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Cranbrook Herald May 18, 1922

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Array ■U MTItNAL l»f
mow* wi un auans-
■I PATMItlHiniinUUt
rxiE CRANBROOK HERALD
A   PAI'Kll   KOIt  TH
iiu   ivi na:sts or I'BiE.
Minns   I0RKJI08T   ALWiU
VOLUME M
JRANBHOOK, B.C, THURSDAY, IttAY 18th, 1933
NUMBER. IS
Well Prepared
For_Big Day
Fall   Llae-Up   For   Veteran*'
Celebration Here Next
Wedneaday
Wltb tb* assurance of the presence
of several ot the best rldera in lh*
district, and aeveral of those from outside wbo have taken a prominent part
la th* big Western stampedes, Ibe
Blsmptde wbWb Is being put on here
is due lo be the biggest day's attraction which Cranbrook has had for
sons ytars. Ths committee In charge
has alao secured the services ot two
trick rld*rs and ropers, who will enliven lb* Inevitable walls between events, Th* public can be assured of
every requirement tor a real holiday
euurtalnawnt being provided, and we
hope tbat every one present will be
■ore than satisfied with the program,
and tk* different committees are all
working bard toward that end.
Beginning with the morning, the
first attraction will be the float parade, with plenty of decorated cars,
bkycl**, and the Indian full dress,
and th* music supplied by the Band,
th* day will be started right.
Then right alter the parade, Cranbrook and Klmberley meet on the
aewly fenced grounds at football for
a cup, Th* two senior teams put on
th* first ot a two game series of baseball. At 2.18 p.m. sharp the big
Stamped* get* under way. This will
provide three hours or more entertainment. Beats will be provided for
everyone, comfortable seating accommodation for some 1700 to 1800 being
arranged tor. Room tor a limited
number of autos within the grounds
is also reserved so that every person
will be able to enjoy the performance
in comfort.
Then In the evening the final ball
gam* between the morning winners
and a third team will be played.
These ball gamss, with the class of
players being brought Into the district will be worth seeing, and the
management can guarantee tlrst class
attractions to the multitude of fans
here tor the day.
Aid possibly two big dances will
be bald In the evening with the best
of music to dance to,
Wllh Cranbrook's big* new band at
th* disposal ot the persons in charge,
thinga sbould Dove along al a lively
clip, and the management intend to
keep the program at high interest
throughout, and the day's events can
bs willy followed by those In possession of oa* ot tke programs.
A full program ot the Junior aport*
*p be held on the afternoon of tb*
23rd la printed thia week. Cups and
medals and ribbons are being put up,
and a full afternoon's sports for all
Cranbrook children can be anticipated. Mr, F. O. Morris of the school
staff is in charge ot the day. and with
htm i* charge everything will be well
looted attar.
There wilt be both a men's and a
ladles' tournament held on June 3rd
on the Cranbrook golf course. The
tournament will be handicap match
play, whicli means that every player
will play against his opponent on
their respective handicaps, and the
winners ot the first round will play
against each other in the same manner In which a bonsplel is played off,
which round will be 18 holes, and In
order to assist the handicap committee in arranging tho handicaps, every player must turn ln three cards
signed by their opponents, showing
their score for three rounds of nine
holes. TheHe cards mimf be handed
to Mr. 0, J. Little not later than the
SOth May. No players enn enter the
competition unless he has handed ln
three cards as above stated. Every
member should enter this tournament
as their handicap will be arranged
'according to their playing ability, so
that a beginner hns just as much
chanco as an old player of winning
the event.
There will also be a ladles' two
ball foursome which will be played
on every Friday, commencing on Friday, May 26th. This will also be a
handicap competition and the round
will consist of 9 holes.
In order to get this year's tournament away to a good start, every
member Is earnestly requested to enter for lhe tournament whether this
Is their first year of play or not.
WELL KNOWN 'CELLIST
WILL BE ACQUISITION
IN MUSICIANS' RANKS
GOLF CLUB NOTES
PROGRAM FOR 34th
TO BE DISTRIBUTED!
ON SALE QUARTER EACH
The committee ln charge of the distribution of programs for lhe 24th or
May requires the services of six or
seven young Cranbrook ladles to sell
programs tor the day.
Each one will be given a pass to
everything for the day.
1000 booklets of sixteen pages each
and containing every event and particulars ot each, are being prepared.
This program will contain all the information on the day and will be a
desirable thing to have for the 24th.
Each program will contain a number. Two prises, one ot $10.00 and
the other of $5.00, Is being given for
tbe person holding program with
lhe numbers drawn by the committee. Tbe winning numbers will be announced at the evening ball games
and at the dance. The programs are
selling at 26 cents each.
PLANTING THE FLOWER
GARDENt GOOD ADVICE
THAT MAY BE FOLLOWED.
It Will be a matter ol Interest to
all layers of music In Cranbrook to
tm>4 that Mr. Chorllon, the well
knowb cellist, inleods making a home
la rra***ook permanently. After
spending two years. 1904-:,. in study-
In* Ih* l*Uo In I-elpsls. he had
muck experience In orchestral work
I* alani-heaUr, Rngluud, and since
thea prot**alonally In dance and concert orchestras am) also in picture
theatres. Mr. Chorllon comes to the
city highly rtcommended. and ran be
depended upon to give speclsl alien
Hon 1o <-**cert work, wiin ictus, duets, luarlMtes. etc.
HI is also expsrlenced ir, the . "*m>-
ollnf of good " UBlr In Ihe churches In
smaller tovns, which Mwayt develops 4 gresler li ve ol m isle In the
community.
Mr. Chorllon 's ennagcil lu augment
Ihe orchestra at the Ret Theatre
from about May 22nd, and Is open
durlgg tbe day to give lessons or re
dull, and weuld be glad to meel
*nr«ge anyone Interested In music
and assist In anyway.
;	
Wa. Im Edwards left on Sunday
after spending a few days attending
to ta* ahlpping of her belongings.
*■ «■*.
Ajtf tnqulry comes to the Herald
from Sirdar aa to whether there are
any,positions open In Cranbrook tor
g young lady as clerk. Name on request.
Kirk Rogers, moving picture mag-
Bat*: ot Lethbridge, and well known
throu*- the Crows Nest as th* father
of 4 too* ttt** successtul business
Igtefssts In other lines, waa a visitor I* th* city th* end ot lasl week,
slsiag up the moving plctur* situation here, with the announced objec
tln'of «st*bllsblng anothar of bis
plctar* bouses her* which would form
a N»k In tb* chain of thgatr** h*
oontapplates gsttlng under his control, H# tttit approaches to th* lo*
cal/theatre* tut, but negotutloas
dU'kat ttm* to a bead. It I* *umm*k-
(Experimental Farms Note)
The annual delight to flower lovers
of planting the garden Is about lo be
experienced as spring Ib here. Often
the desire to plant, however, Is so
strong that certain kinds are set out
*ln the garden long before they ahould
be with the result thnt many plants
are ruined by late spring Irosts.
There is no advantage and great danger In plnatlng geraniums for Instance, before the last week of May,
and tender plants, ure almost certain
to be killed.
ln planting the flower garden It
should always be kepi In mind that
green grass Is one of the most pleasing sights about a garden, as flowers
without grass tn set them oft may be
compared with a picture without
frame. The flower garden then
sbould be so planned that the grass
will not be much cut up by flower
beds. Bee that the places tor flowers
are along the boundaries, in corners,
or close to the house, leaving as much
grass as possible In an unbroken area.
All herbaceous perennials that are
going to bo planted this spring should
be set out as soon us possible now us
the more growth tliey huve made be.
fore planting the less satisfactory
will lie the results the tlrst year.
Bnuio of the hardiest annual flow
era, the seed ot which can be planted
outside early In May, are Sweet Alys
sum, Caltopsls, Candytuft, Calendula
or Pol Marigold, Delphinium, Eschs-
choltsla, -1'oppy, Phlox Drummondil,
Virginia Slocka, and Verbena, while
for best results Sweet Peas should be
planted as soon as the ground Is dry
enough, but good success will be obtained In an average year even If
there Is delay In planting tor a few
weeks. Annuals thai are affected by
very little frost should not be planted
before tbe latter part of May as, In
addition to tbelr probably being killed by froat, these tender things do
not succeed well until the temperature ot th* soil I* fairly high, Thia
applies alao to such tender plants as
Cannas and Dahlias. Gladioli may
bs planted any time In May.
i In planting the flower garden It Is
very desirable to plan It In such a
way that there will be a succession ol
bloom from early In the spring until
lat* In tha autumn. Care should be
taken alao to arrange th* plants   In
CITY RECEIVES GOOD ai n      i ■   _    . ,
OFFER FOR PURCHASE     fl^W BOOK H.tS Weill
ok sriioni in hi.\ti tin. ,,v" wovniiu ndlll
OF SCHOOL DEBENTURES
Out Far and Wide
Cm BASEBALL LEAGUE
OPENS SCHEDULE ON
TUESDAY   EVENING
CASES BROUGHT UP
IK PROVINCIAL POLICE
COURT THIS WEEK
On Saturday last, the provincial police, acting In conjunction with tlie
ft.CM.P.i made a raid at Baker,
where a still was alleged to have been
running, and found a complete outfit,
with a quantity of mash and some of
the finished whisky. The owner watt
to have been brought up before Magistrate Leask today, Thursday.
Cases against hotels at Bull River
and Wardner as a result of having
found liquor on the premises as reported last week, wa» heard by Magistrate Leask ln conjunction with II.
S. Jackson, J.P., of Wardner, on
Tuesday. Fines of $50 were imposed
in each case.
,A Chinaman from Bull River was
arrested on Monday by the provincial
police, a search of hia pretnieses
having revealed the presence of both
opium and whisky. Fines and costs
amounting to $260 were Imposed, and
have not yet been paid, but probably
will be rather than face a jail sentence.
Another Chinaman from Fort Steele
was charged with being In possess im
ot liquor on the premls.s, a search
by the provincial police revealing the
presence of the forbidden drink. A
fine of $50 was Imposed when the
case was heard on Tuesday.
Being suspicious that game In the
vicinity of Fort Steele was being' tak-
niagtllr br Chinamen in that dls
trict, the provincial police conducted
i search of suspected premises this
week, and were rewarded hy finding
three rifles, a revolver and some ammunition. The unlucky owner drew
a fine of $10 ln court for being illegally In possession ot the same, and
the firearms yere confiscated.
trlhutloii.   Attends 1'oarlMs'
Gathering at Spokane
J.  Fred  Spalding,  of  Fernle,  publicity commissioner for   the   South
Eastern   B.C.   and   Southern   Alberta
sent    the
Tourist Association,    lu
.n offer was recently received by
the city from a financial firm of Tor-
onto 0, H. Burgns £ Co., for the en- ,, K. S|||||d|      He|,orls ,„. ,,,„.
tire  issue  of debentures,   amounting '
to    $40,000,    authorized    under    the
School Loan By-Law which  received
the sanction of the ratepayers at the
last civic election, In so far as   the
raising of the money was concerned.
The price submitted to the city quotes'
a price of 99, which is considered to
be very good, in view of conditions
which have  recently been' prevailing
In the bond market.   The concern hus
offered to take entire charge of the
issue,  Including  the  preparation    of
the debentures In approved form and
other formalities.
The mayor has authorized the ciiy
clerk to formally accept the ■offer
made, though this will not in any
way affect the manner In which the
money ls spent, whether on an addition to the Central School or tlie separate school. It merely means that
the debenture issue duly authorized
by by-law Is being realized on.
Ths
Crnnbrook Board cf Trude ths following report on the distribution of the
new booklets of the district, recently
Issued, and towards the cost of which
tlie Crunbrook Board of Trude has
contributed the sum of $000.
The fifteen thousand booklets were
delivered in Fernie in different shipments which commenced to arrive
early in April aud continued until tli^
middle of the month. Just ns soon as
they arrived they were mailed out,
and before the end of April over
13000 of them were distributed
throughout Canada and tiio United
States. 10,000 of them went out individually, the balance being sent In
batches of rrom 20 to 50 in each, to
the leading Auto Clubs and Tourist
Bureaus in both countries. Copies or
the booklet were sent to lending
newspapers, most of whicli have given It very complimentary write-up?
Which have resulted in requests from
their renders from all over tlie country for copies of lt.t M-ost. of these
letters have expressed the Writer's
intention of driving through our territory. From New York Stale to date,
over 30 such letters have reached tills
ofllce, from Florida 5, rrom Oregon
21, from Washington Iti, from California 18, from Illinois tl, from North
Dakota. 4, from Minnesota 4. from
Utah 3. from Texas 3, from Indiana
2. There huve been muny from most
of the Provinces of Canada. The response has exceeded my most .sanguine expectations, and I believe that
wc ure Justified in expecting to reap
direct benefits from the booklet during this year. If we do it will be
quite exceptional because the general
accepted Idea ahout literature such
as ours, is that results should not
be looked for until the year after ft
Is distributed.
Io hud been my intention to send
12,000 out to Individuals, but as there
are still a lot of newspapers sure to
write it up, I am-of the ^pinion that
the balance of about 2000 should he
kept in hand for distribution to on
qulrers, und also to Tourist Bureaus
and Auto Hubs, several of which have
already requested additional supplies,
They have explained their requests
for more by saying that they are getting many enquiries about these parts
this year.
Representing  tliis    Association;    I
attended tho Sportsmen und Tourists'
Kxhibltlon at Spokane from May 2 to
4.   This Is held yearly, tliis being the
third.     Last    year    the    Associated
Boards of Trade or South Eastern li.
NO WORK THIS VEAR jtV  were "»otef1  space, nnd  did not
ON ROAD OVER HOPE      ltAke advantage of it.   The offer was
MOUNTAIN TO COAST >Dot ex,ended to us this year, hut we
______ ' wero invited to send u representative
ity  baseball  league  got  away
to a good* start on Tuesday evening
j this   week,   wheu     tlie     Commercial
ileum, or the local nine in the district
I league,   bout   the   Y.M.CA.   team    hy
J 8-4,    It  was a good game to watch,
'though  neither of the teams has yet
really   settled   down   into   its   proper
Hi ride.    There  was  not  much  of    a
•rowd out to watch the opening game,
tint It Is hoped that as the season develops better support will be accorded   Ilie   City   league   games   from
those who are Interested in purely
mati-ur bull in tho city.
The next gume takes place on Frl-
my evening, ut tlie same lime, ti.20
p.m., when the third team iu the leag-
Collter's Crunbrook Cubs, makes
Its debut against the V.M.C.A. The
Cutis will probably line up something
like tlie ofllowlng: Pitcher, Bachelor ; catcher, Soper; l b„ !\V. O.
Wilson; 2b., Sinclair; 8b., McLean;
B.S., Simpson; r.f., Baker; ct'., Rogers; I.f., Knight; spare. .McLaren. J.
L. Green will umpire bulls and Hen
Sung wili uct ou bases.
Alt Interested iu baseball should
make it a point to see this game.
Victoria.—-There seems little hope
of any work being done on the trans-
provloclal highway route from Hope
to Princeton this year. A delegation
was to wait upon the executive council Inst week, but owing to fire In the
Arcade Huilding, copies of the resolutions passed by the Good Roads As
tliere who would be able to Judge of
the advisability of lis taking purt in
next year's exhibition. Although they
said that every inch of space had been
taken up. I took twenty-six of my en-'
largements of our scenic spots on the
off chance of being able to find a
corner ity which to display them.   Mr.
I'OliKSTIlY CAM NOW
IIKADKO   TOWARDS
HAST KOOTI.NAY
"A Forest Protection School oil
Wheels" or, in other words, Iho Canadian Forestry Association's forestry
exhibition cur is due to arrive tu the
Kast Kootenay vory shohtly now, und
spend somo days on exhibit ut various points, ull in the interest;*; of education and forest protection.
This wonderfol car, which iomoinos
the attractions of a moving picture
show and Chaotaiujua lecture series
has u score or more novel exhibits,
including the "Farm and Forestry
Model," "The'Pulp and Paper Town,"
tho "Klectric Fire Illusion," to mention but three of them. It will give
motion picture demonstrations for tlie
local schools In different phases of
forestry work nnd Industries depending on Canada's great forests, aud
lectures for adults Illustrated with
films, lt will be iu charge of 0. G.
Blythe, secretary of the Canadian
Forestry Association.
Hundreds of thousands of people In
all parts of Cauadu Imve spent interesting uud instructive hours In vis
ltlug this cur, for it has been travel
ing for montlis, first in eaatern Can
adit and now In British Columbia.
According to the announced itinerary
it will be in Creston on May 27th;
Yahk. May 29, Cranbrook May 30.
During Its trip through Eust Ktoot-
euay forestry officials will accompany
It iu order to give prominence to the
exhibits und lectures of particular
value and interest to this section of
the province.
WHAT HAS SKSSION OF
SEW PARLIAMENT £0
FAR ACCOMPLISHED!
soclatlon were destroyed, and    these Frank Gullbert, secretary of the In-
wlll he submitted at a later date.
II. Frank Bird, secretary of the
Good Boada Association, stated recently that Hon. Dr. \V. H. Sutherland, minister of public works, said
that nothing could be done this year
on the Hope-Princeton road.
Hou. Dr. J. H. King, former minis-
ter of public works, bad Intended to
commence construction from both
ends this summer, with the hope of
completing the link in two years. The
Mope-Princeton route was chosen after careful Investigation of the various routes suggested, but owing to
shortage of funds, K may be several
years before this section of the trans-
provincial highway Is completed.
Mrs. Ed, Junes, of this city, was
able to return to her home today, after a spell of illness which confined
her tn the hospital.
Little Kathleen Ross, four year old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs: Geo. Ross,
Elko, was taken back Lome on Tuesday after a stay at the hospital.
land Auto Association, succeeded In
securing a small place next to their
booth, and the majority of Ihe 87,000
visitors saw them. I had a.good supply ot booklets us well, and distributed them lo those who said that they
would be coming up here. To al! of
these I recommended the Premier
Tour which they could reach by driving to Marcus and coming through
bur territory via Nelson. This was
news ty most of them nud wllh very-
few exceptions those who come will
come that way.
I as so much impressed with tlie
splendid opportunity of advehtlslng
ourselves that this exhibition offers,
that I wns the first of this year's exhibitors (o reserve space for next
yeur. I am certain that if members of
our Boards of Trude will loan some
of their trophies for the occasion, we
(Continued on Page 4)
The Tennis Club has now got well
started on what seems to promise an
exceptionally successful season, Indications are that the membership
roll will be the largest In the history
of the club, and a most successful
season Is anticipated. The club has
■pent between two and three hnndred
dollars this spring in putting Its three
courts Into the best cf shape, and the
customary run of competitions will
be put on during the season. The
summer weather of the past week
lias brought the racquets out In
strong force.
VOTE liARflti SIM  FOR
KANFF-WINOKHMERi:
RAOO COMPLETION
OTTAWA.—Discussion of a vote of
|16fl, 500 for the. Bunff-Windermere
highway in last year's suppllmentury
esiimates occupied th? house of commons for a short time Thursday afternoon, Premier King explained
that the amount had been required, in
addition io the original vote. In order
to curry on the building of the road,
which It was hoped to complete this
year.
Rt. Hon. Arthur Meighen stuted that
It had been thought wise lo continue
work on thc highway last year In order (o relieve unemployment in that
section of the country. It was be-
■— I Moved that when the work wns coin-
notpleted,  U  would   Increase    Canada's
•V
such a way that there will be pleasing I in tho foreground, or, at least
MMtflM or coatraaU In coU*. tttluMe* by Uw atrouer   ud   taller I tourist traffic by 12.000,000 a year.
***** Ik* low* in*!* ttaate wil ft* m, Th* ttat carried,
Parliament hus beeu in session two
mouths, permitting of a fair test ot
the group system und of the sincerity and progressivenesa of,the new
administration. The last election
wrought mnny changes. A Liberal
Cabinet succeeded a Conservative; u
hew party, the Progressives, are nu-
merclalfy an important factor; and lt
ia a test of leadership of Messrs. King,
Meighen .and Crerar. It is u period
demanding skillful leadership, decision in policy und firmness in administration. Hus Uie two months" test
justified the verdict ot December?
What progress has been mude in implementing pledges? What policies
have been formulated to meet nutlon
ul demands? What decision and ac
tlvily have been evidenced to give
confidence and courage to u people
■wearied with five years' wur and
three years of the aftermath of uncertainty and depression that inevitably
ensued? These are the tests by which
the uew admin 1st ration must he Judg-
d.
The new administration started
badly In the indecision displayed by
Hon. Mr. King In cabinet construction, He proposed coalition with tho
Progressives at the expense of his
Montreal following mid th.n weakened ut the crucial time, surrendered
to Sir Lomer Gouin and left Mr. Ore
rar aud hiH agrarian advisers in tho
lurch. This bred dissent Ion in his
cabinet; und has made permanent discord and suspicion prevail where col
lective responsibility nnd eo-opera
tion Is essential to parliamentary
control, aggressive administration and
effective solution of national prob
lems. This litis resulted ip repudlo
tion of ministerial policy, admlnistra
live stagnation und domestic broils,
cabals and revolt. The result has
been that Mr. King lias lost control
'of his party; his party control of par-
Hament; and parliament ihe confidence of the electorate. Party pledges
are unredeemed and tliere has been a
surrender to patronage and partisan
desire,
Mr. King was pledged to an additional gratuity to thn soldiers, Mr.
King hu» repudiated this pledge. Mr.
-King waa pledged to the elimination
V.M.C.A.   NOTES
Tlie firsi meeting of the Board of
Directors ror 1922 was held iu the
Association building on Tuesday evening the lfith inot, at 8.30 o'clock.
The  following  officers   were  elected:
President,  Jes,   L.    Pul ner;   Vice-
'esldeut, A. A. .MacKinnon; Record*
ing Secretary, Geo. T. Molr; Treasurer, W. M. Harris.
The following committees were ap-
olnted: , Executive—W-   J.     Barber,
W, D. Gilroy and W. M. Harris.   Au-
■ itiug—W.   M.   Harris.    A.   A.   MacKinnon ami J. K, Beaton.    Vacancy—
VV. 1). Gilroy, W. J. Burher, W. M.
larrls,    Religious—Geo, T. Molr, M.
r. Harris, A. A. MacKinnon.   House
• be appointed later.    Boys Work—*
W.  M*   Harris, p. G.  .Morris. M.    T.
Harris, W.  J.  Barber.
■Ul Directors meetings will be held
in the future on the 3rd Tuesday of
aeh month Instead of the 2nd.
The V.M.C.A. Baseball team made
n excellent showing against the
Commercials on Tuesday evening
Although the gume ended 8 to 4 in
favor of the Commercials the *"Y"
hoys have nothing to be ashamed of.
ind herore the seuso . I.-, far advanced
will he heard from.   They again play
Friday evening'of this week against the "Cubs" and u good game is
ired for all.
Junior Sports;
List of Events
School Children   Will Compete
on Tuesday -Next ut City
Grounds
Junior sports in connection with
the G.W.V.A. Empire Day Celebration next week are to be held oa
Tuesday afternoon, Mny Wrd, at the
city grounds, commencing at t p.m.
.Mr. F. G. .Morris, who has the sr-
rangements fur tliem in hand, hu
drawn up a schedule ot events showing the following. Included In the
prizes ure sixteen silver medals to
be engraved with tlie winner's name,
and three cups.
Junior Events
Central School
Miss McKenste,   40   yds,
ll.
1—Div.
girls.
2- Div.
boys.
3    Div
girls.
4—Div. 10, Miss MoCallum,    40
( IIINKSK ASSAULT
CASK VV FOll TltlAL
BV Jm>GE THO.HI'SOV
boys,
—Div.
girls.
-Dlv.
boys.
—Div.
girls.
Dlv.
boys.
Div.
girls.
0—Dlv
boys.
11,  Miss  McKenzie.   40 yds.,
10,   Miss McCaluum.    40 yds,
yds.,
Miss Paterson, 40 yards,
Miss Paterson, 40 yards,
.Miss McDonald, 40 yards,
Ml88 McDonald, 40 yards.
Miss  Henderson.  40 yards,
. Miss Henderson. 40 yards,
His Honor Judge Tttompson has
been presiding this week at county
criming! court sessions, conlmencftig
Tuesday, when tbe Chinese case
which has aroused considerable attention here, was taken up. the three
used having been committed for
trial by Magistrate Leask some time
ago, The complainant is Eng Sing,
who Is tbe president of tlie local!
branch of the Chinese Nationalist
League, who claims he was assaulted
at u meeting of Chinese by the three
accused. Sir Charles Htbbert Tup-
per, counsel o(r the Nationalist Leae-1
Ue heudiiunrters at Vancouver, is here j
in the city acting for tlie prosecution,)
along with Mr. G. J. Spreull, while'
Messrs. Nisbet & Graham are acting
for the defence. The evidence is being taken very largely througit Interpreters, and on the opening day
the, premises wliere the fracas took
place were viewed. With some of the
witnesses who were not professing'
Christians, it was necessary to go
through the formality of swearing
them by their own peculiar form of
oath. Dr. G. E, L. MacKinnon was a
witness on Tuesday, describing the
injuries ror which he treated Eng
Sing, the complainant. The case is
still iu progress, bnt may conclude
ihis week.
ii   Div i.
12   Hiv. t.
13—Dlv 2,
elrls.
14    DIV. 2,
boys.
Koolei
1". -Senior,
girl?,
l-i—Senior.
boys.    .
17—Junior.
girls.
IS—Junior,
boys.
tli  Ward  School
iflss Slug, SO yards, girli.
dhs Sing. 50 yards, boye.
Mrs   Dougla R, 40 yhrde,
Mrs.  Douglass.  40 yards.
av  Orchard* Srhvel
Miss   Wallace,  50  yards.
Misa   Wallace.  "5  yards.
Miss Wallace. 40    yards,
Miss  Walldte,  40 yards.
19—Div.
girls.
>—Div.
hoys.
21—Div.
girls.
22—Div.
boys.
»3—Dlv. I
girls.
.4-Div. 5
boys.
16—Dlv. 4
of company directors from the Cabinet Council. Mr. King repudiated this
pledge. Mr. King was pledged to re-1
ductlon in expenditure and taxation.  32-
■S—plr.
boys.
7—Div.
yards,
A—Div.
girls.
9—Div.
girls.
0—Div.
No. 1.
ii—Div.
No.  2,
Hoyt
Senior   Event*
Central   School
6.  Mist;  DeCev,     50   yard*,
6,  Misf  DeCew,    5ft yards.
12,   Miss   Currie,   50  yards,
12.   Miss   Currie.   75  yards,
>MJss Sutherland, M yards,
. Miss .Sutherland, 75 yards,
, Miss White, 50 yards, girls.
i,   Miss   White.   7S yards,
8,   Miss    Hiankenbach,    60
rirls.
.', Mi-5  Staples,  60
1, Mis
1, 2 and
medal.
1. 2 and
medal.
r..-Iay. A
yards,
Woodland, 50 yards.
Ofl yards, boys.
100 yards, boys,
medals,
prizes.
Practically, expenditure has been in- ftg—iGirls relay, 4
creased; there is no evidence of pos-j High School
sibijfty of lessening the taxation bur-  84—Girts, 76 yards, cup.
den.   He repudiated the action of bis j 86—Boys,  100 yards, medal. *;
minister of labor, Mr. Murdock. and136—Olrls relay. 4 medals.
tlie  party  hus  rebelled  against    bis  37—Boy« relay, 4 medals.
minister of militia, Mr. Graham.   No  38— Mixed relay. 4 arizes.
legislature of   any   Importance   has 39—ft mile, open to all scholars, cup.
been  forthcoming,    no attempt    has   10- Uo-/.*,high jump, medal.
been made to reduce freight rates but  41- Boon I   Patrol   race,   cup,   m«daj;
rather there has been a clear lndica-      cup to winning team, medal to first
tion to shelve this problem; no redls-     man home.
rtlbution bill hus been prepared; and , » ■
thetfe lias heen no definite announce-      Mrs.  B. Carver Is spending a test
ment of any issue.   Strong leadership  days  with  friends at   Wardner.
Is essential at  all  times;  doubly es- —
senttal in periods of unrest;  and iu j    P. Belanger, of Wattsburg, in mak-
tuch a period as at tlie present where i ing   slow   recovery   from   his  illness
o unrest   Is  combined  trade depres-jnt ihe hospital.
ion, industrial uncertainly, and ugri- —
■ultin'al dejection, we have a parlia-1 Mr. Archie Moe has returned to the
ment that hns proposed nothing, nc*[district after an absence of soaae
comnilsheiMiothing nnd projected no-1tltnej and Is now on the Knoteaa?
ihing. Central run.
I       ________      .    	
NOTICE
TO WIIO.M IT MAY CONCERN:
Nothwitbstanding any statements or suggestions to
the contrary, the undersigned is the sole owner of the
business and plant of THE CRANBROOK HERALD, The
liuslness has, since January of last year, been conducted
by the undersigned without any assistance or interference
from any individual or company who might have been
at any time connected with It. lu September last
ihe business was purchased by the undersigned, solely In
Iiis own interest, and acting nn his own initiative, ln
whose name the business now stands, ;:nd by whom It Ir
now being conducted.
P. A. WILLIAMS,
• Proprietor, Cranbrook Herald. —■Ma
ssp
rAG»    TW©
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Ihiirsday, Hay IMtb, IMS
Brunswick
PI
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO POST OFFICE
Cbe Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor «■ iianager
Subscription Price .
To Doited States ..
18.00 per year
. J_.60 per jeu
•Willi ■ ■Maalou Wllkomt > Huate"
Mated kr U»U» Laker
AdT-pKUIn* RaUa on AMllcatlop.
Ckuiu (er Ad-«rtHl_t BUST k« In
tkla otto* Wedntsder noon tb* curreaf
wook to ..curt ottontlon.
CRANBROOK, BRITISH COLUMBIA
THURSDAY,   MAY   18,   1022
EMPIRE DAY
Cranbrook and dletrict is going en fete on Wednesday next,
Empire Day. Those responsible for the organization of
the day's program have left no
effort undone that could make
a fuller or more interesting sequence of events, and deserve
all the appreciation that can be
shown them. This can best be
done by turning out to meet
and greet the crowds that will
be In attendance from the outside points, entering into the
spirit of the celebration by putting on a festive appearance to
the principal streets, and supporting the events on the program by attendance at them.
It cannot be said that the celebration is promoted from any
selfish ends, for in what benefit the G.W.V.A. derives from
it, the city as a whole shares,
as is amply proved by an analysis of the work that body carries on during the year.
OUT AFTER
A SQUARE DEAL
In quarters which may be
said to have the ear of the provincial government, the conviction seems to be growing
that the case of the late government agent In this district,
which was handled in the tactless fashion which has so characterized the government- the
"non-patronage" government,
God save the mark—in dealings of this kind, is going to react distinctly to the disadvantage of their cause in the by-
election. That things would
take the turn which has since
developed apparently was never thought of, nor would they
if thc injustice of the course of
action pureued from Victoria
had not rankled in the minds
of many fair-minded people of
more persuasions than one.
To counteract the swing of
the pendulum, therefore, it has
apparently become necessary
to launch an insidious campaign of calumny and heresay
against Mr. Walllnger, where
by it is passed around In whispers and with bated breath that
the government has all manner
of misdoings fastened on to its
former official, which only a
fatherly and friendly consider
ation prevents from being let
loose on his head. ThlB sanctimonious paternalism may
pass with some, but it happens
that there are in this district a
great many people who know
more about the particular in
cident which it is known Is
held mainly responsible for Mr.
Wallinger's dismissal, than
Premier Oliver himself, it be
ing allowable to cite that gentleman, since his mouthpiece locally has announced that the
Premier takes full responsibility for action taken in regard
to the matter. With these people it does not go down that the
matter has "no local signific
ance." As a matter of fact, if
by this phrase is meant that
the issue at stake is something
bigger and broader, that is to
Bay, In the Interests of the people at large, then there is all
the more reason why there
need be no beating about the
bush. The government has already been invited two or three
times to give out its reasons
for dismissing Mr. Walllnger
with such scant consideration.
The deputy minister of finance,
from whom the first wire came,
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts (rom the Cranbrook
Herald ot this tlute. 1802.
May 24th
ANNIVERSARY
We are one year old in business on Wednesday, May
24th. Last year, in the evening, we served 500 people who
attended the Evening Dance of the Great War Veterans.
We are better able to cope with the situation this year.
Service, Combined with
Quality and Fair Prices
WiM, BE THE ORDER OF THE DAY.
Out of town customers will find a courteous reception.
Your parcels will be well taken care of, and our
Fountain Service
is at your disposal.
We will be open during the Dance in the evening.
Quench your thirst at the Fountain—Just a step from the
Auditorium Dance Hall.
LaBt Summer we sold hundreds of gallons of HASLAM'S FAMOI'N OWN MAKE ROOT BEER. This year
we have improved on the famous Brew—if that Ib possible—and we intend to sell thousands of gallons. REMEMBER, this is the only place in town where this popular drink is sold.
— A WORD ABOUT CANDY —
We need not go into detail—Haslam's HOME MADE:
CANDY stands for the best in pure confectionery. When
folks think of Candy, naturally they think of HASLAM'S
HOME MADE CANDY- 76c a pound, Fresh Every Friday
We will have for sale on May 24th, besides our clean
stock of PURE DRUGS AND SUNDRIES, the following
Special Lines:
Flags of all Kinds
Fireworks of all Kinds
Baseballs, Balloons, Rubber Balls
Haslam's jj±
P.O. Box JHJ
(Between the Theatre-.)
Phone ID
and the confirming letter, has
been requested to throw sonie
further light on the matter, but
does not do so; the civil service commissioner—.what irony
the title has in connection
with this government!—is entirely non-eoinmitlal; and Premier Oliver himself has been
appealed to since his visit tti
Cranbrook.
To those who know Mi*. Wal-
linger, it need scarcely be stated that mention of his name in
connection with the Conservative nomination In the pending
by-election is not an indication
that he has in the past displayed any partisonship in the administration of his office, or
that he is merely seeking a
personal come-back for the
treatment handed out to him.
It is the spontaneous expression of feelings entertained by
people of the district who real
ize that in treating him in this
way, cutting off a servant of
eighteen years' service with
twenty-four hours notice, nnd
that by wire, and refusing to
state the reasons for such dres-
tlc action, the Premier is handing out to Mr. Wallinger treatment of a kind that he would
hestitate to apply to the meanest office-boy In the parliament buildings at Victoria. If
the government felt it had jusi
cause for the action they took,
they should have justified
themselves at that time. Whatever half-baked excuse they
give out now will necessarily
lie discounted by reason of the
force of circumstances.
It may be true that more is
being heard of this matter than
If a Liberal had been removed
from office. The explanation
is of course that not many Liberals have been removed from
office, and when they are, it is
only to let another oue in. On
the other hand, one does not
have to look very far to see examples of Liberals who were
left undisturbed when the Conservatives took over.
Hydraulic operations at Wild Horse
Crook ure expected lo commence about June lst.
Muc.li work Is beln„ done [n tlle
way of improving the C.P.R. yards
at tlie presont time.
A. 1,. McDermot, customs officer
liere. lias also been appoint*-.! collector of Inland revenue.
..f. l\ Fink und K. K. Sitnpsott will
tttleud -rand Lodge sessions ot tin
I.O.O.I1', from Crunbrook ami Moyle
Indues respectively, Inklm; placo III
New  Westminster.
A steamboat excursion on tlte
"North Star," from f-ort Steelo up tu
Wasa, Is planned for Monday noxl,
with it round trip fare of 52.50, A lilK
crowd Is oxpoctod to take ill tile ov-
'cut. "
*\
WYCLIFFE   NOTES      %
.. 23-3 was the score ot the Klmber-
loy-Wycliffe game ut Kimberley laat
Sunday. The heavy slugging iuIul-bs
hatted Forbes all over the field .an'.
before tlte game won through the
Wycliffe •outfielders were" wismng
they had motor cycles to gather In
the hits. The last of the fifth innti.e
McPeake waa put ca.cttig in the iiluci;
of Belton and things weren't quite as
bud. Klmberley h'&8 a good liai.ii."
team and a good pitching stuff hut
tilings will most likely go u lot different the next time thc two toiittifl
clash.
llox Score
Wycliffe
AH It II I'O \ !.
'■ .- -""V .-*)*■ '.o*—1$.—T^r—
er., 2-bwp hits—Clarke 2, Qr-yen.
willard.'i^Jnrar, Mpaw*, 2. Strikeouts by jiorbes 5, Mlchaely 3. Grew 7.
Sacrifice hits—Wlllard.    Wild piten-
rar. Hits off Forbes 22, Hits off Michaely. 4, Hits off Oreen 3. Stolen buses— Logan, Grant, Michaely.    Baste
,T.
E.  T.  Seaman*,  traveling* *|(n*v.v
trtal agent tor tlia C.P.R.. with few**  .
quarters at  Vancouver,  waa- >t» Of *.*.
city for a hitui'i lime at tha.end at Lul    m
s-saK.. ... - ■' -    -   '■
|    Mrs G. T. Moir left -on Batw
on halls-
i.
-Forbes 3, Green 1, Michaely
l-.xieimlve improveuiiMit.s ure being
undertaken to the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Farroll, llnrwell Avenue,
which will include moving the house
to the centre of the lots uynn u stone
foundation, uddlng verandahs, additional moms, and putting in a furnace.
The fire whistle blew tliis morning,
Thursday, and took the firemen to
the rear of the Salvation Arm/ premises on Armstrong Avenue, where a
box containing rags aud other waste
material was found to be smoldering,
fro,.] s-ome unknown cause. It is not
known either who placed lho waste
material where it was found.
Huffman
Staples, w.
McPeake
Helton
Clarke
Crowe
Logan
Staples, K.
Forbeti
Chizol
Cosgrlffo
Vuughnn
Green,
Wlllard
Crerar
Musser
Grant
Singer
Michaely
Jones and
Murray
rf
3b
lh
2b
1 -1
0 1
1 0
0 ii
2 U
0' 2
up.
23   3
Kimberley
Alt R
cf
r!   ti 3
c   fi 1
lb   r. 4
3b   ti '-2
If T. 2
5 1
2b
P
ftp.
48 23 22 27
Umpires—Trew and GrtfHtlu.
Summary
3-base hits—McPeake, Green,
It is announced that tlie scholarship awarded to John It. Leask, of
tliis city, ono of the Crunbrook students at thc University of B.C., is one
of the University scholarships, with
a value of $76.00.- This is a gratifying achievement for a local hoy, reflecting credit not only upon himself,
but also on his home town.
-THE  WEATHER  BULLK
Tlrt
at
Mill
29
20
27
81
82
32
42
Official thermometer readings
uran brook.
Max.
Mav  11       ...  03
12   or.
May
May-
Mil V
13       Oti
14       .2
15      78
May
10      80
17   7li
WATER  NOTICE
DIVERSION AMI USE
TO CLEAR
HARNESS
AT
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
Three Ply Togs ^___,_,
Five Rlnjj; BreShing ^60o° •"'^
Chain  Harness $30.00 per set
Repair Parts Half Price
Delany   C&  Sinclair
1MIONK 84
HOX (.'Jl
TAKE NOTICE thai William D.
Stone, whose address is Hox 731,
Cranbrook, B.C., Will apply for » licence to take and use fiO Acre Feet of
water out of Uni.nmod Creek, also
known n» Peavlne, whicli flows Wesl
nnd drain's into Jap Lake uboul S.U
19.
The water will be diverted rrom the
stronm nt a point about 150 ft, from
north boundary S. L. 18, 2!) chains
EaBt N.W. corner I_. 8002, and will he
used for Irrigation purpose upon the
Land described as L. 4592 O.l.K.D.
Tltis notice was posted on the
ground on the 8th day of May, 1922.
|A copy of this notice and nn application thereto and to .the "Wator Act,
1914," will be filed in the ofllce of
the Wnter Recorder nl Cranbrook.
Objections to ihis nppllcnlion mny
be filed with the said Water Recorder or witli the Comptroller of Wnter
Rights, Parliament Buildings, Vlctor-
la, B.C., Within thirty days after the
first appearance of this notice in a
locnl newspaper.
W. D. STONE. Applicant,
The date of the first publication of
thii notice ii Mth Mny, 1922.
1MB
Kill The Gophers
BOYS UP TO 14 YEAUS OP AGE WII.I, BE
GIVEN:
1st Prize ■ - Fountain Pen
2nd .. - - Eversharp Pencil
3rd   ..     Any Boy's Book in Store
' Conditions:
Competition ends July 31st.   Must show flov-
ernment certificate of number of tails turned In.
GO AHEAD BOYS, GKT A BOUNTY FROM Till*:
flOVERNMENT AS WELL
BEATTIE-NOBLE LTD.
TIIK HKXALI, STORK
WIIKBK IT l-AYS TO M.AI.
VENEZIA RESTAURANT
Biggest antl llest Meeln in the city at the moat Reanonublo Price.
- PROMPT 8ERBICE -
(Oppoilte Kootenay Oarage)
SCOTTY   GARDNER,   Proprietor
HANSON AVRNDB OBAMHOOK, ftC.
Miss M._ Brake of Nelson was visiting witli Mis*> FrunceH Clielmlvk for
u tew days lost week.
J. Forbes una F. Helton left on Mon-
tluy for regions unknown.
Tl:oso wbo attended the basoball
'lanne in Cranbrook ou Friday night
were: Mr. and Mrs. s. tl. Clark,
Mr. ami.Mra. H. J. t'lioniut, Minn
Muriel Baiter, Mlsa Dorace -.tuples,
B." It. Staples, II. Huffman, J. Forbes, 1\ Uigan and P-» Franceu,
stilly Uiwls of Calgary arrived iu
Wyrllfro Monday night to replace
Forbes as pitcher tor the ball team.
irAf. far
tbe Coast, where she will attend Uie
annual meeting it Ui* Meth»dfat W#. : .••*
men's Missionary Society, being held
tills week nt New (Ncsiittlntter.
I '■» ■'   jt A..     . 1.1 j' '
Creditors In the Weston Bargain
Store Mate niet on Friday of last
week nt tho offlce of H. W. Herchmer.
A statement of assets and .liabilities
was received, and the appointment ot
M. A. Heale as assignee of the estato
wns iluiy confirmed.
Union services are to be hold on
Sumliiy next between the Methodist
and Baptist congregations In the olty.
ttn Sunday morning Rev! Wi T. Tapscott will conduct service ln the Me-
tlvitllst Church, and in the evening
at the Baptist. There will according*
ly be no church service at the Baptist Church in the morning, though
Sunday School will be held as usual
ht 12 noon, and the evening service
ht the Methodist Church will also be
withdrawn to permit of united worship.
Corporation of the City of Cranbrook
Sewer Connections
bloworbt
Lovely tints to
match every ccm-
plexion.60tabox.
Takt let Imt rule.
For Sale by
BEATTIE-NOBLE   DRUG  CO.
"The Rexall Store"
CRANBROOK      -      -  B.C.
Where It pays lo deal
Public attention Is drawn to the fact ihal the Sewer
By-Law provides that all bouses must be connected up
with the sewer system, where the system Is available) and
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the provision In the
■By-Law l}» this-respect will hereafter be strictly enforced.
By Order of the
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF CRANBROOK.
May 12th. 1922. 12-13
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
I AM OPENING UP FOR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in the building south of the. Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utriiost values
in these lit
GIVE US A TRIAL TO TEST THE QUALITY AND VAL-
UR REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
PARKER & MCGE.E
Hanson Avenue.    Next Venezia Hotel.  Cranbrook, 9-C,
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City'
~ SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .  .  •.  75c.
T. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
MASTER-FOUR
$ 1,560.00
Canada's
Standard Car
H&nson
P.*   »*&<**%"*>***•"*** Thursday, May lSth, 1922 THE     CBANBBOOW      B1BAEB PAGE THREE
.aiaaaiBiaiaiaiBiBiBiBBiBigigiaigia
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BE AT CRANBROOK'S
STAMPEDE
Under Q. W. V. A Auspices
WEDNESDAY. MAY
Bucking, Riding, Roping
HORSE RACING
BASEBALL      FOOTBALL   -   SPORTS
$1100.00 IN   PRIZES
Bucking. Contest $JOO.oo    $25.oo Horse Racing $200.oo
Horse Giving Best Bucking Exhibition 50.oo 100 Yard Dash 20.oo       lO.oo
Steer Roping, Best Time 5Q.oo     25.oo AND   OTHER   PRIZES
BASEBALL:        Cranbrook, Wardner, Kimberley:     $125.00
FOOTBALL    :   Cranbrook-Kimberley    :   GUP
Big Morning Float A Indian Parade 10a.m.
Big Evening Dance. Auditorium 10 p.m.
$1100   -   In Prizes   -   $1100
NEW CITY GROUNDS - NEW ATTRACTIONS
I ILL
rJ.-y.i.Ts:
CRANBROOK
May 24th
n
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D
fl
D
ll
fl
I
■
I
fl
*m
a
fl
9
3 ! !«.."'.!I.J««U!-1IU ' ll    ■
PAOE FOUR
THE     CBARBBOOI     B1BALB
Thursday. May 18th, 1923
n
DUNLOP
TIRES
• WINDERMERE DIBTBICT •
• NOTES •
Ensure
  HIGH-MILEAGE-DOUBLE-UFE
Q Dunlop leadership in Tiredom is most manifest.  Mileage records almost unbelievable
are piling up all over Canada.
Q, The Special Mileage-Making Process, which is the basis of our Fabric Tires, hu
worked wonders.
Q Perfect shape and balance, stronger side walls to resist curb and rut abuse, special
wear-resisting anti-skid tread, etc., add the last touch to popularizing to the full I
tire that has long stood in high favor.
Q Dunlop "Cords" made good from their inception.
Q These tires taught motorists to expect more resiliency, greater air space, larger
amount of material, better carrying capacity—in short, bigger mileage; and that Is
the standard by which all Cord Tires are judged to-day.
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
id Office and Factories: TORONTO. Branche* In Leading ClUea.
NEW BOOKLETS
WIIJT OCT FAB AJID WIDE
(Special to tht Herald)
Invermere, B.C., Hay 13.—Tlu various public whirls throughout th*
district havo just had thtlr annual In
spectlon under Kr. A. E. Mllltr ot
Revelstoke, who IB the inspector lor
tht district. Tlie Entrance examlna*
tions wiU this year he held in Athal
mer, and Hiss Huriel Pitts ol Windermere will be the presiding examiner.
Major William Henry Heyward, ol
England, Is In here malting an examination ol tht neighborhood's agricultural conditions. His visit lias been
one ot some length. Before the World
War Major Htywood sat tor many
years in the B. C. legislature hut
since the lighting has taken up lila
resident* In the Old Country. It Is
Ills Intention to visit the Coast before
returning home.
Mr. B. B. Aitkens, ol Revelstokt,
who haa heen giving pleasure to many
readers by a aeries ol articles In tht
Province, entitled "Chronicles ot the
Columbia River,'* was a visitor here
tills week gathering data for a series of articles which lie hopes shortly to publish.
TENDERS
IN Till'] MATTER OF THE ESTATE
OP REBECCA WESTON, TRADING
UNDER THE NAME ^ND STYLE
OP WESTON'S BARGAIN STORE,
CRANBROOK, B.C., AUTHORIZED
ASSIGNOR.
Tenders -are invited to purchase en
bloc of the -assets of tlie above named
an3i_nior, coii8lt-.ti.iB al dry goods,
Mens' and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings, Ladies' and Chlldrens' Wear,
Boota and Shoes, Suit cases. Trunks,
hats, caps, trimmings, jewelry and
notions, and toys lo the value <>i'
les!......:., also storo furniture and fixtures to tlie value of $424.51).
Tenders must ho In Ilie hands of the
Authorized Trustee on or before noon
of the thirty-first dny of Mny 1022.
The highest or nny tender not necessarily accepted.
TerniH of payment, 10 por cent, cash
with tender, balance in thirty and sixty days secured to the satisfaction of
the undersigned, with Interest at WA
per annum
VETS' SECRET ORDER,
i   "THE FOUKANlktiX," NOW
lNlH.lt ORGANIZATION
Information 1ms been sent out from
headquartera of The Fourandex, thu
j recently formed secrel society of ex-
service men, that It is prepared lo
receive applications lor the organtz-i
Htlon of local companies lu Ontario.
Following the initiation in Ottawa re-'
cently of a number of delegates to
the provincial convention of the ii.
W.VtA., requests were presented that
companies bo Instituted In Toronto.
London, Hamilton, St. Catherines and
oilier points. Those wlio have beeu
Initiated are strong in their commendation of thc new organization. The
first company was organized in Winnipeg some two months ago aud there
aro now local companies In the larger
cent res of Manitoba, Saskatchewan,
Alberta and British Columbia.
The primary aim of The Pourandex.
according to Us constitution is "to
set the hall-mark of stability and
! worth upon all who served tbelr coun-
I try   under  arms;  to strengthen    the
Kl'LOOIZEH STUDENTS'
PRESENTATION OP PLAY,
"MR. HM PASSES BY"
SURVEY TO BE MADE
OF IRON ORE DEPOSITS
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
East Kootenay Deposits   Will1
Get Due Attention in Coarse
of Work
Block may be inspected at tlie pre- \ Ues at tiiat fterviee by honorable ob
| "Luclan," whose week-end column
I is u feature of tbe Saturday Vancou*
ver f rov ince, paid the following tribute to "Mr, Pirn Passes By" on the
occasion of its Vancouver presentation.   He said:
"It Is once more my privilege to
congratulate the Players' Club of the
University, the University Itself, and
Professor Wood, guide and director
of the players. I huve seen the seven
productions of this University organ-?
izutlon, which has to restore Its com-
puny every season, and have uo hesitation In pronouncing Mr. Pirn Its
most satisfactory and workmanlike
performance. That ia not to say that
the most brilliant star is to be found
in the Club this year.
"There have beeu greater Individual successes. But tbis year's play
has no leading part. Tbe finest ac*
.tor in the world could uot have made
the performance even passable, with
lout other  capable and    sympathetic
misej. und Inventory at the office or
lhe Trustee.
Dated at Cranbrook, B.C., thlg 15th
day of Mny 1922,
M. A. BEALE,
12-13 Authorized Trustee.
to function in every part of | actors.   The success ot this Univer-
ligations;
Canada aud to maintain law and order." The G.W.V.A. has decided to permit organization of The Fourandex
within Its branches, regarding it as
a "playground" for the members.
<*"*£$
SPIRIN
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the.name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting Aspirin at all. Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions fo-
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets—-AIho bottleB of 24 and IOO—Druggists.
Aaplrin la the truilr- murk (registered ln Canada) of Boycr M-tlit'art.r. nf Mono*
..oetlcaeldeater uf Kallcyllcartil. Wl.lu- It I. well known thai Aaplrin mi'ana Haver
inanufa-tuiT, lo u..l.i tlle public attains! Intltutlnna, tlte Tablets of tluyi-t Company
will be stamped with their setters] trade mark, the "JJayer Cross."
sily play came from the circumstance
that tliere were no Ineffective players. Al] met the requirements of their
.ittrfs witli un aptitude, an understanding, und ti certain maturity of judgment, which nt, one would expect to
find hi seven young people assembled
lu it comparatively small university.
"The piny is on the surface rather
simple, but lias subtle features. There
is opportunity for all kinds of error.-,
in interpretation, and for numerous
failures to present the psychology ot
the situation to an audience unac*
uuuinted with the predicament. The
performance indicated fine intellectual appreciation ot a clever and rather insidious comedy. Equally It tes.
tifled to long and severe study and
oxpert training, lt seems to uie that
the department of letters In the University is well employed when It gives
-such service and promotes such pat-
lent effort as this."
This Is tho comedy which tlie play
ers of the University of B.C. are
presenting In Cranlrook on Thursday next at the Auditorium. Seat
sale now on ut Haslam's Drug Store.
Montreal, Que.—Tlie Grant Squires
prize, it is announced, has been awarded to Vlllijalmur Stetansson, the
Canadian Arctic explorer, by the National Geographical Society for hia
hook "The Friendly Arctic" which woe
adjudged the outstanding geographical
publication of 1921 by the Society's
research committee. Mr. stetansson
In 1919 received the Hubbard gold
medul from the same organization tor
notable exploration.
VICTORIA.—According to M an
nouncement made Saturday laat by
Hon. William Sloan, a complete survey of the iron ore deposits ot British
Columbia Is to be commenced thia
summer. The Canadian geological
survey branch haa agreed to undertake this important work In co-operation with the provincial department
of mines. The object is to obtain
conclusive information aa to the poe*
sibility ot thla province supporting a
large capacity iron and eteel plant,
Dr. O. A. Young, who has been tho
survey branch's specialist on Iron
ore formations tor years, having prepared reports on the Iron ores of New
Brunswick and on the 1ror.*be»rlng
rocks on Belcher Islands In Hudson's
Bay, Is to be assigned to the same duty in this province and will begin his
field investigations within a few
weeks.
Hon. Mr. Sloan explained that it
I was well known that there was svapla
iron ore in British Columbia tor tho
maintenance ot a modest-sited furnace, but exact official information
was not on file regarding tonnage sufficient to supply a large plant
There are many large Iron deposit*
that come to mind in considering
those that are likely to have special
attention. No doubt those of Vancouver Island and the Coast sections will
be carefully Inspected. In tne Interior there are the Sand Creek Iron deposits, situated about eight and tme-
half miles from the Kootenay Contra! Railway. Tbis property carries
hematite, which makes it ot unusual
Interest lu British Columbia when
magnetites predominate. Soma development has been done in tbe put
but never sufficient to demonstrate
the tonnage of commercial ore that
may be available.
Another well-known Interior body
of Iron ore that, without doubt, will
be explored Is the Kitchener iron da-
posit, which crosses the Crow's Neat
Pshb Railway at a point near tba town
of Kitchener and extend in * northerly directum for approximately
eight miles* The ore found hare, too,
must be given every consideration bf | ber of them.
(Continued from Pag* One)
can bar* an exhibit that will he bet
ter than any there thla year.
Th* exhibits consist ot live wild
game, live tish of the different gume
species, and life birds. Stuffed specimens of game, fish und birds, and
skins of all kinds. Displays of every
kind of sportsmens' equipment und
clothing were exceptionally good,
mounted heads of big game such as
elk, sheep snd goat however, were
very scarce, and such splendid trophies of these are available amongst
our members would certainly create
a great deal of interest It they con It!
be Induced to lend them tor the occasion. I do not think there is much
doubt about this because I have been
promised quite a number alreudy.
They are a keen bunch or sportsmen across the llne, and fishing evidently ranks high ln their favor, one
of the pictures I bad wus of a very-
fine catch, and this was given more
enthusiastic notice than any ol' the
others. If any of our members should
happen to have, or get somo tfoud
fishing and hunting pictures mid will
loan me their films to make enlargements from, 1 believe that a good display of them at next year's exhibition
will do some fine advertising tor our
parts.
Here are extracts from a few of
the recipients of our booklet: Prom
Mr. F. H. Cassell, Decatur, 111., "Have
just received your booklet entitled
"The Scenic Heart of the Canadian
Rockies," and have just finished reading It and will say that 1 have never
enjoyed reading a description of an
auto trip such ai you have described
from Grand Forks to Lake Louise, ns
much as 1 have yours. I am starting
on May 29th from Decatur ou an extended trip to Yellowstone and Glacier Parks and will join the trail you
describe at Cardston and go up to
Lake Louise, then back to Mucleod
and through Fernle and on that wuy,
and your description of what to see
along the way will be ot a great help,
as I Intend to take tbe book along und
read up on what to see next." etc.,
etc. From Waldo Anderson of Albany,
Oregon, "Your booklet on Southern
B.C. and Alberta Is at hand, and we find
It a dandy. We intend to accept your
Invitation that you so kindly extend.
and will make you a call this coming
summer on our way through. Is lt
practical to use n trailer in your country?'* etc. etc. From the Travel Club
of America, New York, "Your booklet
received. We shall be very glad to
have these In the display rack in our
Travel Bureau as we expect several
ot our members to visit Western Can-
ada this year. We wish to compliment you on this and might say that
it is by far the best booklet we have
ever received."
The General Agent of the Grent
Northern Railway called at my office
recently and showed a great deal of
interest In the work of the Asso.iu
tion. He took specimens of our lit
erature and said that he would send
them to the head office antl endeavor
lo Interest his company on our be
half. 1 met him again In Spokane
last Wednesday, and he told me that
he had done this, and that he was expecting the directors ot the company
there on th* tth, and would take It
up with them personally. I am In
hopes that they will ultimately assist
at.
The Canoolan Pacltlc Railway Co.
are certainly taking a great interest
In us. Mr. Seymour, the fieneral
Tourist Agent in Montreal, has written and sent a list of all their principal agents in the States and Canada
and asked me to send each of them a
supply of the booklets, saying they
would distribute them for us. Booklets have already been sent to a mini
jftett)obi0t Ctmnlj
i
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
REV. W. T. TAPSCOTT WILL CONDUCT    THB    MORNING    SRR-
VICE.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
UNION BjAPTIST AND METHODIST SERVICE WILL BE HELD IN
THE BAPTIST CHURCH IN THE KVENINO AND WILL UK CONDUCTED BY REV. W. T. TAPSCOTT. BAPTIST PASTOR.
Everyone lg Cordially Invited to Tliese Services
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTINO AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH   COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND  REFINERS
Purchaser* of Gold, Slber, Copper and Lead Ores
Producers of Gold* Silver, Copper, Milestone, Pig Lead and
Zlne  "TADANAC"   Brand
NEW B.C. JUDGE
FORMERLY PRACTISED IN
PARTNERSHIP AT FERNIE
OTTAWA.—D. A. McDonald, K.C..
LIB., a member of tlie firm ot
Bourne, McDonald & Denbr_say, of
Vancouver, haa been appointed to tlie
vacancy on tbe Supreme Court Bench
In British Columbia made vacant by
the death of Mr. Justice Clement.
Mr. McDonald, who at one time
was a partner with S. Herchmer, ot
Fernie, iH a native of Glencoe, Middlesex County, Ontario, where he was
born forty-four years ago. He received his early education at Glencoe Mini* School, and before studying
law he taught school for three yeara.
He formerly practised in London,
Ont.. and then came to Fernie, B.C.
In Vancouver he was first a partner
in tlle flrm of Craig, Bourne & Mc*
Donald, but since 1913 the name of the
firm has been Bourne, McDonald &
Desbrisay.
Mr. McDonald Is a man of highest
integrity and held in much esteem
not only by his brother barristers but
by the public at large. -He served
for three years overseas, being adjutant bf the 10th Battalion Canadian
Railway troops under Major-General
J. W. Stewart. He is a member of
St. John's Presbyterian Church, Is
married atid haB one child 5 years ot
age.
f
shinedyour
hhoes today ?
m 2pn i
ShoL'Poliih
s.iivv y....
Ot
,o,
lllllllllllllllllllllllllll
MACDONALD'S
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the Money
Canada's best buy~
the ECONOMY Package
msy
o
,o_
iiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiii
cause it is a hematite and, (row re*
ports thus far obtained and Judging
by the small amount of development
already done, has commercial posstb*
littles.
On Cherry Creak, near Kamtoopi
there h a deposit of magnetite. There
are three distinct zones In the mala
vein of this ore body, the central one
being a high grade dense magnetite,
free from impurities. In Northern B,
C. there are, among other Iron ore re*
sources, the llmonlte deposits of the
Zymoetz River section.
i »■
MEIGHEN TO VISIT
IN WEST AFTER THE
END OF SESSION
INOFFICIAL ESTIMATE
PLACES LIQCOR PROFITS
AT U4 MILLION DOLLARS
VAXCOITVER.—A special dispatch
from Victoria to the Vancouver World
says that an unofficial estimate of
tlie total profits from the government
sale of liquor In British Columbia
during the six months ended, March
31, will be $1,250,000. A million wilt
be divided between the cities and municipalities and the balance will be
placed in a reserve fund,
Alex Birnie, of Klko, was badly
bruised and is in the Fernie hospital
suffering from shock, the result of
un accident to his car near the hairpin turn between Fernie and Mor-
rlssey. He wus proceeding home at
a lute hour on Tuesday night, when
something went wrong with the
steering gear while making a sharp
curve. Tlie car upset and he was
pinned underneath for about six
hours until discovered in the early
morning by a pussing car. He was
brought to Fernie hospital, where he
is doing as well as can be expected.-—.
Fernie Free Press.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CBANBBOOK TRAIN THIS
NO. 67 DAILY-To Nelson, Vancouvor. Spokane, etc. Arrive Ull *,
my, leave 12.20 p.m.
NO. «H DAILY—To Pernie, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, Me.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave AM p.m.
Frame's Bread In OOOD Bread
Iiis Pies, Cakes and Pastry are
made In t tasty manner which
Invites  <'«*  mMl  MM-rllm   POT-
rou io call uf-uin, at
THE HOME BAKERY
Phone 87      •      N«rkirj Ave,
Respectfully submitted,
J. PRED SPALDINO,
Commissioner,
Tlie Tourist Association of South
Eastern British Columbia and Sou*
then Albert*.
MAY DEVELOP IRON
DEPOSITS AT KITCHENER
THIS COMING SEASON
OTTAWA. -Rt. Hon. Arthur Melghen, leader ot the official opposition,
will make a tour ol Western Canada
after this session tot thi House ot
Commons. He will bo In Vancouvor
some time in August. It will be recalled that the Conservative caucus
held In Ottawa on March < enunciated clearly that a convention repres-
tntallve of the supporters In all
parts of the Dominion should be held.
The time and place ol tho convention
was left entirely to th* discretion of
Mr. Melghen. After coming Into close
touch with the country during the
summer recess ho will in all probability announce th* date ol lb* national convention on hts return to Ottawa in September.
KITCHENER.—A. W. McVittle, M
E.. of Victoria, representing tho 0! P
Hill interests In the Iron Claims slt-
j'uated on Iron mountain, six miles
north of Kitchener, came in on Tuesday and proceeded to the property
where he will make extensive surveys
with a view to commencing development work about tho first part ot
June with a considerable force or
men.
A lead, seven feet wide, hns heeu
uncovered on Ihe Sullivan group ot
copper claims near Kitchener carrying high values In eold.
EECHAMS
PILLS
DYED HER SKIRT TO
MAKE CHILD A DRESS
LOQD LISTED
«7amBuk
Lord Lister's discovery of antiseptic surgery has saved the
world a lot of lives, but it lias
been left to Zam-Buk to bring
into millions of hdma« the full
benefits of antiseptic healing,
/am-link is the greatest antiseptic
healer thc world has aver known,
Heing of a natural vegetable origin
Zam-Huk bas distinct and positive advantage-* over old si vie mineral ointments
Zam-Huk is a compact and highly
refined herbal balm with an antiseptic
power many times greater than that
of anv ordinary salve or ointment.
_-.am-l.iik kills and §xclu<t*$ disease
germs, and instantly allays pain and
irjriution lt first cleanses a sore place
and then grows over it new healthy skin.
As a first aid dressing (or injuries, and
(or rooting-out such troubles as ec*ema,
ulcers, ringworm, abscesses, poisoned
wounds and piles, Zam-Uuk is used tbe
world over It bu the high endorsement of Ur. Andrew Wilson and other
well known rior ".ni, surgeons and nurses.
6.x-, box. :i for 11.35, all dealers.
ANTISEPTIC
HEALER
Craabrook, WyclIRe, Klml-erley Her.
vleei
No. WS—Leavo 7.06 a.m.   No.Ml—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Uke Windermere ul
.    .      Golden Derive*:
Monday and Thursday, sack week
-HO. Ml, leave » a.m. Wednesday
ud "aturday—SO. (Mi- arrlva I.N
p-a.
For further particulars apply *•*•
any ticket ages'
J. B. PROCTOR,
Dletrict Passenger Agent, Calgary.
i Montana HesUnritnt
Cigars, Cigarettes ud Caady
Heals at All Hours
ORANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank ol Commerce
Bach package ot "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple any wn-
■"•an can dye or tint her old, worn,
laded things new. Even if she has
never dyed before, she can put a new.
rich color Into shabby skirts, draasus,
waists, coata, stockings, swotitora,
coverings, draperies, hangings, everything. Buy Llsmond Dyes—no other
kind—then perfect horn* dyeing Is
guaranteed. Just tell your druggist
whether the material you wish to dye
It wool, or whether It Is linen, cotton,
or mixed goods. Diamond Dyes never
streak, spot, fad*, or ran.
RENT - G. W. V. A. HALL
Good Floor- Dragging Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen- All Conveniences
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OF ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
-RBIM lIASOltABLE
For Prices ni Other Partlealarg Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, fl. W. V. A. Thursday, May 18th, 1»S2
THE      CRAUBROOK     HERALD
PAGE      FIVS
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Phone 910 P.O. Box SM
B. A. M00RH0U8E
A.M.E.I.C, & B.C.L.S.
PKOV. LANII SCUTE VOR
Cranbrook     ■     • B. C.
W.A.FEKGIE
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Phone »".    Office Hoursi
I to 18,1 to 5 p.m.  Sets. 9 to 1.
Dr*. Green A NaeKlMon
Physicians ud Surgoaai
Oflc* at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFIC'B HOURS
•Veuoons   I.M to U.M
Afternoon 100 to   4.00
■nnlng 7.10 to  1,10
giadsys   U* to   4.10
CRANBROOK. 3. C.
DR. F. B. MILES
DENTIST
OBce tn Haas** Block
OFTICB HOURS
I t* 11. a.m
1 to   I n.m.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
it, M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Pkone IM
lertery Av*, next to City flail
MONUMENTS
CAMPBELL   ft   RITCHIE
MONUMENTAL   CO.
Nelson
FORPAINTINQ
-aid-
PAPERHANQING
it*.
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phone No. 400
Cruknok,   .    .    . B.C.
KELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO EARN
Practical CommercUl Coin* Il
Shorthand, Typewriting
l*okke*plng, Commercial Law
Penmanship
Commercial Engllsk ail
Spelling
DAY   AND  NIOHT   CLASSES
Eer Parllcnlars Apply to
C. W. TILER, Principal
P. O. Box, 14, Nelson, B.C
WHY   OPERATE!
Wlien HEPATOI.A removes gall
■tones In 24 hours without pals and
relieves appendicitis, stomach and
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not sold by druggists.
MRS. GEO. 8. AIM AS
Sole Manufacturer
210 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, Saak.
Price MM Phone 4MB
IODUE8 ANU SOCIETIES
CRANBROOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regalw Meeting
MCONU  RATIIRDAT  *t sort
■sail, at I p.m. la tk* City BaU
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Pros:   Mrs.
Constantlne
lac.-treas:    Mrs. John Healey.
AU ladles cordially latitat
INISHTB OF PYTHIAS
********% E S.
^mSSSmm?**
E. A. Hill, O.O.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. * 8.
R. a Carr, M.P.
mum Mtditiir ta-
vftodu attest
I. O. O. F.
KET CITY LODGE, No. 41
rue tfh    MmU "***
WAmLM SKMonday night at
\WS&& Clapp*. Hall-
Sojourning Oddtellows cordially.
totted.
T..A. WALLACM Nakla tt****.
\ W. M. MARRU, Mm.
HARDY
CHRYSANTHEMUMS-
HARDY  ROSES. HARDY
PLANTS   AND   SHRUBS.
Now Is the time to plant.
"Alao   beddlnir  and  itg-et-
- able plants, Fruit trees
and berry hushes.
Write for Catalogue
FRACHE BROS., LTD.
Nurseries and Ora-nliuiiHes
I1KAM) FORKS    ■    ll.C
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Oovt.)
Maternity and Qenerul Nursing
Terms -Moderate
MRS. A. t'RAWFORII,  Matron.
Oarden Avenue      -   Phone 250
Canaries
niURANTEEO NIMiEHS
Bulistactlou nr .Money Itofundeil
Rollers and YorJcsWres a
Specialty, £rom $15.00 up.
Breeding liens.
S. LAWSON
LETHBRIDGE. BIRO. ROOMS
415 llth St. 8.   ■    LelhlvUge
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONE 10
BRITISH
COLUMBIA
(AM,
THROUGH
Paciric Milk is of the West-
M'estcrn. Jt is n Brltlslt Columbia product In evory senso of the
expression. Tlte factories nre
owned, controlled aud oporate.1
by British Columbia men and
women. The milk is from some
ot the finest dairy herd* In Canada., located In Ladner and .\t>-
botsofrd districts.
Even the nails which hold the
esses together are made In Urlt-
Ish Columbia. Tlie sam_ en. not
be said of any other milk sold
In the province.
PACIFIC MILK CO-, LTD.
Head OHee, Tairoaver
FatlariMatAekotaferd A Ladier
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
Morning Service itt tl a.m-.
Union meeting In tlte Methodist
qhureh, Subject; "A Goml
Son of a Bad Fntlior."
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Evening service.
Union meeting In tiio Baptist
Church. Subjoct: "Justlflca-
tioii by Works."'
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—D.YP.U.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prayer meeting.
YOU ARK WELCOME)
* Fred Perry, court stenographer, of
Fernle, arrived in thet city at the beginning of the week to take evidence
in the cases coming up before Judge
Thompson in the criminal court.
Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Thompson
came down from the Utlca mine Wednesday and went to Kimberley where
Mr. Thompson hus a lease ou the
North Star Mine.—Kaslo Kootenaian.
3. H. Neal, formerly of Vancouver,
where he wns employed witli Brown
Brothers, florists, recently arrived iu
the city, and Is anxious to remain
here if enough work in his line preB-
Ants itself. He has beeu with thc
I.uHt. Kootenay Greenhouses for
short time, but Is now open to tuke
on gardening work of all kinds.
Kev. J. p. Sinclair, formerly of thlK
city, who lias been ut Aromas. Cal.,
for the past year or more, taking
posl-graduute studies at the Paclfic
School of iteligioii, Berkeley, completes this spring his course for the
degree or Bachelor or Divinity. The
subject of his graduation thesis was
announced as "A Program of Helig
ious Education ror Poutig People."
On Tuesday afternoon of tliis week
a tea was given ut the home ot Mrs
W. H. Wilson, by the Methodist Ladle* Aid. Mrs. R. W. Lee. who will
shortly bo leaving Cranbrook, was
the guest of honor. A pleasant social time was spent and during the
afternoon Mra. Lee was presented
with a pair of silver flower vases,
a small token of the esteem In which
she is held by the members of the
Ladies Aid. During her stay of four
years in this city, Mrs. Lee has Interested herself in all the activities of
tho Ladles Aid and worked ve"y faithfully. She will be greatly missed by
tlie members, all of whom are sorry
to say good-bye to her.
John Pye, formerly of this city, and
more recently attending t'*ie University of B.C., was in the city last weekend for a day or two, staying with his
college friend, Herbert Chester. Mr.
Pye has completed his fourth year
in the five years agricultural course,
and was In the district lt is under
stood looking over a farming possibility. He returned to the Coast again
on Sunday. His sister, Miss Dcra
Pye, completed this year her B.A.
course, obtaining ifrat * class honors
in French, and ranking as a gold medalist, being the first girl student at
the University to attain this. She is
expected to continue next year at the
University, taking her M.A. post
.gruduute course, and teaching meanwhile.
From a sheer spectacular point of
view, the screen presentation of the
Ibauez novel, "The Four Horsemen
of the Apocalypse" given at the Star
Theatre last Friday and Saturday.
surpasses any-picture of its kind yet
filmed. The development of the story-
brings out a war-time setting, which
fs terrific in its realism, and welt in
advance of any other war film. The
allegory of the Pour Horsemen, Conquest, War. Pestilence and Death-
runs all through the uuroldfng of the
story, and the ideals of this world.
whether centred on the gathering of
material possessions or sheer physi-
ul attainments, are shown to be
merely as a feather wheu weighed in
the scales with destiny. A love story
is there too, nnd brings out the tasting ot the forbidden fruit, with the
Inevitable conflict between love and
duty, in whicli duty, triumphantly,
though sadly, emerges victorious. The
Star management believes in bringing In the best for the people of Craubrook, but the difficulty will be how
to keep things at auch a high level
a» regards sterling quality. Oood
houses both nights saw the big picture.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
ASTHMA raz^ah
mm mmmm\m***\\     M m$K**J***%     ••  HHi
RAZ-MAH h GuarantM*
ta fatten aonaal breathing, atop mm
nthtttifa la tke bronchial tafias, gin
Mi sights *f V-det eleea; contain aa
heMWenalafdrag ll.tfetT-m-trar
fUt'a, Trial freest •eragcBciM or write
Ta_a»I«eu, 141 Kiag W.
Sold Bf
Beattle-Noble, Ltd.
What the 1'raabroek
Troop Is Doing
Scout Master Clark went with 14
boys to Wycllffe on Saturday and
played baseball with the boys of ttiat
town and came off victorious to the
tune of 20 to 13. The boys had
great time and expect the Wycliffe
boys to pay us a visit lu the near future md win back t.icir l.i'ic's.
Dr. O. E. L. MacKinnon i& presenting a Silver Cup to the Patrol
that makes the best showing in First
Aid on July Jst. Patrols, get busy,
this 1<_ wortii working for.
A prize Is to be given to tlx- Patrol
winning tlie highest number of points
at signalling on the 24th. Get down
to practice everybody. For full par-
tlculan. see M. T. Harris or Scout-
master Clark.
Considerable noise is heard every
morning, noon and night by certain
of the Scouts practicing on their bugles. We can assure the good people
of Craubrook that ere long the harsh
discordant sounds will very won be
changed to calls of beauty and harmony. But practice is necessary if
a person is to become proficient in
anything. Kindly bear with the boys
for a season.
BLOOimOUSDH EMPLOYED TO TRACK WOMAN
LOST FROM AUTOMOBILE
(Lethbrldge Herald)
On. May 13, an American touring
party consisting of O. A. Hanson and
wife and sister, passed through Cranbrook, B.C.. In a car bound for Stettler, Alberta, near Rampart, the car
stopped to allow the sister of Mr,
Hanson to find her hat which had
blown away. She got of the car, went
out of sight, and to the surprise of
her brother and sister-in-law, did not
return. They searched for her but
In spite of four hours' efforts, failed
to find any trace of her. They were
very much worried on account of the
woman being mentally defective.
It was about 2 p.m. when they lost
sight of her and at 6 p.m. a car with
members of the Cranbrook R.C.M.P.
Corp. Lobb and Const. Bone, and Provincial Constable Mortimer, passed
Mr. Hanson on the road, and he Informed the police that his sister waa
lost. The police searched the woods
ln vain and as it was getting dusk,
tbey feared that the woman could net
be found before daybreak. The search
party returned to town and Alex
Hurry, ol the White Lunch, joined
the party. The bloodhound belonging
to Corp. Lobb was taken along and
they returned to the spot where the
woman waa last seen.
The dog was put on the scent and
-within an hour he trailed the woman,
who wa» found amidst thick brush
two miles from the main road In an
exhausted condition. Had It not
been for the dog it is almost certain
the woman would have had to spend
the night in the bush with serious
consequences as she had neither hat
or coat when found.
The bloodhound was bred by Supt.
Peunef.ither, Lethbridge, and Is being
ing trained by Corp. Lobb of the
Cranbrook detachment, R.C.M.P.
Messrs. Harry White and L. M.
Slye are among the latest to take delivery of new Chevrolet 490 Special
models from the Kootenay Oarage.
F. W. Burgess made a trip to Leth-
-tiia Ford car which he recently ac-
bridge last week-end and returned in
quired there.
*_«
B. A. Moorhouse left for tbe Coast
at the beginning of thla week, as a
lay delegate from the Methodist
Church here to the annual conference
sessions now being held. Rev. R. W.
Lee, Methodist pastor, Is also ln attendance there.
Mrs. A.  El,  Leigh  returned to her | f>
home on Saturday lust from the   St
Bugene Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. If, Venus, who l.itvel
been residents here for the past eight
een months lu ohar^o of Major Mai-
landaine's ranch aud lumber opera
tions, left at the end of tlie month for
Pentlcton, where they will make tlieir
home in future. Capt. Venus will be
particularly missed by tho G.\V.V\A.
in which he was u most indefatigable worker ai secretary.—-Crestcu
Review.
According to a report recently issued by the government in the form
of a blue book, there are a large number of unclaimed balances left lying
in tlte banks at thn credit of people
who have apparently dropped out of
sight. Among them is Myles Campbell, whose last address is given as J
tills city, who has a nice little sum
lying idle in a local bunk, for which
he lius apparently no use, and which
has never been claimed.
Ford Touring Car
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED
$735.00
HANSON GARAGE
Doaant hurt a bltl Drop a llttl,
"Fn*u»na" on an aching corn, Instantly that com atom hurting, that
shortly rou lift It right oft with (Infers.   Truly!
Your druggist sails a tlir hottla ol
"PrMiona" (Or a taw cants, sufficient
to remove every herd ton, soft eon,
or eon MtM Uo tots, aad Ua cal-
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
GENERAL CHANGE
TRAIN SERVICE
Elective
Sun.**)', April SOth, 1*22
Times tor trains at CRANBROOK:
WESTBOUND, DAILY, will be
No. 67 ar. 12,10  —  Lt. 12.20 p.m.
EASTBOUND DAILY
No. 68 ar. 4.10 p.m. — Lt. 4.20 p.m.
No. 823 Cranbrook-Klmberler No. 824
Dally Except Sunday
Lt. 7.05 a.m.      —      Ar. 2.10 p.m.
TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Noa. 7
and 8, all standard sleeping cars,
between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, will be resumed. First train
lenvos each of these points on May
list, 1082.
SOO-PACIFIC EXPRESS, Trains 13
and 14, between St. Paul and Vancouver will be resumed, first through
train from St. Paul and Vancouver
June 4th, 1122.
For particulars applr to anr Ticket
Agent.
j. e. nwcmi
INotikt Passenger
CALOABT
BY-ELECTION DATE MAY
BE GIVEN OCT AFTER
COURT OF REVISION
"1 Imve already Indicated tbat it
will not be until after the revision ol
the voters' list," said Premier Oliver
on his return to the Coast after ble
recent visit to this city.
In reference to the controversy between Attorney-General Manson and
William Savage, former president of
the Prohibition party, about remarks
alleged to have been made by the premier, Mr. Oliver said:
' "I have never at any time said that
tbe government was 111' the liquor
buainess for profit. What I have aald
la that being in the business there
was no reason why we should not
make a profit. My Instructions to tha
Liquor Board as soon a_ It was appointed were that the board was not
to try to promote or hinder tbe sale
of loquor, but simply to make It available for the people of tbe province."   ^^^^^^^^^^^^
Dr, Sutherland stated that he had
motored from Golden to Fernle In'
spectlng the roads before coming to
a definite decision as to what work
should be done this year.
The premier stated that while here
ho had Inspected proposed public
works, chiefly road work, and recelv
ed representations In regard to Irrigating Bt. Mary's Prairie adjacent to
Cranbrook, aad at KMberley la
***** ^^^^
'      Iii/aM,,l,^mm*\m\m\m^^^^^^*************m
Peach) for thc
24th of Man
HOLIDAYS have a new meaning (or the
family who own a Chevrolet.
The fishing trip, the picnic a day at the
circus or a drive anywhere in the Chevrolet
490 is a pleasure.
The Chevrolet 490 is the lowest priced
fully equipped car in the world.
Ask us ebout our plan of deferred
payments.
Ma
*>.
V-bcti*W///#**
CHEVROLET
Kootenay   Garage
Cranbrook B.C.
Your satisfaction with a car depends upon
your satisfaction with its performance,
appearance, economy, comfort and price.
These are the vital points. And you must
get satisfaction in each one if you are to
be satisfied with your car as a whole.
Consider the LlGHT-SlX from this angle.
It is essentially the same car as it was
when introduced.   It was right before it
was offered. And it has made good in the
service of thousands and thou-
sandsof owners, lt is dependable.
Ita L-head  motor is  powerful,
flexible and freer from vibration
than any car at anywhere near
its price. HL moc  vui i    .    , _____■_______________■______________■
-sJ^ssjJtfft^ And you get the priceless in-
Itsgracefullinesareenhancedbya (J^^pjSfHr gredient-— prestige and  high
lasting finish. Cowl parking lights liSStSW standing of the maker —who
and the cowl ventilator not only I           ~       \\      J for 70 years has been building
add tc its good looks but are nee- Thief-proof tnwuihiwlon Wk quality vehicles and  selling
essary for complete satisfaction. U(iHT£"x*^"InTn2o'i them at fair prices.
Touring, $1496; 3-Patumngmr Roodttmr. $1495;  Coupm-RoadtUr, $1028j
Sedan, $2425.   AU prfcM f* e. *• WalktrvdU, Ont.
F.H. DEZALL
District Agent        -       Cranbrook B. C.
The LlGHT-SlX stands up i.i service with
a minimum of repair expense. This, with
low fuel consumption, means satisfactory
economy.
We never heard of a IJCHT-SlX that was
not comfortable to ride in.
And the price, $1493 f.o.b. Walkerville,
Ont., is out of proportion to its value. 1 his
price includes the thief-proof transmission
lock which reduces the rat-? of theft insurance to the owner I 5 to 20 per
c-rnt; large plate glass window
in one-piece rear ctutain, inside
and outside door handles and
other refinements. PA6E    Sll
THE      CBANBBOOI      RIBALD
Thursday, May lKllt, 1.I22
John Manning
Ice Cream Parlor will be open
all Day
May 24th
Maple Sugar   Maple Sugar    Maple Sugar
llMl-OHTl-.O DIRECT FROM QUEBEC, per lb title
CLARK'S SOUPS, per tin      15c
BROOKFIELt) AND SHAMROCK BUTTER, per 11). .. ISc
COOPER'S MARMALADE, per 4 lb. tin 8il<*
Try our Fresh Ground Coffee at
50 and 60 cents per pound
CHEESE, pei- pound   SOc
W. F. DORAN
WE CARRY A GOOD LINE OF BOOTS AND SHOES
also
SIMMONS' HERS, MATTRESSES AMI   SPIIIM-S
Our Low Prices Wlu Every   Time
PHONE 160 Armstrong Avenue        P.O. Box 193
CRANBROOK     -     B.C.
YOU HAVE OFTEN HEARD PEOPLE SAY THAT
THEY COULDN'T SLEEP LAST NIGHT ON ACCOUNT
OF HAVINtl'DRUNK COFFEE. NOW, IT WASN'T THE
DRINKtNG OF THE COFFEE THAT KEPT THEM
AWAKE SO MUCH AS THE QUALITY OF THE COFFEE
THEY DRANK.
BUY YOUR COFFEE FROM US AND YOU WILL
ENJOY  IT MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT.
LITTLE & ATCHISON
— PHONE  ?5 —
Announcement
I have established myself in a Second-Hand and Auctioneering business on a percentage or commission basis, and
take this opportunity of soliciting your patronage.
I -.Vaui I in mediately t
AUTOMOBILES BICYCLES-
FURNITURE RUGS and CARPETS
SILVERWARE CHINA
TOOLS STOVES
PIANOS VICTROLAS
AND ANYTHING YOU WANT TO TURN INTO CASH.
The Ruckman Auctioneering Parlors
Corner Fenwlck and Baker Sts., 1 block from Post Office
P.O.   BOX   «.1
t Cocal news.
Miss j.iimt.ito Carlyle left mi Saturday to visit friemis in Vuueoiivcr,
Mra, \V. B. HaBlam returned un Sunday last from a short visit to friends
at Fernio.
H. J. Collier, at Detony * Sinclair's
store, was a Imsiness visitor in l.etli-
brldge Inr two or three days over
Inst week-end.
Mra. McCallum, oi' Orand Forks, is
returning to hor home tliis week-end
after visiting for n tew days at the
home of Mr. uud Mm. C, Sinclair,
Hnrwell -Avenue.
Members  nr   the  (loll'  I'll...   held   a
very enjoyable r.nd In tor ma I dance m
lhe clubhouse «m Wednesday eve.i-
Ihff. This was the first house d*nee
of the season, and the tnotnbera were
out In HtroiiR torco, following a full
afternoon's piny on the course.
Al  a speelal meeting or the Poll
Commission   held  on   Wednesday   evening, tlie matter of  establishing
ivenile court iu the city was taken
up and discussed. The matter was
ultimately deferred till the next regular meeting. A circular letter was
also received from the attorney-general, urging all possible stress bo pul
ou tiie enforcement of the liquor ad
tu the limit.
Mrs. W. H. Alton, or Invermere,
is confined to the hospital here, and
reported as doing fairly well.
Have you reserved your seats for
"Mr, Pirn Passes Hy" al tlie Auditorium, Thursday evening next, May
26th? Seats now on sale at Haslam's
Drug Store. "Mr. PJm Passes B.v"
is not a moving picture, but a farce
comedy presented by thn Players Club
or the University of B.C, It has been
very well spoken of everywhere on
its appearance ihis season.
The first car of stock for tbe Stra-
tbconn Export Company arrived in
.--Mid last Friday, and the Customs of-
Beale & Blwell tor Service.
+   +   +
The provincial police have received
rigid instructions to enforce the law . ...       ,    , ,
,.._,,, , .    - _,     fleers were busy all day checking It
against bootleggers.   As most of the !_..
bootleggers In the district buy their "P-
suppUes from the government vendor +   +   +
It should not be difficult   to   locate Beale ft Blwell     for biyiug your
them.—Fernie Free'Press. own home.
24th May Week Specials
PHONE .193 I'HONE m
Butter and Egg Crocks
J. 2, 8, I and li GALLON AT LOWEST MAUKET PllICES,
WATCH OUR WINDOW FOR BARGAINS
Special in Children's V/tttxr
Hoys Buster llrown Suits, reg $3.00, now |g.33
Hoys Khaki Combination Overalls, reg $2.50, now .. 13.00
Hoys Wasli Hats, all colors, at SOc each
28% DISCOUNT OFF AIL
  IIOI,I,S,   HOOKS,   TOYS   AND   HANKS	
WE   SPECIALIZE   IN
Firecrackers, Balloons, Torpedoes
Latest Jockey Caps, all colors, at iillr, each
Plaits nt 5c, 10c, 15c, 25c, and SOc each
and Wool Hunting Flags with Ropes from 4 ft. to 8 ft. long
VISITORS TO THE CITY ARE CORDIALLY INVITED TO MAKE THIS STORE THEIR HEADQUARTERS
ON MAY 24th. 	
Moffatt's Variety Store
City Items of interest
CltAMlItOOK
B.C.
Insure with Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
We have Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.    Prices $1.10
per square yard.
Our low pricos win every time.
W. P. DOIUN.
+    +    +
Bealo & Elweli for Insurance   on
your ear.
+ + +
i'l. W. Ruckman announces that he
Is opening up for business under the
name of tho Hiickmiui A(icUbneerlnB
Parlors, in the building formerly usei
as a lumber office, at the corner of
Baker nnd Fenwlck. He will run a
general second hand business, und is
In the market for goods of nil kinds
Auction sales wfll be held Sunn time
to time as announced.
+    +    4
Our Spring shipment of Congoleum
Rugs Is now in and on display.
W. P. DORAN,
Our low prices win every time
+   -|.   +
Beale & Elweli for Steamship tick
eta. , *
+ + +.
Tbe case of Hector Hernlman.
charged wiht tlie tln-l'l of a bicycle in
the city, wag heard at the Courthouse
this week. Tiie accused is already on
suspended sentence, and the case was
remanded for evidence from a medi
cal standpoint.
+   +   +
Tungsten Lamps - 15 and 25 watt,
tfe; 40 and 60 watt, 60c; 100 watt Nl
trogen,  11.25.     Our low prices win
every time. W- P. DORAN.
+   +   +
Heale &  Elweli  for  Bonds of all
kinds.
+   +   +
A brisk week's automobile sates i.
reported   from  Dezall's  Garage,    no
less than five cars being disposed ol.
Four Overland and one    Studebakei'
went to make up this- number,
■+•   +   +
Bealo ii Blwell for a Safety llepos
It Box.
+    +   +
Heale A Elweli to look after yonr
business  Interest.
+ + +
Mrs. A. \V. Brain lias I een a visitor
to Cranhrook this week and reports
her husband's health considerably improved. He muy return to the settlement tn a month.—Lister News,
Creston Review.
-r + +
A well known farmer or lhe district fell foul of lhe provincial police
ihis week, and wns haled Into court
charged will] running an automibtl"
without a licence, for which he suffered a fine of $10. A charge ot having Infringed on the forestry regulations and set n fire without a permit
In the closed season was also preferred against him, for which n fine of
|2fi w»s Imposed.
+ + ,+
Baseball funs who saw Gordon McTler working behind the bat for the
Wycllffe team last year will be
pleased to know that he arrived in
the city this week and Intends staying. With Ault in Ihe box nud Mac.
doing Ibe receiving Fernie is in-mural
of uu Al battery.—Fernle Free Prom..
Born.—To Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Derby, of thl* city, on Sunday, May 14th,
at Itie Cottage Hotpltal, a daughter, j
Mrs. A. E. Jones roturnod to ber I
liome on Suuduy, after a stay ln tlie
hospital of about ten days.
W. T. Jago, Orange organizer, was
In tlie city ttlft" week for a day or
two, and visited witli the local lodge
ln session ou Wednesday eveuing.
Mrs. j. Wheaton and two children,
ecorni.allied by her sister, went to
Kimberley tlie beginning of this week
wliere they are visiting at the home
of their parents there.
After a long confinement at the
hospital here, Corp. A. Smith, of the
Creslon detachment, H.C.M.P., returned to his home ou Tuesday very
much Improved.
J. M, Chirk Is leaving Saturday of
Ihis woek for Kenora, Out., wliere he
will attend a conference of C.P.R
officials and secrotulles of Railway
Y.M.C.A.fl from all over the country.
He expects to he away about a week.
HCessrs, Lester Clapp and G. B. Willis got a finn catch at Monroe Utke
ihis week, Including a four and a half
pound luilnum. They started out in
the other direction, bul not finding
conditions propitious doubled back to
Monroe. Some excellent fishing has
been reported from thore this season.
Miss Wallace, advance representative for the Chautauqua, was in the
(ity last Friday, nml a well attended
meeting of the guarantors was held
at the city hall that evening. Tiio
committees will get down to bushiest-,
right after tho smoke of thc 24th
of May celebration dies away. Mr.
Harry White is again at the head of
the committee, and wtth an exceptionally strong program coming.
ery effort is going to be made to put
Chautauqua over strong.
The Oddfellows' dance at the Auditorium on Wednesday evening did
not draw a very big crtowd, ,but
very pleasant time was participated
in hy those present. The floor wa*
in fine shape, and the orchestra, composed of Messrs. Bruce Robinson, T
South and Cecil Reade provided very
good music' A number wbo did not
dance played cards on the stage. Refreshments were also served about
midnight.
J. A. McKenzie, of Yahk, who ban
been an inmate of thc hospital here
for some little time is reported doing very nicely.
p-t
The Cranbrook Band made Its first
appearance on Wednesday, when fifteen strong, tbey paraded on the
streets in preparation for the 24th.
Tliey made a fine impression, and
good results from tbe strenuous
weeks of practice are now becoming
apparent. That they will make
creditable showing on the 24th appears quite certain, and to hear of a
city hand going strung will bring
back memories of old times in Cranbrook. The progress made is alt the
more noteworthy when tt is consider-
that a number of the bandsmen never had au Instrument in their hands
HU this spring. "
W. H. Morris has taken over the
Wycliffe Hotel from Harry Edwards,
dating from lust Saturlay, and is now
running ibe place, He Is of course
no stranger to the business, being
one of the well known hotelmen of
tho district. Mr. Edwards will be
leaving shortly for the east, It ls understood ,
P. c. Peterson, of the Telephone
Co, stuff, was able to leave tbe hospital today much better.
Your enjoyment of an evening
In the library, a good book, a
good cigar, and an easy chair
depends upon your eyesight.
Good eyesight will give these
comforts. Good glusses will
glvo you good eyesight.
Seo   Wilson.
W\
W. H. Wilson
MFG. OPTICIAN
Paul Storey, 0. P. H, agent at Wardner, Ih a pationt ut the hospital, andj
Is now doing well,
Miss Ellon Johnson, of this city,
wbo recently underwent an Operation
at tho hospltnd for tousllltis, Is now
recovering  nicely.
Henry Chester    of Cronbrook,    at J
one time assistant at the C.P.R. depot, spent a couple -of days with A. R. ]
Swauson at the end of the week,
hiB return from a holiday trip to the |
Coast.—Creston Review.
Master Sidney Jones, of Kimberley.
was brought in to the hospital for
treatment ot a brokou wrist. The
broken bones were attended to, and
he returned home this wek.
Cranbrook has not yet found its
sea legs In tbe district, baseball league! though with additions to its
strength now being made, a hotter
showing may be looked for. They
went down before Wardner on Sunday
last on the home diamond with a
score of 8-4. Things wont pretty
well till about the sixth inning, when
tiie Imported pitcher blew up, and
the game watt lost before things settled down, Wardner getting in some
six runs or so that session. Thero
was a good crowd out to see tho
game. The next, fixture in tliis section of ttie league takes place on
Sunday next, wheu Wycliffe nnd
Cranbrook clash at Wycliffe and Kimberley goes to Yahk.
Work is expected to open up vory
'shortly on the Ymir road contract secured by Messrs. DeWolf & Ham, -of
this eity, from the provincial government. Camps are being set out on
the survey line, and sub-contractors
will take on part of the work. It is
Expected that about a nmdrod and
fifty men will be employed on the
nine mile stretch before long, the intention being to have the contract finished by fall, though up to the end of
the year Is allowed by the government.
Non.ian Moore of Cranbrook, the
provincial district forester for East
Kootenay, was here on an official visit tbe fore part of tho week, and until he secures a Eu'cccsscr for Mr. Jas.
Long be ls placing James Miller of
Cranbrook temporarily in charge as
fire warden for Creston Valley. During his visit ho was kept very busy
Issuing permits to do burning.—Creston Review.
Charles lEmslie
- AltJISTHON.i AVE. -
SHU LIIE.
English (iinghani, '28
In. wide, per yd. ..
Sie
Past-color Print, In
light and dark colors, per yd. Slip and Sie
Ladles Hilihed Summer Vests, extra
special, each
40.
Hoys summer-weight
C'omliiiiationH, short
leg   and   sleeves,
price     $1.10
Fleet  Knot Canvas Shoes
for every menilier of the
family.
Get Your
Shoes Repaired
by
A. Strange
Full   line  of   Boots  and
Sillies In Stork.
ARMSTRONG AVBNUK
"e extend a cordial in-
^^^ vitation to all visitors
who are in town on the 24th
to visit this store.
SUNNY SAM SAYS THERE AINT ANY
QUESTION ABOUT THK WEATHER, IT IS
riOINC TO RE FINE ON THE 24th, AND TIIE
O.W.V.A. HOYS WII.I. HAVE LOTS OP PUN
POR THE MEN, WOMEN ANO KIDDIES. IT
TAKES HOT WEATHER ANO PLNK LEMONADE TO MAKE THE SPORTS GO RIGHT, AND
THERE AINT GOING TO 1115 ANY SHORTAGE
OP EITHER. GEE, IT WILL HE PUN TO SEE
BILL JOHNS AND ART CROWE TRYIN' TO
RIDE THAT WILD BULL, THIS ALONE WILL
BE WORTH THE MONEY THEY ASK TO GET
IN.
THIS STORK WILL UK OPK\ FROM H TO
IS O'CLOCK A.M.
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
I
SEE THE WILMS PIANOS NOW HERE
J. A. Tully, ot Calgary, Alberta, lias
been In the city this week ln the Interests ot the Odd Fellows' Relief Association, for which he Is the general
agent. Mr. Tully Is a past grand master for the province of Alberta, und
it representative from that province
to the Sovereign Qrand I-ortge of America. He visited with the local Oddfellows' Lodge on Monday evening.
Changes and renovations are being made to the Raworth building on
linker Street East, part of which has
been occupied by the Employment
Bureau. New flooring Is being put
In, and the west halt of the building
will be occupied shortly by Messrs.
tiurd & Spreull, who are at present
in the Hanson Block. The Employment Bureau will continue to occupy
tli- east half, locating temporarily
w!'M- the "repair.- are !r,ntiig on In the
office tf C. Tt. Ward.
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
TOWRISS   &   ARAMS
SAND COAL
and LUMBER and
GRAVEL WOOD
EXCAVATING  AMI  MOVING BI ILPIMJN
PISTHIUl'TION CARS A SPECIALTY
Furniture und Baggage Transferred
Pucked
or
• Stored
— TEAMS BY DAY OR DOUR ON SHORT NOTICE —
(IS     PHONE    «,1
Tires - Bargains - Tires
REPAIRED AMI DNOALLKI. FOlt TIRES AMI TURES
8—30x31/  14.00 each
1—31x4    $5.00 each
1—30x31/. Goodyear Cord Rcllned   $7.00
2—33x4 Repaired Nonskid    17.00 each
. -34x4 Repairetl Nonskid     98.00 eaeh
1—35x41/. Repaired Nonskid   18.00
RETREADS
6—30x31/, Grooved and Non Skid     18.00 each
2—33x4 Grooved   115.00 eaeh
2—32x4 Grooved   116,00 eaeh
1—31x4 Grooved   118.00'
OCR RKTKKARS ARK FULLY GUARANTEED
We have 25 tuu.es, all sizes, ranging from 30x3 >/„• to 37x5.
Some of these tubes are Heavy tourists, almost new,   a
genuine bargain at from ... 75c to 18.00 each
New Guaranteed Tires, 30x31/,   ./.   113.35
We handle Ilinilop, Uregory, Maltose Cross, Goodyear,
Dominion and Antes Unities Tires and Tabes.
New tubes, Marathon Heavy tourists, from 32x4 to 37x5,
... .on Sale while they last, each  -M.00
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
BAKER STREET -        - CRANBROOK, B.C.
MrsR.W. Edmonson
Certified Teacher, I..CJC.
PIANOFORTE TUITION
PEMVICK AVENUE
Plione 384
HAVE VOUR TREES
pruned and gnrden planted
liy   un   experienced   man.
late of llrown Bros., Vancouver.
For terms apply
Kast Kootenay Greenhouses
PHONE  100
WANT ADS.
STAR SECOND  HAND 8TOII
I'hone t.
Wa pay tha beat prices going for (11
kinds   ot   furniture.     Wa buy u|*>
thing from a mouse trap to an auto-
mobile.
W. W. Kllby. Auctioneer antl Valuer
POUND—Automatic pencil. Owner
may have snnto by proving properly und  paying  for advertisement.
Herald Ollleo.
1!
roil BALE—Oldsinnbllo T-piissenger,
8-cyllndor murine, lieen thoroughly overhauled] 4 good tiros; new
pistons; new bearings) now rings;
now bushings; now piston pins;
new lop. Runs na pretty iin a new
oar. Splendid buy. Apply In first
Instance ut Hornld Olllce.        12*14
KOOTENAY Uke orchards, farms,
lake frontage, summer hnmettltas.
Write ror list, II. 19, DIM, Nelaon,
British Columbia, 12-13
FOll BALE—Tlto Williams Ranch,
Kootenay Orchards. Well-built
hoiiHe, fivo rooms und kitchen, good
Ktiiblo, extensive poultry houses.
(Abont twenty acros land, several
aoreg clenrod. Fourteen hundred
dollars. Phono 444 or write P.O.
llox 572, Crjinbrook, 12-1:1
FOlt SALE—Owner 6 Cylinder Touring Car In Al condition, cheap for
cash] also now Axmlnster carpet,
9x12.    Plione 21(1.
•It
FOR SALE—or will rent. 8 roomed
house, lath and plastered through,
out, bath, hat and cold waler. Rawer connection. Wood shed, good
stable and hen house, furnl»h»(t
complete. A bargain. Apply Box
r,74, or phone 131 Iff
WANTED—Second hand water power
Trashing machine, la got

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