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Cranbrook Herald May 26, 1921

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Array 1/
THE NATIONAL ADVERTISER
KNOWS TIIE BEST MEDIUM-
HE PATRONIZES TIIE HERALD
VOLUME 81
THE CRANBROOK HERAL^p
—■      ■ •"       '  '      *^^4||y
CBANBBOOK, B.C,  THURSDAY, MAY 26th, 199] **'%''■'
 1 ■"-■ 1 :—         .   ■'!-*    ■ ■■- ■»-     9it
A   PAi'KR   FDR  TIIK   IIIIMr.-
THE-, lyrKliK.SJ'S   OF   CRAN.
<»K    FORRJttlST   ALWAYS
.unit \i
Street Parade
Is Pretty Event
Opening Event on Victoria Day
Makes  flood  Showing-
Home Speeches
Tho street parade on the morning
of Victoria Day, which opened the festivities of tho day, was a real success,
though not materializing quite on the
scalo that was hoped for. Somo
■louts, decorated automobiles and bi-
cycles were In evidence, closo on forty
curs lining up In the procession at the
start. There was a good crowd of
peoplo ou the slrelts to view
thu parade, whicli was headed by a
couple of the Mountles in scarlet.
Tlie parade started from the
Central School grounds, along Cranbrook. street thence along linker street
to the Canadian Pacific Hallway station, where It wheolod around, coming down Baker street to the Govern-
ment buildings and halting
on the grounds around the bandstand
where the prize winners were announced and a few speeches made by prominent citizens In honor of Victoria Day. j
The float by the Cranbrook Public
school represented tlie senior service,,
"Tlie Navy," the girls being nattily
attired In middies and making a fine
effect. The float of the High school
displayed in its decorations its own
colors, purple and gold. The South
Ward school's float depicting a Maypole was appropriate for the month of
May. The Entrance Class's float represented spring. Another float representing a "basket of peaches" was
gptten up by Miss D. Greaves.
Preceding the floats was the clowns'
bund which furnished some fine "music,"' and the merriment these actors
created along the line of the parade
gave a zest and enjoyment that is
sometimes lacking where the order of
the staid brass band usually rules.
There were many automobiles in tlie
lines filled with kiddles with flags tn
their hands, and older children wearing colors marched in procession.
Eighteen decorated bicycles also appeared displaying many pretty schemes
in their decoration, the flower girls
and aeroplane bicycles being very
creditable. The Cranbrook Fire Department auto sporting its bright red
color and some flags was in the line
and the Hobo Band at tlie end of
the parade kept all in high spirits.
Tbe procession was called to attention from the stand and "0 Canada"
was sung.
The prize winners were then announced as follows:
First prize to the Cranbrook Public
School.
Second prize to tlie   South    Ward
School.
Third prize to tho Entrance Class.
Honorable mention was made of the
High School entry,   and   Miss Delia
Greave's "Basket of Peaches."
Decorated Bicycles
First prize awarded Warren  Bowness—Aeroplane.
Secoad prize to Annio Laurie—Flower Girl.
Thc Nattonnl Anthem wns then sung
with great fervor.
Major Hicks announced tho awards
nnd in the absence of His Worship the
Mayor, wlio wns unable to attend, also presided over tho gathering around
the band stand. He extended on be-
hnlf of lhe Mayor nnd the City of
Crnnbrook, a hearty welcome to nil
vltltors nnd expressed the appreciation
he felt of lho labor aid tnergy thnt
hnd been expended by the citizens in
getting up the decorations and floats
nnd participating in the parade so as
to ensure the success of tho celebration. He then introduced the siicakort^
ot tho day.
Uev. F, V. Harrison of Christ church
snld ho felt It it grent honor and privilege io lako part in this celebration,
and greeted tho ladies and gentlemen
nnd the small boys nnd small girls.
Cue got an Idea from the great number of boys and girls thnt Cranbrook
has a very grent IntoreHt In the 24th
of Mny colebmlion. "I huve boon
asked today," Mr. Harrison said, "to
■peak to you of some of the missions
of lhe Victoria Dny celebration, I
remember when i wns quite a small
hoy silting for many hours al n win
dow waiting for Queen Victoria to go
by. 1 saw tlie Queen accompanied by
the soldiers and nlso the mnny carriages (tliere were no autos In those
days) and it waa an interesting scene,
Iu course of time Queen Vlctorln died
and after bcr death tbe nation gnve
her a title "Victoria tho Good." Kings
beforo her tlmo hud been called
"Great" but Queen Victoria had by
her character and example bo endeared the people to her that It was
thought fitting to set aktde a day each
year ln memory of her long reign and
this day, known as Victoria Day, we
are celebrating here ln Cvanbrook.
Her idea*- in life had been too high
standards of honor and justice, to be
above reproach In all walks of Jlfe.
and to lead others ln these channel.
1 The great lesson she has left for the
Empire to follow Is well worthy of our
Interest and attention, and the holding
of the celebration of Victoria Day In
every part of tho Empire Is the highest tribute to ber life and name;"
Uev.    Father    Murphy,      of   St.
Mary's Church, wai the next To ad-
(Co-Banned oa Pag* I*r»)
HOWE'S ENGLISH
CIRCUS PLEASED THE
CROWDS ON MONDAY
Howe's Great London Circus and
Vau Amburg's Trained Wild Anlnal
Shows played a one day engagement
In Cranbrook Monday and turned out
to be a much larger show than
was generally supposed. This was the
first visit of the Howe Circus here and
Its title wns practically unknown except to the old countrymen. The fact
that Its appearance here was but one
duy ln advance of Victoria Day also
had rather a tendency to hold down
the circus receipts In the afternoon,
but in tho evening the big tent was
crowded i
The show was appreciated for Its
Old Country snap and performance,
nnd acts were put on such as are nev-
seen with any other shows but
those of English origin. They were
applauded lavishly.
It was learned that the consolidation of the English Howe syndicate
with its American brother, the Van
Amburg Shows, took place a year ago
last spring and the addition of the
latter's collection of animals immediately put the Howe Circus in the major league of big shows.
The parade which was staged at eleven o'clock was noteworthy,on account of Its brightness of color and
extreme length. Magnificent importations of English cobs and hunters
made the horse display the most spectacular of tiiat of any circus playing
this city. The wild beasts were perfect In appearance and there seemed
to be scores of them.
The Howe dancing horses which
created no little favorable comment
nt the Agricultural Hall during the
London Horse Show proved to he the
big hit of the circus. These twelve
horses were the acme of style and
training and their efforts mat with the
instant approval of lhe audiences.
The Howe Circus made a very favorable impression in Cranhrook and It
was the nearest thing ever staged
here which could compare with the
Old Country Idea. It was good with
a capital G.
DAMAGES ASSESSED
IN CASE AGAINST
CATTLE DEALER
A case brought by Mr. C. C. H. Coleman against Mr. Norman Harrison of
Calgary for damages arising out of a
sale of pure bred cattle was heard in
the C-.ll Ccri la»; weci. H vrai regarded as of considerable Interest to
the stock breeders In this district. Mr.
Justice Murphy awarded Mr. Coleman
damages to the 'extent of $2400.00 and
the costs ot the action.
An epitome of the case Is as follows: Mr. C. C. H. Coleman, a rancher of the Windermere District, decided
to go into the pure bred stock business
and with tliis object in view got in
touch with Mr. Norman Harrison, a
stock breeder near Calgary. Mr. Coleman bought some pure bred cattle and
sheep relying Upon Harrison to supply
tlie pedigrees at once. After some delay lho pedigree papers came along
but on perusing same Mr. Coleman
found thnt the cattle were not of the
pedigree represented to him by Harrison. One of the animals was also
physically defective and therefore useless for the purpose purchased for
Hence the action which Mr. Coleman
brought nnd which has been disposed
of by tlie award above mentioned.
Racing on 24th
Proves First Class
Big Crowd on Hand at the Fair
Grounds to See Horse Races
And Foot Events
The program at the fair grounds on
Tuesday proved to be a popular one
Judging by the crowds who attended
and the 100 or more automobiles tbat
were parked ln the enclosure. The
local Indians showed their keenness
for sport us usual, and their entries
are deserving of some creditable mention. The crowds certainly admired
the plucky little Indian who mounted
tlie winners lu the open horse and pony
races and proved on the four runs
that lie could win ou any field. In the
foot racing Mickey Argue seemed to
be ln a class by himself. He Ib very
fast as instanced by the record of the
100 yard dash which he is reputed to
have covered in exactly ten seconds.
The lining up for the horse racing
and trotting is usually a troublesome
matter but under fvte supervision of
Dr. Rutledge little time was lost and
good starts were made in the main,
his services as starter deserving special mention.
The different events resulted as follows:
Foot Races
100 Yards Dash
Starters were Messrs. Morris, Eck-
ert,  Moffatt, Argue,  Moses and Gus
Stewart,
Result of the race:
M. Argue, lst—Time 10 seconds.
L. Eckert, 2nd.
S Moffatt, 3rd.
% Mile Dash
Entries were Romano, Eckert, MacKinnon, Harris, Adrian, Morris, Manning and Red Eagle.
Result of the race:
E. MacKinnon lst—Time 2 mln. 48
News was received early this morning of an accident on the Canadian
Pacific Railway Kootenay Central
line. As this is the high water season
lt was at first feared that a serious
mishap may have occurred and that
some loss of life ensued. It was
learned that the St. Eugene ambulance bad been called out from the
hospital and that the wrecking train
had left for the scene of the accident,
and also that Superintendent Watson
Hall had gone out lo direct operations. Just before going to press,
however, the Herald lias obtained the
official report of the mishap aa follows:
Light engine No. 3272 was derailed
at mile 28.8 Lake Windermere Subdivision, on May 2€th, Fireman T.
Bronsdon, receiving Injuries to arms
and legs, has been removed to the
hospital, but ls not reported as being
seriously   hurt."
I, A. to II. or H. T. WILL
HOLD WHIST DRIVE
AND "POUDRE BALL"
The Ladles' Auxiliary to the Brotherhood of Railroad TTralumen will
hold a whist drive nnd novelty dance
In tho Parish Hall on Wednesday evening. Juno 8th. The dance will be
better named n Poudre Ball (Powder
Ball.) Ladles will wear calico, voile
nr print dresses, and the gentlemen
have the privilege of removing their
coats. It Is customary nt a function ot
this nature for everyone (ladles and
gents.) to powder their hair—so don't
spare the talc.
The whist drive will be from 8 to 10,
and the dunce will commence Immediately after to the rhythm of .popular
music whicli will be rendered by Ed
in.unison's 4-ptece orchestra. So If
you want u real good time keep the
sth of June booked for this event.
MAKE LONG TRIP BY
CAR FROM SEATTLE
TO WINDERMERE
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, May 21—The first
long-distance automobile to arrive for
the season came In on Monday of this
week from Seattle, Wash., having on
board Mr. W. L. Smith of the Toby
Creek Mining Company, ot this place
and Vancouver, together with two
men and a ton load. The distance
covered was 630 miles over the Sunset
Pass, through Spokane and Klngsgate
by way of Cranbrook, The time occupied In the journey wbb exactly four
end one half days. Mr. Smith reports
th.*. roads good on the whole, steam
shovels having been sent ahead of him
to clear out snow drifts In the pass
over tbe mountains In the   state   of
Red Eagle, 2nd.
J. Mannlnx. 3rd.
220 Yards Dash
Entries—M. Argue, S. Moffatt and
Dorothy Hodgson.
Result:
M. Argue lst—22.8 sees.
S. Moffatt, 2nd.
Dorothy Hodgson 3rd.
Horie Races
2.2S Trotter Pacers—Prise $300.00
1st Heat:
lst, Como Blngln, owned by G. B.
Jones, Edmonton—2 mln., 38 sec.
2nd, Wm. C. Hack, owned   by   J.
" Matheson. Culgary    *
3rd, Main Chief, owned by Geo. Hess
Calgary.
2nd Heat:
1st. Main Chief—2 mtns., 41% Bee.
2nd, Como Blngln.
3rd. Wm. C. Mack.
3rd Heat and deciding race:
1st, Como Blngln—2 mln. 42% sees.
2nd, Wm. C. Mack.
3rd, Main Chief.
2.15 Trotter Pacers—Prize $350.00
lst Heat:
1st, Merry Direct, owned by G. Coch-
ern. Moose Jaw—Time 2 m., 28%s.
Snd,   Esmeralda,   owned  by  J.  B.
Jones, Edmonton.
3rd, Hal Chief, owned by J. Matheson, Calgary.
2nd Heat:
2st, Merry Direct—2 m„ 24 s.
2ud, Hat Chief.
3rd, E:.,.*.cHilda.
3rd Heat and deciding race,
lst, Merry Direct—2 m., 28 s.
2nd, Esmeralda.
Hal Chief went  lame and did not
enter this Una] race.
Open Horse Race, 1 Mile—Prizes $100
lst Heat:
lst, Hornjay—50 4|6th seconds
2nd, Kootenay Boy.
Other starters:   Chief, Daisy, Skoo-
kum. Bell, Arthur's Bay. !
2nd Heat and deciding race.
lst, Hornjay. owned by Indian Eneas—Prize $fi0.00.
2nd. Kootenay Boy. owned by Indian
Sam—Prize $40X0.
Indian Pony Race   Prizes $100.00 cash
lst Heat:
1st, Fly—56 sees
2nd, Little Annie tloone/.
3rd, Black Boy.
Other starters, T.irtn Ljgs, Prince.
2nd  Heat  and  deciding  race:
1st Fly, owned by Indian Jim—66
sees.     Prize $60.
2nd, Little Annie Rooney, owned by
Indian Simon.
Squaw Race—Prizes $40.00
lst Heat:
lst Madeline—68 sees.
2nd, Justine.
3rd, Mrs, Louie.
2nd Heat and deciding race:
1st Madeline—58 Bees.  Prise $18.
2nd, Justine.   Prize $12.
The Judges of the races were: Messrs. T. M. Parrett, J. P. Fink, George
Hogarth, and F. H. Detail
Official starter:   J. W. Rutledge.
Timer:   D. A. Sutherland.
Clerk of the Course:   T. M. Roberts.
RAILWAY ACCIDENT
NEAR FORT STEELE,
ENGINE OVERTURNS
ASSOCIATED BOARDS OF
TRADE "GET-TOGETHER"
MEETING NEXT WEEK
'
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, B.C., May 21.— Arrangements are now being perfected
by the executive of the Associated;
Boards of Trade of South Eastern British Columbia for the holding of their
second annual Get-Together meeting.
The present tentative arrangements
are that it will be held ln Invermere
commencing on Friday, June 3rd. The
members of the Boards ot Trade of
Golden, Fernle, Creston, Cranbrook
and this place are all to be guests of
the united boards, and In addition Invitations are being sent out to the executives of the Mountain Lumbermens'
Association; Fred Starkey the Commissioner of the Associated Boards of
Trade of Southern B. C.; Mr.
Klngham, president of the Associated
Boards of Trade of British Columbia;
and the presidents and secretaries of
the Boards of Trade °' Calgary and
Vancouver, to be present. All the local members of tlie Provincial and
Federal Houses of Parliament are being Invited and the press of the representative papers. It Is the present intention to have a regular business
meeting In the early part of the session
and then to devote the balance ot the
time to social gaieties such as visits
to the various natural hot springs, the
playing of golf and such enjoyments
as t'*» warm wet^a of Lake Windermere afford.
Piano Recital
Friday Evening
Performance by Hr. Harold An-
(leson at Recreation Clnb
Should Draw flood Crowd
Junior Sports
Last Friday
Athletic Events for the School
Pupils at Central School
Grounds
PROPOSED PROGRAM
FOR BOARD OF TRADE
"GET TOGETHER*
NOTICE
A piano recital will be given under
the auspices of the Cranbrook Recret-
tlon Club by Mr. Harold Anderson
(L.Mus.) tomorrow evening, Friday,
May 27th, at 8.45 p.m. sharp.
In presenting Mr Anderson, the en-
tertalnment committee of the Cranbrook Recreation Club believe they
are offering the public not only an artistic event, but also an educational
treat. It Is Mr. Anderson's express
wish that all piano students who are
studying in Cranbrook be admitted at
halt price, or 50 cents. Tickets may
be purchased from members of the
committee, music teachers ln the city,
or at thc doors. The concert Is open
to the general public, non-members $1,
members 76 cents. All students of the
piano in Cranbrook, 60 cents.
Quite a few people of Cranbrook
have heard Mr. Anderson play, and so
he conies here not a total stranger.
At a recent recital in Waldo his program war. replete wltb good things—
among them some of his own compositions. His well selected program Included compositions of widely varying
type, which gave ample scope for his
great versatility. He appeared equally at ease In -the sonorous harmonies of Beethoven's Largo from the Second Sonata, In MacDo well's fantastic
Witches' Dream, ln the vibrating Intensity of Chopin's Storm Prelude, or
the amazing vivacity ot Lists* Hungarian Rhapsody. Perhaps his delicacy
of touch was best heard In Chopin's
"black note" etude, which was rendered splendidly. Chopin's Valse ln
A Flat, Op. 34, No. 1, was repeated by
special request at the end of his program, so thoroughly was it appreciated.
Mr. Anderson studied at Montreal
under Mr. Walter H. Hungerford, head
professor of the piano at the McGill
Conservatory of Music, where he took
hlB degree ot Licentiate of Music. The
future of this young pianist, is, it Is
recognised, full of promise. All too
seldom does this city have the opportunity of hearing the works of the
world's best In music, and Cranbrook
should avail Itself of this opportunity
to hear them rendered ln such masterly fashion by so promising a mus-
. Ichin as Harold Anderson,
Mr. Anderson's program at the Ro
All thoso having accounts against
the G. W. V. A. Celebration Committee
are requested to render same as Boon.     —
as possible to the secretary, A. P. creation Club will be practically the
Crowe, so that settlement may be same as that he gave at Waldo recent-
m4i without i»dtt May.        /       fr.
The junior athletic program in connection with the Empire Day celebration waa run off last Friday afternoon
at tlie Central School grounds. There
was a good crowd of Interested spectators, and some good raclug resulted.
The day waB well suited for au event
of this kind, and all the events were
watched with much Interest. The committee la charge lined up a good program, and among those assisting with
the score-keeping were Mrs. J. Jackson, Rev. F. V. Harrison, and Messrs.
A, Beale, W. M. Armstrong and J.
M. Clarke. The prize winners in the
events were aB follows, being first, second and third, unless otherwise mentioned:
Div. XL—Girls 40 yards— Evelyn
Holdener, Marguerite Walkley, Dorothy McDonald.
Div. XL—Boys   40   yards— Willie
Steveley, Harvey Blrce, Carl Mullin.
Div,  X.—Girls 40 yards—Olive Norgrovo, Edna Baxter, Lily Mattson.
Div. X.—Boys 40 yardB— Cameron
McDonald, Harold George, Donald McDonald.
Dlv. IX.—Girls 40 yardB— Ruth
Bond, Hazel Clapp, Kathleop Sheppard. ,
Dlv. IX.—BoyB 40 yards— Frank
Campbell, Yuel Guthrie, Leverne Lamphier.
Div. VIII.—Girls 40 yards—Margaret Farrel, Chrlssie Charboneau, Pauline  Bowness.
Div. VIII.—Boys 40 yards—Reggie
Shaw, Eugene Kennedy, Leonard Lamphier.
Dlv. VII.—Girls 40 yards—K. Dezall,
Catherine Martin, Grace Prltchard.
Div. VII.—Boys 40 yards— Donald
McDonald, E. Kennedy, Jack Hall.
Dlv. VI.—Girls 40 yards—May Gooderliam, Nellie Miller, Mary Robertson.
Dlv. VI.—Boys    40 yards— Lowell
McCoy, Paul Harrison, Elmer Holm.
South Ward School
Div. I.—Girls 50 yards—Pearl Gooderliam, Florence FIndley, WInnifred
Malone. ,
Dlv. I.—Boys 50 yards— Pat MacDonald* Jack Horle, Mack Horle.
Dlv. II.—Girls—In race 2.
Dlv. II.—Boys—In race 12
Kootenay Orchards School
Senior Girls—Elsie Erlckson, Gladys
Stone, Mary Daniels.
Senior Boys—Jack Ogden, Reg. Lippett, Edgar Erlckson.
Junior Girls—Evelyn Gartside, Eva
Stender, Mary D'Houdt.
Junior Boys—Jim Stone, Elmer Erlckson, Frank Hern.
Public School Senior
Dlv. V—.Girls 50 yards—Time 8 sec:
Ida McGregor, Nancy Nisbet, E. Miller.
Div. V.—BoyB 60 yards—Time 8 sec.
Dan. Brake, Colvin McBurney, Bertie
McDonald.
Div. IV.—Girls 60 yards-Time 8
l|5th sec: Seltna Dixon, Nettie Johnson, Madeline Woodman.
Dlv. IV—Boys 75 yards—7 4|5th sec:
Allan GUI, Jack Swan, W. MacDonald.
Dlv. III.—Girls 50 yards—7 4|5th s:
Irene Mueller, Pearl Prltchard, Florence Binning.
Dlv. II.—Girls 50 yards—7 3|6th s:
Meryl Carson, Ha Slye, Clara Galbraith.
Dlv. I.—Olrls 50 yards— 7 4|5th:
Connie Bassett, Marjorie Burton, Florence Bradley.
Dlv. I. II. and III.—Junior Boys-
Frank Hartnell, Billy Taylor, Ray
Beach.
Dlv. I. II.and III.—Senior Boys-
Ed. Spence, W. Manning, Alex Nlsbet.
bun lor BoyB* 400 yards relay race-
South Ward team: Pat MacDonald,
Leslie Sainsbury, Jack Horle, Mack
Horle     69 sees.
Senior Boys—Ed. Spence, C. Fennessy, P. Hartnell, Jack Swan. 56.4
sees.
etta Lecterc, Mary Steveley, Pearl
Prlehard, Wlthamene Woodman. 37.2
Pearl Gooderliam, May Gooderham.
39 sees.
Junior GlrlB— South Ward team —
Winnie Malone, Florence FIndlay.
Pearl Gooderham, May Gooderham.
HIA School
Girls 75 yards—Dorothy Hodgson,
Bessie Woodman, Christine Carson.
9.8 sees.
Boys 100 yards— Stanley Moffatt,
Warren Spence, O. GUI.   11 sees.
Qlrls 800 yards relay—Dorothy Hodgson, Lenore Hill, Eva Molr, Marian
MacKinnon.    47 sees.
Boys 400 yards relay—Stanley Moffatt, E. MacKinnon, Angus MacDonald, Jack Moffatt.    51 sees.
High" Jump—4 ft., 7 Ins.—V. Woodman, E. MacKinnon, G. Armstrong.
Mixed relay, 300 yards— Dorothy
Hodgson, Lenore Hill. Stanley Moffatt,
Eric MacKinnon.
y* Mile open to all schollars—2m.,
fits.—Wlnton Manning. E. MacKinnon,
R. Beaton.
Tiio prizes wero distributed this
afternoon, Thursday,'by Major H. B
Hicks and Mr. J. M. Clark, at the
Board of Trade who desire to make
the trip are asked to give their names as soon as possible to thc secretary.
Mr. Harris, or to Mr. W. D. Gilroy. It
Is urged that as many as possible
make the trip. A good time was
spent last year at Invermere, at the
time of the Inauguration of the Associated Boards of Trade, the people of
Invermere and district, and the members of tlie Windermere District
Board of Trade leaving nothing undone ttint could add to the comfort and
njoyment uf the visitors.
Mr. W. M. Hurris, secretary of the
local Board of Trade, has received a
letter from Mr. B. (j. Hamilton, of Invermere, und secretary of the Associated Boards of Trade of South-Eastern British Columbia, In regard to the
"get-together" gathering, which Is to
be held at Invermere next week-end.
At this gathering tlie members of the
different local boards of trade are to
be the guests of the Associated
Boards.
Mr. Hamilton says:
"Over twenty invitations have been
lent out to prominent people to come
aud join us. We hope to have a
really good time. The present program Is to have a dinner party on the
arrival of alt. This is to be at the
headquarters, which will be the Community House of tlie Lake Windermere Camp. On Saturday a business
session will be held in the morning,
and a dance ln the evening to be closed with Auld Laug Syne. This will
enable all to make an early start for
home. Members aro particularly requested to bring as many of their lady
friends and relatives with them as
possible."
Those  members  of  the Crunbrook
SUCCESS ATTENDS
VETERANS' EFFORTS
ON EMPIRE RAY
The impression Is quite general
that the Empire Day celebration, the
third annual event of Its kind put on
by the G. W. V. A. passed off very suc-
e..sfully Indeed, and It is gratifying
to know that the financial proceeds
are expected to be fairly substantial.
The day was fine, an ideal celebration
day, in fact, quite a decided improvi
ment over the dust and cold endured
last year.- toeplte of cocnter e'trac-
tlons the crowd was here from all
portions of the district, only the usual
delegation from Fernle and * other
points east being lacking, and even
they were not missed In point of
numbers.
Some were heard to ask where the
band was. It was in Fernie, and it remained there. It had previously been
the plan of the celebration committee
to run a special train as hi former
yearB from Fernie, and to have the
Fernie band of twenty pieces come up
on that train, bringing with it the usual crowd of celebration enthusiasts
from the coal town and Intermediate
points. Then the Howe circus happened along, stopping here on the
23rd, and being dated for Fernle on
the 24th. A circus of course fs
big attraction, and the Fernie people
felt so, and had It been left to the
choice between taking in the circus
at Fernie or coming to Cranbrook for
the 24th, there Is little doubt that most
people there would have had to choose
the former instead of the latter. The
circus Is also understood to have had
a special train put on to bring the
people in from Blalrmore, Coleman,
Hillcrest and other points further
and against this combination
the celebration committee felt It was
better play safe, and so the arrangements for its special train from Fernle were cancelled, rather than run
the risk of a heavy loss, such as was
Incurred last year on a special train
from the west.
Another eleventh hour disappointment encountered was the unexpected attitude of a horseman from the
south, who had previously agreed to
let his horses off here for the races.
On arrival here, however, he attempt- <
ed to drive a different bargain with
the committee, which practically
meant he was to be guaranteed a good
sum whether he broke Into the prize
money or not. There was a disposition on the part ot the committee to
meet him ln some respects by way of
a compromise, but nothing definite in
the shape of an arrangement could be
reached, and so the promised horses
from TIa Juana did not materialize
on the track. Others promised from
Spokane were also conspicuous by
their absence, but through no fault of
racing was watched with keen interfile committee. Tliere were some good
horses from Calgary, hoyever, and the
est.
The 24th of May has come to belong to the G.W.V.A. from the fact
tbat they have now put on three celebrations of this kind, and tho day cannot be put in any better hands, all
things considered. But what Is needed ls an even greater measure of cooperation  on  the  part of    everyone
In Operation
About June 15
Delay Ensues In Getting Machinery of Liquor Control Act
in Proper Working Order
The thirsty of B.C., and thoso
beyond her confines who are anxiously
awaiting the Inauguration of the go-
ernment liquor stores in this province
vlll be called upon to exercise their
alienee for a matter of three weeks
or so longer. The fiat has gone forth
from the offlce of the attorney-general
that the measure must be in operation
by July 1, and the liquor board are
putting forth every effort so that lt
..all be so.
The iucrease in federal tariff duties
upon Imported liquors has raised some
knotty problems, chiefly as tn the selling price of the liquor. If tho board
decides to absorb a big portion of the
ew duties lt means the profits will
be lessened—which will scarcely do
when it ls remembered how many projects are ear-marked to receive aid ac-
ruing from the sale of liquor through
the government stores. If on tho oth-
hand, the board takes tho other
tcurse and charges it up to the cost of
the liquor, there ts not likely to be
much cheap liquor in B.C, unless lt
s the bootlegger's.
It fs probable that some middle
ourse will be adopted, and some part
.t least of the new duty will be aborted by the board. Tho new fed-
ral duties amount to $19.65 per case,
or about $10 more than formerly. Expenses in other directions will be kept
ilown as tow as possible, and by so
lolng It Is probable that the retail
price will be kept slightly under $5
r bottle. Added to the original cost
In Scotland, which might be about $1"
er case for tally good quality liquor,
there will be the freight—mostly by
water via the Panama Canal, it is an-
OUttCed— the duty, which is to be cal-
tilated on the normal value of the En-
gltah pound and not its present depreciated value, the handling and distribution throughout the province, selling expenses, insurance and protection against pilfering and losses in
transit, and delivery expenses where
necessary—and It can readily be seen
ihat there is little chance of cheap liquor.
As time goes on. details or the selling plans of the Uquor board become
more definite It is now announced
tiiat the issuing of permits will be placed with government agents throughout the province, and instructions to
this effect have been Issued by Hon.
John Hart, minister of finance. The
announcement made by Mr. Falconer
himself while in the East Kootenay to
a Herald representative that government employment bureaux and the provincial police would also be utilized
for the issuance of permits is now modified to the extent that only the government agents, outside the regular
offices wiU be authorized to handle the
permits, except perhaps in special
cases. Mr. Falconer also gai£ out
on his return to Victoria, that a warehouse had been established in Fernie,
though when on his way tiiere he Rave
It out that this was not to be the case.
Employees in the government printing bureau at Victoria are working overtime to get the permits printed, and
other necessary forms and instructions out.
In reference to the Attorney-General's contention that the government liquor Bhould not be liable for taxation
by the Dominion, Sir Henry Drayton,
minister of finance at Ottawa, has stated in the house in reply to questions
that he is advised that the position of
the dominion government In Die matter
Is quite Bound. It was argued that
B.C., along with Quebec, was in the
liquor business ostensibly to promote
temperance, and not to make money,
and hence was not ln a business undertaking In the usual trade sense. To
this Sir Henry replied that if the provinces were not in the biiRiness to
make money, then any additional tax-
tion would not interfere. Incidentally
It was pointed out that the tax in England was nearly double what iu now
going to be charged in Canada as Import duties.
Persons with private stocks in their
cellare are going to be required to register with the government vendors
what they have on hand within one
month from the time the new law goes
Into force.
GATHERING OF '
INVERMERE GOEFEHS
HELD SATURDAY LAST
  _ -j..............................................................................................^^. .with the veterans, so that for next
High School at 3 o'clock, and at the year an area greater measure of suc-
Ceatral School ball aa hoar later.        cess may be registered.
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, May 25.—The second
weekly meet of the members and
friends of the Invermere Golf Club
took place on Saturday on the club
grounds. It was largely attended and
many interesting games were played
over the nine-hole courso. Light refreshments were served at tho club
house by the caterer.
We know a lot of m*n who could
make more money for thcmsolves ot
they didn't waste so much time worry*
tug over tha millionaire's money. PAGE    TWO
THE      CRANBROOK      HERALD
Thursday, May 86th, 1931
it may be that your eyes are becoming
weak and you are afraid to acknowledge it. That is the way with a good
many people, both old and young.
The young, particularly, seem afraid
to admit their failing s'ght, but It Is
uo novelty nowadays and certainly no
disgrace. We will remedy any defective eyesight quickly, accurately and
at low cost.
RAWORTH BROS.
Opticians   and   Jewellers
Cbc Cranhrook Ijtrald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Editor *• iuunoeor
Subscription Price .
To United States ..
$2.00 per year
. (2...II per yeur
THE NEW  SPEAKER'S
CHAIR
"Willi a Mlaeloai Wltteut a Huile'
Printed tr Valoa Labor
No letters to tha editor will be Inserted except over the proper signature
and addreea of tho writer. The rule
admltj of no exception.
Advertising; Rates on Application.
Changes for Advertising MUST bo In
this offloo Wednesday noon the current
week to secure attention.
CltANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, MAY 26th, 1921
LESSONS OP THE CELEBRATION
It Ib always well in endeav-
•The simple ceremony whicli
took place at the house of commons, Ottawa, this week, in the
formal presentation of the new
Speaker's Chair to the Canadian people, involved a wonderful background of British history and constitutional traditions. The presentation was
very fittingly made by the Rt.
Hon. \V. J. Lowther, who was
until recently the Speaker in
tlie British house of commons.
Some points in the short address he made are worth dwelling upon, and Ihe reflection
conies that the British form of
government, though seemingly
befrllled with a certain amount
of ceremony and formalism, is
still the most democratic extant. It has stood the test of
centuries, and still remains in
the essence unchanged from
the time when the issue of monarch or people was decided at
Ilunnymede in the time of King
John.
"Tho chair.," Bald Mr. Lowther, "Is
an exact replica ol the chair In the
HoiiKo of Commons, which was erected In 1844. About the chair, in the
canopy, you will'observe tlie royal
coat ot arms. This is carved out of
an ouk block, which was .part of thc
roof of Westminster Hall, which was
erected In thc time of Richard II., tho
last of the Flantagenets. I think 1
may therefore (|uote tho celebrated
motto of Nupoleon, 'Five centuries of
history look down upon us.'
Mr. Lowther also recalled some of
the famous British statesmen of the
lasl century who had sat before the original of tlie chair in tho British lions.
of commons—Peel, Palmerston, Lord
John Russell, Disraeli, Gladstone, As*
STANDING IN Tlill
kast kootenay
haskhaii, league
i
Waldo 	
Wycllffe ...
Fernie  ....
Cranbrook   1
White Spruce  (1
Wardner  fl
The next leagllo iixlun
orlng to cast up the sum total'"".!"''n"I,fo"r:,I'loy,1 Qe°Z'  ,    .,
„, ,, ,,    . *■*■«»     "-TliIh chair." continued Mr. Lowth-
ol the result of any community „, "Is something more than a gift to
celebration such as Cran-'the Canadian people and parliament,
brook's Empire Day effort, at Itls more "'an an expression of frlend-
the same time to carry on a *Mv mi goodwill from members of
sort of introspection    to   see b"t" Britis" "0U8eB l0 llle 0""""an
. , . house of commons.     Its presentation
where things can be developed | and acceptance acknowledges the great
principle that the British people, whether in the United Kingdom or in Die
Dominions, accept parliamentary in
stltullons as the best known method
by which u free people can govern
themselves, and hy which their as
piratiohH and diversions can best be
realized or developed.
"Tho Speaker's chair Is the symbol
not only of parliamentary government
n,s accepted and evolved by the great
commonwealth of British nations, hut
also of authority—the authority of the
Individual selected by his fellows us
most worthy to preside over them—
authority to regulate debate, to maintain order, and to insure the free expression of opinion. It marks therefore, not only the similarity and continuity of government in the new
world as well as in the old world, but
It emphasizes the principle that without law, order and authority, tliere
can be no trae freedom."
Appropriately enough in emphasis of this last thought, upon the chair is Inscribed the
motto, "Llbertas in Leglbus."
for the benefit of subsequent
occasions. Examining in this
spirit the arrangements of the
Empire Day Celebration, one
comes to the conclusion that
the opening of the day was
greatly strengthened by the decision to hold a street parade.
Anything in this line will attract a crowd, and that is what
counts in this case. There must
have been some regrets, however, that the response to the
work of the committee in
charge was not larger. There
should have been more floats
and decorated cars in the parade. Any small town in the
^States on the 4th of July seems
to know how to raise a parade
with a couple of dozen floats
and seventy-live or a hundred
decorated cars besides. Fraternal societies, individual business linns and even professional
institutions do not hesitate to
get into it, and the result is well
worth the effort. Perhaps the
fact that the States have been
celebrating Independence Day
longer than Canada has Empire
Day may have something to do
with it, but next year this feature ought to be taken hold of by
the business men and city organizations with much more
gusto.
And it seemed—so a visitor
was heard to remark—that the
city was a little shy on decorations that day. Flags and bunting don't cost much, and a little time goes a long way in working with them. It is just the
getting at it that Is necessary,
and Cranbrook could certainly
afford to put on a real gala ap
pearance on the 24th of May, If
If can only be done once a year.
The place ought to look as
though It were pleased to see
bo many visitors on the streets,
and not take, it aB a matter of
course, looking on it solely
as a chance to profit in a business way.
An onlooker saw plenty of
people on the streets after dark
that day and remarked lt
was a pity there wasn't a little
more light to spare for an occasion of this kind. Cranbrook's
"great white way" scheme
would certainly have shown up
to good advantage, and perhaps
It will come. More parade, more
decorations and more light,
three things which can easily be
supplied for another year, and
which will contribute a great
('. P. K.GKNEKAL MAN.
MAKES FIRST VISIT TO
WIMIKHIIKKK  CAMP
ISpeclal to the Herald)
INVERMERE, May 25.—Mr. A. Al
erton of Montreal, general manager of
the Canadian Pacific Railway system
was in lately making his first inspection of the Lake Windermere Camp
He said this was his first visit to the
Lake Windermere ditrlct and express.
ed himself as muc hpleased with the
beauty of the scenery and of the virtues this part lias for the tourist. It
is tho Intention to improve many of
the Canadian Paclfte Railway bungalows of the camp at once by putting
In more private baths and various
other conveniences. Bathing facilities will bo provided and a complete
water syBtcm ts now being Installed
The camp opens on Wednesday, June
15th.
-^n* TORONTO, CAKAOA  H-^2.
FBOM THE VIEWPOINT
OF
OUR CONTEiUL'OUAUIES
11)011
.1000
r.oo
600
000
000
scheduled
are on May 2a, when the two .(jailors,
Waldo and Wyclltte, meet at Wycllffe,
Cranhrook comes to Pernie and
White Spruce Journey to Wardner.
Enthusiasm runs high and the fans
aro turning out In crowds to witness
each game along the line. The-above
scheduled games should be rather interesting as each team Is out to fight
for places.
CRESTON TAKING
ACTION IN PROJECT
FOK WA It MEMORIAL
Creston Is apparently going to have
a war memorial erected to the memory of Its soldier heroes, and may have
tt completed while Cranbrook still
remains delinquent in its duty in this
respect. Nelson has also taken some
definite steps In the same direction,
and having decided which form its
memorial will take, Ib going ahead
with the arrangements to get lt completed.
Creston sent about a hundred and
twenty-five men overseas and of these
twenty-five or more lost their lives.
It is proposed to erect a 'granite shaft
to their memory, to cost about $1,600.
It is understood that of this sum $900
or $1,000 is already on hand, and efforts will be1 put forth Immediately to
raise thc remaining $600 or thereabouts. A preliminary design for a
memorial design has bean submitted
hy the Kootenay Granite and Monu
„    ,  .     ., , . I ment Co., of Nelson, which has found
deal to thc general success of favor „,.„ .„„„„ tou,Mtod) ,nd -„,
any celebration- I monument nay be erected forthwith.
A Dangerous Practice
A matter of vital concern tu all
railway travellers was suggested in
a letter that appeared in a recent
issue of the "Montreal Star" undor
the heading of "The Editor's Mail."
This letter was as follows:
A DANGEROUS PRACTICE.
The Editor:—
Sir,—There is one thing which I
think should be brought to the attention of the big officials of our railway companies. That is the highly
dangerous practice of smoking in
sleeping cars, -
In a train in which I -was travelling the otlier night from Toronto
to Montreal, I heard a porter go up
to a berth and ask the occupant if
he were smoking. There was a very
sheepish denial, but as a matter of
fact the man was smoking a cigarette—not in the smoking room, remember, but in his berth. Quite
apart from the lack of consideration
which this showed' for the other pas-
aengers—amongst whom were several ladies—think of the danger of
it, where an accidental little fire
might have endangered the lives of
some score more. There are surely
enough instances on record whera
men smoking in bed in thr-ir own
houses have fallen asleep and been
burned to death, without having to
emphasise the much bi^er danger
in a bed on a train.
I spoke about this case to tha
porter in the morning, and he told
me that one dny there would be a
big fire, and then people would perhaps sit up and take notice. Tho
worst offenders, he said, are not tho
people ln the ordinary berths, who
can be asked to stop, so much as
those who occupy compartments, nnd
who can lock their doors and tell tho
porter who remonstrates to go to
the devil.
I am not an anti-smoking crank,
but I am a very frequent traveller,
and I once had the misfortune to
lose a relative in a railway fire,
which started in a way something
like this, and I am sure that if tho
hig railway officials realized the
seriousness of this they would, in
Justice to the travelling public, Issue
strict orders abput it.      B. L. T.
Interviewed on this matter, a
prominent railway official said that
the writer of this letter had been
misinformed in thinking that the
matter had not been drawn to lhe
attention of the railway companies,
for it wa3 one that had been engaging their attention for some
time. They are taking every precaution possible to prevent fire* but
they were hampered to a very great
extent by the indifference of many
members of the travelling public.
He quoted one ease that occurred recently in which tho occupant of a
compartment had set his redding on
fire through smoking in bed, n bal
fire having been prevented on'v by
the vigilance of the porter.* Consideration for the safetv and <"■:.•
fort of others—if not nf thr i Iv i
—would be th*' onlv method -' *.-
bitting thii bad ar'1 Htnpariv * -?.-■■■>•
tice, which, he added, pc-tng to ba
growing vapidly i.i voh-ma,
.Motors and Wood Roads
Ciuod roads menu iuuiiey in the pocket of every automobile owner. They
mean comfort to the budy of every automobile rider. Efficiency uud economy of operation pay large aud certain
dividends ou every dollar invested in
highway Improvement. As these improvements are extended even the man
wlio neither drives nor rides on the
open highway will take his profit from
Improved transportation of farm products and inure rapid and economical
communication in busluess uud industry.— Chicago Tribune.
Soldier-Settlers In franco
War rubs oil' the iiit:unillurlty of
foreign countries. Accordingly, a
number of our ox-soldiers have already
married and settled in Franco. Our
soldiers have always been apt to make
new homes ln countries where their
battles have been won. Ton years
ago, u FfOlich wilt, a farm or shop or
kitioma in France would have seemed
out of all range in hume-nmkiug to u
llrltlsh working man. Four yeurs oi'
Allied war have made Franco familiar
—ami fascinating. Each such settler
is u pledge of good-will between the
two countries. An alliance woven
with human strands does uot easily
break.—London Daily Mail.
B.tVs l(...jm*st
The Ottawa government has quite
properly refused to permit the government of British Columbia to regulate
tlit importation of liquor iuto that
province.
It is evident that the British Columbia government wishes to establish
a monopoly of tiie liquor trado within
its borders and lo secure for itself
the large revenue which would accrue
from It.
Tho federal government has provided legislative machinery by which
eacii province can prevent the shipping oi' liquor into It from the outside.
Tho Canada Temperance Act provides
that when a province holds a plebiscite and tlie people vote in favor of
stopping inter-provincial shipments.
upon formal application of the provincial legislature, the Dominion act will
be made to apply.
But no province can by itself rule
that such shipments shall stop.
If British Columbia wants to control
this situation lot it hold a plebiscite
under the Canadian Temperance Act.
as Albertu and other provinces have
done.
Premier Oliver is seeking to secure
by extraordinary methods a power
which the cltjjums of his province
would doubtless refuse if the question
wero  placed  before  they: — Calgary
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracls from the Cranbrook
Horald of this date, 1900
The McNabb Lumber Company have
their mill installed nt Jaffray, aud are
at work cutting lumber.
Dr. King, W. S. Keay, R. E. Beattie
and "Hutch" were among those to
spend Empire Day in Moyie.
Tlie SI. Kugeue Is running full
force at Moyle, and the present montii
Is likely lo be a record breaker.
Victoria Day was very quiot in
Cranbrook. A large delegation went
to Fernie where they saw the Cranbrook baseball team pounded over the
top of the Brewery.
George Leask will leave tomorrow
for Kitchener with a force of men to
erect an ol'ice for Wm. Blakemore,
who is in charge of the prospecting
for iron at that point.
Cream a^jst
Hour
at
You «n also make
x beautiful light cakes
and bread of wonderful
whiteness and flavor
with Cream of the West
Flour. *
Hedley Shaw Milling Co., Limited
Medicine Hat,Calgary, Kntntoopi.Viooouvet
FEES AT BO. VARSITY
TO   UE     KAISEO
FOR   mX%   TERM
Announcement of several new
courses lu applied science of the re-
ariuugeuieut of some of the arts and
agricultural courses of the sew scholarships and prizes, and of a $10 Increase in tuition fees ls contained in
the calendar1 of the University of British Columbia- The increase ln fees
to ?5Q Is part of the effort to meet the
institution's financial difficulties.
Announcement ls made that last
year's Summer School for teachers
will be repeated this year, the course
starting on July 4 next and endiug on
August 13. In the section for High
School teachers particular attention
will be given to Frouch, Science and
English literatim*.
The total undergraduate registration ihis year has been 902, as compared with sno hist year. Tli(. total
registration, including thoso taking
short courses, Ims beeu nearly 1,(160,
as compared with l.fiHO lust year.
Included in tho now courses In the
Applied Science Department will
several in engineering. A courso In
logging engineering, with particular
emphasis on local conditions, ts one
of these.
Instruction In forestry, following
upon tho appointment, of Prof. Herbert Christie In January, will commence ln earnest next September,
while the public health course ls expected to prove very popular.
The report Indicates that some 5,600
books were added to the library during the year. The library now consists of IHi.OOO volumes and 10,000
pamphlets.
Among the important new pr'zes
and scholarships announced In the
Calendar ls the gift of $12,000 to he
university by the administrators of
the Khaki College of Canada, as
fund to assist returned men actually
in need of money to enable them to
complete their course. Scholarships
will also be founded in the awarding
of which preference ls to bo given
ic returned veterans.
WARDNER GOMES
OUT ON TOP I>
KASEBALL ON 24th
There was n ball game held in the
morning and another in the evening
on Victoria Day and both had good attendances, though if anything the evening game was tlie bigger event. It
was quite evident from the floise tlmt
there were many rooters for both
teams playing. Tho Wardner team In
winning both of these games achieved
something out of tbe ordinary, and
they are to be congratulated on the
result. Their pitcher served through
nut tho two games, and their catcher
also did well, making a fine battery.
Oood ball was also played by the other members of the team." The results
and ltue-up were as follows, and Wardner deserved to win both games:
Morning (iame
Wardner  18
Cranbrook   11
Cranbrook Wardner
Armstrong      pitcher      F. Thompson
Kay catcher Garrison
Adamson        lst base Hamerln
Crowe 2nd base Mclntyre
II. Armstrong :ird base Embree
Bamford s.s. Rossman
W. Spence r.f. E. Thompson
E. Spence If. Harris
Argue cf. H. Thompson
Sang played for Armstrpng, Cranbrook, In 0th and 7th innings.
Struck out by Armstrong,   2;    by
Bamford, 1; by Crowe, 3.
2-base lilts — Adamson 1, Kay 1,
Spence 1.
Hits off Armstrong, 12; Bamford 0;
Crowe 1.
Struck ont by Thompson, Wardner,
S.
2-base lilts—Hamerln 1.
Hits oft Thompson, 6.
livening Game
Wardner  IB
Wycllffe     8
Wardner
F. Thompson
Garrison
Hamerln
Mclntyre
Embree
Hossmnn
E. Thompson
Harris
H. Thompson
3-bane hits:
pitcher
catcher
lst b.
2nd b.
3rd b.
B.H.
r.f.
let.
cf.
Wycllffe
Musser
McTler
Clark
Crowe
Drummond
Hoffman
W. Staples
Staples
Foster
Custom Tailored Suits
to Measure: $30
WWUIIPIIIIII
Choice of many patterns in all wool Tweeds in the new
Spring patterns — and a prompt to-tl\e-day promised
delivery of a Suit tailored to your measure in any style
desired—with a perfect and satisfactory fit guaranteed.
In addition: 300 other patterns of Worsteds, Serges,
Homespuns and Cheviots at prices ranging from $35 up.
We warrant tlicse Suits to be cut and tailored within
four days at the Semi-ready Tailor Shops in their
Special Order Service department.
NIBLOCK BROS,
Phone 370      -    -
Norbury Ave.
PENTICTON, B.C.—A large body of
strentltim Is reported to have been discovered near Pentlcton, assaying about 70 to 75 per cent. pure. This is
a commodity used In tho refining ot
sugar, and refiners have recently been
endeavoring to secure supplies from
Austria.
numbered 222. as compared with 208
| depositors with $254,234 for the same
I period of the preceding year.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
VICTORIA.—During the past year
the assay office received In gold $3,-
416,129 from British Columbia mines.
Por the last three months of the fiscal
year the deposits were $294,244, and
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
Change in Train Service
EFFECTIVE
SUNDAY, MAY 33, 1931
TRANS-CANADA Limited, oil standard sleeping cars, Trains 7 and 8 between Montreal, Toronto aud Vancouver will be resumed, first train from
Montreal and Vancouver May 22nd.
Times for trains at CRANBROOK will
be:
Westbound, Dly., ar. 12.10, Lr. 12.20
p.m.
Eastbound, Dly. ar. 4.10, Lv. 4.20 p.m.
KIMBERLEY BRANCH
Lv. 8.00 a.m. Dly. ex. Sun., ar. 3.10
p.m.
LAKE) WINDERMERE BRANCH
Lv. 9.00 a.m. Monday and Thursday,
Ar. 3.30 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday
SOO-PACIPIC Express, Trains 13 and
14 between St. Paul and Vancouver
witl be resumed, first train from St.
Paul and Vancouver June 5th, 1921
For further particulars apply to any
Ticket Agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent
Caifirj
Phone 310 P.O. Box 338
B. A. MOORHOUSE
Asso*. Mem. C.n. Soc. C.K.. & B.C.L.8.
Provincial Land Surveyor
--.'. Lumsden Avenue
(ranbrook     -      •      -B.C.
I    DR.W.A.FERGIE
DENTIST
Campbell-Manning Block
Phone VI.    Offlce Hours:
9 to 13,1 to ti p.m.  Sats. t to 1.
Dr*. Oreen & MacKinnon
Physicians ant Surgeons
Ofllce at residence, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOURS
Forenoons   9.00 to 10.00
Afternoons   t.00 to   4.M
Evenings T.M to   1.30
8undays   180 to   4.30
CRANBROOK. B.C.
DR. P. B. HUES
DINTIST
OIBce In Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
• to 13. a.m.
1 to   I !>.■.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
F. H. MACPHERSON
Uaiertaker
rkeie SM
Hertiry At*, next to City Ball
'Cream of tho West" Flour was formerly sold nnder tke brand name ot
"King's Quality.'' It Is milled at tho big mills of the llodley-Shaw Milling
Co., Limited, at Medicine Hat—the moat complete aad most modem mills
In Western Canada.
^^^^^^ Clark 2, McTler 1,
strurk oui: Musser 9. Hits oft Musser 8. Unso on balls: Mussor, 4. Hit
by pitcher, Musser, 2.
2-base lilts. Uofsmun, 1. Struck
nut, Thompson, 8. Hits off Thompson
0.   Base on bulls, Thompson, 1.
A. T. Crowe, of Jaffray, camo to
the city Monday and dtpyed for the
colcbrutlon Tuesday.
Qeorge Gagnon
Mason A Rlsch
Piano & Organ
Tuner
WILL UE IN THE CITY AGAIN
IN AHOUT TWO WEEKS
ALL WORK
CAREFULLY
ATTENDED TO
Full Satisfaction
MTAHANTKKD
LEAVE ORDERS WITH
lt. W. Edmondson  •  Phone 3(0
Spend Your Summers Profitably
HERE   IH   THE   OPPORTUNITY I
Nice little home at Kaslo of three largo
rooniB, electric light ami water, cherries,
herrlett and flue garden spot, ln residential section in ii locality where there
is excellent fishing and bathing. Investigation asked. Will sell for $1000, hair
cash, balunce ou time.
Enquire at IIKHAI.I) OFFICE,
Mr. Consumer:
Fernle, B.C., May 10th, 1921.
Are you aware that Fernie Beer is the most popular appetizer of the dny? It is in evidence at all good
Hotels and Clubs. Likewise it is to be found in many
of the better class homes. lt gives zest to the most
jaded appetite, and in addition ls a decidedly wholesome and palatable drink.
Have you tried our Bock and Port«»? If not,
a great pleasure awaits you. These facts are backed
by our many satisfied customers.
We are now in a position to supply your table
with these beverages, also with Aerated Waters In all
flavors. When ordering your supplies, be sure these
are on the list.
PHONE 96    ::    FOR SERVICE
Fernie-Fort Steele Brewing-Co. Thursday, May 36th, 1991
THE     CBANBBOOK     HEBALD
PAGE TIIRKE
Rheumatism
Neuritis, Sciatic*, Neuralgia.
Templeton's
Rheumatic
Capsules
Havi, brought good
hen-l'ih to balf-a-nuluoa
■ullerors.
, A he*lthful,money-»irtnf remedy,
well known (or fifteen years, pre-
■cribfid by doctors, wld by drug-
lilts, $1.00 a boi.   AbIc our agents
*or write for a free trial package.
Tf mi letona, 142 Klog «., Toronto
Beattie-Noble, Ltd.
PUESBYTEBLtN SYNOD [to oxorciaa ttie control thus demanded,
"""" CONDEMNS   LIQUOR |UIltl wartls ,ll(J government tbat    lt
ACT BY RESOLUTION
A. C. MiLi'MIMan. or KamloopH, wae
in the dly Saturday taut, and was worry lui could not slay for the 84th.
The Presbyterian Synod of British
Columbia in session at Vancouver last
week discussed very fully a resolution
on the receut liquor act passed by the
B.C. government. The opinion was
stated by some that the synod should
express even more emphatically their
belief that the measure was not what
the electors voted for. The resolution
Is as follows:
"That the synod, believing that the
recent vote of the people in favor of
government control and sale of liquors ln the terms ot the referendum
ballot was due in a large degree to
Lhe failure to enforce the Prohibition
Act, and was really a popular demand for a curb to be put upon the
scandalous prevalence of lawless liquor soiling, calls upon the government
will ho held res| ion si hi 6 for the enactment and en fore citn ent of a law In tu.-
oordanog with the wishes of the people
us expressed in tlie referendum ballot.
"The synod emphusizes this because
it appears evident thut the sale of
liquor, in practically unlimited quantities, is being contemplated by tbe
appointees of tlie government as
lucrative business, u policy wnich, if
carried out, will Inevitably result in a
widespread injury to the homes and
character of the population."
Budget or 1921
Is Heaviest Yet
Ottawa Uov't. Buckles Down to
Task  of  Providing  the
Necessary Millions
0EE SHIPMENTS
UKCEIVE1I AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Tlie following Is a list of the ors
received at the Trail Smelter during
lhe week ending May 14:
Company mines   8676 tons.
THE
RED CROSS
Its Peace Time Work
"Peace hath her victories,
No lest renowned than War."
—Mi i ton
The peace time problems and work of the Red
Cross are greater by far than all that confronted
its organization, all that it accomplished during
the war. In British Columbia today the necessity of this work, which the Society is pledged
to carry on, is obvious.
Red Cross a*££y2
Public Health #z%™mX
TVui*SP«i .*        He   health   nurses
i,|uara *       for aervice in the
rural districts and far-flung pioneer sections of
this Province is a work which is now actively
occupying the attention of the Society. Towards
this end, arrangements were concluded with the
authorities of the University of British Columbia
whereby a Red Cross Chair of Public Health is
now established and being maintained. The
course is a Post Graduate one, and the Society
(Correspondence)
OTTAWA.—The budget is rightly
Hit biggest thing that parliament lias
to deal with. It prows in size as expenditure and the taxes mount. Por
the good of the public it is to be hoped
that it has now reached the maximum.
The year's Budget bIjows ihat insofar as spending money is concerned,
and in levying taxes, Canada is liviing
lis estimated that JJIT^.COU.OOO may be
raised through thc old methods of revenue; that new taxes will bring in another $0.1.1)00,000; while prosuniuhly
I Uiu rest of about $1110,000,000, will be
burrowed. Sueh being the conditions
a deficit this yeur may be expected.
which will be reduced iu proportion as
tlie government can control expenditure.
Now, concerning the taxes. The Increasing of tht Sales Tax by 50 per
cent., and the placing of an additional
one per cent, on sales of Imported
goods, makes it plain to all that very
man. woman and child In the country
is expected to pay from $7 to $10 a
year more this year than last. Other
changes will levy new taxes that are
not so plain. Take for example, the
valuing of American imports at the
urrent rate of exchange. This means
fl Bffl HR :
up to the idea of the   new   National
Status, which our statesmen say, we I Uiat if, suy on June I, a person has a
have taken on. If taxes produce a' Pisoa of machinery valued at $100.00
sense of nutlonul responsibility then BhlppBd to him from a point ln the
Canadians will assuredly develop this i United States, and on that date thc.
trait. ,. premium on American money is 15 per
This year's Budget has some strong j cent,, he will then pay duty on $115,
has approsrMf-* a sum of Fifteen Thousand
Dollars io miri j ■ '.f raying the expense. Already
ten of these iun.es are placed and being main-
tained. In time it is hoped that each centre will
be able to support its own nurse, and thus
extend the service without added expenditure.
Emergency *»,.
Service
sudden disaster by
fire, flood, wreck, on land
or sea, who will help—
who will pay?   Here the
and Outfits Eed Cross does *■<-<tem-
porize, but proceeds at
once to the scene with doctors, nurses, workers,
food, clothing, tents, blankets, and whatever
else will tend to mitigate and relieve suffering
and distress. Disaster may not overtake your
town, village or district for years, yet it may
happen tomorrow, and THK RED CROSS
WILL BE THERE.
WANTED - $1.00
from every man and woman in British
Columbia as enrollment fee in the E. C.
Division of the Canadian Red Cross
Society.
Junior Membership $0.25
MEMBERSHIP DRIVE JIRE I TO 11
Mali your Enrollment Fee to your Local Branch or the
CANADIAN RED CROSS SOCIETY
BRITISH COLUMBIA DIVISION'
626 Pender Street West Vancouver, B. C.
lioints and some weak ones. It provides for an expenditure of about
$000,000,000, and for the raising of
nearly $70,000,000 In new taxes. Judging by tlie way revenue has fallen off
during the last two months, It looks
very much us though $100,000,000 will
have to be raised through taxes, or we
will run behind. Even the government
admits tbat estimating new taxes this
year Is pretty much guess work. As
an indication of how revenue Is declining lt may be pointed out that a
little over a year ago customs was
bringing ln over $200,000,000 within
twelve months; for this year the official estimate is $135,000,000.
Mystified by the figures, some people
are asking bow we really did last year.
Tliere waB nominally a surplus of a
little over $12,000,000. In another way
there wasn't. The government began
the year with a windfall in the form
of $101,000,000 of unexpended moneys
from the last Viotory Loan, aud out of
this bought ln $89,000,000 worth of
tax-free' Victory Bonds. If it hadn't
boen for the $101,000,000 there would
have been quite a deficit. Sir Henry
Drayton sayB that there were no fresh
borrowings during tbe year, and in a
sense ho is correct. The government
borrowed over $70,000,000 for its railways, but lt did so Indirectly. These
roads could hardly have raised any
money on their own credit, but the
government bucked their notes and
bonds and with these they raised the
over $70,000,000 required. If under tbe
system that prevailed In the old days,
this money bad been borrowed for the
Intercolonial it would have appeared
in the public debt. But in turning
corners, we have become wiser than
our fathers. Still, high finance having grown so much in favor it was to
be expected that even our government
would adopt some of the new wrinkles
for turning a corner. Everybody's doing It.
Turning to the current year, nearly
$60,000,000 has to be provided for. It
j"^" W<A''Ml-Al   ■■'■A1    m**g%i   m+timP   --VI'    -W-Vfr   l-V»M    i-V)M   ^ftM»M-W|^0   J^fW-H   »iyj\m%%m%m4^em I ,-}g\.m I l-V)W »»Vnfl|
YOU   CAN'T   BEAT
THE 1921 CHAUTAU
There Are EIGHTEEN Big Events
in Six Joyous Days For You
JUST ONE GOOD TH1NC AFTER ANOTHER
('IiiiuIii.i.|uh initiir*. six days ul nholbsoinc .'iit.-rtalniii.-nt, splendid
lectures antl Inspiring musle. Kiphteeii big events, all at a price no
low us to uppear almost unlielletiihle In these days of "skj-the-llmlt"
eosts. Three Hollars buys u Season Ticket admitting to etery
program   ol   the   week.    Below   are  a  few of  the  feature  events.
AGNES (' I.Al'T
I'aniiillaii Publicist
S.'OTHM'ANAl.IAX
< ON. KIM COMtANl
High Clnss Vocalists
OPENNESSES DUO
In u World of Joy
WALTER lll,M.l.ltSON
Scotch Comedian
MEURANCE'S SYMPHONIC
ORCHESTRA
Assisted by ,1. Horace Smithey.
ltarltonc
THE   DIXIE   (J I It IS
Clever Jl lisle and Sketches
BELL RINGING QUARTETTE
A Delightful Organization
JAMES L. GORDON
Pulpit Orutor
l'RRINCESS  OVAPKLA
In Indian Songs and Legends
"THE   RIVALS"
A Sketch That's a Scream
JUDGE GEO. II. ALOES
"The Needs of the Hour"
LETHE  COLEMAN
"Homing of the People"
PITT PARKER
Crayon Wliard
Cranbrook, B.C. - June 10th to 16th
DOMINION
THE
CHAUTAUQUA
GET YOUR SEASON TICKET EARLY
&*m»■»■»  "t%< mtft  mmV mtt%i »M»i  mm*   »+%  ■■»'■'■¥'» ■**»■ ■*¥»'■   ejtmi »» «%\m  %»fl
1)10 additional amount collected In duty
bolng equal to 2% par cent. The tax
Will be heavier or lighter as ejehange
goes up or down.
Take also the case of Importing
goods from Prance, Italy or any other
European country, whose currency Is
depreciated as compared with our own.
At present duty Is paid only on the
value of these goods, as expressed in
the actual value of the franc, or lire,
etc., but under the new law, the value
for duty purposes can never be leas
than 50 per cent. That Is to say, the
franc may not really be wortii more
than 8 cents, but If goods are Imported from Prance the franc will always
be considered as worth not less than
10 cents.
Naturally most people aro Interested
in the HiiIoh Tax. Of all the taxes in -
i reduced Into Canada during rocent
years this lis possibly tho least understood. During tho ten and a half
months, up to March 31 last, it brought
In t3S.02D.000, or at tlle rate of (42,-
000,000 a year. One would naturally
think that the more the collecting machinery was perfected tho greater
would be the collections. But tho reverse is tho case. During the summer
months and tho early fall, when business was good, the collections were
high. In October $5,020,000 was taken
In, or at the rate of (120,000 a dny; In
March there was a drop of one-third,
Ilie collections being only (3,404,000 or
about (82,000 a day. So it worked out
that tho poorer business gets tho less
money the Sales tax brings In.
Such being the situation, It Is not
surprising that the Sales tax has been
so Increased. The government needs
the money, and since It has abolished
the Buslnoss Profits tax some other
means had to be adopted. But the
estimates of what tills tax will bring
In are based on business getting better
or at least getting no worse.
The much abused luxury taxes were
a better revenue producer than the
Sales tax. During the six months
they were In operation they brought in
(42,000,000, or (4,000,000 more than
the Sales tax did ln the ten and a half
months. One of the reasons why the
Sales tax Is so praised and the Luxury
tax so denounced ls because the retailers don't have to collect the former
while they had to collect the latter.
Naturally they object to an objectionable job, especially when there is no
money in it for them.
During the first days of the Budget
debate the speeches were below the
mark. Some of the speakers would
Insist on again telling the House how
they lost the elections in 1911. while
others were Just as eager to tell how
they won In that year of grace. History Is all right In its place, but It
doesn't help solve the taxation problems of the day. What the people
want is exact information as to the
taxes they are paying, why they are
being asked to do so, and whether the
taxes are levied ln proportion to one's
ability to pay.
Dr. Clark, of Red Deer, was the first
man to get down to brass tacks on
this phase ot the subject, It being
doubtful whether a finer speech on
taxation, Its principles and the application of them, has ever been heard in
parliament. It was especially valuable
In that It presented the case for the
great body of consumers. And when
on* learns that returned men who, because they have not money to pay
railway fare, are walking from Toronto and Montreal to Ottawa to state
their case, one quite realises why this
class should be heard.
•jftlctljotugt Cljun-1)
SUNDAY NEXT
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
Sunday School:   12 Noon.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Preacher: REV. R. W. LEE
- A hearty invitation to all —
**%
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Offices, Smelting and Refining Department
TRAIL, BRITISH COLUMBIA
SM E1TER8     AM 1»     REFINERS
Purchasers of Oold, Silver, Copper aid Lead Ores
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Blaestoae, Pig Lead and
Zlne "TADANAC" Braid.
LIQUOR BY MAIL TO
BE ALLOWED NOW
WITHIN PROVINCE
OTTAWA.—Provisions for ttie trans
mission of intoxicating liquor by parcel post between points In a province
under prescribed circumstances, was
made in a notice gazetted last week.
The notice states that the parcel
post regulation hereby prohibiting
transmission of Intoxicating liquor by
post, Is modified so tbat in any province ln which an act has been passed
providing that delivery of Intoxicants
shnll be made by a government com
mission by parcel post, parcels containing intoxicating liquors banded ln
at any post office In the said province
by the said commission, may b,. accepted for transmission to any place
within the same province with tho
provision that a parcel of liquor so
posted cannot be re-dlrected to any
place outside the .province. Parcels
are prepared to conform to tbe parcel
post regulations M to tbe size and di-
TO KEEP FIRE LOSSES
IN DISTRICT DOWN
TO A MiMMr.n
To appreciate what tbe shrinkage
will bo in the output of lumber he
Btated that tiie cut last year with practically all the nitlls running just undor
200 million feet. Right now it is
doubtful if more than a dozen of the
42 sawmill plants in iiis jurisdiction
aro running—and the silent ones in
a few of the bigger producers.
Both by the enactment of regulations
that matte readily available more and
better equipment for fighting forest
fires, and the rigid enforcement of that
feature of the act governing the setting out of fires iu brush piles and
log heaps by permit the forestry department is hopeful of still further reducing the timber losses by fire this
season, according io Norman Moore. \ '
district forester for Kast Kootenay. in      In December. 191S. with the aRprov-
a statement lust week at Creston. al and endorsement of tht    govern-
As to added equipment Mr. Moore m,?I,ls l,t the Ave great powers—Great
slated that the Forestry Act had last  Britain, France. Italy. Japan, and the
[LEAGUE OF HED
CROSS SOCIETIES
season been amended so as to compel
all mills. logging camps or other brush
operations where up to twelve men
nro employed to provide an outfit of
six 12-quart buckets, ti shovels. 3 mattocks and 'A axes which are to be painted red and kept in a compartment
where they aro readily available for
flro fighting only. Tht equipment is
subject to monthly inspection, and any
firm refusing to supply these cannot
claim a refund in case of fire and are.
besides, liable to prosecution for such
neglect.
As to tlie enforcement of the act
in respect to failure to secure burning
permits, Mr. Moore stated that already this season, which ts hardly
three weeks old. one prosecution had
already heen made, stipendiary magistrate Leask of Cranbrook having fined
L. Meachen of Marysville $10 for setting out a fire without obtaining a permit. The lightness of the fine is accounted for in that blaze was got under control hefore any damage waa
done to standing timber. Discussing
tlie case Mr. Moore said action wfll be
taken by the provincial police as well
as forestry officials in every instance
where it can be shown that the provisions of the act in respect to the
prevention of forest fires lias been.
violated. "A determined effort will be
made this year." said Mr. Moore, "to
reduce the annual loss through forest
fires caused through careless burning
of campers fires, and offenders may
look for the fullest penalty Imposed by
the Forest Act."
For the year 1920 Forester Moore
stated that the total loss of timber
due to fires was almost $78,000 in the
East Kootenay territory whieh extends
from Kootenay Landing to the Alberta boundary and north ahout 100 miles
beyond the Canadian Pacific Railway
main line. In connection with handling these fires and maintaining the
forestry service In Kast Kootenay the
cost had been $42,000.
To keep these losses down to the
minimum the maximum of efficiency
in the men employed was absolutely
essential. This is at once apparent
when it was stated that 80 per cent,
of the 1920 forest conflagrations was
due to lightning. The department's
idea was to prevent fires, as well as
excel at extinguishing such outbreaks.
Bush operations lasl winter, Mr.
Moore stated, wero at least 40 per
cent, lighter than the winter previous,
and had It not been for the splendid
demand for ties and poles the comparison would ho more unfavorable, Taking the year as a whole he expected
tho slump would be almost 50 per cent.
United States, a committee of their
Hed Cros Societies was constituted "to
formulate and propose to the Red
Cross Societies of the world, an extended program of Hed Cross activities in the interests of humanity."
As a result a leacuo of Red Cross
Societies \? today organized, and in
addition to the five powers already
mentioned, it now includes in its membership. 26 of the other civilized powers of the world.
This league of Red Cross Societies
was created to: Organize and stimulate throughout the world Red Cross
peace activities; establish close cooperation between Red Cross Societies; fight disease and spread health;
develop existing Red Cross Societies
and build up new ones: serve as universal clearing house for Red Cross
work in peace time.
It has directed and developed anti-
typhus campaigns in Eastern Europe;
organized membership campaigns for
Red Cross Societies; instituted nursing services; created public health
scholarships; sent out missions to
study means of relief-
It is organizing a world campaign
against communicable diseases; promoting child weltare;training public
health nurses for service where most
needed;building up m both hemispheres the Junior Red Cross;spread-
ing public health propaganda through
publication, films, lectures, etc.
It will enlarge the field of Red Cross
work, mobilize relief workers in case
of national calamities; keep Red Cross
Societies In close touch with one another; ensure the universality of the
Red Cross; create a new senso or
fellowship.
For the f-rst time In Its history,
therefore, civilized humanity, as a
whole, is declaring relentless warfare against disease, famine, and the
other devastating forces which are
working for its downfall. In this
fight the league of Red Cross Societies serves as general headquarters to
direct the campaign,
Fowler's Pedigreed Cider
APPETIZING, COOLING, REFRESHING
"MADE AT HOME"
Grape, Loganberry, Orange, Lemon, Raipberry,
Strawberry, Cherry and  Blackberry
Or.c bottle makes throe gallons of delicious
Cider.    Less quantities in proportion.
PRICE—4H.00 PER BOTTLE
Sold by Grocers and Druggists or Sent Direct
Postpaid on Receipt of Price.
Great for the Kiddies—and the Big Polks, Too
R. L. Fowler & Co. Ltd., Mfrs.
CALGARY, ALBERTA PAGE FOUR
THE     CRANBROOK     HEBALD
Thursday, May 26th, 1831
After Every Meal
WRIGLEYS
WRIGLEVS has steadily
kept to thc pre-war price.
And to the same high standard ot quality.
No other c-jody Easts so
lona -costs so little or does
so much for vou.
Handy ta carry beneficial
in effect-fu!! of flavor-a
solace and comfort for
young and old.
THE FLAUOR
LASTS
ANALYSES RESULTS
OF H.C. ELECTIONS*
SHOWS UP ANOMALIES
To
SAYS GAME IS
PLENTIFUL IN
UPPER COUNTRY
INVERMERE NOTES
(Speclul to th0 Herald)
INVERMERE, Muy 21.— Word has
been received that Miss Shaw, until
lately in charge ot thg District General hospital here. Is now in charge or
a larger institution ol that character
at Drumheller, Albertu.
A telegram announces that Thomas
H. Wallter, accountant of the Imperial
Hank of Canada, Crnnbrook branch
and a son of Mr. and Mth. Arthur J
Walker of Ajax Ranch, this place, was
removed to tho St. Eugene hospital at
Cranbrook to be operated on for appendicitis. Mrs.* Walker, his mother,
immediately proceeded to Cranhrook
to be present at the bedside of her
son.
Mr. Gus. Erlckson, of the Canadian ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Pacific Railway, lias a beautiful llttlo | ises to be a record one this year, ac-
bungalow under construction at a cording to C. A. Cotteroll, assistant
point overlooking Lake Windermere.: general superintendent of the Canad-
Mr. Joseph Heath, until lately of fan Pacific Railway, who has just re-
Creston, is also building a comfortable, turned from a tour of the Okanagan
home on one of the villa lots. j and Kootenay districts.
0. M. Edwards was In the city yesterday. He had just returned from a
trip to tho upper waters of the Kootenay river with assistant Forest Ranger Gibson. Mr. Edwards reports
game vey plentiful in that district. He
counted 72 elk and over 40 blacktail
deer that they saw in three days, not
to speak of al kinds of other game.—
Pernio Free Press.
PREDHITS ItlXOKI)
FRUIT CROP
FOR PROVINCE
VANCOUVER.—Tho fruit    crop  in
the interior of British Columbia prom-
Undor tlie head "Election Method*-!,"
tho Caigary Herald la**t wee It printed
an article based ou ju analysis oi' tlie
recent B.C. elections, anl the conclusion readied seams to b* that government "by the people" ia Sometimes uot
all it it said to be, T'UO Canary payor
auyfli
"The Ottawa Citizen has made an
interesting analysis of the recent provincial elections In the cities of Vancouver and Victoria.
"Vancouver elected six representatives from the city at largo by tho
"block" vole. Twenty-eight candidates were in tho field. The Liberal
party, with about 13.S40 voters, elected five representatives, while the 11,-
(il7 Conservative voters elected only j
ono. In Victoria li) candidates ran j
for four scats under the .num. system,
aud about 6,498 Liberal voters secured
three seats, while about 4,170 Conservatives and nearly tho sumo number
of Independent votes secured only ono.
"Outside of the cities of Vancouver
and Victoria thero were I!S single-
member constituencies, in .17 of which
contests were held. In 24 of these
constituencies three, four and even
five candidates competed for a single
scat; and as a result, in 21 cases tho
successful candidate secured election
by a MINORITY of the votes polled,
which amounted in most of the cases
to very little more than one-third of
the total vote polled.
"The Ottawa Citizen contends with
considerable strength that these figures provide food for reflection   for
those who are at present opposed to
any changes being made in the existing "British"    method    of    election.
"Whatever may be said   o£   the origin of tho existing electoral machinery," says the Citizen, "tho results obtained under it are often directly opposed to tho principles of British de
mocracy.   'In a really equal democ-1
racy,' whoto John Stuart Mill in hia
Representative Government, 'any and i
every section would   be   represented,
not disproportionately hut proportionately. A majority of the electors would
always havo a majority of representatives; but a minority of electors would
always have a minority of representatives.   Man for man they would be aB
fully represented as the majority.' Not
only ls this good ethics, it would also
appear to be good politics.   Edmund
Burke said in 1780 that 'tho virtue,
ihe spirit, the essence of tlie House
nf Commons consists in its being tlie
express image    of the nation.'   Th
Right Honorable H. H. Asqultli   ex
pressed thc same Idea in 190D when he
said. 'It Is infinitely to the advantage
of the House at Commons that there
■.hould bo no strain of opinion honestly entertained by any substantial body
of the King's subjects whicli should
not find   there    representation    and
speech. .    .    Let them have a House
if Commons whicli fully reflected ev-
ary strain of opinion; that was what
mado democratic government In   tho
long run not only safer and more free,
but moro stable.'"
"In conclusion, Tho Citizen remarks: 'The three great reform bills
approved by British statesmen In the
last century, to say nothing of the recent enfranchisement of women, were
never intended to produce such results
as obtained in the recent provincial
election in British Columbia.'"
is a valuable asset to
women in business,
social and private life.
Nothing helps so much
ast a good digestion.
Poor elimination causes
one to look sickly and
faded.
BEECHAM'S
sweeten tlie stomach,
stimulate the liver, promote elimination. This
helps purify the blood,
improve Ilie complexion, Wing t he roses back
to the cheeks. To look
and feel young—Beecham's Pills
WillHelpYou
i
Sold Everywhere
in Canadn.
In boxes, 2Sc, 50c.
Luteal SaU of any Medic
HUGE BUSINESS
WAS RUN BY
VOUR MEN
spirit ot the late founder still looms
large in thu conduct of the company's
affairs—making rumors ot tho sale of
mat which has his character for its
foundation, ull the moro redlculous—
us was Instanced only the other day
when, in reply to a veritable bombardment of queries, the owners were finally prevailed upon to make a statement regarding the sales rumor, ana
did «o in these laconic terms:
"No truth in rumor. Macdonald tobaccos will continue to be manufactured by us as Independent manufacturers us long as the public calls for
our goods.—W. G. Macdonald, Reg'd.,
Inc.'1
Wm Founded In 1H.*»S
William Christopher Macdonald'
founded his business of tobacco manufacturer In ISiiS nud since that time
tlie name Macdonald has been one to
conjure with in .this country. The
founder was a scion of a distinguished
Scottish-Canadian family and certainly
he applied all Uio keen business Instinct aud dominating uuobstruslvu-
nOBB for which his rue,, hus earned a
reputation to tho conduct of hia affairs. Though iu those days his products never were advertised he
refused to encumber himself wllh
business correspondence, Ignoring ull
letters save thoso containing orders,
and acknowledging those letters only
by shipments, t'.o.l)., his name was a
household word from coast to coast in
the course ot a few years. Because
In his Inter life he consistently refused
to tuke cognizance of such modern ad
Letter Writing and Telephones
Shuminl Ity lhe Macdonald
Toljncco Company
TODiW
,H£NORTH-Wt*if J^Cjilfe
FINED FOK SETTING FIRE
WITHOUT A EERMIT
IROM FORESTRY DEET.
TO RE-ORIMMZE
FOREST MILLS OF IU*.
ON \\\i\ SCALE
On Wednesday, Muy llth, Luuchto
Meachen of Marysvllle, was tried beforo Stipendiary Magistrate John
Leask, at Cranbrook, charged with
setting out fires during the closed
season without first obtaining a permit, in contravention ot section 108,
of the Forest Act of British Columbia.
HQ wus found guilty and fined $10.00
juuets of business as the telephone, I and costs,
the office building, elevator, the auto-1    This is the first   case   of   illegul
mobile, etc, it has been alleged that he | burning which came to the attention
Recent circulation and disproval of
an unfounded rumor lo the effect that
W. C. Macdonald, Reg'd., Inc., hus
beeu acquired by the Imperial Tobacco Co., recalls an industrial history
is perhaps the most remarkable in
tho chronicles of Canadian bushiest
In these days of gigantic corporations
(among such the Macdonald company
ts considered as one of thc largest
manufacturing enterprises in Cannda,)
we seldom think of a "one-man business" otherwise than a good prospect
for th-e assignee; yet the Macdonald
Institution has always been, still is
and will continue to be during the
lifetime of its present owners, at any
rate, n one-man business In the strictest sense of tho term.
The largest producers of plug tobaccos ln this country, and now among
the largest, too. of cut tobaccos, it
employs an office staff of five persons.
Modern business men. recalling personal experiences, may be inclined to
scout this statement, but it is none the
less0true. A business aggregating
many millions of dollars annually is
transacted by ftvjj office employees.
This condition, presumably, is a survival of the form of efficiency for
which thnt enigmafcrc, taciturn business genius, the lato Sir William Macdonald, was distinguished.  In tact the
was not a progressive individual; butj
his success affords ample disproof of
such a contention—a success iinpurul-
lelled, perhaps, in tae h'story of Canadian business, a success such as enabled him to be, next to the late Lord
Stratheonu, Canada's greatest philan-
tropjjlst; he gave more than fifteen
millions of dollars to the cause of
education, and which placed him
among the world's wealthiest men.
Further, tho fact that in 1870, twelve
years after his business was established, he employed 1100 men in his factory {a- phenomenal figure for those
days,) does not entitle him to be regarded as unprogressive. Possibly the
most progressive business man of his
duy, he was also the shrewdest and
mast thorough, He had the business
genius. While other companies, expanding their organizations, inclined
to dcpnrtinentization of their businesses, Sir William, with that breadth of
vision of his, still could give all th,
necessary attention to all/he departments of his business, distribution,
manufacturing, purchasing, etc., etc
SAY "DIAMOND DYES"
TAKE NO OTHER DYE
Unless you ask for "Diamond Dyes'
you may get a poor dye that streaks,
spots, fades and gives that dyed look.
Every package of Diamond Dyes contains simple directions for home dying
or tinting any now, rich, fadeless color
into garments or draperies of any material.   No mistakes!   No failures!
IftmmmmtMmthiy   Jg$wm ' n"1-™"""-'" =—-ilt— >«***y - ,,-yjrjgvr    H basil kinq,Boston^
SOME PROMINENT MEMBERS S^THE CANADIAN AUTHORS'ASSOCIATION
Tit-—»— '     *  nn„„\i.A.aa   wna   onrin!nf0^   toiWmI-pi-ti  Aiithnrn to friends in t
/m-iWAHU6UEHJfffH0HTI£AL
. Although only a short time in
existence, the Canadian Authors'
Association has already proved itself
a very active organization, and has
done substantial work for the bene
fit of the Canadian Author and Canadian literature. The Association
grew out of a recent Convention held
in Montreal, which was attended by
over one hundred Canadian writers,
many of whom have attained international fame—such as Basil Kin*,
Stephen Leacock, Arthur Stringer, Frank L. Packard, Bliss Carman,
Archibald MacMechan, Robert Stead,
Madge Macbeth, etc. It has received
the cordial support of many- who
could not personally be present,
such as, Ralph Connor, L. M. Montgomery, Nellie McClung, Judge
family Murphy (Janey Canuck), Harvey 0'Higginn, Isabel EcclestoMinuM.^. — ._-,
MacKay, and a host of others who-MWangtnl fcafar*.
same* are household words Is Caft-l
adian magazines. Librarians were
there, such as Dr. George H. Locke,
W. S. Wallace and Hector Garneau
—also many of the Toronto publishers. A considerable number of
French-Canadian Authors were present, including M. Louvigny de Mon-
tigny, and Madame Huguenin, whose
writings published under the pen-
name of Madeleine are exceedingly
popular with the French-Canadian
population.
The remarkable interest taken in
this Association is no doubt due to
the growing spirit of national pride,
which has evidenced Itself so strongly in Canadian life, while a special
reason for the Association could be
found in the Copyright Bill before
the Canadian Parliament, which appeared to endanger tht rights of
Authors as they had never boan en-
A Committee was appointed to
study and take action on this Bill,
and within a fortnight a report wai
issued which undoubtedly has carried considerable weight with the
Government. Other Committees have
since been appointed to promote a
number of practical schemes, with
the object oi increasing the percentage of book-renders in Canada and
of enlarging the interest in Canadian literature, Thus, for instance,
tho publishers have agreed to cooperate with the authors in nrcani?
ing a Canadian Book Week for next
November when the attention of the
bookloving public will hn concentrated on works by Canadian Anthr.ro.
This is a month in which n gren*
many people get books lo .tend
overseas as Christmas presents, anu
it is planned also to encourage people In tht West to send book* hy
Western Authors to friends in tht
East, and people in the East to send
books by Eastern Authors to friends
in the West.
The Association anticipates that
if the book-reading and book-buying-
public is increased in this country,
the Canadian author will no longer
be tempted to desert his native country for the more populous centers of
New York or London, but will find
a sufficiently appreciative public at
home. Already conditions in this
respect nre improving, and several
Authors such as Arthur Stringer
have come back from the united
States to live in Canada. A nation
I without a literature is as hopeless as
n man without a country, and tht
object of the Canadian Authors' Association to promote a dlitlnetro
Canadian literature li truly aaHwul
In Us scone.
ot the Forest officials during the present year. In view of tlie fact that no
damage occurred In standing timber,
His Worship was disposed to administer the minimum fine.
The offense Is a serious one. The
forest offlciuls are entrusted with the
protection not only of our forests but
ot the lives and prosperity of the citizens which can be endangered by indiscriminate burning. Action will bo
taken by the provincial police and forest officers in every instance where
it can be shown that the provisions
of the act In respect to the prevention
of forest fires have been violated. A
determined effort will be made during
this year to reduce tlie annual loss
from forest fire causes through careless burning and camper's fires and
offenders may look for the fullest penalty imposed by the Forest Act.
OLD TIMERS ASSOC. OF
FERNIE ELECTS OFFICERS
A meeting of the Old Timers' As-
^^^^^^^^^ mat—mia^m^mMtmmMtMm      sociation of Fernie was held on May
which were actually Incorporated In, 13 for the purpose ot electing officers,
MBVBLSTOKS, B.C.—With the urn-
vnl in New York last week of Frederick Benson*) a Loudon bunker, and a
number of British financiers, en route
to British Columbia to undertake the
development of u large tract of timber
!u lhe Revelstoke district, lt is said us
a first step iu this dlrecton, the Forest
mills, thu head office of which Is located here, will be reorganized, under
the direction of the Benson group. The
company recently went into voluntary
liquidation. Members of the Benson
party have beeu extensively Interested
In this enterprise as debenture holders.
Further additions to tlie pulp and
paper industry of British Columbia
In the form of mills ut Revelstoke
aud Nclsoft are stated to be among
tho plans of the London interests, who
are now prepared, In view of the settling down of conditions In Europe to
proceed upon a wide scale of investment in British Columbia.
Tlie British interests who were Instrumental iu having a receiver named for the old company did so to protect the bond holders who are largely
resident in Britain. TheBe interests
are now prepared to advance $100,-
000 by way of loan to enable the company to clear up its logging company
liabilities, and commence operations
again at its big mills.
ilhwlthSuo I
ono sole department, of which he was
the sole director—a "one-man" concern if ever there was one. Sir William foresaw that the profitable continuance of his work must be carried
on under the same scheme. In the
person of his secretary he found a
talent like to his, and 'that talent,
transmitted to the sons of the secretary, Howard and Walter Stewart, still
controls, solely, the business of the W. |
C. Macdonald, Reg'd., Inc., for to
theso two men Sir William left the
wonderful enterprise ho built up.
While tiie Stewart brothers have recognized the merits of advertising
with the result that their company Is
today one of the biggest advertisers in
the Dominion, while they have taken
cognizance of the automobile and of
modern equipment, It Is none the less
true* that the industry they control is
still guided, and will be during their
lifetimes ut least, solely by the spirit
and unrivalled commercial wisdom of
the late Sir William Christopher Macdonald. Hence, any rumors of the
purchase of this business by other interests are at once untrue and Illogical.
Calgary.— Elaborate'measures are
being taken this year by the Domlnllon
Forestry, Branch to deal with outbreaks of fire in the forest reserves
of Western Canada. Six aeroplanes
will be used in Southern Alberta, two
main flights being made dally In ordinary weather, one north, the other south. Extra stuff and equipment
will bo in readiness for more frequent flights when there Is firo danger. It is though by this system to
greatly minimize di-iugcr of fires In
the reserves, which yearly servo us
grazing grounds for thousands of head
of cattle and shcop.
Mayor Henderson acting as chairman.
The minutes of the previous meeting
were read and adopted and the following officers were then elected:
Hon. President—Wm. Fernle.
President—H. J. Johnson.
Vice-President—Arthur Fenwlck.
Vice-President—Aubrey Snow.
Vice-President—Frank Isabelle.
Physician—Dr. Bonnell.
Chaplain—Dr. Corsan.
Sec.-Treas.—Jumes McLean.
Executive Committee— S. Graham,
Dan Alton. O. O. Henderson, C. J.
Dlgby, Lewis Folsy, George Cody,
Robt. Schram, Jas. Johnson, Edward
Duthie, Victor Lelonde, R. Duthie,
Wm. Wllmot.
Frame's Bread Is GOOD Bread
His Pies, Cakes and Pastry aro
made In a tasty manner which
Invites the most exacting person to call again, at
THE HOME BAKERY
Phono 87      -      Norbury Are.
DRINK FOWLER'S
FRUIT JULEP
Looks Mood   —   Tastes Better
In   boltles  and  at  Fountains
Montana Restaurant
(Ik-ars, Cigarettes and Tandy
Meals at All Hoars
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Bank of Commerce
FOR PAINTING
-Aim—
PAPERHANQIN0
Mm
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Phene No. 4I1K
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
ASPIRIN
"Bayer*' is only Genuine
Warning! It's criminal to take a
chance on any substitute for genuine
"Buyer Tablets of Aspirin," prescribed hy physicians for twenty-one years
und proved safe by millions. Unless
you eoc thc name "Bayer" on package
or on tablets you aro not getting Aspirin at all. In every Bayer package are
directions for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy
tin boxes of twelve tablets cost few
cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Made In Canada. Aspirin ls
the trado mark (registered ln Canada,) ot Bayer manufacture of Mono-
acetlcacldestar of SaUcyllcacld.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEAHN TO EARN
Practical Commercial Course In
BhorUuBd, Typewriting
llookkecplng,  Commercial  Uw
Penmanship
Spelling
Commercial English and
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply lo
C. W. TVI.KK, Prtnclpnl
P. 0. Box, 14, Nelaon, B.C.
OPERATIONS
UNNECESSARY
HEPATOLA removes Gall Btonee
correct! Appendicitis In 24 hours
without pain. Regiatered under
Pure Food and Drug Act. |G.5J}
Sole Manufacturer
MRS.   OEO.   8.   ALMAS
Bex 1071            HO 4th Are. B.
 Baikatoon, Bask.	
MONUMENTS
Kootenai Granite k Hon-
omental Co, Ltd.
General Stone Contractor! and
Monumental Works
r.«.kea»M
CANADIAN
Pacific
CltAMlItOOK TRAIN TIMKH
Ml. <IT DAILY To Nullum, Vancouvor. Spokane otc. Arrive 12.10 p.
tu.; leavo l'i.'iO p.m.
NO. m DAILY To Fernle, I.eth-
brldge, Medicine Hat, Calgarjr, etc.
Arrlvo 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Crunbrook, Wycllffe, Klmberley Bar.
iteat
No. SM—Ljave 8 a.m.  No 8*4-arrlve
3.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere aad
Golden Seritce:
Monday and Thursday, each week
—NO. 821, leave 0 a.m Wedneaday
and Saturday—NO. Sli. arrive 1.30
p.m.
For further particular! apply to
any ticket agent,
1. B. PROCTOR,
Dletrict Paaaaager Agent, Calgary. Thursday, May SOtli, 1931
THE     CRANBROOK     HERALD
PAGE    FIVE
If it is not marked
MACDONALD'S
it is not Macdonalds
Tobacco.
S&s^
.
memories of tlie men who had laid
down their lives uud faied danger In
thu hour of the Empire's peril,"
said. "Then you have many people of
the United states asking what Bug
land had done to win the war. You
can see that English, smile, that luzy
shrug of the shoulders not offering to
make any reply. But you can readily
picture the grim gray ships, the lean
restless destroyers, the great iuvinc-
lODGKS AND SOCIETIES
CRANHROOK
FARMERS'  INSTITUTE
Itegular Meeting
SECOND  SATURDAY of each
mtiutli at 2 p.m. lu the City Hall
WOMAN'S INSTITUTE
Meets ln the
Parish Hall
af tern ooa of
first Tuesday
at 3 p.m.
Proa:   Mrs.
Constantino
Sec-treas: Mrs. Q. Taylor, - - Box i
All ladles co-dlally touted
J. McLeod, of Yahk, came down for
the big celebration here on the 24th. I
V. Lloyd,  of Kelowna,  spent the
beginning of tho week ln the city,
STREET PARADE WAS
PRETTY EVENT
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
KNIGHT8 OF PVTH1AH
Craakreek, B. C,
Meeta erery Tuesday at I p.m. la
the fraternity Hall
0. 0. Borgitrom, C. C.
C a Colllni, K. R. * a.
Vliltlng brethren cordially le
flted to attend.
I.O.O.F.
KEV CITV LODGE, No 4i
HeeU   erery
Blonder ulgbt
 at Fraternity
Hall,     Sojourning   Oddfellow!
cordially Invited.
Noble Oraad,        Rec. lee*.
W. Soden W. M. Harris, P.G.
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a llttlo
"Freezone" on an aching' corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then
shortly you lift It right oft with fingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and the cal-
lusses. without soreness or Irritation.
Even New Cars
not immune from
Battery ailments
.VV'l.ii//
Get that emminationNOWi
AFTER you've put your license-plates on
X"\ the new car and fias in the tank, the next
thinj*; to do is to drive around to thc Prest-
O-Lite Service Station and get a clean bill of
health for your battery.
It may be strong and fresh and ready Sot
the road; but, again, it may need some little
thing done to it that only a battery expert
should be entrusted with.
Think of the Prcst-OLitc Service Station
as headquarters for everything pertaining to
your battery, no matter what the make. That's
what we're in business for. Take advantage
of long experience and honest advice.
When you do need a new battery, you'll bo
glad to know that Prost-O-Litc is back to prewar prices and that an allowance will be made
on your old battery. Get that examination
How.
THE KOOTENAY GAKAGE
■Cranbrook,   B.C.
(Continued from Page One)
dress the crowd of visitors and citizens. He thought this was the largest
celebration tiiat Cranbrook had ever
lmd, and lt was certain that Cranbrook hnd made progress, "It may be
true," he said In part," that there are
houses which are not occupied
as in other days of Cranbrook's history, but in point of population there
are-more here today than there were
three or four years ago. There has
been progress as instanced by the fact
that tlie school accommodation is insufficient, and more room is urgently
needed o take care of tiie children
seeking school training. One wonders
at the progress being mnde after the
years of depression both ln tho Kast
and tlie West. Since tiie war, tlie East
has commenced construction of a great
International highway, a macadam and
asphalt highway thirty feet wide between Montreal, Detroit and Chicago,
making It possible fb transport merchandise by motor truck. This is only
one instance of the commencement of
progress In the East. Likewise in tbe
West progress is observed, On the
prairies tiie farmers' progress this
,lust season was a record. Then the
oil boom In the McKenzie district
which has tho indications of big possibilities until now undeveloped; the
Alberta coal resources, the coal mines
at Fernle. Iron deposits; and at Kimberley the Sullivan mines ship out
1000 tons or ore daily to the smelter
ot Trail. It Is thought that In a very
short time Kimberley will have a concentrator and smelter of Its own nnd
a dam to ho built at Elko 700 feet high
will furnish the electrical power. Jn
a very few years no less than 10,000
to 15.000 people will be engaged at
Kimberley. Then the program for de-
■eloplng the iron deposits locally
will he an added Inducement for Cranbrook In preparing for the Industry
which will follow the growth of those
mining towns. The good roads around Cranbrook make it a good centre and with the possibilities surrounding, It is bound to progress. Depression In a nation is not an otII
thlnp .as the period following the depression brings out the character and
ability of Its subjects, and I am sure
that the residents and citizens of
Crnnbrook and district are ready to
aid to bring to fruition the prospects
nnd big opportunities of their country."
Rev. W. T. Tapscott of the Cranbrook Baptist Church also addressed
thc gathering, saying that Victoria
Pay had always been a great day in
Cranbrook. "It was a splendid Idea
to commemorate, tho 84th May as Victoria Day throughout the Empire,"
Mr. Tapscott said. "It developed the
national spirit. The day before
we had a lot of Americans ln town,
Some of them were enquiring what
Victoria Day stood for and one of
than replied that Victoria was tlie
queen yours ago and a good woman
Hilt wus, too." The speaker said he
bad liked thut expression, and It showed thut others besides ourselves had
thought of Victoria the Good. "This
Empire  Duy  brought  to our minds
■ ■     —"
?acdt0£ite
BATTERY
SERVICE
Pull up
where you
ue thtt ttgn
PneU-Odite
StcmgeRcitttyty
Usee leee than one four "hundredth
of iti power-reserve for a single
start—and the generator quickly
replace* that.
N-U-IH
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
AMI CLAIMANTS
In the estate of RUDOLF OLSON,
lato of the District of Benton, In the
province of Alberta, Farmer deceased,
Notice is hereby given that all persons having claims upon the estate of
the above named Rudolf Olson, wbo
died on the 14th day of December,
1918 are required to file with the un*
derslgned by the 31st day of May, 1931,
a full statement, duly verified of their
claims and of any securities held by
them, and that after that date tlie
Public Administrator will distribute
the assets of the deceased among the
parties entitled thereto, having regard
only to the claims of which notice has
been so filed or which has been
brought to Us knowledge.
Dated this 27th day of April, 1921,
The Trusts and Guarantee Company,
Limited
Public Administrator,
220 Eighth Avenue West,
,     ■ Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
H. A. HOWARD,
IMS HHMl
ible navy hurrying and searching everywhere facing the unseen dangers
of the deep with Its lurking, death-
dealing devices of the enemy, the abominable submarines, yet its transports piled ceaselessly, carrying
succor and supplies to liie men at the
front without stint or thought of tlie
danger. Then think of tho women
with only a thought ofthose at the
front, carrying on, heroes all, yet
counting not thc cost or cares entlur-
d hut working and performing tasks,
unknown before the war, that tiie Empire might survive. That's what England did. We acknowledge to Qod that
it was tlie spirit of righteousness
Which in a large measure resulted In
our being victorious. It wus General
Joffre who said "ll was Cod wlio proved himself victorious at the Marne," in
tlie first year of tlie war."
Hev. E. W. MacKay of the Presbyterian church was the lust speaker.
He said in part: "It is a great Idea
and u great honor to Cranhrook that
the Great War Veterans Association
liavo taken it upon themselves to prepare tlie Victoria Day celebration, it
was like the spirit that prevailed un
the fighting lines to see tlie representatives of the different churches and
organisations participating shoulder
to shoulder, us It were, in making tills
occasion a great success for the Empire cause.   One of the greatest   tn-
Idents in the history of the British
Empire was when Sir Edward Grey announced to the united houses, the
Lords and Commons, thut there wus
nothing left to do but to tuke up the
gage thrown down and declare war,
and tiie news was telegraphed to every
orner of the Empire. The Immediate reply came back 'We are in tills
struggle with you.' It was one or
tin. great moments of the British Empire. Then of those who went to the
front, some came back and some laid
down their lives. Victoria Day commemorates to these men what the race
of their day did for us. Christians
have shown to the world that they can
flgiit. Tills signifies of the man who
went over tliere, us well as of the
people who remained behind who
were better able to provide for those
who were doing the fighting. I am
very glad to see tiiut us far as this
commemoration Is concerned that the
different faiths ore working shoulder
to shoulder here. It Is so like what
happened at the Front. In rest billets the distinction was some times
observed, but on the front lines everyone wus equal, and If we have commenced to do here what those men did
over there, the spirit of Christianity
has advanced more in the Empire's
cause than Home of us believed. Now
those men have every right to expect
big things of us. I am glad to thank
the war veterans and hope they will
continue to keep in their hands this
day's celebrations so that it may be a
success each year. And I trust the
liberty that they won for us will make
life in Canada even better than it has
been in the years before the war."
NOT OPTIMISTIC AS
TO RESUMPTION
OF LOCAL TRAIN
(Fernle Free Press)
Railroad Commissioner Shlnnlck
was in the city on Tuesday accompanied by Trainmaster McFadden,
of Cranbrook, investigating the demand for the Canadian Pacific Railway to replace the local which had recently been taken off. A large dele
gallon trom the Board of Trade met
the commissioner at the station and
advanced arguments for a better sor
vice,
Mr. Shinnlck did not seem to be
very optimistic ln tiie matter. He said
that business had declined so rapidly
ln the last few months tiiat unless a
community was absolutely suffering
hardship through lack of service, the
Commission did not feel Inclined to
compel the railroad company to put on
service whicli would cost them a
heavy loss, ln the month ot March,
when tbe local had been taken off the
passenger servlco had dwindled to an
../eruge of 41 a day, which was about
sixty less than tho service was carrying between Crow's Nest and Lethbrldge, and that was why the train
had been discontinued.
KOOTENAY OLD TIMERS
TO0ATHER AT NELSON
ON DOMINION HAY
I'niqui' Feature Ik I'hinn.il Jn
Connection with Kit: Celebration in That tit)
Nelson G.W.V.A. Is planning u big
Dominion Day celebration, and on«
unique feature of it, according to the
Nelson News, will be a gathering of
Kootenay pioneers from all sections of
the district.
Expressing the conviction that the
finest fellows on earth, the Kootenay
Oidtlmers, will just naturally have to
foregather at Nelson on the First of
July, when they hear of what is being
planned, Cuptaln F. p. Armstrong,
secretary of tlie association, lias stated
thut effective work was going ou in
reparation for tho /iiu re-union of
"tlie men who made tlie Kootenay,"
thai will be associated with tlie geiier-
.il Dominion day celebration ihat tiie
Nelson G.W.V.A. has In hand.
Tho Oidtlmers will, In all probubil-
ty, be guests both of tlie Veterans and I
of tlie Nelson branch of the Kootenay
Oidtlmers. That is to say, they will
bo shown special honor hy tlie Veterans, while the local Oidtlmers will
arrange some form of special entertainment.
The building of tiio Crow was a
recent event to those men," declared
Captain Armstrong. "Some were here
before the Canadian Pacific Railway
was here at all. Old Bill Fernle. the
man who founded tlie Kootenay mining, hus passed out, and his treasury
of personal lore of historic Interest is
lost to tlie country. Ho was the oldest
timer by years. Bob Galbraith of Fort
Steele is now the dean. He has u hlg
margin over anybody else. Tliere is
the flight of '82, Jim Gllker, Bob
Green and others. Scattered over tho
country are GO or more of these early
day adventurers, who started this
country into being.
'To gel. together and talk over those
early duys, of Silver City and Golden
('Ity, of tho steamer Mudhen, uf old
slcnmbotiL days, of hunting and of
trail biasing—all Mils beforo Nelson
was thought of—to call old times to
mind, will he the object of tlie reunion.
"As time progresses moro are eligible to join tho ranks of the Oidtlmers.
A man requires to have lived here 21
years, and on earth 51, roughly speaking, to be eligible. •*
'Tho Chako-Mika register will he
on deck to be signed again hy those
attending.
'Any oldtlmer who voluntarily stays
away from tho reunion will kick himself the rest of his days, if 1 um any
judge."
Peanuts   is   Pennuts
But
Fowler's WANTMORE
SALTED   PEANUTS
"Are  Better"
"Circle Kootenay" is tho slogan
Qaptain Armstrong has evolved for the
reunion. The Kevelfitofce contingent
will hi supposed to return home by
way of the East Kootenay. and the
Fort Steele denizens will be expected
to make the circuit of tiie main line
io get back io "Steele." Every group
will be expected to make a circuit.
«Y» BASEBALL TEAM
BEAT FERNtE SCOUTS
ON EMPIRE DAY
Baseball fans witnessed a clean,
fast game at the Fair grounds ou
Tuesday afternoon when the "V" hoys
played the Boy Scouts of Fernle. There
was plenty of action and some really
fine plays were made by both teams.
Tiio "V" however came through with
tlie big count of i) to 6. when tiie game
concluded. A noticeable feature of
tiie game wus tho fielding of tlie Fernie hoys. They never missed a Hy and
seemed to he in tlie right place at all
times. The "Y" hoys at first seemed
to muff a few. but rallied toward tlie
end and more than made up for tlie
mistakes of the first two or three Innings. Too much credit cannot be
given the Fernie pitcher for the control he had of the ball; he certainly is a "comer" and the first baseman
Is a regular sticker, for no matter
how tlie halls came to him—high, low.
wide or any old way—he got them and
never missed one. For tiie "V"
team Spence, McNeil. Kennedy and
BriggS deserve special mention. All
that Is needed to make the boys'
team oue mighty hard to beat is a
llttlo more experience and practice.
Many said that tho game played by
tho boys was the besl game of the
day. The line-up for the teams was
as follows:
Fernle Scouts
THE WEATHER
Officials thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Min. Max.
May 19     37 78
May 20    52 72
May 21  '   3B 73
May 22     44 55
May 23   32 73
May 24   3G 82
May 25       37 80
BAPTIST CHIRCH
PASTOR  W.  T.  TAPSCOTT
SERVICES SUNDAY NEXT:
Morning Service at 11 a.m.
Morning Subject:
"Fountains of Living Water"
Sunday School at 12 noon.
Evening Service at 7.30 p m-
Evening Subject:
*A Sample Conversion"
Baptism in tlie evening.
Young People's Meeting on
Tuesday Evening at S p.m.
Prayer Meeting on Thursday at 8 p>m.
YOU ARE WELCOME
Covert
Mills
McPhee
Nelson ,
Kastner
Corbott
S. Stewart
ll. Heaply
F.  Hoover
pitcher
catcher
lst bast
21.1 ha«o
3rd base
short stoi:
right field
left field
centre field
Y.M.C.A.
E. Spence
P. McNeil
F. Briggs
M. Kencud
O. Musser
A. Orady
E. Walker
M. Ik lunger
Clapp
Score by Innings
Fernle Scouts ..040000001
Y.M.C.A    13 000004:
Umpire—B. Sang.
(ABB OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Fenwlck and
family wisli to express their thanks to
their many friends for the sincere
sympathy shown them in tlieir time of
bereavement.
SHIPMENTS OF ORE TO
THE TRAIL SMELTER
THIS CREAM
IS ALWAYS
FRESH
Parlfic Milk Is just fresh Fraser Valley milk from the finest
dairy herds In Canada, reduced
to the consistency of cream. It
Is always fresh-flavored and free
from that "tinny-taste" bo frequently found in ordinary
cann oil  milk.
It may be used whenever
cream ls required and in the
same quantity. It is made In
British Columbia.
PACIFIC Mil K
CO., LTD-
Factories at
Ladner and
Abbots ford
The following is a list of the ore
received at the Trail smelter for the
week ending May 22:
Mine    Location tons.
Company mines    9586
Krao. Ainswortli        1,
CRA»BBOOK COTTAGE
HOSPITAL
Private Nursing Home
Licensed by Provincial Govt.
Maternity and General Nursing
Massage ond Rest Cure, Highest
References, terms moderate.
Apply Krg. A. Crawford, Matron
Phine 259 P. O. Box 845
Address, Garden Ave. Cranbrook
Strcn-Patumger, tO.hmree
powtit, 126-inch uiif*tbatm
5000 FACTS ABOUT CANADA
The annual publication, "5000 Facts
About Canada" ls a good mine of Information about the Dominion that no
Canadian can afford to be without, and
Its popularity Is steadily growing. Tlie
1921 edition ls now out and may be
had from leading newsdealers or trom
the Canadian Facts Publishing Co.,
688 Huron Street, Toronto, tor 30c.
per cop/. Its compiler, Frank Yelgh,
Is rendering a public service in thus
making available, in accessible and
condensed form, under fifty chapter
headings, ranging from Agriculture to
the Yukon, the story of Canada ln a
nutshell. It is a revelation ot the
wonderful growth ot the country, and
ts, aa well, a fine advertisement of
the Dominion. Oovernment*, Banks,
Boards of Trade and big financial and
Industrial concerns uae hundreds   ot
I copies. It Is moreover an excellent
booklet to send to friends abroad, as
■e tsmUkmt qrtm-dh mt Pelade,
THE BIG-SIX is in every respect a
quality car, for comparison only
with the very best. Due to light weight
and Studebaker's manufacturing facilities, the price is less than other cars of
equal quality. "Buy it because its a
Studebaker."
"Built-in-Canada."
F.H. DEZALL
District Agent
Sin-rial Hit Touring Car        WIS
lllg Six Touring Car fMU
Light Six Touring Car WU
AU prices F.O.B. Ciukiwk
THE STUDEBAKER CORPORA! ION OF CANADA, LTD.. WAI.KF.RVILLE. ONT.
Cranbrook
AM. STUDEBAKER  i. Al,
:.*K   BQUM-PBD  WITH   COKO   IIKES PAGE    SIX
THB      CBANBBOOK      HERALD
Thursday, May SOth, 1991
MacDonald's
Grocery
eJ?P
Lobster, small 35c
Lobster, large 45c
Can. Boiled Dinner, ls
Veal Loaf, y2B
Ontario Cheese, per lb. 85c
Fresh Strawberries
Head Lettuce
Asparagus
Oreen Onions
and
Ripe id unit lies
I'hone 76
| City Items off Interest
Provincial Constable W. H. Laird ot
Yahk yus in tlie city early this week.
Tlie Herald la asked to corect a
statement made lust week to tlie effect that the building on Baker Steeet
which Uie liquor board of B. C. has
made arrangements to occupy Is owned by Mr. It. B. Beattie. Investigation proves that tho building in question was purchased from Mr. Beattie
as long as ten years ago or so by Mr.
John Manning, by whom It was used
for muny years as a store building,
uud from whom It has now been
leased by tlie B. 0, government.
POSITION WANTED
As housekeeper to widower by
competent elderly Englishwoman.    Hunch or private.
(Miss) E. J. CROTCH,
13-15 WYNNDEL, B.C.
Apples—Jonathans, box .. #2."">
or 3 lbs for    2Sc
Wagners, box tH.25
per lb     10c
ricked over and good eating or
funking
Butter—{.'reamery Mountain
View, per lb 4ttc
Brookfield   line
or 3 lbs. for $1.45
Fresli Eggs, per doz 50c
Fresh cream, kept on ice,
per half pint 25c
Spuds, local, per cwt $1.65
St. Mary's Prairlo       1,75
Onions, per Ib    5c
New cabbage      12c
Frfsli tomatoes, per lb 40c
Lettuce, per lb    JI5c
or, per bead 20c
Oreen onions and radish, 3
bunches      10c
Cucumbers  85 nnd 40c
Rhubarb, 4 lbs    25c
Spinach. 3 lbs     25c
Flour—Glenora, per cwt.    #5.75
Five Roses, etc     6.00
Bran, per ton  82.00
Shorts     84.00
Oats     88-00
Crushed Oats     85.00
Barley chop   47.00
timothy hay 40.00
Prairie hay  82.00
Alfalfa   84.00
CRANBROOK
TRADING Co.
WANT ADS.
3TAK SECOND HAND 8T0BE
Phone I.
We pay the beet prlcee going for all
kinds of furniture. We buy anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
FOR SALB—Second hand Sawmill machinery at Wattsburg. Any reasonable offer wll be accepted. Write to
P.O. Box 289, Cranbrook, B.C.
12-13
LOST—From car, on night of May 6th,
between Cranbrook and Brookfield
Lumber Camp, big canvas kit bag.
Property of returned soldier. Finder plcaso return to J. McDonald's
Livery Barn, Cr«\nbrook. Reward.
12-13
POSITION WANTED. — Boy sixteen
years of age seeks position aB messenger or other work, permanent or
temporary. Particulars at Herald
Office. 11-13
HOUSEKEEPER. — Lady seeks position as housekeeper. Would accept
small wages for comfortable home.
Apply Herald Office. 11-13
YOUNG MAN—Desires position in machine shop or garage, or would ac-
cept position as truck driver. Have
been driving cars for three years,
und am licensed chauffeur. Apply
Box B HeraW. 11-13
Insure with Bealo and Elweli.
+ + +
By order of Dr. Green, medical,
health officer, the Central School building underwent a thorough fuwlga-
tlou on Saturday last, lu order to
make sure of preventing uuy spreud
of the diphtheric throat Infection
from this source.
+•   +   +
Tho Methodist Ladles' Aid will hold
their Annual Bazaar this year ou Saturday, November 19th.
+   +   +
The resignation of Principal W. T.
Arthurs of the Central School,  was
placed  in   tlie   hands  of the  School
Hoard about a week ago, lt Is learned.
+    +   +
Tungsten Lamm, 40 w 45o
Tungsten lampe, 60w. 60»
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prlcee win every time.
+ + +
It is understood that work is to begin very shortly on tlie new theatre
building, which tho Chanbrook Theatres, Limited, ure going to put up on
Norbury Avenue.
+   +   +
At tiie Parish Hall, Thursday, June
2nd, at 3 o'clock. Sale of Work, Cookery and Candy.     Afternoon tea will
be served.
+   +   +
White    Canvas    Shoes—  womens',
mens', boys' and girls', all sizes. Our
low prices win every time.
W. F. DORAN.
+    +   +
Beale & Elweli, Steamship agents.
Direct bookings    to    all    European
points.
+ + .
Georgo Arnold, rancher of Baker,
was let off with a nominal fine in the
police court on Wednesday afternoon,
when tho charge of allowing a bull ut
largo on the range contrary to the regulations was taken up. Magistrate
Leask imposed a fine of $1, und also
assessed the costs against defendant,
amounting to about $14. Tlie defence
was thut the bull was under observation, but this was not considered a
strong enough argument. While a
nominal fine was imposed in this case,
further infractions of the law which
come to light will probably be dealt
with more severely, It being the determination of the forestry officials and
the provincial pollco to protect the interests of tho stockman with cattle on
the range.
+   +   +
Read Bealo   &   Elwell's   advertisement on this page   lor   Residential
Snaps.
+ + +
Col. Dan Howe, son of Lord Howe,
the famed British circus proprietor,
was here in person on Monday, with
tiio Howe-Amburg circus. Col. Howe
seems to have Inherited his father's
love for animals, and his aptitude In
handling and training them, and a
good deal of the success whicli has attended the amalgamation is due to the
Colonel's personal talent and oversight. The circus here on Monday
represented an outlay of capital amounting to something over $600,000, ln
addition to the railway equipment,
consisting of twenty-three modern cars
seventy and eighty feet In length. A
total personnel was here with the
circus numbering 643, and how complete it is may be judged from tbe fact
that there are employees to handle every conceivable department, including harness makers, painters, wheelwrights, and even a lawyer and detectives. A surprisingly large number
of tlie staff proved to be Canadian or
British, a contrast to the usual run of
shows of this nature.
+ + +
E. Grade Linoleum $1.25 per eq. yd.
Cranbrook Exchange
Our low prlcef, win every time.
+ + +
The Ladles' Auxiliary of the B, of
R. T. will hold a Whist Drive and
Poudre Ball," at the ParlBh Hall, on
Wednesday evening, June 8. The affair will be of an informal nature,
with print, calico or voile dresses for
the ladies, and shirtsleeves for tho
gentlemen, while all are requested to
make lavish use of the "poudre."
Miss Alice Lytligoe, of Yahk, spent
the early part of tho weok iu tho city.
Mrs. B. Stuploton, of Yuhk, wns
ii visitor hero the end of last week.
F. C. Munnlng, of Wasa. was here
for u day or so lust week.
It's nturly time to get your Chautauqua ticket again. How tlmo does
fly.
Mr. Eye, of Grady & Eye, tailors,
etc., was ut Wardner und Bull River
on a business trip ou Monday,
Mr. E. Mallendaine, of Creston,
came to the city ou Monday and stayed
here for a couple of duys.
Mrs ll. W. Ersklne of Yahk, wus
iu the city for a couple of days the
latter part or last week.
Mr. and Mrs. II. J. Caldwell, of
Wycllffe, were In the city this week
and attended tho big celebration here.
Some representative specimens of
local ores have been put on display
at the Information bureau of tho
bourd of trade, and make quite an interesting   dls'/ny.
Mr. 13. A. Hill motored a number
of young peoplo to Monroe Luke on
Friday afternoon, and although tho
"silvers*" were not very hungry, the
afternoon was thoroughly enjoyed
The site is being cleared this week
on Cranhrook St. for the new shops to
be erected for the Cranbrook Foundry
and Machine Shops, which will adjoin
the present premises occupied by the
foundry.
J. B. Haslam opened up for bus
Iness ou Victoria Dny, and reports
getting a very fair share of the holiday trude. His full drug stock is expected to arrive nny day now, when
lie will ho in a position to cater to the
needs of the district in that line, and
iu the meantime the finishing touches
are being put on the store building.
There was the usual collection of
human flotsam and jetsam to be seen
around at the early part of the week.
The hig circus and celebration the day
following was a great chance for some
of them to get in a little high life.
Taking everything into consideration
however, It was quite an orderly holiday, though there were somo whom
the police thought best to give u little
sojourn ln the city cells.
Social-Personal
JOHN MANNING'S
Oranges 35c, 40c. BOc, and 60c per
dozen. Brilliant Jam 75c. per tin.
Butter 45c iind 50c per pound. All
kindH of green vegetables.
Mr. Malcolm Horle Ih taking up the
work of District Road Foreman from
ttie first of the month, succeeding Mr.
Oliver Bristow, who is planning to go
tu Vancouver Island.
Sunday next is the day appointed by
the provincial government as "Go to
Sunday School Sunday," and lt is to
bt observed ln the city in connection
witli some of the Sunday Schools, it
Is understood.
FOR SALE—Ono team of geldings,
Perchorons, weight 2900, guaranteed
first class workerB and sound. Age
12 and 13 years. J200.00. Can be
seen at Jewell'8 Camp, 3% miles
south of Fort Steele. Apply O.
Hole, Fort Steele. 11-14
FOR RENT—Three bedroome for respectable gentlemen.   Phone 479.
lOtf
Kimberley News
Andy Cowey, the popular jitneyman,
whilst bringing a load down from the
Sullivan mine to Cranbrook for tho
circus met with a minor accident In
which one of tho party was slightly
bruised and scratched, and the fenders
of the car damaged.' The mishap was
caused by one of the men stepping out
on the footboard and diverting the
driver's attention for the moment
which caused the car to sworve off
the road Into the ditch. It ls fortunate that a more serious accident was
avoided.
Mr. H. Leask, of Waldo, spent the
beginning of the week Iu the city.
J. S. Fisher, postmaster and store
keeper of Kimberley, was a visitor to
town for the 24th.
T. Summers, well known merchant
uf Klmberley, was a visitor here on
Victoria Day.
C, Fossett, of Pernie, Canadian Pacific Headmaster there, was among
tlto visitors to tho city this week.
O. H. Scott, a Cranhrook old timor,
but now of Nelson, wus ln tho city
again this week.
D. It. Honeyman, of Calgary, has
been hero tbo past week visiting his
mother, Mrs. D. Honeyman, He loaves
again tomorrow, Friday, for Culgary.
Vincent Fink, lias returned home
from Toronto wliere ho has been pursuing music studies ut tho Toronto
Conservatory of Music.
A. Desjardines, of Wuttsburg, was
In the city early tliis week. He Is doing blacksmith work there, but also
has a stock ranch at Greenwood.
PRE-WAR
PRICES
PIONEER NEWSPAPER
MAN   PASSES   OIT;
BURIED AT NELSON
Southern B.C. and western journalism are the poorer From tlie death
this week of Col. Lowery. well known
newspaper man of the Kootenay and
Boundary countries. He was in New
Denver at the beginning of things, and
from there became famous for tlie piquant product of his pen. His "Western Float" covered B.C. and the west
like nothing else ever did herore, or
probably ever will again. From the
new sidewalks built by the smal village to the new department store block
In tho big city — Lowery's Western
Float covered It all.
Later when things at New Denver
begun to play out, he moved over to
Grand Forks, and continued his news
paper work as "editor and financier" of
the Greenwood Ledge.
He was buried tills yeek at Nelson,
the funeral being attended by many of
the real old-timers of tlie district.
ARMISTICE DAY
HOLIDAY IN FUTURE
OTTAWA.—The conclusion of the
war is to be celebrated by a public
holiday under tho name of Armistice
Day. The House of Commons passed
a bill today to this effect und tliere
is no doubt that thc Senate will approve same.
Tho holiday will fall on the Monday
of the week in which November llth
(tho date of the Armistice) occurs und
Thanksgiving Day will be celebrated
on the samo day.
FAMOUS CANADIAN
PULPIT ORATOR
COMIM-i IIEKE SOON
Or. James L. Gordon
Eminent Canadian pulpit orator,
a $10,000 a year pastor In oue of San
Francisco's lnrgest churches. Fills
his huge building every service. An
orator who delivers from tho pulpit
the kind of Christian preaching that
men want to hoar. Dr. Gordon will
bo hero for the second day of the
Crnnbrook Chautauqua, on Saturday,
June llth, In the evening.
Sherwood Herchmer and A,
I. Fisher, Fernie barristers, were In
the city last week in connection with
civil court cases.
Mrs. Oliver, of Nelson, has been a
visitor at the homo of her aunt, Mrs,
J. L. Palmer, this week, and Is remaining for some days longer in the
city.
C. D. Steeves, representative of the
Dominion Rubber Co., Calgary, motored in from Lethbrldge this week
and Is registered at the Cranbrook
hotel.
Mr. and Mr.s. C. G. Coleman and
two children are leaving on today's
train en route to England where they
will spend some time. They expect
to return to the Invermere district
by the Fall.
Murdoch McLeod intended to visit
Kimberley on a business trip Monday
but found so many gone to Cranbrook
for the circus and Victoria Day celebrations that he made only a very
short stay.
The rapid melting of the snow In
the mountains consequent upon the
warm weather of the past few days,
hus caused the water In the rivers to
come up with extraordinary rapidity,
and floods are looked for by many If
the high temperatures continue to prevail without letting the waters abate.
About twenty-five ladies were present at the regular meeting of the
Cranhrook Women's Conservative Association, held in the Maple Hall on
Thursday afternoon of last week. An
Interesting session was held, papers
on tiie tariff question being read by
Mrs. Melghen and Mrs. Marshall. Music was given during the afternoon,
consisting of solos by Mrs, Norgrovo
nnd Mrs. Turner. Refreshments were
served, Mrs. F. Wasson and Mrs. J.
F. Smith being ln charge of this part
of tlie proceedings. In the absence
of the president, Mrs. E, L. Staples,
the vice-president, Mr. J. W. Spence,
was In charge of the meeting
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Staples and little daughter returned on Saturday evening from their trip to California,
after being away about three or four
weeks. They .proceeded to San Francisco by rail, and there took possession of their new Cadillac car, and
proceeded south as far as Pasadena
before turning northwards again to
start the tour homewards. This Involved a total of about 2,300 mileB,
tiie Journey being mnde by way of Sacramento and Spokane. There was
no trouble on the way to mar the trip,
and good roads were reported till the
losp lap of the trip was reached—from
Spokane up, when road repairing operations made the going a little hard.
PEARL NECKLETS
We have just received a shipment of French
Pearl that are without
a doubt as near like the
genuine as it is possible
to procure them For
tlie quality of the goods
the prices aro very attractive, and are down
to pre-war levels.
From   19.50  to  $611.00
^   W.   H.   WILSON
JEWELER I
vX-J*. L-L-Jfl-I*-!
At the Parish Hall, Thursday, June
2nd, at 3 o'clock. Snle of Work, Cookery and Candy. Afternoon tea will
bo served.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Palmer, of Nelson, have been In the city this week,
visiting wljlh the former's brother,
Mr. J. L. Palmer.
Mr. L. Douglas Rengger, Baritone,
(Imperial Conservatoire, Moscow,)
voice production and violin. Studio
201 Burwell Ave.   Phone 141.
Archie Leitch, George Leitch, Geo.
Ruddy and other residents from Jaffray were In town this week for the
sports and races, circus and other attractions.
Frank Stuart, press agent with the
Howe Circus, who was here on Monday, is no stranger to the city, this
being hts third or fourth visit to the
place. He was last here about four
years ago, when he was with a road
show, looking after the publicity end
of things. He Is a Winnipegger, ond
was for a time on the Free Press staff.
G. G. Moffatt, of Fernle, census
commissioner for East Kootenay, was
In the city on Monday, and that afternoon gathered the census enumerators
who have been named together and
gave them three hours or so of census
taking procedure, at the city hall.
The census work next month really In
volves a sort of national survey, and
means an immense amount of work on
the part of the enumerators tf conscientiously done. Work will start
on the undertaking on June lst.
Mr. N. A. Walllnger, government
agent, has received notification from
Victoria of his authorization to Issue
liquor permits tinder the B.C. Liquor
Act, when the new law goes into effect. Mr. Walllnger has also received from Victoria soipe copies of instructions to the public in regatfd to
the purchase and possession of liquor,
which have been distributed. These
cover definitions, applications for permits, purchase of liquor, liquor In
stock, consumption of liquor, Intoxication and penalties. Those Interested
should procure copies.
METHODIST MINISTER
WILL BE STATIONED
AT KIMBERLEY
Word has been received by wire
from Rev. R. W. Lee, who has been
attending the Methodist Conference at
Victoria, to the effect that the final
draft of the stationing committee covering the East Kootenay section is as
follows:
Cranbrook--Rev. R. W. Lee.
Creston—Rev.  G. Knox.
Kimberley—Rev J. Evans Baker.
Michel—Rev. Clifford Jackson.
The new men who are coming to
Klmberley and Michel are both fully
ordained pastors, while ln Creston
and Cranbrook, there is of course no
change.
Mr. Lee expects to roturn to the city
on Saturday, and will conduct the ser
vices In the Methodist church on Sun
day.
DIPHTHERIA
AND
DISEASE
Throw that Broom awny
aad do your sweeping
With The
EUREKA
-VACUUM   CLEANER
"The    Sanitary    Way"
IKHHKH
Let us show you the
BESt
THE EUREKA
PATMORE BROS. |
NANITARI and HEATING
ENGINEERS
SHEET METAL  WORK
IMIIIIITION OF
WAR TIIOI'IIIKH 18
OF GREAT INTEREST
MAIL ORDERS
Provincial Constable Mortimer, i
veteran officer In the Into war and al
so a veteran of other yars, now stationed ut Cranbrook, ouco again haB
done 'his bit' in bringing homo to the
residents and visitors of Cranbrook
on Victoria Day, the task of the Empire In the Great Wur, by allowing to
be displayed in the Beattle-Noble
drug store window, a striking and
numerous collection of trophies from
the war. Those who have not had the
opportunity of viewing these exhibits
havo missed something well worth
while, the lessons taught silently ln
collection of this kind serve to
strengthen the bulwark of the future
peace and posterity of our generation.
SHOPPING BY MAIL IS NOT ALWAYS
SATISFACTORY,   YET   JUDGING    BY   TUB   IN
CREASE IN OUR MAIL ORDER RUSINESS,    WE
FEEL THAT WE HAVE GIVEN SATISFACTION.
OUR POLICY HAS HEEN AND IS:
"YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU
ARE NOT SATISFIED"
$
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
tM
'              nmm4l
*^^"_
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
HEAR THE BELL RINGERS AND SINGERS AT THE CRANBROOK CHAUTAUQUA, JUNE 10th 16th
*.fcjt
,Xulkii.t$\'Lh'^^\it\k\k\m 11
Ball Ringer*' Quartette
Here on Friday, June 10th, the opening day of the Cranbrook Chautauqua, tho Bell Ringing and Slifjglng Male Quartette promises a novel and
most attractive program. They play their own solo accompaniments on
the bells, and their program are going to please everyone. See advertisement for other attractive Chautauqua features.
PROPOSE INTERNAL LOAN
TO START CONSTRUCTION
OF UNIVERSITY BUILDINGS
Considerable 'interest is being manifested by members of the provincial
cabinet at Victoria with regard to the
construction of the new University of
British Columbia buildings at Point
Grey.
Following the proposals   made   to
Hon. John Hart, Minister of Finance,
by Capt. Ian Mackenzie, second Liberal
member for Vancouver, namely, that
a domestic loan for $1,000,000 be floated In order that construction might
be commenced without delay, Hon. J.
D. MacLean, Minister of Education,
has Inferred that he thought the public of British Columbia would gladly
absorb sueh a loan.
The Minister of Education has referred to the fact that lt would require
several months to revise the plans
und specifications for the new Institution. He has said he did not feet
Inclined to make any announcement
In this regard until bucIi time us thu
necessary finances were in sight. The
minister was of the opinion, though,
that there would be llttlo difficulty in
proceeding along this line.
Capt. Mackenzie's proposal wus to
tho effect that tbe students of the
University should act as salesmen or
the bonds during th0 summer holidays, receiving a small commission
for their services. It would bo ncres-
sary, be said, to have an efriclcnl
sales organization, composed of re
liable brokers, In order that thoru
would bo no question oa to tho iiltlm
ate success of the venture.
Hon. Dr. MacLean referred to the
three million loan provided for In tho
bill passed at the session of 1920 Tor
University building purposes. The
work had not been proceeded with
owing to the financial stringency.
However, ln view of the urgency of
the situation, a condition which was
appreciated by the government, It was
realized that something concrete must
be done ln the very near future.
Attorney-General Farris has stated
that public opinion is very pronounced
upon this issue. No one knew better
than he that higher education ln British Columbia waB of paramount importance, but again, as was the case
ln dealing with ah general development, the financial question came
first. As acting Premier, Hon. Mr.
Farris stated lt was his Intention to
have the matter discussed fully in
executive council session at the earliest possible opportunity.
BMEU
FORJALE
Improved
Farm
■ills    MILKS   FROM   CITY
160 ACHES
tO IN CHOP
KINK   BUILDINGS
IHHUJATION
For Quick Sale
Owner will take
$3500
BUILDINGS WORTH TIIAT
ALONE
Wc pay current market price (or
Victory Bonda
PURCHASE YOUR TICKET TO
THE OLD COUNTRY PROM US
Deposit yonr Victory Bonda In
onr Safety Deposit Vanlt
Beale & Elweli
Cranbrook,   B. C.
DEPOSIT BOXES TO BERT

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