girl living in the
village, town or city, far removed
from the forest, is asked lo tell of
the Importance of shade trees along
the streets and in the parks, the service they render in human betterment
and what, species have lieen found to
thrive best, iu the particular eoiumun-
children living in a community
close to the forest or where wood-
using industries such us lumber or
pulp or paper mills are located, are
nsked to to describe the value of thc
forest as u source of employment uud
thtt greut importance of preventing
forest fires.
The child living ou a fnrm is asked
to tell about the use uf wood iu the
running uf a Canadian farm witli answers to a series of questions regarding
tlie woodlots or bushlots in the district, whether they are better or poorer than twenty years ago and how a
thriving woodlot on u farm may be
For a child living on tlie prairie,
the tusk is given of describing uny
shelter belts o ftrees ahout focal
farms und their beneficial effect iu
stopping the drifting of the soil, saving tlie crops being blown out by
gales. In these prairie essays also
somo uttentUiu will be given to tin-
value of trees in beautifying home
,.\!i competitors are discouraged
from copying pieces out of books and
iho uwurds will be made In each province by the Canadian Forestry Association according to the general Intelligence shown lu Investigating incut
Kdltor Cranbrook Herald.
Dear Sir: ln certain circles In
Cranbrook fulrplay Is no longer cherished as a gem of priceless worth.
That is the frank opinion of may who
still retain an affectionate remembrance of the days of real sport. And
that such a conclusion should have
been reached by the fair-minded citizens of the town is not surprising.
Certainly, It would appear thut thc
basic influence that should govern
our daily lives has, temporarily at
least, been lost sight of by sonic of
our townsmen when the campaign of
insinuation launched against Mr. Walllnger, ex-government agent, is considered  impartially.
lu the highways und in the by-
wuys—go wliere we like—we hear
whisperings. Nothing definite, of
course. Merely that the rumor-monger "has it on good authority—strict-
lyin confidence, remember," etc., etc.
And It would appear that It Is ttie un-
mentioned etcetrus that we ure expected to believe, or rather, infer.
"He being a friend of mine—I
couldn't; but, ot conrsu, you under-
stand." It is the Inference we are
expected to grasp, evidently—our ini-
I agination must be brought Into play
Just so. There (ire those'who are
so optimistic of Mr. Wulllnger's success at the polls, fn the event of 111:
accepting nomination as Conservative
stundard bearer in the approaching
by-election, that they already envision him taking his seat in the House.
Also, having imagination, they give
Honest John Oliver credit for retailing a taint recollection of having
heard somewhere the Biblical story
ul' ihe stone that wus rejected by the
The whole truth Is that Mr. WalvJ
linger has become dangerous in a
poltlcal sense. He must be discouraged in Iiis alleged running for political olllce; hence the action of his
political enemies In circulating unfounded reports calculated to Inipeactii
hia Integrity. The election of u Conservative member representing Cranbrook would be nothing short of n
calamity from (he Liberal point of
i'iow. Tho government has not forgotten its narrow escape from defeat
last full when the house went Into
division mient certain Investigations
which muny Impartial electors would
have liked to huve seen conducted by
other than a Royal Commission.
Mr. Walllnger can best be described by quoting the words of an old
timer iu the district, a well-known
prospector who has known him for
years: "Jack Walllnger Is a white
man with ail a white man's ways!"
The sentiment is worthy of endorsatlon. Juck Walllnger is a white man!
The reference has no allusion to the
skin color common to Anglo Saxons
II is simply a terse, well-timed tribute to the man himself a tacit acknowledgement of the inherent good
qualities of the ex-government agent.
The old prospector knew whereof he
spoke. The out-of-doors man ls seldom at fault In his estimate of another with whom ho hus often share,
his flapjack uud blanket.
Mr. Wbllinger's removal from ofllco
was wholly unwarranted as well as
being a distinct loss to the dlstrlcl.
Beyond all question that sense of
loss is going to find expression al
tho polls. Mr. Oliver, whom it is
suid assumes ull responsibility for
tho government's seeming act of injustice, Is apparently determined to
enact lhe part of an autocratic Tammany boss. Evidently, he hus forgotten that he, too, ls bul the servant
of the people and. as such, Is responsible lo tbo electorate for his actions
He Is in uo sense the arbiter of tho
fate of, it may be, better men than
himself. He has no right to with
hold from Mr. Wullingcr (he reasons
for his dismissal.
Just so should the public be advised
(hut the Civil Sorvlco Commission ha
doased to function since Its peculiar
perogatlvos appear to have boen arrogated by Mr. Olfver and his advisors. The mntter of Mr. Wallinger's
dismissal ls preeminently the business of the electors who pay the
taxes, out of tbe proceeds of which
Rye Growing in Alberta
"**? I^^^i^^-^^
Seventy kernels of rye on some
heads, and the average with from
thirty-fuur to fifty-five kernels, ii
what the Rosen rye is producing on
the Noble Farms in Southern Alberta. The heads are seven inches long,
•with the grain bursling through the
chuff, and look more like winter
wheat than thc coarser grain.
Just whnt thc yield will be is still
more or leBS of u surmise, which can
only be verified after the crop is
threshed. From appearances, how
■ ever, thirty bushels lo the acre seems
to be a conservative estimate over
the whole area planted, In some
fields, fifty bushels appear to bi
nearer the mark.
. In all, some 2,300 acres were seed
ed lo this crop. Allowing thirty bushel;; to be the yield, 69,000 bushels
will be harvested. At the present
market price of $1.40 per bushel,
this crop atone liaH a cash value of
[almost one hundred thousand dollars.
The growing of winter rye in
Southern Alberta is more or less of
-recent origin, but it is rapidly becoming one of the staple crops on
-land-11 that cannot be irrigated. It
'produces heavily when conditions
are not suited to big crops of spring
wheat, and will minimize thc danger
of soil drifting. The Noble Foundation, farming thirty thousand
acres in all, have always been among
the pioneers of belter farming methods. They have been experimenting
with various kinds of rye for some
time, and last full obtained enough
•f this Rosen rye to seed two thou-j
**s**Msi eexee.   It In claimed tiu* UlM
comes the salary of tho premier und
janitor alike. Therefore, il would
appear that the public is entitled to
some explanation of the government's
arbitrary removal of n man who has
been hcti-t In its confidence for many
years. The sterotyped, time-worn
platitude, "in the public Interest," will
not suffice. On all sides the question
is being asked—a question which demands a specific reply:
"Why was Kr. Walllnger dismissed?
Thanking you for the space, I am,
Mr. Editor, »
Yours for common courtesy,
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of Ihis  date,  1110^.
The first annual hall given hy tho
Craubrook bachelors this week was
an unqualified success, and was very
largely attended.
Continuous rains in these purls for
I he past fivo or six days hnvo endangered all means of transit from
floods, Railway Irafflo ou the Crow
lino Is practically suspended, Ihe
line between Crows Nest and Elko
being Impassable.
C. J. Bury, formerly I'.p.R. superintendent here, has nflw been appointed general superintendent for the
Lake Superior division.
Rer. aud Mrs. Bowortng of the Methodist Church were given a farewell
social by the congregation this weok,
on the occasion of Iheir leaving for
another field.
Rig Improvements have been mado
by Pete Matheson at the East Koolenay Motel  in this city.
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Muy 20.—A char-
mlng tea was given by Mrs. O. Erlckson of Second Street this week at her
home "Omcuth" on the occasion of
the return of her sister, Miss Dobbin
ion a visit from Tuubridge Wells, England. The dny wus a perfect spring
one which gave added pleasure to
those who hnd come out for tho occasion. Mrs. uud .Miss Erlckson und
Miss Dobbin received the guests in
lhe silting room while ten was poured in the dining room by Mrs. Basil
(I. Hamilton with Mrs. C. M. Howell
ami Miss E. M. Kittle assisting. A
few of ihe invited guOBts were Mrs
(Major) Turner, from Fairmont; Mob*
dames (Captain) a. h. MacCartliy
and II. C. Rayson, "Kb" Ranch; Mrs-
dumes A. K, Chisholm und J. Q, Pitts
and Miss Suiddnri, from Windermere;
Mesdames Evelyn M. Sandllaiids and
A. .1. Hobble, from Wilmer; Mrs. Harold IS, Eorstcr, from Elrlnnds; Mrs.
Ilunic, from Liicombe, Alborta, who Is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Forster;
Mrs. (Dr.) Coy. of Invermere, nnd tier
sister Miss Wilson from Nanaimo;
MesdamoB H.'B. Core, Joseph Luke,
and Hurry Peters from- -Athalmer
Mrs. It. Gladwyn Newton, Mrs. and
Miss Bodecker, Mrs. W. H. Seaton
Mrs. Ernest Elsher, Mrs. William
Weir, Mrs. Thomas Frater, Mrs. A
ti. Cutiibort, Mrs. F. B. Atkinson,
Mrs. Cecil A. Davidson, Mrs, John
H. Taynton, Mrs. William W. Tayn
Ion, Mrs. (Dr.) Tunlor, the Misses
Tumor, and the Misses Forest, ('aid
well, nnd Muriel McCubbin, from
Miss A, Norrfngton, J3.Sc,, of the
faculty of Science of the University of
Alberta, spent the week here leaving
on Saturday for Nelson.
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Sewer Connections
Public attention is'drawn lo the fact thai thc Sewer
By-Law'provides thai all houses must he connected up
wiih the sowor system, where the system is available, and
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Ihe provision In Ihe
By-Law in this respect will herenl'ier lie strictly enforced.
By Order of the
.May 12th, 1022.      ' 12-13
Aluminum Specials
Any Article in Our Small
Window For
Delanjr   C&   Sinclair
HOX (til
Amongst the Rye Fields on the Noble Foundation, Alberta.
variety will outyield the ordinary
kinds two to one. Whether this be
true or not, the yield was sufficiently promising to persuade Mr. Noble
to make it his bigg-eat crop this
He has now some twelve thousand
acres in summerfallow, and eight
thousand acres of this will be sown
lown to Rosen Rye. Naturally, this
onsiderably reduces the area left to
be seeded to wheat and other spring
. rops, hut Mr. Noble considers he
will not lose anything by the change,
He has found that rye is n, more
.-.ure crop, and, given conditions that
would produce a fifteen or twenty
bushel yield of wheat, will produce
twice as heavily.
The biggest advantage, though, is
that all the Noble eggs will not be in
one basket. If conditions are not
favourable for a big wheat crop,
then the chances are thnt the rye
will make up the dificiency. It Is
the basis of mixed farming applied
to the grain grower.
In the past there has always been
a mad rush once spring opens up, to
[et the grain in the ground in time,
t li uo easy matter to seed ten or
twelve thousand acres to wheat
within the short period at the farmer's diapoial. By putting half the
Mna-f* fetfl tttttVft c*W IWfc U'
rye. the spring seeding is cut in two
and more time is allowed for sum-
merfaltowing before the heaviest
ruins come. Mr. Noble believes that
the secret uf his success is proper
summerfullowing and he maintains
that "The summerfallowing plows
should be going during seeding time
if ut all possible, then the work will
he done by June 1, and every bit of
winter moisture as well 6s what may
be received during the summer, will
be conserved, That is why winter
rye is going to catch on in Southern
Albertu—it will lighten the spring
work und make for better summer-
fallowing', besides spreading the harvest season out more in the summer".
Mr. Noble's opinion carries
weight, too, for he has always had
the crops to back up his convictions.
In 1935 he made a world's record
for a thousand acre field by threshing 54,000 bushels of wheat, or -an
uveruge of fifty-four bushels per
acre. In 1920 the value of hu crops
was close upon aae million dollars.
Starting with a half suction of 830
acres, he has gradually extended hid
holdings until they now total u.i,(tin)
acres, of which. 28,089 arc In cultivation—a practical demonstration of
th-f'^alue of scientific farming.
Kill The Gophers
1st Prize - - Fountal-a Pen
2nd .. - - Evcrsharp Pencil
3rd   ..     Any Boy V Book in Store
Competition ends .Inly 31st.   Must show Government certificate of number ot tails turned In.
Biggest nnd Best Meals In the city nt the most Reasonable Price.
(Opposite Koolenay Garage)
HIHITIY   U A IM) N K it,   Proprietor
HANSON AVKNUK        -     -     -     -     -        CltANBROOK, B.C
D. A. Kay is having a new foundation put under his house on Burwell
Mickey Argue returned to the city
on Friday last from Toronto, where
he hus been pursuing pburma^uetlcut
studies. He comes back just In time
to be a fine addition to the baseball
team In the district league.
C. R. Ward, the well known Cranbrook Insurance broker, was here ut
the end of the week on a business
[rip. He states that tlte recent opening up of n number of sawmills In
thut district lias about provided work
for all the unemployed.—Creston He-
Word came to the city on Monday
•Af u slide on the Kootenay Central
line near Torrent, some two or three
hundred feet long ami said to bu about twenty or thirty feet deep in purls.
The t Hi in north on Monday was held
lit Fort Steele for some considerable
time, till the truck wa* cleared ng-
Mrs. Garden, tool, up their residence
in Woodstock, and built n home at the
upper cud of the main street. A few
years ui'teiw.in! tlicy moved to Vun-
fcouver where for a time Mr. Garden
lAvas engineer iu charge of tlie electric railway running between Vancouver and New Westminster, until 111 ,
health compelled him to retire.
The deceased *IS survived by Ills
wife, und one sister, Mrs. W. R. Bal-
lock. Tho Cuntrul will be held on
Tuesday  afternoon.
(Woodstock, Ont..  Paper)
The death of Charles Garden, C.K.,
took place at the residence of Ills
brother-in-law, Col. F. H. J. Dlblee,
on Sunday morning. He hud been in
-poor health for the past two yenrs.
The deceased was the fifth son of the
lute Mr, und Mrs. M, H. Garden. C.B.,
and was born Jn Woodstock fn 1851.
During the construction of the C.
P.R., from Montreal to Vancouver,
Mr. Garden had charge of work on
different sections of the road and wus
the first engineer to cross the Rockies. He was an honorary member of
the Society of Canadian Engineers.
About fifteen years ago   lie, with
Naturally, those who see tliis heading GJtpoet to road about some "baby
heir" of un American multi-millionaire,
inul they will bo surprised to loirtn that
such u description applies to n-scicntitic
pyorrtteti prevent ui Ivo, tooth and mouth
preparation, and they will doubt Um
wonder liow Btich a product ever cumo
lo iii* spoken of us a "million dollar
baby." So tho story must be told.
Over three years ago, the Research
Department of the RoxiUI Company.
In consultation with chemical specialists,
begun nn exhaustive investigation Into
the disease Pyorrhea, and its proper
treatment, ana in their characteristically thorough way spent over two
years before they perfected a con.pound
whicli answer^! every test, according
to tlu'ir high standards, Such a remarkable demand hilfl beetl creti ted t hat they
have named it "the Million Dollar
Baby." Probably no preparation that
is devised for nun as a germ combatter
was found so efficacious in preventing
all contagious diseases that enter the
system through the mouth nnd noso as
Klenzo Liquid Antiseptic. Especially
was it proved that users of it completely
i- escaped all attacks of the flu when so
prevalent last year. This Ri-xull prod*
| uct caii be purchased in 35c. und bU&
special toilet bottles at
For Sale hy
"The Rexall Store"
CRANBROOK       -      -   B.C.
Whero It pays lo deal
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 li
Hanson Avenue.    Next Venezia Hold.   Cranbrook, B.C.
Largest and Best in the City
Farm House Chicken Dinner .      .   75c
y-VIr »i-4i   *^ n*>V »im i-^ii i*|ft« itl/S.msm**li*m**Sl
$ I,56o.OO
Standard Car
Hanson Garage
im\"m*Mi  »**\  m*mp
Man...   ' ■■ Thursday, May 35th, 19-22
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., May 20—Mr. Qua
Erlckson who has been in charge of
the Lake Windermere branch oi the
C.P.R. (rom Golden to Colvalli since
| it was opened tor traffic some eight
I years ago, is enjoying a well earned
i rest.    Mr. J. M. Murphy from    the
Brandon   division  is  here    relieving
Mr. Kelly, the agent at Lake Windermere, is away on a holiday, his
place meantime ls being taken by
Mr. S. Whlttlchie, relieving agent.
This new
gum delights1
young and old*
It "melts in your
mouth" and the gum in the
center remains to aid digestion,
brighten teeth and soothe mouth
and throat.
There are the other WRIGLEY
friends to choose from,
FORESTRY   DISTRICT IN    l^ttort at educating tlie public by ev
CUTTING DOWN EIRE M>Nsj,?r-v tnrm "r »)ubllcitv- ak)llK witl1 llle
new system introduced tliis yeur, it lb
mfiik-nlly expected there wil]  be a
fighting system, by means ot special | CHARLES MAIR  RETURNS
J22.000 was lost iu standing Umber I ^leriiu rW-CtfwTfn lire losses fruim , Mr' nmrles M,,ir" r°r*«ly «r Fort
tn East Kootenay during 1921, due to this time forward. Steele, tho oldest and one of the best
forest fires, according to Norman
Moore, district forester, wbo wag at
Creston on an otflclitl visit a few
duys uyo and gave out a statement.
According to the ropurts received .it
the  district  forester's  olllce  80    per
he intends tn make his home, after a
brief gtay In ^ttlgary to arrange some
business wuttoni.
Hev.   li.  ti.  MacBeth,   president   of
thc Vancouver Authors' Association,
and au obi friend ot the velernf writer and his daughter, > onveyed. ta UfK
tbe   Kreetint
friends   ntnl   ;
omul the city,
of    their    Vuc0«Ttr
icompanWd  ihm ,-ar-
cent, of tliese fires were cuused by
human agencies of oue sort or another, and the balance were set by lightning. Mr. Moore further estimates
thut 23 per cent, oft ho preventable
tiros wiit, due lo carelessness ou the
purt of cigarotie smokers, aud to reduce the hazard In this regard instructions have been Issued forestry
employees that this season all forms
of smoking arc tahoo while on active
Notwithstanding this unite aubstan
The   lumbering   Industry   iu
Kootenay is  in quite u healthy con-'
dition, according to Mr. Moore,   After
I known Canadian  writers,  accompan-
Kast| led by _i|fl daughter, Mrs. R. b. Crlcb-
ton of Okanogan Mission, arrived re-
,.,.,.. | »»lly in Vancouver on the Niagara
a trip over his entire district he statesj from Xew mfc^.
that tbe falling off in tbe 1»22 cut as      Mr   M.,„ -'A. t„ v ,„ .,    .     ,
,..   ,    . .  _   !    -wr. Mali went to New Zealand, pas-
compared will, laat yeur will not he slll(.    ,„.„,,    Vam.011ver Bw
mote, than M per cut, and possibly LonUls aB0| ,„ ,„„ ,       „ ,
In. thu that, and there I, . deolfled Utipodn |„ might Had a cure for
spirit optimism amongst mlUmen. br0Mhlt„ arlu „,,.,        ttom „.lll(.„
in Kast Kootenay, however, only U of i,„ ■ ._.    .*    , , m,
j '    "J "      i be bas suffered for some years.   The
the 42 mills ure iu operation, bul it is   „,_,__,_„ , „. » .      ».,    _. _ .,
' ' season wus not favorable, but the re-
noticeable that practically   all   the Lrn v0        ]la„      „        .
bigger plant, are gunning lull time, Mr, M„ir rM,.     ,,„,,       „.
aqd that.ome of th, waller one. are not BMfflolanl„ rc,m.er(!(1 ,„ a(Wr.J
being filled up lo be ready for cut-\My  „„bllc „.„„-,„„„  Il0re   as  „J
i   ""' I peeled.   Mr. Mulr deeply appreciates j
j    The export of poles from all   lhe the kindness nf many friends In Van-!
| Koolenay country la quite heavy   at'euver nnd look, forward to visiting
Bargains for the Reading PuMic*
tlal loss the records  show that it ^ | Present,   but Mr. Moore accounts tori there from Okanagan Mission,  whero
this on  the score or u    prospective |
change in the U.S. tariff rather thuu
of the fact that 1821  was, probably. |,0 "c,ual ■»*■ ln the 1M,le lino-
the dryest season    the district    bat
ever seen.   Another encouraging fea
tho  lightest lu   the  history  of    East I
Kootenay district, and this in the face
ture In this connection Is that SO per
cent, of all the fires reported were
controlled without loss to the standing timber.
The providing of camp sites for
tourists hag done much to eliminate
fires, and more of these wfll be provided us time permits. For all of last
year but two fires were caused by
tourists failing to thoroughly put out
fires they had started for cooking purposes,
Mr. Moore states that the providing
of motor cars constructed into truck
Ol H< Kits KLGfTKI) AT
(Special to the Herald) j -^t——^1
Invermere, B.C., May 20.—The au-
nuul meeting of the Windermere Golf
Club was held on Wednesday the I7t'i
These two Clubbing Offers present opportunities to seewtt*
>ear's supply of reading natter that covers the local field, the .actional outlook, and provides also some magazine reading of-the .beet.
The most representative national monthly—gives tlie^Canwliil
viewpoint—not the American. Not all fiction, not all descriptive—
hut well balanced.
Regular price per year, $3.00; or in conjunction with
Ihe CRANBROOK HERALD, the two for one year   UM
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
Ttm well known to need description; tegular price per year $&.#•■
Our offer in conjunction witli the CRANBROOK HERALD is still opei.
The two for one year   jjJt
The triple combination—MacLeaa's, the Family Herald and lhe Cranbrook Herald -regular
priee $7.00 the three. ALL FOR ONE YEAR $*.•#
i\ ... WILLIAMS, Vrnprielor        ....        I'HONK 11
at which there was a very large attendance of niembern. The reports
showed the club to be iu a good condition. Votes of thanks were passed
in honor of the retiring officers after
which tbo election took placo. thoso
in cliargo for tlie ensuing year being
fashion, so as to curry fire fighting i Dr. P. E, Coy, president; vlce-presld-
oqulpmeut, has not only reduced fire'ents, K. M. Sandllands and Frank C.
losses but has reduced patrol expense, Stockdule; secretary-treasurer, W.
a matter of 60 per cent., as compared j Howard Cleland; Captain, A. M. Chis-
wlth the old horse and cart patrol of  holm;   executive  committeo,  Messrs.
a few years ago.
Por the East    Kootenay    district,
which  runs from Kootenuy Landing
to the Albertu boundary, and from the! Weir.
U.S. line to north of    Golden,    Mr.  A.  H,
F. A. Gore, G. H. Howell, R. Gladwyn Newton, G.  Allan Bennett, Gilbert H. Cartwrlght; Auditor, William
Colonel J. S. Dennis, Captain
MncCarlhy aud    U. Randolph
Mooro claims to have established a  Bruce were elected Honorury prostd
forestry district that for accessibility e"tH*
Is unequelled anywhere In the prov
ince. In the past three years 370
miles of new pack trails have been
Constructed, many lookout stations
established, and telephone connection
given with every possible point of vun-
tage for fire reporting. In addition to
this over 1000 miles of old trails have
been cleaned out in the past three
years, and put In travctlable condi-j ■ • ■
t,on« |    It is said in Cranbrook that Norman
Por 1921 the official figures   show. Moore, District Forester, wilt be the
that 34.000,000 feet merchantable tliu- Liberal candidate who will oppose N.
The roll showed that the club last
yeur hud sixty-five members.
The president reported that the
Commissioner of Dominion Parks hud
at the request of the Canadian Pacific
Railway Company, kindly offered to
send In tlieir pro. to look over the
grounds and report ns to alterations
and Improvements to the course.
in cash
Many people have discovered that 2 in 1 Shoe Polishes ait*
good for other things than for shining shoes.   For example:—
2 In 1 BLACK—Oood for polishing motor cut; refinls hlng suit case*,
lcodaks, black gloves, rubbers, hats, etc.
2 In 1 WHITE—cake or liquid-Good for cleaning hats, stains in whit*
skirts, white kid gloves, auto tires, etc.
2 In 1 TAN PASTE—Good for polishing furniture, hardwood Soots, et*.
to* tht Beit List of New Uses for 2 In I, We art Aawdinj C<uli Priut et PoUutm
Iser waa destroyed by fire Inst year.
In every possible manner the forestry
department   is   improving   Die   fire-
A. Walllnger in the coming by-election in the Cranbrook district.—Far-
nie Free Press.
1st award $500.00—for the most acceptable list
2nd   "       300.00—for next best list
3rd   "       200.00-for third best list
10 Prizes of  25.00-for the next ten
20 Mies of $15.00- for the next twenty
50    "    "     5.00-for the next fifty
50    "    "     2.00-for the next fifty
100   "   "     1.00-for the next 100 Bn
Try to find new uses for any of the 2 In 1 Shoe Polishes, either black, tan, oxblood, or brown
paste, white cake or wEite liquid, black or tan combinattaot
Write on one side of paper only. List uses according to colon.
Awards will be made according to decision of special commute*,
•nd payment made on or before October 1st, 1922. All list*
submitted to become our property.  Addrets-.
Prize Editor,
People and Events of Passing News Interest
(I) I'M limitation .1 It. Ales'. «*.•! Mnnn-lr to • esnlnl .1 Ik. .IS *>m«, an ill. Thn,J., t.I.r, Ural trUu. eh.. It. tins mjMI »M> •►• l"l .1 Wl h.»H..I ••-)•-»
wkll. stem ..I .l.tklni wuM ba SlittlbauS. Ism., tlu »...«•_ wa. tka toil iiaiuick la a.rl.im tu. act Alia. ar. UUI SUtilkalW aa Ibla aar. >kkk to a I..-I Da* la lh. Aa>.lca*i Ckarik.
Ik tkt. afclar. tk. Daaii af WaatNlaaUr aaa alkar dlgniurl-a af Ik. aacl.at A.k.| ara aaaa aa th., atara atiatofratkra atu, Ikl. r.a.'. craaiaar.
tl)    Haw tlm. fllla.    Tkla to tka twa*r.ar*aM aaa af L.I, ratrkto tsmm, aaa iraaSaaa af Ik. Dak. af Canaaafkl.    Ha wa. ....... .UaSlnr al Ik. ulal. a. tk. (iaara. awaaj
Hit aw thair war I. Uucklnlhaa. Patoca.
II) Obaalc aaxfl far Ika f.ialala. hi ha., k..n kaU la Uaal. Carl. Itewtlr. aaa r.p-.i.-iutl.. naaxllt.ra w.ra ar.»at ft.» mail aa.aa'.a laaatrl.a. Tkt. plrlura .haw. Ika
■tori af tha Sll <a»lr. rac. la wktek w.r. raprtMOUttvaa fraa, Kaflaal, frae... ttol,. Bdiian anl Crka-Slavakla.
tl) Mr. O. M. Baiwarth. Chalnaia at Ik. Canallaa PaHSe ■l.aaualH tlailtod, an kl, arrl.al .1 «...„ aa AarU 311k aa ih. «.«. "_a<a,.*a af ■i.ll.nl." Thl. wa. Ik. nallaa Mi
la <h.k« af th. Ckataanr'a n.w "BailiraM." Tk. "liaxiaal af aaallaaS." tk. Ian..l .hi. an th. AtUnlk urtlc. .1 lh. Canallan fa.ll.. 1 a«a,.nl„ Jaa,,. (illll... C.IK, .ri.hi, to Ika
antor ca»i«aa-l.r In lh. Camannr'i snila, set kaa nr.-. la sees. Iwaatr • ata. .f III. ,a.l II..I. Ill Mii.r,l Ik. anlr, la llll. aal I. I. I., CaaalaSin af tk, fl.,1. .nl i .aia.aai.1
af thl "_mar... af 8v.tl.nl."
(I)   Ttar aw th. S.b an klllai will la all aarto af Ika taialrr.   Tkh Hct.r. wu lab.n In lh. U»r,a|Uai wh.ra lha Saklai li ramtal ta b. aarllcala.lr ,.~l thl. r-a».
tl) Tka Ci.naa ..nf.r.nr. lil at toait ll». th* warll-.lat.aiB.n an .aa.rtanli, ta «(-hanf* *lrw*. Il.r. w. -a. M. Tchllch.rla, Ih* chl.f KaMlaa l»l,c.l.. .lalaialnf II all U l.larl
Craria whUa th* tiirnaa Chanc.llar, Dr. Wink, wha ....... k*lw**a tk*a>, talk* an In ..ll.nl .l-.lr.ll.. at tk. Haialin wa, af l.lllni IL
17) Saai* aatnarlll** ar* *BII,*tla| Ihal l.rall.a la atkl.lk. will la llai* I...I.P an anwnmanlr waman. HI.. Halt, aa Kniltok r*ar*MataU«. at Ik* Waai.n'. Dlratplr tarn.. I* k*f*
*»n llaarlnitk. bar it a kllh.rla aakurl af kilihl fraa, lb* iraaal, bat bar ar.ll> kahb.l and tarlr hair waall Ital aa. la MMaa* lh.,. to aaa* th* In* a iharafM alii f.r all tkal.
tl) Talltlm af alktotlta far waai.n, *ar.lr ih.r. I* aalklnf atach mar* .trtnaau, lhan lh, Kniltok Mn af h.-h„ a* II I* a*.a la tkla plclar.. II waall r.ailnl an. al aar awa
Latraaa*. wllk a altok aaat.whal k.tt*r awaitol far torlag raar apaaaial flat if k* Inl.rtor,. la* *t,.na*u.lr.
IS) Tk* Sr.l arrl.al al a n*w ikla Ik pan to aa anal, parllralarlr wh.n II I. •• laaparunl a -kip aa Ih* Canallan Paris. Um "Maat-ala,**, aal a* lapailanl a pari a. Haalraal.
Tba -Jyt-t*-*' A aWi hu*al ahip raaakM its sUmsiesl. smA m. SlwaaU Ckk al thai altp aauk.1 bat partial mem A, kaaakas Ikato Hfala* ).*■>■■■ la kai naitoll aaat aauUM *v»**t,
*,*• A-.... .
Thursilaj, May 25th, 1_3£
v      Dunlop Double-Life, High-
Mileage Cord and Fabric Tires
Will Save You More Money
Than Ever
Compared to a few years ago tire users are getting 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 these mileages.
With Dunlop big mileage you have rock-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 Uke 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 "Traetion" and "Ribbed" to choose from.
In Dunlop Fabric Tires you have "Traction," "Ribbed," "Special," "Clipper," "Plain."
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Head Of fie* and Factor!*.:  TORONTO.
Branches in Leading Cities.
Tenders nre invited to purchase en
bloc of tlie aBSeta of the ahove mimed
aaBlgnor, consisting of dry goods,
Mens' und Boys' Clothing and Furnishings, Ladles' und Chlldrens*1 Wear,
Bootfl and Shoes, Suit cases, Trunks,
IiuIh, caps, trimmings, jewelry and
notions, mid toys to the value of
|6899.68, ulso store furniture and fixtures lo the Value of $424.50.
Tenders must be In the hands of the
Authorized Trustee on or before noon
of the thirty-first day of May 1H22.
The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Terms of payment, 10 per cent, cash
with tender, balance in thirty and sixty days secured to ilie satisfaction or
the undersigned, with interest at WA
per annum.
Stock may be inspected at tlie premises and Inventory at the office or
the Trustee.
Dated ut Crnnbrook, B.C., this 15tti
day of Muy 3922.
12-1.1 Authorized Trustee.
Sweet peas are becoming more popular every year, they are "a la mode."
These beautiful flowers are found iu
the smallest bome garden aa well as
Die big and magnificent estates. They
make the home or farm more attractive and countless bunches of the
most delicate flowers can be cut, to
be used In bouquets for decoration
The Orandiflorlas sweet peas, or
old type, Is not much used at present.
The Spencer waived sweet peas are
a distinct advance tn the development
of the sweet peas. They are an exceptionally large size, the standard
and wings exquisitely fringed and
fluted ure majestic beauties; tbe
plants are of a robust growth and remain in bloom much longer than the
Brand (floras.
The first Spencer sweet pea wus(
exhibited In 1901 by an English gardener, Mr. Coe, under the name of
'Countess Spencer" und created quite
a sensation at tbe time. It was
short ot the grandiflora, but totally
different from the parent, being much
larger, beautifully waived and with
four flowers on a long stem.   All the
TAKE NOTICE that William D.
Slouc, whose address Is Box 731,
Cranbrook, B.C., will apply for a licence to take and use 50 Acre Feet of
water out of Unnamed/ Creek, also
known us i'eavine, which flows West
and drains into Jap Lake about S.L.
The wator will be diverted from tiie
Htream nt a point about 150 ft. from
north boundary s. L. 16, 29 chains
East N.W. corner L. S902, und will be
used for Irrigation purpose upon the
Laud described as L. 4592 ll.I.K.I).
This notice was posted on the
ground on the 8th day of May, 1922,
,A copy of thfs notice und an application iheroto and to the "Water Act,
1914," will bo filed In the ofllce of
(lie Water Recorder at Cranbrook.
Objections to this application may
he filed with the said Water Recorder or wltll the Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victor*
la, B.C., lv 1thIn thirty days after the
first appearance of this notice In a
local newspaper,
W. D. STONE, Applicant
The date of the first publication of
this notice Is 18th May, 1922.
TAKE NOTICE that Wm. H. Slender, whose address l& Cranbrook, B.C.,
Box 753, will apply for a licence to
take and use Thirty Acre feet of water out of Unknown Creek also known
las I'eavine, which flows west and
drains Into Jap Lake, about S Lot 19.
The water will be'diverted from the
stream at a point about 100 ft. S.E.
Boundary of S.L. 16, 20 chains E.N.W.
8902 und will be used for Irrigation
purpose upon the Und described as
L. 3658 G.I.K.D.
TIiIb notice was posted on the
ground on the Seventeenth day of
Muy, 1922.
A copy of this notice and an application pursuant thereto and to the
"Water Act, 1914," will be filed to tli'
office of the Water Recorder at Cran
brook, B.C./
Objections to the application may
be filed with the said Water Kecorder
or with tbe Comptroller of Water
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C., within thirty days after tlie
first appearance of this notice in a
local newspaper.
The date of the first publication of
this notice lit May 25th, 1922.     13-10
present Spencers derive from the
Countess Spencer, 'i'he early Spencers ure becoming prominent, not only for culture under glass, lint also
for out of doors. The flowers nre of
the same size and form us the ordinary spencers und when planted oui
of doors, will start lo hloom a few
weeks earlier than the summer Spencers planted at the same time.
The culture of sweel peas i8 very
easy. A highly fertile, well drained
loam. With plenty of decayed manure
will give the best rosults, As early
as possible in the spring the manure
should he mixed thoroughly Into Hie
soil to the depth of 12 Inches or more,
to draw (he roots downward, The
ground should be prepared at leasi
u few days before the seeds nre sown
so that the soil may become firm anil
settled before sowing. .Make a furrow 4 Inches deep and sow lhe seed?
as you would garden peas, cover about one Inch deep; when the seedlings ure about 3 inches high; thin out
to 4 Inches apart nnd cultlvute, filling
up the furrow gradually. As the
sweet peas are climbers, they must
huve support, while trellises, wire oi
cords are excellent, brush will give
the best results. The suppori shouli
be at least five feel high. During the
dry spells water nbout om-e u week
preferably fn the evening. Next morning work the ground as soon as pos-
slole and pulverize the surface so
thut the soli may have no chance of
While growing, sweet peas should
be fertilized. The best thing to use-
Is liquid cow or sheep manure. Some
commercial fertilizers containing
phosphate and potash arc also vorj
The flowers should he picked very
c.OB.ily and when once the seeds begin to swell, the plauf-a usually stop
growing, the stems become short and
very soon there are no blossoms.
The besl varieties of sweet peus to
grow ure: Hercules, Agrlcolu, King
White, Job Loador. Verdun, Mrs. Tom.
Jones, Illuminator, The President.
Wedgewood Blue, Royal Purple. Cherub, Early Sweet Briar, Early Sunburst, Yarrawa, Heather Bell.
when Y
1 Would
Look for this Trade Mark
when You Buy Kitchen Utensils
Would you bay a ean of salmon If It
had no label? Or a bag of flour? No,
certainly not I Then be juat aa careful
when you are buying kitchen utensils.
Purchase only those articles of Enameled Ware carrying the SMP trademark. It is your safeguard and your
guarantee of quality.  Ask for
Diamond Ware Is a three-coated enameled steel, sky blue and white outside
with a snowy white lining. Pearl Ware
Is a two-coated enameled steel, pearl
grey and white inside and out.
"■Shut Metal Products c-**'*.
GOLDEN.—The sawmill of the Columbia Hlver Lumber Company started operations for the summer on Mon
day. Tills mill is tlie largest electrically-driven plain In the Interior und
has a capucity of 300,000 fuel itor
Tho lojjs for ihis season's ciil ure
being hauled from Donald, seventeen
miles wesl of tlolden, lo a point five
in I lea south of here, whero they are
floated down to the booth at ihe mill
A speclul train Is employed hauling
these logs from the company's limits,
(Section ItiO)
IN THE MATTER of Pnrt (l|6th of
an acre) of Lot 428, Group 1, (further known ns Lot (J, Bloofc 1, Town
of Weslporl, Map MSI Koolenay
Proof having been filed In my office
of the loss of Certificate of Title No.
536-K, to the above-mentioned lands
In the name of lto Tsuneke, bearing
date the Hist January, 1808, 1
HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my Intention at the expiration of one calendar
month from the first publication hereof to issue to tho said lto Tsuneke «
provisional Certificate of Title in lieu
of such lost Certificate, Any person
having any information with reference to such lost Certificate of Title
Is requested to communicate wllh the
DATED at. the Land Registry Office,
Nelson, B.C., this 23rd dny of May,
A.D., 1922.
Date at tint publication May 26th,
IMS. 13-17
.Continued from Pago One)
member uf Mr. Meighen's government
who hus repeatedly brought tlie matter up in Parliament, made a very effective speech, treating ilie yuestloi
from Its sociological, ethical, and
economic aspects!! His first opposition to oriental immigration wan the
magnitude of ihe sourcft There were
800,000 orientals fining us on the Pacific slopes in the Lasl, aud Canada
could not absorb any consiilc-Jtible
amount at Immigration from such a
The economic pressure from them
was lerrifying; wherever the white is
brought into competition with them
lhe standard of living musi be reduced or there waa no possibility of successful competition, There was it
regular slave system among lho Chinese In Canada, under which syndicates
broughi lu Individuals, paying ull ox-
pekses, aud keeping them almost as
sorts until lhe dcht was paid ut usurious rules of Interest, ihelr sorvl-
lude sometimes lasting as long us liO
years. The couimiiniiy wliere thoro
was a large Orient nl population was
:i mighty poor one for lho sule of
manufactured goods ami tlte food pro-
duels of tho while man. They paid
almost uutlUiiK Inlo the revenues of
the country,
Mr. Stevens then dealt with flic constitutional aspect, of the matter, claiming that it was the Inherent right or
Canada In determine tho conditions
upon which anyone might he admitted
within tiie bounds of the state. This
was rocogntzed iu [lie Immigration
Act aud other Canadian statutes und
tlie Imperial Oovernment Mad recognized that right. All we have to do
is to exercise our rights. For himself he stood for Lhe exclusion of the
Asiatic ns a permanent resident of
Hon. Arthur Meighen took a very
emphatic posit ion for tbe exclusion
of ihe Asiatic. The Increase In numbers was alarming; assimilation was
impossible; the attitude of British
Columbia towards the problem wus
shared by everyone who hud looked
Into iho question. Reviewing all the
circumstances it was surely noi_ illogical to meet the situation. At the
conference of Premiers which he nt-
tended in England last summer the
opinion was expressed emphatically
that full and unrestricted control of
Immigration rested in each Dominion
of the Empire, and a8 a matter of
fact effective exclusion already exists
In other parts or the Empire. "Let
It lie understood." he said, "iliat so far
as I am concerned. 1 favor exclusion.
Restriction will not do. That is tho
position I take on this motion, and I
appeal to the government to help us
reach n wording that will leave nn
doubt In the minds of the people of
Canada or in ihe minds of tlie people
o^ Japan as to just what the will of
tills parliament  is."
Another member of the Melghen administration, In iho person of Hon.
Dr. Tolmie or Victoria, carried ou tho
debate iu an effective speech from tha
standpoint of one who had been born
■md brought up In British Columbia.
Dr. Tolmie detailed In a graphic manner the development o fthe Oriental
menace, tracing the growth of the.ln-
•iisinn from the t lino when there was
inly oue Chinese store in Victoria
town in tho present time when Orlen-
'nta control much of the business of
the East, und have practically a mon-
•ipoly of truck farming on Vancouver
Island. He pointed but how the Hawaiian Islands are now overun by Jnp-
inese, and dwelt upon the troubles
caused In California through the same
cause. He warned members from Ontario and Hie eastern sections of Canada thai lhe day was not far distant
when its difficulties and dangers,
now experienced by British Columbia,
would make themselves felt in all
parts of Canada,
The debate thus brought those on
the government side and every member who bad spoken to a point whoro
all were of one mind as fo tlie necos-
sfty for exclusion. The resolution
proposed by Mr. Mn_-'(Junrrle would
have vory effeciivcly expressed this
BOlitltnent. But Hon. Charles Stewarl,
.Minister of immigration, was put up
to move au amendment which would
substitute "restriction" for "exclusion." Premier King had previously
spoken and held that there "ware
lions In ihn path." He thought Chinese could ho restricted by a passport
system, nnd ihat It was to our Interest to ail in 11 students* Parliament, In
considering; the quostlon of the exclusion . or Japaneso should consider
very carefully the effect on the passible develpoineni of trade wltll the
Orient. He urged Ihn*. Wa should uc-
gotiate wltll the Japanese government
and find if thoy have any objection
'o the clause In the immigration Act
.being applied to later Amendments to
our laws. He thought the Japanese
government had lived up to the Lem-
leux agreement. The word "exclusion" too had come to bave a meaning
whicli was most offenslvo to the Oriental people. In short, "effective
restriction" was as far as the government was prepared to go and as
Mr. Crerar was lying in wuit'In tho
offing prepared In como to tho support of tlie govornment, that was as
far as tho voto carried the matter.
Just how effective this "restriction"
will be, and when, If ever, It will be
put Into operation, remains- to be
seen; but In the meantime th* Oouer-
rtttr* party bas iom o» record in
the most efective manner as ln favor
of absolute exclusion, and tba sentiment of practically every member of
the House who spoke on the flubject
supported that attitude. One supporter of the government even went so
far as to break away from his party
on tiie vote aud support the resolution of tiie member from New Westminster.
Official thermometer readings al
Max. Mln.
May 18   7'j ;i4
Muy J!)  £  (ifl 44
May 20   fit) 34
IV.uy 21   54 43
May 22   59 36
May  23    09 27
May U   7C 41
Only 14 sawmills out of 42 In East
Koolenay will be lu operation this
year. However, tho demand for lumber is Improving nnd if thc wheat
prospects on the prutrlos turn out as
well ns the forecast would indicate,
ihe lumber business will bo booming
before fall. Tlie crop conditions have
not been us fine since 1916, when the
farmers were happy.—Fernle Free
Montreal.—Promotions and ehanget
have just been announced in the
staffs of the Canadian Pacific Telegraphs, effective May 1st, 1-922.
VV. J. Camp, Assistant Manager
of Telegraphs for Eastern Lines,
is transferred to the retired list, and
1* one of the oldest employees of the
Canadian Pacific Telegraphs, having
joined the service thirty-six years
ago, a few months before the opening of the Telegraphs for public
service.   Ho is a native of Montreal.
VV. I). Nell, Superintendent of the
Ontario Division, is promoted io the
position of Assistant Manager, Eastern-Lines, succeeding .W. J. Camp.
Born in Ontario in 1887, Mr. Neil
entered the service in 1905, as operator, and he has had experience at
Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, and
other important points in the West.
He was transferred from the West
to the position of Traffic Superintendent ut Montreal in March,
1015. In June, 1910, he became
Traffic Superintendent of the Eastern Lines, with headquarters in
Montreal. In December, 1918, he
was transferred to the Ontario Division.
W. M. Thompson, at present Superintendent of the Eastern Division,
with headquarters at Montreal, is
transferred to Toronto, succeeding Mr. Neil. Mr. Thompson waa
born in Kngland. He entered the
Canadian Pacific service in 18115 as
operator, and he has passed through
the different positions gaining wide
experience as chief operator. Later
he was agent at Winnipeg, and hi
was transferred from Winnipeg in
191-i to be chief operator in Montreal. He was appointed Superintendent of Traffic in 1916 and promoted to the position of Superintendent of the Eastern Division,
with headquarters in Montreal in
J. Mitchell succeeds Mr. Thompson as Superintendent of Telegraphs, Eastern Lines, with headquarters at Montreal. He entered
the Canadian Pacific Telegraphs
service in 1886 as operator, and has
passed through different positions
to Chief Operutor in Montreal. Later
he was made Inspector of Telegraphs, and in 1918 he waa appointed Superintendent of Traffic for
Eastern Lines. From the latter post
he goes to his new position.
Montreal.—CI. G. McKay   la   ap
Sointed General Agent, Passenger
lepartment for Canadian Pacific
Bail and Ocean Traffic at Detroit,
with office at 1289 Griswold Street.
Mr/ McKay entered the service of
the Canadian Pacific Railway aa
ticket clerk in Detroit on June let,
1906. Promotions following were:
February, 1907, ticket agent, De-
roit; October, 1911. City Passenger
Agent, Chicago; May, 1912, City
Travelling Agent, Chicago; February, 1916, City Passenger Agent,
Chicago; July, 1916, City Passenger
Agent, Detroit; June, 1920, Assistant General Agent, Chicago; November, 1920, General Agent, Canadian Pacific, SteamshipB, Detroit;
April, 1921, General Agent, C. P. R„
Detroit. From the latter post he
takes his new appointment as Rail
and Ocean Traffic General Agent,
Passenger Department, Detroit.
Montreal.—W. Mcllrov Is appointed General Agent of the Canadian
Pacific Railway with office at 605
South Spring Street, Los Angeles,
California. He joined the C. P. R.
service on May 31st, 1891, an a telegraph messenger at St. Thomas, Ontario. Promotions following were:
June, 1892, clerk in the Passenger
Department, Gull; July, 1893, Telegraph operutor, Gait; June, 189*4,
telegraph operator and clerk at
Gait; February, 1899, agent at
Brantford. Subsequently Mr. Mc-
Ilroy was agent at St. Thomas, Gait
and Peterborough. On October 14th,
1912, he became city ticket and passenger agent ut Hamilton; May,
1915, city passenger nfent, Toronto;
June, 1916, chief clerk, Toronto; June,
192U, General Agent. Passenger Department, Detroit. From Detroit "be
goes To Los Angeles.
Winnipeg.—Beginning early in May
the Canadian Pacific Railway oper-.
ates,through the Province of Manitoba a stock improvement train under the direction of the Departn1e.1t
of Agriculture of the province. This
truin is donated by the railway company to thc department in the interest of the advancement of live
■stock raising und is accompanied by
an officer of the company in addition to the lecturers and others sent
by the government. The train Is a
most elaborate pne for tho purpose
and consists of the following cars
in addition to ten freight cars of
special type for handling live stock:
Five special coaches for lecturers,
moving pictures; a specially fitted
refrigerator car will he uspd for
displaying dresaed beef, beef, bacon
and other produce. This'train ia
run as a special through ths prov-
fltetftotrigt Cji urcfr
-*-****--****-*M^**a«*___a-__es—aagi i I   s/*eg
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Soloist—Mrs. II. C. KingUorri.
Everyone la Cordially Invlt.il lo Tliese Services
|^_________________i__iH_|_i _^n£_ _i_j (_p bjvui "*P-*_i^*i^^3sEaE9________|
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
l'ur«lmi.erfl of Gold, Silver, Copper and Lend Ores
Producer* of Gold, Silver, Copper, I)IiunI<iii<\ rig Loud and
Zlne  "TADANAC"  Brand
MAY Slut, 1010
(Continued from Pace Oue)
Sctyeer nor Von Hipper ever expected
that Sir John Jelltcoe could unite
with Sir David Beatty In time to engage them aud tbey consequently
hoped that tbey would be able to inflict sufficient damage to the hitter's
fleet to cause blm to retire and give
the German's High Seas Fleet time to
get home before Sir John Jelllcoe arrived on the scenes, and also to have
glowing accounts published to raise
the morale of the German public.
Tbe action of Jutland Is far too
complicated for me to ever attempt
to describe lt or to comment upon,
but to uphold the claim that It was a
British victory I maintain that one
bas only to appreciate the fact that
oiler May 31st, 1916, the German
Fleet never showed its uose outside
tbe Kiel Canal until November 21st,
IHIS, when they came out to surrender, without a blow being struck, to
tbe very Admiral and his men whom
tliey hud hoped to chastise "only two
years before. This I think Is evidence enough that they admitted defeat
once and for all.
Tbe British had the misfortune to
suffer the loss of II.M, Ships Inde
mt (gable, Queen Mary, Invincible and
Marlborough, besides destroyers aud
needless to say very many valuable
and noble lives, white tbe Huns lost
the Fruuenlob und Wiesbaden and
others, the Identity of which could
not be obtained during the heat of ac
tion, but their losses were equally as
great ag ours, If not more, and when
tbe fleet waB surrendered, some of
the ships bore signs of the heavy punishment they had received and which
had never been repaired, again showing that the morale of the German
High Command had been shattered,
while our own fleet, according to Sir
John Jelllcoe's own dispatch, "arrived
at Us bagg on June 2nd, fuelled, and
reported ready fo* sea at four hours'
notice at 9.45 p.m. on that date."
As tbo old saying goes, and which
so muny of our soldiers have ufcctl bo
many timet)) "Tliuiik Cod we have a
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
co iitii hi a directions so simple that any
woman can dye or tint faded, shabby
skirts, dresses, walsls, coats, sweaters, BtpcRtngs, hangings, draperies, everything like new. Uuy "Diamond
l>yos"-viio other kind—then perfect
home dyeing ia guaranteed, even If
you have never dyed before. Tell your
druggist whether the material you
wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether
it is linen, cotton, or mixed goods.
Diamond Dyes never streak, spot, fade
or run.
Frame'* Hreiid I* OOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made In a tasty manner which
invites the most exacting person to call again, at
I'lioue Ki      •      Norbury Art.
A DouMf Escape
Another Toronto home provides evidence of how a simple cul, scratch ur
bruise, may pave the way to deadly
blood-poison. Doesn't it show there's
a vital need for keeping a reliable ami-
septic like tam bnk, always handy ?
When called upon at 9, Hindiness
Avenue, Mrs. J. K Zeallev, daughter uf
ihe late Dr. Bevan, ol Si. David s, S.
Wales, said :•—" My boy Alfred scan bed
his leg with the brass tag of a shoe lui a.
A nasty poisoned sore developed and il
defied all the usual ointments Hearing splendid reports about zam buk I
decided to give it a trial To my greal
relief, the balm soon caused healing to
sei in. All inflammation and poisonoiiH
matter was quickly removed by zani-biik.
tl healed lhe sore «• 'tlioui leaving a scar,
" Again when I fell over a steel tender
and injured niv knee badly, tam buk
alone saved me. My daughter, a nurse,
waa of Ihe opinion that only an operation
could remove thi mass of inflammation
and pus. But I again pinned my faith to
zam-buk, and it cleansed and healed tbe
wound in a few days." Equally valuable
(or eczema, pimples, cuts, burnt, etc.
Following is a atatdtneut of ore received nl Trail Smelter for the per-
I.od during May 8 to 11 Inclusive:
Mhio Locality Tone
Florence, Princess Creek     72
Mountain Chief, West Robson  100
Qullii, Republic   116
Standard.  Silverton        193
Silversmith, sandon     87
Company Mines ..; 7107
Total     7701
NO. OT DAILY—tt Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrlva 12.10 p.
my, leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. 118 DA I I.i-To Pertte, UU*
bride*, Medicine Hat, Calftrj, tie.
Arrlvo 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Uruliroek, Wjclllle, Klnilierler Ser.
Mo. 8_:l—I.envo 7.05 a.ft.   N0.8M-AI-
rlve 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere sm*
Golden Seritee:
Monday and Thursday, each mttk
—NO. 821, leave 0 a.m.     Wedaoetel
and   <-«t_rda.-N0. 88* arrive  iM
For further  parUculere  apply w -
any ticket ages
District Paseenger Agent, Calgiair.
Montana Rentanrant
Clgan, cigarette* and Caeljr
Heal, at AH Horn
Opposite tiie Bank of Commerce
flood Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
. Kitchen, All Conveniences "
For Prices aid Otlier Partle-alars Enqilre
ttamMMR Thursday, May 95th, 10-33
Plione 210
P.O. Box Mil
A.M.E.I.C, & B.CX.S.
Crnnbrook    •     •     -B.C.
Cauipbell'Maunlutr Block
Pboae »".    Office Hoursi
t to 12,1 to li p.m. Sate.
HE   I
Hock (
irsi       1
On. Oreen & MacKinnon
Pbyelclaoi and Su.fe.oi
Oftee at reeldence, Armstrong
Forenoons   II.M to 10.00
Afternoons   !00 to   4.00
■reataga   7.90 to   1.10
■latere   1.90 te   I.M
lilt. K. It. MII.IOS
Olllce In Hauaon  Block
9 tu 12 a.m.
i   to   r> p.m.
CRANDltOOK      -      H.C.
The Fanner.-. Institute meeting on
May 13 was poorly attended, only ab-
out a dozen being present. ,
Tlie audit for the past year was
presented and adopted but tbe election ot officer, was left over owing
to the small attendance.
Tlie secretary stated tbat he understood a number of Illustration stations were likely to be located in B.C.
by the Dominion Experimental Farms
system und suggested tlle possibility
of having one or more located in this
'Institute district.
Mr. Woods, in tlie chair, asked Mr.
Hay, who formerly hud charge of Illustrations station, in New Brunswick, to explain tlie use of same and
tlie method of establishing, whicli he
did, after which the secretary was Instructed to request tlie Supervisor to
-•(insider tlie possibility of locating
ono or more In tho district.
The upproiiclilng potato bug menace was discussed und methods or sti*
porvlslou over the fields of clilnuinen
in the district were decided on.
F. M. H A C P II E II 8 0 N
Phnne Mo
Norbury Ave., next to City llnll
Phone No. 409
Crankrook,  .   .    . B. C.
Practical Commercial Coarse la
Slwrtband, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,  Commercial  Uw
Couerelal English ni
Fer Particulars Apply te
C. W. TILER, Principal
P. O. Box, 14, Nelson, B.C
Wben HBPATOI.A remoree gall
atones In 24 hours without pain and
relieves appendicitis, slotnaolt and
liver troubles. Contains no potion.
Not sold by druggists.
Sole Manufacturer
230 Fourth Ave., So., Saskntoon, Sask.
Price 16.50 I'hone 4865
HxflUr Meeting
•iCONll RATI'MIAY  el eaeh
■eali at * v.m. la the City Bell
Units la the
Parish Hall
afternoon ot
•ret Taeetar
at I P.B.
I'res:   Mis.
Bee.-trees:    Mrs. John Healer*
All ledlee oordlally Invited
Cranbrook, IM'.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m.
In the Fraternity Hull
E. A. Hill, CC.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. 41 B.
R. O. Carr, M.F.
Vliltlng brethren cordially Invited to ntlend
1.0.0. F.
Meets every
.Monday night at
Clapp'a Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
T. A. WAIAACTD, Noble Orand.
W. M. HAMia. Bit. •eeratarr*
 IH.IIIIIM i.  i.ii st.l
Now is the time to plant.
Also bedding* and  vegetable plants, Fruit trees
and berry bushes.
Write for Catalogue
Nurseries and Greenhouses
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Govt.)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. CBAWF0BD, Matron.
Garden Avenue     -   Pbona 251
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Specialty, from $15.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
41S llth SI. S.   .    Lethhrldge
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
Airs 1. R. Hunt says »|le m,e«
l-oclflc Milk because it keeps
belter in the summer than fresli
milk or cream, and makes nicer
salad dressing and custards.
She also mention, tlie fact that
sho Is glad to know Ihat one
llrltlsh Columbia product, at
least, Is better from every standpoint.
Pacific Milk Is the only milk
put up In British Columbia tbat
Is purely a Woslern industry,
owned, controlled and operated
In Hrltlsli Columbia.
MM Mn, VaaeMver
FaetertaealAatetalert t, Udmor
Morning Service at 11 a.m.,
Subject:     "Beatification, What
Is It, how attained."
12 noon—Sunday Bchool,
7.80 p.m.—Evening service,
Subject;     "Tbe Horrible Pit."
Tuesday, I p.m.—B.TP.D.
Thursday, ) p.m.—Prayer meeting.
The Cranbrook Musical Society
gave a concert and dance in the Club
Hall on Friday night under tlie auspices of the fiasebull Club. A good
crowd from Cranbrook, Kimberley
and district were in slteiulsnce und
the sum of 190.00 was realized, half
of which goes to tlie Musical Society
and half to tiie Baseball club. Following is tlie program:
Raymond Overture—Orchestra.
Song—"Sing,  Sing,    Birds    on    tho
Wing"—Mrs. Klnghorn.
Mandolin   Solo—"Boston   March" —T.
Part Song—"Song of Spring '—Chorale.
"Melody of Love"— Orchestra.
"Atlantis." Suite—Orchestra,
dice Club:     lu)   "Bluck Coquettes;*'
(b)    "Plantation  Symphony.'*
I'urt   Song—"Bells  of   Dreamland"—
Saxophone  quintette — (al    "When
I.ove ls Calling You"; lb)   Havana e
Hits off Green, 1(1: liils off Lewis, D.
Bases by ballB, Green -'; I-ewla 4.
Struck out by Oreen. UJ; Struck out
by Lewis, 12. Hii by pitcher, Ureeii,
Colton. W. Staple*. Logan hailed for
£. Staples in nintii inning. Armstrong batted for K. Spence In uintli
It is announced from Victoria that
the government Is making provision
lor a loan for a term of iwelve year6
.if the sunrof three thousand dollars
r"or the Malcolm Horie subdivision irrigation system. M. A. Beale, seere-
tafy of the company, Males (hat lhe
money is to be applied towards tlle
maintenance of tlie sysiem generally
and some new work. The flume work
will be renewed where necessary by
whlrli is hoped maintenance charges
will he reduced, und some improve*
meiils will also be made to the dam.
interest on the loan is at Ihe rate of
six  per dent.
"Galop de Concert"—W.
Baujn Solo
Fox  Trot—"While  Mlunil   iJreums'
"God Save the King."
C. O. Staples returned on Tuesdny
from Calgary wliere lie attended the
Lumbermen's meeting held In that
city on MOnday. K. L. Staples, who
also attended the meeting ln Calgary
went on to visit the farm at Vuux
hall before lie returns to Wycllffe.
Fred Hunter, of Lumberton, arrived
In Wycliffe on Monday and lias taken
Over the duties of shipping clerk.
It's a long, long way to Wycliffe
from Cranbrook when one has to wnlk
home at 2 a.m., Isn't lt l.ticlen?
W. H. Morris of Cranbrook has taken over tbe Wycllffe hotel from Harry Edwards and will start up a barber shop and pool room.
Cranbrook defeated Wycliffe to tlie
tune of 5-4 In a hard fought game on
the local diamond on Sunday. The
Wycllffe battery worked well, but tlie
Infield was deplorably weak wltll the
exception of Clark, who played a good
game both on first base and at bat
Tlie Wycllffe batting was also weak,
only three or four, players being ablo
to connect with Green's fast ones. At
(he beginning of the seventh Inning
lhe score stood 4-2 for Wycllffe, but
then tlle tables turned and that In.
nlng gave Cranbrook two more runs.
In the ninth Argue mnde the fifth run
for the visitor, and although Wycllffe
put forth tbelr best efforts to even the
score they failed to do so and Crunbrook went home with the laurels.
Box Score
Staples,  E
Staples, W.
Crowe, L.
l/>gan. spare
SB   5
c 5
lb 5
cf 4
P 5
3b s
If 3
2b 4
11 3
1 13
4   6
39   4 10 27   I
trove, A.
Spence, W.
Spence, E.
Armstrong   i
Ka% spares.
ct 4
ss 5
lb 4
c 4
rt ii
3b 4
df 3
2b 4
P 3
1 0
0 0
1 li
0 17
2 1
4   7
36   5   5 2'
empires-Burgess and Trew.
2-base bits, Logan, Clark. Sacrifice hits. Sang, L. Crowe. Stolen bases, Argue, Sang, Huffman, L. Crowe.
Lift Off with Fingers
Dotin't hart a bltl Drop * llttl*
"Fraaiona" on ea aching corn, instantly tbat corn stops hurting, than
shortly you lift It right oft with Unlaw.  Truly I
Your druggist lalli a tiny bottla of
Traaaona" for a (aw oanti, Mfficiuit
to ramow arary hud corn, toft corn,
or eon btfwota tka tow, and tht aal-
Ou Friday evening, the local brunch
ol' the l.O.I) E. gave a Whist Drive
with light supper iu the moms ot the
Old Club House, which Imve recently
heen tastefully refurnished and open
od, by Mrs. Gordon assisted by .Miss
Hushes, tor the sale of ice cream, soft
drinks, nnd light refreshments g
orally; Oils establishment will supply
a lung felt want In Lluyncs, and Is
sure to he well patronized. -The
Orive was well attended, tilers being
ahout thirty present, uud the funds oi
lhe Order will benefit In the tune of
14 or 15 dollars. Mrs. Little, wife of
the C.P.R. Agent, and Mr. Rue, the
U.N. Agent, gained the first prizes
for Indies and gentlemen respectively, wlille Mrs. Lardy and Mr. J. Hans
were successful in pursuit of thc
The next meeting of tlie Farmers
Institute will be held on June 17th at
Mr. W. E. Wilkinson's randh at Dorr,
when Mr. Angus L. Hay, thc district
UK-'iailtiirist, will show a set of lantern slides covering the different
breeds of live stock. An interesting
discussion is unticiputed.
Following are the figures reported
to tlie city council from milk unaly-
aos made by the dairy inspector, Dr,
J. \V. Rutledge, V.S., of the milk being offered for sale by the dairies
supplying the city. Title report was
filed at the Inst regular meeting of the
city council, and the aldermen at that
Ume  requested   publication    of    the
McClure   3.0
Lancaster   3.4
Playle  -4.8
Austin  .  3.6
McCrindle   4.6
Godderis   3.6
The report, unofficial bo tar, that
thc provincial government intends
placing 1250,000 out of the liquor profits of the last six months Into a re-
servo fund again raises the question
of what are the uses of this fund.
It lias already been inaugurated with
a sum of $140,000, the supposition being that it is Intended to recoup tlte
government for any losses that might
be incurred by revision on tbo part of
the province to a policy of Prohibition. In addition, tlie government
now allows for depreciation of stocks
mul premises so that Its losses are
provided for in the process of tbe
operation of tlie Liquor Control Act.
We may admit the necessity of a reserve fund, but why should it reach
a total of hundreds of thousands of
dollars, and that within the first
year's operation of the law, needs a
lot of explaining. Ibe money so set
aside meang that the municipalities
arc being deprived of their Just share
of the profits.
Some statement of the government's
intentions regarding the reserve fund
would be In order. There Is a feeling
that beyond a certain amount it is
unnecessary. The assets of the Liquor Control Board are such ag can be
converted into cash under any circumstances, and at the worst It could
only be left with warehouse and some
fixtures, which, all told, probably do
not represent more than $200,000..
The reserve fund ls not, so far as we
know, for the purpose of pensioning
employees of the Liquor Control
Board in the event of new legislation
leading to their no longer being required. What, then, is (be need of an
amount beyond, say $260,000 In all,
sum which could be Increased in
proportion to new holdings ln warehouse property acquired by the
Board? Before the government decides
on It s disposition of the profitB on
liquor for the six months ending on
March 31 wo hope that Mr. A. M.
Manson, who Is tlie responsible minister, will carefully consider the representations relative to tlie reserve
fund, and thnt the government,
through building up this fund, will
not take more than Ita due share of
lienor atolIta.--ColMlat.
(From the Let librae Herald)
W-fth delegates from seven clubs
ulong the Crow line in attendance,
the meeting called tor Bluirmore ou
Saturday evening wuded through a
maze of doubts and finally unanimously got behind the idea of a central golf body, and the big idea is
There are roughly 750 men golfers
playing the game from Cranbrook on
the west to Lethbridge on the eust.
All clubs are associated with the Royal Canadian aud tlieir provincial association, but wliere there is a geo
graphical situation that lends itself
to the furthering of inter-club play
and representative tournaments, lt is
well, iu tlie interests of the game,
to have a distinct association.
The meeting decided that inter-club
games could be better encouraged
nnd arranged under tlie wings of a
district organization than the present haphazard method, and that annual or semi-annual tournaments of
two or three duys duration would be
a test of skill and a basis for working
out uniform handicaps for all players
on the Crow circuit.
The first meet will be held at
(ranbrook this year, on tiie week-end
which includes Labor Day. It was
left to the executive of the association to decide on the forms of competition, but the scheme proposed by
Mr. Staples of Crunbrook, seemed to
find favor. Qualifying round and
flights of eight, grouped as to gross
score, and then they play down.
The delegates rrom the different
clubs  were as follows:
Cranbrook—K. Staples.
Fernie—Sherwood Herclimer und
Sandy Watson.
Lethbrldge—11. \V. Mcnzle, J. S.
Pincher Creek—Dr. Dubuque, O. W.
Blairmoro—A. J. Kelly, J. B. Wilson.
Macleod—D. G. McKenzie, Dr. A. N.
Coleman—R. Q. Powell, J. Emerson.
Mr. Staples fn the chair. After the
decision to form an association and
affiliate with the B.C. Golf association, the following officers were elected:
President—C.   Staples,  Cranbrook.
Vice-President—Dr. Kennedy, Macleod.
Secretary—A. J.  Kelly,  Btairmore.
The executive to he one member
appointed by each of the clubs forming the association.
The membership of tho association
waa fixed at' $5 for clubs up to 50
men members; $10 for clubs over CO.
The association passed u vote or
thanks to the Blalrmore club who so
royally acted as hosts aud put on a
most Interesting competition for en-'
Ford Touring Car
The feeling was that the association
should arrange one    competition    al :
least for tlie beginners who wished to
try .conclusions with the neighboring
Mrs. S. W. Brown and little daugh-,
ter of Jaffray imve gone to Waterloo.
Montana, where Mrs. Brown will visit with other members of her family,
and attend the Memorial Day exercises whicli are held in the States all
over the country on the last day nf
May every year.
Everybody knows
that in Canada there ara mete
Rheumatic Capsules
Sold than all other Rkeunatio
Remedies combined for Rhea****
matism, Neuritis, Neuralgia,
Sciatica, Lumbago, etc.
Many doctors prescribe than,
most druggists sell them.   Writa
for free trial «o Templeton. Ttranta.
Sold By
Beattie-Noble, Ltd.
WARNING!   Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, vou are
not getting Aspirin at all.   Why take chances'"
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin,   whicli contains directions and dose worked out bv
physicians during 2_ years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
loothache        Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago p..jn, pain
SUmJ ,?,?"" !*"* "' " ubkt—A^ •»»'« of U sM ■iLKS-Vruggist..
m.ni,-..,_-.. ,_ ._,,., ,„. p_;„. J™,*J J'*«» *■•« tjiss A„». ,,.,,*,. D.„r
y***^\tmem%^^^^ Qocri AI _QlY I
r Fivt-pMunttr, 50 horsepower, //9-ftcA uheelbast
Cord Titet Standard Equipment
owner and note his enthusiasm. Examine the
car and you will see the
reason. The SPECIAL-
SIX possesses the qualities that--make up true
motor car value.
mtmZJ*.   _-J
'  AmWW
without cramping, for
five passengers.
There is beajity: a Stud-
ebaker-built body of harmonious lines and lustrous finish.
Lot Iced tool compa itinent
in left front door
There is power: a Studebaker-
built L-head motor of 50 horsepower and wonderful flexibility.
There is economy: it has a reputation of staying out of the repair
•hop, as well as low cost of
operation. At $2075 f. o. b.
Walkerville. Ont., the SPECIAL-
SIX is unapproached in value by
any car of comparable quality.
There is comfort: genuine leather
upholstered cushions, nine inches
-deep, and long, semi-elliptic
springs, front and rear. Leg room,
There are refinements:
jeweled eight-day clock; one-
piece, rain-proof windshield with
windshield wiper; tonneau light
with extension cord; transmission
lock which reduces theft insurance
rate to the owner 15 to 20 per
cent; one key operates the thief-
proof lock on transmission, ignition
switch and tool compartment in
left front door.
And there is Studebaker's reputation for fair dealing and seventy
years' experience in building
vehicles of honest quality.
Temmi. S207S; 2-*>asse.le, Roaditer, $302SS 4-Ptsli.n,er Ruad.t.r, $20TS,
4-Pttu.rie.r Csm, A3US0; Sestets, A32S0.    AU trices f. .. A. WeJAerville. Onl.
District Agent        -       Cranbrook B. C.
Thursday, May 35111, 1933
Rent or Buy
Three nr lour roomed
house, one or two lots, Inside city limits, with electric light.
Apply ill first instance at
etiy licit of interest
Anything from
a Broom to a
Auctioneer & Second
Hand Store
Cor. Fenwlck Are. A linker St.
I1. 0. BOX till.
—My Phone Will be 205—
Tlie iirovinelul liollce aro invostlg-
ating a graH« fire out al Clierry Creek
said tu havo been started by an incendiary, cither wittingly or otlier
For Rent
From June 1st
Corner offices in the Hanson Block, second floor
above itoyal Bank offices.
Choicest locution
In the City.
or owner
924 Hastings St. W.,
Vancouver     -      B.C.
a     *
Tenants For
Wasa Property
Permanent tenants wanted on two or three yeur
leuse I'm* the entire Wasa'
Hunch comprising nhout
lAOO acres, hotel, store,*!
Post Office, etc.
For particular)- writ.
034 Hastings St. W-,
*A' ''A/It' m*ef>ii  *A*mmf»JB
Insure with Beale ft Elw.ll.
+   +   +
We bate ]tut received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.   Pries (110
Per square tui.
Our low prices wis erery tin..
+   +.   ♦
The quietest 24th ot May on record
was experienced hy the City Police
Dept., the day passing off without
hitch ot any kind.
+   +   +
Beale Ht Elweli for Insurance   on
your car.
+ + +
For being Intoxicated In a public
place ou the evening ot the 23rd iust.
Silas Fitzgerald appeared before the
court on the morning ot the __th. Sll
us lias heen a rather troublesome
Intruder ot late and was given the
option ot paying a flue ot 175.00
three months' Imprisonment.
Our Spring shipment ot Congoleum
Rugs Is now In and on display.
Our low prices win every time
+   +   +
Local shareholders in the Carbon*
dale Coal Co.,  which    waB   organized some two or three months ago,
and has a good number ot local shareholders on Its books, received   this
week a report on the   progress   of
things In the development of the Acorn Mine, at Ardley, Alta.   It almost
looks as though for once ut least the
Investing public got In on something
that may prove well worth while.
+   +   +
Beale ft Elweli for Steamship tick-
* +   +   +        '-■
Tlie rapidity with which tlie water
has been rising of late was the cause
of a little trouble threatening with
Joseph Creek ln the Baker estate.
The banks were being washed away
from around the bridge near Lumsden
Avenue, and it was found necessary
lo get concrete work put in last week
to protect the bridge.
+   +   +
A list of flowers at the funeral of
tlie late Edgar Handley, of Klmberley, which was to have been held on
Friday morning ot this week, Is un-
I avoidably held over till next week's
+   +   +
Beale ft Elv.'elt for bi ylug your
own home. '
+   +   ♦
Tungsten Lamp.— II ud 26 watt,
Me; 40 and W watt, MC| IM watt Nt
trogeu, fl.-G.    Our low price win
every tlmt. W. F. DORAN
+   +   +
For operating an automobile at
greater rate of speed than 15 miles
per hour, Donald Lewis, of Crow's
Nest was fined (40.00, or In default
30 daya In Jail. The fine was paid.
The City Police authorities are determined to enforce the law in this
respect as serious complaints are being received of the manner in whieh
automobiles are being driven through
the streets, thereby endangering tbe
lives ot children particularly. Several minor infractions of the Motor Vehicles Act were also disposed of during the week.
+   •»•   +
Beale ft Elweli for Bonds of all
■4"   +   ♦
Frank Magro waa summonsed this
week for being found in possession of
a portion of a still and some whiskey
that did not bear the government
seal. The caae was brought to light
through the Joint work of the provincial police and th. R. C. M. P.
+   +   +
Beale ft Elweli to look after your
business Interest.
+   +   ♦
Beal. ft Elweli for Service.
. Cocal news.
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
Furniture aud Baggage TraaHferred
All    PHONE    •!
Notice To Wool Growers
A shipment of wool will be made to the Canadian Co-Operative Wool Growers Association, Toronto, early in June. Sheep breeders will do well to
hold their wool clip and ship co-operatively through
this Association, where prices are paid according to
grade of fleece.   Date of shipment will be gtven later.
A.   L   HAY,
District AgrlcattarlHt.
Bora.—On Saturday, May 27th, at
the Cottage Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Wilson, a son.
Mrs. Tom Haynes has left the city
tor a visit to the Old Country, sailing
at the beginning of this week from
Mrs. H. liiergerlch and son ot Kaslo returned home at the end of last
week, after spending a few days visiting with Dr. nnd MrB. Q. K. L. MacKinnon.
Mr. and Mrs. O. ll. Taplln and little one were in (rom Yahk this week
over the 2-ith, visiting with their relatives in the city,
Mltw M. Finlay, formerly ot the Patricia, has taken a position on the ladles' side ot the Fink Mercantile Coin place of Miss Alice Brown, who
will shortly be relinquishing her connection with the concern.
S. S. Simpson has been relieving
in the employment bureau this week
in ptutD at J. K. Kennedy, who hns
been attending the Knights ot Columbus convention at New Westminster, H. J. Collins Is also a delegate
from this city to the same gathering.
C B. Garrett has gone to Banff for
the summer where is undertaking
some entomological field research
work under the direction of the dom
inlon government. Mr. Garrett's unusual qualifications for this work arc
well known. Mrs. Garrett is spending
the summer nt the coast.
J. K. Stoddart, well known
mine host at the Windermere Hotel,
was among the visitors ta the big celebration this week who paid a friendly visit to the Herald Ofllce. Mr. Stoddart Is an old knight of the stick,
and still holds an honorable withdrawal card from a Toronto Union
ho that a printshop hag a strong fas
clnaUon for him.
Rer. R. W. Lee ls expected to re
turn from the Conference sessions al
the Coast this week In time to conduct his usual services In the Method
1st Church on Sunday next. On Sunday last Rev. W. T. Tapscott of thc
Baptist Church conducted well-attend-
|*d union services between the Methodist and Baptist congregations. Mrs.
H. C. Klnghorn will be the soloist on
Sunday nert at the Methodist Church,
Cranbrook won Its district league
baseball game on Sunday last at Wycliffe after a gopd game, with a score
of 5-4, as noted elsewhere In these
columns. The same day Klmberley
went to Yahk and won over the home
team there 2-1, after a real pitchers'
duel. On Sunday next, Cranbrook I
at home to Yahk, and Wardner plays
Wyclifte at Wardner.
Members ot the famous 54th Battalion, C.E.F., the Kootenay Regiment
who served overseas, are asked tc
remember that a (battalion dinner
wll! be held at the G.W.V.A. on Saturday evening. June 10th, at 7.30
All those who desire to attend thlt
reunion are especially urged to give
ln their names to the secretary of tlir
G.W.V.A. not later than June 7th
that all arrangements for the desired
number may be made.
The local lodge of Oddfellows expect to embark almost Immediately
upon the work ot reconstructing the
street end of the Auditorium, with
the three told object In view of com
plying wltb the fire regulations In every respect, providing a lodge room
where tbo present gallery Is now, and
generally putting the building In
more attractive condition. They expect to spend about $3,000 on the
work, which will be done by day labor under a foreman to be appointed.
W. H. Wilson has been named as
the representative from the Cran
brook Rotary Club to the big Interna
tional convention to take place next
month at Lo* -Angeles, Cal., and with
Mrs. Wilson will leave at the end ot
next week. This ls going to be one
of the big gatherings In Rotary his
tory, and representatives from both
sides ot the Atlantic will be present
Following the Rotary convention Mr
Wilson will atop off at San Francisco
on his wax north to take In the 1922
Shrlners' Ceremonial, which Is taking
place In tbe Golden Gate city.
The promise of the city council to
make a clean-up In the city cemetery,
and by keeping a man at work there
all summer and providing more wat-
to make It easier to look after
plots and Individual graves, has re
newed the interest of some In the
movement to work tor better conditions In the cemetery. Various organizations In the city bave been Invited to appoint representatives to
work on a general committee to take
the matter up with the city council
In a definite way, and up to the present time the Oddfellows, the Knights
of Pythias, the Order of Railway Conductors, the Rotary Club, the Board
of Trade, and possibly others, have
named their representatives who will
act for them. In the meantime the
Oddfellows have set the example for
other bodies to follow by cleaning up
their tittle plot to Oetfe km; and
Frank Dunn, formerly of tills ('ity,
and later ot Wattsburg and Yahk, was
In the city this week for t!io big doings mi tiie 24th.
Dr. aud Mrs. W. A. Fergio uro leaving on Sunday next for Spokuno, going by automobile. Thoy expect tu
return on Friday, June 2nd.
Mrs. Albert Bell, nee Miss I*.dim |
Hyslop, arrived in the city at the beginning of tlie week, Joining her lius-|
band here, after a visit with her
latlves near Nelson.
Mrs. Ger. Taylor will be at Pernio
this week-end. where she will conduct
services at the Buptlst Church, iu the
absence of the pastor tliere.
Fred Small, mining recorder, desires an intimation made io all
Interested tlmt the Free
Miner's Certificates expires at the
end of ill in month and linve to bn
renewed forthwith If tho properly tho
existing certificates refer lo nre (o
be held by the presont owners,
Mrs. H. E. Jecks left on Tuesday
for Lethbrldge whore she is visiting
her son, Horatio, who is n pnttenl In
the Gait hospital there having recently undergone an operation for appendicitis, He is improving qullo satisfactorily.
Sunday next. Mny 28tli, hns heen
declared by annual 'proclamation
from Victorin as "Go To Sunday
School Day." Other provinces liavo
taken action along tbe soma lino,
and over a million people all over the
country are expected to attend Sunday School that day.
Ed. Johnson, well known nnd respected pioneer of the Windermere district, who was recently hurl in an accident whereby he fell and injured bis
side, Is reported hy visitors from tho
north to be progressing ns woll as his
advanced years will allow. He la
still confined to the Windermere hospital.
Through the courtesy of the Vancouver offices of the Cunard Steamship Company tlie Herald was favored
with an invitation to a luncheon heing tendered a number of iioUibllitios
on the steamship Berengnrln, on ih
arrival of that ocean leviathan at New
York on May 29th. While appreciating the honor, airplane transport a
tion to the venue of the function was
not forthcoming und heme the invitation must  go unaccepted.
Collier's Cranbrook Cubs have this
week suffered a streak of misfortune,
two of its players getting Injuries*
which will keep them out or baseball
tor some time. On Tuesday night when
some practice wns going on at tiie
grounds. Mescsrs. McLean mid Simpson both suffered injury, the former
getting tripped up with sume wire
while running, and falling lu such
way as to break one of the small
bones in his log; while the latter
broke ii finger catching a fly
In the field. Mr. McLean fs able to
get nriiuiiil uud attend to bis work
at tbe High School with his leg in a
Oust. Nothwithstanding thcSe fniis-
tortiinos tbo Cubs are going to carry
on with a bold front aud make a big
effort to lift the city league championship.
There was published In the Fernie
Free Press of last wook the statutory
summary of candidates expenses io
connection with a dominion election,
the summary in question relating to
the expenses ot Hon, J- H. King, successful enndidate in the recent by-
election, on the behalf of the Liberal
government. The returns were made
by W. . Nisbet of this city, official agent for Dr. King, to I, R. Brown, returning officer, Receipts for the
campaign arc shown as totalling
$1500, received from eighteen persons. The expenses total up to $1407,
with Items as follows: Hire of premises, $267.50; services, .$310.00; travelling expenses, $100.00; goods supplied $17C15; advertising $553.40.
Tlie program of roadwork all over
the province announced by Dr. Sutherland, minister of public works, from
Victoria a fow days ago, totals iu all
lo about n million nnd u half dollars.
The biggest Items in the schedule of
anticipated work are a quarter of a
million dollars for the Rosslund-l'iis-
eude link in tbo transprovlncial highway, and upwards of a hundred Ibou-
sand dollars In paving lu the coast
section. The Ymir roud contract ts
provided for, uud work east, west and
south of Revelstoke also, No specific
mention Is made of tho Cranbrook riding lu thc preliminary announcement,
but the district Is vitally Interested lu
the fact that provision Is made for
the spending ot upwards of $60,000 ou
new work consisting of a road from
Canal Flats to Wasa. in the Columbia
riding, presumably nn tbe other side
of the Kootenay river to the existing
Dangerous Method
One of the things we have to
contend wltb, Is the tendency of
people yheu they think they
need glasses, to equip themselves with "5. 10 and 15 cent
Store" glasses. Supplying glasses to meet individual needs
and requirements is our Business. We havo years of scientific training and experience.
We know—wo don't guess.
W. H. Wilson
M KM 1110 It  (IF  IIAMM.KV
Get Your
Shoes Repaired
A. Strange
Full   llne  nf   Hoots   and
HhncN ln Stock.
Seven weeks from the time of the
death of the head of the family,
death again stepped into the Handley
family of Klmberley, thin time taking
the second son, the third In the
family of five. Shortly after twelve
o'clock on Tuesday nlghl Edgar Francis Ilandley died at tbe hospital, Kimberley, after an illness of only a few-
days. Hu had been suffering from a
heavy cold, bul paid no particular
attention to it, but on Thursday of
last week he began to feel the effects
were getting worse, uud the following
morning the doctor wu» called, thc
patient being removed to thc hospital.
Plural pneumonia developed, death
ensuing ou Tuesduy. Only about u
woek ago be had spent some time in
the city, returning home ou the Tuesday of that week.
Deceased was unmarried, and 25
years of age, being born ut Kallspel,
Mont., November 11, 1890. He came
into this part, of the country with his
parents when still quite a little fellow and has lived in the city, Marysvllle and Kimberloy over since. At
tlie tfme of his death he was employed as a motormnn at the Sullivan
Mine. Ho wns a returned man, serving overseas with the 72nd Battalion.
Much sympathy Is felt in the district for the widowed mother, and
the remaining members of the family,
who are within such n short space
culled upon to mourn a second bereavement within the family circle.
The funeral takes place on Friday
morning from tho Catholic Church
iu thin eity, Rev. Father Murphy con-
dueling the services. The pall bearers uro six friends of tho deceased
\vb(> havo been working with him at
the mine: Arnold Palmer,, Edwin
l.iiiidocn, Albert Lilly, Granville
Musser, Gdinohd Bluudel and Clifford
Mrs. fri. Moir, proprietress of the
Ij, l>. Cafe, returned to the city at
the end of Inst week, after an absence
of some time across tho border.
Friends In the city of Hev. and]
Mrs. J. P. Sinclair received word last]
week of the birth of another daughter, the fifth in their family, born on |
Sunday, May  14th.
Miss Adkiu, wlio hns been spending the past winter-in the city visit- \
ing with ber sister, Mrs. H. B. Hicks, J
is now on her way hack to England,!
sailing from Montrenl for England |
on the 24th.
Mr. and Mrs. VV. J. Johnson, whol
have heen occupying tbe Pow house |
on Burwell (Avenue recently, are moving into the Sainsbury £ Ryan house!
almost opposite, whicli hag lately been j
renovated and vastly Improved.
Angus Hay, district agriculturist for
East Kootenay, made n trip up to Golden on Sunday last to attend a meeting there iu connection with the project to establish a creamery for the
Columbia Valley district. The government Is hacking the scheme in a
generous way, and the establishment, of the project seems assured if
the farmers in that territory will take
up with tlie opportunity, Mr. Hay
returned again on Wednesday.
SUNNY SAM says that he
ts so glad that the weather
yesterday was, as he predicted, all that could he
asked for, that the G.W.
V.A. Boys had such magnificent attendance and
he hopes the results, financially, will be as good as
good as they otherwise were. He says the G.W.V.A.
LSoys demonstrated what could be done by a united effort
by a few, and It should be an Incentive to tho rest of our
citizens to get together at once and complete the fine
PARK which the G.W.V.A. BOYS have started. With
such excellent soil and a little work in grading, planting
trees alng the fence and grass Oil the centre field, one of
the finest parks antl fastest tracks in the west could he
made. Suuny Sam says its good business, it helps to induce the production of more and better grains, vegetables,
fruits, horses, cattle, sheep and hogs. This makes better
towns, contented people and a bigger and belter Canada.
Sunny Sam Bays he expects to see the finest fair pulled off this fall that Oranbrook has ever had.
The Home of
Society Brand Clothes
The proposal wag made after the
performance ot "Mr. Pint Passes By"
by the University Players, on Thursday evening, that the performance be
repeated the following evening, bul
up to the tfme of going to press nothing definite has been heard In regard
to the second performance.     ,
Beale & Elweli for a Safety Deposit Box.
Tlie patent flange lubricator invented by J. P. Patton, ot this eity, well
known mechanical man, has boen under observation In actual working
conditions of late, having been installed on the engine on the Kimberley train. It Ig understood to have
been giving the utmost satisfaction
so far, nnd will shortly be put ou to
an engine ou the Crow line for further  test.
New i;.;is_..>w. M.S. It Is reported
that uu offer lias been made for the
Mabou coal properties in Inverness
County by the British Empire Steel
Corporation. Should the Corporation
succeed ln acquiring these valuable
coal areas, lt will control practically
the entire coal fields ln Eastern Canada. The Mabou coal areas cover an
area ot approximately seventeen
square miles.
MrsR.W. Edmonson
Certified Teacher, UVJi.
Phone  384
Trail, B.C.—A custom zinc plant to
handle the ores of the Slocan and other silver districts, ls now under construction by the Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Company in connection
with the Trail smelter. Upon comple-
ton of the new plant, tho company
will be able to take cars of the Slocan
custom zinc ore in au efficient* way,
while the great tonnage from the Sullivan mine will continue to be treated
fn the existing zinc plant.
Medicine Hat, Alta.—Large export
orders are being received by the Medicine Hat flour mills and up to the
present time they have shipped l,7t!0
tons of flour to Europe, which la mov-
fg via Vancouver and the Panama
Canal, and have yet to ship by that
route 2,498 tons. They have also
shipped eighty tons of flour to"China
nnd have about three hundred tons
lu night for that destination.
Tires - Bargains - Tires
8—30x31/  14.00 each
1—31x4   IS.00 Mf-h
1 —3«x3i,.. Goodyear Cord Rellned  IJ.0II
2—33x4 Repaired Nonskid    17.00 each
2 -34x4 Repaired Nonskid    18.00 each
1—35x41 _ Repaired Nonskid  18.00
6—30x3 U, Grooved and Non Skid   18.00 each
2—33x4 Grooved  115.00 each
2—32x4 Grooved   ilS-OO each
1—31x4 Grooved    118.00
We have 25 tubes, nil sizes, ranging from 30x8i/2 to 37x5.
Rome of these tubes are Heavy tourists, almost new,   a
genuine bargain at from .., 75c to IS.00 each
New Guaranteed Tires, 30x3</_     113.35
We handle Dunlop, Gregory, "Maltese Cross, Goodyear,
Dominion and Ames Holden Tires aad Tubes.
New tubes, Marathon Heavy tourists, from 32x4 to 37x5,
 on Sale while they last, each   13.00
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
Phone I.
We par th* but print, going tor (11
kinds   of   furniture.     We bu; tar*
thing trom • mnuee trip to tu auto-
W. W. Kllby. Auctioneer nml Valuer
buggy, pole anil shafts, nil In good
repair. J. M. Doborly, I'.0., Cranbrook, n.C. 13-16
POR SAI.K - (Hilsiiinltlli! 7-piisseiiger,
8-cyllntler touring. Heen thoroughly ovcrhnnlcil; 4 (;ood tires; new
pinions; new benrliiKH; new rings;
new bushings; new pinion pine;
new top. Runs n;: pretty us n new
ear. Splendid buy. Apply In flrnt
liiHtitiK'o nt Horald OHIce,        IW4
KOOTJ5NAY I.iik rhut'ilii.   furms,
Inlte froiitago, summer homesltee.
Write for list. II. I. 1)111, Nelson,
British Columbia, 1.-13
FOR SALB—Tiio Williams Ranch,
Kootenny Orchards, Wull-bullt
house, five rooms nnd kltehen. good
Stable, extensive poultry houses.
About twenty acres land, several
acres cleared. Fourteen hundred
dollars. Phono 444 or write IM).
Rox r>72, Cranbrook. 13-13
POR SALE—Ownor C Cylinder Touring Car ln Al condition, cheap for
cash; also now Axmlnster carpet,
9x12.    Phone 210. ttt
POR SALE—or will rent. 8 roomed
house, lath and plastered through-
out, bath, hot and cold water, sewer connection. Wood shed, good
stable and hen bouse, furnished
complete. A bargain. Apply Bot
574, or phone 131 . Itt
WANTED—Second brad water power
washing machine, In goal *****.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items