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Cranbrook Herald May 4, 1922

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 IU lATIONiX ABT&mSEI
■■owl fn nut kuiiib-
■I rA>MMUMT»MklALD
"^'-UB^
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
r
t-uu
A   Pll-ER  FOB  THU
TBE   INTERESTS   OP   CsWAM.
BROOK   E0BKH08T   ALWAM
VOLUME 14
CRANBROOK, B.C, THURSDAY. KAY ■», 1«S3
NUMBER 10
Next Week, "SELF-DENIAL WEEK."   Help the Army to Help the Fallen.
The Celebration
and Stampede
ODDFELLOWS' BODIES
ATTEND CHURCH SERVICE IN BIG COMPANY
Close ilium 11 hundred strong, uieni-
i hers ol Key Clly  Lodge, No. 42, and
Outline of Program Arranged'"'" afliiiated Oddfellow organisation!,
Shawn PreparallouH In Hand
For lllggexl Day Yet
With but three weeks to go until
lhe .till May celebration here lie
eoines a reality, the various commit-
lees are gelling things down to
a good working basis. From the op-
eulng float parade until the lust mun
la out at the evening ball game, the
commllteea In charge of the day guarantee that every visitor to Oranbrook
for that day will get full returns on
anticipated eujoymont.
The Indians from the Windermere
country, Tobacco Plains, Creston anil
our own from the Mission are Joining
In the morning parade In all their old
time full dress toga, ai.d this will be
worth tbe seeing.
(Arrangements are bolng made lo
have all Ihose Indians with teepees
enoamped on the sports, grounds for
Ihelr meals, food for which Is being
supplied by tht management. A number of people have signified their Intention to enter decorated cars for
the Initial time, an dthe Canada Cycle
and Motor Co. through Its local agents. Patmore Bros, have donated
three prises for the best decorated
bicycles In the parade. The first prise
Is one complete set of Dunlop Traction Cord tires and tub., valued at
$10.50; the second prize, one pair of
Dunlop Imperial studded covers, valued at $5.50; and third prise, one acetylene lamp, valued at $4.00. The
prises are now on display at Patmore
llros.' store.
Crnnbrook and Kimberley are matching feet In the morning for a football cup being put up by the Association, and thla Is followed by a Junior
ball game between the Cranbrook
Juniors and either Creston or Fernle.
The afternoon program starts al
2 p.m. and will consist of the following Items:
lst    Snd
Buckiag contest, for best
rider    IIM..W $$500
Horse giving beat exhibition of bucking separate e»ent from bucking contest   64.00
Steer roping, best time,
limit $0 seconds   50.00
100 yard dash   S0.00
Squaw race, A, m. heals.. 25.00
Indian race, % m. heats 40.00
White mans rare, Mi m.
heats   40.00
The 230 yard dash and the '. mile
open rare have been eliminated and
Ihe money appropriated to trick rid
Ing and roping, which In the opinion
of men wise In the way of stampedes
will be on« of Ihe days big attractions
and will fill In any waits that may
occur. Beat wild horse* and steer*
have been arranged for. and the committee guarantees their performing
abilities.
In the evening Ihe senior ball
teams of the dlstrlcl will meet In s
good game of ball. Purses have not
yet keen decided upon, but It Is
thought Ihal the beat way to ensure ii
real game •» ■■> •How "a*"*1 -""*-> ""'
privilege of bringing In a liattery for
the gume, thus ensuring Ihe spectators aa Interesting game. By preseni Indications In the district league
thla will not be necessary, but the
committee ara offering sufficient purees to compensate each team for their
expense.
Other aporls will very likely b, In-
aerted to make the day a go from be
(lulling In end. but llle above Is Ilie
(1st of Ihe day's entertainments. A
big dance, and probably two, will
wind up the festivities, and give the
crowds of people In Cranbrook something to talk about.
Two eipert trick riders and ropers
are coating Irom tbe prnlrle and the
tuaangement liav,, he.'ii nsi.ured that
their si ii in i are what passed as hend-
lluers al Ihe laat Calgary stampede
July 26*31. lilt. A Boman standing
race in also lo be Included in the exhibitions
Tbe Junior sports will be held on
Tuesday the 28rd More will be given
regarding thla In the neit Issue.
25.00
10.00
10.00
20.00
20.00
Muplu l.euf llcbokiih Lodge, and Durham ttncanipmotit, marked the loitnl
anniversary of Hie founding of the
order In an appropriate and Impres
slvu milliner by attending divine servlco ut Knox ProBbyterlan church on
Humbly evening lust. They withered
lit tlie Auditorium fur l'ortulloll III
proper parade, under the direction of
the Marshal, Uro. \V. B. Johnson.
P.O., and marched In u body io the
church, returning later lo the Auditorium in the sume form.
An untlieni "Evening und Morning"
wub rendered by the choir during the
evening, and un Oddfellows' male
quurtelto also gave tt selection. "A
Vesper Song.'* llros. H. R. Hlnton.
I. Hannah, F. A. Williams and J. L.
Palmer comprising the quartette.
Uev. E. w. MacKay, paslor of
Knox Church, welcomed lhe members
of the order, und in his sermon dwelt
strongly upon the value of friendship
in life, one of lhe strong tenets of the
organization, and ull thut it has stood
for In lhe past, und might stand for
ln the future. He also complimented
lhe orgiinizutfon us u whole, intimating that a hotly which was ubte to
weather the storms of a hundred and
three years must be well established
und stum! for soqiethlng worth while
BASEBALL  LEAUUE
The first round of the Centra-
School baseball league was played
during this week resulting us follows:
A teum, Malone Capt., played B
loam, Kennedy Citpt., 21 runs to 10
runs.
C team. llrogan Capt.. played D
team. Godderls Capt., 14 to 13.
F tenm, Dow Capt., played E team.
Sneddon Capt., 20 lo 6.
The chief feature or the gumes has
heen the heavy hitting by tlle players.
The gome between C und D proved to
be very close, four extra Innings be*
Ing played before the Tie was broken.
Harold Dow poled out 3 home runs
out of fStir times at the bat. Godderls, Malone, Hartnell and Taylor rest
easily in the three base clout class.
Parker, Lewis, Genest and M. Horle
are the star fly catchers lo date. The
fielding generally lius been poor owing in part to the cold weather and
the lack of form of players. This six
team series should he of interest to
nll, for Crnnhrook's future baseball
prowess rests in the hands ol these
young enthusiasts. Parents ure reminded that there Is one gnme only
per week for each player and this
should not interfere with school or
otlier duties l hat the Itoys mny huve
to perform.
Horn On Wednesday, Mny 3.
Cranbrook, lu\. to Mr. ami Mrs.
Miichum. n son.
EXPLOSION AT SULLIVAN
MINE,  KIMIII III.IV, INJURES TWO  MINERS
l.co O'llilen. formerly nf llosslnnd,
where bis mother resides, and Wm
Kn.uk. miner* emph..od in the Sullivan Mine, Klmberley, ure lu the
Sacred Heart hospital In Spokane,
wliere they are receiving Irealmeill
for injuries received recently in the
course of their work in tlie mine.
A powder oxpl'ialon, nnld lo have
been caused b.v u loud of powder be-
inr. sot oil when it wns ucciilenlally
Btruok liy n hummer, caused tlie un-
fortuniiic accident Kotnk may lose
one nf his eyes, and one of 0*Hrlcn's
eyes Is badly injuria., both men re-
reiving severe powder burns.
O'llrlen. who only went to Kltnbcr
| ley recenlly. was n hard-working
young man uud quite popular with nll
Ills aciiuaiutiilices. Ills mother Is
wllh hint ut Hpokiilie nnd lutes! reports nre lo lhe effect that the twn
unfortunate men ure sotting along as
well as could lie expected.
Salvation Army's
Self-Denial Appeal
Making  Appeal to ntlaens of
City and District for Three
Hundred Dollars
FUNERAL OF LATE MR.
! (.EOlttiE SHAH, OF YAHK, ,
ON SATURDAY LAST I
The case of Bex vs. Ferguson and
Barrett hae been up in county court
here this week, before Judge Thompson. The defendants are charged
with assault and robbery In connection with an affray which took place
at a Chinese establishment at Yahk
some time ago. Magistrate l,ea*k
committed the prisoners for trial, no
dafeace being entered at that time.
The case came up on Tuesday of this
week and wai adjourned to allow the
court and counsel lo Inspect the premises In question. Thla took place
on Wednesday, and the ease waa resumed today, Thursday. W. A. Nltbet
la acting as eiowa proeeculor, aad
a. I. •fee-*" la
The Salvation Army's annual self
denial appeal for funds lo carry on
tlieir great social relief au rescue
work lakes place next week. The Ar
my Is no longer un experiment; the
work is being carried on day after
day in all quartern of the globe, rescuing the Magdalenes, giving practical assistance to those who have fallen by the wayside. Tbis great work
needs money, and seeing that the Army is a public asset tliere should be
no reluctance In helping forward this
noble work. It asalats all, Irrespective of religious belief. When the
fallen girl comes to the Rescue home
if the Salvation (Army, It Is not a
question of whether she la a Protestant, Catholic, or of any other sect, or
even If she Is attached to any religion; Ihe great question Is, "Can we
help you? If so, you are welcome."
The same may be said ot the relief
work amongst the men. If a dlrelect
piece of humanity wanders Into the
shelters or hostels, and Is hungry or
ln need of a bed or clothing, he Is given assistance. So surely lt is the
responsibility of all, of whatever
creed held, to give seme practical
help to the Salvation Army during the
Self-Denial appeal. General Booth,
lu writing an article referring to the
Appeal In Western Canada, says the
following:
"Can you spare five minutes? Stop
and think that long with me.
"lst minute. Think what the state
of the world would be today If the
Salvation Army were to be removed.
A well known social reformer once
declared that If the Salvation Army
were disbanded in London alone an
Immediate addition of 7,000 constables to the Metropolitan Police would
be essential to the safety ot the persons and property of comfortable
classes. '
"2nd minute. Think that 20,000 men
and women have sacrificed their
homes and abandoned their good positions and prospects to devote their
lives as Army officers to taking sal-
cation and hope and healing Into the
dark haunts of hundreds ot towns
nnd cities, as well as to millions of
people in heatheu lands. These must
he maintained.
"3rd minute. Think that to alleviate human need In Canada West our
four Bescue Homes, four Children's
Homes, ta splendid new home has recently been opened In Calgary), three
niaterlly hospitals. 125 Corps and outposts, and many other agencies, are
dependent upon your help.
"4th minute. Think that one year
In Canada West alone onr social officers paid 2,188 visits to the police
courts, Intervlewel over 2,000 prisoners, gave 2,260 meals and 1641 free
beds to discharged prisoners.
"Sth minute. Act. Having spent
four minutes contemplating your personal obligations devote this last minute to putting aside a contribution to
the Self-Denial Fund."
Tke Loral Work
A great work haa been done by the
Army's efforts right bere in our own
oil/ Over three hundred dollars
worth of clothing has been collected
anl given to needy families, 95 free
meals have been given, 75 visits to
the local hospital, when over 6,000
free War Crys bare been distributed
In cheer the sick. Besides this the
spiritual side of Ihe Army's work hae
lieen carried on and during the past
eight months thirty-five people have
confessed convention.
Te the Beslaess Ufa
The Army Officer does not Intend to
violate the rules of the llelull Merchants' Association, which prohibits
lho giving of donations from the
store, but an appeal Is being made
through the null which will give them
nn opportunity of giving to this great
work.
To all, the Appeal Is made, for to
all the work'of the Salvation Army la
devoted. Give, and give liberally to
the organization whieh In war and
peace is "The Army of the Helping
Hand," whose whole activities are
prompted by that great principle,
"Inasmuch as ye have done It unto
the least ... ye have done II unto
Me."
iw ■
The adjourned case against   Chin
Toy of this city, convicted some time
ln February or March by Magistrate
Leask on an opium charge laid by tha
The funeral of the lute Mr. tleorge
Shuw, of Vahk. took place on Saturday, April 29th, from Christ Church
nl 3 p.m., Kev. F. V. Harrison., of fi -
luting. Interment was made in
Chrlsl Church cemeler.v.
The deceased was u native of Kngland and same to the country when
a young mun, working for u number
of years us a CP.lt. locomotive engln-
eer on the main line running out of
Revelstoko.
When war broke out he and his
family were visiting in England, and
there he Joined the Imperial Forces,
with which he remained the entire
IV,ur years of the war. Iteturning
trom overseas he took u position af
Yahk, B.C., working as engineer for
the C.I'.H. Department of Natural
Resources, and It wus at that place
he met his untimely death on April
37lli. His death was due to an accident which caused almost instant
lei.tb.
Deceased was forty-two years of
age and leaves tn mourn his loss a
wife and two children, Isabel, aged
fourteen, and Thomas, aged eleven,
also a half-brother. Mr. William Stephenson, J.P., ot Lake SI. Ann, Alberta, who was unable to reueh here In
time for the funeral.
The lnte Mr. Shaw was a member
of the Moyle Division No. 663 of tlle
B. of L.K., having transferred last
February.
All thoso who were acquainted with
the late Mr. Shaw know him to be a
man of sterling worth and churacter
ind his mnny friends were grieved to
hear of his untimely demise.
The sympathy ot the community is
extended to Mrs. Shuw and family in
their sudden loss of a loving husband
and father.
The pull benrers were: Messrs. G.
M. Burney, J. S. Dunlop, F. Russell.
X J. Fennessy, D. Turner and W. J.
Johnson, all being members ot Ihe B.
of L.E.
The floral offerings were as follows: Family, star; Mr. and Mrs. A.
J. Ratcllffe, wreath: Mr. and Mrs. A.
Burge. Fort Steele, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. A. S. Saunders, wreath; Mr. and
Mrs. DeWolfe, spf-ay; B. of UF. and
8., wreath; local branch G.W.V.A.,
pray; Yahk friends, pillow; B. of L
t., cross.
Committees of the Crunbrook Golf
Club huve been hard at work of lute
und huve arranged nu exceptionally
attractive opening  program  for  the
lub. for the 1022 season, which will
take place on Wednesday afternoon
next.   It Is hoped that a large number of Cranbrook people will avail
themselves of the opportunity of visiting the grounds, and going over the
course, and alao taking pnrt in   the
tiompetitioos which have been nrriin-
.   These will be open to ull. whether members of the club or uot.   Refreshments will be served during the I •" "lelr
nfternoon, and music will he furnish- ,a llcl"i* l"" "l1 b>' ""*
ed by the orchestra of the Crnnbrook ,0 bt* Presented to the
Recreation Club. ■ 'n8 the greatest number of poinis in
Competitions  have  been  arranged IW*-11 u ,h" nuuiber of pupils
ns follows: enrolled. Tills Is to be completed (or
1. Putting competition open to all. I"11 ll"*v>' authorized by the trustees ot
2. Approach and put competition, --'■ cu"' uml will become the pertnan-
open to all. I enl property of the school winning It
Driving competition, open lo be-!",IC0 ,lln"s ■" succession,   cups are
ginners only.
Suitable prizes will be awarded li
the winners of each event.
TALK OF BY-ELECTION
NOW WARNS UP WITH
VISIT OF PREMIER
Conjectures Made ag to Dale nf
Contest la This Riding;
Lining Up Candidates
On Thursilny evening of lust week
th,. locnl lodge of Knights of Pythias
held a very enjoyable social evening
und dance, when a very good crowd
was on liiinil lo enjoy llle program.
Some visiting brethren were present
und also contributed u good deal lo
the evening's enjoyment. Bro. Soder
holm, of the local lodge, was In
charge of the progrum us master of
ceremonies, und lhe committee with
the arrangements in hand were Bros.
!•!. Hosevenr. D. Baldwin, J. J. Delun-
e*y, H. J. Collier and H. Kummer.
Those contributing to the program
were Messrs. Muxey, Davis and Barbers, who rendered songs, stories and H.C.M.P., was up again thla week on
MEETING OF POLICE
COMMISSION  HELD ON
TUESDAY THIS WEEK
The regular monthly meeting of tbe
police commission was held on Tues-
-lay evening ut the eity hall, with
Mayor Genest In the chair, and Com*
alsstouers A. A, MacKinnon and A
Shankland present, amongst others
also attending the meeting being Police Magistrate I-eask, Alderman Santo and the Chief ot Police.
Chle.' Halcrow submitted his report
for the montii of April showing that
eleven persons were arrested during
the month, and ten summonses were
Issued. The recommendation of the
Chief Ihat sign-posts be erected ln
the neighborhood of the schools and
at the city limits cautioning motorists
ns to the speed limits, were approved
by the Commissioners.
■ «■■
The regular monthly meetiug of
the school board Is being held on Friday evening of this week. It Is stated
that the board has received the pre*
llminary plans of the new addition
from tho architect, and given its approval to them, and more detailed
plans und the specifications are now
In course ot preparation, upon Ihe
completion of whloh a call for lend*
ers will In all tfltllhood bein order
Kailc Martin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. I.. Martin, Slaterville, suffer
ed a bud accident one afternoon this
week, when one of the massive oak
desks In the pnsl office fell forward
crushing her face, She had been sent
tn get the mull und It Is supposed
that n number of children were hanging on to the front of the desk, or
swinging ou It, causing it to fall forward. Extremely painful Injuries resulted lo the young victim ot the
mishap, her noso being broken and
her forehead belli), cut. causing It to
bleed   profusely
Golf Club Opening
Wednesday Next
Attractive  Course of  I'roci'H-
infr» Arranged lor OiiIHiiI
Open fig for Senxou
CIIILIUtKVS SPORTS WIM.
AGAIN  BE  FEATURE
OK 24th PROGRAM
Tha committee fn charge of tlie 24th
May Celebration ure (dunning on an-
other hit. day for the children of
Cranbrook aa a part o( lite program
fur Cranbrook's big ..nmiui day. At
wan the case last year tliere win be
a rield day for all school boy* aud
siflf* on the day preceding the 24th If
similar arrangements to that uf lust
year can he made. Thi* time, in-.ie-.ul
of eiving miscellaneous prizes to the
winners of the various events, a Mttu-
darii program of entries win a**
drawn up. and a Junior track day.
such uh is held on a larger »cale in
the universities throughout the country, will take place.
To stimulate school spirit and keep
tho young people of the city patriotic
hool. a big challenge cup
management.
i hool obtain-
Also to be glvon for sucti event* i
The visit to tbe city this week of
Premier John Oliver, of the provincial   government,    accompanied     by
Hon.  Dr,  Sutherland,   newly  elected j
minister of public worka In the cub- ■
fnet, and J. A. Bvckham, Liberal M. I
L.A. for the Columbia riding,    baa
given rise to much Interesting com-;
ment In regard to the Impending ->>'-l('ON(
election  contest  in    the    Cranbrook
riding.    R. K. Beattie, elected  Ml'.
for Kootenay East last December, but
who later resigned In favor of Dr.
King, also returned to hia family here
in the cfty this week.'
- Premier Oliver has  been    a   busy
man here-since hlg arrival, and thla
evening. Thursday a meeting of the
party supporters la being held in the
Maple Hall, when It Is presumed a
conference will tak« place, the by-
election moet likely coming  in    for
ttome consideration.
Rumor has already connected the
name ot J. J. Jackson very strongly
with th6 Liberal nomination for thc
constituency, though other names are
being mentioned, that of Mayor (Sellout being also spoken of for the hon-
For the Conservative nomination
It la oo secret that Mr, X. A. Walllnger la being considered aa a possibility, and It is believed If the matter were made unanimous Mr. Walllnger would accept. Mr. Thos. Caven, Conservative war-horse of many
yeara standing, and also looked upon as a possibility, with a strong following at all times, Is understood to
the boya' and girls' relay teams from
the different schools to be governed
hy the same rules. Medals will also
be given to the winners of the various
events, and probably one each for
the boy and the giil scoring the greatest number of points in the meet, with
name, date and event inscribed upon
them. Another medal will very likely be presented to the Roy Scout winning some special race, such as a
Hoy Scout handicap 100 yard dash.
These plans Will he published in de-
'tall the week before ths holding of
'the nx-tet, so that every boy and girl
should Btart at once to Ket ready for
a renl good day on Tuesday. May the
83rd.
RT AM) HAME
ON FRIDAY LAST WAS
A HUGE 8CCCE88
The enmert pret-eiit d on Friday
evening last under the t-tisplc-ea of (bt
Anglican Sunday School afforded an
unusual evening's entertainment.
Thy opening number was a signalling display by seven member* of the
Anglican Scout patrol The full patrol then lined the stage and rendered
a selection of songs.
Frank Hartnell played an excellent
piano Bfllectlon and mysteriously disappeared when encored. One of the
most delightful number.- on the program wa8 offered by the young ladles
chorus made up as follows: Misses
N. Walllnger. N, Home. I, Slye. V.
Baxter, I. Parker, X Burton, M.
Home and K. Anderton. The charm
and sweetness nf their singing was a
revelation to the audience The splendid dancing of the Misses Harriet
and Jean Home in an old fashioned
Qavottn was encored to the eeho
Thes0 two little maids show decided
talent  under Mrs.  Van  Braam. their
Instruct res*. (Jreat amusement pre-
be willing to gtve preference to Mr. I vailed when the Beaver patrol ap-
Walling*r, if It Is so desired when the peared as colored gentlemen. They
proper time comes tor an expression., sang b eve ral aid time plantation
The sole desire of the opposition for- i songs and their antics were put over
ttm at this time Is to present a un-1 in fine shape. The complete patrol
a-nlmoua front, which will ensure a to » man scored a dc. ided hit. A
stiff election. What the lutentinna of j short rural playette in two acts call-
the Progressive party are has not'ed "Crawford Damea" was presented
been learned, though lt was stated! Ingglrls.eachofw ni-B K andlatH
some little time ago that it was not { m a very .jual.M manner hy the fol-
Intended then to put up a candidate lowing girls, each of whom took her
at the by-election. < part splendidly:      Ml.-* .Matilda Jen
Tho Conservative Association of \tynt, the daughter of tbe rertor, Al-
this city Is holding a meeting on \..in Walllngeri Mrs. Jamicson. ala-
Thursday night of next week al lhe tor-M-law to an earl. Hester Thorop*
O.W.V.A Hall when delegates will he l0n; .\|IS. Forester, widow of a maj
elected from the Association lo the or, Owen Slye; Miss Pole, a friend ol
regular nominating convention for &UO Jenkm Marlou Miles: Mis* Ma
■be riding, which wilt shortly be held ' ,*>■ smith. Miss Jenkyns' >oung COM*
■ ■ ■ in, WInnifred  Hayman.    Miss Betty
Rev. F. V. Harrison, rector of Barker, a retired milliner. WInnifred
Christ Church, spent Ifll' wek-en.1 Heale; Mnrtbn, Miss Jenkyns' maid,
at Fernle and Michel, where therj are  .lean   Walllnger;   Peggy.  Miss   Bark*
at present no Anglican incumbents.
At Michel on Sunday evening he held
service which was attended by tlie
Oddfellows Lodge of that place. In
commemoration of their 103rd anniversary. Mr. Harrison also paid a
Postmaster  Harris  visit to Yahk this week to hold scr-
■ V
April Report
From Schools
Class I.Ms tiiw Slniiilluie, Foi
I'axt M.inlli la School
flrtdM
Clu
list lur April.
ENTRANCE A
First 01_8.--75'.  and mer
Trilby Hebe! 11.61, Lillian J.i. ksoB
81.4:-. (.'Iiester  Robert,  SHIS,  Henr;
Uoilileris   So 71.    Arthur    SliankUod
SDH    Miirlnii   Al.lil-.un  19.50.  Kulher
t/ualeniti-r     ,8.00,    Noriaau     l'arktr
Heclur  Liuuell  77 51.  Certmdt
I'iilmore 77.2S, Doris, llayue* 75.07.
Sei-oud Claaa—SO to no *i
.Mark   Kennedy  7_.n_,    Irene  Ma->
kemie  73.50,  Melville    Uiisk    71.it,
Harold  Dow  7J.I1,    Prank  HawkM-
orth  7261.   Clara  (lalbraltll     7171.
Daisy Whittaker 0.75, Edward Whllt
61.50, Jack Dlaon 0771. Jim Malnna
Kenneth   Campbell  66.86,  Sidney  Jones   05.85.   Bennle   Muriutroyd
05 6<i. Margaret Horle 66,61, Amy Williams  0514.    Rita   Miilnruey    64.67,
Vndy Caaaldy 63.18, Malcolm lliocan
«:i.2S, Pat  Kennedy 01S4.    Ila Sly«
61.00. Meryl Canon 60.42, Erank Roy
60.S8
Third Class-50 to 00r7
Archie Mule) 56.57. Billy Taylor
50.07.
Fourth  Clasj—Below  60'",
Willielmlne Woodman 47.57. Ted
Wnrttilngton 66.M.
Nol graded on account of sicklies,:
Margaret Johnson. Jean Ward, Joe
Brogan.
Number enrolled 40.
A. WOODLAND
DIVISION II
I'hi*.. standing for April.
Class 2—60 to 75*V
Eileen McQuaid 72.4. Margoerlta
liodderis 70S, Vaughn Roy 68.8, Kea-
uetli Parrett 68.1, Rhea Coleman 68,
Sandy Pascuzzo 67 7, Orace Baker
671, Lilian St. Eloi 66.1, Philemon
Belanger 64.8, Jem Walllnger 63.7,
Kalhleeu Dallas 62.4. Florence Binning and Milton Walker le.ual) tl.
Sophie M;.der CIS. Cleland Parkin
60.4.
Clasa S- 5« to tffi
Gordoa Shaw 5S 2. Marguerite Cat-
en 66.7. Ivy Dezall and Alleyne Walllnger le.ualt 57.1. Irene Mueller 67,
Margaret MacDonald 55.4, Raymond
Beech 55 3, WInnifred Beale 53.1, Lo-
ran Jordan 51.3.
Class  4— Below SO'/I
Leonard Parkin 46.5. Edith Johnson 461. Pearl Prltchard 46, Billy
Ureen 14.3. Mary Bealtie 44. Robtrt
l-elton 43.7. Frank Tlto 41.8, Ivy Sanderson 40.7. Leslie Sneddon 40.8. Warren Bowneas 88.9, Ernest Laurie 39.1.
Elvln Leaak 39. Effle Charhoneau 36.
Nol graded on account of absence:
Eva Weston. Kathleen Slrachan. Melville Towrlss.
Number enrolled 40.
Perfect attendance 26.
M. E. STAPLES
DIVISION  III.
Number enrolled 44.
Perfect attendance 34.
Peter Brennan 86 6, Jack Cummlnfi
85. Ardelle Owen 84.5, Jessie Mclnnl,
84.1. Tom Marshall 76.9. Marlon Milt*
76, Graham Dale 75 2, Catherine Harrison 73, Ronnie Haynes 72.4, Evelyn
Ward 722, Cyril Ue 71, Lillian Lew.
Is 70.5. James Johnston 70.1, Malcolm
Harris tf.), Ethel Speer, 67.9, Edgar
Sanderson 63.6. Malcolm Horie 63.4,
Aubrey McKowan 63.3. Cyril Harrison
63. Jessie Brown 62 1, Ray Brown 61.9,
Sherman Harris 61.6. Arnold Holdener 61.6. Hlllard Simpson 61 5, David
Frame 61.4. Leslie Sainsbury (I.i,
Jack Henderson 57 4. Harry Paterson
VIA, Herbert Uurle 66, Kenneth Mr-
Nell 65.8. Sellna Dixon 55.6. Willie
McDonald 53.5, Pearl uooderliaB
M.4. Melville Reade 68.1, Willie Taylor 51.2. Harland Clark r,07. Pat Taylor 48.5. Jack Swan 462, Henry Ken-
ball 43.6, Madeline Woodman 42.1,
James Dalzlel 39.2, Allan Olll 36.4,
Edwin Jerks. Howard White.
M. M. BLANK EN BACH
DIVISION  IV.
Enrolment 40.
Pupils having perfect    attendance,
30.
Class standing
Junior Fourth
it's tmild. Loraine Crane.
Miss Margaret Cavon gave a Cas-
tiineitf Dance which was faultless In
rythin and technique. This finished
young dancer can lead in the beat
itorapany in Mils branch of artistic
dancing.   Mrs. Bert Turner's singing'
waa popularly received, as was also -*•<*-- <-«»ea« 70, Nelly Johnston 65,
Ihe violin solo hy Mr. Turner. Miss' Horo-hy Shaw 64.7, Kelvin Walker (4,
c Ailklu appeared 111 all elocution '"""•ll Burton 63, George Townsend
number entitled "The Inventor's -* *-l"le Willie 60, Hilda Steward 47,
wife." mid fnr an encore recited **l  I"*** McFarlane 43.6, Kenneth Baa-
conveyed her to the doctor's office.' vice there.
where Dr. MacKinnon attended lo the: —
Injuria*, and she waa later taken to.    Rev. R. W. Lee leaves next  iveck
the hospital, where she Is progressingi for <;reston, where he will preside ai
as well as can be   expected.   By   a Ithe meetings of the ol. rir*; hoard of,	
strange coincidence another child In ithe Metuoolsl    Church,   in    dlsirlcl bog your    pardon, Monseur."   Cran- sett 43.2 WInnifred Malone 40. WII1H
the same family is   at the   present |chairman    He will pf.:re.,l straight lirook is vory opprcelellve of her art  Spence 38, Robert Taylor S3, Owen
time recovering from a broken nose, on lo Ihe Coast where lhe BC. Cm-land regrets Ihat she Is leaving fori81'*1 labaenO
the result of a blow from a baseball:ference annual meetings will be held,  England onii' again.
bal.   Beulah Hill, one of a group near'and at which Mr. Lee will again act \    We musi um forgei to mention the
tha bench lu the pott office at   the on    the   committee   on    stationing, j c R.c. Jazz Orchestra, which did yeo-
tlme It toppled over, waa alao caught IOne Sunday he will pr,'j< .    at ihe! mun  service during lhe evening by
otlier enii'iiiiiiiiiig features. Bro. J.
Macdonald, who gavo u recitation, and
Mr. Delloocke, of lhe Star Theatre,
who contributed some violin solos.
Dancing waa enjoyed a little later and
kept np till abont t a.m.. Smith's or-
cheatn. providing the muate.
an appeal made by tba defendant ag
alnst tbe decision ol the magistrate.
Thn case waa adjourned   by Judge
look Into tome points ta connection
with a illPHiary magtetrale*a Jarla
dfcttan mtttAttmmtm wnltn
as it fell bul escaped Injury. It la
noticeable lluii after school is out the
jclilldraii frequent llle post office in
Thompson Mr about three weekt to Mocks ami In an entirely unthinking
way nre sometimes liable to precipitate occurrences which tevelnp a tar*
Orandvlew Methodist Church, the playing selections between the con*
next at lha Point Grey Church, re- rerl numbers, ami also by playing
turning to thin city In time tn conduct lor ihn dancing until lhe wee sma'
services (ht last Sunday In the month   hours.
Sunday, Jnnt 4th, will see lhe close An a result nf the concert net pro-
«t Mr. Lee's aUalilry ot lour years iceeda of I inn have been placed to th*
wtth ttm* msmtmmUs*. Gtank ker*.       i credit •( th* New Rectory r*a_L
Senior Third
l.irralne Crane 84, Phyllis Thompson 81.7, Jack Barber 81.1, Margaret
Willis 79, Nancy Nlsbet 77.8, Marlon
Kummer 77.7, Etta MeOlll 76, Edith
Carlyle 76.1, Harry Helse 76, Elite-
belh Miller 746, Blrlhel Benton 74.4,
Marlam Williams 74, Jean Home 78.8,
Marlon Carr 78.6, Margaret Mclnnl*
78.4, Margarel lye 71.   Jean ReatU*
•*»•     __.
. FAflF    TWO
THE     CBAHBBOOX     HlBAlft
Thursday, Mny 4th, 1939
Brunswick
9
RAWORTH BROS.
NKXT TO l'OST OFFICE
Cbe Cranbrook Gerald
Published every Thursday.
P. A. WILLIAMS..Kdltor <• manager
Subscription I'rlce
X* United Stales ..
. f-2.HU per year
. *-U0 per year
•Wll*   •   MU.Io,,   Wltknl   a   Hassle'
related kr llaloa Later
Advertising Rates on Application.
Ckaagas tor Advertising MUST b. ln
this ofllce Wednesday nuuu the current
week tu secure attention.
CHANUllUUK,   BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY,  MAV 4lli, 1022
ANNUAL APPEAL OF
"ITHE ARMY"
The wonderful success attained by the Salvation Army
in Its world-wide endeavors
puts lhe movement to the fore
as one of the greatest sociological movements in history, li
hail Its inception in 1885 when
a mission was founded in one
of Ihe poorest London districts
hy William Booth. In 1878 the
Army took the title hy which it
has since lieen known, aud in
181»i) embarked upon its great
social program for which il
lias since become famous, li
works with methods that oth
er bodies do not use; imposes a
system of discipline upon its
officer members that goes to
show that the term embodied
in its title is not used for show
only; it works upon classes of
the community whlcb for whatever reason seem to be outside
the pale of other bodies. These
it does, and Ihose who harbor
any doubts as to whether the
Army is really touching the
heart of things, or whether it
is merely working on the outskirts have only to look into
the Army records.
Thc Army Self-Denial Week
ia au annual institution fin
which it is urged that by a little personal self-denial some
help be given to the Work of the
Army. It is a small personal
matter, and the price of a few
cigars or a dance invested in
humanity may show incomparable dividends when Ihe harvest of the world is reaped.
is being heard of thc approach
of the iby-election in this provincial riding which bas been
pending since the removal of
Dr. King to Ottawa, interest is
reviving In the matter of provincial issues. This will be the
third parliamentary election in
the city and district within the
past six months or so, and it
develop into the most interest
ing for many reason.
In the first place, this contest promises to be the most
clear-cut of all the by-elections
Which have recently been held.
Tliere would seem Io be some
possibility at Ihis lime of bringing the governmeni face to
face with its record, without
Hie distraction of any herrings
drawn across Ihe trail. There
can be no Ymir road issue at
Ihis time, no steel bridges or
east and west roads, or anything else iu the shape of a
mess of potlage put up that is
likely to take the attention of
the electorate off the bigger issues. The Premier, along with
Minister of Public Works, the
indispensable member of the
cabinet at by-election time,
wlio are now in the city, are
doubtless conning the situation
thoroughly to ascertain along
what, lines Ihe fight will proceed. They will be well advised to let the election proceed on
its merits, and endeavor to
make a showing on their past
record instead of trading on
nebtilous promises for the future.
Another factor in the contest
Is that from present indications
the Conservative party is going into Ihe fight oue hundred
It augers well for the party that
per cent, facing Ihe same way.
It still numbers within its
ranks men who are big enough
to sink their own interests
when the opportunity is presented thereby to advance the
interests of the entire riding so
far as Ihe party is concerned.
Even the slaunchest party supporter will admit that it has
been a long time since the same
degree of unanimity has heen
apparent as at the present. One
determination is everywhere
apparent—to put up and support Ihe man who will be most
likely to get widespread support. It may be a little early
yet to say so, but it looks as
if this by-election is going to
find a united opposition to the
present government all pulling
on the same end of thc rope
instead of working at cross-
purposes, and it is the united
heave that does things.
FROM TIIE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
CLOSING   UP TIIE RANKS
Now that the first rumbling
Fare 1'iiint Versus Drains
Tile Amerlcun people spend anntl
ally $760,000,000 for lace powder, cos
met les und perfumeries, and $1,000.
1100,000 (or education. It ls Interesting
to note that the iinionnt America
spends annually for face powder urd
its accompaniments Is almost as
much as sho spends for her entire
educational system. Looks as if
nierica thought ntKiul as much ol the
outside of tier head as of the Inside,
And as a matter of outstanding fact,
the umount actually spent by Am
erica for face pulnt annually exceeds
A Full Range
in
All Sizes Now in Stock
NEW PERFECTION
-Cook^Stoveslend Ovens
eity after a six weeks' recuperation
from his accident spent it bis old
home In Ontario.
A weekly stare will be put on between Fort Steele and the Windermere connecting with the boats at the
north end and wltb the railway in the \
south.
Black Rick (sine), Northport ....   37
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
nil ..lie |):i>'h Tor salnrlcH In all the
lligh sL-hoolrt. who ure tryjtlg lo net
something Into lho \\Ma% of implta lit
between tlmo.*-. while tin>>* nre »j>i--y-
Ing imint on the Bwrfnce.—The Chris*
linn Herald.
!■'recti  i'ltiin  I'olllles
If iiu* reparation* coin ml*.-! ion could
hi- freo to act without its political
hobbles it would umliM.tbta.1ly arrange
ii settlement on a sound economic
biiHlH. For It knows ns much about
German finances as the Germans do.
It known tlie facts of production tn
Germany and the profits that are re-
.suiting from both foreign and domestic sales, It knows that German taxes
are not as heavy us they ure In
France, und that the Germans are
talking rot when they say that added
taxation, us demanded by the Allies,
would be unbearable.— Providence
Journal.
Cn Hilda's Aiirii.issii.lur In Britain
Although Mr. P. C. Larkln, the new
high commissioner o( Canada, had
only arrived in London late on Prl-
day night, tie was down at the offices
in Victoria Street extremely early
yesterday morning. He began to receive callers before the ordinary
breakfast time of Park Lane, and
commenced to deal with the hundreds
of letters awaiting him. Under the
new Canadian government the position of liigh commissioner has been
considerably extended. In future all
communications and activities, whether of a political or a commercial
character, between Ottawa and Whitehall, will be transacted through the
commissioner, who really assumes
something like ambassadorial status.
lt was my privilege to be one ot tin*
first to call on Mr. Larkln. He told
me that one of the first subjects he
proposes to take up with the government Ih the removal of the embargo
on the importation of Canadian cattle,
on which subject, by the way, the
minister of agriculture remains adamant    Cardiff Western Mail.
Steve Nydokls, charged with theft
from a dwelling house, had a preliminary hearing before Police Magistrate John Leask, last week, and on
Tuesday, the 2nd, appeared before
His Honor Judge Thompson when he
elected for a speedy trial.
The usual monthly meeting was
held In tbQ Parish Hall on Tuesday.
Tliere waa an extra good attendance,
uud the membership is still Increas-
1 Ing, the roll registering 136 to date.
'The president gave a short talk on
] "Civics"—the HKtt topic—money. Bu*
siness consisted chiefly of a discussion of basaar and flower show arrangements. It Is, proposed to hold
the former on November 4th, and
the latter August 24th. Pull particulars will be announced later.
Mrs. Lyne, advisory board member,
lu rising to give an address, started
out hy remarking on the admirable
•vny the meeting had been conducted
that afternoon. The speaker then related some of the business discussions
ot the advisory board meetings held
itt Victoria on April 12 and 13, and
from which she had Just returned.
One Issue at stake confronting B.C
was the Oriental problem and monopoly. She urged we petition against
any further immigration of the Yellow race. Apart from the Japanese
and Chinese holding vast tracts of
land, our fisheries are monopolised
by them, also the potato industry at
Ashcroft, timber, etc. The government will not allow any foreigner an
Acre In Japan, why should we differ
ffiere? The birthrate of Orientals was
increasing tremendously, statistics
showing the registration of births in
'1910 to be 20, but In 1920 this had
risen to 657.
- The Chinese as lessees of land
were chiefly store owners, who were
not observant of the Sabbath by any
'choice. As the Anglo-Japanese treaty
ends this year, this will be brought
up at the spring session at Ottawa*
th0 speaker emphasized the fact that
now is tbe time to act, to recognise
the Institute motto "For Home and
Country," and back every project for
,its good, for only by co-operation can
wdght carry and great things be
accomplished. Miss Clapp and Master Artie Shankland favored with vocal and pianoforte solos, both receiving a merited encore. Mrs. John
Healey, who shortly purposes an extended trip to the Old Country, asked
to be relived from secretarial duties,
and Mrs. John Laurie was appointed
secretary. The National Anthem wv-s
sung which brought the meeting to a
{fclose, following which the usual dainty tea, served by hostesses, terminated a pleasant afternoon.
TWENTY YEARS AGO
Extracts trom the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1902.
Perry Creek promises to be one of
the busiest sections tn East Kootenay
this summer, work on the mines beginning much earlier than usual.
Ur. Liver, of Elko, died on Saturday
last, and burial will take place hero
tills week. He formerly resided at
Moyle.
A big bachelors' ball will be given
by "the boys" very shortly, and no
expense or pains will be spared   to
make tlie invasion a memorable one.
Marysvllle people are pressing the
government for a school.
G. W. Heece has returned to   the
• WINDERMERE DISTRICT •
• NOTES •
Invermere, B. C, May 2.— A splendid Clydesdale stallion and a Shorthorn bull have recently been added to
the live stock on the Dominion gov*
eminent Experimental Stattonhere.
Mrs. W. Howard Cleland and child*
ren have left on a visit to relative*
ou the Coast.
Mr. Bertie Chubb left this week
a six months' visit to his home In
England-
Representatives of the Progressive
party throughout the local district
have set a good movement on foot to
the way of having monthly meetings
for the discussion of subjects pertaining to the government of Canada
and what effects the electorate. £
paper or an address Is given at eack
meeting and then the subject matter
Is fully discussed. A splendid paper
on Modern Democracies as Illustrated by Canada was given last Friday
night by Dr. F. E. Coy.
WYCUFFE   NOTES
E. L. Staples returned ou Tuesday
from the Clarind.de Stock Farm, ut
Vauxhall, where lie was on a business
trip.
V. Z. Manning, Inspector of Schools,
paid a visit to the local temple of
learning on Thursday lust, and glvos
a very favorable report on school
conditions lu  Wycliffe,
A. K. Leitch of Jaffray was u business visitor in Wycllffe last Friday
Misn Frances Ciielmick Is visiting
lu Nelson, B.C., tlie gifoul bf Itiii
May Brake.
Some forty little folks rrom Kin
bcrley, under the leadership or Iln
Hev. Evan Baker, guve u very oiljoy
able play entitled "Tlie Crowning of
the Fairy Queen," tn (lie club Hull on
-Friday night last. The children cei-
talnly did well and showed careful
training and much credit Is due botli
-to them and to Mr. Bakof.
Ted Crowe hus accepted a position
with the Kootenay Telephone Co. iu
Cranbrook, and left Wycliffe on Sun
day to take up his new duties.
The baseball season starts next
-Sunday, May 7, when Yahk comes to
Wycllffe for the opening game and
Kimberley goes to Wardner, ('ran
brook remaining idle. Lets alt turn
out and boost for a se*-.n..n of clean
and interesting sport.
Bert—At the request of the Wycllffe
public you are asked not to use the
phone more than two consecutive
hours at night as the rest of tlie nt
tlves of the village sometimes require
the use of said telephone.
A Pretty, New Line of
Congratulation Cards
For Any Event
B1HTHS '-.;•
MARRIAGES
BIRTHDAY
PASSING EXAMS.
RECOVERING FROM ILLNESS, ETC.
WB   HAVK   IN   STOCK
WlllliS IN NOKWKGMS INI) 8WEDIHH LiHODAOE
AT
BEATTIE-NOBLE LTD.
TIIK KEXA1.I. NTIIIU'.
WHERE IT MTB TO DEAL
VENEZIA RESTAURANT
Biggest anil But Meals In the clly al the mott Reasonable Price.
— I'HOMJT SERBICE —
(Oppoalte Koolenay flange)
SCOTTY   GARDNER,   Proprietor
HANSON AYEllira CBAHMOK, ftft
H. Telford, formerly of. Hie Ri
SaHkatoon Lumber Co., is in Uie city
today. Mr. Telford has organized a
company to take out pulp wood from
the Wilson Creek country, about six
miles above Natal on thc Klk River
The company will flume the lugs to
the railroad, where they will he cut
into pulpwood.-—Fernie Free Press.
the weather iiui,i,i:ti.>
Olllclal thermometer readings at
Cranbrook.
Max. Mln
April 27   66 3.
April 28   40 28
April 29    50 86
'April 30   117 30
Hay 1  (17 :«
May  2      52 80
May  3      40 28
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
PHONE 111
Canaries
GUARANTEED SINGERS
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Specialty, from $15.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
8. LAWSON
LETHBBIDUE 111 llll DOOMS
414 Hlb SI. S.   •    l.elhlirlil.o
Criabreek Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Pror. Oovt.)
Maternity and Oenornl Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. CRAWFORD, Matron.
Oarden Avenue      -   Phone 281
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
CRANBROOK MUSICAL   •
SOCIETY NOTES        •
A lurge aud representative meeting
of tlie Society waB held Tuesday evening ut which tha problems ot the pust
uioin.li were straightened out and
u clean slate prepared for future activities, The amount of enthusiasm
shown ut the meeting was quite
noticeable und reflected the real spirit ot optimism which lias always
man Hosted itself In the activities of
Hie Society,. A iiearty vote of thanks
wan tenilcml Conductor Uurtou In
appreciation of th0 manner in which
lie Kiitilutl tlifl Society's activities during tho recent emergency. Mr. Burton
replied briefly and staled that any
-effort, thut he may have given was
doBorvlng of no special pruise anil
wished to state that lu his effort)*) he
Inul and would havo, tlie whole-licart-
0(1 Rttpporl of tho mt-mlM-r-H.
Prom now on the praotlsee of ttie
orchofltrnl and choral branches will
ia* held jointly 111 the O.W.V.A. llnll
nn Tuesday evening* at at o'clock.
Members ni tlie choral brunch pleHse
note,
Evory Wednesday evening at 8 p.m.
In the O.W.V.A. Hall lias been decided
on for permanent prut-lice night for
thu baud. The bund Ih sure coming
along fine and bid*, fair to become u
finer und better band than wag an-
tictpatPil some three or four weeks
buck. Boost the band—it will boost
Cranbrook In the very near future.
Ml-?.-. Helen Horizon, of Nelson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs, A. W. Hodgson, of this city, mude a favorable
public appearance there on Sunday
last, when she acted as accompanist
at u recitul given by the famous Hungarian violinist, * I.aszlo Schwartz.
Her sympathetic uccompunlmenta
wore referred to an being of great
value to tlie soloists.
According to word received from
the Coast this week to private individuals, there Is some likllliood of the
provincial by-election In this riding
being brought on a little sooner than
was previously announced, and the
contest may be expected any time
from the beginning of June 311, it is
sluted.
DELUitiTi'Ui. Face Powder
Jonteel in handy cflJp
form. So much easier to carry
—doesn't spill-so there's no
waste. Fragrant,velvety pow*
der that goes on smoothly and
sticks—not easily brushed or
blown off. Tints that match
all complexions. In chic box,
compete with putt.
For Sale by
BBATTIE-NOBLE  DRUG  CO.
"The Rexall  Store"
CRANBROOK     -     - B.C.
Where it pays to deal
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
I AM OPENING UP FOR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in thi* building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
in these li
GIVE US A TRIAL TO TEST THE QUALITY AND VALUE REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
PARKER <ft M^GEE
Hanson Avenue.    Next Venezia Hotel,   ('ranliroolt- H.C.
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .      .  75c.
J. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
Efr**\»m*t%i m*j\si mtsfifii nm n>« ' V>"
MASTER-FOUR
$ 1,560.00
Canada's
Standard Car
GENERA., (.HANOI.
In
THAW SERVICE
Effective
Sunday, April SOtli, lff-2.
Times for trains at CRANBROOK:
WESTBOUND, DAILY, will be
No. 07 ar. 12.10  —   Ly. 12.20 p.m.
EASTBOUND DAILY
No. 08 ar. 4.10 p.m. — Lv. 4.20 p.m.
No. 823 Cranbrook-Klmbeiiey No. 824
Dally Except Sunday
Lv. 7.05 a.m.       —      Ar. 2.10 p.
TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Nos. 7
and 8, all standard Bleeping cars,
between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, wilt be resumed. First train
leaves each of these points on Muy
21st, 1022.
SOO-PACIPIC  EXPRESS,  Trains 13
ana 14, between St. Paul and Vancouver will ba resumed, first through
train from St. Paul aud Vancouver
June 4th, 1022.
For particulars apply to any Ticket
Agent.
tmmeSSSSt *"*.- m*& ft  ■■ ft_■■ ft  ■■ -ft     f>Sr*m   V   V  ¥
H&nson G&r&ge
. ttrnj 4th, 1922
tU      CBANBBOOK      II E It A L 0
PAOE THREE
INAL CARDS
I'D It ME It C.P.R. SUPT.
HERE UNVEILS COMPANY
MEMORIAL AT COAST
P.O. Box Wl
DORHOUSE
., & B.C.L.S.
1> SUBVEY-.lt
•      •     B. C.
-s^-e^v
.FERG1E
IT18T
inning Block
OAlce Hours i
.in.  Hals. 0 lo 1.
I MacKinnon
and Horfeeia
esc, Armstrong
snue
I HOUHS
... t.00 lo 10.00
.... 1.00 to 4.00
.... 7.80 to   8.80
... tUUI to 4 30
OOK, 3. C.
I. MILES
nn
tnsos Block
: HODBB
I. sjs.
I A.m.
IOK, B.C.
!PHERSON
rtaker
c IM
nt U 017 Ball
MENTS
*  in ten it;
NTAI,   CO.
Ison
INT1NQ
IANQIN0
to,
phone
GARD
No. 409
•        •        • B» Ca
NESS COLLEGE
TO KARN
wrclal Coarse In
Typewriting
omniercUl  Law
ftiiUp
Eigllsh tnd
meg
[QHT   CLASSICS
Ian Apply to
Kit, Principal
14, Nelson, B.0
PKKATK ?
I.A removed gall
h without pain and
•ills, Btomncli nml
.ontaln8 nu poison.
;latft.
1. 8. ALMAS
ufnrtur it
lo., Saskatoon, Saak.
Plione 4sci>
l> KOU1ET1ES
HKOOK
INSTITUTE
r Mrettnf
■imiiAV   •( eaeh
i. In the Clly HtU
INSTITUTE
Mteti In tin
Parlih Hall
Kftrrnoin ot
tint Timidly
nt I pm
mmm        [*l OH',     Ml'8.
(Vutttunlliio
ra. Jolm Healey.
-rtlally luTtted.
OF PYTHIAS
MMnj at 1».» ta
lenity HtU
HIH, CO-
lion, K.R- & S.
Carr, M.F.
inb aordlnlly tn
laatuai.
>. O. F.
LODGE, No. 49
Meeta every
I Monday nlglit at
J  Clapp'i Hall.
Idfellowa cordially
ivIUo.
LCB, Noblt Grand.
IB, Rat. iecreUry.
VANCOUVER, B.C., April 28.—To
the blure ot martial music, flags flying ut half mast and an assemnlaf*
uf some of the most prominent people lu British Columbia, th* Canadian
Pacific Hallway memorial erected ln
memory of company employees who
gave their lives In the great war, wai
unveiled ut noon today by C. 8.
Maharg, Divisional Superintendent at
Vancouver, formerly of this city, who
lost lils only son In the war.
Tho cerotuony proper began at
11.-15 a.m. when thc band of the 72nd
Battalion played the National An*
(hem. The guard of honor was eom-
l>oued of fifty employees of the com*
pany, all veterans in uniform, and af*
ter Inspecting tliom (hey were com
pllmciited ou their Kmart turnout, by
Ills Honor the Ueiiteiuint-tiovernor,
l'1. ll. Potent, Goneral Superintendent
nf the Canadian Pacific Hallway In
l.riii-.li Columbia then read a hand
soma eiigniHKed address '" which the
war ba rices of ■,iniiloyt.f.n of tlie com-
pany were set forth. TIiIh was presented to the Meuteunnt-Qovernor.
Tho actual unveiling then took
placo and as the draped flags fell
away from the tri it tue tlie guard of
honor saluted and Die band played
"O Canada" The Lieut.-Governor
then delivered a short address. Right
Kev. A. U. Be Pender, Bishop of
New Westminster, pronounced the
benediction and buglers sounded the
I.ust Pout. As tlie flags, which had
been ut half must, were raised, tbe
crowd sung the doxology and the ceremony was concluded.
Simultaneously m mortal tablets
woro unveiled at Victoria, Nelson.
Winnipeg and other centres.
tiBMJtft fABTY Of P.". R*»way w«rtl«.
B.C. COXES OUT WITH     j   *.-The abolition ol the
IT8 PLATFORM;^r,y Patronage.
mm m ,. j    4.   A uniform freight, *
FwM«r*rr»ftw«siTt   Partjr   o<i^Btaffl "*•• ,,l'!'
abuiary
bit! I.
!
COMMUNICATION
ItK TIIK  LIQI'OK QIKSTIOX
Cranbroolt, B.C.,
April 27th, 1922.
rrunbrook Herald,
Crunbrook, B.C.
Deor Kdltor.
Now thnt the Provincial Oovernment is In (lie retail business selling
whiskey and beor and wines to the
public, why should they tolerate so
much competition, with many hotels
oiling und bootlegging, some ot them
serving It right over the bar the same
us was done when the saloons were
wide open? Of course we know that
if the laws of the province were enforced that some of tlie "400" would
laud behind the bars for some little
time; and If the Demon Rum should
some day he stopped from taking a
place in social life, right then Ig. when
tho hungry profiteer would begin to
howl, for his big profits would then
be cut nnd a lot of the bloodsuckers
of humanity would have to go to
work. Why is it that the laws In re*
gard to sanitation in the province ara
not enforced by the servants of the
people-because it is contiary to the
wishes of "big busitnSss?" We have
all wondered what causes the awful
unrest that is nt present prevalent
all over the world. Well, stop and
think, first the industries are cutting
{os and lengthening the hours ot
toil for the workers, all for more profits. Wo ns workers have now got
jur standard of living below that ol
be Chinese and still they seek to put
mr standard still lower. And It Is
ny candid opinion that the bootlegger
u Cranbrook and vicinity must be
protected In some way or they could
not run ns open us they do. So here
Is hoping that the powers that be will
da their duty as required by the people.
J. l_. Peterson.
Iirliish Columbia has many seed
inert-hauls, but much of the seed now
bolng used comes from the States.
Tliis tact became apparent lately with
comparison at Import statements.
Mail order bouses ou the other side
are sending In glowing literature exploiting the merits of their seeds, and
Lha catalogues arc now flooding every agricultural part of B.C., whll-i
the local Mores aro wondering why
tljelr own seed sales are dull.
CORNS   '
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt i bltl Drop a llttl*
"Freoione" on an netting corn,
nlnntly that corn Btops hurting, tb«
shortly you lilt It right off with timers.   Truly]
Your drugglit sells t tiny bottu ol
"Freesons" for t fow csnts, suffloteit
to restore every hard con, toft eon,
or corn between tho Wee, oat Oo col
li faro
.,,,.„ ot ta   British t-ohunbln, nnd  mnny  o
qulrtes aro .oiufng In from prospe
tive settlers^' The men were receni
fliglmiutetl.   They say  living ln  Ir
laud le uotv unbearable, et ihelr Ihn
are tll&atened and  Lliey  an     bell
..-Estubli.-lmieut ct a rural .r.dit j ,„,H..k.,fl|,   boycotted  in   some   pan
-—— I system. Tlte itijn have, with exactions, wi
Following   a    receat organization     i.—.\ uniform astern ot road Lull- i       ■ 	
meeting at Kaaloopt the    Farmer- dim;
Progressive Party ot British Colum- 7.—The conservation and development of ihe natural resources ot tbe
people, aucb un a reforestation ot
land until tor agricultural m gras*
Ing purposes, coUBervatlon ol water
(tower, etq.
8.—Equitable  lni.*i.  ot  aseesBmenl
and taxation.
>.—Orleniul question.—We advocate
a strict policy of Oriental exclusion
•rrofrostlv
BtehMlt
ClMM ■»?*■*■(
bla completed its platform The party, says tho oflclal creed ot the new
political holy, will bo oraaalsed along lines sufllclsntly broad to allow
all thos* who csn not subscribe to
th* tenete of Ut* Liberals snd ron-
ssrvstives to enroll under Its banner.
Th* raraor-Progresslve party will
bold a convention tbis summer to de
capital, ami want to know if ihe!
(.ration office will iihhIri them lo'
1 <>u lamia In iiriii-.lt Columbia,
plight Is said to be serious. The!
have only u superficial  know-!
of farming, and few of them1
trades. Some have written direct
i tlte l-remier. while other*, are
iy  to the  various  civic  bodies.
Imploring aid In settlln_ In this province.
ASTHMA
USB
lemlne upon a sew tame.   Al this with the debarring ot
gsUteriag tho new body will sl«o per- the holdlny or leasing
Cr
nl in Ilr
ill
lil lirina
Ivil mul
feet ttt orgaolsetion.
lo Issuing th* platform Ihe lead*
era ot tbe tew movement stale em.
phetlcally that It it oot in any senas
o class Botonoit. Agrarian govern-
menl It British Columbia It nol Hie
Ideal toward which the new Progres*
sivee will work, they declare.
Tbs platform la ss follows:  .-•-.	
l—Wo belle-re is tbe principles of |K|M| CONSTABUItARY
srgsslsatloi, edscstloo and true co- j||.;\   Will I.II SECT]
operslloi. |>  *|'|IK  |>no\
>.—Right ecooomy io tbe espendl- __
ture of all public monies and a tbor-     Vancouver, April W   Bevcra
oughly Impartial Inrsttlgatlon ol Ihe tired former members ot   the
tish Columbia mn!
sure to bear upon
dpai authorities U
building fcy-laws n
living of Orientals
10-—That no gi
cousldored defeats
ciili'il vole of wmi
(I
Ford Touring Car
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED
$735.00
HANSON GARAGE
RAZ-MAH le Cmmrantttm*
A. tester* aecaol hnathlag, stop ataeoa
ia tke brachial tabes, gtv»
■Mkerl.es ia Ike
mi stAts si ooiet sleep; cootolas a*
h*bb4erBla(0™, II.Mttyeuaru.
oUt's. -MslRoestoatefeadeeorwino
Tts_fU_o«, let Xtaf W.. {areata.
Bold By
Beattle-Noble, Ltd.
SHILOH STOPS
THAT COUGH
for grown-upi ur children. Set;
nun «iiJ efficient, Small dual
moan* economy mid do*i nm ui>-
mi tbe ■tomavh. At all iltnltre.
Wc, ivc and ll,;*i 4
Inw This Fhw
Spriig Ttik Ytur-Mif
Brew a vev of this gentle «nd elftv-
tht rfm»dv md takt It before going
to bed. three timet a wttk, for » whila,
CELERY KING
rt will purify th* blood. mak« you faol
vlgoroua and haalthy at a coat of
ont* a. faw ctnta. Qlvo It to th* children, too. All truggtata bav* Calory
King, larg* i».cfcag*a. Mc and IQe.
0.00
Invested Today
Should Mean $1000 or More to You on
Completion of Our Plans — Read!
WE ARE RUNNING THIS ADVERTISEMENT AS AN INVITATION TO YOU TO JOIN OUR $10.00 OET
ACQUAINTED CLUB, SO READ WHAT WE HAVE TO SAY.
WE HAVE TWO WELLS UN*. AND HAVE OUIt THIRD WELL .STARTED. OUR STOCK TODAY IS WORTH
W.00 PER SHARE. BROKERS ARE LISTING IT AT .1.50 TO J2.35.
WE ARE OFFERING FOR XEW STOCKHOLDERS TO JOIN US AND THEN INVESTIGATE. TEN SHARES
SOW FOR $10.00, NOT MORE THAN TWENTY SHARES TO ANY ONE PERSON OR MORE THAN ONE HUNDRED
SHARES TO ANY ONE FAMILY: AT THIS $1.00 PER SHARE PRICE.
JOIN US IN THIS SMALL WAY. THEN INVESTIGATE OUR STANDING, OUR PLANS, ETC., THEN, IF YOU
ARE SATISFIED, YOU CAN BUY MORE STOCK AT THE PREVAILING PRICE AT THAT TIME. IF YOC ARE JIOT
SATISFIED, WE WILL RETURN YOUR TION DOLLARS ON DEMAND, IF VOU MAKE DEMAND WITHIN-THIRTY DAYS
FROM TIIE TIME YOU SEND US TIIE $10.00.
m
Is that not fair enough?   Could you ask for more?
OUR PLANS ARE TO DRILL TION WELLS JUST AS QUICK AS MONEY. LABOR AND MATERIAL CAN BE
ASSEMBLED, AND WE HONESTLY EXPECT OUR STOCK TO SELL FROM $100.00 TO $1000.00 A SHARE AS SOON AS
THESE PLANS ARE CARRIED OUT.
WE ARE NOT A ONE WELL SYNDICATE, BUT A THOROUGHLY ORGANIZED AND GOING COMPANY, AND
EXPECT TO NOT ONLY DRILL HUNDREDS OF WELLS AS HAS HEEN DONE BY THE STANDARD OIL COMPANY,
SINCLAIR OIL COMPANY AND OTHERS, BUT WE EXPECT TO BUILD OUR OWN PIPE LINES, AND OUR OWN REFINERIES AND ESTABLISH OUR OWN GASOLINE PILLING STATIONS Al.l. OVER TIIE COUNTRY.
WITH THESE PLANK CARRIED OUT VOUlt $10.(111 INVESTED TODAY SHOULD HE WORTII A THOUSAND
IHIM.iKM, Oil MORE TO YOU.
START RIGHT,  IN A SMALL WAY. THEN SATISFY YOURSIOI.I* THAT YOU ARE IN THE RIGHT COMPANY,
I
THEN INCREASE YOUR HOLDINGS, OR GET CUT IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED. \ .   f
$10.00 STARTS YOU ON TIIE ROAD TO SUCCESS AXD WEALTH WITII US IF YOU ACT NOW, TODAY, AT
ONCE.
INQUIRIES INVITED.
10 SHARES $10.00, 50 SHARES $50.00, 100 SHARES $100.00
Motex Company
El Dorado, Ark.,
Box 653
ru
Istes tie
r*>, with
smelt! at
■I'll wltll
by this
tslrj.
&
m
ts to
le In
t sll
ron-
1 ba-
rlor*
here
earn,
ursl
sod
vap-
tlie
It Is
r».
r
,
I
re
of PAGJ    TWO
THB     CBANBBOOK     RIBALD
Thursday, May lilt, 19.3
Brunswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NEXT TO I'OST OFFICE
ClK Cranbrook herald
Published every Thursday.
_>. A. WILLIAMS..Editor <i manager
SobscrlpUon Price .... tS.lltl per year
Xo United States f.-.io per year
•WMS • SUUon Wltb.ul _ Masai.'
Pslatm kr Valoa Laker
Advertlslac list., on Application.
Ckasias ter Advartlslnc MUST bs Id
tkls efflcs Wednesday au.ii tbs current
week to secure attention.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, MAY 4th, 11122
ANNUAL APPEAL OF
"U'HK ARMY"
The wonderful success attained hy the Salvation Army
in itB world-wide endeavors
puts the movement to the lore
as one of Ihe greatest sociological movements in history. Il
had Its inception iu 1SU5 when
a mission was founded iu one
of the poorest Loudon districts
hy William Booth. In 1878 the
Army took the title liy which it
has since heen known, and in
18IIII embarked upon its great
social program I'or whicli il
haB since become famous. It
works Willi methods that oth
er bodies do not use; imposes a
system of discipline upon its
officer members that goes to
show that the term embodied
In its title is not used for show
only; it works upon classes of
the community which for whatever reason seem to be outside
Ihe pale of other bodies. These
it does, and those who harbor
any doubts as to whether the
Army is really touching the
heart of things, or whether it
is merely working on the outskirts have only to look into
the Army records.
The Army Self-Dcnial Week
la an annual institution in
which it is urged that by a little personal self-denial some
help be given to the Work of the
Army. It is a small personal
matter, and the price of a few
cigars or a dance invested in
humanity may show incomparable dividends when the harvest of the world is reaped.
is being heard of the approach
of the iby-election in this provincial riding which haB been
pending since the removal of
Dr. King to Ottawa, interest is
reviving in the matter of provincial issues. This will be the
third parliamentary election in
Ihe city and district within the
past six months or so, and It
develop into the most interest
ing for many reason.
In the first place, this con
lest promises to be the most
clear-cut of all Ihe by-elections
which have recently been held.
There would seem to be some
possibility at this time of bringing the government face to
face with its record, without
the distraction of any herrings
drawn across the trail. There
can be no Ymir road issue al
this lime, no steel bridges or
east and west roads, or any
Ihing else in the shape of a
mess of pottage put up thai is
likely to lake the attention of
tlie electorate off the bigger is
sues. The Premier, along with
Minister of Public Works, the
indispensable member of Ihe
cabinet at by-election time,
wlio are now in the ciiy, are
doubtless conning the situation
thoroughly to ascertain along
what lines the fight will proceed. They will be well advised lo let the election proceed on
iis merits, and endeavor to
make a showing ou their past
record instead of trading on
nebulous promises for the future.
Another factor in the contest
is that from present indications
the Conservative party is going into the fight one hundred
It augers well for the parly that
per cent, facing the same way.
it still numbers within its
ranks men who are big enough
to sink their own interests
when the opportunity is presented thereby to advance the
interests of the entire riding so
far as the party is concerned.
Even the staunchest party supporter will admit that it has
been a long time since the same
degree of unanimity has been
apparent as at the present. One
determination is everywhere
apparent—to put up and support (he man who will be most
likely to get widespread support. It may be a little early
yet to say so, but it looks as
if this by-election Is going to
find a united opposition to the
present government all pulling
on the same end of the rope
instead of working at cross-
purposes, and it is the united
heave that does things.
FROM TIIE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
CLOSING  UP THE RANKS
Now Ihat thc first rumbling
Face I'alnl Versus ilralns
Thu American people spend mini:
ally $7:10.(Kiii.iiiiii tor face powder, cos
mctlcs und perfumeries, and $1,0111).
000,000 for education. II t_ Interesting
to note that the amount America
spends annually for face powder unt!
its accompaniments Ib almost as
much us sho spcnilH for her entire
eilucationul system. Looks us If
merles thought about as much of the
outside of her heutt as of the inside.
And as a matter of outstanding fact,
thu amount actually spent by Am*
ci'ii'ii for face paint annually exceeds
A Full Range
in
All Sizes Now in Stock
IMPERFECTION
LCook^Stovesland Ovens
^OlUTTCOHPAjrirUja?,
'    __!'  TOUOHTQ,CAMADA**^--
eity afUr a six weeka' reeupemttoo
Irom hit accident spent tt bis old
home ln Ontario.
A weekly ut__ge will be put on between Fort Steele and the Windermere connecting with the boata at the
north end and wtth the railway In the
south.
Black Rick (sine), Northport ....   37
*    WOMEN'S INSTITUTE    *
nil ..lu' ik-.k fur salaries tn all the
high BChpola- who uro tryjftg to get
som.Mli.iif. Into tliu heads ot l-uplln In
between tlmA whllo they are applying imliit on lhe surface.—Tlie Christian Herald.
I l-fnl   I'ltHII   I'oMMfti
ii' tlie reparations com mission could
be free to act without its political
bobbles •■ would undoubtedly arrange
:i settlement on a sound economic
biislH. Kor it knows as much about
German finances as tbe Hermans do.
It knows tbe facts of production In
Germany and tho profits tbat are re*
suiting from both foreign and domestic sales, U knows tbat German taxes
are not as heavy as tbey are In
France, and that tlie Germans are
talking rot when tticy say that added
taxation, ns demanded by the Allies,
would be unbearable,— Providence
Journal.
< iiiuida's Arii-b-iNMi.lor In Britain
Although Mr. P. C. Larkln, the new
high commissioner of I'auade, had
only arrived In l_ondon late on Prldny night, be was down at tlie offices
in Victoria Street extremely early
yesterday morning. He began to receive callers before the ordinary
breakfast time of Park Lane, and
commenced tn deal with the hundreds
of letters awaiting him. Under the
new Canadian government the position of high commissioner has been
considerably extended. In future all
communications and activities, whether of a political or a commercial
character, between Ottawa and White-
ball, will be transacted through the
commissioner, wbo really assumes
something like ambassadorial status.
It was my privilege to be one of tbe
first to call on Mr. Larkln. He told
me that one ot the first subjects he
proposes to take up with the government Is the removiil of thc embargo
on tbe Importation of Canadian cattle,
ou which subject, by the way, the
minister of agriculture remains adamant.—Cardiff Western Mail.
Steve Nydnkls, charged witli thett
from a dwelling house, had a preliminary bearing before Police Magistrate John Leask, last week, and on
Tuesday, tlie 2nd, appeared before
His Honor Judge Thompson when he
elected for a speedy trial.
The usual monthly meeting was
held In thQ Parish Hsll on Tuesday.
There was an extra good attendance,
und the membership Is still Increasing, the roll registering 136 to date.
The president gave a short talk on
"Civics"—the 10th topic—money. Bu<
slness consisted chiefly of a discussion of bazaar and flower show arrangements, it U proposed to hold
the former on November 4th, and
the latter August 24th. Full particulars will be announced later.
Mrs. Lyne, advisory board member,
lu rising to give an address, started
out by remarking on the admirable
Xvey the meeting had been conducted
that afternoon. The speaker then related some of the business discussions
of the advisory board meetings held
at Victoria on April 12 and 13, and
irom which Bhe hod Just returned.
One issue at stake confronting B.C.
was the Oriental problem and monopoly. She urged we petition against
any further Immigration ot the Yet-
low race. Apart from the Japanese
and Chinese holding vast tracts of
land, our fisheries are monopolized
by them, also the potato industry at
Ashcroft, timber, etc. The government will not allow any foreigner an
Acre In Japan, why should we differ
tiere? The birthrate of Orientals wag
increasing tremendously, statistics
showing the registration of births in
'1910 to be 20, but In 1920 this had
risen to 657.
The Chinese as lessees of land
were chiefly store owners, who were
not observant ot the Sabbath by any
choice. As the Anglo-Japanese treaty
ends this year, this will be brought
up at tbe spring session at Ottawa,
th0 speaker emphasized the fact that
now is the time to act, to recognize
the Institute motto "For Home and
Country," and back every project for
Its good, for only by co-operation can
weight carry and great things bf
accomplished. Miss Clapp and Master Artie Shankland favored with vocal and pianoforte solos, both receiving a merited enoore. Mrs. John
Healey, who shortly purposes an extended trip to the Old Country, asked
to be relived from secretarial duties,
and Mrs. John Laurie was appointed
secretary. The National Anthem wi;e
Rung which brought tbe meeting to a
close, following which the usual dainty tea, served by hostesses, terminated a pleasant afternoon.
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Hernld of this date, 1902.
Perry Creek promises to be one ot
the busiest sections ln Kast Kootenay
this summer, work on the mines beginning much earlier than usual.
Dr. Liver, of Elko, died on Saturday
lust, and burial will take place here
this week. He formerly resided at
Moyle.
A big bachelors' ball will be given
by "tbe hoys" very shortly, and no
expense or pains will be spared to
make tbe occasion a memorable one.
Marysvllle people are pressing the
government for a school.
G. W. Reece has returned lo   the
• WINDERMERE DISTRICT •
* NOTES •
Invermere, B. C, May 2.— A splendid Clydesdale stallion and a Shorthorn bull have recently been added to
the live stock on the Dominion government Experimental SUtlonhere.
Mrs. W. Howard Cleland tnd children have left on a visit to relative*
on the Coast.
mm
Mr. Bertie Chubb left this week oo
a six months' visit to hts home In
England.
Representatives of the Progressive
party throughout the local district
have set a good movement on foot to
tbe way ot having monthly meetings
for tbe discussion of subjects pertaining to the government ot Canadn
and what effects the electorate. *
paper or an address la gtven at eack
meeting and then the subject matter
is fully discussed. A splendid paper
on Modern Democracies as Illustrated by Canada was ilren lost Friday
night by Dr. F. E. Coy.
WYCLIFFE   NOTES
E. L. Staples returned on Tuesday
from the Clarindule Stock Farm, ut
Vauxhall, where be was on a business
trip.
V. Z. Manning, Inspector of Schools.
paid a visit to tbe local temple    of
learning on Thursday lust, and ..ives
very  favorable  report  on    school
conditions  in  Wycliffe.
A. K. Leitch of Jaffray was u business visitor in Wycliffe lust Friday.
MIsh Frances Ciielmlck is visiting
in Nelson, B.C., the guesl or Miss
May Brake,
Some forty little folks from Kin-
berley, under the leadership or tin-
Rev. Evan Baker, gavo a very enjoyable play entitled "Tlie Ct'ownlng of
the Fulry Queen," in tbo Cltlb Hull on
■Friday night last. The children cor
tainly did well and showed ottrofu]
training and much credit is due both
-to them and to Mr. Baker.
Ted Crowe lias accepted a position
with the Kootenay Telephone Co. lit
Cranbrook, and left Wycllffe on Sun
day to take up his new duties.
The baseball season starts next
Sunday, May 7, when Yahk comes to
Wycllffe for tbe opening game and
Kimberley goes to Wardner, Cran
brook remaining idle. Lets all turn
out and boost for a sewn of elean
and interesting sport.
Bert—At the request of tbe Wye-lift'
public you are asked not to use the
phone more than two consecutive
hours at night as tbe rest of tbe natives of tlie village sometimes require
the use of said telephone.
H. Telford, formerly of the Rossi
Saskatoon Lumber Co., is In the city
today. Mr. Telford has organized a
company to take out pulp wood from
the Wilson Creek country, about six
miles above Natal on tlie Klk Hlver.
The company will flume the logs to
the railroad, where tbey will be cut
Into pulpwood.-—Fernle Free Press.
THE   WKATIIER   lllll.I.KTl.A
Official thermometer readings at
cranbrook.
Mux. Min
April 27   66 3!
April 28    4.1 2S
April 29    BO 3li
'April 30    07 30
Kay 1 .„  07 :ifi
May   2       62 30
May 3    -ID
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
1-hom: id
A Pretty, New Line of
Congratulation Cards
For Any Event
BIRTHS •'*••*•"••.
MARRIAGES
BIRTHDAY
PASSING EXAMS.
RECOVERING FROM ILLNESS, ETC.
WB   HAVIO   IN   STOCK
IM.IK-. IN NOKWKUMN AMI NWEMNH LM.ei.iOE
AT
BEATTIE-NOBLE LTD.
Canaries
GUARANTEED BINDERS
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Specialty, from $15.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
S. LAWSON
LETHBRIDGE HI llll ROOMS
415 111b Nl, S.   .   lelhlirlilKc
CrMbmk Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Oovt.)
Maternity and neneral Nursing
Terms Moderate
MBS. i. CRAWFORD, Matron.
Oarden Avenue      -   Plione 259
VENEZIA RESTAURANT
Bligest and Best Meals In the city at the most Reasonabl, Price.
— prompt seitaicE —
(Opposite Kootenay Oarage)
SCOTTY   UARPNKB,   Proprietor
HANSON ATKNUE CTABMBM. M.
I
Canadian
Pacific
GENERAL niANUK
TRAIN SERVICE
Effective
Siiuday, April 30th, 1922
Times for trains at CRANBHOOK:
WESTBOUND, DAILY, will be
No. 67 ar. 12.10   —   Lv. 12.20 p.m.
EASTBOUND DAILY
No. 68 ar. 4.10 p.m. — Lv. 4.20 p.m.
No. 823 Cranbrook-Kimtwrley No. 824
Dally Except Sunday
Lv. 7.06 a.m.      —      Ar. 2.10 p.m.
TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Now. 7
and 8, all standard sleeping cars,
between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, will be resumed. First train
leaves each ot these points on May
21st, 1922.
800-PACIFIC   EXPRESS,   Trains 13
and 14, between St. Paul and Vancouver will bt resumed, first through
train from St. Paul and Vancouver
June 4th, 1922.
For particulars apply to any Ticket
Agent.
J. I. raocroR
Dtetilct Passenger Agent
CALGARY
CRANBROOK MUSICAL
SOCIETY NOTES
A large and representative meeting
of the Society was held Tuesday evening ut which the problems of the past
muuili were straightened out and
u clean slate prepared tor future activities. The amount of enthusiasm
shown at the meeting was quite
noticeable und reflected the real spirit of optimism which has always
mun(tested Itself In the activities of
the Society. A hearty vote of thanks
wiih tendered Conductor Uurton lu
npprurliitlon of tlie manner lu which
he guided the Society's ucllvlttet*, during tho recent emergency. Mr. Uurton
r-oplled briefly and staled tlmt any
fc.forl Unit he may have given was
ilosorviltg of uo special praise und
Winho.1 to state that In Ills efforts lie
lunl and would have, thp wholi.-iu.iirl
ed support of iho membera.
Prom now on tlie practises of the
oiTliesti'ul and choral branches wfll
ha held Jointly In the O.W.V.A. llnll
on Tuesday evenings at ut o'clock.
Mem-bora of tlie choral brunch please
note.
Evory Wednesday evening at 8 p.m.
in the (1 W,V.A. Hall hns been decided
on for permanent practice night for
tliu hand. The band Is sure coming
along fine nnd bids fair to become a
finer and hetter. band than wag anticipated some three or four weeks
back. Boost the band—It will boost
Crnnbrook in the very near future.
Mi.-*.-. Helen Hodgson, of Nelson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hodgson, of this city, made a favorable
public appearance there on Sunday
lasU when she acted aB accompanist
at a recital given .by the fumous Hungarian violinist. * Utszlo Schwartz.
Her sympathetic uccompunlmenta
were referred to as being of great
Value to tlie soloists.
According to word received from
tho Coast this week to private individuals, there Is some llkllhood of tlie
provincial by-election In this riding
being brought on a little sooner than
was previously announced, and tho
contest may be expected uny time
from the beginning of June on, it is
stated.
DELuum-m Face Powder
Joined m handy ca\e
form. So much easier to carry
—doesn't spill-so there's no
waste. Fragrant, velvety pow-
der that goes on smoothly and
jtticlts-not easily brushed or
blown off. Tints that match
all complexions. In chic box,
compete with puff.
For Sale by
BBATTIE-KOBLE  DRUG  CO.
"The Rexall Store"
CRANBROOK     -     - B.C.
Where It pay* in ileal
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
I AM OPENING UP FOR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
lu the building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
in these li
GIVE US A TRIAL TO TEST TIIE QUALITY AND VAL-
UE REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
PARKER & MCGEE
Hanson Avenue.    Next Venezia Hotel,   Crnnbrook, B.C.
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner :      .  75c.
J. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
fm/l--1"***"^- —A< *>a*V ■'■ '1ft*  -V'" *-V*-'»"-W-*fl
MASTER-FOUR
$ I.560.OO
Canada's
Standard Car
Hanson G&r&ge
*m*<i**m>_Btm m*i\.
m*im,n.,i*f,ni,*+H,il**r*l .Hay Ith, 1922
tlB      CBANBBOOK       HERALD
PAOE THREE
IONAL CARDS
lOIMIKIt C.P.R. SUPT. |
HERE UNVEILS COMPANY
.MEMORIAL AT COASTi
P.O. Box m
MOORHOUSE
I.C, & B.C.L.S.
|NU SUHVEYOU
•      •     B.C.
.FEBGIE
(NT1ST
inning Block
tittle. Hours:
■ p.m.  Hats,
UE   #
Hock (
irai      J
ft MacKinnon
jl ud Mnrgeon*
dence, Armstrong
venue
|B HOUHH
. I.M lo 10.00
. 1.00 lo 4.00
. 7.30 to t.10
. Mill lo 4.30
ROOK, 3. C.
IB. MILES
IE HOURS
] ll. i.a.
I AM
lOOK. B.C.
LCPHEBSON
lertaker
MM IM
Imt to City H»ll
IMENTS
&   BITCIHE
lEJiTAI,   CO.
nelson
INTINQ
|AHD-
HANGING
lto,
pephone
GARD
le No. 409
.B.C.
IS1NESS COLLEGE
TO EARN
bawrcUl Connie In
tl, Tjpewrliinsr
| Conmercbil  Uw
.■ship
Eifllth and
Willi*
■NIGHT   CLASSES
hitari. Apply to
ll.EK, Principal
k, 14, Nelson, B.C
lOPEKATK*
H'OLA    remove*    gall
without pain and
IdlcitlB,    stomach  antl
Contains  no  poison.
llggtStR-
|K0. 8. AI.MAH
|;_ mi fart nro r
, So., Hnakutoon- Sask.
l'liono 48S5
k*il> SOCIETIES
iH BROOK
INSTITUTE
lATUUIUV  et each
f.m. la the Cltj HtU
h INSTITUTE
Mtsts Id tin
Parish Hall
aftornoon of
flrst Tuesday
at I pn.
pros:   Mrs.
(lotiNtantlno
IMih. John Ileiley.
[oo-dlally iDTlted.
OF PYTHIAS
,10.
I4tf at I 9 ■*-*■ »■
■Ity Hall
Hill, CC
Irrlson, K.R. A S.
•r, HF.
_ aofdlally la
[Mat-tail
. O. O. F.
LODGE, No. 43
Meets every
LMonday night at
Clepp'i Hall.
allows cordially
Ud.
ACB, Noble Orand.
VANCOUVER, n.C, April 28.—To
tlie blare of martial music, flags flying ut half mast and an assemblage
of some of the moat prominent people in British Columbia, th« Canadian
Pacific Railway memorial erected la
memory of company employees who
gave tlieir lives in the great war, was
unveiled at noon today by C. S.
Maharg, Divisional Superintendent at
Vancouver, formerly of this city, who
lost Iiis only son in the war.
Tho ceremony proper began at
11.46 a.m. when ttie hand ot the 72nd
Battalion played tlie National An-
thorn. Tlie guard of honor waa com-
Imscri of fifty eiuployoeH of the company, all veterans In uniform, and af-
tor Inspecting tlit-m they were com*
|>llinonted on their Kmart turnout, by
His   Honor  tlto   UeuiciiiinMIovernor,
!•'. li. Peters, General Superintendent
oi' tin- Canadian Pacific Hallway tn
Itrlilsli Columbia then read a hand*
BOtno on grossed addres» in which the
war serlcos of emi>loyeeH of the com
imny wore sot forth. This was presented to tho Lieutenant-Governor-.
Tho actual unveiling then took
jilace und urt the draped flags fell
away from tlie statue the guard of
honor saluted nnd Hie band played
"O Canada." The Lieut.-Governor
then delivered a short address, Right
Itev. A. U. De Pender, Bishop of
New Westminster, iprtmnunced tbe
benediction and buglers sounded the
Last Post. As the flags, which bad
been at half mast, were raised, the
crowd sang the doxology and tbe ceremony was concluded!
simultaneously m mortal tablets
wero unveiled at Victoria, Nelson.
Winnipeg and other centres.
COMMUNICATION
Iti: THK  l.lUI'OK Ql'KSTION
Cranbrook, B.C.,
April 27th, 1922.
Cranbrook Herald,
Crunbrook, B.C.
Dear Kdltor.
Now that tho Provincial Government Is in tlie retail business selling
whiskey and beer and wines to the
public, why should they tolerate so
much competition, with many hotels
selling and bootlegging, some of them
serving lt right over tlie bar the same
as was done when the saloons were
wide open? Of course we know that
if the laws of the province were enforced that some of the "400" would
laud holiiml the bars for some little
lime; and if the Demon Rum should
some day be stopped from taking a
place in social life, right then U wnen
tho hungry profiteer would begin to
howl, for his big profits would then
be cut and a lot of the bloodsuckers
of humanity would have to go to
work. Why is it that the laws In regard to sanitation in the province are
not enforced by the servants of the
people-because tt Is conttary to the
wishes of "big business ?" We have
all wondered whnt causes the awful
unrest thnt Is at present prevalent
al! over the world. Well, stop and
think, first (he industries are cutting
wages and lengthening the hoars ot
toil for the workers, all for more profits. Wo as workers have now got
our standard of living below that ot
Ihe Chinese aud still they seek to put
our standard still lower. And It 1s
my candid opinion that the bootlegger
in Craubrook and vicinity must be
protected In some wny or they could
nol run us open as they do. So here
is hoping that the powers that be will
do their duty as required by the people.
J. U Peterson.
nrltlsb Columbia has many seed
merchants, but much of the need now
being used comes from the States.
This tact became apparent lately wltb
comparison of Import statement*.
Mail order houses on the other side
are sending In glowing literature exploiting lhe merits of tbelr seeds, and
Ihe catalogues arc now flooding every agricultural part of B.C., while
the local stores are wondering why
their own seed sales are dull.
CORNS  '
Lift Off with Fingers
Doesn't hurt t bit! Drap * llttl*
"Free-one" on an aching eon,' Instantly that corn atop* hurting, tt«
shortly you lift It right off with tinier..   Truly!
Your druggist Mlla a tiny hottU ef
"FrMtone" for a law eaoti, sufficient
to ranum awry hard con, aoft eon,
or corn batwaan tba tow, tut tk* aal-
laaaaa, wlUwat aorawi m InM-Wit,
»-AJUUW f AMY Ol
I    IC. COKES OCT WITH
ITS PLATFORM
Famtr-rrMMMi-re   P»rty   of
B.C. tmMmttm It to Not ll
CteM l»T«««lt
Following a recant organization
moating at Kamloops tha Farmer-
Pr.jre.elTe Party of British Columbia completed lit platform. The party, says tb* oMclal creed of the new
political body, mil be organized along line, tuSciently broad to allow
all those who can not subscribe tu
th* tenet* of tb* Liberals and Conservatives to enroll under Its banner
Th* raraar-ProgrestiTe parly will
hold t convention thla summer to determine upon * new aame. At tills
gathering tb* new body will also perfect It* organ Uatlon.
Io leaning tba platform th* lead-
era of th* atw mONoeni stale emphatically that It la not in any sense
a cl*a* moTenut. Agrarian government In Brltlth Columbia It nol the
Ideal toward which tb* new Progres*
eivee will wort, they declare.
Th* platform I* aa follows:
l.-W» hellere la tb* principles of
organisation, «dtc*tlon and true co-
optratl**.
I.—Right economy in th* expenditure of all public monies tnd a thoroughly Impartial Investigation of the
IP.O.E.  Hallway question.
j    4.—Tlie abolition of Uw system of
|partv patronage.
j    4.   A uniform freight, express aud
postage  rate,  il.r mile,    thr if  oui
Canada.
5.—-Establishment tst a rural credit
system.
i    6.—A uniform system of road bull-
1 ding.
7.—Tlie conservation and develop,
ment Df tiie natural resources ni tlie
people, such ns a reftrostation of
land unlit fur agricultural or crazing purposes, conservation of wator
power, etc.
8,—-Equitable im-i. of assessment
ami taxation.
9.—Oriental question.- We advocato]
a strict policy of Oriental exclusion |
witli the debarring of orientals rrom I
the holding or leasing ol land in liri-1
tisli Columbia and would linn, pres.
sure to bear upon all <-ivi! and municipal authorities to enforce laws and
building ejy-iav,s to raise standard of
living of Orientals.
10.—That no govern nl    can  he
considered defeated except by a de. |
oided vote of want of confidence,
siainiiaiy want lo settle ou farms Utile capital, ond want to know If the I
Hi-ttis.ii Columbia, and  many  eu- j Immigration office will assist them to
•les are coming in from prospec- loct*te ->*' lands lu llritlsli Colombia.
settlers.   The men were recently '•'ir Pi-fib! is sa|d io be serious. Tlie'
landed.    They say  living  in   Ire- men  have only a  superficial  know-'
1 i*. now uiilj, ai-altle. us tlieir lives '' '*-** °*  fanning, and  few of    them
t i,re .t.■ I;..i and they are    being have trade*. Some hay* written, direct
■tlcally boycotted in  some parts ccl Ul ,I,e Premier, while others,   are
men have, with cm • i"io:is, very •■ filing   to  the   various  civic  bodies.'
imploring aid ln settling In this pro-
A5THIM«a^ah
_tmM**Mmmmtt*t**m
RAZ-MAH /• Cm.rdui.Mdf
IRISH COSSl'Altl I.AIIV
MEN ivoi'iji si:tti,i:
l>  THE  PROVINCE
Ford Touring Car
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED
$735.00
HANSON GARAGE
Vancouver, April 29.—Several hundred former members of    the  Irish    \S
■afterlife la tk* araacUal t*b«, gtv*
Mag alius mt .aiet elan; CMttla* a*
k*HUe»sal*| drag IIOdetTeardrw.
fiat'* Trial m*u*wagea«es or win*
FaaaiHsai, 1*1 Um W.. Xeceata.
Sold Bj
Beattie-Noble, Ltd.
SHILOH STOPS
THAT COUGH
tet gruwn-u|M or ciilldron. Safa.
Nurt ami •fficitm. Small dtiaa
iimans ttconomv and duct uui au-
Mt lho •itiniAi-h. At all dtaltrt,
3UC,  CVC and   11,20. <
Iraw Tils FIm
Sprtaf TMk YiHrMtf
Brow a ruv of thii gontlo and OTfov-
tlvo rrniMy and takt It bofor« loin*
tolled, throottnoaa wook, (or a whllo.
CELERY KING
ft will purify tho blood, mako you fool
vigorous and healthy at a coal et
only a. fow coma. ui*t it to tha chU-
dron. too. All druntata havo t'olory
King, largo agckdgjd, jlo an<l toe.
10.00
Inve
Today
Should Mean $1000 or More to You on
Completion of Our Plans -•- Read!
i
WE ARE RUNNING THIS ADVERTISEMENT AS AN INVITATION TO YO!' TO JOIN OUR $10.00 GET
ACQUAINTED CLUB, SO READ WHAT WE HAVE TO SAY.
WE HAVE TWO WELLS IN, AXD HAVE OUR THIRD WELL STARTED. OUR STOCK TODAY 19 WORTH
M.00 PER SHARE, BROKERS ARE U.-*TI.\t* IT AT $1,60 TO $2.36.
WE ARE OFFERING FOR NEW STOCKHOLDERS TO JOIN IS AND THEN INVESTIGATE. TEN SHARES
SOW FOR $10.00, NOT MORE THAN TWENTY SHARES TO ANY ONE PERSON OR MORE THAN ONE HUNDRED
SHARES TO ANY ONE FAMILY AT THIS $1.00 PER SHARE PRICE.
JOIN US IN THIS SMALL WAY. THEN INVESTIGATE OUR STANDINO, OUR PLANS, ETC., THEN, IF YOU
ARE SATISFIED, YOU CAN BUY MORE STOCK AT THE PREVAILING PRICE AT THAT TIME. IF ¥OC ARF. SOT
SATISFIED, WE WILL RETURN YOUR TION DOLLARS ON DEMAND, IF Yo!' MAKE DEMAND WITHIN THIRTY DAYS
FROM TIIE TIME YOU SEND US THE $10.00,
Is that not lair enough?   Gould you ask Ior more?
OUR PLANS ARE TO DRILL TEN WELLS JUST AS QUICK AS MONEY, LABOR AND MATERIAL CAN BE
ASSEMBLED, AND WE HONESTLY EXPECT OUR STOCK TO SELL FROM $100.00 TO $1000.00 A SHARE AS SOON AS
THESE PLANS ARE CARRIED OUT.
WE ARE NOT A ONE WELL SYNDICATE, BUT A THOROUGHLY ORGANIZED AND GOING COMPANY, AND
EXPECT TO NOT ONLY DRILL HUNDREDS OF WELLS AS HAS BEEN HONK BY THE STANDARD OIL COMPANY,
SINCLAIR OIL COMPANY AND OTHERS, BUT WE EXPECT TO BUILD OUR OWN PIPE LINES, AND OUR OWN REFINERIES AND ESTABLISH OUR OWN GASOLINE FILLINO STATION.; Al.l. OVER THE COUNTRY.
WITH THESE PLANS CARRIED OUT VOUR tyO.OO INVESTED TODAY SHOULD BE WORTH A THOV8ASU
IMII.UKN, Oil MOKE TO YOU.
START RIGHT, IN A SMALL WAY. THEN SATISFY YOIT.SI.I.I' THAT YOU ARE IN THE RIGHT COMPANY.
THEN INCREASE YOUR HOLDINGS, OR GET OUT IF YOU ARE NOT SATISFIED. \
$10.00 STARTS YOU ON TIIE ROAD TO SUCCESS AND WEALTH WITII US IF YOU ACT NOW, TODAY, AT
ONCE.
INQUIRIES INVITED.
10 SHARES $10.00, 50 SHARES $50.00, 100 SHARES $100.00
Motex Company
El Dorado, Ark.,
Box 653
■ PA«B FOCB
THB     CBANBBUOK     HERALD
TInirs.liiy, May
■JP=
»i___r: . \zjt
HftflKe-
The Tire That Meant Most in Long
Mileage, Economy and Comfort to
Canadian Motorists These Days is:—
©
DUNLOP TRACTION CORD
•J Dunlop Cords, with Dunlop Extra Heavy Service Tubes, make the ideal tire equipment for
er«ry car, any place and in all weather*.
-J "Some two year* ago I purchased two Dunlop Traction Cord Tire*, 32x4. Since placing
them oat my Columbia Car 1 havo covered 18,500 miles. In view of the almost uninterrupted
•ervie* they have given, and Mill are giving, I feel it is my duty to inform you of the great satisfaction I havo rtcaived from their u*e. Alao, I muat congratulate your Company on th* high
standard of quality that ia put into the manufacture of tirea, to enable them to give auch service."
% la Dunlop Cord Tim you have " Traction" and " Ribbed " to choose from.
** b Dunlop Fabric Tire* you have "Traction," "Ribbed," "Special," "Clipper," "Plain."
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Branches In thc Leading CM**
PLANTING OK TIIE
VEGETABLE GARDEN
APRIL REPORT FROM
PUBLIC SCHOOLS
.Continue! from Page One)
70, Dan Brake 66, Colvin McBurney
«*., Helen Brlggs 60.7, Jean McPhee
60.1, Frank Martin 68.4, Mabel Clark
68.1, Ronald Moffatt 55, Mary tiimi'st
54.
S. D. WHITE
DIVISION IV.
Junior Tttlrd—OlasB ia,
Jenny Starr 78.6,    Haael Williams
72.5, Ida MacGregor 71.5, Mary Huchcroft 70.2, Audrey Collier.66.3, Elsie
Wood 66, Paul Harrison 63, Winnie
Hayman 62.6, Kathleen Haley 62.3,
Victor Oalbralth 60.6,    James Drew
60.6. Nellie Owen 68.6, Jay Welkel
68.3, Mary Rankins 58, Arthur Snka-
Kuchl 56, Nellie Sakaguchi and Cltl-
ford Haynes (equal) 56.3, Elmer Holm
66, Haiel Simpson 61.3, May Con and
Harry Fanning (equal) 60, Rose Burton 47.3, Mary Robertson 47.1, George
Oeorge and Mildred Mlddleton (equal*
46.3, Simon Frost 44.3, Emma Connolly 43.3, Eveard Lewis 43.6, Lowell
McCoy 42.3, Willie Cox 40.3, Stephen
Magro 33, Elsie Parker 29.
Junior Third—-Class B
Sheila Paterson 78.6, Molly Johnston 78.3, Nancy Miles 77.6, Irene
Maclnnia 74, George Futa 74, Katli
leen MacFarbne 66.6, Clarer.ro Scho-
ley 66.3. Jessie Musser, 64, Kathleen
Daiel 63.3. Rupert Porter 62, Stanley Porter 43.6, Ernest Kennedy 43.
A. SUTHERLAND
DIVISION VI.
In order of merit.
Ida Lancaster, Florence Pattinson,
Katherln* Martin, Dobl* MacDonald.
May Gooderham. Enid Shankland,
Margaret Luscombe, Dorothy Bridges,
Betty Lunn, Leslie Kuhnert, Donald
MacDonald, Marian Gill, Luclelle
Rosllng, Margaret Johnson, Thomas
Moor*. Grace Prltchard, Ellsworth
Ryan, Jack Farrell, Douglas Patton.
Lillian Dale, Malcolm McPhee, Bue-
lah Hill, George Hayman, Lorna Barber, Wilfred Pocock, Margaret Farrell, James Brookes, Helen McGlll,
Jean Niblock, Alex Williams, Dorothy
Steward, Harold Holdener, Joseph
Qentst, Elva Walker,   Pauline Bow
ness, Jack Pnrkor, Eugene Kennedy,
Albert Oeorge, Lillian Webster.
Not ranked: Clirlssle Chnrboneau,
George Roberts,  Ellen Wiles.
HELEN D.  DeCBW
DIVISION VII.
Number enrolled 43.
Perfect uttcntlanre 33.
Marguret Henderson, WInnifred
McQuaid, James Huchcroft, Barbara
Beale, Jeun Woods, William Harrison,
Kathleen Edmonson, Hobby Mtilrheatl,
Winnie Steward, Donald McKenzie,
Harry Christian, Gerald Eye, Maurice J
don Woods, Harold George, Edgar
Offln. Kathleen MacDonald, Christina
Williams, Florence Jordan, Cameron
McDonald, Marguerite Walkley. Geo.
Moore, Mary Lee, Carl Mullin.
Total enrolment 42.
Average attendance 41 25.
ELLEN B. PATERSON.
DIVISION   X.
Standing for April.
First Primer
James    llalcrow,    Stanley    Helse,
Hilda Olllls, Margaret Rutledge, Kenneth Haynes, Rudle Kosak and Gret*
GAdderis. Lloyd Ilurgess, May struct)- chen Funck equal, Frank Morro,
an, David Harvey, Kathleen Nisbet, pearl Walkey, Donalda Walker, Mat-
Leonard Lamphier, Alberta Jones, thew Adamson, Gladys Ratcllffe,
Garnet Blaine, Billy Crawford, June Samuel McCreery, Kathleen Haynes,
Collins, Donald Mclunis, Neil Calder, Robert Luscombe, John Niblock, lr*
Jean Macdonold, Willie McCoy, Hur- mn Taylor, Bernurd Niblock, Stanley
old Wlilto. Wright Speers, Phyllis Whittaker.
Jeffreys.     Jean    Riitledgo,   Clifford j Second Primer
Grant, Edna Taylor, Hazel Clapp. Joe | Theo Laurie, Billy Burton, Dorothy
"Walkley, Norman Galbraith, Mike Macdonald, Jane Nlsbet, Gordon
Frost, Allan Downey, Ben Walkley, ; speers, Sidney Moore and Joyce Cam-
-.Ilhla Robinson, Eddie Leonard, Gene' pboll equal. Lizzie Godderls. Kather*
Inghnm, Reginald Shaw, Jesse Grant,  ine Baker, Joe Ward, Annie Frost, Joe
famtt, trmt k OOOD lml
HI* Fl**. C*k*a tat Tutry an
mad* la • tarty auaaw whist
lavlt** th* moat «i*eU*g P*r-
son to call again. It
THE HOME BAKERY
flertiry Av*.
5Si
7Hr*yCom.ipatk)n\
L. C. HENDERSON
DIVISION VIII.
Standing for April.
Fir.it Header
Olive Norgrovo, Jane Funck, Donald Cameron. Allen Patmoro, Marie
Collins, Willie Stevely, Phyllis Home,
Gordon Dezall, Sadie Glbbs, Mary
Prltchard, Melva Purred, Lily MtM-
son, Leon a Small, Jessie Cassldy,
Mary Roberts, Norman Blaine, Mary
Fyfe.
Absent from examinations: JesBle
South, Cyril Harrison, nosalino Weston.
Perfect  attendance 30.
Second Reader
Slyva Hill, Elva Turner, Arthur
Lodge, Jimmy Dixon, Bertie Pelton,
Madeline Wise, Robena Miller, Donald Macdonald, Raymond Luscombe
and Horace Mullin equal, Hazel Bowley, Harry Walkley aud Wesley Chambers equal, Patrick Harrison, Elliot
Harris, Frank Campbell. Ruth McKowan, Marshall MacPherson and
Pauline Wise equal, Gladys Burton,
Leverne Lamphier, Yuel Guthrie, Florence Steward, Robert McGregor,
Harvey Molr, Roy James.
P. M. G. MACDONALD
DIVISION IX
Class landing.
First Reader
Mali Jen, Evyonne Williams, Edna
Collier, Chow Nam, Dong Yun, Beverley Collier, Chow Cul, Mury Lament,
Mon Woo, Chow Hlng, Florence Johnston, Mali Nam, Chow (Jan, Ilebu
Gilroy, Gino Btgatlnni, Mah Chung,
Betty Genest, Frank McClure, '-Mini
Baxter, Edna Shaw, Rh-hnrd Rlye,
Carrie Spence.
Second Primer
Buaye Futa, Harvey Rlrce, Evelyn
Holdener, Robert Steveley, Violet
Moore, Jack Pattinson, Nnrali Simpson, James Lunn, Hilda Smith, Gor-
Welsh, Jack Roberts, Harold Porter,
Edith Walker, Ethel Lewis, Barbara
Patton, Chester Smith, Leonard Porter, Charllo Wiles.
Number onrolled 39.
Perfect attendance 22.
S. V. Mi-CAI._1._VM
DIVISION XI.
Class standing tar April.
Number enrolled 38.
Perfect  attendance 26.
First Primer
Wong Kie, Donald Gill and Jack
Parkin equal, Klchi Maigawa, Cecil
Morrison, Faith Ryun, Esther Leonard, Jo Wong and Tom Miller equal,
Hunter McClure, Pearl Steward,
Frances Slye, Marie Rowell, Robert
White.
Honor Roll—Receiving Class
James Macdonald, Edward Romon-
uik, Roberta Collins, Allan MoPher-
son, Margaret Berry and Betty Brown
equal, Charlie Wilson and Sheila Hen-
ncssy equal.
C.  M.  MacKENZIE
DIVISION  XII.
Number enrolled 45.
Perfect attendance 30.
Senior Third
Standing in class.
Josephine Pascuzzo, Florence Finley, Pearl Saunders, Frank Malone,
'Jessie Tito, Gordon Rankin--, Doreen
Fisher, John Metcalfe, Oeorge Kemball, Isabel Frame. Pat Macdonald,
Florenco Agland, Grace Tlto, Allan
Shaw, Harriet Home, Kathleen Henderson, Rutii Chalender, John Horle,
Walter Funning, Goorge Fanning,
Jessie (.assets. Grace McClure, Bertie
Macdonald. Joe Little, Sophie McGregor, Rirnlc Strachan. Robert Willis,
Georgo Pelton, Lorelta Roblchaud.
Junior Third
Nora Miles, Ardelle Crane, Mildred
Bridges. Denis Turner, Ernest Derbyshire, Ilitlfe Cameron, Leitch Pater-
_tfi
iiiiiiimniimiiiiiiiiiiii
aS9a
MACDONALD'S
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the
(Experimental Farms Note)
There are so many different phases
of work to be considered in connection with the planting of a garden
that one needs to have a thorough
grasp of the proper procedure. The
first operation to be conducted when
weather conditions ure right, is the
preparation of the soil. Where the
soil is of a sandy nature, tliere is little danger of injuring its physical
muke-up, but if the soil Is of clay texture, working while too moist will
cause puddling whicli would render
the soil lumpy for tlmt season. However, the cultivation given the garden
prior to sowing the seed should ho
thorough in every respect, becnuao
upon this tillage will dup.md, to u
very greul degree, the BUCOOBs or fail-.
ure of the garden.
To obtain tlie maximum ret urns
from any gnrden, it is necessary lo
employ successful sowings of such
crops as peas, beans, beets, carrots,
radish and lettuce. TV hi sowings
should be regulutcd at Intervals of n
weok or ten duys apart so us to have
u succession of tender fresh vegetables avnilable throughout the season,
The first sowings should be mado us
eurly us weather and soil conditions
will permit and continued in succession until the last week of June.
Regarding the sowing of the -aeed,
one must be careful to regulate ln
accordance with the season of the
year. During the early part of the
season, shallow planting is essential
to quick germination, but as the season advances and the soil becomes
warmed to a greater depth, it will
be found necessary to increase the
depth fn the ground tc. which the send
Is placed, bearing In mind, of course,
that large and small seeds must he
planted in depth in accordance wtth
their size.
Whether the gnrden he lurge or
small, the ambition of every gardener should be to obtain the most from
the given area. This can be done by
u »y»tem of double cropping, or catch
cropping, using such quick maturing
crops as radish and lettuce. The early maturing crops are sown between
the rows of cabbage, cauliflower, tomatoes und potatoes, or as markers
ln the rows with the seed of slow germinating sorts such as parsnips or
beets, and are ready for use and gone
before the standard crops require tho
space for their  development.
A few suggestions regarding the
mode of procedure in connection with
the growing of succession nl crops
might not be amiss. In the first plate
let us consider peas. The first, eurly
sowing should he mude using a
smooth seeded variety such ns Al-
acka or Early Morning Slur. This
type of pea can be sown very eurly
when conditions for the wrinkled
sorts would be entirely undesirable.
It may be necessary to make a couple
of sowings of the smooth sorts before ft would be possible to sew the
wrinkled peas. I'or the successlohal
sowings of a wrinkled variety, uso
Thomas Laxton, this eurly sort hus
been found very desirable and possesses ull round good qualities. If,
however, a dwarf variety is desired,
English Wonder is recommended, followed by American Wonder. With
beans lt has been found much better
to use some early sort such as Round
Pod Kidney Wax for a golden podded
sort, and Eurly Red Valentino if a
green podded variety is desired,
Beans must be planted very early,
therefore, the range of the season is
not so great as in the case of the
peas. Other recommended varieties
are: Beet, Detroit Dark Red; Carrots, Chant enny; Ruddish, Scarlet
Turnip White Tip; Lettuce, Grand
Rapid*.
All the plants that are to be transplanted should be hardened off well
In a cold frame prior to planting in
the open. Select only the stockiest,
well grown plants, ('hoose a dull
day for planting nr the evening towards sundown. Iu setting out all
classes of plants, It Is very Important
that the earth be firmly pressed about the roots. If loose planting is
practised, tbe roots of tho plunts cannot form proper crntuct with (he soil
to obtain plant food nnd moisture.
Avoid crowded conditions iu tho
garden. While It Is desired lo crop tho
Innd Intensively, yet good judgment
must be the guide In order to prevent
strangulation of one plant by iiimih-
•r or making conditions cnngitilul
for development of fungous diseases.
Packages 15*
fclbTuw85*
U***"
llllllllllllllllll
Ron, M.lullle Lebenu, l.rut'Hl Wonlcu,
Helen HelHO, Nellie Mill.., Norma
Surteei, Rita Strachan, Hurry Hoy,
Garnet Patmore. B. (MTllRU.
SOITII 1VAIII) MilOOl,
DIVISION  I.
Perfect attendance:
Walter Barrett, Clarence Barrett
.lose Blefare, Trisa Deluoca, Edwin
Haley, Mary Macdonald, John Maero,
Roale Macro, Louis Holm, William
Price, Lenlte Phillips, May RuhhoI,
Murray Rombonglt. K. N. SINO.
DIVISION II.
Perfect attendance:
Mabel Atkinson, Rosie Blefare,
Frank Blefare, Margaret Casaels,
Ronnie Coleman, Cordon Pisher. WInnifred Harper, Owen Haley, Dolly
Johns, Richard Jones, Jolnnda Magro.
Nora Malone, John Pascuzzo, Angolo
Proronu.no, William White, Edith
Wells, Clyde Williams. Frank Woods,
Barbara Worthlngton. Muriel Worth-
Injton, Francis Beamish, Violet Miliar, Billy McNeill.
K.H. DOUOLAM
Railway News
in Brief
Winnipeg.—A pdstal'car service.
between Edmonton- and Spirit Rim
will be inaugurated within the next
ten day3 according to a statement
made by D. C. Coleman. pre*ldent
of the E., D. k B. C. railway. This
service was authorized by the post-'
office department in November last
but difficulties were encountered, in
jrettln -• the necessary equipment.
Two cars will be ready next 'week
and the service wrll be-started immediate!/   thereafter. ,
Montreal.—At a series of 'cdnfer-
ences hdd during the last few days
at Windsor Station,.-at which, representatives of Military District Number Four, Great war Veterans',
Armv and Navy Veterans, St.-Andrew's Society, and St. George's
Society were present, plans were
discussed and formulated for the
forthcoming visit to Canada of the
hand of His Majesty's Scots Guards,
who are coming to.Canada nex* Mav
by consent of the King, to five a
series of concerts for the benefit of'
the Great War Veterans' Association. ..   ■
Vancouver.—C P.. R. steamshlo
officials report the arrival of the
steamship "Makura" at Vancouver,
r.C„ from Australia, Ncw,,.ZtaT-&dJ
Fiji ami Honn:uFfcw-j^& itfattl-
tional to a passenger (1st "dfTnJt-'
ahles, a miscellaneous cargo, including 14,200 carcasses of mutton and
BOO tons of butter. •     >
Among the passengers wm David
Clark, sheep and cattle king 6f Australia. Practically all the mutton
nnd butter carried was from Mr.
Clark's ranches in Australia. He
owns eountless thousands of sheen
and cattle on his many ranges In lhe*
Commonwealth, and although decid-!
edly modest about his acrompltsh-
ments as a cattle man, he is considered one of the most prominent men
in the business in Australia. [
j-tlrrliotiist t Inn
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Everyone Is Cordially lnvll.il in These Set*
it Ifl- em Ml gma iJJBjfiiXJufil '111'.     .,: I fi'tn liviuii.j.iiiyiilj
Banff.—The sleigh dog and whippet races at the Banff carnival were,
anion;? the most entertaining of the
sports programme. The races were
run l.nvn the main street, ending in
front of the.hotels.
Several ladies entered teams,
among ithem bein-? Mrs. Drummond
Davis. Mrs. Jim Brewster snd Mrs.
William Brewster. There Js Dlentv
of dog life in Banff. Every youngster seems to have a dog. Many
of these faithful and mnlahle animals draw thpir little masters round
in little euttcrs and seem very nroud
of themselves. One small hoy drives
a team of two, and comes gallonln*
down Banff Avenue in thrilling
style.
Whippet racing in Western Canada is a comparatively new snort,
and to Banff belongs the credit of
starting; it a few years ago at the
carnival.
Montreal.—Two free scholarshios
covering four vcars' tuition In architecture, chemical, civil, mechanical
or electrical engineering at MrGUl
University, are offered by the Canadian Pacific Railway, subject to
competitive examination, to apprentices and other employees enrolled
on the permanent staff of the Company and under twenty-one years of
age, and to minor sons of employees.
The competitive examination,
which will be the regular entrance
matriculation examination provided
for In the Annual Calendar ef the
University, will he held at the University, Montreal, and at other centres throughout Canada, in June,
1922. The candidates making the.
highest average- and complying with
the requirements of admission will
be awarded the Scholarships, and
have the option of taking any of the
above courses.
Scholarships will be renewed from
year to year, to "cover a period not
exceeding four years, if, at the close
of each session, the holder thereof
is entitled, under the rales, to fall:
standing In the next higher year.
In case a scholarship holder finds
It necessary to Interrupt We course
for a year or more, notice most he
given at the close of the session to
the Railway Company and te the
Dean of the Faculty of Applied
Science of the University, In order
that the scholarship may be open
to other applicants.
In order to establish prior claim
to the next available icholanhln,
notice of the student's Intended return must be given to the Railway
Company, and to the Dean ef the
Faculty ef Applied Science, not later
than January lst, preceding the
opening of the session In which such
scholarship will be available.
Applications far certificates en*
titling eligible persons to enter tho
competition should he addressed to
Mr. C. H. Buell. Staff Registrar and.
Secretary, Pension Deoartiw*»nt, Can- •
adian Pacific Railway, Montreal.
Conies of the Annual Calendar containing the conditions of admission
and announcement of course.* may Ve
obtained, u-pon application to tha
Reristrar, McGlll University, Ment* -.
real |
Certificate holders should apply,
not later than Mav 10th, 1922. to tho
Registrar of the University, for ad-'
mission to the examination, and
such flnnllcatl-nn must ht acorn-' '
panled by the Company's eertlflcato
of eligibility.
A    circular   making   above   an-,
nouncement hss been issued by Mr. '
Grant  Hall,   Vice-President,   Canadian Pacific Railway. . J -
DKHATIMi EXTENSION OF
AMENDMENT TO THE
OROW'S NEST AGREEMENT
.For tlie information ot Herald road- \
airs, thc list of articles coming within
die scope of tho Crow's Nest agree- i
ment  In here given:    All green and
fresh  fruits,   coal   oil, cordage    aud'
binder    twine,    agricultural    Implo-
ments of all kinds, aet up cr In parts, I
iron, nails, spikes, horse shoes, wire,
window glass, paper for building and
roofing purposes, paints of all kinds \
ftnd    oils,    livestock,     wooden ware,
household furniture, grain and Hour;
these commodities  to he affected  In
shipments In the case of grain    and
(lour from   western  points  to    Port i
William Ond Port Arthur, and In the j
ease of the other articles mentioned ,
from those lake ports westward.
\ Manufacturing  Interests  and    nlso
the farmers bodies In the east   nud,
middle west are urging upon the sov-•
eminent that the original Crow's Nesl
rate agreement, abrogated on account:
of the abnormal conditions during the
wnr. be restored tu status ijuo when
the   present    amendment    runs   out
■shortly.    Manufacturers   and   wholesalers at the Coast, however, are urging that the agreement he not enfore- j
■ed In Its original form, an it  would
tend to discriminate   further against
■tho   western   interests,   in  favor    of
those in the east, wlio are already en-!
joying  more  favorable  freight   rates j
than here lu the west. i
(UIIM.HS AND IHNTKItS
SAID TO RE RESFONH-
IBM! FOR UIO FIRE LOSS
Most of the devastating forest fire*
in 1921 wero caused hy campers,
fishermen nnd other travellers In the
woods who showed gross carelesa-
ncsi. In leaving their camp (Ires unextinguished and In throwing away
lighted tobacco and matches. Canada paid with millions of dollars for
the uiitings of thoughtless Canadians
last summer. Quebec and New
Brunswick are now considering a
1 icon so system whereby every camper or sportsman would be required,
to take out u permit before entering
forested districts. Title may seem
like, n li njiiiHriijfr pn * Jjfl, fldc-gnt recreation but until tbe Canadian camper
allows some consideration for the
security of the woods nnd some ap-,
preclaUoBi
ltfcrt   '
Consolidated Mining & Smeltin
of Canadn Limited
OFFICES, 8MEI-TINU AND IIHI'IMM! IIKI'All'I'M
THAU.,   BIUTINII    (.OliUHBlA
SMELTERS AND  REFINE
rurelmseis of Oold, Silver, Cuppor anil Enn
Producer*, of Gold, Silver, Copper, Milestone, l*ig
Zinc  "TADANAC11   llrimd
r1 ii uiu SBPBBg j 5ES5SB JB55S i-m-.'-.'^^B^^^^S^B
-..-The Bull River power, which was
to have been turned on lust Sunday,
has been delayed owing to some
flume trouble which developed when
the water pressure was turned on.
It will be several days before things
•will be In order.-—Pernie Free Press.
K. \\\ Watson, of
Ural mining engineer
tho management nm
the Qtimble Mining
perty at Wild Horse
sluices ami flumes 1
•U crew of men putti
In the spring work. 'I
poets to turn oil the
first and carry on t
throughout the sum in
arc now working nl
with prospects ->f a s
ber of concents taki
(Hies! for gold. Clti
Waldo, is a heavy st
Gamble Co.—Fernie
CAN'AD
Pai
CltANltJtOOK TH
NO. «7 DAILY—To
ver, Spokane, etc.
m.; leave 12.20 p.n
NO.   fiS   DAILY—To
bridge, Medicine H
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; li
Cranbrook,  WjclliTe,
VlMl
j No. S2-II—Leave 7.05 a
rive 2.10
j   Crnnbrook, Lake tt
(lulden Sei
|    Monday and Thun
-NO. 821, leave . a
| and   Saturday—HO.
p.m.
|    For further part*
j any ticket agen' *
J. E. PRO
nistitct Passenger
Be on your guard ^ __^^^_
against that early patch of eczema,
which if unheeded, may lead ta
nights and days of Aery irritation I
Watch for the first pimple nnd rash
that may spell ugly disfigurement I
Don't let that simple cut, bruise
or burn, take " bad ways."
Examine your skin (re(|uently and
carefully, and treat ihe first sign of
disorder at once with /am link
The secret of /am Huk's power In
creating a clear healthy ikin is that it
stimulates the cells to renewed activity,
and i id-, the tissues of accumulated im
purities. Nightly dressings with Zam-Dul*
sooiht, soften and purify the skin, and
improve your appearance Wonderfully,
Unlike coarse lardy ointment* nnd
fatty crsaint, Zsm-liuk i-mimi-. active
medicinal silences that sink Mo the skin
and expel infUm malum and in thing
irritation /im liuk quickly rcplttcen
diseased tissue and grows healthy
new skin.
Foreciama, pimples, boils, abscesses,
ringworm, poisoned wounds, bid legs,
cuii, burns, scalds, or for piles Zam-Uuk
provides the unrivalled remedy.
HERBAL      _       -
.amPuk
TNI HIAI
SKIN PURIFIER
Montana Hi*
Clicnrs, Clintr-lle
M. ills at \\
CIUNHItOflK
OppoHfle the Dank
RENT - G. W. V. A.
flood Floor, Ilresslng Rooms, Curd Ta
Kitchen, All Conveniences
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCI
BRINGS OP ALL KINDS, BAZAARS,
TERMg KFASONABI.K
For Prices and Otlier Particulars Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, i Thursday, May 4th, 1022
VU      CBAJBfiOO*      HBlAlift
PAOE      FIVK
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
OF FIRST MEETING
THIS   NOTICE   IS   PURSUANT   TO
SEC. 11  14) AND SEC. 42
THE BANKRPUTCY ACT
In the estate ot Rebecca Weston,
trading under the name of Weston's
Bargain Store, uuti'.c rlzetl assignor, of
Cranbtook, In the Province of British
Columbia.
Notice ls hereby given thnt on the
24th duy of April, 1922, Rebecca Weston ot Cranbrook did make nu authorised assignment to the undersigned.
Notice Ih further given thut the first
meeting of creditors In the above t»-
tnte will be hold nt tho office of IL
W. Herclimer. linker Street, Cranbrook, B.O.i on tho 12th dny of May
liiiiL', at 2.HO o'clock In tho aftornoon,
To untitle you to vole Ihorunt proof
of your Claim must ho lodged with m(>
before ihe meeting It. held.
1'nixle* tu Im> used at lhe meeting
must he lodged with me prior there-
tu.
And further tuke notico thnt If ynu
Imve any claims ugninut (hu debtor
for whieh you nre entitled to rank,
proof of Hitch claim inui.t he filed with
me within thirty days from the date
of this notice, for from and after the
expiration or lhe time fixed by subjection ft of section 37 of thc said
Act I shall distribute the proceeds of
thc debtor's cstatf among the parties
entitled thereto having regard only
to the clnims of which l have then
notice.
Dated at Craubrook, B.C., this 27th
'day of April, 1922
M.   A.   BEALE,
10 Authorized Trustee
Drop in Prices
Causes Decrease
Value   ol'   Output   From   IM*
Mini's Last Vear Shot-is
Decline
Olllclal appointment was made tills
week from Victoria ot Fred A. Small
of this city as acting rocorder for the
Fort Steele Mining Division, aud J.
E. Kennedy, now in charge of the
employment bureau here, to be registrar of votes.
MED HER WRAP BMJE
AND A SKIRT BROWN
Each package of "Diamond Dyes"
contains directions so simple any woman can dye or tint her worn, shabby
dresses, skirts, waists, coats, stockings, sweaters, coverings,  draperies.
hangings, everything, even if she 1ms      	
never dyed before.      Buy "Diamond j many quarters tlmt th
Victoria, B. C.,— British Columbia
mines in 1921 produced minerals
which brought In ¥28^*06.041, according to the allium! reporl of Hon.
WJtliiim Sloan, minister of mines.
completed  recently.
Although the average of metal
prices i'or 102J were ::| per cent lower than tho average for 1921), the decrease In tho value of lhe production
for 1921 wiih only 31.00 per cent lens
llliil) lhe actual VttlUfl of the production of 1920. which wns $96,648,084,
"This   melius   llml    In    1921),   on   nn
average, the minora received nearly
iiii per colli gfQjtter si ri uinoiiiil tlmti
fur a similar quniitliv nl' meals In
1021." Mr. Sloan 0XphllllH,
"This is Hie financial li..iiillni|i from
OUtslde sources Ihal our miners have
lind to meet tllV-otlgltQUl the year, and
few of them made a profit at these
prices, so Hint Hie minim- companies
doservo grout credll for tlle very good
muimi they mado."
Quantity production of somo of the
vnlunble minerals wns greater last
year titan iu 1020, although the price,
netted for tho product wuh smaller.!
These ure: j
Quantity Value
Cold,   ozs.,    place*-, '
1921        11,600
1920         11,080
Gold,      ozs.,
1921   	
1920   	
Lead, lbs,—
!92l     	
1920    	
Zinc, lbs.—
1921    4M19.372
1920    47,208,208
"Tlie results obtained will prove a
verv agreeable surprise and in comparison with cither mining communities we should consider ourselves very
fortunate," Mr. Sloan says.
Dealing with tho prospects for an
iron Industry in iliis province. Mr.
Sloan said:
"So far tliere hns been no metallic
Iron produced In    British Columbia,
but it hus boen strongly advocated in
conditions ure
coast, in :
supply of magnetite-iron ore, quite i
sufficiently free from Impurities as to
ply ore lor such a plant.
SEEDED  THAN
VEAlt ON i
LAST
KAIK1ES
II. II. STEVENS WILI,
NOT PISH MATTER OF
LEADERSHIP   IN   II.C.
NEW COMPANY BRINGU.U
RACK WINDERMERE
LAND TO CULTIVATION
$ 233,200
221,000
(Special to tbe Herald)
Invermere, B.C., May 1.—In regard
to the recent purchase by Dr. W. H.
Gaddes of Vancouver and others of
tlie interests of the Columbia Valley
Orchards, Limited, at Edgewater, of
tlieir lands uud irrigation project, it
is of interest lo review that at the
height of the prosperity of that organization in the year 1913 Dr. (J;t:.-
Oob waa the president and they had
three hundred acres under crop
und had constructed over hIx miles of
steel flumes, putting five thousand
lures of land undor mains and 300
acres under laterals. In tbe subsequent lean years which followed with
the collapue of th« Dominion Trust
Company und thu troubles of the
World War, this all gradually went
buck to uncultivated land and nothing hus beeu don,,, with It worthy of
the ment ion except keeping things in
a state of fair repair until such tint*
as the sale above mentioned was con-
uuiiuiied, Alreudy the work of bringing this hack has been commenced.
This will tuke iu the neighborhood ot
I three years us lt will only be dou-i
gradually.
{ lu addition to the above tlie com-
j pany erected many handsome bunga-
j lows on their property and started a
hotel. A system of domestic water
I was laid for all these buildings.
WINNIPEG, April 2r..- The second I OTTAWA.-Hon. II. H. Stevens Is
weekly crop reporl issued today by. very non-committal with regard to
the Agricultural Department of thel,,,,. attilude t0WflnU llle opposition
Canadian Pacific Hallway afaowa a leadership in British Columbia. He
considerable increase in acreage. |llW(. beeome a Vftjued Ue-aleimnt of
Favored with a continuance of pre- j R, Hon Xrtbur Melghen in opposl-
sent weather, plowing and seeding tion Ufl he WflH w|ie,. in powel.( u._a
will be goneral in all three provinces . tJie ,atter wouId be verv re]uctan, t0
by May lst. This date is somewhat Be<. hlm desert fedeni p0„t,CH< Wi|a,
later than was the case in Manitoba k, certain iB tImt he wouIfl I10l u],()W
and Saskatchewan last year, but with h,ImseU to be considered a candldato
the  uniformity,    excellent    moisture for „ie leaderB|llp ,u BrUi8h Columbia
in opposition to Mr. W. J. Bowsor so
long as the latter remained actively
In politics.
"It would be wholly Improper for
me to discuss the question of party
it  spring  operations  are  Routine   leadership In British Columbia," said
Hon.  Mr. Stevens.    "In  view of the
and soil conditions obtaining germination and early growth should he unusually rapid with the advent lof
warm growing weiiliior due at any
time now. Reports ot commencement
lode,
135,008
120,048
..41,402,228
...89,881,218
2,804,154
2,481,392,
1,098,864
2,816,115
1.952.005.
3,077.979
Rev. V. B. Atkinson, the rector, Is
in Vancouver enjoying a holidav.
j    The census of 1921 shows the Wlu-
! rtermere Mining Division to have   a
I population of 807, uf whom 550 are
males ami 257 females.
MS
Lake Windermere, thi. Imdvvalers
of the groat Columbia rlvor, was freed
from ice this year for the first lime
ou the 21st tilt. Tbe clearance generally averages tbout the 17th of April.
Ifrequeul and are being received from
' widely .scattered districts.
The report shows that seeding this
year, although slightly later thun lust
I year, ig earlier than in 1920.
| Cool wouthcr Is deljiyiug arrival
lot now spring pasture which is proving a heavy drain ou food supplies
for live stock.
Titers is some difficulty in securing necessary help as the wages offered are only from twenty-five to
llfty dollars I>«r month.
Plans are under way for combatting the grasshopper pest, as the eggs
of tills Insect have boon round In uO-
undance.
On the E.D. and B.C. Railway It
is expected tlmt the acreage under
wheat will he increased at the ex-
peiij. of oats, as the low price of the
latter Is instrumental in persuading
farmers to go more extensively Into
wheat growing. Conditions aro backward In Brit! IisColtimbiii, but prospects are good as the condition or the
land and orchards generally is all
that would bo desired.
fuct that u party convention will be
held this coming summer, and In au>
case so long us Mr. Dowser is the
constitutional leader of the party, I
consider it Inadvisable to express uuy
opinion on the subject at all.''
> * i
Tlie B.C. and Alberta Power Co.
suffered a heavy lose early this week
when the transformers at their Bull
River plain were burned out. Temporary transformers have been arranged for and it is expected that tbe
Dyes." — no other kind — then per- favorable for the establishment of an, ^^^^
feet home dyeing is sure because Dla- 'Iron-smelling plant somewhere on the Plant will be running again In a cou-
mnnrt Dyes ere guaranteed not to coast. So far nothing definite has pie of weeks. The three transformers
spot, fade, streak or run. Toll your materialised, although tliere fs appar- burned were worth about $35,000, but
-druggist whether the material youjently a prospect of such a plant be-1 It is expected that the salvage will
Wist) to dye Is wool or sllk( or wheth-1 ing established. jbo about half that  amount.—Fernle
er it is linen, cotton or mixed goods.;    "As is woll known, tliere Is on the! Free Press.
LENIENCY SHOWN
WHEN SPEEDINfl AlTOIST
GIVES GOOD REASON
Before Magistrate Loask on Monday, Mny lst, Joe Campbell appeared
on a charge of operating an uutomo-
liiio at a greater rate of spoed than
15 miles an hour on a highway In the
city of Cranbrook. Mr. Campbell explained thut he was taking a mun
from Wasa to tho St. Eugene hospital, und tn his anxiety to secure medical attention for his friend may have
overlooked the speed. His Worship,
in find tho accused guilty, suid he*
was inclined to be lenient, und would
assess the accused costs of the court.
This was also, the first (-use of the
season and His Worship let It be
known thut future offenders would be
severely dealt with.
POULTRY MEN WOULD
UNITE WITH   FARMERS* ORGANIZATION
The B.C. Poultry Men's Association
seeks to affiliate with the farmers'
organizations. The enquiry has been
answered with the statement that
there ure several farmers' associations in tills province, with the added
suggestion that an amalgamation of
ull the organizations might be prolific of better results.    The    poultry
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NEXT
Morning Service at 11 a.m.,
"Tiio Christian Armor."
12 noon—Sunday School,
7.30 p.m.—Evening service.
"The Touch that Brought Healing."
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Thursday, I p.m.—Prayer meet-
In-..
YOU ABB WELCOME
mon, it is Interred, seek tt, do away
with the middleman umi ileal directly
with the market, tints reducing pricos
tot the ultimate huyer, while giving
the poulterer a little more profit umi
direct action,
mix. -tins. SMITH
INVITED  TO  AID
M01II.X t)V EMPIRE
VICTORIA, April 26.—Inviting the
Hon. Mrs. Mary Ellen Smith to he-
ronie a sort of Joan of Arc for the !
whole Empire, many organizations
composed of women ure Inviting her
to visit distant parts. It Is possible
the holy member of parliament may
visit tlie Antipodes, Ihe South Afri- {
•an Tree Stale and otlier parts In the
-rusuiie of womanhood. She is In-;
itetl to take part in hundreds of
meetings, li is possible she muy al-
so visit ISngluiid,
ter of Mines. Tlle writer states bt
visited H.<\   several  weeks ago. wltb
several other mining und smelting
men, and wus much Impressed wltb
tbe vast proepects extended by this
province for that line of industry.
I .S. (A ITI.-.LISTS
EMJITKE ABOUT SHELTER OPPORTUNITY
Vancouver, prll 211 Prom Spokane
comes a letter addressed t« Ihe city
hall asking if llrltlsh Columbia tire*,
ents any new opportunities for tbe
smelter industry. A similar letter
wns recently addressed to tlie Minls-
OJi
QCALITV
OJ.T.Y
Wlillp we are firm adherents to
the principle of iisImr made ln
British Columbia goods at all
limes, we ilon't solielt patron-
nge for Pacific .Milk on that basis, bul because of tts superiority over milk put up anywhere
In Canada.
Pacific is rich in pure oreatu.
due, of course, to the natural
richness of the fresh milk, and
our Improved pro, ess of evaporation and canning retains the
sweet fresh ereant flavor, lt Is
better for cooking and baking
than fresli milk or cream
PACIFIC MILK CO, LTD.
Head tldice, Vancouver
laclnrlas at Abbotsford -> VtttsAt
f£fU4Af&-\
SPIRIN
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting Aspirin at all. Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions fo-
Colds
Toothache
Earache
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Rheumatism
Neuriiis
Pain, Pain
People   and   Places   of  Passing   News   Interest
ii   ■        i     i **************** I £******>
 -"■  *• ,.,.,-■       i,       _-_-—---_n. I PABE    SIX
•THB     CBANBIOOI      BIBAtB
Thursday, May llli, l»22
in (imi-'m
III' ,1,1-1, t. h
Nun  »L.Jl'..«d Ik
IT is no longer necessary to hoy an
expensive uuioiii.jl)il«* in order u>
obtain iiu* essentials antl comforts of
the costly cur.
Studebaker lias settled thnt You can
now buy u L1G117-SIX for only
$1495, i. o. b, Walkervilie, Ont.. and
get a cur that rivals the higher priced
ones in every advantage that goes tu
make  up  permanent   satisfaction.
You want a serviceable car. The
UGHT-SIX has a 40-horsepower motor which is powerful, flexible und is
practically free from vibration because
of Studebaker's method of machining
the crankshaft and connecting rods.
You want good looks. You get good
looks in the UGHT-SIX.
You want a comfortable car. The
LIGHT-SIX has a roomy, comfortable
body, mounted on long, substantial,
semi-elliptic springs; and deep, restful
cushions upholstered in genuine leather.
You want service. The UGHT-SIX is
built complete iu Studebaker plants.
It is not an experiment. Thaus-and-i
of owners have found it dependable
in  every kind  of service.
And you want refinements, Standard
equipment on the UGHT-SIX include*
cowl ventilator operated from the instrument board; cowl parking lights at
base of the windshield; inside and outside door handles; large, rectangular
plate glass window in rear curtain;
ignition lock and a thief-proof transmission lock, reducing the rate of insurance to UGHT-SIX owners 15 to
20 per cent; and cord tires.
You can pay more and not get the
satisfaction the LIGHT-SIX will give.
But you can't get, for the same price,
a value thnt is even comparable to
ihe UGHT-SIX.
Studebaker has 1mm huilding quality
vehicles nnd selling them tit fair prices
for  70 years.
Touring, $1495; 3-Pamnter Rotsdlter, $1495; Caupe-Ristsdiler, $1915/
i'.-fon, $2425.    All price, f. e. A. WMerellle, Ont.
F. H. DEZALL
District Agent        -        Cranbrook B. C.
I
;WMM$m';M!k$& R AK^Pv.Y&APv
**m,
* Local net*.
City Items of Interest
Decorators Imve been busy in tlie
Pink store this week freshening up
tlie otflce portion of tlie pioneer mercantile establishment.
+   +   +
Insure witli Beale fi Blwell.
+   -h   + !    A soconil    bonded    liquor    export
Wo Imve Just received our Spring '' warehouse may soon be established in
shipment or Linoleum,   Prices $1.10 the city, it is stated, catering to the
por BQuare yard. export business, mid paying to    the
Our law prices win every time.       provincial  government    the    license
W. P. DORAN.        I fee of $3,000 per annum,
Special Meeting
nr nit-
Cranbrook Conservative Association
Will   ill'   lli'lll   1)11
Thursday Evening, May llth
at the G.W.V.A. HALL
.
iti S p.lil.
Delegates will in* elected for a nominating convention
for the Cranbrooh riding to .elect it candidate lor the
forthcoming liy-electlon.
only members In good standing in the Cranbrook
Conservative Association   will be entitled lo vote mi Die
led ion of did.-Kill i*h.
J. T. SARVIS, JNO. MARTIN,
President. Sea-Treas.
Tires - Bargains - Tires
HEPAIRKU AMI UNCALLED FOK TIRES AMI TUBES
8—30x3i,  $4.1)11 each
4—31x4   15.00 each
1-30x3'.. Goodyear Cord Relined   17.00
2-33x4 Repaired Nonskid     #7.00 each
:*. -34x4 Repaired Nonskid   iM.ii.i eaeh
1—35x4-:. Repaired Nonskid   HW.00
RETREADS
6—30x3i;, Grooved and Non Skid    18.00 each
2—33x4 Grooved  #15.00 eaeh
2—32x4 Grooved     #15.00 each
1—31x4 Grooved    #14.00
OUR RETREADS ARK FUI.I.V GUARANTEED
We have 25 tubes, all bIzgb, ranging from 30x3',_ to 37x5.
Some of these tubes are Heavy tourists, almost now.   it
genuine bargain al from ... 75c lit #2.110 each
New Guaranteed Tires, 30x8%      #13.25
We handle  Dunlop. Gregory. Maltese Cross, Goodyear,
Dominion nnd Ames Holden Tires and Tillies.
New tubes, Marathon Heavy tourists, from 32x4 It) 37x5,
... .on Sale while they last, each  #,1.00
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
RAKER STREET - - CBANUROOK, RO.
Von  will nml    a    Heale & Elweli
Safety Deposit Box the moBt convenient  and a perfectly safe place    to
keep   your   vtiluuhle   documents.
+    +    +
Our Spring shipment of Congoleuui
Huns ..-: now In and on display.
W. F. DORAN,
Our  low  prices  win every lime
+   +   +
Tlit! local lodge of Oildfellown arc
folding a benefit dunce at the Auditorium on Wednesday evening, May
17th, to assist financially over and
Vim v.. the regular requirement v a
'lncin.jci' of this lodge, now in Vancouver. His house recently burned down
and alcltness with a protracted stay
lu the hoHpitul, has now overtukeii
lilm.
+   +   +
Heale a Blwell—Steamship Agent-
— will hook yun direct from ('ran
brook i" all purls of the world. Cook
ioni'h arranged for.
+   +   +
Tlie charge of assault und robbery
laid ugalnitt two local Chinese by out*
or iheir compatriots was aguln remanded in die police court on Wed-
flfsduy of this week for one week to
Oliable securing Ibe services of an Interpreter.
+   +   +
l)eul« & .dwell have u nice comfort
uble cottage for sul« on terras, and
cheap.
+   +   .+
Tungsten Lamps— 16 and 26 wetl,
Jfie; 40 aud 60 watt. Me| 100 watt Nitrogen, ll>U. Our low prlcea win
every time, W. F. DORAN.
•f    +   +
Joe Walkley of this city, und A. A
Ward of Klmberley uru among those
recontiy becoming owners or new
.McLaughlin curs purchased from tha
I (anion Oaragt.
+   ♦   +
Irrigated land Hoae tu city for sale
by Beale and Rlwell,
■*   +   t
John (lard lias ihe contract for re
decorating the house uu llnrwell Av
'■nuo which Sainsbury & Ryan hov«
been renovating. The uppearaace of
Hits place, which when taken In hand
wag iu ub had condition as disuse unu
utilise could put any place, gives soma
idea what can be -done with houses
that have become old and de lapidated.
A verandah lias been added on th*
front, and a new appearance general*
ly given to the place.
+   +   +
The time <o Insure your cur against
fire and collision Is before the accident. Don't delay, but get rates from
Beale & Elweli.
+   +   +
The Hard Times Dance on Tuesday
evening ut the O.W.V.A. Hall drew a
good crowd of dancers and a good
time was enjoyod, with un atmosphere
appropriate lo the title of the atralr.
Mrs. Nigel Thompson won the ladles'
prize for the best costume and Mr. A.
W. Soper tbe gentlemen*! prise. Music waa provided by Smith's orchw-
tr*. ,
Mrs. McCartney, ot Yahk, spent the
week-end with her sister here, Mrs-
Alex. Brogan.
The Methodist Ladies Aid will meet
at the home of Mrs. W. H. Wilson on
Tuesday afternoon, May -Sth, ut ',*
o'clock.
Mr. J. P. Fink wn» the speaker  ou
Tuesduy at the weekly  Rotary  luncheon, taking "Carpets"   a* his topic
for tho brief address.
tm
Miss Dorothy Mackey, for bomo
lime with the Bank of Commerce here,
relinquished her connection with that
institution ut the end of lust month.
Your contribution Is money wisely
invested In sane nnd practical world-
betterment efforts, If given to the Salvation Army Nfi.-IiiMii.il Fund.
Mrs. F. (1. Morris and little ono
nre leaving this week-end for a visit or two months or »o nt the homo
of tier father ut Sceptre, Sask.
(.'*. Dodder is, dairyman of this city,
suffered a mishap une day this week
tohile on his milk route, losing about
$12 or $16 worth of bottles to Ray nothing of the milk they contained.
Mrs. Richard Jarvls, of Yahk, arrived in the city Friday lust and attended the funeral ot Mr. Oeo. Shaw
on Saturday, returning to her home
on Sunday.
R. J. Binning returned to the city
on Wednesday from Calgary where he
attended the funeral of bis slster-lu-
law who recently passed away at
Boston, Mass,
If arrangements now pending ure
carried through, it J. Binning with
liia family wilt shortly be moving to
Barrle, Ontario, where he will stilt
engage In the photographic business.
The regular monthly meeting of tha
city council will take place on Tuesday evening of next week. May 9th,
at the city hull. At this time the
matter o fthe projected city park being father by the Rotary Club, wilt
be laid before the city council.
A meeting of baseball enthusiasts
will be held on Monday evening of
next week in Delany k Sinclair's store
Baker Street, when the formation of
a city baseball league will be discussed. All interested in sport on
the diamond should make a point to
be present.
Mrs. J. M. Robertson returned thii
week to the city after having been
called to Moose Jaw, Sask., by the
death of her mother. To Mrs. Robertson fell the sad task of accompanying the remains back to Fort Elgin. Ontario. Mrs. Malcolm Horle of this city is another of the bereaved daughters in the family.
Work has been proceeding steadily
ou the improvements at the reservoir,
In accordance with the by-law recently voted for that purpose. Construction nf the second dam back In the
narrows from the present reservoir
hus been completed, a concrete structure having been put In that can be
converted tu a dam of a permanent
nature by adding to lis height. A
concrete Intake hag also been put in,
the pipe from which will join the intake In the old reservoir.
The Oddfellows are getting plane
drawn for alterations to the Auditorium that will change the entrance
end of thc building to conform properly with the rire regulations of the
city, and at lhe same time provide a
commodious lodge room In the apuce
occupied by the present balcony. It
lo proponed at the present time tu
spend about $3,000 to Include this
work und other Improvements to the
ball. Including work on the foundation, the dretisiug rooms and Muge.
und redecorating.
MIsb 2, M, Hirkett, of this clly, sister of Mrs. T. M. Roberts, left tills
week for Culgary, where her marrl
age will take place at the home of an
oilier sister, to Mr. 8, H. itunmay,
formerly of ihi« city, but now of Letii-
brldge, whero he te with the C.P.R.
Hi-fore leaving t!.« city Miss Blrkett
was entertained by a number of
friends, Mrs. C. J. Little giving a
shower for the bride-to-be, and Mrs.
II. B. Hicks and Mrs. W. R. Grubbe
also entertaining In ber honor.
\ case in connection with the cemetery which ought to be looked Into
if possible, and the offenders warned
against lis recurrence, came to light
ast week-end, and caused some pain
0o those upon whom tt was perpetrated. Following a funeral at whlcb
some beautiful floral offerings were
In evidence, lt was the expressed desire of the bereaved that a photograph be taken of the newly mado
grave heaped up with tbe flowers.
When the time came to get the pictures, however, tt was found that
many of the choicest flowers had
been removed, and wild crocuses
substituted in their place, taking
away, of course, much ot tha original beauty. Some effort ought to be
made to protect tho cemetery from
such  sacrlllgeous Inroads    u thla,
from whatever mmklee tt*
The Right Time
All the Time
The first purpose ot any clock
is lo keep tlme accurately. But,
how many of the clocks in your
home are dependable? How
many of tlteui tell you the right
time all the time?
Seth Thomas Clocks are linlli
for accuracy front day to clay
and from year to year. Thoy
are handsome ami flawlessly
finished—hut, first „t all, they
are  limo-koopere.
Lei us show you
Seth Thomas Clocks
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Itiii are spending n fow duys In Nel.uu tlitg  week.
— I
dive to tliu Salvation Army during
Self-Denial week.   "The Army ol th
helping hand botli in    war   ami    In [
peace."
Mrs. George Shaw anil family, aud |
Mrs. J. Harrison, of Yahk, were
guests of Mrs. ,A. J. Ratcliffo, Harden
Avenue, during tlieir slay lu the city.
•A. L, McLatchle* representing thej
Protective Association of Canada, ims
been paying one of hit. periodical visits to the city this weok.
Spring has come, fn case nn onu
knew by any other sign, ihe fountain
outside the post office having made
lt« appenrnnce for the summer this
week.
V. W. Burgess and A. K. Ward nro
two of the latest iu and around the
city to become automobile owners.
and wilt soon be seen nt the st-oering
wheel:*) of their cara.
John Choldltcli has given a contract
to Ross Carr for Interior decoration
work on the block at the corner of
Baker Street and Crnnbrook Street,
occupied by Moffatt's Variety Store,
Joe Marapodi, Arthur Bullock, und
others.
Mr. S. Ilembry suffered an attack
of heart trouble eurly Tuesday morning that  required  medical  attention,
ut has since been on the mend. The
condition of Mrs. Ilemliry, whom has
been seriously ill for gome little Unit*
past, still  remains  unchanged,
An Illustrated Lecture under tho
auspices of the Woman's Mission Circle will be given iu the Baptist
Church next Thursday , May lltli, nl
8 p.m. Forty-five slides representing native life and missionary scenes
in India will be thrown ou Hie canvas
In Illustration of the lecture. Collection for Missions. Come, see, hear
and be interested.
i Mr. Walter Hews, of Itevelstoko,
wus a visitor in this city at the beginning of the week. As the provincial Trior for the Kootenay District,
Mr. Itews is on tlie annual lour of
the district aud was entertained on
Monday evening at a session of Selkirk I'receptory. Heing mayor of his
homo city, Mr. Bews also look advantage of the occasion in visit at tho
city hall, making the acquaintance ol
the city officials, Inspect lug the fire
department, aud otherwise inieiestinj
himself In civic affairs here.
During Premier Oliver's visit tithe clly it would lie in (filer for soun
one close lu tbe party councils io
ask a few pertinent quest long us lo
the reasons held to he sufficient ly
grave to remove from office on oue
day's notice, and thut hy wire, nu
olllclal of the government who enjoyed respect far and wide, and had the
confidence of the people of Ihe district in u measure which only continued yenrs nf residence nnd interest lu
the place can cultivate, and Stirling
service hold. Furthermore, why ■<
Is thut tbe government will answer
uo communications with the person
In filtration on thoB1tbJs.il. tl Is u
lilt termination ror eighteen yoars' of
| public nor vial? ir there is nu nf
I fence, why not let the people kllOW
II, and satisfy their oliqUtrlos? Pre
mler Oliver Is interested enough in
the workings of the liquor store heru
lo Inquire Inlo Its progress and business, why not lu other mutters of flic
public Interest?
of every kind and color
Wool, Jute, Congoleum, Linoleum
and Rag, and from the small
threshold size to big fellows.
Our Prices are as low as can
be made consistent with good
quality.
All ENTS FUR WILLIS PIANOS
*
SEE TIIE WILMS PIANOS NOW. HERE
HORSES FOR SALE
FIVK    TKAMN    1IKAVV     WORK     IIOIISKN   FOK
HAW    AT   VKttV    LOW*    PRICES.
t\N hi: st:i:\ at oik camp, KmiIKNKh.
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co., Ltd.
IHANHItOOK   OR   KITCHKMIt
7-10
' .). \V, Carlson, storekeeper und
! postmaster of Wosu, was in the clly
' on Tuesday ou business,,
Members of Crunbrook Lodge, No.'
::i. A.F. uud A.M., will attend divine
service In a body on Sunday morning
next. Mny 7th, at the Presbyterian'
Church.
Mr. und Mrs. McLean are hol-;
laying for n couple of weekn or I
so nt the Coast but wfll be returning;
shortly when Mr. MacLean resumes
work at (be commercial telegraph of-!
flee after bis holiday.
A. K. Leitch of Jaffray wus In tho
city today, uud reports tlie Kast Koo-
I tenay Lumber company moving out
their lust season'* cut pretty steadily.
Tin* mill ut Wardner started up   a
I week or, so ago, und the Lovering mill
jut   Wuwi  was  diiu to open  up    this
{ week Tor the summer.   While wages
• heing  paid ut  tho mills thi*, season
f-rn noi  mgfi  compared  with    nttier
years,  the rule  seems  generally    In
keeping with Ihul obtulnlng on    the
prairies for farm work at this lime
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to publicly thank all those
wlio kindly assisted uR In any way
during our recent sail bereavement,
either by tbelr assistance or by floral offerings. Wo particularly wish to
thank Mr. J. S. Dunlop of Cranbrook,
hnd Mr, ll. Jarvls, of Yuhk.
Mrs, Qeorge Shuw und Family.
WANT ADS.
Mrs R.W. Edmonson
ivrllllcd Teacher, M'.M.
l-l.tMIHIHl-K 1TITIO!.
PENWICK AVENDE
Phone  SIM
8TAK 8K..0M) HAND HTU IIB
l-koM I.
Wt par tlit beat prlcaa going lor all
klnda ol* furniture Wt buf svsj-
Illicit* from ■ mount trip lo id auto-
mobllt.
QUICK S.vl.K -    MO-tore r tit 9-t
iiiIIi'h » W ol Plncliar (TmIc, Alia.,
lift: framo homo, barn, olo, a rtui
bargain for |l 100 colli, Apply J H.
Tliornley, I'ranbrook, D.O, hi
H'ciu sai.k  Ownor ti Cylinder Tou,-.
lull t'ur In At i.iiicllit.it,. climp tur
ciihIi; illicit now AlltllliHl|.|- curpiil,
IIII'.'      I'll, no   -Ill pif
LOST Bovertl k»yi tint, cm Monthly. Pindar ,,u*c*,,* rciiurn tu I.. I-
Jaoha, Harold iinim    iirwanl.     10
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
TOW KISS   &   ADAMS
SAND
and
CRAVEI,
LUMBER
COAL
and
WOOD
KX.'mTIN.i  AND MIIVIMI  H.'II.MN.IH
lllHTIIlinITIOJi rUIS A KPKIiAI.TY
Furniture nml   Untwine Transferred
Packed
nr
Stored
TEAMS BY DAY OR HOUR ON SHORT NOTICE —
US    PHONE    •)
1,081* A unin of miuii'v un Hulnrtlity
nlglil last, nit linker Rlrtttl. Find*
it will recaiva reward. I*aave In*
formation ai iicruici omen. %
Poll .SAI.K—or \<lll rant. II roomad
liouie, laili anil plaatered through-
out, lucili, hot unil cold water sewer connection. Wood abed, good
tcttihle nml lien liauaa, fu'rnlabed
complete. A bargain. Apply llox
874, nr phono llll M
HATCHINO Eaas-Whlta Wrandottt
(Icildeit Laced Wyandotte, and Barred Plymouth HocbH. Apply W. M.
Harris 7*10
TOR fVAI.ll- A few good, young, beef*
type Shorthorn cowa, duo to cnive
tn a few weeks. Price 900 each.
Apply A. II. Forahuw, Newgale,
111*. 8-10
WANTKU-Becond hand water power
waahlag BuklM, la goai ts*tstt.
•**•

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