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Cranbrook Herald Apr 27, 1922

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Array TBE NATIONAL ADVLRTISEB
KNOWS THE REST MEDIUM-
HE PATRONIZES THE HERALD
l^jOvv'v-Jc
tt 1 7
THE CRANBROOK HERALD
" Apr. i.|||}.
1 P»PE» ■*._. THE HOMI-
TIIE INTERESTS OE CRANBHOOK roRKHOsr AI.WAXS
VOLUME 21
CRAN'BBOOK, B.C, Till HSIIAV. AI'ltIL il, l»»_
NlMBtK
WHY DO GIRLS LEAVE HOME ?
SEE THE ANSWER TO THIS ALL-IMPORTANT   QUESTION   AT
TIIK  STAR   THEATRE Monday and Tuesday, May 1st and Snd.
Second Concert
tin's. Thoro Ih siiri'iy no reason vvliy,
witli no in nny cars In the district, a
First clasa opening attraction should
not In* imi over, and with floats. Indians in war paint mid stampede
dress entrants, this foulure of the day
should bo below the following events.
Prizes for decorated bicycles are-also
being offered.
Decorated store fronts are also being sought, and a prize l9 to be hi-
tared to the Htore having tiio most
artistic  front display.
lt means work for everybody to
make tbe day a real and memorable
holiday, and we hope that everybody
will be sufficiently Interested in these
features of a celebration to give the
city an appearance to he envied by
the neighboring towns.
AXMAL SKLF-DKMAL
APPEAL OF SALVATION
AHMY TAKES PLACE SOOJi
124th MAV PARADE IS
PLANNED FOlt MOKNINU
OF THE rELEBRATION
Dj    LUt-QI    lfllvlll|    To open tho big doings planned for
1 | Uui  local  -Mih  May  celebration  ef-
Tlu. Oranbrook Musical Society forta are bolng directed toward imv-
Nlnircs Affair With .Heritor-      lug a roal old time float parade, re-
*   Ions Pro-Zemin iplnlscoilt of Uiu days of lho old cel-
■ ■ — ' obratlOlte  held   here.     A    first    ami
Suffering IIiq late of many oveiita second prize are being pal up for the
which have for ono reason or nnoth- host flouts, if Bllfuclout entries will
of lo bo postponed rrom an original warrant more than one prize. It Ih
dnto, lho* concert put on by tho Crmt-'mcesBury l1"" moPfl llmn r,)lir D'1*
brook .Mimical Sooloty in tho Audi- tries will bo prosont to imve a see-
lorliini on Wednesday evening did nol|und prize, mul frum Indications, there
draw nearly ub large an audience an will he (jullo a number of decorated
the merit of its performance deserved. Other HrcnmstniK.es have in this
instance iiImi tended to work against
it, and It hi not to he thought that the
turnout on this occasion represents
thu appreciation of the clly In general
for Ihe sterling work of this organization.
The orchestra of tho Society, about
twenty strong, hail a prominent part
In tho program, and under the leadership of Mr. \V. A. Burton, acquitted itself very well in some numbers
that would test the ensemble qualities of any amateur orchestra, Their
best executed number was probably
the intermezzo. "Melody of Love,"
tiilt'h brought out a very pleasing
predominance of wood-wind, though
the more pretentious BUile, "Atlantis," a descriptive piece In four movements would cornea very close second in effectiveness, as well as the
opening overture. Mrs. H. ('. Klnghorn, who has a fine cultivated concert voice of very pleasing timbre,
was beard t-o good advantuge in Iter
•solo, and also In a pleasing little Irish encore. Thc ubiquitous banjo
was given quite a conspicuous place
on the program, antl the solos rendered by Messrs. T. South and W. Steward both of whom received encores
were very well rendered. The Glee
Club, comprised of four banjos, did
so well In their unusual numbers that
Ihey had to ho recalled. Thc saxophone solos by Mr. W. A. Burton,
with quartette accompaniment of the
same instruments, serve to reveal the
possibilities this essentially modern
instrument is developing. Two part
ongs by eight voices were also In
the program, and with orchestral accompaniment were up to the same
high standard of the other numbers,
the "Song of Spring** proving an exceptionally bright piece, and perhaps
(lie best of the two.
Miss Alma Sarvis bore the brunt of
the accompaniments, which could
Bcarcojy have been in more capable
hands. Orchestral accompnntmeKts
are always onorbltfl, and represent
no light task if donotwoll, which they
were on this oCCUBfOR. Mr. Alan llra-
bam assisted with some of tbe accompaniments, and Mrs. K. II. l'ym
accompanied the Glee t'lub numbers,
Ah in Ihelr previous effort, tllfl
arrungetneiiis were carried out in
fine style, Indicating considerable effort nud attention to detail on some
one's part. Altogether, the affair WHS
nloro worthy of a full house than
some of lho itinerant abOWa (hat huve
■como along anil found good support,
(his event presenting something ot
an educatlvn nature and of standard
value. However, enthusiasm was not
lacking, and It Ib hope! the Musical
Society will not allow Itself tu become at all discouraged by the poor
measure of support accorded to It*
work, A coivrt of Ihit; kind represents weeks of work on the part ot
those participating, and while the
postponement wiih regrettable, If only lhe people realized it, this really
gave the members the opportunity to
put ou finishing touches and present
lin  even  better  showing.
The Salvation Army Annual Solf-
Denia! appeal to raise funds fur their
great hospital and rescue work ln
this and other lands. Is to take place
in Cranbrook May Sth to 24th. The
objective net for this district is three
hundred dollars, and when it is considered that the local work here has
collected and distributed amongst tlie
poor of this city over three hundred
lollnrs worth of clothing, to say
nothing or other relief work which
lias been done, tbe target set should
be raised without difficulty, Next
week we hope to publish a moro de
lulled account of tlie Army's great
work in Western Canada, and other
amis.
Big Company
Has Better Year
Consolidated     Balance     Sheet
Shows Profit In  Difficult
Vear
GUKST — SJIBITAltll
A quiet wedding of Interest iu this
city took place on Saturday ovenlng
of lust week, April 32nd, when Mrs.
  I Ann  Elisabeth  Sheppard,  of    Cran-
Net profits for 1921 of -$670,048, of brook wus united in marriage to Mr.
which 1X18,4-17 was transfeired to the John Isaac Uuest uf Wardner, The oo-
profit and lOSB account, were dis- \ remony look place- at about 8 o'clock,
closed t-o the shareholders of the Con- < at the Baptist Parsonage, Norbury
BOlldated   Mining  &   Smelting    Com-1 Avenue, Rev. W, T, Tapscott, pastor
Report Back
To Ratepayers
Committee of Five   Named To
Meet Sehooi Hoard I'nahle
to Make Hend win
Mr. Broley and daughter, Mis a Boi
ly, of Ferule, were reciiil visitors In
the city, guests ai ibe huno of Mr,
(iml Mrs. j. Woodman.
Ouo of Hie most amazing hoaxes
ever perpetruieil on unsuspecting people in coming to light, iu connection
wllh lho somo who I sudden departure
from lhe clly of n mun who shall
nameless, not for uny consideration
due to him, but lor the sake of as*
socialimis formed with him by others
In the city wbo liavo always been
willing to stand by him and afford
to him and his work all the support
tbey could. The impression wont
around that he bad suffered a be-
Toavement under what seemed to be
quite distressing circumstances, and
though this was erroneous, nnd the
parly most concerned must havo
known It to bo so, no effort was made
to correct lho misconception, On the
contrary, ho appears to havo gone.
ahead und I railed on the sympathy of-
fored lilm lo thc extent ot a considerable sum, if ail reports are truo. It
seems a pity indeed thnt when nature
endows a man with In lent of a high
order tn ono direction Ub cultivation
mnti to warp proper instincts ln an-
■rthftr. .
Tlie mill at Wattsburg was to have
started up tbis woek. it was understood.
New'tralu arrangements on tlie other end of tho Crow line commencing
wltb the first of the month will make
tbo local which lias heen running
from Crows Nest to Cardston nm
rrom Cardston through to Calgary by
• he Macleod branch, nnd a uew train
Mill go on from Crows Nest lo Card-
;(on.
A unod program Is being put on at
lhe Parish Hall tomorrow evening.
Priday. under the auspices of the Anglican Sunday School, comprising a
lumber of v; Mod Items tbat will go
to make up a first class concert. It
will In- followed by a dance, for which
Hie music Is being furnished by tbo
.Mt.c. Jazz Orchestra, Refreshments
ire nlso heing served during tlie evening.
Word from I'Yrnf* l« thnl a good
leal of trouble with the transmission
ins been encountered in throwing on
the Bull Hlver power, and a large
number of transformer*, worth about
140,000 are said to have gone out of
oninilssion, nml will have to be replaced. It will now be some considerable time before tho power fc
iironght to llila city, it is understood.
Basketball tennis from Fornie, hoyH
and girls teams, wero here last
riiursilay evening and played teams
representing the boys and girls of
this city at lho Recreation Club. Owing to tho fact that Iho season is
getting a llttlo Into for basketball,
[ha quality of the play was not as
high as at inoiuc earl for games. The
Pernio hoys wero hopelessly outclassed but Ihelr girls' team retrieved the
.-Hi nation by winning tholr game.
The monthly meeting of lhe Worn*
en's Institute will be held in the Parish Hall on Tuesday next at 3
when Mrs. Lyne. advisory board
member, will address the meeting
Members arc all asked In show their
appreciation of this visit by being
present. The nursery Annexed. "The
Infant's Institute," is deserving of patronage too. Part of the business discussion will be "Flower Show prize
list." Musical selections will be rendered and ton served.
Still further ramifications of lho
Chinese difficulty which broke tout
sumo little time ngo have como to
light In lhe assault und alleged attempt to rob lllm Ming whicli took
place nn the 22nd ot this month.
Chin Cbaun end Chin Bow or* accusal et the olteaie, and tbt case will
pany of Canada, at ihe sixteenth annual mooting or the company held at
Montreal recently. The showing on
the year's operations was better tiinn
that of the previous year by $:_ss...ii4.
Capita] expenditure.! during the year
amounted to $543,1.11). Receipts from
sales were $7,510,865. The assets
were shown at $21,317,471.
A notable feature was the prediction made by President J. J. Warren,
in thc directors' report, that the present year would see further reduction
in production costs,
President He*lews Year
In submitting tiie company's sixteenth annual statement, President
Warren, on financial matters, said:
"After charging $232,692.90 lu development account—writing off $106,-
35C.55 for depreciation of plant and
capital renewals aud taking care of
ordinary repairs—and paying Interest
on bank loans, the net profits were
$570.04:1.77 as compared with $291,-
349.8.1, in 1920. After providing for
bond interest, the remainder, $338.-
447.30, was transferred to profit und
loss account.
"Metal stocks kept on accumulating
until about mid-summer, when foreign sales began to relieve the situation. Al the close of the year, unsold metals were about normal In
quantity.
"Thanks to the skill of the upending staff, and to the metallurgical
Improvements worked out by them,
and to the greater efficiency of employees, production costs dropped
substantially during the year. Further reductions arc expected during
the current year.
Fuel and transportation are still
abnormally  high.
"The production of lead, zinc  and
silver Is on a very sound basis.   Copper  and  copper-gold   properties   are
affeoted by the general copper position, which Ib still weak.   If tlie 1922
crop bo a good one—and world conditions   continue   to  improve—better
times will undoubtedly prevail in the
opper  market.    Meantime,  the  dir-
ctors aro inclined to mark time   In
tbo development of tho copper mines.
Capital  expenditures  during    the
r.   loss  capital   renewals  and depredation,   amounted   to   $453,139.72.
In the main they consisted of additions and extensions decided on prior
1921, but not completed before the
beginning of thai year.
The principal items were:
Properly Account
Advance  to    Coast Copper
CO.,  Ud $ 73.555.20
Advance to Sunloch Mines,
Ud       7,097,09
Trunk Une Development-
Sullivan   Mine       34,948.39
Trunk  Line  Development—
Rossland Mines      32,585.59
Payment of Flourspar Property       12,1100.00
Plnnt A-youut
Construction of Rod mill ..$110,167.64
Enlargement of Copper Refinery       39,11)0.73
Construction of Rossland
ore Concentrator (being
used tomporarlly fcfr
treatment    of    Sullivan
ore)      92,581,48
Installation    Converter    Tiller and smelter     14,932.19
Kimberloy houalng     24,820.92
"Thero has been such an Improvement   In  the extraction of  lend and
(Continued on Page 4)
of iho Bapiisi Church, officiating. A
number of friends of ihe contracting
parties were In attendance at the
wedding, and offered their good
wishes to the newly married couple.
Mr. and Mrs. Quest left the following day for Wardnor, where they will
make their home.
Nl'U-UENT POK'ITONK.MKVr
OF ANY IH IMHNIi IIV
TIIK HUJOOI. HOAIMI
N. A. Wulllnger Iuib been a visitor
In Fernle for a day or two this week.
W. Wolfer Is having Improvements
carried ont at Ills residence, Incdud-
Qng putting lu a basement aud a furnace.
Tho Misses WMhelmlne and Madeline Woodman, who spent tho Easter iH
i op on Monday seat.
holiday at Kitchener, returned to the
city last week-end In time for the
resumption of school.
In counoctlon with Its twentieth
anniversary number published last
Saturday, the Nelson News gav0 prominence to a picture of J. F. Deane,
who na tho purchaser of the old Nelson Minor, became tbe founder of the
News, changing tho namo of the paper to that of the News, and publish*
Ing every week-day morning, as Is
still done at the present. Later Belling out at Nelson, Mr. Deane came on
to Cranbrook and waa proprietor of
tbt Herald up till tba tine of bla
mb« ana yean ov ao ago.
At a further meeting of the ratepayers qulto largely attended, held in
the city hall on Monday evening at
the call of (be Mayor, it was decided
lo appoint a new committeo of five
t<> interview the school hoard and suggest to them in u friendly way tie
wisdom of postponing any building
operations at ull, either addition or
now building, till after the next civic election, when another vole eoud
be taken on tho subject, aud in tlie
meantime the school board could get
proper plans and esiimates of the two
projects to lay before the people.
Tills committee was nominated by lhe
meeting and comprises Messrs. A. A.
MacKinnon, J. P. Fink, J. A. Genest, H. Llnnell, W. S. Santo.
The meeting was. frankly, not
friendly- to the school board, though
there were some argument:, put i.p
from tbelr side cf tlie question, and
tho mayor, who presided, did all that
was possible lo keep the meeting
within the bounds of proper dlscus-
slon.
He first read the report of tbe
committeo of five appolntel lo confer
with tbe school board, and which Is
published elsewhere, aud later called
on members of the committee to add
tlieir personal remarks.
J. H. Cameron stated that fivo
meetings had been held with the
school board. He outlined the actions
of tiie committee since It was named,
and felt that as the school hoard had
decided not to grant the plebiscite
promised tfo the ratepayers, It had
broken faith with (he committee. He
roud figures stating that (ho new
school could be put up iu the now
'location for $52,000 at thooutside.
He also read a letter from the department stating tbat the assistance
promised of one-third of tlie cost
would be forthcoming ulso in case a
separate location was decided upon.
Tho other members of the committee,
M.ssrs. G. T. Molr, J. F. Huchcrofl.
Wm. Hendorson and F. H. Dezall,
wore also present and spoke. They
i laiinod that they bad only been appointed to help word a. plebiscite that
could be voted upon, and that the
school board bad asked more or them
Mian was culled for in asking for estimates on the separate building they
wero advocating, but they had nevertheless done tlieir best to supply
them, which tlie school board had not
accepted.
Alderman Santo .being called upon
■by the Mayor for an expression of
opinion spoke along the lines which
the resolution advocates, namely
holding over any action for a year,
and made a motion/ to this effect.
This was later seconded by Alder-
'man Flowers, with the addition in
regard to plans and specifications heing prepared in the meantime.
Steps suggested In regard to the
situation wero tho circulating of a
petition to the school board to carry
out the expressed Intention of putting
a plebiscite, nnd also forwarding copies to Victoria if necessary, with tlie
request that they take what action
they thought fit in view of the circumstances. The resignation of the
School Board en bloc was also suggested. Another was tbat the matter
be laid before the council, but It was
pobited out tlmt the council lias no
control over the rchool board, which
separate elected body, and that
CONSERVATIVE WOMEN
HOLD ANNUAL MEETING
ANO  ELECT OFFICERS
Following is tlie text of tlie report
of the citizens' committee which was
named some time ago to confer with
the school boa id lu the matter of
the school extension location. This
reporl wus road by tbe Mayor at the
public meeting held at Ihe city hall
ui Monday night:
Cranbrook, B.C.,
April 21, 1922,
Co the Mayor and
Citizens of Craubrook:
Previous to the vote on Bchool Mon"
ay By-Law, several voters attended
i meeting of Ihe School H.urd requesting Ihat consideration be given
to the erection of a school building
In an entirely new location rather
than an extension to tho so-called
Central School, with u view to improving conditions existing in regard
to the South Ward School and district adjacent thereto. Tbe snld vol-
were opposed to tho voting of any
money for further extending tho Central School. At this meeting, the
School Board, iu ferder lo insure the
passing of the By-Uw and avoid delay in securing the necessary money,
promised the voters thai a plebiscite
would be placed befor(. the people ut
a later date setting forth counter
propositions. A number of these voters who had worked against the extension lo Central School, and others
who bad decided to vole against the
By-law, were Influenced by (his promise with the result that the By-law
carried with two votes over the required number.
Some time later a ballot was prepared  und  arrangements  made    for
tho  plebiscite,  tbe   warding  of  said
ballot being such that It was claimed
that It could not be Intelligently voted on by the people.   A public meet-1""
log was held and U  was agreed atj
that meetiug that the date or holding,
the  plebiscite  would    be    postponed
und a committee appointed to meet
witii the School Board and assist to
prepare a ballot which would then be
submitted to tbe people.
This committee, after consultation,
presented the following letter to the
School Board:
"In connection with school extensions at Cranbrook. We have Investigated and believe a new building can
bu erected and maintained wittyut
any additional expense and would,
'hercfore, request your Board, before
placing a plebiscite before the people for decision, to have plans and
estimates submitted covering the cost
if nn eight-roomed addition lo the
presont Central School together with
equipment for same complete. This
estimate to include the cost of pur
The annual meeting of the Women's
Conservative Study Club ot this city
wus held on Tuesday evening of this
week at the O.W.V.A. Hull. Officers
wore appointed for ihe coming year,
nnd the executive which was named
will co-operate as far as possible
with ihe men's organisation, while
still retaining their own identity and
holding their own monthly meetings
us heretofore, The ladies also endorsed the return of the main organization buck to the name of Caaser-
vutive, without the other titles which
have prefixed it  in (lie past.
lu the continued absence of the
president, Mrs. \v. B. McFarlane,
vice-president, occupied the chair.
Officers were elected as follows for
the year:
Mrs. K. L. Staples
Mrs. W. II. McFarlane
Mrs. M. W. Patton
Mrs. J. Norgrove
., Mrs. A. Shankland
Mrs. M. A. Beale, Mrs.
s    Taylor,  Mrs. J.  H.
Melghen.  Mrs. J.  Nor-
grove,    Mrs.    J.    W.
Spence, Mrs. A. shankland. Mrs.  V. A.  Williams.
Itegular meetings are to be held ut
thu  homes of members on the third
Monday  evening of  each month,  the
next to fie held at tbe home of Mrs
J.   W.   Spence.
President  ,
Vlce-Prea.
Secretary
Asst. Secy.
Corres.   Secy,
(executive
COLLIERY WORKERS INVOKE All* OF WHOLE
PROVINCE IN TROI'BLE
24th May
STAMPEDE
Empire   Hay   Event   Promises
To Be Soniethloir Out of
The Ordiuar,.
Stampede Is derived from the Spanish and is spelled "Kstempeda" moan-
ing panic.
The above definition is from the
Kaugel&nd Dictionary, copyrighted by
Uuy Weadock, thc man who christen-
ed this form of frontier celebration
'Th« Stampede."
lu the organisation and presentation ou the 24ih May at Craubrook
the O.W.V.A. is endeavoring to demonstrate in a small way what lias
been held several times at Calgary
and other centers. The Calgary 1919
Stampede put on ten different events
lasting from Augu.-t  86th lo 31M.
The local management are planning
on only three or four events laatlng
three hours or more, such us the
bucking horse contest, riding, with
<addl*. ami steer roping contest, and
a prize for the horse giving the best
exhibition of bucking.
The committee in charge of the day
think that a celebration of thla kind
will appeal to Ihe great majority ot
the people of the district at this time,
as it ls ro a great extent a local one,
and the form of entertainment to be
provided will also be comprised of
fonn*r well known events which aro
rapidly becoming one with Memories
if the past West.
Previous to this year the work necessary to put on a few races by outsider-, as an attraction was enormous
ind waa not worth the amount expended on the events, and this feature, tf it can be called that, will be
Victoria. April 26.—-Threatened by
I fuel oil competition which has reduced the pay roll of the Island to less
I than one-half, the colliery workers
laud the coal interests have aroused
the widest interest of other Industrie* I wHmtoattd thit year.
From  the agricul-      ll is als0 t0 ** noted tlmt lhe wotk
throughout   B.C.
tural districts to the smokestack ar
ens of Vancouver, and thence to every
industrial revenue in Pad*
tic Ccnada, interest and concern
have beeu aroused In the great menace that confronts Vancouver Island
and Its coal mones. It is shown that
nearly 5,000 actual mine worker* are
ufTected. Thousands of others, such
as their families. Indirect worker*,
tradesmen and tributary Interests *N
dire danger in the alien competition
of fuel oil which Is sal Utntlng coal
on ships, railroads, industrial plants
and other sources calling for motive
power. This condition, it is shown,
affects the whole of B.C., and meana
that British Columbia's greatest industrial artery is literally bleeding to
death. Increased tariff on imported
fuel oil Ih asked, and Premier Mackenzie King is receiving petitions to
do something at once, in compliance
with his preelection pledge to *W
the industries of the province gi-ner-
,    ,        _______      . _, ,   _,  ally   and those of Vancouver island
chasing  additional  grounds  required  a,IJ'       ,        „ ,,•_.,_■
._l specifically.   He is reminded of   tne
American Fordney Bill, with the sug*
it ought lo work   both
for playgrounds and removal of build*
ings, If uny, therefrom. We would
further request that plans and specifications be obtained from the Department of Education at Victoria
covering an eight-roomed school In a
new location including equipment
complete, cost of grounds and removal of buildings, if any, thereon. By
obtaining these plans cost of registered architect will be saved. In giving consideration to the erecting of
an entirely new building we would
recommend that the present South
Ward School be closed and equipment therein be used in the new building. In making this recommendn-
(Continued on Page 4)
gesilon  (hat
ways.
the better way would be to approach
the school board themselves.
Mr. J. P. Fink spoke and reviewed
tbe history of the growth of the
schools, and while favoring personally the building of an addition, thought
possibly Ihe matter should be held over. Alderman Arnold and A. E, Jones
called upon by tho mayor expressed
themselves in favor with the action
of the school board.
The committee named ot this meeting later met among themselves, and
It was decided to meet with the school
board as a body, and without Ihe
formal choice of a chairman being
mad*. Thla meeting waa to tak*
plaee thl* •veotag, Thursday,
The chy (lre- works aud electric
light departments were all called Into.
action last Saturday night almost
concurrent ly. An alarm of fire turned In from tho J. E. Beaton residence
at the corner of Kaln Street aud Martin Avenue was found to be the result of a short circuit somewhere In
(he house wiring system, resulting
In tlie burning of some of the rubber
insulation, filling the house with
fumes and smoke. A transformer
nearby was damaged Trom the short
circuit, but the damage to the clly
lines wns soon put right. About the
same time trouble developed with tha
■water main at the corner of    Arm-
Tho members of Key City Lodge,
I.O.O.F., No. 42, will observe (he
103rd anniversary of the founding of
i heir order on Sunday next by attending divine service in a body at
the Presbyterian Church In the evening. Members of Maple Leaf Rebekah Lodge und Durham Encampment will nlso be nsked to participate. Those attending will meet at
7 p.m. that evening at the Auditorium, und a large attendance of members of Ihe three orders is hoped for.
Uev. E. W. MacKay, Knox Church
pastor, will conduct  the service.
Th* baaebell seaaon was put under way ul a meeting held on Sunday
las(, when u sufficient number of
teams waa found to be forthcoming
for the proposed Kootenay league.
Cronbrook will be In on lt. with a
local organization composed of F. W.
Burgess, president, G. Sinclair, vice-
president, und U P. Sullhan manager. Tiio league season will open
shortly with all due eclat.
Miss Edna Johnson and Miss Helen
Seweli. of Fernie, members of the
redoubtuble girls' basketball team at
that place, were visitors with Mlrn
Hessio  Woodman   during   their  rec-
in erecting fence and grandstand may
lead to a permanent and valuable asset in every way to the community.
In conivection with the stampede
part of the program It wight here be
a good plao-a to note tbe main rule or
two governing affairs of this kind, as
taken from the Calgary 1919 program.
Rule two eutes that no one showing the influence of liquor will be
allowed to lake part in any events or
a assist in any way.
Rule ten states tbat tlie management reserves th* right to make any
rules or regulations In addition to
the u-ual ones which circumstances
may demand to govern any event,
provided the change fs made the day
before (he holding of the events, that
ts on the 23rd May.
Rule five states tkM the management assumes no liability for injur-
t*« to contestant* ut Ioh or damage
ro their property, the contestants und
their assistants assuming all risk in
that regard. The soliciting of a collection by injured contestants will
uot b« allowed a* in many Instances
the public Is greatly Imposed upon in
this regard.
Also the management assumes no
liability to th* spectators who nay
be Injured during tbe program.
Th* management Is at present negotiating with two expert trick ropers and riders from Alberta and is
quite hopeful ot securing (heir tier-
vices for an exhibition along these
lines, and fn addition staging a Bo-
man standing race during the afternoon of the 24th.
The following is a draft outline f
the program being prepared and this
will probably be tbe one followed,
with the possible exception of a few
minor changes:
Bucking    horso    riding
contest  with saddle    110000 $26.00
Rucking borae, bent exhibition      	
Steer roping, best time
Relay rac* 	
100 yard dash, men
220 yard dash, men
Squaw horse race, % tn.
Open horse race, % to.
Indian horse race, H m*
White men's horse race,
i»  wll*      4<f,00
In addition to this, trick roping and
riding will fill in the waits on the
bill.
Then there are two ball games, one
iu the morning between th* local Y.
M.C.A. Juniors and the Creston Juniors, if present plans mature,  ln tho
iO.tX)
50.00
25.00
MOO
20.00
20.00
10.00
.0.00
10.00
25.00
10.00
50.00
20.00
40.00
20.00
20.00
strong and Baker Street,    a    valve.
blowing out and making a large Hole -"« «<">' ln ""* olt-'
In the street, a stream of water pour- j - ,        , .     .  .. between
Paul Tanner Didder, lho Infant son|******* » '***» ■*■-' •»» I*1™"
Mrs.  Enioat Bidder, of
died on  Saturday even
Ing out of the broken valvo wllh ov
er a hundred pounds pressure In Ilie of  Mr.  and
four lnrh pipe.   An Immense amount | Fort  .Steele,
two of tht best teams In the dletrict.
I The evening game will probably be
followed by a fire works display and
of water escaped, flooding the streets . Ing last, at the age of seven weeks.
ror a distance of two blocks or more The little one was brought Into the      »"■"*" * '2_.
In the direction of the flow, hefore'collage Hospital suffering trou con*!1"" *"* "" "" »■'■
the waler could be turned oft in all' minions, and lived for a week after, ■ P ■
directions.   City Foreman Soden was  being brought to tho city.   One other      Steve Nydokl,   of   Ma)t»k   la   now
on the spot right away, and worked son remains in thc f'.mlly, and Mr.  awaiting trial on • charge of having
with a gang Ihat nlghl, replacing lhe Bidder  will  have the  sympathy   of |stolen two auH cases on the night of
valve.   It waa found that It had heen many friends In    the    bereavement,
damaged from tho constant (reeling The funeral took plate oa
during th* »M*.. i«t».  r.  V.  Harrlao. eltkUMM
pill Mil from a room at the Century
ftMtunat HI* »rellmlnsry hearing
wfll tok*Usa I PAflf    TWO
THE     CBANBBOOK      H1B1LO
Thursday, April *»7lli, 1033
Brunswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NKXT TU 1-OST OFFICE
ed ballots put aside that might
have been counted against the
by-law. Such is not the ease.
The twenty ballots in question
were devoid ot any marking at
all; uot the slightest preference being indicated. The actual majority by which the bylaw passed was 25 over the required three-fifths.
Still another point in connection with the matter is that
whether they realize it or not,
this matter concerns all the
ratepayers within the Craubrook School District, which
extends over an area of about
six miles. It is not merely the
concern of the city proper rale
payers, but all who pay school
taxes into thc city treasury.
These points are presented
without prejudice, and with
only a desire to present facts
that have to he considered In
discussing Ihe question.
Cbe Cranbrook fieralfl
Published every Thursday.
F. A. WILLIAMS..Editor fi manager
Subscription l'rlce .
To United Stales ..
. Ji...'0 P*r Jttr
. *a.UI per year
->Wl.k a  mul,,i  WHk-,-1  a Haasla'
Priated kr Valaa Laker
Advertising Rates on Application.
Chant,, (or Advertising MUST ke In
thla office Wedneaday noon tbe current
week to secure attention*
CltANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY, APRIL 27th, 1822
THE
NEW  SCHOOL— WHERE?
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OCR CONTEMPORARIES
I'he Lost Art of Letter IVrlllnir
It is often suid that good letters,
such uu our lathers uud grandfathers
used to write und receive, ure no
longer written. The pressure of modern life !•■ such, so It Is urgued, und
the rush Is so grent, thut there ls no
time for the pursuit of letter writing
u_ un art. One cannot reud the letters suy of Horace Walpole, without
being conscious thut something ot
beauty and value hus disappeared
from onr life. Something must he
done If nn old and gracious art Is not
to be permanently lost, lost with the
belief that education und refinement
reutly have some value and charm.—
Indianapolis News,
There  are some misconceptions extant in regard to the
school problem now exercising
lhe minds of a good many peo
pie in the city, whieh for want
nf contradiction are being allowed to pass for facts.   A few
things might Well be pointed
out,  therefore, without necessarily being accused of taking
lap the club for either side of
Ithe controversy,    but   merely
from a desire to let the light in
As   much   as  possible on the
knotty problem.
The matter of architect's
fee is one point in question.
The opinion is expressed in
some quarters Ihat because it
has been found possible to borrow a copy of blue print plans
from thc government, it will
not be necessary to employ any
architect, and so this expense
would be saved. The fact is,
however, and this can easily be
verified, that the government
does not make provision for
taking the architect's work off
the shoulders of any city. In
the case of an unorganized district the government does take
this work in hand when building a school. But the Courtenay plans are merely ou file
witli Ilie government for reference, and the Cranbrook
School Board will have to
stand thc expense of copying
those plans and making the extra blue printB which would be
necessary, and drawing up the
specifications also and copying
them, work which the government says — not the school
board — must be done under
penalty by a registered architect. It is not a matter of local choice at all.
Another point is in connection with the stated cost of the
Courtenay school. The School
Board has the definite statement that thc price of $45,000
does not include the cost of the
site nor any ventilating system
which is deemed necessary in
this case, but does include ordinary plumbing and heating.
No specific mention is made of
such items as supervising the
construction of the building,
-"debenture shrinkage, or architect's fees, but the natural assumption one would take is
that the figure stated is the approximate cost of the building
as it stands complete, without
•these Items, which are not usually connected with the actual
building operations. The only
way this can be ascertained exactly would be 'by correspondence with the city In question.
Veiled references have also
been made to the manner of
the passing of the by-law. Some
have even gone so far aa to
aay tbat there were some ipoll-
An Fxtnmifmut Debtor
Germany hus money for new industrial plants on the vastest scale, for
wireless propaganda, for civil aviation (extinct here for lack of cash),
for airship lines, for all-metal aero*
planes (which ure too expensive for
bur Air Force), for heavy guns, and
for an enormous camouflaged military force. Let her stop her outlay
In these directions, and then she may
be able to puy Franc,, and ourselves
the money of which she Is trying to
defraul  us.—London  Dully  Mall.
MADE IN CANADA     "SJ
.The importance of
Vitc.n-.in_s In food Is
being recognized at
the present time to a
greater extent than ever
before.  It has been con
cluslvely demonstrated
, that yeast is rich in this
! all important element.
Many people have re<
ceived great  benefit
pi tysically simply by taking one, two or three
Royal Yeast Cakes a day.
Send name and address
for free copy "Reyal Yeast
' Cakes lor Better Hes.Hk."
E. W. GILLETT COMPANY LIMITED
TORONTO. CANADA
trade.   In this way governments have  BIG   CREW   OF  MEN
tho remody ln tholr own hands in \
restoring, what Premier Oliver calls,
tho "balanced condition of trude."
TO BE PUT ON BANFF-
WINDERMERE HIGHWAY
STANDING OF HIGH
SCHOOL PUPILS AT
EASTER EXAMINATIONS
The following uro the results of the
Easter examinations held ut the
Crunbrook High School. As tlie end
of tbe school year is drawing near,
each pupil's murk, arc given, so that
parents may observe tiie standing of
tbelr children in tliotr respective
classes.
Those pupils whose rankings ure
uot high would <tu well to eliminate
all outside activities, und devote tlieir
entire attention towards tlieir weak
subjects.
Win. I'. WILSON.
Principal
Muxi'uum murks lu all grades,
1000.
Commercial Clnss
I-nssod In all subjects:
WInnifred Phillips 786, Annie John
sor. i>(i4. Reginald Parrot! Oar,, Lawrence Walker 004.
Fulled in ono or more subjects:
Robert Beaton 02.S, Stanley Moffutt
007, Mack Kirklnnd 690, Krinu McNeill fj!i!i, Ethel Williams 678, Gordon
Armstrong 550, Qordon Woodman
530, Nettle Blnir 49S.
Junior Matriculation
l-ussed in ull subjects:
lCdythe Kershaw 759, Norman
ileecll 734, Juck Moffutt 702, Lenore
Hill 097, Warren Spence 690. Phyllis
Small U70, Alma Desaulnlers 003,
WInnifred Llppitt 002, Qeorge Hunter
050. Jessie Baynes C_0. llessle Woodman 009, Eva Molr 660.
Fulled iu one subject:
Ituth Simpson 673. Eric McKinnon
072, Margaret Morrison 634.
Fulled In two or more subjects:
Marion Drummond 569. Arthur QUI
527, Alma Sarvis 510, Keith Wasson
478, Malcolm Belanger 455, Norman
Wasson 378.
.Advanced  Junior  Urud.
Passed In all subjects:
Annie Chalmers 809, Hazel Llmbocker 748. Vivian Kummer 745, Iso-
(Spectal to the Herald)
Invermere, B.C., April 26.—The lat-
est official advice in regard to the
work of construction on the Banff*
Windermere automobile road Is to
tho effect that the present force of
forty men at present at work on construction will, with the further ud-
vance of spring, be Increased to at
least one hundred uud ten in number.
This will bo the lurgest force that
has beeu employed since 1914 und
with proper handling It Is hoped to
s]o bring tho work along that the
roud will bo open for travol by thc
first day of Septembor. Fully twenty miles of what is already constructed will shortly b0 surfaced nnd put
Into good shape.
The Cranbrook Homestake Gold
Mining Co., whose capital stock Is
lurgely held In this city and district,
Is another local mining concern
whose operations this year may re*
sutt ln bringing East Kootenay Into
much prominence as a mining district.   The company owns gold quartz
0., is a probable cumulate while F.
Ft. McD. Russell. K.C., looms as a
contender.
S. L. Howe, wbo wus defeated lust
election, is said to be anxious to try
conclusions, while several of the
younger Conservatives are ready to
get  into the ring.    Colonel  W.   W.
claims on Perry Creek, and Is now Foster is also regarded as a strong
seeking the additional capital requlr- prospect.
ed, about 110,000, for the installation  ————————	
ot a stamp mill at the property. Ootu- . m
petcnt engineer*, have examined the
property and report that there ls ab-1
out 40,000 to 50,000 tons of ore    lnj
sight that will realise ut least }_.00 \
per ton clear of nll expenses.
PROCEEDS OF DANCE
AMOUNT TO EVEN SEVEN
HUNDRED DOLLARS
businesslike uduilnistrutiou, to make
an aggravated unemployment problem uu Impossibility.
Thero Is, without a doubt, some
cause which has led to u decline in
the progress of investment in British
Columbia. There ore many who believe thut cause lies in the taxes
that ure heing imposed provinciully,
coupled wllh a luck of vision in
making the natural resources available for development. We agree with
Premier Oliver in his contentions that
development is bound up lu production. Thut Is axiomatic, hut the question is how to encourage production.   ,  , _   ,      ...
This encouragement Implies the ere, £' ,Parl«!-" "4* *™ Mcl**"*"1* 708*
Evelyn Andeiton  ,01, Gertrmlc Hu[>-
kins .183, Jean Wilson 648.
Faileil in one or more subjects;
Honaltl iMorrlson 005, Jack Ward
tillO. Lee Davis 044, Clyde McKinnon
648, Sam Brander 6llt. Dorotliy Hods-
son   6X7,    A.    McDonald   617,     Mar-
(A check ror $70(1 lias been sent
Trom tlie Hot nil Merchants' Association of Crunbrook to the St. Eugene
Hospital, being the proceeds from the
Easter Hull given by the Association
Tor the benefit of tbo Hospital tn
the Auditorium on the evening of
Easter  Monday.
The amount was made up as follows:
242 Couple Tickets at *2.60 ....$605.00
86 Single Tickets, ladies, at fl 86.00
Donations         9.00
$700.00
This sum represents the total pro
ceeds.
All exjienses In connection with the
dance are being met by the Assucta
tion.
Messrs. Hlggltlnl and Marapodi, of
tho Venezia Hotel, wore fined on Tuesday or last week for having intoxicating liquor on their premises, being only authorized to engage in tho
soiling of non-alcohol... Hiiuoi-h. The
contravoiitlon of the lliiuor act of this
province look place on tho evening of
Sunday the nth. A fine of $75 watt
imposed by the magistrate. Similar
charges were laid against the Imperial hotel a few days ago and fines
levied on both counts.
JfiK
W     AWTTCKP1
LIQUID
ANTISEPTIC
VKTOMA PITH DATE OF
Clt A Ml HOOK  IIV-EIjEC-
TIOX AT ABOUT JUKE 1
VICTORIA.—Tha  Cranbrook  by-el-
ectiou   will   probably   be held  about
June 1, if the latest rumors In government circles may be credited. No
government candidate has been de*
elded upon but a convention to nominate one will probably be held ab
out  May 15 or 20.
The Vancouver by-election will not!
tuke place until after that date, per- ]
haps late In July or early fall. Thej
Vancouver situation  is  puzzling the:
The ticket sales were made up as | government not n little and If the*
sent is to be retained a hard fight will'
have to be put up.   G. G. McGeer, K. |
iition of such condition., as will lead*
to u more extensive investment of
capital fn our resources, and to bring;
this about the condltlms must be', f
right and capital must not be taxed
too heavy. Investors, In canvassing ;
fjelds of opportunity, are Influenced
by the cost of government. Wherever  taxes  are
garet Home 596. Leonard Burton 59.1,
Charles Musser 55!).  Robert  St.  Eloi
Myself  First
Tho farmers of Western Canada
want unrestricted markets iu the United States and Great Britain for their
livestock. The farmers of tlie United States insist upon a heavy duty
on imported livestock and those or
great Britain are unwilling to give
up tlieir protective embargo against
Canadian cattle. As far as one can
see, farmers the world over are very
much llko other people. They try to
look out for themselves first. As
long as politics were, left to the politicians, the farmers of the United
Slates could compluln that the protective tariff was Imposed upon them
by predatory manufacturing Interests.—Regina Leader.
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Herald of this date, 1802.
The Moyie Leader started into tts
fifth year last week.
The provincial estimates brought
down in the Legislature this week
show au expenditure promised for
feouth East Kootenay of only $14,500
and provision is also made ror u part
of the salary of a fourth teacher ln
the schools here.
P. J.. Dean has secured control of
the Nelson Miner and will change the
name to the Nelson News, Issuing It
as a morning dally.
Mrs. J. P. Pink left Inst week for
a trip to her old home In Europe, ac
companled by her two children. She
expects to be away a year.
Pernie Is now talking of Incorporation Into a city.
m*»
N. Hanson h:.s been making extensive Improvements to his pretentions
liome at Wasa.
normal   and   paW,
cheerlully, and wherever It Is   ou*l      ..„,, „.„,.
that government protection ls afford-!        ,.    _,   ,     . ■    ,,    . , „    .    .„„
,  .     , .. . : Buerlte Clarke 49K. Muriel Reade 498,
ed to investors, tliere   s encourage-1 ..   .,    _    .      .J.   „       _    ,
,    ! Myrtle Garden 489, Vera Baxter 484,
ment for private capital to come In,  ,,*_„ s ,.    ,,,.,,
with the consequent development of ' _.,_,'.,      „    _,
,   , .. Preliminary Junior Grade
the resource, of tlie community con-, n       ,  .      „      ..   .
b j Passed  In  ull  subjects:
C,e,r,ne ' .      _, .    -       Hester Thompson 778, Dorothy Mc-
Hcavy taxation      la    tlle   greatest" ' ■ *     ,
"       ,       _.,_,_?_       Kowan 748. Delia Baxter 738, Winn 0
known   detriment   to   trade  develop- '
,    ,_ _    .      ■, , ■     .,       .        Burdett 717, Nora Home 688, Dorotliy
ment.   It is tbe chief handicap to a
follows    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
City    $439.00
Kimberley        91.40
Yahk       19.50
Bull River and Wardner      54.00
Wycliffe       48.50
Lumberton        23.00
Fort Steele      24.00
CAKIl OF THANKS
Sisters of St. Eugene Hospital wish
to extend their sincere thanks to the
/x-iil Merchants' Association, ladies
and all thonc who contributed to make
the Easter Ball such a success.
SISTER PANCREDE, Spr.
Weston's Bargain Store, of this city,
made an assignment for the benefit
of Us creditors on Monday of this
week. The creditors are mostly
wholesale houses on the prairies und
ut the coast, witli some local Indebtedness also. Stock taking Is now
proceeding.
complete return to normal conditions.
In British Columbia, we have dual
agencies Collecting a duul Income tax,
a form of taxation which touches the
greatest number of people. We see
province with a population of
slightly over half a million costing
upwards of $20,000,000 per annum to
administer provlnclally, costing upwards of $16,000,000 for municipal
purposes, aud other millions for federal considerations. These millions,
in the aggregate, are an incubus on
the people, and the efforts being
made to bring about retrenchment
and economy are Infinitesimal. When
governments realize that trade Is restricted because people have to pay
so many aud so heavy taxes, und,
wheu they make a conscientious effort to afford relief, there will be a
corresponding reaction In public sentiment. Confidence will speedily be
restored, and the response will be
experienced  in   the  development    of
. Leask 668, Geneva  Puffer 656.
i    Palled in one or mor: subjects:
Willie Solby  645,    Connie  Bassett
i 599, Lawrence Campbell 592, Eustace
.Lee 5S0. James Taylor 538, Jumes Logan 531, Florence Bradley 513, Alex.
| Nlsbet 512. Murray McFarlane 510,
Ray Hill 485, Mildred Clarke 476,
l_ort.lta Leclerc 461, Mae McDonald
433, Marion  Henderson 334.
TIIE   WEATHER   MJIXETII
Official thermometer readings at
cranbrook.
Max.
April   .0       70
April 21   71
April  Tl      50
April   23       52
.♦April 24    65
April 25   68
April 26   61
Mill.
27
30
37
24
30
20
22
Milk and Cream
DIRECT FHOJI
Big Butte Dairy Farm
I'HONE  10
TAXATION AJil. TRAPP.
(Editorial from Victoria Colonist)
Premier Oliver, In Ills address tn
tlie convention of tlie Associated
Boards of Trade, admitted that governments, both federal and provln-
dial, are not paying sufficient attention to restoring the "balanced condition ot trade.*' He Is right In this
statement, but had he plumbed the
depths of the present depression he
would have informed his audience
that one of Its main causes Is the
high taxation which maintains and
Ihe growing cost of government. In
a province like British Columbia,
where the natural resources are so
great and where these are owned by
the people, It lH within the power of
the government to foster prosperity,
to promote confidence, to Invite In*
at, ky Ike eierclM    al
A Pretty, New Line of
Congratulation Cards
For Any Event
lllllTHS "•? H.»
MARRIAGES
BIRTHDAY
PASSING EXAMS.
RECOVERING FROM ILLNESS, ETC.
WK   HAVK   IN   STOCK
ROOKS IN XIIHttKtirAN AMI stVHIili-.il LANGUAGE
t i AT
BEATTIE-NOBLE LTD.
THE KEXAI.I. STORE        -        WHERE IT PAYS TO IIEAt,
VENEZIA RESTAURANT
OPEN FROM I A.M. TILL 1*2 P.M. ON ANII AFTER APRIL 1ST
Wo are catering lo Iho working class nnd ure accordingly providing good substantial meals nt reasonable prloes. Miners, lumberjack! and the general every-day worker wliti must have substantial food should eat here. A trial U siifliclent to recommend
becoming a permanent boarder.
JACK   UAKIIM.lt,   l'rop.
Opposite Kooteuay Oarage    •    -    Hanson Ave., Cranbrook, B.C.
Canaries
.H'ARANTKEII SINGERS
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires a
Specialty, from $15.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
S. LAWSON
I.ETHHRII.GE BIRO ROOMS
41.', llth SI. S.   .   Lethbrldge
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Oovt)
Maternity and General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. CRAWFORD, Malron.
lltrilcu Avenue     -   Phone IM
CANADIAN
Pacific
1.KM.HAI, CHANUK
TRAIN  SERVICE
Effective
Sunday, April SOth, 10__
Times for trains at CRANBROOK:
WKSTBOUND, DAILY, will be
No. 67 ar. 12.10  —   Lv. 12,20 p.m.
EASTBOITND DAILY
No. 68 ar. 4.10 p.m. — Lv. 4.20 p.m.
.No. 823 Cranbrook-Klmberley No. 824
Daily Except Sunday
Lv. 7.05 a.m,      —      Ar. 2.10 p.m.
TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Noe. 7
and 8, all standard Bleeping cars,
between Montreal. Toronto and Vancouver, will be resumed. First train
leaves each of these points on May
21st, 1022.
SOO-PACIPIC  EXPRESS,  Trains 13
and 14, between St. Paul and Vancouver will be resumed, first through
train from St. Paul and Vancouver
June 4th, 1022.
K*or particulars apply to any Ticket
Agent
J.  E.  riOCTOR
District Passenger Agent
CAUUMY M
Vchv efficacious tor sore throats
and head colds-leaves such a
cool, clean feeling. Use it to fire-
twit the Flti.'Thrnatsrprayc.l with
Klenso resist all disease germs.
Take home a bottle today.
For Salo by
BEATTIE-NOBLE   DRUG   CO.
"The Rexall  Store"
CRANBROOK      -      -  B.C.
YYkere It pays te deal
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
I AM OPENING UP KOR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in the building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
in these li:
GIVE US A TRIAL TO TEST THE QUALITY AND VAL-
UE REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
PARKER   &   MAGEE
Hanson Avenue.    Next Venezia Hotel.  Cranbrook, B.C.
-~&~*.
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best In the City
SUNDAY  SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner .
75c
J. BUCHANAN
Proprietor
MASTER-FOUR
$ 1,560.00
Canada's
Standard Car
1
Hanson Garage
*A%<  •<*%<  ■»   *•<*%
m^m..l*sftm L.m^m.sttt*m
_________________ THE     CRANBROOK      HERALB
Thursdfty, April -JIlli. 19.3
Dunlop Double-Life, High-
Mileage Cord and Fabric Tures
Will Save You More Money
Than Ever
pored to a few yean  ago tire utert are getting eaaily double—and nn
double—the mileage in the tiree of to-day.
twelve and fifteen thoueand milee are juat average mileage" to-day. And
i on the road show that Dunlop Cord Tire« and Dunlop Fabric Tires are
■ding these mileages.
t Dunlop big mileage you have rock-bottom price* and paramount tire quality
lily that is accepted at standard to-day, and which other makers are vainly
duplicate.
en you can get a tire with prestige back of it like DUNLOP, and with practically
ed guarantee, why chance your life on a second-rate tire at any price?
hinlop Cord Tires you have "Traction" and "Ribbed" to choose from,
lunlop Fabric Tires you have "Traction," "Ribbed," "Special, ""Clipper," "Plain."
tnlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co-, Limited
'lea and Factorial:  TORONTO.
Branch.* tn LaacHn. Ctttae.
omen Who Do Their Own Work: Suppose
ild save six minutes every day in washing
i pans—two minutes after every meal. In
t, this would amount to a saving of three
if this disagreeable but necessary work,
ring can be made by using SMP enameled
utensils, as their smooth sanitary surface
absorb dirt or grease. No scraping, scouring or
ie needed when yon use Diamond or Pearl Ware,
ter and a dish towel is all you need. Ask for
7*762'
Iltmond Ware Is a three-coated enameled
el, sky blue and white outside with a snowy
ite lining. Pearl Ware is enameled steel
lh two coats ot pearl grey enamel, inside
i out.
:hkt Metal PROoocraxo,9',^
*Olj)Tnt«U\TORONJO—wTnnipeo"
iDMONTON/ VANCOUVER •^CALGARY,,
*mw4t Every
1Hardware Store
DAIRYMEN ADDRESS
WINDERMERE FARMERS
OX LIVESTOCK MATTERS
(Special to the Herald)
Invermere, April 22.—At a well attended meeting of tbe members of the
local Farmers' Institute held here
this afternoon Mr. Pred L. Archer
and Mr. H. C. Roy-son gave very stirring addresses upon the use of silos
In the Windermere district, telling
particularly of their experience in
tbe use of them aad how much they
benefitted the cattle industry both
tn reference to fat stock and dairying. Both the speakers are men who
have large agricultural interests in
the Community and have also had a
wide experience in the use of silos
In othor parts of Western Canada.
The tenor of their remarks was better results incomparably so, and a reduction In the cost of production by
at least one third. In view of the
possibility of a creamery being established tn this part these addresses
were listened to with especial Inter-
TWO GIRL PROSPECTORS
WILL SEEK MINERAL
WEALTH  IN   B.C.
(NIVAL
R  VANCOUVER
i eclat)
April 24.—Vancouv-
e Carnival will take
30 to July 5 lnclu-
of discussion as to
d be most suitable,
en In preference to
I li OOOD Bread
is and Pastry ere
ty manner whieh
ost exacting per-
ill again, at
IE BAKERY
Norbury At*
Skookmn. Tyee, from the Chinook,
1 meaning big, grand, was thought to
express more of the desired meaning.
It will be held on the Georgia Viaduct
|imd Camble Street, with the Horticultural show at tbe Beatty Street
drill-hall,
lt ts being given primarily to help
the General Hospital, but there ls
no doubt but thnt other hospltali will
share in the proceeds.
All associations in the city are to
be asked to help. Rotary. Qyro, Kl-
waiiifi and Elks. Each will be expected to put on some feature event
during the carnival. It Is also planned to have floats from Seattle, Portland and other cities on parade.
Many tourists will be In the northwest at this time of tho year, and it
is the Intention of the publicity committee to broadcast the news all along the coast and Interior. After attending their convention at San Francisco June 19-21, many of the Chief
Constables of the United States and
Viiiiuila ore expected in the city.
WE AIM TO PLEASE
Our business is to please
you. We are not satisfied
unless you are. If we haven't
the brand you want we wili
get it.
Always at
Your
Service
Don't pass our door if you ntad anything In our Una. Wa tak* as much
cara in sarvlng our customars as wo
do In selecting  tha  good*  wa  tall.
STER CLAPP
Cigars and Tobaccos
r St. - Cranbrook, B.C.
(By our own correspondent)
VANCOUVER. April 26th.— Th«
Misses Gertrude Grace Braskett and
Bertha Maude Travena. both of Spokane. Wash., are about to leave for
northern B.C. on a prospective trip
that Is expected to Inst through the
summer. They say It will he something of a pleasure, health-seeking
hike, hut they will also seek mineral
wealth. Miss Travena, daughter of
Redruth, Cornwall, took a course at
the VS. School ot Mines and haB
mining experience. Miss Braskett Is
a California girl, the daughter of a
prominent smelter man. TW have
not divulged their plans. At the Castle Hotel, where they are at present
staying, they are attracting attention hy their trim prospecting garb
composed of breeches, boots, wlde-
brlmmed hats and rod shirts. They
have purchased a practical outfit. Including assaying apparatus. "We are
not fooling,'* says Miss Trevena. "1
am a mining man's daughter and
used to go down into the deep tin
mines as a little girl. I have been
trained In practical mining and assaying, and know what I'm about.
My girl chum also knows something
about mining." The girls are about
26 years old. They are attractive,
but do not seem very hardy.
BIG COMPANY RECORDS
HETTER YEAH
(Continued from Page One)
silver from the Sullivan mlne ore
that the capacity ot tlie lead and
silver refineries is no longer suffl*
cient to treat the lead bullion produced by the blast furnaces. The directors have therefore iiuthorlzed extensions to cnuble 150 tons of lead
bullion to be treated daily.
"Metallurgical processes iu the
ziuc plant having reached the point
where it is safe to undertake the
treatment of customs zinc concentrates in addition to the zinc concentrates from compuny mines, the directors have authorized the installation of the plant necessary for this
purpose. It Is hoped that shipments
from Independent producers can be
accepted about June 1 next.
A very elfectlve selling organization lias been built up. It covers
Asia and Kurope us well ns the domestic murkel. Its operations ure
heing extended so that ultimately the
'Tadanac' brand of load, zinc and
copper will be purchasable in all
nuurters of tiie globe.
"Generally speaking you may look
forward wltll confidence that the
products, witli the possible exception
ot copper. Will be marketed with a
fair margin of profit.
"Too much ..edit cannot be given
the operating staff and the operating staff of the power company, for
Industry, efficiency and faithfulness
No your interests."
The balance sheet was aB follows
Liabilities
Capital, authorized, 000,-
000 shares at J25 ea. ..»15,000,000.00
Issued   and   fully   paid:
421.348   shares   nt   (26
each     10,533,700.00
Ten-year 7 p.c. bonds ....   3,000,000.00
Bond    Interest    accrued,
wllh exchange thereon 112,721.00
Special    loans    account
Capital expenditure   In
anticipation of funding
arrangements     1,992,000.00
Other bank   loans   and
overdrafts     .,174.966.84
Accounts payable     1,424,350.43
Profit and Loss Account:
Balance Dec. 31, 1920..      309,014.22
Profit   for  year ended
Dec. 31.  1921         338,447.30
Less:
Taxes paid and reserve
for Dominion government tax         31,718.19
Provincial mineral tax      36,006.43
An offence of a peculiar nature was
brought before the Magistrate one
day recently, when Xanlor Holdner,
of the brewery, was charged with depositing a quantity of broken glass
on the street, in cantraventlon of ths
by-law. Same empties fell on Ihe
road nnd broke, and were left there,
and a fine was Imposed by the court.
KEEPING
BETTER
THAN
NECESSARY
The Government sets a standard tor tha richness ol canned
milk, but really wa pay little
attention to It, because Pacific
Is always well above the Government's requirements, so far
an richness and purity are concerned.
There ie no Oovernment standard lor flavor—we wish there
was. But then It might lead
others makers to study our Improved process and obtain the
same natural flavor as Pacific.
Pacific Milk Is tho only milk
put up In British Columbia.
PACIFIC MILK CO*, LTD.
H«_4 (Mm, Yaaeaever
♦21,317,471.17
Assets
Mines, Mineral Claims and Shares In
Other Companies
Balance    December    31,
1920    110,160,767.15
Expenditure for year ended December 31, 1921      223,852.92
Mining, Smelting, I'enCentrntlng and
Refining Plants
Balance    December    31,
1020     6.244,685.89
Expenditure for year ended  December 31.  1921      334,643.35
Less capital renewals and
depreciation        105,356.55
Ore*, metals and smelter
products ou land   and
In  transit        2,779,434.41
Mines and smelter stores
aud material ..._    1,312.360.04
Accounts receivable, less .
rtserve           238,783.72
lusurance paid In advance           27,276.62
l-nii'lt and Urns
The profit and loss account was as
follows:
To ores, metals and smelter product on hand
and In transit at December 31, 1920  $3,336,463.19
Customs ores,   lead   and
bullion  put chased       385,998.31
Freight on ore from company's mines      634,872„2
Mining,  Smelting and General Ex.
peases
Tadanac reduction Plant 14,213.225.37
Rossland properties      394,692.99
Sullivan mln.      646,672.94
Molly Oibson mine         4.629.8I
Richmond Eureka mine .. 208
Highland mine         2,661.66
Number One mine   727.15
St. Eugene mine         1,746.37
Number Seven mine  151.03
Lucky Thought mine .... 38.86
Emma mine          8,448.01
Ottawa mine   409.47
San Poll mino         4,881.86
Rock Candy mine       66.369.18
Iva Fern mine          860.75
Farm department       34,667.66
Development expense:
Sullivan mine       76,476.8!
Rowland properties      144,886.89
Emma mine         1,436.03
Rock Candy mine         2,970.18
White Bear mine       3,824.02
General Exploration         3,099.96
Capital renewals and depreciation         106,356.66
Bond Interest and exchange on coupons ...    231,696.47
Directors' fees         8.800.00
Sundry Items written off,
including bad debts ....     22,736.60
Balance—profit      338,147.30
110,561.834.62
By ssles of smelter product, ore, etc ,. >>7,616,865.22
Ores, metals and smelter
products on hand and
in transit   2.779,434.41
Rents, royalties and sundry revenues         8,674.99
West Kootenay Power ft
Light Co.—Dividends...    266,960.00
H*,MUM.Ii
Railway News
io Brief
Tarento.—The-employee! of the
C. P. R. London Division in Tor-tito
terminals gathered st the head office, Simcoe street, in order tu show
their respect for former Chief
Superintendent F. M. Mutter. Richard Malloy, who o.-cupieii thc ch:iir,
referred to the importance of the
occasion and called on A. Msvnes,
division master mechanic, and Chief
Dispatcher James Wansbury who.
In tneir modrst manner, and in the
language of railrosd men, pre-pnled
Mr. Rutter—who has been trans-
fetred to London—with a handsome
go'd watch and chain and purse of
gold.
Vancouver. — Alterations to the
Hotel Vancouver, about which
rumors have been rife for several
months, will certainly not 'ie undertaken this year, declared Mr. Andrew AUerton, manager-in-chief of
Canadian Pacific hotels. "The present hotel is quite anip'e to care for
the business which is offering,' said
.r. Allerton. "Even if alterations
were required at present the execu,
tlve does not consuler this a suMahle
time to undertake building operations." Although there will be many
specisl trsin loads of tourists
hsndled by the .Canadian Pacific
during the coming summer, the
hctels will not be called upon to
handle any heavier traffic than last
year, in his opinion. Tight money
will tend to keep :ourlst travel down,
he thinks.
Montreal.—The C. P. R, Windsor
Station, Montreal, and the Grand
Central Station in New York are
now forty minutes closer to es.h
other, as the Delaware and Hudson
Railway have decided to accelerate
the night train from Montreal so that
the departure time will be 9 p.m..
Instesd ot 8.20 p.m., nllhough the
arrival time in New York will be the
same, namely 7.30 a.m. The train
will also be elevated tn the digni-.v
of a name instead of being as it has
hitherto heen merely a number, and I
will henceforth be known as the
New York Limited. According to
Mr, Jamej Fitz Simnnds, of the I
Delaware ft Hudson Railway, pros-
Sects of travel from the United I
tales to Canada during the coming
season are excellent, and the steadily
increasing volume of passenger h'lsi-
rises has induced the management of
his railway to go to the additional
expense of accelerating the service
between Montreal and New York.
Montreal.—Montreal harbor Is one
of ths finest in the world, and it
has a fine old custom of honoring
the captain of thc first trans-Atlantic vessel that arrives there wh>n
the shipping season opens. Ahout
fifty years ago Captain Howard,
then harbor master, originated the
Ides of presenting a tall silk hat
to the first Captain to arrive w'th i
a trans-Atlantic ship of anv kind,
freight or passenger, or both passenger and freight. For about
thirty-five yeara the custom continued*—the first captain to arrive j
every snring got his tall silk hat. |
Ahout fifteen years ago silk ha'.s
lost some of their popularity as
fashions changed. At that time Mr.
M. P. Fennell, Junior, now General
Manager of Montreal Harbor, conceived the plan of presenting the
captain of lhe first trans-Atlantic
vessel with a gold-headed cane, and
discontinuing the old silk hat. The
cane custom continues in vogue. The
presentstion of the gold.headed cane
ts an Interesting event in Montreal
shipping circles. Last year the pre*
rentation was made hy the president
of the Montreal Harbor Commissioners on board the ship of the
winning captain in the open air.
where the moving picture men could
record the incident.
jtlrrlioDist Cfruttlj
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Everyone is Cordiully Invited to These Services
ana U-li'-JS
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DKPAHTMENT
THAU,   BRITISH   I'lll.l'MIH I
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Piin'liiisers of Gold, Silver, Copper nud Lead (Ires
Prodlicora of Oold, Silver, Copper, Milestone. Pig Leud und
Zinc   "TADANAC"   Brand
St. John, N.B.—A scheme that ia
intended  to  prevent  mistakes  and
facilitate the forwarding of unaccompanied women  and  girls from
their Canadian port of debarkation
to their Canadian destinations has
been arranged by the department of
ii..migration   and   colonization, and
will henceforth be adopted for all
such pasaangers arriving   on   Canadian   Pacific   ships   at   Montreal,
Quebec or St. John.    In  order to
prevent   confusion    when   all   passengers are hastening to leave the
ship, and to prevent inconvenience
to women  and girls, it  has been
arranged that the matron aboard the
ship   shall   supply   each   unaccompanied woman with a small ribbon   ;
for use aa a special means of identification.   This ribbon will he worn
at the time of landing.   A red ribbon will identify those   proceeding
weit of Ontario and a blue one those
destined for that province, .Passen-
l«rs proceeding to any other points
will   wtar   wnite   ribbons.   When
there are snecial government parties
a yellow ribbon in addition to the
red one will designate a party fnr   j
Saskatchewan; sky blue In addition   \
to red for Manitoba, nnd brown in   ;
addition to red for Alberta.   Tn ad-   !
ditlon to a staff of itewardpswn nn
all Canadian Pacific shins there ts   :
alio a matron whose special duty li   .
to attend to the welfare of women   !
and children travelling alon-%
IIKIMIHT BACK TO
RATEPAYERS
(Continued trom Page One)
tion wc arc of lho option that thla
building is located in a most uudeHir- >
able position both as to distance from
centre und also as to drainage and
siiiiiiary conditions."
The Board agreed to get the Information requested by the committee
ir possible, At a later meeting with
the School Board wo were informed
that U was not possible to get plans
fur an eight-roomed building [from
tho government tuber \\\m frame
construction but ihat plans were on
band or an eight-roomed High School
whldh was constructed at Courtney,
B.C., lust year, ut a cost of $45,000.00.
This plan was subsequently checked
by tbe Board and declared satisfactory if construction changed from
frame to brick.
On Marcli 85tli the committee was
requested to meet with School Board
and at that meeting a resolution was
read to us advising that we would be
given tell days to prepare specifications and secure estimates on the
cost of a separate building according
to Courtney plan. After considerable
discission on this resolution Trustee
Nisbet moved and Trustee McPhee
seconded a resolution tiiat. aa no
good appeared to be forthcoming from
these discussions, construction of the
extension to the Central School be
commenced fortliwith and that tbe
present South Ward School be closed.
This resolution was voted on aud declared lost. This committee contended that we were not appointed by'
the meeting to prepare specifications [
or secure estimates but for the purpose of assisting in the preparation of,
a plebiscite after tliis informationi
bad been secured, but rather than do
anything to delay the plebiscite un- j
dcrtook to obtain what Information j
we could as to costs, etc.
On April 7th Information obtained
by us was placed before the Board
and discussed for some time. We;
were informed that the Board would :
give careful consideration to these'
figures and advise us of tbelr deci-
sion later. On the following day the i
following resolution was leceived by'
letter:
"That In the opinion of the Board, j
the only feasible solution of the
school accommodation In Cranbrook
is the building of an addition to tbe
■J*     Time you
* shimdyovr
^'Uhocstoclay?
Vsf  f
tat
-■.^Aeorifty:.
Central School and tha Board does
not see that any good purpose could
bf served by holding a plebiscite,
and that Architect Swan be requested
io submit specifications for the plan
of the addition already submitted nnd
tenders be called for as soo-n as possible and the Committee of Five be
■totlfled accordingly."
In view of this latter resolution it
would appear that the School Board
do not intend plating a plebiscite before tbe people as promised and we,
yonr Committee, consider it advisable
to place all the facts before you for
further consideration.
CANADIAN
Pacific
l lt\. 1U..H>H THAI-*. 11311.!-,
SO. 6T D.U1A—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leave 12.20 ..!_.
Ml. *. IUILl-To Fernle. Letts-
bridge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 pjn.; leave 4.20 p.m.
Craabrook, ->v-clln"e, KlaiWrlej St..
tkti
Ho- 843—Uave 7.05 a.m.   So*H»—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Craabrook, Lake Windermere aad
Uoldeo Strive*!
Monday and ThursJay. each week
—HO. 821, leave 9 am     Wedneaday
and   "tt-irday-XO. SIM arrive   1.31
pjn.
For farther  parucalari   apply  u>
any ticket age.
1. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger  Agent.  Calgary.
Vancouver, B.C.— Many (amllic.
are expected to come trom Bngland
to settle In the Stewart Lake coun- j
try, British Columbia, us a result of
the visit of Ilie Hon. T. U. Pattullo,
Provincial IMnlster ot Lands. Mr. j
Pattullo Is returning io Kngland to
supervise tile emigration antl also to
seek more settlers.
DYED HER DRAPERIES
AND A FADED SKIRT
"Diamond Dyes" add years of
wear to worn, faded skirts, waists,
coats, stockings, sweaters, coverings.
hangings, draperies, everything. Every package contains -directions so
simple that any woman can put new,
rich, fadeless colors into her worn
•garments or draperies, even if she
has never dyed before. Just buy
Diamond Dyes — no other kind —
then your material will come out
right, because Diamond Dyes are
guaranteed not to streak, spot, fade
or run- Tell your druggist whether
tbe material you wish to dye is wool
or silk, or whether It la linen, cot-
The Worst
5 Years
thai I remember." writes Mrs, K. Terrell,
of 169, Dorian St.. Montreal, "was the
time I was crippled with a bad leg Tbe
trouble all started in an ordinary bruise,
but in a day or two the injured part
became worse, and soon it had developed
into a painful open sore. I suffered
intense pain, and walking about became
so difficult thai I had to Rive it up
" I tried many different treatments—
some proved no use at all, others did
no more than temporary good Then
one day a friend strongly recommended
Zam-l-.uk   This remarkable healer gave
great ';ase and speedily broughi al«->ut a
marked improvement in the condition OI
my leg      I steadily persevered with the
Zam-Buk treatment and  withirf two
months, the five-year-old sort W»s ihor-
oughlv and permanently healed "
Zam-Buk is a pure balm scientifically
prepared from rich herbal Oils and extracts lit swift heahng action Isonly
equalled by iis unique soothing and
antiseptic properties and its capacity lor
growing new healthy ■''"»■
Zam-Buk with its unlimited range of
tiefulness for sk-n diseases and injuries
fs a household necessity Prepare for
emergencies I Gel a BOc, box from your
druggist or store today I
Montana Restaurant
Cigars, Cigarettes aad Candy
Meals at All Hour-*
CRANBROOK STREET
Opposite the Ba__k of Commerce
Be w n re
of
Imitation*
Sold
on the
Merit*
of
MINAMVS
UNIMEX!
IN-MIL HILL
Good Floor, Dressing Rooms, Card Tables,
Kitchen, All Conveniences
SUITABLE KOR DANCES, MEETINOS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OE ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TEBM8 BRA80NABLK
For Prices and Oilier Particular* Enqalre
THE STEWARD or SEC RET A It V, G. W.
y.k. Thursday, April 27lli, 1922
THB      CRAUBROOK      HERALD
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
Plione 210 i'». llox .Wl
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.M.E.I.C, .t B.C.L.S.
I'HIIV. UMI SIRVtVOlt
Crnnbrook    -     - li. c
Drs, Green & MucKInnon
i-li)'HlcltiDH and Hurfeous
Ohio  ut  resldonco, Armstrong
Avenue
OFFICE HOUHS
Forenoons     9.00 to 10.16
Afternoons   8.00 to   4.66
Evenings  7.30 to   8.10
Sunday,      7 SO to   4.86
. HANnilOOK. 3. O.
DR. F. II. MILES
DENTIST
Offlce ln Hanson Block
OFFICE HOURS
9  to  11. II
1  to    6 p.m.
CIIANBROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
l-bone IHO
Rorhary Aie, next ta City Hall
MONUMENTS
lAJIl-III'M.    *    KITMIIE
JKI.MiMK.M'Al,   CO.
.Nelson
FOR PAINTING j
-Alt I)-
PAPERHANGING
Etc,
Telephone
JOHN OARD
Phono No. 4IM>
(.ranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
I.MKN TO KARiV
I'nicUcnl Commercial Course In
Shorthand, Typewriting
limit keep I '<_..   (ommerrlul   law
IViimanshlii
('(immcnlal English and
Spoiling
DAY   AND   NIGHT   CLASSES
For Particulars Apply lo
i\ w. TYi.tiit, Principal
I*. O. lU*x, 14, Nelson, 1M1
WHY    Ol'KUATEi
IMtOI'OSAL 31A UK TO
START CREAMERY IN
■TOM >1HIY   VALLEY
(SDQcial to dm Herald)
Invermere, B.C., April ll).— Fully
forty persons Interested in the pursuit of agriculture ussemhlud ou Saturday to heur n proposal which hud
boen tentatively submitted tor the
advancing of a sum of twenty-five
thousand dollars for the establishing
and carrying on of a creamery ami
eold storage plant to cover the dis-
trict of North Kast Kootenay, providing u joint stock company could be
formed to carry on. The whole countryside was represented from Pair*
mont Springs on the south to away
to the north of thin port. Great enthusiasm was displayed and the feeling was expressed on every gide that
ti is a project which would meet support throughout tho whole country
from iful.k'ii through to Canal Flats.
A committee wns formed io carry oil
further negotiationB and to under-
tako the sale of stock.
In connection witli the project lion,
c. |>. Barrow, provincial minister of
igriculture, will visit Golden vory
ihortly. going thoroughly into the
lUesllon of a creamery for that section.
Further impetus to tlie dairying
Industry in those parls will doubtless
he given from tlie deliberations of tlie
-xocutlve of the D.C, Dairymen's As-
oclat.oi), which it is now definitely
announced will held its annual summer convention in tlie Columbia Valley some tfme in the latter part of
rune,
NEW ZINC PLANT AT
TRAIL SMELTER READY
FOR ORE IN JUNE
POLICE ASK KOR FINES
FOR  NON-HEPORTIM*
A zinc schedule, the first in the
history of Canadian mining, has been
issued by tbe Consolidated Mining &
Smelting Company of Canada, in con-1
nee tion with its smelter at Trail, aud j
particularly In fonn'ectfon with a
special plaut now being built by the I
corporation to treat the custom zinc j
i ores of the Slocan and other silver-:
lead-zinc sections on similar lines to j
tlie treatment of its -own enormous
tonnage from the Sullivan mine,
Tho plant will he ready some time
in June. It is expected tliis new departure will lead to the opening of
many properties that otherwise would
not havo an Incentive to open, besides assisting many now operating.
Tlie smelter will pay for from fiO
to sn per cent, of the zinc, for 80
per cent, ot the gold uud silver iu
said zinc ore, and for 80 per cent,
of the lead, less five units. The wold.
silver and lead recoveries will he In
the smelting of the residues after!
the leaching out of the zinc, ami the
smeltering charge will he less an the
/hie tenor increases. This is the
greatest advance ln Kootenay mining
since the conquest, of tlie complex
Sullivan ores by the Consolidated at
a cost of $3,000,000.
(Special)
Vancouver, April 18.—A heavy fiiio
is being asked for by the Vancouver
noliee  department for failure to report an automobile accident.    Some
VANCOUVER, April 18.—A hlg
building boom in the outside districts
of the province is expected by thu
wholesale hardware companies of
Vancouver. All they have to base
tbelr claim <m at present is the large
numbers ot orders that iinve beeu
coming in since the first of the
mouth, from country dealers. Not
since tlie good times before the war
have they had such a demand for
building materials. In most cases
immediate delivery is wanted, and
tliis Is not possible, thirty days is the
limit. Ono large firm has bad their
rftaff on overtime since the rush commenced.
BAPTIST CHURCH
PASTOR W. T. TAPSCOTT
SUNDAY NKXT
Morning Service nt 11 a.m.,
"docl's Vol.o fo His Olilid."
12 noon—Sunday School.
7.»0 p.m.—EvenhiK sorvlco.
"What Is RopenlRlico?"
Tuesday, 8 p.m.—B.Y.P.U.
Thursday, 8 p.m.—Prnyer meeting.
YOU ARK WEI.COMB
menus must bo found lo check up on ' In the right, if tho Occident It not
nil Occidents, however serious, on ac- reported, he hns no redress. Tlto de-
conttt of complications nrlsing nfter- partisan! claim that this petty form
wards. A man gets run down and or contravention Is becoming all too
hns his bicycle smashed. In the ex- common, In future on evasion of
cltoment ot lhe moment he forgets to' this sort will bo followed by sum-
take the cur's number, and although   mnry commits!.
FORD
Ford Touring Car
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED
$735.00
HANSON OARAGE
-.if
Everyboi
that ia Can*
Ten*
Rheuma
Sold than
Remedies i
matiam, (le
Sciatica, Lum
Maay docto
moat druggist
for free trial *oj
S
Beattie-
SHILOU
TH
Ker grown-un
mire mnl t-ri'i
niruii*) vi-oiHili:
set Hit- Mlunm
30c, mi.- unit |
A Fin* Spr
Saj
There la no h-tl
mi-iitllng thin Uli
roots, ao safe a
CELEI
driven    away
Imatlaclivs and i
tl  yourself, eoal
lifiitle   iimt   |ile.l
■iruggtm», 80c.atw
DOS CAMPING PARTIES
CAUSED llifl MISS TO
TinilKK OF PHOVIM'K
When IIEPATOI.A removes gall
atones lu 24 hours without pain and
relievos appendicitis, stomach and
liver troubles. Contains no poison.
Not sold by druggists.
MRS. GEO. 8. ALMAS
Solo Manufacturer
2110 Fourth Ave., So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Prico $6.50 Phono 4865
I OIIGES ANO SOCIETIES
CHANIIKOOK
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Regular Heeling
SECOND  SATURIIAV af „,ts
nmill, ui i p.m. In tke City Ball
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meats la thi
Pariah Hall
afternoon of
flrst Tuesday
at I p.m.
Pres:   Mrs.
Constantlne
Sec.-trons:    Mrs. John Heiley.
All ladles co-dlally latitat).
Lust year the price ol forest fires
to the people ol British Columbia
wns seventy million feet of limber.
.While Ihe reality of n timber scarcily
Is bolng gravely faced by the people
of Eastern Canada and while the
possession of n splendid timber resource is ussurlng Brltls!. Columbia of
a great Industrial future, with plenty of employment, 308 parlies of British Columbia cnuipefg set ot defiance
the interests of the province nnd tho
Dominion by starting disastrous fires
during the summer of 1921.
Is tills record to be repeated nd
Infinitum until lho forest properties
of tliis province are turned lo charcoal?
Will another a08 parties of campers during thc approaching summer
make the people of British Columbia
pay for their fun as Ihey did a yenr
ago?
In the ranks of professional guides
nnd sportsmen, it is everywhere regarded ns u.ii.tcurisli and unsportsmanlike to leave u cump fire burning
when a party packs up end leaves.
No Boy Scout, for example, will ever
'play cureless* with any form of fire
while In a forest. It lo against Boy
Scout othlcs to be responsible for a
flrest lire. Thc grown-up boy can
surely do as well. Tho following precautions nro exceedingly easy lo observe.
Never build a cumpflre against a
trco or nn old log or on Inflammable
ground. Scrapo away the lop cover
until you reach giavel, or better
still, choose a rocky shore or uso a
potent camp stove. When you aro
finished with the fire, put It out.
Put it dead out. Use water or earth,
but leave nothing smoldering.
Never throw awny lighted matches
or tobacco while in or near tho
woods. Yonr carelessness must be
paid for ul u thousand per cent nnd
British Columbia cunt afford II Just
now.
KNIUIITS OF PYTHIAS
Oraaantk, B. 0.
MmU every Tuaedey at I p ■ la
tht rratan.-r Hall
k. a. Bin, ea
H. L. Harrison, K.R. & S.
II. C. Carr, M.P.
Visiting brethren cordially la*
vtted ta attend.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
.
I. 0. 0. F.
KEV CITV LODGE, No. 42
Meets every
.Monday night at
Clapp's Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
T. A. WALI.ACE, Noble Qrand.
W. M. HARRIS, Rec. Bocretary.
Doesn't hurt a bit!   Drop a little |
"Freezone" on an aching corn,   Instantly that corn stops hurting, then |
shortly yon lift It right off with lingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of I
"Freezone"- for a fair cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn, j
or corn between tha toes, nd tht cal-
lassos, wtthart somees or Irritation. I
$10.00
Invested Today]
Should Mean $1000 or More to You on
Completion of Our Plans — Read!
WE ARE RUNNING THIS ADVERTISEMENT AS AN INVITATION TO YOU TO JOIN OUR $10.00 OET
ACQUAINTED CLUB, SO READ WHAT WE HAVE TO SAY.
WE HAVE TWO WELLS IN, AND HAVE OUR THIRD WELL STARTED. OUR STOCK TODAY IS WORTH
13.00 PER SHARE, BROKERS ARE LISTING IT AT $1.50 TO $2.35.
WE ARE OFFERING FOR NEW STOCKHOLDERS TO JOIN US AND THEN INVESTIGATE. TEN SHARES
NOW FOR $10.00, NOT MORE THAN TWENTY SHARES TO ANY ONE PERSON OR MORE THAN ONE HUNDRED
SHARES TO ANY ONE FAMILY AT THIS $1.00 PER SHARE PRICE.
JOIN US IN THIS SMALL WAY, THEN INVESTIGATE OUR STANDING, OUR PLANS, ETC., THEN, IF YOU
ARE SATISFIED, YOU CAN BUY MORE STOCK AT THE PREVAILING PRICE AT THAT TIME. IF VOU ARE NOT
SATISFIED, WE WILL RETURN YOUR TEN DOLLARS ON DEMAND, IF YOU MAKE DEMAND WITHIN THIRTY DAYS
FROM THE TIME YOU SEND US THE $10.00.
Is that not fair enough?   Gould you ask for more?
OUR PLANS ARE TO DRILL TEN WELLSJUST AS QUICK AS MONEY, LABOR AND MATERIAL CAN BE
ASSEMBLED, AND WE HONESTLY EXPECT OUR STOCK TO SELL FROM $100.00 TO $1000.00 A SHARE AS SOON AS
THESE PLANS ARE CARRIED OUT.
WE ARE NOT A ONE WELL SYNDICATE, BUT A THOROUGHLY ORGANIZED AND GOING COMPANY, AND
EXPECT TO NOT ONLY DRILL HUNDREDS OF WELLS AS HAS BEEN DONE BY THE STANDARD OIL COMPANY,
SINCLAIR OIL COMPANY AND OTHERS, IIUT WE EXPECT TO BUILD OUR OWN PIPE LINES, AND OUR OWN REFINERIES AND ESTABLISH OUR OWN GASOLINE FILLING STATIONS ALL OVER THE COUNTRY.      \
WITH THESE PLANS CARRIED OUT YOUR $10.00 INVESTED TODAY SHOULD BE WORTII A THOUSAND
IXIII AI1S, OR MORE TO YOU.
START RIGHT, IN A SMALL WAY, THEN SATISFY YOURSELF THAT YOU ARE IN THE RIGHT COMPANY,
THEN INCREASE YOUR HOLDINGS, Oil GET OUT IF YOU ARE NOT SATI8FIED. f '
$10.00 STARTS YOU ON THE ROAD TO SUCCESS AND WEALTH WITH US IF YOU ACT NOW, TODAY, AT
ONCE.
INQUIRIES INVITED.
10 SHARES $10.00, 50 SHARES $50.00, 100 SHARES $100.00
Motex Company
El Dorado, Ark.,   -   -   Box 653 Thursday, April 97tli, i»82
I'M      CKISBBOOH       HII1LD
FAGE      FIVE
FOREST EXHIBIT CAR
IS FIRE PROTECTION
SCHOOL  ON   WHEELS
Tlie Canadian Forestry Association's Forest Products Exhibit Cur it)
now touring Vuncoiiver Island in tiie
charge of Kr. Gerard JUyth, assistant secretary of the association, who
is accompanied by Mr. H. v. Steuart
of tlie provincial forest service.
Tlie pxlilblt car is an extra large
railway couch which lius been (..inverted into a "fire protection nclK-ool
on wheels." The cur hns been loaned
by the Canadian National Hallways,
and free haulago is accorttotl It hy all
Ihn railways in ('•i-indu. The car left
Ottawa on April, boI-ub ,n Montreal,
wiiere it was Ittspoctod iiy Important
railway   officials,   after   which   il   ns
neat direct tri Viotorln
lo coitimotico
tie tour of Canada.
The primary objool
of   the   tour
Whicli this cur will i.i
nltc of British
Columtiia mnl UlO ens
lorn provinces
is to stimulate a greater interest in
Canada's forest wealth and to wage
un intensive forest fire campaign.
Tlie car contains many novel nml interesting exhibits, among which are
the Crosion model, which shows tlie
value of watershed forests, the model
of a pulp and paper town and town-
Site, a clever fire illusion model and
a wonderful exhibit showing tlie various insects Which ure destroying the
forests of B.C. In addition a full
moving picture equipment Is curried
and movies nre shown in each lown
visit. Tlie cur will be exhibited In
Crauhrook iu May or June, and a spe-
i-liil series of demonstrations for
bchool children will likely he urriuig-
oil. Tile Canadian Forestry Association, Which sends the car out, is composed of i::.iiihi membors, scattered
from const to const, und Is an organ-
izuifmi mil connected nor uffllluteil
wllh any government or private corporation.
OLD TIMES ON THE
KIVEK IN K. KOOTENAY;
TIMES HAVE CHAMJEI)
some minor accident happened iier,
umi she perished June 4, 1898, ou
her eighth trip, a tot.i) toss us no Insurance was carried.
Bargains for the Reading Public
Tliese Iwo Clubbing Offers present opportunities to secure it
year's supply of reading matter thai covers the local field, lhe national outlook, ami provides al|p some magazine reading of the best.
MacLEAN'S MAGAZINE
mill'nu I  monthly—gives   the  Canadian
Not all fiction, not all descriptive —
Tiie mosl representative
viewpoint—not lhe America!
but well balanced.
Regular price per year, $3.00; or In conjunction with
the CRANBROOK HERALD, the two for one year   #1.00
The Family Herald and Weekly Star
Too well Known to need description; regular price per yenr $2.00.
Our offer in conjunction wltll the CltANBROOK HERALD is still open.
The two for one year   $8,00
Tho triple combination—MacLean's, the Family Herald and the Cranbrook Herald—regular
price $7.00 the three, ALL FOR ONE YEAR ... $5.00
W>e CRANBROOK  HERALD
V. \. WILLIAMS, Proprietor       ....       PH03TC \»
; (From  "Columbia   River Chronicles'
iu Vancouver Province)
When  "Joe'1  Bourjouis'  great  dls
(jovery, Uie N'orili Star mine, got rea
dy lo ship ore,    iwo steamers,    tlie ■
, ''Lilly" uud "Aunerly," from the Am1
I ericun end of Upper Kootenay River I
i went ou to take its ore south io Llbby :
j or Jennings,    Mouluna.      One    from !
Qolden, the "Gwendoline," also enter-!
ed   tiio   race.    The   Upper   Kootenay
from Llbby or Jennings was ordinar-
j liy   gootl   (o  Find lay   Creek;   and   at
I tlie* high water stugt> to Canal Flats,
j or about four miles from the steamer
binding  ou   Die  Columbia   head.    To
I Mr.   Hanson,    of  Wasa  Creek,     (18
I miles uliove Fort  Steele), is due the
credit for bringing up the Kootenay
In  1800, the first steamboat lo    tlie
Columbia bead.   Capt Flowers of the
"'Lilly," made his flrsl trip in April,
1895, from North Star Landing: uud
next month the Uolden "Gwendoline"
ouino into nerv.ee.    The B. C. min-
I inters of mines report for lK9i! states
that on the very day that the   North
Stnr had shipped 1_500 ions of ore, the
two  steamers   wero   wrecked Just   at
u time when most needed.   The Revelstoke  paper,  May  15,  1897, notes
that:   "Tiie two steamers, 'Ruth' and
'Gwendoline,'  plying    between    Jennings, Montona und Fort Steele were
wrecked   In   Box  Canon,    llmtenay
River, four miles from Jennings   on
Thursday  last,   May  7.    They  went
to Hie bottom with their cargoes, but
tbe passengers were saved with some
difficulty,   There are about 300 passengers cumped nt Jennings, waiting
to go Into Fort Steele country."   The
"rush'' of course,    was the building
of the "Crow" line.
They had later a counterpart catastrophe in the hoodooed steamer
"Farrell." She was a fine boat for
such waters, costing $15,000, She
was "jlnxed" from the Blurt. Her
first Irlp, Instead of taking two dayH,
look twelve.    Each  succeeding    trip
NEW AVEMK FOR
YOUTHFUL ACTIVITIES!
BOUNTY  ON  GOPHEBS
British Columbia lias declared wur
ou gophers. F. W. Laing, editor for
tbe department of agriculture, under
the Hon. K. D. Burrow, announces.
As gophers have grown worse, more
determined huve officials become to
conquor them. Mr. Lalng says. He
explained that the pest has been the
cause of many complaints recently
in various parts of lhe province.
'Bounties will be paid to individuals
on uiU up t" 250 at 2 cents each,"
Mr. Laing said. "For tlie next 250
the rate will be .1 cents; for tbe Becond 500 payment will be made at
■1 cents each, while on all over 1000
the maximum rute of 5 cents each
will be -applicable. It Is anticipated
that local farmers' organizations will
supplement the sums paid by the department to such un extern that those
engaged In the work of extermination
Will huve a further Incentive to curry on the destruction."
VANCOUVER, April 18th.-- Insurance men from all parts of Canada
are in convention ut present in Vancouver. They have met to talk over the fundamentals of their business.
A convent io alog the same lies is
hold every year in one of tlie important cities of the Dominion. They all
claim a most successful year, and
expect do do even better this coming
period, lt ls hoped that the convention will result in a better understanding by the people of what Insurance really means. They claim that
some people seem to think that he is
a mun to dodge, like a tux-collecUor
or book seller. Instead of that they
are trying to get into every persons
head that an insurance agent is
really one of your best friends. They
say that the people ot British Columbia aro the best dodgers tn Canada,
W.D.HILL'S GREAT
REDUCTION SALE
Continues All This Coming Week, Ending SATURDAY, NAY 6th
Needless to say we will be closed all day Sunday.
Sale will last for one week only, May lst to
May  6th.      We here quote a few prices
which will largely govern throughout:
Bight-Quarter Sheeting, regular price Slit, for 55c yd.
Nine-Quarter Sheeting, regular price 95c, for     65c
Nine-Quarter Sheeting, regular price $1.25, for 80c
WHITE COTTONS WILL ALL UK REDUCED 25%.
GINGHAMS WILL HE KNIFED IN THE SAME WAY.
— IVflBN Illl.l, PUTS <» A HAM. . IT'S OKXUINE! —
All our HOUSE DRAWINGS, CRETONNES, MARQUISETTES,
SCRIMS, CURTAIN NETS, ART SATEENS, Etc., will he sold at a
reduction of 2591 off regular prices. . >« goods charged. No goodn
on approval. Nothing will he exchanged for anyone. We mean
ImsincHH, nnd will live up to what we advertise lo do.
— WHEN llllil, PUTS O.N A SALE • IT'S IIEM'IM.! —
•JOO LADIES' BLOUSE WAISTS, in sizes from 34 lo 48, In Georg-
nlle, Trlcoletle and Silk de Chine, to be sold at ONE-HALF PRICE.
No reserve while the sale is on, and
— tt IIKN Illl.l, PITS ON A SAIE • IT'S UEJUTINE! —
Wo will otter 25% off all our LADIES* COATS and LADIES' SUITS.
Now is the opportunity to get your Spring Suit.
A $37.50 Suit for #*_s.|..      A $42.5(1 Suit for *SI.Nii
A $iiii.iiii Suit for I45.0D
This is a line we are proud of, and there are no two alike.
— WHEN HIM, PUTS OS A SAI-E ■ IT'S GENUINE! —
HOYS* and GIRLS* SCHOOL SHOES will be sold at Z5% off.
LADIES' and MISSES' SHOES will be sold at 25% off.
LADIES', MISSES' and CHILDREN'S HOSE all to be Sacrificed.
FLANNELETTES!     FLANNELETTES!!
White Flannelette, British made, regular 40c per yard,
will sell at 4 yards for      HM
Flannelette, regular 60c, will sell at, per yard   40c
Stripe Flannelette, reg. 40c., wll sell at 4 yards for SIM
Stripe Flannelette, regular 60c for  40c
All our Prints—and we have almost one Cord—will be   sold   at
4 yards for $1.00 — regular 40c line.
WHEN HILL PUTS ON A SALE IT IS GENUINE.
WYCLIFFE   -NOTES
Tiiv Mock.Trial, "The Larceny of u
Rooster," wae pulled oft last w.il-
ui'sduy night before a large audience
lu Hit Club Hall. Tlie prisoner, Everett Staples, was fontitl guilty ol
tliis IteluotiB crime anil fined 14 rents
and costs, which amounted to $.f>..'j.
and was forbidden to call at tlie res-
idei.ee of Ills lady luve tor 30 duys
b.v Judge Steve ('lurk. Tiie plaintiff
was Ted Fisher;   prosecuting   lawyer,
I.. Crowe; lawyer fur the defence,'
llerl Jiililtsnn; witness for plaintiff.
Hurry Caldwell; witnesses for defence, Miss D. Staples ami Charles
Smith; and Harold Comory, clerk.
A silver collection was taken up and
the sum of $18.00 was realized which
went toward tlie purrlir.se uf bate,
balls. gloveB, etc., for tlie junior boys.
.Mth. it. .[. Baxter relumed Wednesday frpm Seattle. Spokane nud other
Washington points.
!
(A meeting or the East Kootenay
Baseball, League was held at the
Cranbrook hotel on Sunday, April 23.
The following clubs entered the league and deposited their $f>.ou entrance'
fees; I
Easl Division—Baynes-W ildo, Fur-'
uie, Michel-Natal, White spruce,
Western Division—WyeUtte, Crunbrook, Kimberley, Wardner, Hull Ui-'
vi r, yuhk.
Arthur Crowe uud P. Bamford were
authorized to draw 1111 the western
league schedJlo* and Mr. Jerne and
H. McLeod (be eastern division. It
was also decided that the secrelury-
troasuier be Inatructod to write the
B.C. and Alberta Amateur Boards In'
regard lo amateur cards.
Monk Brbauks has gone to Spokane
for a week's visit. Monk is reeling
pretty sore tliese days. Last weok
he had two bottles of lemen extract
and six bottles of ginger aie stolen
out of his car, and us everyone knows,
lemon extract is expansive these
days.
— I
Stanley Park, Vuncoiiver, will liavo
nothing on Wycliffe pietty soon if'
Stan. Young keeps on. Stan. Is plan-
ling trees and nil kinds of flowers ,
on tlie lawn next to the tennis court
and lu planting grape vines all along
tho outside of the tenuis- court fence '
ami fixing things up ge-.terally. I
RIGIf
-'-i-l.;iiiiiH!!!!.!»»;
SiiilllillUll
W. D. HILL -
THE LADIES' WEAR SPECIALIST.
Packed
Tight-
Kept
Right
Juicy Fruit, Peppermint and
Spearmint certainly make
three delightful flavors to
choose from.
And the new 11 PI—the
candy-coated peppermint
gum, is also a great treat for
your sweet tooth.
All from the Wrigley factories where practice has
made perfection.
It**!
SPfAPMINT
ccaiaooi
CIS
Tlie Wycliffe people who attended
'ho baseball dance In Kimberley oil
r-.iei.duy night were: Mr. antl Mrs.
J. L. Crowe, Mr. and Mrs. Hurry
Caldwell, tlie Misses Xuriel Baxter.
Agnert Heckle, Doraco Staples; Messrs. Everett Staples, Pete Pranzen
and Jimmy Jones.   Everyone reports
an exceptionally good time.
Don't forget thc baseball dance at
Wycliffe on .May 5th. Everyone Is
assured of a good lime and good eats.
FARMERS WOULD
ORGANIZE   B.C.  run.
TECTIVE ASSOCIATION
Vancouver, April  2fl.    A  new  farmers' Alliance of  B.C.  is  suggested
by ranchers of the Helta who want to
see an orpr.nuat.on similar to Tht
Grange movement of the Stales. Literature is being prepared for issuance throughout the province, and all
agricultural areas of B.C.will be incited to join the movement The Alliance will aim to promote co-operation, unity reciprocal interests, standardized Condition!., tlie elimination
of the middleman, where practicable,
anl other remedial measure's to benefit the farmer.
MANUFACTURERS TO GATHER
7fct lM.lUn._l •flcen *f  tli.  Citiidlan  ftUl.tifactu-.fr-*'   AMotialian, ■ti-J ■ i.Imm-* •
bj-th.-Sn,  -ffhtr*  thi   A.mcilHon   i-.ill.li. Junt Mil, h»U )>■ I
On June 20 next a parliament of
Canada's business men, or as it is
more generally termed, the annual
convention of the Canadian Manufacturers' Association will meet at
beautiful St. Andrews-by-the-S»a
New Brunswick. From all over Canada leading business inert will be
gathered together to discus., matters of Interest to the trade and commerce of the Dominion and, inci-
dently, to enjoy the delights to he
found in the historic and beautiful
neighborhood of St. Andrews.
The C. M. A. convention goes to
fit. Andrews thii year because it is
the turn of tha Maritime Provinces
ttd because its nearness tu the
|*m ei lha BMaUant, W, S. Fisher
f St, John, N.D. About three years
.go ths Association was organized
into five territorial divisions, Maritime, Quebec, Ontario, Prairie and
British Columbia, and the annual
meetings an- held In rotation in
ihe.se divisions, In 1920 the convention was held at the Motel Van-
couver, Vancouver; last year at the
Chateau PrOntenac, Quebec, and
this year it gne.' to the Algonquin
Hotel, St. Andiews, ffttnoui as en
important centre for all land at,d
water summer sports.
About 300 members of the association will he present ahd the
subject of Canada's eXpott trade he
ing at this time of supreme importance will receive mora  than  usual
attention in the various reports prt>
seated. Prospects fur an extension
of trade with the West Indies will
also be considered as a result of tha
1 visit of i. large number of membera
there during the past winter.
Andrews has an interesting
history dating back to the seventeenth century. Il saw the early
struggles between the French and
English and it was later a garrisoned border town enjoying all tha
excitement of a border town in war
times. Its streets were laid out in
I7R4 and some of the quaint buildings of early colonial days still
stand. The little town ha.-*, important fiihing industries. PAGE    Sll
VHB      CRANBHOOK-   HEBAt*
Thursday, April 37th, 1932
NO matter what you pay for a car,
you won't find greater satisfaction than you can get in the
Studebaker SPECIAL-SIX.
That'a why ao many people who buy
entirely from the standpoint of satisfaction, drive the SPECIAL-SlX.
Satisfaction with a SPFjCIAL-SIX is due
to its dependable chassis, its Stude-
baker-built body, and the completeness of the equipment.
Thia equipment includes an eight-day
clock, one-piece,rain-proof windshield
with parking lights in lower corners of
windshield base, and windshield wiper,
lt includes cowl ventilator controlled
from dash, tonneau light with extension
cord, transmission lock which is operated by same key that locks the tool
compartment in the left front door-
Touring, $2075;   2-Pat*. Roadtfr,
Coup*,   $3050;    Sudan, $3250,
pocket as well as the ignition, and *
large rectangular plate glass in the rear
curtain.
There are many other features that
would be considered unusual in cars
of much higher price. Let ua tell you
some other points of SPECIAL-SIX
superiority.
The mechanical excellence of the
SPECIAL-SlX has proved its satisfaction
in the hands of thousands of owners.
Its 50-horsepower motor provides great
resources of smooth flowing power
and wonderful flexibility. Ita perfected
dry-plate disc clutch makes gear-shifting quiet and easy.
And yet, the SPECIAL-SlX is not a costly
car. At $2075. f.o.b. Walkerville.Ont.,
it is a striking value- unapproached
by any car of comparable quality.
$2025;   4'Paw. Road.Ur, $2075;
AU  price* f. o. b.   WalktrvilU, Ont.
F. H. DEZALL
District Agent        •        Cranbrook B. C.
$h.I-.S-V is ,a svv m:$Mrm^-y%&K
City Items of interest
Insure with Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
We have Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum,    Prices $1.10
jw square yard.
Our low prices win every time,
W. P. DORAN.
Mr. R Belanger, of Lumberton, who
1 recently underwent an operation nt
'the hospital for appendicitis, Is mah-
linft the best of progress toward re-
icovcry.
+   +   +
Born.—On Tuesday, April 25th, at
the SL. Eugene Hospital, to Mr. and
| Mrs. J. I>. Caller, of Yahk, a daugh-
F
JOHN MANNING
:. SEEDS :.
Brome Grass, per pound   2(lc
Timothy Seed, per pound 20c
Best Imported Rye Seed, per hundred IM.IIO
Local Rye, per hundred   $8.0(1
No. 1 Marquis Seed Wheal, per hundred #1.00
Good Variety Garden and Flower Seeds
—  I
FRESH EGOS, per doz. 40c, or, per case »10.f»0..
Now is the time to put your winter supply down as they
are going higher.
Reliance Water Glass, per tin 20c
Fresh Lettuce, Spinach, Rhubarb, Mrecn Onions
and Cabbage.
Best Navy Beans, per pound  20c
Durkees Salad Dressing, per bottle  (HI.*
Apples, per box   I2.S0 and #*.'.7.j
Tires - Bargains - Tires
REPAIRER ANU UNCALLED FOK TIRES AMI TUBES
8—80x8%   »4.00 each
■1—31x4   H5.00 each
1—30x3'/' Goodyear Cord Relincd  I7.0II
2—33x4 Repaired Nonskid    *7.0II each
_—34x4 Repaired Nonskid     »H.OO each
t—35x4y. Repaired Nonskid  .8.00
RETREADS
6—30x31/. Grooved and Non Skid    $8.00 each
2—33x4 Grooved   $15.00 each
2—32x4 Grooved   $15.00 each
1—31x4 Grooved    $12.00
OUR RETREADS ARE FULLY GUARANTEED
We have 25 tubes, all sizes, ranging from 30x31/_ to 37x5.
Some of these tubes are Heavy tourists, almost new,   a
genuine bargain at from ... 75c to $2,00 each
New Guaranteed Tires, 30x3</_    $18.25
Wc handle  Dunlop, Gregory,  Maltese  Cross, (loodycar.
Dominion and Ames Holden Tires and Tubes.
New tubes, Marathon Heavy tourists, from 32x4 to 37x5,
 on Sale while they last, each   $8.00
Wilson's Vulcanizing Works
BAKER STREET - - CRANBROOK, B.C.
A lew second linnd cars tor sale, Id
lirst cltiBK shape, Dodge and otlier
standard models. Uct particulars of
these It you are lu the market tor a
second-hand car. Exceptional values.
Dezall's Garage.    Phone 60. 4lf
+   +   +
The farmers meeting on the ..nd
brouglit out the wheat growers ot
SI. Mary's Prairie In full force, as
well as a few from other points. After hearing Mr. Le Queene, ot Vernon, »m the advantages of llle style
of machine lie represents as well as
on milling problems generally, he
being a practical flour miller, those
present decided to go forward with
the project and appointed a commit.
Ice to push ft along. Mr. l& Quesne
placed a flour mill In Vernon last fall
and It Is reported to be highly satisfactory to the local growers as well
as lo flour buyers there.
+   +   +
Our Spring shipment of Congolcum
Rugs Is now In and on display.
W. P. DORAN,
Our low prices win every time
+   +   -*-
Tlie Hebekahs will hold a Wilist
Drive and Dance In the Auditorium
on Thursday evening. May 4th, in aid
ot Ilie I.O.O.F. Home Fund. Cards
S to 10, dancing 10 lo 2. cranbrook
Orchestra.
+   +   +
Beale & Blwell are offering a nice
cottage on Watt Avenue for $550.00 on
terms. This Is an exceptional opportunity lo buy a Oomtortable home.
See Heale & Klwell for full particulars.
■A-    +    +
Tiie condition of John A. McKensle,
of Yahk, who lias been an Inmate of
■tho hospital here, ts reported to be
slightly Improved.
+   +   +
Tungsten Lamp*- it tad II watt,
tie; 40 and 50 watt, Ht| IM Witt Nitrogen,  11-25.    Our low prices win
•very tlmt. W. F. DORAN.
•4 + +
The flrsl meeting of Ihe Farmers'
Institute In be held for some little
time ls being arranged to take place
on lhe afternoon of Saturday, May
tlih, one week from this next Saturday, at the city hall, of which all Interested should govern themselves
accordingly.
+ + +
Inspector Dunwoodle, of the provincial police, Fernle, was in the city
Hits week for a short time In connection with some provincial police cases.
+ + +
A second conviction for contraven*
tion ot the B.C. Liquor Act was registered nn Saturday last against Lan
j Clark, of this city, when the adjourn.
' ed cose came up before Magistrate
Leask. Sentence of one year wa* Imposed. An appeal has been entered
on behalf of tke defendant, whlcb will
com* up befor* Judge Thompson Ml
about a month.
Mrs. J. H. Meighen has been u visitor in Calgary this week.
Boru— Ou WcduesilLy, April lltith,
to Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Scott, of this
city, a daughter.
Born.—At tho St. Eugene Hospital,
on Wednesday, April L'.tli, to Mr. and
Mrs. A. Ashworth, ot Oils city, u
daughter.
Constahlo Archie Smith, Of tho K.
C.K.I'., Creslon, has recently been
confined to tho hospital horo suffer*
ing from rheumatism.
It. j. Binning loft on Wednesday's
train for Calgary, being called away
by tho death of u slstor-ln-lnw there.
.Miss Annie Molr, who spent Ilie
Raster holiday at her home here, returned last week-end to resume her
Bttldlos ut Columbian College, New
Westminster. ^
I., it. Williams returned on Saturday last to his liottiu iu Siiluiuerland.
He muy shortly return wltll his family to settle In tho clly und connect
himself with Hie Herald.
A. nation, formerly chief despatch
er wllh the C.P.It. In tlie local office,
nnd now superintendent of the car
service department, Montreal, has
been in the city tills week renewing
old friendships and visiting with his
80D' . . i   i *i
Ttie oihclal opening ai the Golf
Club ig announced to take place en
Wednesday, May 10th. Tlie tournament committee are arranging a pro
gram or competitions which will be
open to all members ot the Club. The
links ure fn splendid condition and
are beltiR well putronized.
\
It la announced that Chan S. Parker, who recently cstnbllshed himself
in the flour and teed business In this
(-'ity, has taken into partnership II.
ii. Magee, also well known bore, the
new firm being known as Parker &
Magee. They announce they are ban
-riling a full line of mill feeda, bay and
grain, etc., and also field seeds.
The conference Thursday evening
between the Bcfoool board and tbe
new committee of five named at the
public meeting on Monday In regard
tn tbe proposed school extension,
produced no change frori the announced intention of the board to proceed
with the addition. The board decided
tbat In view of the pressing need that
would arise Tor extra Accommodation
next fall, the mutter could not be
held In abeyance ior a year.
Work has been progressing thla
week on the fencing of the new
grounds behind tbe Kovernment building, whicli will be used by the G.W.
V.A. for the -4t..i -of May celebration
this year. These arrangements are
being looked ufter in plenty of time
and everything will be done ln this
direction lo ensure full satisfaction
tar the iii- crowd that mny be looked
for In the city that day,
W. <*. Wilson and Lincoln Baker,
of the high school staff, delegates
from the local teachers' organization
to lhe sessions of the B.C. Teachers'
Federation meetings at Vancouver re-
t'eutly, relurned on Sunday last. One
or the most important steps taken by
the federation was the passing of a
resolution urging the department of
Education to take a survey of the
present public and high school systems In the province, with the view
to umendlng where it is thought that
present  conditions  call  for changes.
April
Birthstone
It your Birthday falls thla
month the
DIAMOND
one of the most beautiful ot all
gems, Is your lucky stone.
Alone or In combination  with
either Ruby or Pearl, It lends
Itself to beautiful effects in ull
forms of  dlsllntcly   personal
Jewelry.
Let us show you our    special
selection   ot   April    birthstone
Jewels.
W. H. Wilson
-Jeweler
Ki:V (1TV LOMIE,  NO.  12, I.O.O.F.
NOTIOK
The lO.lrd Anniversary of the Order
will be commemorated on Sunday
evening next, April with, by uttendlng
Divine Service iu n body, al the Presbyterian Church, AH members of the
order are especially requested to attend, nnd visiting brethren or sojourning members of otlior lodges are
also cordially Invited.
Th-use participating will meet nt
the Auditorium at 700 p.m. to form
parade.
W. M. HARRIS,
Rec. Secy.
Horn.—On Friday, April 2ist, to!
Mr. ami Mrs. F. Helse of this city, a|
son,
A. C, Blaine puld a business visit I
to Calgary this week, returning on |
Wednesday.
Mrs. F. J, Harrison received word
this week of tbe death of a sister at
Frederlcton, New Brunswick.
Mrs. G. T. Moir and daughter, Miss
Eva. were visitors In Calgary for a
short time at the end of last week.
Mrs. A. E. Leigh wbo has been
confined to tbe hospital since last
week, Is doing as well as can be expected, ber friends nre glad to learn.
Miss Nellie Humble, of tills, city,
wbo was recently operated on at the
hospital for appendicitis, is now reported to be much Improved.
Bom.—Ou Tuesday, April 25th, to
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Swope, of Elko,
B.C., ut tlie St, Eugene Hospital, a
daughter.
Mrs. Beech and son Norman returned on Sunday after spending a
few lays iu Spokane, Ray spent the
Easter week at Sltookumchuek with
Ills father.
The Girls' W.A. of Christ Church
held a very successful sale of sewing
work, candy and afternoon tea on
Saturday afternoon last, tbe sum of
nbout $2.; being realized In all.
The hearing ot the appeal of tbe
provincial police against the dismissal of a charge some time ago by Magistrate Leask against J.J.O'Nell, of
Kimberley drug store, was heard on
Tuesday of this week at tbe Court
bouse, before Judge Thompson. The
appeal was not allowed. A. I, Fisher
was acting for the appelates, and Alan Graham for the defendant.
Some alterations and renovations
are being carried out at tbe CP.R
residence on Fenwlck Avenue, preparatory to the occupancy of tbe
place by Mr. Fletl, tbe new local superintendent, with Mrs. Flett and family. New floors are being laid In
some <of the rooms, and the place Is
being redecorated.
Mr. J. Norgrove, who was recently operated on at tbe hospital for
appendicitis, has been making good
progress at tho hospital, sitting up
again last week, and expecting lo return home this week.
W. D. Hill's genuine reduction
sule opened on Monday of this week,
and coming at u seasonable time, has
drawn a good response from the people of Cranbrook und district, the
returns on the opening day being especially good. This Is the season of
tbe year when women's thoughts turn
to new clothes, und tbe Hill store Is
offering bargains In these lines and
Ino In the ordinary staple dry goods
that no woman who considers value
first should pass up. The store announces tbat the sale will be continued for one week more --only, closing
ou Saturday, May tith.
Borsalino
— STANDS HIH QUALITY IN MON HATH —
WE HAVE NO HESITATION IN IU1ARANTEE1NC,
THEM, THEY ARE EQUAL TO ANY HAT AT TIIE
SAME PRICE.
THESE HATS DO NOT NEED ANY GUARANTEE, THEY
STAND UP ALI, ALONE    AND   SPEAK    FOR
THEMSELVES. THEY ARE IN A CLASS
il\ THEMSELVES,    AND TIIE
PRICE IS
$8.00
AGENTS FOR WILLIS PIANOS
SEE THE WILLIS PIANOS NOW HERE
HORSES FOR SALE
FIVE   TEAMS   HEAVY    WORK    HORSES   FOR
SALE    AT   VERY    LOW    PRICES.
CAN BE SEEN AT OIK CAMP, KITCHENER.
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co., Ltd.
Mrs R.W. Edmonson
Certified TurJter, I..C.M.
PIANOFORTE TUITION
PENWICK AVENUE
Phone SM
CRANBHOOK   OB   KITCHENER
7-10
Mrs. F. O. Morris was called upon
this week to substitute on the public
sehooi staff In tht place ot Miss A.
Sutherland, who has been sick.
WANT ADS.
At the regular meeting of Ihe
Miool board, which l_ dated lo be
held next week, It Is understood that
some Increases of salary bolng asked ror by a number of the teachers
on the local staff will come up for
consideration.
STAB glCOBD HANS STORE
rbnl
We par th* but prtoee going Cor til
(lade ol furniture. We *nt taj-
blng from a mouse trap to aa auto*
aobllt,
POR SALE—Owner 6 Cylinder Touring Car In Al condition, cheap for
cash; also new Axmlnster csrpot,
9x12.    Plume 210. 9tf
ji.l.OST-~A sum of money on Saturday
night last, on Baker Street. Finder will receive reward. Leave Information al Herald Offico. II
Lost.—Grey Persian Kitten, from
my residence, Hanson Ave., on Saturday nif.it last. Reward. Mrs. tleo.
F. Lunn. 9
Cranbrook Cartage & Transfer Co.,
TOWRISS   &   ARAMS
SAND
and
ORAVEL
LUMBER
COAL
and
WOOD
EXCAVATING  AND  MOVING  BI7ILBINGS
DISTRIBUTION CABS A SPECIALTY
Furniture and Baggage Transferred
Packed
*    or
Stored
TEAMS BY DAY OR HOUR ON SHORT NOTICE
• >    PHONE    II
FOB SAI.K—or will rent. > roomed
house, lath and plastered throughout, bath, hot and cold water, sewer connection. Wood shed, good
stable and hen house, furnished
complete. A bargain. Apply Box
574, or phone 131 Hir
KOR MALI.-. Ono quarter section of
land, well Improved, near Travers,
Alta., write to i, A. Berg, Cranbrook, B.C. i
#$fP
LOST.—A bicycle, enamelled green,
fitted with new set of wheels and
tires. Finder will be liberally rewarded by returning. Moffatt's
Variety  Store. 811
HATCHING BOOS-WbtU W-yandotti
Golden Laced Wyandotte, and Barred Plymouth Rocks. Apply W. M.
Harris 7*10
FOR SALE—A few good, young, beet-
type Shorthorn cows, due to calve
In a few weeks. Price 160 each.
Apply J. H. Forshaw, Newgate,
B.C. 8-10
WANTED—Second band water power
to km
POSSESSION OE A HOME IIIIINIIS
SELF-POSSESSION TO
A NAN
A MAN feels us If lie lind Just began
to live when he begins lo buy bis own
home. II Is a bank account In Itself,
und we'll show you bow yon can buy
a bome on small payments m. easily
us you enn pay rem.
WILL you allow us lo do ho?
INSURE YOUR (All
Wllh Un.
SAFETY IIEPOSIT BOXES
— Try One —
STEAMSHIP AGENTS
full Information (Madly (liven
Onr best service Is always at
your disposal.
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE.-
I'HOKl .'3
..j-rnnn-;
rohvi vnnrtn.
CRANBROOK, B. C.
EsUMIiM IMI

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