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Cranbrook Herald Apr 6, 1923

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 VOLUME   25
ltSc^v *fy
D£>rrA«tinn flnh H/mrf* « auditorium,- banff orchestra.      Anril on
I\VC1 WClLll/Il    WI14I-J   .LyCtllWW^    REFRESHMENTS.- DANCING 9:30 TO 2.- TICKETS Si. EACH       im|/l 11    JElVJ*
Rev. V. A. KoIiIdnou And Ah-
NlstantN Engaging In Threw.
HVekV  Effort   Ihw
Hev. V. A- Robinson, M.A., occupied
tbe pulpit nt the Baptist Church un
Siimliiy mornliiR lam, the service luting tho opening of tbe Inlerdenomln-
atlonal mission ot ovnngelltim which
Ik being conducted by Mr. Robinson,
uhhIhUh) by MIhs C. It. (irunerl, plan-
late, ami Miss A. II. Nlvon, soloist.
Alter the pastor, Hev. W. T. Taps-
cott, had opened the service, an Easter
anthem "The Light of Hunter Morning," was rendered by the choir.
In reference to the special meetlngH
commencing, Mr. Robinson asked fnr
the co-operation of nil, in order that
the meetings might be the more successful. Choosing as his subject "The
Revelation of Immortality," and as
hia text the great question of Job "if
a man die shall he live again?" the
speaker In uu interesting nnd forceful address showed how nn answer to
the great question might be arrived
at by deduction from various analogous material examples.
The writings of tho men of the Old
Testament showed that while tliey all
longed for immortality, they had not
tho hopo. Job disconsolately reflects
Unit there In hope for the tree; It muy
ho cut down but lt will sprout again.
Hut mail dlcth and wnateth away. The
Bpoakof pointed out that tho one great
answer to the question wns given In
llio resurrection of Christ. In reality
It Is the only answer. To all, death
wns certain; but it should not terrify.
It wiih hut lhe changing of the habit-
complete the works which they but EASTER CLASS STANDING
commenced uu earth. To see the eagle
hitting the burs of Us cage is to realize that it is not Jn its intended
sphere, and Is striving io be free. So
with ihe personality; it is limited by
Its habitation tn the body, and win
not find truu expression until it is
freed. In everything there Is seen a
demand for a future, nud it would be
first Matts—i<V,. und Our
I    .lack   Cummlngs  77,00,  Hun   l.avey
177.88, Jessie Melnnls 77.05.
Second Class—W'/<  lo 76?!
I    Itay Beech 78.94* Sophie Mader 72.72,
Inconsistent with tbo completeness of I Graham Dale 72.44, Ethel Speers 73.88,
Conducting Evangelistic
things to he otherwise.
Tlio speaker closed his address witli
a very touching story of tlie dying
child telling her fathei that she would
see him In the morning. To her it
was bul tlie breaking uf another day.
Miss A. 11. Xivcn. whose Blnging has
been much appreciated wherever she
huH been heard, rendered a very pleasing solo "There's a Beautiful hand on
High," Miss C. B. Orunert accompanying her on the organ.
The church was very prettily decorated with flowers for the service.
Before an audience that filled every
available seat In Knox Presbyterian
Church, the evening services of the
series of evangelistic meetings being
al | resent conducted iu Cranbrook
were commenced.
The meeting was opened with the
singing of some of the old familiar
hymns, and the reading of tho 23rd
Psalm.   Miss Niveu and Mr. Robinson
(Continued on Page 5j
MISS A. 11. N1VEN, Vocal Soloist
ation of the soul. In things material
It v.;;is a scientific fact that nothing
can be destroyed; the form may ho
changed but the matter still exists.
Mr. Robinson also made reference
to the 28rd Psalm, and other works of
literature ami art, and asked If it was
logical lo suppose that the influence
of these works should remain and
their authors perish? Ho could not
conceive of this life, with lis disappointments and shattered hopes and
ambitious being the "be ull und end
nil." Surely there was a future state
where the apparent inequalities and;
tlie unfair rewards for good nnd evil
WOtlld he adjusted, where lbe ihwart-!
ed ambitions of life might be realized;
j where Beethoven nnd  Raphael might;
Labor Party
to be Organized
Meeting Sunday I.aM IMwiisscn
Mntter And Deride* Tu
Form Sew I'nrtj
RESULTS (IF EASTER ,        . u      r
New Company
.Seeing thnt no active stops have
been taken In regard to reorganisation of tho Progressive Party in Cranbrook since December .list. 1&2.!, a
meeting was called for |,|0 p.m. last
Sunday afternoon, through the Initiative of tho local lodge ot Cannon, for
the purpose of discussing the ndvitu-
bllily of forming a local branch of tlio
Dominion I<abor Party. Notice.* hnd
beon sent to all trade unions lu tho
There wm a fully representative
gathering present ot tho various trade
union organisations of this city. Mr.
Jus l.unn was voted to the chair and
Alderman Tom Hroiisilon ns secretary
pro tern. Mr Jas. Slmms of Athnltnor.
who Ik so well known in lubor circles,
was present at the neeUni and treated the largo number at the meeting
with a forceful. Invigorating address,
basing his remarks chiefly upon the
equity. Justice and humane principles
of the w.irl.l wloV.JnlH>r movement
Aid. T Hronsilou declared his
whole hearted support and urged upon
tho meeting taking Immediate action,
School Trustee Henderson glso laid
stress upon the fact that In the two
Inst elections tbe true tabor principles have been the foundation of Ihe
I.mil party, notwithstanding that different names huve been Inscribed upon
their banners,
Mr. Harvey (.amnion, another of the
prominent members of (lie local labor
movement* also spoke very strongly
In favor of tbe suggested move, and
offered many valuable and Instructive
pointers.   Mr. R. Tiff en also added a
Junior Matriculation
Passed in ull subjects;  Nora Bran-,  —
dor  87.7.  Annie Chalmers  83, Hazel. To Operate Sawmill   Hi    Wolfe
Llmbocker   77.8,   Angus   MscDonald.. Crook* north of Wnsn; Cap-
T6M,   Clyde   MacKinnon   74.8.   Olive Rallied nf #25,000.
Simpson 74. Donnld Morrison 71, Ger- — ...   .
irndeHopkins69.fi. Dorothy Hodgson1    Under  the  name cf the  Kootenav! M*T'   -***•****   Melnnls  64.4,  Colv.n
fi-i. Norman Wesson 88.6, Emily Teg- River Lumber Co., Ltd., n number of MoBurney 68-9i Jea" Hom6 62*8> A,Un
'cm 82, itnbert Taylor 61, Prank Malone t'.0.9, Solvely Lundqulst 60, Blrnie
Ivy Uczull 78, Winuifred Beale 71.88,
Peter Brehnan 71.44, Mabel Slender
70,88, Margaret MacDonald 70.28, Ronald Haynes 70.22, Lorau Jordan 69.94
Marlon Miles W.22, Murguerlte Caven
08.71, Alleyne Walllnger 68,38, Billie
Taylor 67.01, Cleland Parkin 67.27,
John Heluisiiig 66.1:2, Harland Clark
t)5.44, Wilhclmlue Woodman 0X88, Leo
nurd Parkin 63.83, Pearl Pritehard
02,83, Edith John si. n 62,22, Ivy Sanderson  62.05.
Third Class—M'/i lo 00%
Ernest Laurie 57.61, EHie Charbou-
eau 54.94.
Missed Examinations: Ardelle Ow
en, Elvln Leask.
Number enrolled 30.
A. WOODLAND, Principal
Number enrolled 39; perfect uttend
ance 20.
Class Standings:
Class A: Tom Marshall 74, James
Johnston 67.27, Malcolm Harris 65.2,
Kjiiar Krlcksson CB.oti, 'Ray Hrown
04,8, Jack Swan 64.8, Evelyn Ward
64.5, Bert Laurie 64.22, Aubrey McKowan 63.5, Mary Daniels 60.5, Catherine Harrison 59.3, Murray Harden
58.1, Pat Taylor 57.5, Sherman Harris 57.2, Jack Henderson 57, Lillian
Lewis 56.5, David Frvmo 56 27, Arnold
Holdener 55.72, Jack Genest 51.16.
Class Bi Pearl flonderham 59.8, Tom
Collings 65,8, Mac Horie 55.6, Leslie
Sainshury 54.2, James Dalzlel 53.89,
Milliard Simpson r>;;.'.', Dorothy shuw
.-iL',27, George H-imsing 50.9, Billy McDonald 50.ii, lumn.-th McNeil 50.8
Hurry Patlorson 00,2, Edgar Sanderson 50.1. Wllllo Taylor 48.7, Henry Kemball 48, Melville Reed 48,
James Mc Far lane 47.8, Jessie Drown
46.4, Donald Burton 15.5, Netty Johnston 42.88, William iJurglo 42.3.
P. E. MAGEE. Teacher
Class Stttj^igs:
Josephine Pascuxxo 82, Phyllis
Thompson SO, Marlon Rummer 79,
Money Nlsbol 78, Elsie Erlckson 76,
Elizabeth Milter 74, Primer MacKay
7.1, Dan Drake 72, Jack Barber 71%,
Margaret Willis 7m, Harriet Home
71.1, Florence Finley 71, Pearl Satin-
tiers 71. Sellna Dixon 69, Edith Car-
•yle. 68.6, Hill Wolfe 68.4, Harry Helse
08, Margaret Eye 67, Etta McGlll 66.9,
Dweu Slye 66.5, Hazel Campbell 66.2,
Marlon Williams 65, Frank Brennan
To Go Ahead
Rod aud I iu n Club Will Depend
Solely I'pon Local Effort
To Kslal.lish This
art 87.8. local  men   have  formed  a  syndicate
Passed In all but one subject: Keith;to operate a sawmill at Wolfe Creek,
Wesson 70, Charles Musser 68.7, Ibo-[about tour miles north of Wasa. on Slr™',m.n ',-
Ib«1 Porker 65.8, Barry McDonald 63.5,'the Kootenay  Klver. where lt is es-
Roymond St. Elol 8X8, Virion Rummer UmatOd they have n cut lasting for a
81.1,  Margaret   Home 60.4.
59 <•
Lee Davis! number of j
WM. C  WILSON. Principal.
\1hn11ced Junior
Peased In all subjects: Hester
Thompson 79.4, Nora Homo 79.2. Dorothy McKowan 78.6, Geneva Puffer
77.3, Dorothy Leask 77.1, Winuifred
Hurdett 74.7. Muriel Reade 70.7, William Selby 70.4, Dolla Baxter 68.8,
Alex Nlsbet 6S.5, Uwrence Campbell
Passed In all hut one subject: Constance Baaiell 59.5, James Taylor
i.7.2. L. T. BAKER
Preliminary Junior X
tHliied in all subjects: Margaret
Johnson 84.1, Esther Challender 82.6,
Hector Llnnell 111, Murray McFnr-
lane 79 2, Doris Haynes 77.7, Jean
Flett 77 2. Joe Hrognn 77.1, Eileen Mc-
Quahl 74 2, Mildred Rurdett 74 1. Marguerite QOddertl 73.3, Reiln Cameron
72 s. Marlon Henderson 72.2, -Grace
Baker 72. Dagmar Anderson 71, Hen
rj OodOerll 70,9. Irene Huscroft 69,5,
Melville Leask 69.4, Gilbert Itlnmen-
auor 80.8, Archie Finley 60.7.
H. M. Mel,KAN
Preliminary Junior B
Passed in ull subjects: Ruth Soder-
hOlm S2I, Chester Roberts 80.6, Mu-
tew words or seasoned advice, and dis-'Hello Mflllngtou 79.9, Arthur Hiuink-
played the warmest HUpport to the land 77.4, Gertrude Patmore 75.9, Eva
labor cause. Mr. Mai. Newlunds also Weslon 75.ti, Norman Parker 69.7,
threw hlnseir Into the movement Trilby Rebel 69.3. Lillian SI. Biol 68.9,
A motion wiih eventually put to the Edward White 65.5, Olive Ryde 65.5.
meeting, moved by Mr. Jus. Slmms, NIshIo Mcllobb 63.6, Amy William*
seconded by  Mr. II. Gammon. "That 61.
this meeting go on record that it Is]    Passed l:i all but one subject: San
In favor of forming a branch ot the I to PaiCUUtO 75.3, Daisy Whltlaker 65.3
Dominion   Labor   Party,  and  thnt  a Vttugn  Roy 64, Jean Walllnger 60.4
meeting be culled nt a future date to'Kenneth Parrett 59.5.
ratify same aud proceed with nrgunl-j GEORGE C. BARCLAY,
iation aud election of officers." [ Second Year (mnmerrhil
It was finally decided to hold the Passed In all subjects: Annie John-
meeting on Saturday evening, April,sou 71.6, Erma McNeil 64.6, Gordon
21st, nt a hnll to he arranged for, Tho Woodman 62.5.
utmost enthusiasm prevailed through- Failed In one subject: Jnnotte
-1 Blair 58.
First Year Commerrlal
»■»»  i    passed in all subjects: Amy Btlgant
Mrs. O. Thompson returned home, 1,9.9, Florence Bradley 48.4.
00. Saturday from the hospital. L H. ft NULL.
an, The process of in-
into a limited illabllky
company is now under way, the names of tliose Interested fn the new venture being Messrs Malcolm Horie. T.
M. Roberta, George Ultch, J. A. Arnold, M. A. Bealo and I. Baxter, The
capitalization of tiie company will be
registered at $25,000, nnd It is expected operations win stnrt ubout the
beginning of May, Some of the plant
was shipped north this week, comprising a car of equipment formerly
belonging to the Bridges Lumber
Severn! experienced lumbermen are
Included in tho personnel of Die con-
'em who will personnlly be In chnrgo
>f npejrnt.ons.
out tbe meeting, nud nlt motions pnsR-
ed unanimously.
Rev. Jos, Mnrlarly, O.M.I., him sent
word that ho will arrive from Senttlo
Wednesday, April Uth.   He Is to give
scries of missions to Cnthollcs in
ll.C. and Albertn. Crnnbrook, Lethbrldge. Pernio, Kimberley. Creston,
Snskntonn nre the places at present
marked his Itinerary.
There can bo little doubt regarding
Ihe success of his preaching, seeing
the reputation he has acquired during
the past winter, doing (he same work
|u California, Oregon and Washington.
Fattier Mnrlnrty Is a native of Kingston, Ont., and Is a boyhood acquaintance of Messrs Byrne and Magnet, of
Tho mission for adults In St. Mary's
Church, Cranbrnok. will open Sunday
morning, April 15th, and close Sunday
evening, April 22nd.
Classes for Children preparing for
Confirmation nud llrst Communion are
being conducted dally In St. Mary's
Church, nnd will continue until April
39th, on which dale Archbishop Cnsey
of Vancouver will confer the snorn-
menl of Confirmation.
Kenneth Bassett 59.5,
rll Harrison 59, Marlon Carr 53.7,
Helen Briggs 53.
Enrolment  34;   pupils having perfect attendance 26.
Class Standing: Evelyn Bowley 67,
Madeline Woodman 66, Willie Spence
63, Fred Stojack 62.8, John Metcalfe
02, Blrthel Benson 61, Bertie MacDonald 60, Amy Ban Quan 69, Mabel Clark
58.5, Ronald .Moffatl 58, Jessie Tito 67,
Prank Martin 56.9, Eva Blender 65,
Gordon Freeman 54.3, Ruth Kennedy
54.2, Elsie Willis 54.1, Allan Shaw 63,
Ruth Challender 51, George Fanning
51, Kathleen Henderson 60, Grace McClure 48, Helen Cotlingn 47, Jean McPhee 46, George Kemball 45.7, Made
line Demlchel 45.5, Isubel Frame 44.7,
Walter Funning 44.3, Billy Flett 44,
Robert Willis 43.8, Jessie Cossets 43.7,
Gordon Rauklns 43.6, Pat MacDonald
43.5, Mary Genest 42, Jack Horie 40.
S. D. WHITE, Teacher.
Class Standings:
Nora Miles 81, Mildred Bridges 77.7
Dennis Turner 77.2, Ernest Worden
73.1, Ida McGregor 67, Audrey Collie
C6.6, Winnie Dayman 65.2, Melanin Lo
beau 65.2, Helen Helse 64.3, Ritn Hlrn-
Ou Wednesday evening a very 1m
portant meeting of tlie Rod and Gun
Club was reld In the City Hall to con
aider the mutter of the establishment
of a local fish hatchery.
The chairman. Mr. E. T. Cooper, announced that it would be Impossible
to count on any assistance from the
Department, and If the work was undertaken that lt would be up to the
Club to meet the expense Incurred,
As to a hatchery location the committee had practically decided on that
about three-quarters of a mile out ot
town on the Wycliffe road, a dam al-
ready being located there. A little labor would be necessary to put it la
shape. This could be leased from
II. L. Stevens for a period of five
years for a rental of five dollars per
yeur. He reported having taken up
the matter of a man for the hatchery
with Mr, Motherwell, at present in
Vancouver, who recommended Mr. H.
J. Ryder of Mt, Lehman, B.C. A wire
was reud from Mr. Ryder offering to
come for $115 per month.
Mr. McKowan reported Hint the
committee had estimated that a suitable  hatchery could tfi<   put  up for
1200. l;q'"
The report nifcominittees being
received, ! tetnimotisly decided
U) go ttheau .th'the project, as It
would only be a short time till the local streams would he totally depleted.
Tim meeting after some discussion
decided to accept the offer of Mr. Ryder and Instructions were given
wire him to report at once. A wire
was also sent to Mr. Gulmont who Is
at the Coast to get In touch with Mr.
iilyder re. his engagement und possible
niiuirenii'iits for thu operutfou of the
hatchery here.
It is tho Intention of the Club to use
Pish Liike, au application lo the Government being sent asking for the
closing .thereof. Native fish of the
t'at'Throat variety will he stocked.
To raise tho necessary funds to car
ry on for this season a committee of
management was appointed consisting
of W. Lamb, H. Mott and W. H. Wilson, and a committee on subscriptions
or Geo. Hogarth, W. H. Wilson, A.
flurry and G. B. Willis.
Much credit is due the Club for
their Initiative fn going ahead single
handed In the establishment of a local
butchery, the Government deciding
that they could not render any assistance. The Importance of this step
cannot be over estimated. At this
the every effort is being made to attract tourists to this district, and one
of the principal drawing cards Is the
wonderful fishing possibilities. The
fish each year In the streams and lakes
uro gradually being depleted, and unless something is done to secure restocking, the fishing will be gone.
The project deserves the hearty support of everyone! nterested In the welfare of the district.
YOISO LADIES STAUE SIX'.    r|, .   n—.«»#-
IN AID OF THE HOSPITAL! _       ,   _
— Good Concert
If the number lu attendance at the!
big Easter Bull at the Auditorium on                          ~~       *
Monday evening Is any criterion, Uie t'lM I'lttb Orchestra At Tlie Star
St. Eugene Hospital holds a much es-1        Theatre  On  Thursday
teemed position in Cranbrook und the                          Evening'
surrounding   district,    in   point   of 	
district, in
numbers the attendance almost equalled that of any dance ever held In
Cranbrook. For several weeks energetic committees of young ladles have
been working to insure the success of
tbe dunce, for which they had taken
the responsibility, und it should be
very gratifying that their efforts met
with such success.
A ticket selling campaign was put
on and so thoroughly was the canvass made that every person from Dan
to Beer Sheba got an opportunity to
help. At the dance it seemed as
though every one from Sirdar to
Crow's Nest were there, and the bail
was only half as large as it should
have been to accommodate those wishing to dance.
The refreshments were served on
the stage, the arrangements for which
were perfect. The young ladles attending strictly to business, took care
of tho large assembly without the
slightest hitch. The good tilings were
there In abundance and the "Go Easy
sign was nowhere to be seen. On the
tfoor there was a Jamb, but all were
lu tho best of spirits with little evidence of the best of spirits being in
anybody. The music was in the hands
Of Mr. W. Smith, the Melody Five playing tor the supper numbers.
The list of the committees having
Lhe arrangements in charge, is as
Ticket Committee: Miss Sybil White
secretary. Miss Helen DeCew, Miss
Virginia Wolfe, Miss Delia Drummond, Miss Hazel Trembaih, Miss
Juliette Curl vie. Miss Doris Kershaw,
Miss Mary Terrace.
Music Committee: Miss Frances
Drummond, Miss Delia Greaves.
Refreshment Committee: Miss Muriel Baxter convenor. Miss L*ureu*
Armstrong, Miss Myrtle .Martin, Mrs.
* G. Schell.
Decorating Committee:'Miss Doro-j *hich
try Mackey convener. Miss Belle King,! on. en
Mrs. J. F. Guimont, Mrs. E. Slmms.
e   •   •
On Thursday evening of this week
at the Star Theatre, a very ambitious
concert program was presented by the
Clef Club, but the attendance, perhaps
due to the return of winter conditions
for a day or two. and the close proximity of other big events in the city's
social lite, was very fur from being
what it should have been. No matter
under whose aegis progrums of this
nature are presented, this is distinctly
discouraging to those who work lude-
fatlgably to prepare music out of the
The nine piece orchestra under ttie
leadership of Mr. F. G. Novak contributed five items to the program, undoubtedly the best they have yet been
heard in. An innovation in ihis connection was the introduction of the
organ, played by Miss Ivy Bidder, in
addition to Mrs. Novak at tho piano.
Probably tlie strongest number by the
orchestra was the descriptive "Rattle
.)f the Nations." where there was some
realism quite true to the spirit ot the
piece. The II Trovatore selection was
.ilso exceptionally well rendered, und
he Jazz selection at the conclusion of
he program was something at the
tame time novel and striking
Assisting the Club members on the
program was Mrs. F.. Paterson. who
appeared with Mrs. Novak In a very
effective vocal duet, a Southern negro
-song, for which they were retailed, when they gave a vocal
setting of the well known and uiolo-
Ifons "Barcarolle" from "The Tales
f Hoffmen*" The other vocal number
an the program was the rollicking 10I0
Tom Howling," rendered by Mr. W.
\. Burton. He was also given an
What might be called the piece de
resistance uu th* program, wlLhmu
mplytng any detriment to other numbers, was tbe 'cello solo by J, K.
'borltoo. GoRennan's Coneerto No. 4.
a particularly pretentious
number, but to which Mr.
I Chorlton did full justice. This was
■ appreciated no less than the more po-
! pular encore number he gave. "To the
j Evening Star," from Wagner •» "Tann-
; hauser."
MMlKJWO* '     W'   *'"  Bevans  corne'   solos as  in
.    previous concerts were well finished
On Monday morula, of thi. w«k, I, shwed hQW h( (o h|s |n
at eleven o clock, the weddlnj >«>.| strum,nt lh, „„„„„„, and 8momh
place or Mi*. Edna banderwn. eldest, ^ ^ ^^ whm ^ mM |g
daughter of Mr. and Mr.. Jas. Sand-j .^ (r<m ,he emMmWe His first
eroon, to Mr. Clifford Wood, ol thi. 1^ ^ , j,^,.^^ b0nB and
dty. The nuptial, were solemnized, „„ tMm „.„„„„„,.,. „,„ k„ow„
at the home ot th. bride* Parenu.,..^^.. An01|1„ ln,tnlmenla, B0.
Bald Kill, Ilev. B. O. Freeman officla-
•■"^~—- »
The annual memorial service organised by tho O. W. V. A., In memory
of the soldlars who laid down their
Urea In the war, Is to be held on
Sunday evening neit, at the Auditorium, at the i'loso of the regular evening Bcrvlces.    Last year, when this
servlco was held In connection with (, ,, „ Berve(l ,,ur,„6 „„ war w(lh
the unveiling of tho memorial, the day |he mcrthttllt nwrin, Mrrice, Thev
closed with one of the Urgent rellg-: rocelvert nlal|V weddlng gilts ,'rom
Ions services ever held In the city.   |fr|ell0B, twtlf.|D| ,0 the' wealth of
The date is an auspicious one, he- ^ ..)shM „m[ „. „lwided ,0 lhtm
Ing the nearest Sunday lo the annlv- ,, |he „„„., „, the,r m„M ,lr,
er»a,ry of Vlmy Duty recalling the MmnK ,h, „„,.,, |irM(mt ,, the
Eastertide of a few years bark WhMlIwotldlDR were Mr. and Mrs. II. Llnnell
so many C'anadonns contributed with „„,, >,,„„ ,r(,„c M, „„,, Mrs „ r
life aud limb to one of Die most glo- gowi,u, Mr. and Mrs. W. tt Adlard,
rlous chapters of orms In the nal- Mra A ,, gmnltlgnd, Mr. II. Hansen.
The brlda wore a becoming drese
of white satin and veil with orange
blossoms, and carried a pretty bouquet of lilies and carnations. Miss
Ivy Sanderson, sister or the bride,
who acted as bridesmaid, was attired In a dress of sand and brown while
Mrs. Sanderson, mother of the bride,
was gowned in black aatln and lace.
Mr. \V. C. Adlard acted as groomsman.
The Wedding March was played by
Mrs. Turner, who also accompanied
lor Mrs. Adlard when she rendered
i vocal solo after the ceremony.
Perfect Love."
The happy couple left that day fur
the Coast to spend the honeymoon,
going to Vancouver agy Victoria, aud
Intending to return via Seattle and
Spokane. The groom, who Is now
with the B. and II. department of the
Ion's history.     The S' nice Is to be a
chan 08.6, David Weslon 62.9. Ucltch| united one lu the true sense, and tho
I'atersnn ii2.1!, Nellie Miller 02.1, I'uul j crcusilon la surely one that should he
lliirri    60.0.   Norma   Surlees  60.0   ^„vi green,
anil Mrs. Turner.
Hatol Williams r.li.S. Harry Hoy 59.1
Elmer Holm G7.8, Arlhur Snkugnlchl
:,?.:!. Mary llauklns 57, Ito.ic Burton
50.7. Billy Cameron 50.4, Sophia Mc-
Orogor 50.2, Onrnot Palmore 50.1
Clifford Haynes 66, Joe l.litle 55.7
Nellie SakugtllChl 51. Elsie Wood 52.7
Kathleen Hnloy 52.7. Mary fox 51.5
Mary Robertson 51.5, Simon Frost
50.7 Mary Huclicrotl 50.0, Hnscl Slmp-
Bpn 49.7. Harry Fanning 46.5, James
Drew 4:i.li. Joy Welkle 43.3, ncorge
(Continued on Put t)
O.  a   Hunt  nl  Kitchener  visited
Cranbrnok on Thursday.
HiiMicr than leave out a considerable amount nf news, wo are Issuing
this week n small supplement. This
has delnyed somcwhnt the Issuo of
Mra. lt. P. Johnson and daughter returned Io Kingigale on WfhWty.
An Interesting inmate at the hospital at present is Mr. Thos. Melville,
0. n. E„ a native of Klinhurgh, and
PATRICIA COSFKCTIOXERV   aecoralo.1 with the Order of the Brit-
PARLORS ARK SOLI);        Ish Empire fnr services rendered dur-
NKW 0MNER8 TAKE OVER Ing the war.     An accomplished lln-
— — ■ -giiim. he saw exciting thrilling secret
Tho Patricia Confectionery Co. have service lu Germany aud Russia out of
purchased the husiness formerly own*: which he was lucky to emerge with
ed hy Charles Smith, and have pos-jhl* life, considering the riskK taken.
session this evening.   One of the part- j He ulso saw  much service with the
tiers is an experienced candy maker,
nml they purpose making every line
of candy on the premises. Consider-
aide alterations will be made with a
view to making the Patricia one of
the most attractive places of Its kind
In the Interior of British Columbia.
merchant murine, having the rank of
commodore, nnd tells of being torpedoed twice within n very short space
when the German submarines were
active iu the waters adjacent to the
Old Land. Mr. Melville relates his
varied experiences without embelllnh-
Tho deal wns put through by Martin ment, leaving one to gather a good
Bros, and only finally closed this af-Ideal more by Inference than by ad*
ternoon, Friday, being one af the nut-j mission, lt Is gratifying tn know that
standing deals locally lor eoene time there Is a possibility that Mr. Melville
put. [mv tfecMe to settle hero.
lo ranking high in the program was
the lUchmanfnoJf Prelude fn C sharp
minor by Mrs. Novak on the piano.
The uhiquttous saxophone, usually
associated with Jazz and syncopated
effect hit,- been elevated to the concert platform, and made two very
creditable appearances In the program on Thursday evening. Including
a duet arrangement of the famous
sextette from "Lucia," and a quartette In mnrch time. A trio number
hy the violin, 'cello and piano seemed
to deserve a more prominent place ou
the program than almost at the close,
and was quite deserving of the encore
it elicited.
It is hoped that the meagre support
musical organizations seem to so«ne-
time encounter In events of this nature, mill nol discourage them from
their efforts. A first claea concert
program calls for abundant hard work
ind concentration In its preparation.
and for the good name of the city, one
hesitates to say they ar« allowed t"
pass entirely unappreciated.
Tho Star Theatre announces the
closing of a contract this afternoon,
Friday, for the appearance In this
city of one of the biggest film productions they have yet bruukht lu.
This ta the screen version or Hall
Colue's famous book "The Christian."
It has been booked for Tuesday and
Wednesday. May 2 and ?.. It has been
the custom of the Star lo place Its
big pictures as far as possible on (ho
last two days of the week, but in this
case tt was found necessary to take
the datee offered or put off till Inter
tn the year.
The Star has endeavored to get the
big pictures while they are still new.
and It was decided to take n chance
on the public responding to their en-
terprise rather than wait till the picture could no longer he said to he new.
"The Christian" has been extremely
well spoken of in the big cities where
It hns lately been played.
.   A. G. Leigh returned on Thursday
frosa a short visit to Calgary. PAGE  TWO
Friday, April 6, 1029
Is a very precious thing. It
should not be neglected If she
complains of headaches. The
chances are they are caused by
defective eyesight. We can remedy nil such troubles quickly by
providing Just the right kind of
glasses that will enable her to
seo better and to dispense with
tho headaches. Our servlco is
up-to-date and our charges are
Jeweler, and Opticians
geB of history and sheds A full
light on the times of Ihe buried monarchs. Tut-ankh-amen
was one of the obscure I'har -
ohs, but the wealth buried with
him indicates that the opulence
of his court must have been
dazzling, even when viewed
with modern eyes.
Oc Cranbrook Gerald
Published Every Friday
SubscrlpUon Price ..
Tu Hailed States ..
. W.ou per year
. (MO par year
•Wilt  •  Hlaaloli  Wlla.ul  • Kuala"
Prletea tor Ualea Lab*.
Ad.arll.lea Rate, en Application.
Chain., for Ad.irtl.lnf MUST ke la
thi. offle. Wednesday noon th. aurr.nt
week to ..cur. attention.
APRIL    .     1923
SVII   CON   t\H   WEO   THU   FSI   SAT
12 3 4 5 6 7
8 91011121314
1516111319 2021
M24 25262728
J-'KIUAY, APRIL 0, 1923
A few weeks ago the department of the attorney-general at
Victoria sent out a very moving
appeal io employers urging
that every possible consideration ho given the returned men
iu filling positions that might
be available. This tenderly
worded letter dwelt upon the
tremendous sacrifices these
men had made; how all they
sought in return was a chance
to re-establish themselves into
civil life again; and finally how
returned men were being given
ihe preference In the filling of
government positions.
All of which is nothing short
of sheer hypocrisy on the part
of the government, as witness
the tact that only this week In
Ihe filling of a vacancy In one
of the government departments
in Ihis city, returned men with
various stages of disability sue
lained in the war were ignored. II this were an isolated
instance it might be passed over. Small wonder that the veterans very vigorously express
their condemnation of such
proceedings. To perpetrate injustices of this kind is bad enough; but to attempt to hide
ihem under a cloak of hypoc
risy is despicable, and many
staunch supporters of the government have not been loath to
express themselves forcibly In
regard to this incident.
A cruel Irony haB robbed the
great Hritish Egyptologist,
Lord Carnarvon, of the fruits of
his persistence during years of
research In the land of the
l'liarohs. He spent a fortune
in money and almost a decade
in excavation and search for the
hidden tombs in the valley of
the kings, and when his patience is rewarded by a glimpse
of discoveries the real worth of
which have yet only been valued from the material stand -
point,-death strikes the discoverer down.
Carnarvon's thought was never to desecrate the tomb of the
king Tiit-anhk-amen. The burin 1 places of the Egyptian monarchs of old were spacious,
and the practice was made of
enclosing In Ihe tomb an Incredible mass of material of all descriptions which opens the pa-
It is a hopeful sign when local capital can be obtained tc
take advantage of the industrial opportunities of the district
There are many indications In
evidence at present provinp
that the people of this sec-Hoi:
are alive to the possibilities ai
their doors. Outside capital
will continue shy and backward
where local capital is seen to
keep clear of the opportunities
right here In Cranbrook and vicinity. It is another sign of
normalcy when local capital
loosens up for legitimate purposes, as it seems to be doing
at present in undertakings of
different natures.
i; ♦for ^Hii^e'iAetf,
I ♦l^>w<Wt^:^reasy'jij
G.W.V.A. NOTES      •
Another sign that the country is getting back to normalcy
is seen in the talk at Ottawa
anticipating a reversion shortly to the two cent, postal rate
which obtained before the war.
The extra cent was added, not
to increase the postal revenue,
but to add to the general revenue to help meet the strain
imposed by the war.
Having apparently given up
the Conservatives as a bad job,
Premier Oliver is now diverting the channels of his well
known vituperative oratory to
pour abuse and criticism upon
the hewly born Provincial Party. In the course of an address
recently in the Okanagan, after
having referred characteristically to the new party, the Premier made the bombastic statement that he could win a by-
election in Vancouver without
ever going near the city himself. It is quite conceivable after
the way he won the Cranbrook
by-election last year, that his
party in Vancouver would stand
more chance if he did stay
away, but seeing that there has
been a vacancy in the Coast
city for many months now;
that Vancouver went through
the last session a member short
and without any cabinet representation, is there not ample
opportunity for the Premier to
back his statement up by trying It?
Hon. A. M. Manson mwle u very so
rlous attack upon the new party lead-
er's reputation last Wednesday fn
publicly stating: "When we consider
the various enterprises with which
General McRae hus Lieen connected In
the pBst, I urn Inclined to believe
that he is hardly worth considering
the less said tlie better, I think."
Instead or answering Mr. Manson
with personal abuse General McKne
Is to be commended on his understanding of modern public opinion.
General McRae has demanded full
publicity he immediately given tn all
fuels reflecting upon his character.
The Liberal Party and the Attorney
General nre still suffering from the
unanswered Stevens ehurges nnd tbe
undignified language used by Mr.
Manson at that time.
Using official position Instead ol
facts to attack tlie personal repntu
tlon of private citizens or political
opponents, is attempting Government
by blackmail.
In the Interests of both the Party
and himself Mr. Mnnson must lose no
time in making good his charges.
—Vancouver Dally Sun.
Parliament's duty during tbe present session Is to compel tlie ministry
to turn off the taps of expenditure. It
should compel the Government to
realize that the existing revenue,
flowing from extra-normal taxation,
Is for the payment of our debts, nnd
not for extra expenditure. It should
Impress upon Mr. King that the public In sick and tired of taxation, and
that facile talk of buoyant revenues
fs only a reminder to tho public of the
extent to which 11 Is being taxed. In
a word. Parliament ought to compel
the OoTeroment to apply to Ha fluan-
cliil policy, and like any Individual or
corporation, cut Its financial cost to
suit lis financial cloth.
—Mac I-can's Magazine.
All ex-service men are asked to be
it the G.Wj^A. headquarters at 8 p.m.
Jharj) neAftkiy. April 8th.
We will^^^u, iu a body to the
Memorial ^H* '" the Auditorium.
The UHheis are asked to appear In uni-
f6rm II possible.
Remember this is our annual service held In honor aud memory of those
who did not return.
tilth Mny Celebration
The G.W.V.A. has been fortunate
enough to secure the Exhibition
grounds on the hill for the coming
24th May Celebration. There will be
horse racing aplenty and other at*
tractions which we hope will outclass
anything previously offered In Cranbrook.
Baseball and football games will be
on the programme of the day, and a
big dance In the Auditorium In the
evening. Watch for the advance pos
Don't forget the smoker at our Club
Rooms, on Saturday, April 7th, at 8
Pin. A meeting will follow it, at
which very imporiant business Is to
he discussed. So be present and tell
the other fellow.
FAtracts from The Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1903.
According '^■tf^e in clone touch
with the progreslBj^k town, great
bt'O^H     ^k   Die
live   year*   in   cv^r^^rtinn.     Tho
population is now estimated at 2,000
and there is not an idle man In the
Direct   postal   communication   has
now   been   arranged   between   Cranbrook and the Windermere, which Is
going to prove a boon to both places.
Word comes from Montreal that Dr
J. H. King had gone to the hospital
there and successfully underwent an
operation for appendicitis.
The annual meeting of the Method-
Is! ..aillcs' Aid reported a revenue cf
t'MlO for the year, and an enrolment of
lo members.
The volunteer lire brigade has de-
elded to hold weekly practices, and a
large number enrolled at a meeting,
when tlie appointment of J. P. Fink
as chief was confirmed.
k Scouts
What (lie Cranbrook
Troop Is Doing
General sir Robert Baden-Powell
Is In Canada now and addressed the
annual meeting of tbe Canadian General Council, Canadian Boy Scouts Association at Ottawa on March 28th.
Dr. James W. Robertson was re-elected Dominion Chief Commissioner, and
occupied the chair.
Sir Robert Baden-Powell expressed
pleasure at the splendid record of advancement contained In the report of
the year, and referred briefly to the
part to be taken by the Scouts In the
forthcoming British Empire Exhibl
tlon In 1024 in London.
The use of the Empire Stadium had
been secured for u week, and already
South Africa and Australia had signified their intention of being represented by a contingent.
Saturday. April 7
REST:—ThlB  Is my rest  forever
hero will 1 dwell: for I have desired
It— Psnlm 132:   14.
Sunday, April 8
said unto her, I am the resurrection
nnd tbe life: bo thut believeth fn me
though he were dead, yet Bhall he live:
and whosoever liveth and believeth iu
Me shall never die. Believeth thou
this?—John 11; 25, 26.
.Holiday, April 9
us id number our duys, that we may
apply our hearts unto wisdom.
—Psalm 90: 12.
Tuesday, April 10
GREAT THINGS:—Fear the Lord
and serve Him in truth: for consider
how  greut  things  He hath dune  fur
yon.—1 Samuel 12: 24.
Wednesday, April II
I.OHI) SUES ALL:—For the eyes of
tho !.urd run to nud fro throughout
tho whole cnrtll. to shew Himself
strung in behalf uf lliose whose heart
Is perfect tmvurtl Hlin.
—2 Chronicles 111: 8.
Thursday, April li
wait upon the Lord shall renew their
strength; they shall mount up with
wings as eagles: they shall run and
not he weary; thoy shall walk and not
faint.—Isaiah 40: 21.
Friday, April III
one that salth unto Me. Lord, Lord,
shall enter the kingdom of heaven;
but he that dnelh the will of My Father which is In heaven.
—Matthew 7: 21
It Is now calculated that B.C. investors have lost approximately three
uunrters of a million dollars In the
collapse of tho L. R. Steel Service
Corporation. With plenty of opportunity to Invest surplus capital In our
own province, this loss may be a
blessing in disguise, ns it may lead to
ll.C. residents opening up their own
undeveloped territory instead nf sup-
porting enterprise* In other lands.
, —Exchange
Wm. Johnston has been appointed
distributor for Oldsmoblle cars for
this district with territory extending
from Burmis, Alberta to Kootenay
Landing, B.C.,*trnd the' Windermere
district. Bill says that the Oldsmoblle is making a great name for itself
wherever used, being a very popular
enr for this country on account of its
great hill climbing ability. He haa
alreudy received orders for one carload of four cars for the Hillcreat
Garage and an order for five Model
43-A Olilsmobiles' from Paulsen and
Fenwlck of Cranbrook. A ear'-wd of
the very latest models are now on
tlio road from the Lansing, Mich, factory, anil will be on exhibition In Per
nle very shortly at the new show
room ou Wood Street.
—Fernie Free Press.
The following schedule waB put Into operation at the Recreation Club
commencing on Tuesday last, April
4 to 6 Junior Boys Floor; fi to 5.46
Junior Boys' Swim; 7 to 8, Men's Basketball; 8 to 0.30 Men's Floorwork
and Gymnasium; 9.30 to 10.16, Men's
4 to 5 Junior GlrlB' Floor; 5 to 5.45
Junior Girls' Swim; 7 to 8 Girls'
ketball; 8 to 9.30 Ladles' Floorwork
and Games; 9.30 to 10.15 ladles'
4 to 4.46 Junior Boys Floor; 5.16 to
6.15 Business Men's Floor nnd Games; C.16 to 6.45 Business Men's Swim;
7 to 8 Men's Basketball; 8 to 9.30 Apparatus, Wrestling, Boxing and Lead
ders ? ? ; 9.30 to 10.30 Special Swimming and Diving.
4 to 5 Junior Girls; 5 to 6 Intermediate Girls; 7 to 8 Girls' Basketball;
8 to 9.30 Ladles und Senior Girls
Floor; 9.30 to 10.30 Swimming.
5.15 to 6.15 Business Men; 7 to 8
Men's Basketball; 8 to 9.30 Men's
Floorwork and Games; 9.30 to 10.30
10 to 11 Junior Boys; 11 to 11.45
Junior Bays' Swimming; 2.30 to 3.15
Junior GlrlB Games and Floor; 3.15
to 4.00 Junior Girls Swim; 4 to 6 Intermediate Girls' Floor; 5 to 6 Intermediate Girls' Swim.
It has been proposed to abolish the
monthly memberships and place them
all on a yearly basis. The following
rates have been proposed and will be
decided at a special meeting of tho
directors to be held on Monday, April
9th: Junior Membership |5.00 per
year; Intermediate Membership $10.00
per year; Senior Membership $15.00
per year. The fees may be made In
two payments, one half the yearly fee
for the first quarter, and the balance
to be paid before the expiration of
that time. The yearly fees are within the reach of everyone, and are
cheaper than the monthly. A sustaining membership of $25.00 for business men will be discussed at a later meeting.
The Club has been cleaned from top
to bottom and activities are well under way. The business men have two
periods a week and from all appearances this is going to be a big class.
Ladies also have two nights and are
enjoying the exercises, games and
swimming Immensely.
A great deal of time will be given
to the swimming activities for tne-
next two months, both in teaching beginners and improving those who can
Special remedial exercises and
swimming Instruction can be arranged for by appointment with the Physical Director. ,
Following Is a statement of ore receipts at Trail Smelter for the period
March 22nd to March 31st Inclusive:
Name of Mine and Locality Tom
Black Rock, Northport, Wash...     81
Emerald, Salmo. B.C      30
Henderson Group, Smlthers, B.C.     50
Knob Hill, Republic, Wash     355
A little child in tbe city had a narrow escape last week from poisoning,
when It got Into the cellar and discovered some food which had been sprinkled with strychnine to poison mice.
A few minutes more and there might
huve been a more tragic ending to tbe
Everything for the
Garden in
the Seed
nnd only the most reliable kinds carried, as lt pays to buy
the best on the market.   Onion Sets and Multipliers exported in a few days.
Fresh Eggs 35c per dot., or 8 doz. for $1.00, or $8 per case
Bargains in
FROM $5.00 TO $50.00
4 Seven-Drawer D.H. Singers
1   Five-Drawer   D.H.   Singer
4 T. Baton Machines
White Sewing*Machine Store
19B Armstrong Avenue A. L. Bryan, Agent
Lono Pine Surprisi  l^ist Chance,
Republic, Was i  331
Paradise, Lake V Indermere.,.. 44
Surprise, Republl    Wash  216
Silver Hou;             worth, B.C... 42
Silversmith ,,u..„,. Sandon, B.C. 135
Silversmith (sine), Sandon, B.C. 235
Standard. Silverton, B.C  32
Company Mines   12,403
Van Rol, Silverton, B.C..  47
Tolnl  14,001
The Right Dempsey May Have to Quiet
When Luis Angel Flrpo, Argentine Tiger Man, knocked Bill Brennan
cold In twelve rounds (the same iiuinler It took Dempsey) at New
York last week, South America made Its first serious bid to ustlc titles.
IMS Ui dark man without a smile weighs 210 pounds and proved hit
lighting heart when he took all Brennan could shoot at him and still
bad • mlgtity knockout wallop left. If Flrpo comes through ■ summer campaign with a record In keeping with his defeat of Brennan, «
match witli Dempsey for the title will likely tie staged li tho fall—U
not In America, than at Buenos Ayres, S. A.
UNLESS you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you
are not getting Aspirin at all
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 for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
namly "Bayer" tioxea of 12 tablets—Also bottles of 24 and inn—nnnfglsts.
A.plrln I. Ihe undo mark [rcelnterea i„ Canada) or Bnyer Manufacture of Mono.
*■ otlouvlitoetor or SiillcyUinoitl. Whllo 11 I. w* 11 known Hint uplrln moan, i'nv.r
menuraoture, to ee.l.l tho public R.alu.t Iniltntiou.. llio TuMi-l* of llityor Uoinpony
will be elampoit with their Itnorul trailo merk, llio "Bayer Croao."
Venezia        j
Bowling Alley
given away (or the Lady making the highest score
in three games of Ten Fins.
For the Gentleman making tbe best score in
Ten Pins a SMOKER'S STAND l» being offered.
These prizes are being offered for three straight
Starting Thursday, March 22nd, and closing on
Saturday, April 21st.
aSB&aj     SPORT AND
Hi        TOURING
The Cranbrook Herald
Local news
F. M. Watson ot Klko visit*! Cranbrook Thursday.
J. Pcmberton of Kimberley was In
the city on Thursday.
Mrs. J. A. Hamilton, of Yahk, spent
h few days in the city tait week visiting her sick infant son, Kenneth.
Mr. B. ,\ Hilt in spending the Easier holidays nt his homo tn Nelson.'
He fs expected home on Friday.
Mm M. O. Finnlss left last weekt
for Lumberton, where she has been in
attendance on a nursing esse.
J. W. Robinson of Calgary, formerly i
of the Robinson, McKenzIe Lumber;
Co., Cranbrook. was renewing ac- \
nualntancea around the city this week.
Miss n. M. Staples of Wyrliffe hns!
taken a potdtfcm at the Royal Il.ii.kj
for a time, relieving for Miss Bennett.1
who has twen forced by sickness to.
give up for a time. j
Mr. and Mrs Harry Howell arrived,
tn the city ou Wednesday last on their
wuy to FVrt Steele to re-occupy their
residence there and to work their placer claim.
Coming Events
Work on the new hotel to be built
on Baker Street, to be constructed by
T. Clausen, was started on Tuesday
morning. Messrs. TowrlBB k Adams
have the contract for the excavation
and hauling.
John Dlebolt and family ol Vancouver arrived in the clly on Thursday.
Mr. Diebolt recently purchased the
Mission Farm. His sons have been
here getting things under way for au
energetic operation of this valuable
Angus Hay, district agriculturist,
was at Waldo and Baynes Lake last
week-end In connection with his work
though finding the roads a trifle rough
yet for auto travel. As soon as the
hlgtiways Improve somewhat he plans
to carry his spring work farther
a l) eld.
Miss S. V. McCallum, who spent the
Easter holiday at her home at Kaslo,
was compelled to undergo an opera-j
tlon for appendicitis a few days ago,
and will not be returning In tlmo to
recommence her duties next week.,
lt Is probable that Mrs. P. W. Willis!
will agaiu be substituted in her stead. I
C. VanRranm spent the holiday |
week-end at Kimberley recording the!
progress cJ! things there with his cam-'
era. with special attention to the concentrator and mill which will be tn
operation before long lu connection
with the Sullivan Mine.
The canned goods campaign put on
last week by the city grocers proved
a great success. Backed by the
Western Grocers, they put on an
active advertising campaign, and as[
a result approximately $1,000 worth of
citniied goods were disposed of. Tbe
sale has created a demand for "Donalco" Brand, many repeat orders already having been received.
With the removal of the old warehouse from tho corner of Norbury and
Louis Street, the appearance of the
new park block Is improved a great
deal. Its removal and the dismantling
of the old rink has uncovered to many
the Hanson Oarago, the P. Woods
Meat Market and Ross Carr's wall
paper aud paint shop.
Mrs. Cummlngs Sr. and grand
daughter, Miss Edith, now of Fort
Steele, where the latter Is on the
teaching staff, have been spending the
Luster holiday in the city with Mr.
and Mrs. J. Q. Cummlngs. They celebrated a birthday together on Tuesday this week, annd friends have been
congratulating Mrs. Cummlngs Sr. on
having passed a decade beyond tbe
three score years and ten, and still
enjoying    her    customary    vigorous
Mrs. W. M. Patton is making a good
recovery at the hospital following an
operation for appendicitis she underwent this week.
Mr. J. Moore returned on Wednesday from a business trip to Spokane,
visiting also at the home of Mrs.
Moore's brother, Mr. T. E. Swears, of
Post Falls. Idaho. Mr. Swears has
been very fortunate In the locating of
oil on his property near Sweet Grass,
Montana, This property Is adjacent
to flowing wells of the Sunburst, Kevin
and the Shell Interests. From one
well nearby a flow of 760 bbls. In 14
hours was encountered. Mr. Swears
has been offered a handsome figure
from the Standard Oil Interests, but
lu at present undecided. Mr. Moore
may Identify himself in the management of tbe business.
Viday and Saturday, April 6 and ?:
"Ninety and Nine" u the Star
Sunday, April Si United Memorial
Service in memory of Fallon Soldiers, at the Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Sunday, April 8: Talk to men only at
:t.30 p.m. on "Seeing Life," by Rev.
F. A. Robinson. Music by Miss
Orunert, plnntst, and Miss Nlven,
Monday and Tuesday, April 9 and 10;
"Making a Man" at tbe Star.
Tuesday. April 10: Famous Italian
hypnotist, at the Star Theatre.
Wednesday and Thursday, April 11
and 12: "The Four Seasons" at the
Star Theatre. Matinee on Wednesday ftt 4.15.
Friday- April 13: Lawn Tennis Club
Dance in the Parish Hall.
Friday, April 20: C.R.C. Banff Orchestra Dance st the Auditorium.
Friday and Saturday, May 4 and S:
"H.M.S. Pinafore" st tht Auditorium.
The barber shop next to the Century
Restuurant, Van Home Street, for*!
merly owned by Mr. Dodge, has beenl
taken over by Mr. W. 11. Ryde, who,
has purchased tho business. Mr. Hyde
who U accompanied by Mrs. Ryde and
family, has taken op his residence
here. Mr. P.ydo has been In business
for a number of years In Lloyd minster, Sask. He Is well pleased with
business prospects In Cranbrook. Mr.
Dodge contemplates starting In a new
line of business.
The Easter services at St. Mary's
Church were well attended. In the
morning Low Mass was celebrated at
8 o'clock and High Mass at ten. The
choir at this service rendered Leonard's Mass in E flat The organist was
Miss Delia Greavos, the soloists being Mrs. J. Bertola, Mrs. R. J. Collins, Miss Frances Drummond, Mrs.
J. E. Kennedy, Miss Dorothy Mackey,
and Mr. J. F. Gulmont. The sermon
by Rev. Father Murphy was an appropriate Easter address. During the
offertory Mrs. N. A. Walllnger rendered a pleasing solo. The Rosary
and Benediction was at 7.30 p.m., the
soloists for the evening being Mrs.
R. J. Collins, Mrs. Harry Doris, and
Miss Frances Drummond,
health and strength.
W. Walters, the popular proprietor
of the L.D. Cafe, returned on Monday
last from a six weeks' trip to the
East. Mr. Walters enjoyed a visit with
his mother, who Is a resident of Milwaukee, and whom he has not seen
for a number of years. Other eastern
points wero visited, and Spokane was
taken In on the return Journey. There
was snow to burn in the East this
year, and while he had a very pleasant visit, still Cranbrook looked good
to Mr. Walters.
A few of the Cranbrook visiters to
the big Easter Ball were as follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Crowe, Mr. and
Mrs. S. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Chester
Staples, all of Wycliffe; Alex. Derby
of Waldo; Dick Burke and Harry Landry of Kimberley; Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
son of Lumberton; Mr. Rogers, Mr.
und Mrs. Barnstead of Galloway; Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Laird, Mrs. Barnes,
Misa Mcintosh, Herb Hedden and Jack
Haps tead of Wardnor; Mr. and Mrs,
U. B. Thrasher of Bull River; Mrs.
Brown of JatTray; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Cameron of Moyle.
Six scholars of the Junior Class in
the Anglican Sunday Schcol, taught
by Mrs. J. F. Smith, were presented
on Sunday last with the certificates
won when they passed the examination set by the Board of Rollglous Education of tho Church of England In
Canada. All six who entered werr
successful. They were Wlnntfred
Beale, Jean Walllnger, Alleyne Walllnger, Jane Wolfe, Audrey Collier
and Jean Home. They will write
next time the senior grade examination. At the same session of the
Sunday School on Sunday last, another special feature was a presentation made by the Rector, Rev. F. V.
Harrison, on behalf of the officers
and members of the school, to Mr. F.
G. Morris, the superintendent, of a'
handsome mantle clock. This was
In appreciation of the hard work put
In by Mr. Morris in organising and
directing the activities of the school
till the present healthy condition of
affairs has come about. The recipient of the gift was agreeably taken
by surprise by the presentation, and
itsvreil the school In response that
he would continue his best efforts In
its behalf.
Rev. F. A. Robinson, M.A, will give
an Illustrated story on Monday night
In Knox Presbyterian Church. Tbe
title of the story is "Probable Sons."
These views are exceptionally attractive and will be interspersed by Instrumental and vocal music, all being
illustrated on the screen. Those desiring seats should go early, as wherever these lectures have been given
they have been very largely attended
and are well spoken of.
A talk to men only on Sunday afternoon In the Auditorium by Mr. Robinson, should also attract a large
gathering of men. The subject will t>>
"Seeing Life." Mr. Robinson's experience in various activities of Church
and evangelistic work makes him particularly capable of handling a subject of this nature. No man should
miss It. Miss C. B. Orunert, pianist,
of Chicago, and Miss A. B. Nhen, soloist of Toronto, will give selections.
Mr. Herbert Roberta of Burton.
B.C., Mr. and Mrs. George Ellis, and
Mr. Steve Walte wish to thank the
friends and relatives who so kindly
assisted them In their sad bereavement, and sent floral tributes.
As a Church of England member 1
wish to tender my thanks and appreciation to the Sisters and Staff of the
St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, for
tho very great care and attention during my prolonged stay in the above
F. J. COB, Senior.
The Sisters of St. Eugene Hospital
wish to express their thanks to their
kind friends who procured such n
pleasant Easter for all the Inmates of
the Hospital, sending beautiful flowers for the decoration of the chapel,
also for the turkeys, chickens and
cakes, which were onjoyed by all tbe
personnel of the Hospital.
The Cranbrook Herald
Local news
F. M. Watson of Elko visited (Tan-
brock Thursday.
J. Pemberton of Kimberley was in
the city on Thursday.
Mrs. J. A. Hamilton, of Yahk, spent
;i few days In the city this week vislt-
iag her sick infant son. Kenneth.
Mr. B. A ,l1" iH upending the Easier holidays at his home lu Nelson.'
He Is exrectcd home on Friday.
Mn\ M. 0. Finnlss left last week
lor I.timherton, whore she has been In
attendance on a nursing esse.
J. W. Robinson of Calgary, formerly
of tho Robinson, McKenzIe Lumber
Co., Cranbrook, was renewing acquaintances, around the city tbis week.
Work on the new hotel to be built
on Baker Street, to be constructed by
T. Clausen, was started on Tuesday
morning. Messrs. Towrlss k Adams
havo the contract for the excavation
and hauling.
John Dlebolt and family ot Vancouver arrived In tho city on Thursday.
Mr. Dlebolt recently purchased the
Mission Farm. His sons have been
here getting tilings under way for an
energetic operation of this valuable
Angus Hay, district agriculturist,
I was at Waldo and Baynes Luke last I bruted a birthday together on Tues-
I week-end In connection with his wort W this week, annd frlendB have been
, though finding the roads a trifle rough | congratulating Mrs. Cummlngs Sr. on
jyet for auto travel. As soon aa the leaving passed a decade beyond the
highways improve somewhat he plans three score yenrs and ten, and stilt
curry   his   spring   work   farther j enjoying    her    customary    vigorous
With the removal of the old warehouse from the corner of Norbury and
Louis Street, tho appearance of the
new park block Is Improved a great
deal. Its removal and the dismantling
of the old rink has uncovered to many
the Hanson Garage, the P. Woods
Meat Market and Boss Carr's wall
paper and paint shop.
Mrs. Cummlngs Sr. and grand
daughter, Mlsa Edith, now of Fort
Steele, where tho latter is on the
teaching staff, have been spending the
Easier holiday In the city with Mr.
and Mrs. J. G. Cummlngs.   They celc-
health and strength.
Minn I). M. Staples of Wycliffe has]
taken a position at  the Royal  Bank
for a time, relieving for Miss Bennett.
who has been forced by sickntss to!
give up for a time.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Howell arrived
In the city ou Wednesday last on their j
way to Fort Steele to re-occupy their!
residence there and to work their plu
cor claim.
Miss S. V. McCullum, who spent the W. Walters, the popular proprietor
Easter holiday at her home at Kaslo, of the L.D. Cafe, returned on Monday
was compelled to undergo an opera-1 last from a six weeks' trip to the
) lion for appendicitis a few days ago, East. Mr. Walters enjoyed a visit with
land will not be returulng In time to!his mother, who is a resident of Mll-
■ recommence her duties next week, j waukee. and whom he has not seen
i It is probable that Mrs. P. W. Willis! for a number of years. Other ea- tern
will again bo substituted In her stead, points were visited, and Spokane was
— taken In on the return journey. There
C. VanBraam spent the holiday)was snow to burn In the East thlB
week-end at Kimberley recording the j year, and while he had a very pleas-
progress oi tliinga there with his cam-' ant visit, still Cranbrook looked good
Mrs. W. H. Patton is making a good
recovery at the hospital following an
operation for appendicitis she underwent this week.
Mr. J. Moore returned on Wednesday from a business trip to Spokane,
visiting also at the home of Mrs.
Moore's brother, Mr. T. E. Swears, of
Post Falls, Idaho. Mr. Swears has
been very fortunate In tbe locating of
oil on his property near Sweet Grass,
Montana. This property is adjacent
to flowing wells of the Sunburst, Kevin
and the Shell interests. From one
well nearby a flow of 750 bbls. In 14
hours was encountered. Mr. Swears
has been offered a handsome figure
from the Standard Oil Interests, but
Is at present undecided. Mr. Moore
may identify himself In the management of the business.
Coming Events
itu, with special attention to the con- to Mr. Walters,
centrutor and mill which will be in
operation  before  long lu connection
with the Sullivan Mine.
The canned goods campaign put on
I last week by the city grocers proved
I a grenL success. Backed by the
| Western Grocers, they put on an
| active advertising campaign, and as
a result approximately $1,000 worth of
'rids? and Saturday, April ft and
"Ninety und Nine" at the Star
A few of the Cranbrook visitors to
the big Easter Ball were an follows:
Mr. nnd Mrs. Lloyd Crowe, Mr. and
Mrs. S. Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Chester
Staples, all of Wycliffe; Alex. Derby
of Waldo; Dick Burke and Harry Landry of Kimberley; Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
son of Lumberton; Mr. Rogers, Mr.
und MrB. Barnstead of Galloway; Mr.
canned goods were disposed of.   The,and   Mrs.   Fred   Laird,  Mrs,  Barnes,
Kale has created a demand for "Donalco" Brand, many repeat orders already having been received.
Miss Mcintosh, Herb Hodden and Jack
Hapstead of Wardnor; Mr. and Mrs.
U. B. Thrasher of Bull River; MrB.
Brown of Jaffray; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Cameron of Moyle.
The barber shop next to the Century
Restaurant,   Van   Home  Street,  formerly owned by Mr. Dodge, has beon
Sunday.   April   8:    United   MemorialItaken over by Mr. W. H. Ryde, Who]tbe Anglican  Sunday School, taught
Service in memory of Fallon Sol-ihas purchased the business.   Mr. Hyde by Mrs. J. F. Smith, were presented
Six scholars of the Junior Class in
tilers, at the Auditorium, 8 p.m.
sunriiy, April 8: Talk to men only at
8,30 p.m. on "Seeing Life," by Rev.
F. A. Itobinson. Music hy Miss
Orunert, pianist, and Miss Niven,
Monday and Tuesday, April 9 and 10:
"Making a Man" at tbe Star.
Tuesday, April 10: Famous Italian
hypnotist at the Star Theatre,
Wednesday nnd Thursday, April 11
and 12: "The Four Seasons" at the
Star Theatre. Matinee on Wednesday at 4.1 B.
Friday, April 13; Uwd Tennis Clnb
Dance iu the Parish Hall.
Friday, April 20: O.R.O. Banff Orchestra Dance at the Auditorium.
Friday and Saturday, May 4 and 5:
"H.M.S. Pinafore" at the Auditorium.
who |i
fam 11 >
here. Mr. Ryde has beon In business
for a number of years In Lloydmln-
ster, Sask. He Is well pleased with
business prospects In Cranbrook. Mr.
Dodge contemplates starting In a new
lino of business.
accompanied by Mrs. Ryde and on Sunday last with the certificates
has taken up his residence won when tliey passed tho examination set by the Board of KollglouB Education of the Church of England In
Canada. All six who entered were
successful. They were Winnlfred
Beale. Jean Walllnger, Alleyne Walllnger, Jane Wolfe, Audrey Colllet
and Jean Home They will write
next time the senior grade examination.      At the same session of the
The Easter services at St. Mary's
Church were well attended.    In the
morning Low Mans was celebrated at Sunday School on Sunday last, ano-
8 o'clock and High Mass at ten. Tho
choir at this service rendered Leon*
ard's Mass In E flat. The organist was
Mlsa Delia Greavos, the soloists being Mrs. J. Bertola, Mra. R. J. Collins, Miss Frances Drummcnd, Mrs.
J. E. Kennedy, Miss Dorothy Mar-key,
and Mr. J. F. Gulmont The sermon
by Rev. Father Murphy waB an ap-
ther special feature was a presentation made by the Rector, Rev. F. V.
Harrison, on behalf of the officers
and members of the school, to Mr. F.
G. Morris, the superintendent, of a
handsome mantle clock. This was
In appreciation of the hard work put
In by Mr. Morris In organizing and
directing the activities of the school
proprlate Faster address. During the till the present healthy condition of
offertory Mrs. N. A. Walllnger ren-i affairs has come about. The reordered a pleasing solo. The Rosary | lent of the gift was agreeably taken
and Benediction was at 7,30 p.m., the!bv surprise by the presentation, and
soloists ror the evening oelng Mrs, assured the school In response that
R. J. Collins, Mrs. Harry Doris, and lie would continue his best efforts in
Miss Frances Drummond. its behalf.
Rev. F. A. Robinson, M.A., will give
an Illustrated story on Monday night
In Knox Presbyterian Church. The
title of the story Is "Probable Sons."
These views are exceptionally attractive and will be interspersed by instrumental and vocal music, all being
Illustrated on the screen. Those desiring Beats should go early, as wherever these lectures have been given
thoy hove been very largely attended
and are welt spoken of.
A talk to men only on Sunday afternoon In the Auditorium by Mr. Robinson, should also attract a large
gathering of men. The subject will be
"Seeing Life." Mr. Robinson's experience In various activities ot Church
and evangelistic work makes him particularly capable of handling a sub-
joct of this nature. No man should
miss It. Miss C. B. Orunert, pianist,
of Chicago, and Miss A. B. Niven, soloist of Toronto, will give selections.
Mr. Herbert Roberts of Burton,
B.C., Mr. and Mrs. George Ellis, and
Mr. Steve Walte wish to thank the
friends and relatives who so kindly
assisted them In their sad bereavement, and sent floral tributes.
As a Church of England member I
wish to tender my thanks and appreciation to the Sisters and Staff of the
St. Eugene Hospital, Cranbrook, for
the very great care and attention during my prolonged stay in the above
F. J. COB, Senior.
The Sisters of St. Eugene Hospital
wish to express their thanks to their
kind friends who procured such n
pleasant Easter for all the Inmates of
the Hospital, sending beautiful flowers for tho decoration of the chapel,
also for the turkeys, chickens and
cakes, which were enjoyed by all tbe
personnel of the Hospital.
SISTER SUPERIOR. Friday, April 0, 1928
toide <ftte tM*
fjmt& ice teea peniN»7
Mcwst sou Nevee
dOTAN'l1    JJ~^
(Continued from Pace 1)
relton 41.3, Ethel Pttgaley absent.
H. D. DeCEW, Teacher.
Class Standings:
Mae Oooderham 82.7, Qeorge Futa
| 78,6, Jessie Musser 72, Clarence Scho-
ley U8.fi, Donuld MacDonald 67.2, Kath-
crino Martin 07, Dorothy Bridges 66.7,
Ueorge Haymau 65.8, Lowell McCoy
65.7, Kathleen McFarlane 65.6, Flor-
enoe Pattinson 64.7, Susan Randall
64.5, Irene Melnnls 64.2, Doble MacDonald 64.1, Sheila Paterson 63.6, Nel-
I Ile Owen 63, Helen Campbell 61.2, liar-
old Holdener 61.2, Enid Shanklanil
160.2, Ornce Prltchard 69.7, Leslie Kuh-
i nurt 58.7, Orace Flett 68.7, Eileen Gray
57.3, liiul Parker 67.2, Detty Lunn 57.1,
Thulium Moore 56.6, Elsie Parker 55.6,
liiiughtH Puttoii 65.3, Kathleen Detail
65, tlourge lloberta 54.3, Luclelle Ros
Hug 54, l.uriiii Barber 53.7, Ueorge
Ueorge 63.5, Ida Lancaster 53.2, Carlisle Charboneau 63.1, Molly Johnston
53.1, Joseph Uenest 53.1, Jack Farroll
52.8. Helen McUlll 53.8, Beulah Hill
52.8, Emnia Connolly 49.5, Stephen
Magro 48.6, Walter Helmslng 46.
Number enrolled 44; perfect attend-
ance 27.
a QIBBON, Teacher.
Class standing: Margaret Henderson 86.8, Winnlfred MacQuall 86, Marlon Olll 76.1, Margaret Luscombe 76.1,
Mary MacDonald 74.7, Roy Linnel 76.1,
Marlon Cuthbert 66.3, Kathleen Ed-
inoniison 68, Annie Harblnaon 67, John
MacKay 66.1, William Harrison 65.4,
Leslie Phillips 66.3, Josephine Mara
podi 66.1, Lillian Dale and Archie
Leltch 64.6, Ruth Bond 64.2, Carmela
Naso 63.2, Eveard Lewis 62.5, James
Brookes 61.7, May Russell 66.8, Peggie Johnston 66,3, Jean Nlblock 66.8,
Pauline Bowness 59.1, Willie Cox 58.7,
truest Kennedy 68.6, Henry Taylor
58.3, Margaret Farrel 67.7, Wilfred
TRY   YOTJR   BREAKFAST.    LUNCH p0M<.k 57, BUl„ hvta 66.8, Ellsworth
"The register of tlio Crnnbrook iii»-
toi recently Bliowotl :i peculiar coincidence of Hlmtlui* initials when the
following gentlemen registered consecutively:
W, W. Perry.
E. E. Potts.
H. H. Page.
o\   '
fi         M
All our food Is the best
that the market provides.
Served with Pure Cream
Milk and Cream
Big Butte Dairy Farm
riioxt: w
Ills Pits, Cakes and Pastry   ran   not   bo   beaten.
Phone 67     •     Itorbury Ate.
Every (liirment sent to us to be
Cleaned or Ilyuil Is given
Our UtmoHt Care.
Our knowledge ot Hie business
Is your assuiiitico ot satisfaction
here.   Phono, nnd we will call,
or bring us your work.
We Clean and Dye Everything.
piiom: 157
L.K.A.M., A.R.C.M.,
Musical Director
Cranbrook Musical Society
Toaoher of Singing. Violin and
Preparation for Musical Elam-
Phone Alts t'ruiiliriiak, 1I.C
[■»-.'  ,'   ;" ,  -I      i!J
Flour and Food Mercbanta
Hay and main of All Kluds
llHiifimi Avenue
Ofllcu Plume 92   Res Phone 816
aaMMhui, - i LiiOUil
NO. I! DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrl.e ll.lt p.
m.; leave 12.20 p.m.
HO. (8 IIAII.Y -To Pernio, Lett-
bride*, Medicine Hot, Calgary, (to.
Arrive 4.10 pjn.; loan 4.10 p.m.
Giukrook, VTrcUfle, Klaherhv B«f
Mo. 8M-Leave 7.06 a.m.   H«4M—Ar-
fin 1.10 pjn.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere ni
Golden 8erlve«:
Monday and Thuraday, each walk
—HO. Ml, leave 9 a.m      Wadneedai
and   "tturday-IIO. Ml. arrive   I.M
Wot tartbor parucalara arfiy M
oar Uokot at**.'
Ryan 66, Dorothy Steward 63.2, Ru
pert Porter 51.1, Stanley Porter 48.1,
Malcolm McPhee 45.2, Glenn Leltner
41.1.  Absent from examinations, Tony
Frost, Barbara Beale, Alex. Dalitcl.
Class Standings:
Junior Third Reader: Robena Miller 72.6, Donald MacDonald 68.7, Dorothy Leltner 67.7, Arthur Lodge 66.4,
Elva Turner 66, Nancy McCrnndle
65.6, Horace Mullin 64.8. Harold White
64.4. Wlnnlo Steward 63.7. Eddie Leonard 63.7, Josephine Demtcbel 62.7,
Ruth Fanning 62, Vivian Kemp 61.8,
Muriel Collings 61.3, Helraor Erlck-
son 60.4. Joan Rutledge 60.2, Mike
Frost 69.7, Jimmy Dixon 59.4, Madeline Wise 59.3, Bertram McLean (8.8,
Wright Speers 58.7, Ben Walkley 68.6,
Bertie Pelton 68.6, Pauline Wise 68,
Marshall MacPherson 66.5, Alberta
Jones 56.5, Frank Campbell 56, Patrick Harrloon 55.5, Hilda Robinson
55.4. ituth McKowan 54.7, Allan Leltner 63, Jim Atchison 62.4, William
Price 61, Reginald Shaw 66, Hazel
Clapp 49.5. Absent from tbe examinations, Emily Taylor, Hazel Bornley,
Richard Ban Quan, Raymond Lus-
Number enrolled 46; perfect attendance 21.
P. M. (1. C. MacDONALD, Teacher.
Number enrolled 62.
Claia Standings:
Margaret Cullen, Olive Norgrove.
Melva Parrett, Beverley Collier, Dong
Yun, Lily Malson, Dorothy Flett and
Mah K.n equal. Lucy Andrews, Chow
nine and Chow Nam equal, William
Cullen, Hunk Randall, Sadie Olbbs and
Edwin Haley equal, Oino Blgattini
and Eunlca Moore equal, Lily Pobo.
Cyril Harrison and Mary Roberta
equal. Willie Stevely, Florence Johnston, Edna Taylor, Jessie South, Bet
ty uenest, Phyllis Horn*, Edna Box
ter, Mary Fyfe, Mary Lamont, Edna
Collier and Maria Collings equal, Hilla
Polio. Qordon Deaall, Mah Chung,
Donald Cameron, Helen Ollroy and
Allan Downey equal, Allan Patsiora,
Jessie Cassldy, Yvonne Williams, Le-
ona Small, Norman Blaine, Thomas
navies. Mary Prltchard, Prank McClure, Elliot Harris, OVadya Burton,
Florence Steward, Harry Walkley,
Hoy James. Harry Molr, Robert Mac-
Claas fitaidlngn:
A Class: Eileen Moon, Kenneth
Haynes, Klchl Malgawa, Oeorgln. Cox,
Barbara Patton, Rudle Kozak, Dorta
Haley, Robert Ball, Donald* Walker,
Angelo Provem.no. Ueorge Langton,
Edith Faulkner, Stanley Helse, Joa
Welsh, tlraen sternburg, Kathleen
Haynes, Gladys Rntclllte, Harold Por- (
ter, Chester Smith, Jack Roberta, Jack
Parkin, Cecil Morrison, Joa Wong, An
nie Frost, ThomaB Miller, Joe Ward, •    *•*.•   a    ■    •    e    m   e,
Hunnes   Polio,   Donald   QUI,   Robert • •
Cox,  Leonard   Porter.    Absent  from *       ELKO   HAPPENINGS
exauiB., Esther Leonard, Faith Ryan, , • *
B Class: John Nlblock, Hunter Mo-  •    •    ••••••••*
Clure,   Ethel   Lewis,   Irma   Taylor,     Mr. Pope was a Fernie visitor on
Pearl  Walkley,   liyron  Kemp,  Pearl i Friday   evening,  anil  nuule  a   flyiiis
Steward,    Kathleen    Harvey,    Alblnj trip to Bull River ou Tuesday.
Ericsson,   Robert  Luscombe,   Robert, —
White, Bernard Nlblock. Mrs. S. Todhunler received the sad
Number enrolled 46: perfect attend-[news of the death ot her brother-ln-
ance 21.
Class Standings:
First Primer: Louise Bridges, Ag-
nes Qray, Margaret McLeod, Billy McLeod, Steve Romauulk, Anna Polio,
Ruth Lumly, Phyllis MacDonald, Marguerite Morro, Henry McMurrtn,
Frunk Jones, Bernlce Coleman, (lien
Bowness, Claude Jordan, Clifford
Lemphler, Raymond Burgoss, Kenneth
Lamphier, Jesslo Magnet, Gladys De-
Wolf, Margaret Smith, Ailolphnn Burton, George Faulkner. AbBeut for examinations, Muriel Little, James
Second Primer: Charlie Wilson,
Edith Johnston, Chow Way, Edward
Romauulk, Stanley Williams, Roberta
Collins and Barry Hill equal, Edward
Irwin, Mabel Atkinson, Betty Brown,
Elliott Dale, Cyril Ueorge, Frances
Slye, Jamas MacDonald, Allan MePherson, Stanley Whlttaker, Sheila
Hannessy, Marie Rowell, Tony Naso.
Absent tor examinations, Patricia
Parker, Marjorle Keyes, William
SARA V. McCALLUM, Teacher.
Number enrolled 41: perfect attendance 14.
Sybil Norgrove, Helen Spreull, Dorothy Coleman, Eleanor Collins, Doris
Dlngley, Florence MacDonald, Mah
dee, Mah Yeun, Gladys Milne, Douglas Paterson, Joe Provenzeno, James
Thomson, Phyllis Wallace, Walker
L. C. HENDERSON, Teacher.
Intermediate Grade
Class Standings:
A Class, Junior Third, Second Term:
Annie Moore 70.3, James Hucli-
croft 66.6, May struchan C6.1, Qerald
Eye 69.8, Garnet Blaine 59.6, Alex.
Dargie 56.7, Vincent Ljunqulst 65.2,
Alice Harper 63, Walter Agland 61.6,
Lillian Webster 61.3, Maurice God-
derls 61.1, Oraydon Richardson 49.1,
Jock Parker 48.2, Donald MacKenzlej
48, Harry Christian 47.8, Eugene Kennedy 47.6, Alex. Williams 47.6, Walter
Barrett 43.3, June Collins (absent for
ono examination) 48.2.
B Class, Junior Third, First Term:
Bobby Mulrhead 64.6, Jean MacDonald
67.1, Lloyd Burgess 55.6, Kathleen Nlsbet 52.3. David Harvey 61.:t. Margaret
Malone 61.1, Donald Melnnls 60, Hilly
Crawford 49.8, Claude Miller 49.7. Joe
Walkley 48.5, Willie McCoy 40.7, Gene
Ingham 38.8.
Class Standings:
Junior Second: Hilda GIUIs, Kathleen MacDonald, Norali Simpson, Evelyn Holdener. Godfrey Helmslng, Henry Lambo, Joyce Campbell, Edith Walker, Herbert Potter. Jane Nlsbet, Robert Stevely. Owen Haley, Jack Pattinson, Jessie MacKay, Theo Laurie, El-
len Stewart. Dorothy MacDonald and
James Halcrowe equal. Buaye Futa,
Illchari Slye, Billy Whiting. Margaret
Leltch, Carl Mullin, Hilda Smith, Liz-
lie Uodderis. Christina Williams,
Qordon Speers, Edgar Ofnn, Elizabeth
Stewart. James Lunn, Edna Shaw. Bit
ly Burton, Violet Moore, Harvey
Blrce. Margaret Rutledge, Margue
rite Walkley.
First Reader: Mary Lee, Currie ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
8pence,    Cameron    MacDonald    and —-
Harold George equal. Sydney Moore. The linesmen of tbe EnBt Kootenay
George Moore, Florence Jordan, The]- Power Co. had a hurried call late on
ma Leltner, Joseph Quan. Saturday  night,  when  a  couple  of
AILBEN MCCARTHY, Teacher, poles   near   Fernie   took  Are.    The
The Drill Prize for Inspectorate No. trouble was found Sunday evening
14 for large graded schools, was won near Sand Creek, where a tree had
by Division HI., Cranbrook Central 'alien aud broken the high line,
School, under Miss M. M. Blanken- which waa eoon repaired and the Juice
bach. turned on again. jjg;
law, und left on Wednesday lu atteud
the funeral ut Nelson.
Mr. Babb spent the Easier holidays
with his parents in Fernie.
Mrs. Buttln aud (laughter returned
from Fertile Friday, and are visiting
witli Mrs. E. Longley.
Mr. Jus. llrudle of Nelson was a bus-'
lness visitor on Soturduy.
Mr. J. W. McKenzle oi Vancouver
spent Saturday lu Elko.
Mr. Chas. Hewitt and M. I). Birch,!
of Fort Steele, were visitors on Saturday.
Mr. E. E. Potts of Vancouver, spent
Sunday In Elko.
Mr. P. W. F. Genge of Nelson arrived on Sunday evening's train.
Mr. H. Choquette of Wardner was a
visitor on Monday.
Mr. S. J. McDonald of Cranbrook
was a visitor on Sunday.
Mr. Large, garage man of Fernie,
made the trip by automobile from Fernie to Elko on Tuesday. This is the
first car over the roads this year.
Altrough the snow is very deep In
places and not fit for travelling, Mr.
Large was the llrst man to bring a
car over these roads last year.
Miss S. E. West and Miss N. Douglas of Fernie, spent a few days in Elko
during the week. Both these ladles
are lovers ot Elko scenery, and spend
much of their spare time here.
MrB. Pope of Waldo, the new district nurse, Inspected the school during the week.
Mr. ('has. Cassldy of Winston Bros.,
Minneapolis, arrived on Sunday even-
lug's train, und is endeavoring to get]
llio contract for the dam work with
the East Kooteuuy Power Co.
Mr. H. A. McLeau of Calgary wus u
business visitor on Monday.
Mr. Appleyard retu.rned from Minneapolis to Ferule ou Saturday, and
was looking over tbe new Power
plant at  Elko on Tuesday.
Mr. Batten, superintendent for the
Winston Contracting Co., has made
several trips to Fernie und Gateway
in connection with the contract work
being carried on with the Power
Mrs. T. H. Duncan und children are
spending u few days in Cranbrook,
with her pnrents, Mr. aud Mrs. J.
Mr. 11 E. Moore of Cranbrook was
a visitor on Tuesduy.
Many strange faces are seen in Elko these duys, mixed with the old tlnTT
ers, returning to get started with the
construction work, which it is expected will be running full time within a
week or so.
Miss Elinor Curley is spending the
Easier holidays with friends In Cul
gn ry.
Miss Agnes Reekie is iu Cranbrook
for the Easter holidays.
Miss Dorace staples loft on Monday
for Cranbrook, where she is relieving in tlie llo.val Bank during the illness of Miss ('. Bennett,
Miss Ediih Anderson of Slocan City
arrived ill Wycliffe On Sunday to reside with her sister Mrs. Julio Ely.
The baseball hoys had their llrst
practice chasing tbe hall arutiud the
diamond on Sunday,
Among tlio Wyollffe people who attended the Easter hall were: Mr. and
Mrs. t\ 0. Staples, Mr. and Mrs. L. J.
Crowe. Mrs. choinat, Miss D. Staples,
Messrs. Walter Staples, S. C. Clark,
Bert Jolinson and P. Franzen.
Miss Hunisey has started a class In
Wycliffe uurl Is giving music lessons
every Saturduy. Any wishing to avail
themselves of the opportunity should
communlcutc with Miss Hunisey at
Perfect Attendance
Fourth Reader:  Margaret McClure
Third Header Sr.: Frances Foster,
Florence McDermld, Hurry Ireluud.
Third   Header   Jr.:   Helen   Maran-
ehuk,   Opal   Quick,   Walter   Johnson,
Catuinllla i'ederson, Edith Clark.
Honor Hull
Fourth Header Sr.: Frank Johnson
.Edith Jolinson.
Fourth Reader Jr.: Margaret McClure, Dorothy McClure.
Third Header Sr.: Florence McClure. Hobby Loggott, Ceorge Tanner,
Thomas Clark and Harry Ireland
equal, Frances Foster. Helen McClure,
Flotence McDermld, Harold Johnson
Jack Ilcid.
Third Header Jr.tCamtllo Pederson
Helen Murittlcllllk, Opal Quick, Editllu
Clurk, Bud Charters, Joe Taylor, Mil
ilroil  Hawkes, Waller Johnson.
Perice! Attendance
Ivan Fisher, Winnlfred l-'lsher, Annie Ireland, Edna Johnson, Florence
Johnson. Hurry Jolinson, Helen Lap-
pin, Annie Marunchak, Victor Martin-
clink, George Quick.
Honor Roll
Second Reader Sr.: Victor Marunchak, George Quick, Teresa Marzocco,
Winnlfred Fisher, Ernest Foster, I.IIlu
Claire Stuples, Harry Juhnson.
Second Header Jr.: Helen Lappln,
Adrian Allegretto, Florence Johnson.
First Reader: Harold McClure, Annie Ireland.
Do You Know of an Older Horse?
Nathan Dougherty makes claim that "Patsy" Dobbin Is the oldest
horse In the I' 8. For thirty-two years Patsy has hauled lumber al
Philadelphia, although peusloned now Do you knoe of a horse older
(ban Hater t
Beautiful   Model
Slain and Robbed
. ■ i .     v.i mi; MEETING
inservutive, Lnlior mul Lilior-|
al Speakers in i:\|>lulu
Aims ni Turtles
(Special tu The Herald
lnvermere, B.C., .March 30.—Before
an audience of over thirty women uf
the district, Mr. a. M. Chlsholm ot
Windermere, on Wednesday uf last
week, set out In a very forceful manner the chief planks in the platform
ol' the Conservative Party. He was
listened to with interest and attention.
On Friday of this week Mr. Jamas
Sims, nf this place, will explain tiie
main features, hopes and aspiration.
in the political uorld of the Labor
Mr. John A. Buchanan, M.P.P. tor
Colombia Riding, has promised to give
review of lhe last Session tiefore the
ladies of this i-oini ily.
These meetings are all held al tiie
home of Mrs. Basil (I. Hamilton. In-
>»\ in vitsf
food elements
which the
human hody
Free Ilecipe Book—
Write theHorilinCo.
Limited,  Montreal.
Finds The Right
Thing for Asthma
Ontario Lady Just Hubs Vlck*
Over Throat and Chest
Here is the lust word iu trruilns
cold troubles—rub Vicks well in over
throat iiml chest. Gel Into bed and
have the covering loose about lite
neck. All night long you breathe in
the healing vapors of Camphor, Menthol, fcetinilyntiiB, Turpentine, etc. The
application also ucls like a heating
llnltnent or plaster. It is almost sun.'
to loosen the cold before morning.
Mis. J. Saunders of 235 Harion St.,
lOast Hamilton, Out., suys: "1 was
bothered with asthma and a very bad
cold ou my chest. 1 applied Vlcki
VapoRub, rubbing it ou with my Angers, ami round It gave me wonderful
relief. I would be pleased to recommend it to anyone having a bad cold
or in case of burns. As a family medicine It hns no equal. I know It will
heli> others and It has helped me."
Treatment wiih Vicks. fs especially
desirable for children as it avoids so
much dosing. Just as good, too, for
cuts, burns, bruise:-, -sores and skin
At (til drug (Mores, 60a a Jar. For
i tree test size package, write VUk
Chemical Co., 344 St. Tuui st. \v.
Montreal, P.Q.
Though Vicks Is new lu Canada, it
enjoys a remarkable suit;. Over IT
million Jors used yearly.
vermero Heights, They are entirely
non-partlzan. hut have as their main
objeel more light ou what moves anil
controls the various political bodies,
ami a desire for a more Intimate knowledge of any possible candidate for
election 10 office. The number Iu attendance ut each meeting is constantly ou the increase.
Fresh Milk & Whipping Cream
20c, HALF n\T
If not satisfied will return the
(. (iOMlEKIS     .
S11I, Tel.
5-000   MKX
to try ot r ueals at the new cafe.
All white help.   Opposite depot
Full courti« meals  UV.
A   trial   will   convince  you.
Under   the   maiuNivmcnt   of
(■lie a  Heturne.l  Man u Truth
Prutlul CnutwreUl Coarse In
Sewrtku4, TmwrllliK
Bookiwpl'i.  CoruMRbl   Us
CcsUwrtU En»U>» sat
For I'lrtkuUrl Apply to
C. W. TYLER, Prlucliml
P. 0. Bui, 14, Kelson, B.C
Bruce Robinson
Teacher of Music
Studio above Murdoch; McLeod's. Ptiono l>5
Sludiii:   IIT Armstrong Avenue
Opposite Telephone Huilding Phone 142
Write for Booklet or (Jell it  410 Baker Street, Nelson, B.C.
Dorothy Kioif, beautiful model.
wes violently slain anil Jewelry anil
furs valueil at <1S,000 stolen from
tier luminous apartment In New
York. A wealthy New England
manufacturer admits leaving ber
apartment talo the night she was
murdered. Police ore vigorously at
work trying to solve the mystery.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead & Zinc Ore*
Producers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
Friday, April 6, 10211
Methodist Church
REV. li. C. FREEMAN, Pastor
11 a.tn.—Rev. F. A. Robinson, M.A.
Miss A. B. Nlven, Soloist-   Hear Them!
Evening Service in Presbyterian Church in United Evangelistic Campaign.
It's often hard to find lhe trouble
—It may be teeth —it mny be
Btomach—but oh ! so often it is
just a chafed irritated skin on
which poor Soup hat. been used.
The remedy f<>r this is so simple!
Hours of Buffering—night after
night of disturbance—have been
avoided by mothers, who have
insisted on Iinb/.\ Own Soap,
Of course it costs a little more,
a very little more, however—
than what is oflcn bought and
used—but four generations of
Canadian Mothers are there tc
vouch for iis purity, For the
soothing healing effect ou Baby's
delicate skin, for the lovely pure
flower fragrance it lgaves when
Baby fresh and de*an is taken
from his bath.
Don't you think, Mnilnm, It's worth
paying lhe Ific n enke, n little lew if
yon Imiv a box (li enkus) which your
dealer atikB for Baby's Own Sonp. Adv.
Meets In the
G.W.V.A. Hall
afternoon ot tht
first Tuesday at
3 p.m.
All ladles are
cordially Inrlted
President!    Mrs, V. ConsUntlne.
SecTreaaurer:  Mrs. 8. Taylor.
-   1.0.0. F.
No. 41
%lfhfti       UmIs every
JEeKnMonday night it
F?50S£jThe Auditorium
irning Odd FellowB
illiillv Invited.
tire cor-
E. G.
Sec.     -     -     W. t
. Atlliird
Fashionable Ladles' and Gents'
Merchnnt Tailor.
Chinese Fancy Goods and Silk.
Van Home SI., Cranbrook
Phone 410 P.O. Boi 447
Cranbrook Street
r>|iP'.siit! the Dunk of Commerce
(Special to The Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., March 31.—Thursday last, ihe 29th, was Maundy Thursday. This Ih a day of great humiliation throughout the higher church or-
jders of the Christian world, being specially observed by prelates of the
OUurcll of Home, including the Pope
himself. The nume Is derived from
Iho early Saxon word "maund," a command, und hns special reference to
the command given iu the Gospel of
St. John to wash ono another's feet.
lu England the strict observance of
the practice of wushlng the feet of
twelve persons by the sovereign was
last performed in person in the duys
of the Stuarts, but it is still observed
hy Ureal Britain's sovereign In a more
practical manner, to wit, the giving
of money to as many deserving men
and an equal number of women us the
ruling sovereign bus lived In years.
Much man receives a white purse containing £2 6s. and each woman one
containing £1 15b., this amount being in lieu of clothing. In these purs
es is the Maundy money, consisting of
silver pennies, twopenny pieces, threepenny und four penny bits, alt fresh
from tho Mint. These cute little coins
are lu gr.-ui demand and each set
hiings quite a premium to the worthy
Each of the chosen persons also receives ii red purse hi lieu of provisions, to each man goes £1 10s., und to
each woman £1. Tlie purses are (lis-
tributed in Westminster Ahby In each
year after the holding of a very solemn service.
baptist Church
Rev. B. C, Freeman will preach.
12 noon—Sunday School.
No Evening Service because of
the Union Evangelistic Service
in ihe Presbyterian
Phone 210 P.O. Bex lit
A.H.E.I.C, ft B.C.L.8.
Cranbrook    •     •      .     B.C.
Campbell-Manning Block
Phone 17.    Offlc. Htm I
I to 12,1 to i p.m.  Hats. (to 1.
Montana Restaurant
Mml« ul All Hours
Utrtirs, CIgnreltes and Candles
Crnnbrook SI.     -     l'liono 2111
Opp. Hank of C'ommerco
Drn. Green & MacKinnon
Physicians and Surgeons
Oflice at  residence, Armstrong
Afternoons  2.00 to 4.00
Evenings   7.30 to 8.30
Sundays   2.00 to 4.00
9 to 1] ii      1 to 5 p.m.
Hanson Blk., CRANBROOK, B.C.
r, m.
Phone 140
Norbury Ate, nut M CMy Hill
Henry Osborne, a conspicuous tig
ure nt the Lovering Lumber Co.'s
camp during tho winter months, ii
contemplating making a trip home to
Montreal in the near future. Mr. Os-
borne bus been in the service for the
Company In various capacities, sometimes ns porter and sometimes as u
teamster, and again ns kitchen assistant. However, he 1ms delivered (he
goods in duo form.
Mr. Andy Edgar who Is known from
the rock hound shores of Maine to the
timbered areas of the Pacific slope,
left Wasa a few days ago to renew
friends and acquaintances in Cranbrook. Mr. Edgar is a man of varied
experience iu the lumber business,
and is also endowed with a pleasing
personality. His friends here wish
him success and happiness on his
Mr. Charlie Skiet, chef at tlie saw
milt boarding house for the Company,
is delivering the goods as chef. Mr.
Skfel fs formerly from the middle
west. It Is said. Minnesota and Wisconsin were formerly his base of operations or former abode.
Wolf Creek, a tributary of Kootenay River, is to be the scene of another saw-mill, according to report.
Plans ure now being drawn up for a
large mill, and considerable timber is
available for Its operation for a number of years to come. Among thu directors are Mr. Mulcolm Horry, Mr
Ueorge Leltch. and Mr. Baxter, all of
Mr. Kiiulko fs upending a few days
with Mr. Goutd at the ranch near Wolf
Creek. Mr. Fuulko, who was stable
boss at the Lovering Co.'s camp during the first winter, hue been suffering
from a nervous breakdown for some
time, hut is now recovering somewhat
and will soon be able to take nourish
ment, lt Is reported.
Otto Thede and Henry Osborne, who
have worked at the Lovering Camps
during the past season, ure making
preparations for their return home to
Montreal. The boys white In the West
have hud varied experiences, first in
the harvest fields und dually tlie ture
of the forests of B.C. concluded their
exploits, so far as conditions would
allow. Mr. Thede la somewhat of nn
athlete, while Mr. Osborne divides his
tlmo between the dairy business and
Y.M.C.A. work In the East.
Mr. Charlie Johnson and Eric Stam-
uoBH, sawyers for Mr. Cretney, have
■omploted their contract, and depart-
d for Cranbrook on Tuesday.
*■-* I     !     ' " -
Mr. Douglas Dean returned from his
lour of the East Kootenay and has
joined the kitchen staff at the Lovering Camps,
For coughs take half a
spoon of Minard's Internally
in molasses. For sore throat
and chest heat and rub well
into uffected parts. For cold
in head heat and inhale.
IMinard't ghtt quick relief        M
When HEPATOLA removes fall
atones In 24 hours without pain tad
relieves appendicitis, stomach and
liver troubles. Contains no fotaoa.
Not sold try druiglete.
Sola Manufacturer
III Pourtti Ave., 80.
It would be Interesting tu
know how many millions ot
dollars a year would be kept
In British Columbia II every
merchant would make it a
point lo see thai only $10
a day of Ills sales go to
Mnde-ln-B.C. goods.
There are products of onr
Province,   such   as   Pacific
.Milk, which la recognised as
the nest canned milk pnt up
In Canada.
Wot MM
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Head Ofln, Viutiitr, &C
1 UU   Vmti*rtm at AfcfciUfcH Mi flint
Robert McBean has accepted the
1 position of kitchen assistant at I.ov-
erlng's camp, upon the departure of
Mr. Tom Beggs, who will assume the
position of edgerman at the mill,
Jim Burns and his partner Mr,
Haynes, have resigned their contract
of sawing logs, and will proceed to
Spokane to their former home.
Mr. Fred Green, who left here some
time ago for McGUlivray, returned for
tits personal effects a few days agn,
and may continue on his journey for
Spokane and other points across the
a—I      '
Mr. Jimmy Beggs, skidding teamster at this place during the past winter, has resigned to visit Cranbrook,
nnd possibly the prairie before taking
up his vocation as setter In the mill.
Mr. Henry Osborne has taken up
the position of porter at the Company's camp. Mr. Osborne ts a young
man   overflowing   with   energy,   and
Mr. Jack Taylor of Cranbrook has
taken up tho position of camp foreman for the Lovering Lumber Company, upon the resignation of Mr. Andy Edgar, who was at the helm during
the past winter.
Mr. Gooderham of Cranbrook, who
litis been in the service ut the camp as
porter, has resigned to take up his
duties on the ranch near Cranbrook,
iu the future.
Mr. Eddie Blckford is now on the
water wugou, und will in the future
manipulate as barn boss, to succeed
the former stable boss who ts on a
vacation for an indefinite period, It Is
Mr. Scruggs, superintendent for the
Lovering Lumber Company, has returned from a trip to Spokane, and reports thut tho mill will be started up
as soon us conditions will permit.
Mr, Cretney «r Fort Steele is making good progress with his work ot
cutting und skidding logs for the Lor
orlng Lumber Company, near Wasa.
Mr. Pete Jaltray, who ownB aud operates a ranch some four miles from
the Company's Camp, makes occasion-
al visits to his home and farmstead
to ascertain how things are running.
At this season of the year very tittle
Is being done save to look after the
stock, but Pete states that although
he is somewhat advanced In years he
still has plenty of "pep" or ambition
to make good. His only drawback, It
seems, Is that he has been a little
shy with the fair sex, and has as a
result been a bachelor all his life.
Why not speed up a little and join the
benedicts ?
Mr. Carson of Cranbrook motored
to the camps on Sunday last, en
routo to Skookumchuck. Mr. Carson
wus accompanied by two friends, also
of Cranbrook.
Lewis Magrath, formerly with Mr.
Cretney as teamster, has resigned to
take a position as edgerman with Mr.
Leask on Wolf Creek.
Douglas Dean spent the week-end
at Cranbrook, where lie enjoyed the
hospitality tendered him very much
by tlie people of the metropolis. Mr.
Dean, of course, lutfls from the prairie, where the whispering winds do
not curry the ozone nnd nectar common to tho timbered ureas of British
Columbia, and where the husky lumberjack is seldom to be seen save
when he is obliged to render his services to gather in the sheaves for his
dally bread.
Robert McDonald, teamster for Mr.
Qretney. resigned his position and
may return to Superior, Wisconsin,
his home across the border. Mr. McDonald, although American, believes
Canada's opportunities are par excellence for the man who has the right
stuff iu hint to help himself.
Fred Welter who was in the service
here for the Company during the past
winter, returned from Spokane, where
he has been for the past month, and
reports that the Falls City ia quite
lively In a business way.
Mr, Fletcher McDonald, former cook
it the Lovering Lumber Company'*
inmp, was a visitor to the burg a few
lays ago, und stated that the water Is
ine in Cranbrook, although somewhat
cloudy at times.
Robert McBean, kitchen mechanic
for u few days at the camp, has resigned his position, aud may devote
his time in the immediate future to
self improvement work. A little
avoirdupois would do no harm Bobble.
Mr. Jack Taylor, foreman at the
Lovering Lumber Company's camp,
-.pent the week-end at his home In
Peter Jeffrey and Stuart Jeffrey,
contractors, sawing logs for the Lov-
orlng Lumber Co., have completed
their original tract, and have decided
lo take more work In order that the
tcason's work will have been completed in this section of the country, aa
well as till available timber which can
bo had, so Tar as is known, on tbe out
1        m      •■     — r.
Mr. Fred Welter, former operator
es a logger In the forests of the middle west, can he regarded as a man
who enn take any part of the work io
lie done in tho bush, having acted as
foreman when 17 years of age. He
can adapt himself to any job, and feeli
Quite at home when In the discharge
of his duties.
Easter Sunday ut the camps was
observed in due style. Although no
Easter services were held to mark Its
religious tendencies, one could see
here and there a tear bedimmed eye,
which In most part may have been
due to the memories of bygone dart
at home, und iu some cases it Is assumed thut. the Government vendors
were too far distant to be tributary
to the arid community of which this
is n purl.
Mr. James McClary made a trip to
Fort Steele over the week-end, presumably on business and pleasure.
Mr. McClary, who Is somewhat reserv-
Bernhardt's Farewell to America
Just one hour and a qnurter More she died In tier son's utms at
her Paris home, aged seventy-eight. Harab Bernhardt, tlie "Divine
Sarah," the world's smite-., act re**, sent this mewiigc to America, the
laud of her many triumphs "I am deeply touched with the sympathetic
Interest of my beloved  American friends"    So ended  s great life.
Mr. Joe Reedy and Fred Waller
were visitors to Wasa on Easter Sunday. Of course one must take on a
little variation and change of environ
ment occasionally, lest we may step
backward. These are the days of the
strenuous life, and where there Is life
there is always an object for the pro
gressives, even though we live in seclusion.
Mr. Ted Cretney, the Fort Steele
jobber, is making good progress with
his contract and will soon complete
the work.
Jack   Allen   called
Wasa over Sunday.
ou   friends   at
Mr. Alfred Lieburg was a business
visitor at Wasa a few duys ago. During the past winter Mr. Lieburg, together with the O'Berg brothers, completed a tract of timber which contained some 45,000 pieces, or logs, of
which they had the cutting or sawing
Into logs of the above number. Mr.
Lieburg comes from Calgary at this
time, and reports that he will spend
the summer on the prairie.
Peter JnlYrey, the contractor, tells
quite a good one on hfmself, which
took place when he was ou the road
as an entertainer, and with a side
show with one of the big circuses
His part consisted of two fools, a turkey and a large rooster, which lie kept
In a cage provided for his feathered
performers, underneath which there
was a gas jet, which he could turn
on when he demanded—his audience
to see the dancing birds In uction. Of
course, the heat was turned on with
the result that the bottom of the cage
got hot, and the big performance was
on, and tbe public paid In good money
for a few minutes of lively entertainment. So much for Peter Jeffrey's]
palmy days.
Mrs Craig Gains
27 lbs. on Tanlac
Declare* It Overcame Imliffes-
ton And Rheumatism, Restoring Her Weight
And Strength
"Tanlac has relieved my fourteen
years' suffering and made me so
healthy and happy thut I just go about
my housework singing," recently stated Mrs. Margaret Craig, of 10 Sutton
Avenue, Toronto, Out.
"1 had rheumatism iu my lower
limbs so bad my ankles aud feet would
swell up until 1 couldn't luce my
shoes. I just hobbled about almost
like a cropplc, and the pain was so
dreadful ut times 1 thought my end
was near. 1 also suffered from stomach trouble, nervousness and sleeplessness, wus amazingly thin and felt
terribly weak and run down.
"Well, when I saw how the Tanlac
treatment was helping me, I was overjoyed, and just kept on tuklng it, and
now I have u ravenous uppetlte. I've
actually gained twenty-seven pounds,
and I'm sleeping like a child. Best or
all, every sign of rheumatism Is gone
and I can get about us good as I ever
did. 1 wouldn't think of being without Tanlac,"
Tanlac is for sale by ull good druggists.    Over ;'..". million bottles sold.
The contract for the addition to the
Central School iias been let to Mon-
crief & Vlstaunet, of Vancouver und
Victoria, for $29,035.00. The firm is
ut present building a school ut Trail
and is about to commence another at
West Vancouver.—Fernie Free Press.
After Every Meal
Top off each meal
with a bit of
sweet In the term
lt satisfies the
sweet tooth and
aids digestion.
Pleasure  and
benellt combined.
To   Plymouth.   I'herhnuru,   London —
Antonia (Halifax April 2.1), Ausonla
May 5.
To Glasgow—Cassandra (Halifax Apr.
Kii, Portland April 14.
To Ijiiemstonn and Liverpool—Scy-
thfu April  7.   Curmaula April  21,
Caronla May 5. Laconic May 12.
Cherbourg nud Soiillminpliiii—Ai.uita-
niu April 10, Mauretanln April 17,
Berengaria Apr. 24, Aqultanla May I
Londonderry and Glasgow™Columbia
April 14, Assyria April 20.
Plymouth, Cherlmnru, London— Anda-
nla April 11. Tyrrhenln (Hamburg)
April IS.
Money Orders anil Drafts at lowest
rates. Full Information from Agents
or Company's Office, 632 Hastings St.
West, Vancouver,   Phone Sey. 3648.
Lift Off with Fingers
(Fernie Free Press)
The East Kootenay Power Company
have started work on their new Hydro Electric development on the Elk
River at Elko. H. W. Battin, construction superintendent for Winston
Bros. Co., of Minneapolis, Minn., ar-
rived hi Elko March 20th. Winston
Bros. Co. were the successful bidders
for the contract work. The camp and
engineering have been completed and
the work will be pushed rapidly
The development at Elko Includes
a rock tunnel 2,000 feet In length and
12 by 14 Inside dimensions. Work Is
well along on two 7,500 horse power
turbines by the Dominion Engineering
Co. and two 6,000 kilowatt generators
by the Canadian General Electric Co.,
alt to be used at this Bite, All machinery will be delivered at Elko
about June 16th.
It is expected that the work will
be completed by the early fall. This
power plant will be connected up to
the present lines or the East Kootenay Power Company, and will more
than treble the present, generating
capacity of this company.
About 70 men will be put on at once
and 150 later,on.
Qrtaseless Combing Cream Costa Only
Pew Cents a Jar at any Drug Store
Even obstinate, unruly or shampooed
hair slays combed all day in any style
you like. "Hair-Groom" is a dignified
combing cream which gives that natural
gloss and well-groomed effect to your
hair—that final touch to good dress both
in business and on social occasions.
Millions use greaseless, stainless
"Hair-Groom" because it does not show
on the hair. It is absorbed by the
scalp, therefore the hair remains to
soft and pliable and so natural that no
one can possibly tell you used it. Not
sticky or smelly.
Doaant hurt a bill Drop a little
"Fr»«sone" on an acblng com, Instantly that corn atops hurting, the,
ehortly you lift It right oft with ting
ers.   Truly!
Your druggist sella a tiny bottle ol
"Freezoue" (or a few cants, sufficient
to remove eiery hard corn, soft corn,
or corn bstween tha toss, and tha cal-
wlthoot aonnaaa or Irritation.
II. HAIIA, Photographer
I'lirlrnlls & Amateur Finishing
done by Expert Photographer
Leave us your Films to ho l)e-
etoped — 24-hour Service,
Hindi..: IIAhrll STHCF.T,
Over Willi.' Lunch        Hon 301
Pifgly Wiggly Whips
Wall Street Gamblers
Millionaire in
"Butterfly'' Case
We moke, clean or press Ladles'
Dresses. Fitting guaranteed.
We nmke lo order Unites' underwear and Men's shirts. All kinds
China and Jnpnueso Silk Goods.
Opposite lbe llniik of Commerce
Phone 201.   P.O. Box (33
Clarence Saunders, twelve years
ago a day laborer In Alabama, gave
J  K. Mitchell. Philadelphia millionaire, and son-in-law of 13. 1.
constructive ability as it were, who eil ulioiit tilings doing regarding his
will deliver the goods, It Is expected, personal welfare. Hence wa must
lis due 1MB. . read between tha Unset,   i
Wall Street gamblers a trimming Jlotesbury, partner of J   Pierpont
last week.   As president of the I'iuO Moreen,  has  confessed  being  the
figgly.Wiggly chain grocery store, mysterious "Mr. Marshall" who lav-
la* bought up stock, facing II up ls»M att.mllon on tlu niiuJer*]
fm MO to foe. catching tha gain- "roadway Butteely. Osectay	
Lee Ging,
Tailoring,   Dry  Cleaning,
Pressing, Repairing.
We also clean White Furs and
moves of all kinds.   High Class
work at lowest prices.
Armstrong Ave., Cranbrook
P.O. Box 698
L. D. Cafe
(Little Davenport)
When you wlah aomethlng good
to cat go to th* "L.D."
oub pbicis aii iram Friday, April (I, 1928
WKBkS Ullu
Appetising and
Very efficacious tor sore throat!
and head colds-lcavcssucha
cool, clean feeling. Use it to prevent lite Fin' Throats sprayed with
Klenzo resist all disease germs.
Take home a bottle today.
— The Hexnll Store —
CRANBROOK     -     - B.C.
Where It pcia to steal
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed liy Prov. Oovt.)
Maternlly  ami Wcneral  Nursing
Terms Moderate
tli.nli'ii a.iiiiu-       -   I'hone 2M
I'AMI'lim,   *   KITCBII
Full I.Ine of Wall Paper
lit Stork.
Store, Hanson Avenue
rtiono 409 at all hours
fllAMIIIOOK     ■     .    .    B.C.
(Continued from Page One)
rendered a heautltui duet entitled
"I've Come to the Garden ot God,"
which was attentively listened to and
much appreciated.
In his opening remarks the speaker
referred to the deep rooted prejudice
that existed against evangelism, touch'
lug upon tho various methods adopted
by different men engaged In similar
missions to his own. He assured his
heurors that his method would not be
In the least embarrassing to them.
He claimed that they were there with
but one mission, and that was to play
anil sing and preach the Gospel, to
try lo show Christ's power to redeem,
If possible to give hope to the hopeless und help to the helpless. It was
bis hope that through their mission
they would think mora of God. Tha
ilnanrlal end of the campaign waa
explained, showing that all monies
ware strictly accounted for, that the
workers only received a stipulated
salary, and that there was no compulsion on the part ot any to give. If
there waB ii surplus It would be de-
! voted lo the work of the mission.
I Short addresses were given by the
< pastors of tho co-operating churches,
| In which all solicited the earnest cooperation ot all In order that the
meetings would be a great success.
I Miss C. B. Orunert then gave as a
! pluno solo "Nearer My Qod To Thee"
| with pleasing variations, and was listened to with marked attention and
Interest by all present.
Choosing as his text Phllllpians 2:
0, "Wherefore Ood also has exalted
Him und given Him a name which is
above every name," the speaker pointed out that with the passing of years
we ure likely to change our estimation of a man; one la apt to confuse
prominence with greatness. There
have been many great men —Nero,
Paul, and others. There had been,
however, no name bo revered as that
of Jesus. There were those who
sneered at the Crurch, but this could
only be tbe result pf a superficial consideration. If one were to take out of
Cranbrook, or British Columbia, or
Canada, the Influence of the Church,
they would he places not fit to live In
—It would mean the cutting off ot ourselves from the root of human progress.
It was a notable fact that In the
crises of lite man paya tribute to the
Influence ot the Church. In the hour
of need he seeks it. To the man landed on a lone laland the sign of the
Church spire Is an assuring sight, but
still there are those who jeer at the
Church and Its members. One gets
tired of the talk of some people about
the Inconsistency of church members.
As the counterfeit suggests the real,
so the measuring up of church members by some people indicates an
ideal In iheir mlnda, which If they
would but strive to reach themselves,
they would be the better tor. A man
has to be a little smaller than the
thing he hides behind. One should,
therefore, be careful lest one should
misconstrue criticism ot church members for an excuse for their own shortcomings.
The speaker claimed that Jesus waa
admittedly the highest type ot manhood. There wus something about
Ills lite thut compelled others to follow Him. Kven the lowest type of
man will pay tribute to Him when
they see ihe evidence of the Influence
or Ills life on people. He had drawn
to Himself the loyalty of the choicest
souls, church history being replete
witli laiilmers end Bldleys. Scholarship melt nnd gold medalists will forsake their work to go to the mission
Held, lu many instance, facing almost
certain deutli In order that all should
know the .curbing of Him of Whom
the worst that could be said was that
He rceolved sinners.
Miss Niveau singing of the hymn
'I know a name, a precious name'
was a great pleasure to hear. Those
who had the privilege of being present are convinced that ull that lias
been said ahum this pleasing singer
is not extravagant In the slightest
The Hirelings are being continued
every evening In Ihe Presbyterian
Kwong  Chong
11 Armstrong Avenue
Opposite W. D. Hill's
First Class  Work  Guaranteed.
I    IV. Junior:   Gladya glone, Evelyn
Cliltslde,  Jock  Atchison.
|    HI.   Junior  ,A:   George   Atchison,
Mary D'Hondt, Andrew D'Hondt.
III. Junior II: Mary Blchmond, Ei|.
die Gnrlelde, Jim Btone, Prank Hern
II. Junior: Marlon Richmond, Charles Atchison, Rose Noyce, George
Noyce, Hlppolyte Ruault.
II. Primer: May Btone, John Rich-
I. Primer: Ida Bakata, Erneat
Perfect attendance, 9.
MAE 8. JOHNSON. Teacher.
Telephone Wl l\0. Bax III
Towrlig A Adams
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.   Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
■ 'HI Tint'ill   ilii'W'aan
Of Interest to Poultry Keepers
Edited by Tbe Brown Poultry Ranch Port Steele, B.C.
We have none for pale, so this article la written for the purpose only of
giving you an Idea of what it requires
to care for eight thousand baby
Our llrst four tl.ousa.nl arrived by
Express In Cranbrook Friday, March
30th. We liave two thousand mofe
chicks booked to arrive the second
week in May, and are now booking
two thousand for the llrst week In
June. Just now it is our business to
hustlt these four thousand orphaut
babies along Into featherhood and on
to the perches to make room for the
May arrivals,
These chicks were packed in heavy
pulp board bo-tea that were divided
Into four sections containing twenty-
flve chicks to the section. Ench section Ih provided with twelve three-
quarter inch port holes for ventilation. No feed or water Is necessary.
A small amount of cut straw is placed
in each section to ubsorb the moisture
and keep the chicks cleun.
Immediately upon arrival each box
was opened and inspected. Tbey
were then placed in u motor truck
and hustled to our ranch, where eight
coal burning brooders of one thousand
chick capacity each were properly
boated, waiting to mother these little
fellows, giving them a home with a
temperature of 100 degrees, or their
choice of any heat between 100 degrees
and 70 degrees.
These brooders were placed in poslL ■
tlon on Wednesday, March 28th, bed-,
ded with dry sand, and the brooder
room floor covered to the depth of
one halt Inch with cut wheat straw..
Fires are kept burning and the ther-
mlstats adjusted so the heat would be
properly regulated by the time the
chicks would arrive.
Five hundred chicks were placed
under each brooder. We use thousand
capacity brooders for five hundred
chicks to Insure ample room. Eighteen inches from the outer circle of the
hover waB placed a circle of building
paper eighteen Inches wide and io
arranged with supports to stand and
remain upright. This waB to protect
the chicks from any possible draft
while doors were being opened by the
attendant passing in and out of tbe
brooder house. Also to insure the
proper temperature within the heat
circle and to prevent chicks from piling up In bunches.
Mrs. Brown, myself and one assistant remained with these chicks all
night, keeping constant watch, patrolling from brooder to brooder and placing any chick that might have strayed outside the heat circle back under
the hover.
Just sufficient light was maintained
to enable attendants to move about the
houses. Too much light will start the
chicks to toe picking.
These chicks were hatched on the
29th, and were nut ready for feed until the 31st. At daylight they were
started on buttermilk with two beaten
fresh eggs to the gallon. They consumed about hIx gallons to the thous
and in six hours.
At ten o'clock we ftd them very
spuringly a ration of dry rolled oats,
using the shipping box lids lor feeding trays, in the afternoon the building paper was removed from around
the brooders, as by now the chicks
had become thoroughly acquainted
witli their tin mother, and had learned where the heat was to be found.
When this paper was removed the
chicks round u number of drinking
founts placed on blocks and filled
with buttermilk. They knew whftt to
do with it too. A little later dry rolled oats was scattered in the litter and
they all danced tbe two-step until bed
time, when they again received the
protection of the circle of paper and
were left alone until one o'clock A.M.,
when ull brouders were pal rolled tn
see that proper heat was on, and all
wus well.
The following morning the paper
was removed ut daylight, lircs stoked
up, milk distributed among various
fountains and a small amount of
scratch feed thrown in the litter. This
scratch feed is made up of equal parts
of No. 2 rice, .pin bead oats, No. 1
cracked wheat; fine cracked corn sifted, cracked pearl barley and chick
bone/ Granulated charcoal In self-
feeding containers were placed in several places about the brooders, and
small chick bone on trays for their
own helping.
We feed the rolled oats and the
scratch feed sparingly four times on
the second day. After that we feed
the scratch feed five times a day and
place before the chicks for un hour
each day a dry mush consisting of
equal parts pure wheat bran, pure
flour middlings, bone meal and hurley
meal with about five p. c. fine char-1
coal added. (Do not feed anything
that contains ground screenings unless you want to kill your chicks.
Even small quantities of it will stunt
their growth).
When the chicks ure a week old we
will place before them in self feeding
hoppers a dry mash of equal parts
fine ground corn, pure wheat bran,
pure flour middlings, pure line ground
oat meal and fine ground barley meal,
ten per cent meat meal, ten per cent
bone flour and ten per cent fine charcoal.
On the third day the chicks were
given au outside run on clean earth
that had been spaded, planted with
wheat and oats and covered with sand.
It you can And any time ror sleep during the first 48 hours after the arrival
of 4,000 day old chicks. It must be In
the broodhouse with the chicks, outside the hover ton, for you might turn
uver In your sleep und mix matters a
bit with the bubies.
See that the chicks get their feed
on time. Never mind your own meals.
We took our first meal the next evening after the chicks arrived.
It will do you good to fast for 24
hoars, but it will be death to the
chicks. The brooders are patrolled
every hour during the dny nml at one
o'clock In tbe night. Visitors nre always welcome.
Alan Cameron Ptfmed Away on
Thursday Lattt On Train en
Route To Hospital
Tho uncertainty or life was evidenced on Thursday last, when In tho
twinkling of uu eye, as It were, Alan
Cameron of Kitchener passed over to
t hi> great majority.
The late Mi. Cameron waB an employee of the Paulson Lumber Co.,
and while engaged lu his work in the
bush on Thursday met with un accident soon after lunch, from which
death resulted In u few hours. It appears that ub a large tree was being
felled, deceased was standing to one
side, thinking himself In perfect safely, when It bit another small dead
tree, which In fulling struck him and
rendered him unconscious.
In nn effort to save his llfo be was
rushed lo Kitchener just In time to
catch the east bound train. Dr. Henderson of Creston, who was returning
home on thut t,ruln rendered nil the
old possible, bul without regaining
consciousness death ensued before
Yahk waa reached.
Formerly a resident of Bruce County, Ontario, the deceased came west
with his wife seven years ago, engaging in work with the Adolph Lumber
Co. at Baynes take. About four
years ago he removed to Kitchener,
and for two years he was with the
Cranbrook Sash and Door Co. For
the last two yeors he was with the
Paulson-Mason Co.
Besides a sorrowing wife there are
left to mourn his loss four children,
The funeral took place on Mondsy
morning to the local cemetery, the
Rev. E. W. MacKay officiating. The
pall bearers were Outer Qeroux, Vic
tor Qeroux, Frank Qeroux, Alphonse
LePage, Qeorge Iyotte, Louis tluil-
met. Many floral tributes showed the
esteem In which the deceased was
held, received from the following:
Mrs. Allan Cameron, heart; Miss
Alice Cameron, spray; Mr. Victor Qeroux, «nchor; Mr. and Mrs. Omer Gar-
Mr. Zeunou Qeroux, spray; Miss Edith
Geroux, spray; Mrs. Thomas, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Ernie McGoncJl, spray;
Mr. A. Sapiiju, spray; Mr. nud Mrs.
LeClearc and family, wreath; Mr.
Johnson und family. Kitchener, spray;
Mr. W. K. Devlin. Kitchener, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. George Hunt, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Howard, Kitchener, spray; Mr. and Mra. F. Q. Melster,
(Special to The Ilcraldl
lnvermere, B.C., March 31.—.Mr. and
Mrs. H. (iladwyn Newton were the
host and hostess of a charming progressive bridge party recently at their
home. Mrs, A. G. Cuthbert won the
prize for the ladles, and Mr. Frank
C. Stockdale that for the gentlemen.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hope, together
with Miss Hope, who after residing
near Moose Jaw came to live in Wilmer, have disposed of their holding
there aud left this week to take up
residence in or near Clover Bar, Alberta.
Members of the Wilmer Dramatic
Club intend motoring to Golden on the
27th, to there put ou ihe play which
down here made them famous hy its
Mr. K. Ghulwyn Newton, B.S.A., has
been away ut the Coast on an official
trip attending various conventions
pertuinlng to advanced agriculture
along the lines of experimental work
Miss Olive B. Langlon of this place
and Francis of Windermere left this
week to spend their Easter holidays
at Vancouver, and to attend the Teachers' Convention which is being held
Miss Marie W. Walton of Calgary
has arrived here to fill an important
position on the staff of tlie Columbia
Valley Irrigated Fruit Lands. Limited.
"Lady Dot," a famous While Leghorn hen holding a Canadian egg laying record, died as the result of an
internal rupture after por form lug her
duly In the Poultry Department of tlie
Dominion Government Kxiwrimeutul
Station here, where she had been
hutched iu March, 1920. Descended
from a high grade of layers, bred on
the Experimental Farm of the Dominion Government, Sydney, B.C., she
eclipsed all their records by laying
325 eggs the first season, 224 tlie second season, und by -HI in that many
days was starting another good record. All the eggs she produced were
either hutched on the local Experimental Station or shipped out to one
of the Dominion Government Experimental Farms, so the identity of her
progeny Is not by any means lost.
Fred Cal
Of  Kimlierlcy. yellow Jon-
Sandy Watson will visit Cranbrook
on Sunday in quest of a game of golf.
Down In the Banana Belt tlie dust has
been flying for some time.
—Fernie Free Press.
Mr. nnd Mrs, Thos. Drummond
are making their home ai the Coast,
this step having been decided upon
tu the Interests of Mrs. tyummond's
health. Their daughters are remit filing In the city. Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Gulmont aro now occupying the Drummond residence on Lumsden Avenue.
On Thursday, .March 28th, Lhere
passed away at the St. Eugene Hospital, Mrs. Edith Amelia Roberts, wife
of 14. Roberts, "t Burton City.
The late Mrs. Roberts, who lias been
under treatment at tbe hospital for
about nine weeks, contracted pneumonia on the Sunday previous, and in
her weakened condition was unable
lo throw ii off.
Mr. and Mrs. Roberts and family had
formerly resided at Kimberley for
about seven years, but for the past
three years had resided at Burton
City, B.C.
I m pros she Kiiuerol Held nl Marys.
vlllo, on Sunday, April l-t
On Resurrection Day, April 1st.
IH2.1, at the Schoolbouse, Marysvllle,
B.C., the funeral services for the late
Mrs. Edith Amelia Roberts, dearly-
loved wife of Mr. Herbert Roberts, of
Burton, B.C., were held tn the afternoon.
Services were conducted by Mr.
Charles Evans and the Rev. Evan Baler. The deceased holy leaves to
noum lior loss u bereaved husband
and family of eight children, also two
.sons-in-law: Mr, Herbert Roberts
[husband), Violet (Mrs. George Elite),
Ernest, Doris (Mrs. Steve Watte),
Bertha, Herbert, Evelyn, Stanley,)
Gladys Madeline, and Messrs, Qeorge]
Ellis and Steve Waite (sons-in-law),'
besides a host of other sorrowing relatives nud friends. Tlie pall bearers
were Messrs. Win. Bartholomew, S.
Hodgson, lieu Keer, Wm. Evans, Brn-j
tat Bidder, aud Mr. Parks.
Air. Charles Evans conducted thei
first part of the services, reading from
St. John's Gospel, Chap. H, "tat not
your heart be troubled: ye believe in
Me, believe also in the Father." He
addressed tho bereaved with tender,
pathos, which must have been very
comforting to them. Rev. Evan Baker of Kimberley offered up prayer,
ami read at the graveside impressive
portions of the burial service. Mr.
Steve Watte officiated at the organ In
the school,
The hymns were Cardinal Newman's
Lux Benlgna ("Lead Kindly Light'').
Lyte's "Abide With Me." also "Safe in
the Arms of Jesus." which were sung
with a lovely subdued undertone by
the men. 1
The llorul tributes were exquisite:'
consisting of Easter lillies. rose?, car-'
nations, yellow Jonquils, ami pussy
willows. From the bereaved husband
r.ntt family there was a floral pillow
bearing the name "Mother" in gold
letters on a white back ground. Also
a beautiful cross from VI, and George, j
un emblem of faith: an anchor of hope
from Mr. and Mrs. John Herman:
spray from Mr William Bidder; spray
from Mr. and Mrs. James and Leslie: -
spray from Mr. and Mrs Ernest Bidder; spray, Mrs. Tfbbetts; spray, Mr
and Mrs. Ben Keer; Mrs Robichaud.
crown; Mrs. McLelhlfl of Kimberley.
an unique cross broldered with pussy
willows; Slgnor B. Rodto, crown; Mrs.]
quite; Mr, Harry Drew of Kimberley,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Awmack
Of Murysville. spray.
The chief mourners were Mr. Herbert Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Qeorge
Ellis, Mr. Steve Waite, Mr. John Hor-
iiuiii, Mrs. John liorman who was prevented by sickness from attending,
•Mr. William Bidder, Miss .May Bidder,
Mr. Ernest Bidder, Mr. Alfred Bidder.
The bell tolled out the lady's age,
which was 40 years, aud the school
Mag was at huir mast.
A beautiful life has passed away
Into the realms of eternal day,
To be   with  the master— Christ  the
In  His  garden  of love to reap her
llfl'iilul Thrruioiiieti-r ltiiiilinits
At Cranlirook
Mill. Mux.
Thursday, March 211   an 58
Friday, March 30   2:1 57
Saturday, March :'.l   25 5S
|Sunday, April 1    36 57
Monday. April 2    32 4S
Tuesday, April :i   22 55
Wednesday, April t   38 54
f -,      1 -J ' v 'U<WU
iSptcidlisf J$gr
Was Incurable
-but he reckoned
without Zam-Buk
Wtitsng from Sweetwater,
Term., I'.S. Capt. Oscat V.
Petty, says:—"For lout years
I had" an obstinate dry eczema,
"My skin peeled oil. and disfiguring
iplotcbei of the erupnor appeared en
my face and i:e»d A Well-lOOWO skin
specialist ntd th* eruption could not
be cured, but [riettdfl oat in Maine got
me to try some .'a:::-Buk To my pi eat
delight. I toon saw an improvement.
The peelir.g akia stepped within a
week Ai the time I started with
/am-Buk the rr.-eina had spread all
arts ray ixxir. w> that it look rcason-
afale per*e\e-ance for ihe balm to be
. m ighly effective Howe>« I am
delighted :o inform you, that now, by
the us* o( Zam-Huk. my skin has been
restored to normal healthy condition."
"1 have a iner.d who also suffered
frumavmilardtstte'.sing skm affection.
Ic his case too. within a few dayi
Zam*Bak was icting splendidly He
tells me that Zanrliuk beats an.thing
be has e-.er known "
.T;iifl;.s cmnn.-r be mualltd for ulcer*.
toil*, .mi*tini   f'itt   'ir-jairin, poiiomed
■WUMI   ellj tUmynt   UtJIawJ* »nd ••ljt,tH§
l.  r.,  -*■:.;;   AtldcsUrtSOc bt>*. J/#r»f U.
I 08 TtlAL SAMPLE  mtnlion fiaitr and
t*n4 ic  *-c*tJK 10 Zam-Buk C*   ttwonte.
Perfect Attendance
MI111I Bletere, Margaret Dalrlcl.
Evelyne Eley. 1/ tils Holm. Dolly
Johns, John Magro, Rthel Maun1,
Murray Roinbougli. Lillian Russell,
Edith Wells Itusalyiie Weslon, Franklin Woods, Aihi Qatnri.oa, Angelo
Honor Hull
Serond Reader: Krincle ("uric  llos-
alyne Weslon.
First  Render:   Ethel  Mngee, Dolly
Second Primer: Juev lleiklii. Kail
E. N. B1N0 Teacher.
Perfect Attendance
John Bronlsky,   Angelina   Blefure,
Annie Derkln, Tony Costello, Margor-
•t Cassells, Doris Eley, Ronnie Coleman, James Haley, Jeannntte I.'Alilie,
Robert   Pattinson.   Klleei   Pantllllg,
Eddie Walsh, Stanley Weston, John
Paacuiui,   Violet   Miller,  Harry Bo.
Honor Roll
Second  Primer:   Margiierl'.o Marapodl. Violet   Miller.  Hubcn   Llnnell,
Doris Eley.
Plrsl Primer:  Dud RnlKton, Eddie
Walsh, Frieda McClec. Albert Ras.Mll,
Beginners:    Billy   MrNull.    Prank
Blefare, James  Haley. Eileen  Pant-
I. M. KI.EURY, Teacher.
B. P. Rogers, Willis Piano rapree-
aataun, waa lu the city at tha hag.
at Hat wasa.
A Tour" That Sets a New Standard
The "Matter Four" Touring Model, 23-35 Special
In beauty of appearance, dependability and
economy of operation, this "Four" touring
has established an entirely new standard
for four-cylinder cars.
Its low body, with its clean, straight line*,
accentuated by the high radiator and
straight hood, give it a long, racy appearance that is new to cars of its class. Massive
crown fenders add to this distinction, as do
the snug-fitting, shapely top and the handsome drum type head and cowl lamps.
And with this beauty has come a new riding
comfort. The seats are deep and low. A
transmission lock, a windshield adjustable
from the inside, a bumper, combination tail
and stop lamp, scuff plates, etc., are among
the many refinements of this model.
Material changes have also been made in
motor, chassis and body construction which
contribute still further to the wonderful
performance record of McLaughlin-Buick
Distinctive Head Lamps
Drum type head lamps
and parking lampa are
among the new refinements of all the
McLlauehlin - Buick
Master Models, both
Fours and Sixes.
There are IS McLaughlin-Buick ModeU to Choone From
Cranbrook Dealers
Friday, April 8, 192.1
Houses for Sale
Titles Guaranteed
Easy Terms
14. 2 roomed Cottage
on Hanson Ave. Cheap
at    *8"«
21, 3 roomed Cottage
in Fairview Addition,
very comfortable . ,. #850
'2.2. Nice 3 room Cottage, Mountain View
addition, lias open lire
place    #500
IB. 6 room brick Cottage, Hanson Avenue,
a snap for *1«»«
16. B roomed modern
Cottage, Hanson Ave.,
at only ....#1500
20. fi roomed 2 story
modern house, 2 lots,
opposite the Episcopal Church   #2500
Other listings can be seen
on application
Clcnr Titles Guaranteed
Clly Items of Interest
HeuiHt itching,
den Avenue.
-Mrs.  Surtees,  Oar-
BIG 22
Armstrong Avenue
Dining   Room   Suite,   New,
regulur $150.00, fur   9110
Fumed  Oak  Buffet,  regular
$55.00,  for     US
Fumed Oak Extension Tuble
round, regular $35, for .. W*
Fumed  Oak  Library Suite,
regular $75.00, for  W«
PHONE  522
Cocal nm *
+ + +
W, P. Doran carries a full line ol
both   Hants  and  Shoes,  aud  General
Qoods.    See him for that new Congv-
leura Rug. or a Simmons' Bed.   —Do-
ruti's Low Prices Win Every Time,
+    +    +
Wo navo  In stock a full  line of
Women's,   Men's,   Girls',   Boys'   and
Children's Shoes.   Our stock Is complete and—
Our low  prices win every time.
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook Conservative Association which
was to have been held ou Friday of
ihis week Uub been postponed, owing
to tlio fact that Kome whose attendance was desired would have to bo ah-
Bent on that date.
Leave yeur ill in before 9 a.m. and
your print), villi b*> ready nl It p.m.—
Crnnbrook Studio. 0-9
Mr. J. F, Gulmont left on Monday
last to attend a meeting of the Game
Conservation Board, which is being
held at Vancouver from the 5th to the
9th of this month. Mr. Guimont stopped off at Penticton to address a meeting of the Rod and Gun Club of that
place on Tuesday.
Miss Margaret Glegerlch leaves on
Monday for Cranbrook to spend the
Easter holidays with her sister, Mrs.
Dr. MacKinnon. Mrs. MacKinnun and
son, who have been guests ut the home
of her parents for several weeks, will
return to Cranbrook with her.
—Kaslo Koolennian.
Miss Murial Baxter bus been a p;
tfeut at tlie hospital since last week,
having undergone an operation lor
appendicitis, Her many friends art-
pleased to leuru that she has been
making u good recovery, but she will
not bo resuming her work on the
leaching staff immediately after the
holiday, Mrs. Kinghorn having been
engaged to substitute in the third
Monday and Tuesday, "Making a
Man," Jack Holt, at tho Stnr. fi
Winnipeg's Noted PALMIST
will he at the Cranbrook Hotel on
April 10th after 5 p.m.; April 11th
till 3.30 p.m. Don't fail to take this
opportunity to consult her.
PICKS, $1.00 und $2.00.
Sunday services: Holiness meeting
at 11 a.m. Sunday School ut 3 p.m.
Salvation meeting at 7.15 p.m.
Monday: Public meeting nt 8 p.m.
Hnslgn Putt from Vancouver will conduct the week-end services. You are
Messrs. Marapodl and Biggntiui
tho well known proprietors of the Venecia Hotel, have purchased the property adjacent their premises from
Messrs. Parker & McC.ee. It Is the
Intention of the new owners to make
an extensive addition to the hotel, to
take care of Increasing business. Al
though limited In number lhe rooms
at the Venezla have enjoyed the reputation of being among the best equipped In the city.
SUNDAY, APRIL Nth, AT 8.S0 p.m.
raiglit-Froin-Tlie-Shoulder Talk on
Rev. P, A. Robinson, M.A., of Toronto, Speaker
Special Music by—
Miss C, n. firunert. of Chicago
Miss A. tl. Nlven, of Toronto
WITH THE   .   .   .   .
Insure with Bealo & Elwell.
"H.M.S. Pinafore," at the Auditorium, Friday and Saturday, May 4th
and 6th. 5tf
Tuesday only: Famous Italian hypnotist, ut the Stnr. Hegular admission. 6
HORN — At Lumberton, B. a, on
Tuesday, April 3rd, to Mr. and Mrs.
Ingram  Havles, a son.
"H.M.S. Pinafore," at the Auditorium, Friday and Saturday, May 4th
and nth. &tf
A. P. Noble tins purchased a Mc •
Laughlln-Bulck car from Messrs. Hat-
cllffo & Ktewari.
H; W. Herchmer spent n few days
last week In Fertile and Michel on
court business,
Mrs. Malcolm Uillis, of this city, has
been n patient at the hospital for a
few days this week.
Mrs. G. F. Marsh and little daughter, who have been visiting at tho
Coast since November last, returned
ou Monday to the city.
ft. E. Hartnell Is confined to the
hospital at present, but Is reported
us doing well.
HORN. — On Friday, April 6th, to
Mr. and Mrs. It. Proctor, at the St.
Kugene Hospital, twin sons.
BORN, — On Monday, April 2nd, to
Mr. und Mrs. Carl Lindholm, of Bull
River, at tiie St. Eugene Hospital, a
Swift & Company are strong believers in the use of printers' ink.
Throughout tlie country they conducted au extensive campaign of advertising, The Herald assisting therein.
The Crajibrook Meat Market hud a
very effective window display of Swift
products, about two thousand pounds
being nn hand to start witli, but on
Monday morning the hams and baron
were true to name, as they were both
BORN. ■ On Thursday, April 5th,
at tho St. Kugene Hospital, to Mr. and
Mrs. O. R Webster, of this city, n
Martin Bros, were seen last weekend riillng in tholr new Nash Sport
Six purchased through the Hatcllffo
& Stewart Oarage.
N. A. WHllnger, M L A., left last
week-end for Madeod, Alia., where
he is remaining for the week, expec
ling to return about Friday.
Tlie annual meeting of the Methodist Ladies' Aid will be held at the Par-
sonnge on Tuesday afternoon, April
10th. at 3 o'clock.
The Baptist Women's Mission Circle will meet at the home of Mrs. J. L.
Palmer on Burwell Avenue on Tuesday, April 10th at 3 p.m.
Marshall MacPherson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. F. M. MacPherson, was operated on this week at the hospital for
appendicitis, and is now doing nice'
Major H. B. Hicks has purchased a
McLaughlin Four enr from the Hatcllffo & Stewart Oarage, disposing of
his former McLaughlln-Bulck.
Mr. T. N. Parrett has sold his black-
smith business to Mr. Wm. Pritchard.
Mr. Parrett Is disposing nf his property here and purposes taking a trip to
California before finally relocating,
An appetising steak,
u delicious crisp bacon, or any other
meats you like, fresh
and lender from our i
sanitary store.
for this week
2 11)H. for 25c.
Silverwaro is so widely accepted, the meaning nnd value of the trade mark aro so
widely known, that no explanations ure necessary,
when productions hearing the
mark of the
aro given to the bride.
This mark Is an accepted evidence of quality, and in itself is an argument that secures immediate approval
nnd makes gifts with this
particular stamp the most
appreciated gift ot all. A
splendid selection of exclusive designs at ,
For Fifteen Years
We Have Sold
Hartt & Day foot Shoes
"The Ninety and Nine" tit the Star
to-night. tl
Mayor \V. F. Cameron took dollv
qry this week of a now Nash Sport
Model Six, one of the shipment recently received by the Uatclifte & Stewart Garage.
Mr. B. K. Stewart of the Western
Canada Wholesale Company of Fernie
was In the city on Thursday In connection with the transfer of the stock
of his Company here to the Western
Remember, the big Tire Sale closes on Saturday. After that they will
be regular prices. Buy your spring
needs now, at a big reduction.
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works,
6 Opposite Liquor Store.
The biggest forest lire ever screened.   Star to-night. 6
Mr. and MrB. M. A. Beale returned
on Sunday from the Const. Mr. Beale,
who wns one of tlie delegates to the
Rotary Convention in Tacoma, wns
met at the coast hy Mrs. Beale who
has been visiting with her father at
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Dale and family
are moving back to their house on
(iarden Avenue, which has recently
been occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Huffman and .family. The latter are now
occupying the McGinnis house which
Mr. und Mrs. Garden have now vacated.
Remember that we do amateur fin*
Milntr and make two deliveries a day.
(rnnbreok Studio. 6-9
The delegates to the Rotary Con
vent ion at Tacoma, Messrs. M. A.
Beale and Fred Scott, have returned,
and report having a most enjoyable
lime. The convention was a grand
success, over 1,500 members being in
attendance. Cranbrook wag also represented by Mr. Allan DeWolfe, who
was nt the Coast, nnd took in the
Mrs. 15. W. MacKay left on Friday
last for (he Coast via Spokane and
Seattlo to be hi attendance at the convention uf the Provincial Women's
Missionary Association, which was
held thore this week. Before return.
Ing Mrs. MacKay will visit In Vancouver and New Westminster, stopping
also nt Nelson and Creston to address
the branches or the W.M.S. in these
"The Four Seasons" at the Star on
Wednesday and Thursday, April 11th
and 12th. Special matinee on Wednesday at 4.IT). 6
TAKB NOTICE that tbe partnership
at present existing between C. S. Parker and R. II. McGee will be dissolved on April lith, and that all persons
having claims against said partnership are requested to render same to
said company hy nhove date.
All accounts aro due and payable
Dated at Cranbrook this 2nd day of
April, 1923.
6.7 R, H. McGBE.
Our Food and Sorvlce aro Plea-
bIiik a Host of Friends,
Opposite C. P. n.
If you would enjoy • food meal
Try Moore's Cafe
Only White Help Employed
Baker Street     Phone 590
Opposite P. Bams * Oo.
During all that time we have made adjustments on only
two pairs of HARTTS, and we have our first pair of
DAYFOOTS to go bad. We believe this is a record that
none can surpass, and very few equal. In 'both the Hartt
and Dayfoot it is not a .-nestion of how cheap, but HOW
GOOD they can be made. Tb« first cost is of little consideration if one knows the repair bills are not going to
amount to more than the first cost of the shoes.
In buying HARTT or DAYFOOT SHOES you have our
guarantee, as well as that of the makers, of comfort as
well as service.
Rev. G. Knox got back on Friday!
from the hospital at Cranbrook, where
he has been a patient with a broken1
Jaw for a couple of weeks. The doc-
tors have giveu the jaw all the atten-I
lion possible, and Mr. Knox will resti
at his home here unfit the middle of
April, when he goes back for further
attention. Outside his inability to!
talk the injury Is not at present very'
disagreeable.—Creston Review.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Garrett left on
Monday last for Oliver, B.C., where
Mr. Garrett has undertaken field entomological work for the Dominion
Department of Agriculture, In the
Systematic Branch. His activities will
centre round Oliver and the Osoyoos
district. Their house on Armstrong
Avenue will be occupied by Mr. and
Mrs. F. G. Novak till October, when
they may return to tho city.
H. C. Long, the Van Home Street
tailor, Is making extensive alterations
to his premises. The new nddltion
will be occupied as soon as completed
by K. Maigawa with a barber shop
and confectionery store. The building now occupied by Mr. Maigawa will
be removed to make room for the new
brick building which la to be constructed on this site by Sam Ylck.
The Chas. Klfngensmlth store business at Elko which was purchased last
September hy Kilburn K. Lunn, nf
Waldo, has been sold again this week.
Ray G. Hiru, or Elko, son of Richard
Hirtz, of that place, and others associated with him will carry on a cigar
tobacco and confectionery business lu
the same stand. The dcul was put
through by Martin Bros., real estate
and Insurance brokers, of this clly.
Miss Galllvan of Waldo wus a visitor to the big Easter dance. She remained over in Crnnbrook visiting
friends here. Miss Galllvan is an old
friend of Mrs. F. Marah.
Sealed Tenders will be
received up till noon of
Tuesday, April 17th, for
(he Proposed Addition to
Knights of Pythias Hall,
Plans and specifications
may be seen on application to the undersigned.
Chairman Hall Committee.
The lowest or any tenner not
nocesaarl}y accepted:
of Two Lots (26 and 27.
B1U. 11), cor. Howard and
Deer Park Streets, Kimberley.
I will lease the ground
or build for tenant, and
will probably be at Cranbrook Hotel about April
Reserve privilege refusing any or all offers.
J. 11. Walkley lelt nn Monday nn a
bltsinoas trip In Calgary,
Leave jour lllm before 7 p.m. anil
your prints will be ready at noon the
next (lay.   Cranbrook Studio. 0-9
Other Interest Klsewhere Compels my disposing of my business in Cranbrook. This Is an
Excellent Opportunity for the
right party. TerniB Reasonable.
Wa par tha bast prices gulug tor all
kinds   of   furniture.     Wa bur anything from a mouse trap to an automobile.
W. W. Kllby, Auctioneer and Valuer
FOR SALtT- Corona portable typewriter, In good condition, for sale at
reasonable price. Apply ot Herald
Oolce. II
FOR SALE —Extension bed lounge;
double bed mattress, two rocking
chairs, all nearly new and bargains.
For particulars ami prices apply at
Herald OAlce. 6
TOR SALE. — A Bluebird cream separator.     Apply B. Weston Store.
FOR SALE —Ono Mitchell Six live
passenger car. in A 1 condition. This
lu a snap for cash. Apply Box 69:1,
Cranbrook, B.C. 6p
TO RENT—Front room suitable tor
bed-sitting room. Will board If do-
sired.   L-09 Dewar Avenue. 6tf
FOR SALE - Ten acres of good land
nt Ctirzon. Write lo Mrs. Cum-
mings. r».i-l Prince Albert Street,
S. Vancouver. B.C. Cash or terms,   il
WANTED -Thoroughly reliable persons to handle our mall subscribers.
In this district Splendid opportunity to Increase your Income. Liberal commission References required, Write Circulation Dept..
Vancouver Sun, Vancouver. ll.C. 4-7
FOR SALE Timm ol horses four anil
live years old, weight 2,800 lbs. In
goad condition; also good heavy
harnoss. Reply to Cranbrook Oarage. .If
work for swimming poul at Wycliffe. Those interested aee or write
II. S. Young, Wycliffe, B.C. 2tf
TO RENT—Two single rooms. Apply
Paulson House, Mrs, A. Leltner,
Armstrong Avenue. Phone 104.   62tf
FOR   RENT —One  room   for  rent.
Phone 114. (1
WANTED—We wish to purchase for
spot cash at market price two good
milk cows, fresh within put' thlrtr
days. Brown Poultry Ranoh, FA
Bog 703, Cranbrook. Ut
TOR SALE—One Savage 303, and one
Lee Enfield rite.   B. Weston.
WAWT1D TO BUT—We iiij fori,   at


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