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Cranbrook Herald Apr 27, 1916

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Array !   ITI
« -— jj
Well   Known   LiiiuiM'rman   Instantly
Killed When Car Turns Turtle
Key City Lodge Celebrat's t'onu-linir
of the Order h; Years Ago.
No len8 than fifteen Cranbrook men
havc joined the rnnkn of thc 2lT.Hi this
week. Thero arc a number of well
known young men among them, nnd
a number of others nro expected to
follow milt Hhortly. Among thin wcok'n
rocrultn are (lordon Arnold Wallinger,
non of n. a. Wnlllngor, Qbvornmont
Agent; Thomaa Tlgho Mocrody, the
aeeond BOD or T. T. Mceredy to en-
llat thu month; Moud L-QftBk- hoii of
Alderman LoASk; Call (Illl, non of Mr.
T. Olll. Tho only one with previous
military experience Ih W. F, Foster
who hatt served six years in the U.S.
cavalry. Ity natlonalltlcr- there arc
nix Canadians, four Knglish, three
American, one Irish and one Scotch.
Recruiting Ih being energetically
pushed by the ollicers Following Ih
the list of recruits:
Harry Walker, single, cook, ISngilsh.
Thomas Tighe Mecredy, single, dnn-
dng Instructor, Irish.
James F. Lunn, married, ear inspector, Scotch.
Wallace Weldon Scott, single, tailor
Lionel Jumes Leask, single, teamster, Canadian.
Gordon Arnold Wallinger, single,
bank clerk, Canadian.
John Leslie Quaife, married, cook,
i Wm. Whlttlng, married, clerk. English.
' John Alexander Ryekman, single,
rancher, Canadian.
I    (Jeorge Calnova Baker, single, lum-
; bormnn, American.
William F. Foster, single, salesman,
I American.
Carl Alan K, lllll. single, chnffeur.
| James Hoscrane, single, cook, Am-
I Richard li. Fool, single, laborer,
[ William A. Troop, widower, butcher,
; Hattn. Sergt.-Major Marchand arrived In the city Tuesday to Inspect the
local company nud returned to Fernie
Thursday. The Sergt.-Major Is au old
Cranbrook man and Is pleased to renew acquaintances with his many old
friends here.
Capt. Cooper, who ts to bc second
In command of the 225th, passed
through here Thursday and was met
at the station by thc local officers.
; Thirty-one of the local soldiers left
at noon to-day for Comox to join the
102nd under Col. Worden.   They were
j In charge   of   Lieut. Lister.   A large
• crowd gathered at the station to wish
i them farewell.
Otto Wisner. a well known lumberman of Wardner, was Instantly killed
in an auto smash-up near
early Monday morning, The deceased,
iu company Witb itobert Flndlay and
Louis Dupont left cranhrook Sunday
niKlit for Jaffray. While descending
thc steep hill leading Into Jaffray the
•teerlng gear refused to work, the car
turned turtle over the embankment,
crushing the life out "f Wlsner underneath,
The funeral of thc deceased will be
held ou Friday afternoon from Knox
Presbyterian Church, craubrook
A car load of high grade silver-lead
ore was shipped on Saturday last
from the Park Group, near Marysville,
Key City Lodge  No.  42,  I.O.O.F,,  to Trail sroeWer   Tllis exceIIent P»"
celebrated the 97th anniversary of the  ',ert>' ls the mm® of W. A. Chis*
■7;"-   founding of the order by holding ip- i lolm °    Port Steel? a»d  c^D8iBt8 of
jHffra>   cial  services on   .Monday  evening in  two fu» cla,mH and a fraction   oon'
the lodges room.    A law number of
talnlng some 27 acrcn.   An far as tin
MdMtom tafBebekahraDd™r*.Ttor8 ?°ve.">pnwn.t ",8 gone'." "!",c"rr t""1
attended the services, which were
largely of a religious nature. The
Independent Order of Oddfellows Is
founded on the hoard principles of
Christianity witiiout regard to creed
or denomination, und teaches thc true
there are two parallel veins on tlle
ground, one of about four feet be-
twecrr tho walls, thr other, at the
point where encountered, not above
twelve Inches. The ore. a Inrge cube
gulenu, runs from fi to HO 07,. in all-
ijrinciiTi^ _ '•"'" l'«"
in a small way it" years ago the order
has grown and flourished until now It
has lodges In cities, town and villages
nll over the North American continent.
It Is entirely free from zinc
The property is well developed with
shafts und cross-cuts, there being
over $3,000 worth of work done. The
A small cottage hi 'he south ward,
outside tlie city limits, was destroyed
by fire this morning, It was occupied
by Morgan John und owned by George
Donaldson, who Is now living in On
The program, included prayers by "« »ll"",c'1 *a" «*» <""" "" ">»-
the chaplain ami , number of popular ■ "'/.'T" l"""?..""" "" °W
hymns. A solo «H contributed by ,° *M ,**M,'"• ****- of the vein.
J. F. liroughton and an Instrumental „'"' na"*> ^,?. ?'""'n """
duet by Mrs. Ilyekman and Mra. .Man- l"18" " ,ml"! m" " ,hs" "' ""' "wv""y
nine Addresses were given by Mr. .W"|C,, '" n0W tmi' '0r """" «""'*■
E. H. McPhee and Capt. cKrr.   Thc     £
. '    "" :   .,""  I":. "!'lvv "'Z *"'T ."."",'.  '.I" The Indications point to the  strong
tarlo    An alarm wa, given nnd   the   addrea.i of Capt. Kerr dealt With the o(                    n(
eity'brigade and hose wagon respond-  cause  for  Oddfellows!,!,,   taking  fo  , 'm
ed but on aoconn oja delay in getting hie text 1 th dm,, la Samuel, Hnd, „„„ of t,)Csc           ^
additional hose the f re gained such , verso "Is there a cause.     He proceed- -,„ .    .    .      .     , .      .   ,.
,   . ,, . .... ,    a      s i   j   erty is in hands of Joseph Ryan for
headway that the house was a most   ed to take the lesson in tru*.. trlind* j ,
completely  destroyed.    The contents
wero saved.
true  teaching of Oddfellowship  did
The Methodist Church of this city la
just closing its year In all the departments of their activity and laying
plans for the best prosecution of their
work in the year before them.
On Wednesday evening the annual
meeting of the Sunday School was
held when a splendid representation
of the school worker.: attended. The
various reports were very encouraging, the secretary's showing nearly
200 scholars enrolled and an attendance for the year of G3 per cent of
the enrollment. The finances wcre
also In good shape there being a balance to carry over on the credit side
to the ensuing year.
A very hearty vote of thanks was
accorded to. all tlu? retiring officers
and teachers for their faithful and
earnest attendance to duty ln the year
A lively discussion took place with
reference to a change of hours of
meeting of the school. A resolution
to make the hour of meeting 12.15
noon was met by an amendment to
meet at 9.45. Every available standpoint and Interest came out In the debate and after all had taken part
therein and the vote taken, it waB
found advisable, in thc Interests of the
scholars and parent*-- to make no
change for the present. It was felt
that the situation might he changed If
the change covered nil the schools of
the city, but there being no approach
from any of the other schools this
phase of the question was dropped,
Tho election of officers then took
place by ballot without nomination
and resulted In the following being
elected ■ ti. W. Patmore, superintendent; W. C. Adlard, asst. supt.; W.
Shepherd, Secy.; W ,Q, Morton, treat,,
Mrs. Manning, pianist; Miss Phillips,
asst. pianist; Mrs. (1. W. Patmore,
■upt. Cradle Roll Doptj Mrs. W. 0.
Hayward, mud. Supt Crafllo Roll;
Mlas Mills, supt. Home Dept. Tlte entire teaching staff was re-elected The
new officers take their duties the first
Sunday In May
Address and   Presentation  to  Mrs.
McNabb on Occasion of Her
Departure from City.
The annual meeting of thc local
W.C.T.U. was held on Thursday afternoon, April 20th, at the home of Mrs.
P. Dezall. After the usual monthly
business had been attended to the following ladies wcre elected for tlie coming year: President, Mrs. J. T. Bridges,
vice-president, Mrs. Keyworth. secretary Mrs. O. B. Powell, corresponding
secretary Mrs. A. Bridges, treasurer
Mrs. J. T. Smith. Mrs. W. B. McFarlane and Mrs. S. J. B.own were elected delegates to the convention in Vancouver. At this point the ladies, in
the person of Mrs. J. T. Smith took
the opportunity of expressing their re-
egrets on tlie eomiug departure from
| our city of the ex-president, Mrs. J. R.
j McNabb. The following address was
| read and Mrs. McNabb presented with
a pretty emblematic pin:
| Dear Mrs. McNabb—The ladles of the
W. C. T. U. having learned that you
purpose removing tn Calgary take
this opportunity to present you with
n slight memento of our pleasant remembrance of our relations fn the
work you have been so energetic in
promoting and whose welfare and interest you had so much at heart. We
need not say how much we shall miss
you, socially and In your official capa-
j olty as President of our W.C.T.U. We
trust thnt in your future home you may
1 be of as great service In the cause of
J temperance ns you have been while
with us, We pray thnt the blessing
lot Ood may bc with you wherever your
tot may bc cast. Accept this pin as a
token of our esteem and good wishes,
presented on behalf of the W.C.T.U. by
, Mrs. J. T. Smith.
Mrs. McNabb expressed her appreciation of thc kindness of the ladles;
i the hostess served refreshments nnd
the meeting adjourned.
The White Feather, the Third of tbe
I'nited Producing Co.'s Series,
The Hest Yet.
Seldom does a play with a moral
have snch a popular vehicle of expression ab "Tiie White Feather" proved to be Saturday night. Not only
does it expose in startling fashion the
insfdiousness of the German espionage system, but It also teaches tliat
we should not form too hasty Judgment
of those who do not enlist for service
at the front, that there ure many val- _  	
uable and necessary forms of service J Heart Failure Cause of Sudden End of
I ship as exemplified In  the storv   of,
! Jonathan and David, and how there ■ .
was a great need for the spreading of' r ™e, °'Ml ,0rou,)' th\ J"*1"* u>
the "friendship, love and truth- motto _** *■*«•■« <>' "'indcrmere
of the order,   He believed thai   the ?.' h.to T?**1*.*' t*™"tnm*6' ™fl
vein la 73 feet in width between thc
HMeorii^ a"d ff.e l,,ans!nK *»»•• wlth JI
"pay-streak" nine feet wide of solid
galena in the middle.   They havc run <
to thc members of the order, but
taught that all mankind were our brothers.
After the program refreshments
were served, during which Mrs. Ryekman and Mrs. Manning entertained the
gathering by another Instrumental
right at home. _
Thc Company Is a very capable one,
the male members In particular being
exceptionally good. James Guy-Usher,
in the guise of a brainless Knglish
mnn-of-fashlon gives n really brilliant
interpretation of an English secret service man forced to accept the hated
designation of "slacker" without being able to give an explanation or resent the Imputation. J. W. Middleman
as the irascible English M. P., Clinton
Richfield as Frliz, a German spy, and
S. G. Davidson as Carl Sanderson, the
master spy, are all actors of merit, and
were given a hearty reception by the
capacity house present. There was
plenty of good wholesome comedy to
Wycliffe Lady—Body Found
by Kitchen Door.
a cross-cut partly through  the  vein !
and thlH Is now called "the quarry."
It Is said to be the only description ,
which can be given to this extraordinarily large deposit,    I.Ike the ore ot
thc Park Group there arc no valuei
in  sine.    The  Giant   Is  within    six
miles nf the  K. O, It.   tracks.    Some \
ore in now being got out for .shipment
to Trail
A mysterious rumor got nbout   the
city some days ngo thnt •JL'O.Oof) had
been placed in one nf the local banks
for the development  of a   property..
„   ,, .„       ,.,      ., j or properties, on Perry Creek. Though
Death came with terrible suddenness I     '    '   , . '        , / ,      '■
_,.. ,,..*..      .    i    contradicted'In certain quarters, there
Friday  evening  last  to   Mrs.  Annie   . .    .  .,       ......
^     *J      i,     . i.r   t  r,     .      * it*     •"  reason  to  believe  that  there    u
Crosby, wife of w. .T. Crosby of Wy-1 ,    .,
....       ... ,      , .    more In the rumor than appears on
cliffe.    After supper several neigh-! "
bors dropped in for a few minutes and 'X    prince.
she chatted and talked to  them as I    ,        ...... ,       ,      ..
usual, apparently In the beat ot health    ,•*? »»1"<!-«l"i ls «**■• *"'° «•>'•• •"•
and spirits; less tl.cn 15 minutes ^ I vlcllm near the tendon ot Achilles and ;
ter their departure.she was found dead
just outside the kitchen door.
Mr. Crosby was working at the barn
after supper and shortly after tbe
neighbors had gone, noticed the two
pulling deftly, seeks to elungaUj tl
leg to his pecuniary advantage. Thus
enlightened, we may say tliat one of
the fraternity blew Into Cranbrook the
other day and wanted a few mines—
chUdren running abourdl7tractWly"i^_et b^f„er,.!h.e..b!tt?,r;_ Prltce no. °.b
New Lingerie
Blouses, and
Many are the dainty styles from
which you can select a pretty
blouse. In the sheerest materials,
beautifully embroidered and trimmed with lace.     Prices from
$1.50 to $3.50
fine White Organdie. Hemstitched
and trimmed with small Pearl
Buttons, at
$1.00 per Set
made deep in the back and trimmed with Cluny Lace. A good
assortment at
75c Each
McCreery Bros.
Cranbrook's Dry Goods and Clothing Stores
shouting and crying.   Coming up to
keep everybody In good humor, while I the kitchen to sec what was thc trou-
the dramatic Interest ot the plot was j ble the children took him back over
well sustained. It was highly sntistac-! his own steps nud there beside the
tory In every wny and will add to thc | path nulte near the kitchen door, ly-
good reputation already gained by the |„g on the ground, was the dead body
United Producing Co.. this being thejof his wife. Death was due to heart
third nt the scries.
Jeet. He knew nothing about lod<
mining, but as a coal miner he wns
there with all kinds of bells on. Still,
all he had to do was to examine and
report, favorably of course, and thc j
money for the property would fall out
of a clear sky.   The only fly in thc
Crnnbrook was the scene of u wed-
failure and was instantaneous, the! *!'mm_\\' ,here *lvm [' """"'■ i
body never having stirred after touch- \ ">'««« WW "ron'-™» """ ""
Ing thc ground 1ltaiti in our c"y w,'h " 8lnRle' so1"
Thc deceased has lived In Wycliffe "«r>' »»l1 over-worked  bean, dollar, i
for a number cf years, nnd la well \or ordln'r5'  "'"olear,  and  needed  a
known in Crnnbrook. having lived here 'n"**,or °[™ hui",r0'1 bMkt t0 hel»
illng of exceptional Interest yester-ifor two years previous to"thnt. She Mm on hl" wcary wn5' ,0 Sl^enc
dny nfternoon, when Mr. H. A. (icorge. I wos 35 j.„a„ „, ng0 ,.m| ie0V(,fi two 'wherc hls n"*n W,K wult"ls t0 ll"1"1
^^^^^^^^ sons, aged ten snd eight respectively, I J"*jr__,1h.e _*_*] m  *''? .wiml  "'
nnd a sorrowing husband.
txist- Siitunliiy night, near llenttle's
Drug Store, blue can! ense. i-oiitninlng
$16 In bills. Finder ploaie return to
Herald Qffloo—rewnrd.
Mr  J   Low of 41 Market Ci
rived on ttl to-day
In the lust list of oaflualtlefl appeara
the name of H. llcwr.on. us wounded
Mrs. (len Baldwin of this olty Is n
of Peace Hiver Crossing, a well
known lumberman end general merchant of thnt far north country and
Miss Jcnnctte McEwan, of San Francisco. Cal., were happily married
Cranbrook was selected as the place
where the young couple should pledge
their troth. The day was Ideal for
just such nn occasion, nnture lending
Itself with nil Its mystifying wonders.
The  bride arrived  on  the 4  o'clock I
train, the ceremony immediately foi-  	
lowing.    Kev. \V. K. Thompson, pas-'
Itor of the Presbyterian church, pro-, A ver>' mysterious "re occurred In
nouneing the words which united the | ""' 0'"•|>• l,0"r8 Saturday*morn-
happy couple. Tl.e ceremony took I'0* w1""' •*» residence of Mr. John
place In the Presbyterian chhhm. I****«w**Cflre»"«>™d«*«• The
Mr. John  Armour,  manager of Ar. | houae was badly damaged by Ure ear
the ankle-blter's recommendation. "Til
Thc funeral was held on Tuesday,!a hard w0^l<,• m!' mmim- The hund-
servlce being conducted In Chrl»t!red bucl<» dld not materialize, nor
Church, Cranbrook, by Itev. W. H.i"en one of 'hem and """ man w""-
Brldge. and at thc grave by Rev. A. B.:dwed *orth' disappeared, vanished
Une. There was a large attendance |and left no1 * wrack be,llnd A ""ck''r
ot friends and relntlves from Wycliffe I»" •* bo™ <'ver>' minute, but they
as well as a number of local cltlien.. !uk" " u"m' *munl "' n<""n*
 ; sometimes.
Mvs'muors iiki:
Try Manning's Ice Cream Parlor?.
for lee Cream. Sodas and Soft Drinks.
Staff-Captain Smith, thc Chancellor
lieMn the week an'ollr Deaton a"n'd ;»' _ SBlvation Army who Is visiting
Now for thc lee Creuni season.   Wi
are ready to supply your needr In lot
cream and hot weather beverages.
Utile A.  Atchison
,rtml.u   1 i,n)ll,j   „„,, ,i„..i,i m   rWn.  il,er ,H l,|e wees ana mr. ueaion ann .      '- — -    — -
inours, Limited, nnd Dm id M. '"»»n, ...Cranbrook for Wednesday and Thura-
secretary of the Ry. V. M. C. A. wcre   »"">  naa «">« "een living in   the '
th. wttn...a.   helm, friends of   ihe   McHieraon residence across the road   oav' "'* 8rd a'"1 «*■' *"' *h' '""
the witnesses, oemg menus or   mo i_.    . ,   . . ...       mr,., ini.r».t<n, ,11,1^..-,...... in,.i„r.. 1.
TIM Fl»rl*»ra" Sutotto
the witnesses, being menus 01    tne r     —       iM„, ,_,„_   .,»   ,,.    ,    ...   .
groom.   Mr  and Mrs  (leorge left on «H »-'"« «ad "«™ unoccupied since J »•« "»*W»«M '"««•'»t«d "etures In
this afternoon's train for Kdmonton 'thoflrst flro Monday night and how the Kno, I resbyterian School Room
en route to their new home. |»««d »*-a«"d   "•  »   mystery.   The     On Wednesday nigh the Staff-fan-
 j flames had attained considerable head- uln ls 'Mn' ,llal "I"'''1"1 ll"'"11'1' "'
way before the alarm was given and."1" >'°ung people entitled "Blbla Her.
tho blaze lit up the neighborhood. The 0<m" "nd wl11 "•'»" »l>"* '^>"r Plo-
rear pnrt of thc house together with turM' Tl1'" lecture is specially for
some furniture saved from the other ,he *,oun* bul anyone may attend ns
flre, was completely consumed and thc ,he Staff-Captain wlll project some
whole structure Is a total wreck. The v"rJ "ne Pictures on the screon which
Insurance would barely cover the loss are Interesting to all.
occasioned by Monday night's flre so 0n Thursday night the Staff-Captain
Mr. Beaton's loss on the second flre wlu «'ve hlB ,cr!' Popular Illustrated
will be considerable. The flre brl- i .**lur»'ta the "Wonders and Workers
gado appreciated the kindness of the ;0' Newfoundland". Many ot these pie-
ladles nearby In serving them with cot- ,urM w«e taken by himself In con-
fee, sandwiches and cake. oectlon with his two year's labors In
 that Island and they are all vory nn-
1 cnroi? to tut rniTno   ,l(|Ue mi *ccn°9 tnat arc not tammar
Ltlltlfd   10  I Ht till I (III       to those In this part of the Dominion.
.... .  ,. j ...   Tho Staff-Captain promises to give 2
; tte do nut hold iiiirsrhes responsible h        ,„,»,.., .„j ,„,„„„„„. ,„    n
fur opinions expressed hy lht?ur" m'ere,t and '"Jovment to all
Contributors. "•'"° attend this service.
  While  Staff-Captain  Smith  Is   In
-'Dear Editor Cranbrook Herald:- Cranbrook he will also conduct spe-
In reply to article ln last issue sign- .clal open air services at which he will
'od "Bewildered Taxpayer", wish to sing many of his popular salvation
1 take this prlvilcdge ot Informing him I solos accompanied by the concertina
that there Is a vault providod by the and banjo. Be sure and see and hear
City of Cranbrook for the taking care,tho Staff-Captain nn his visit tn Crnn-
of all Its monies and valuables, also;brook.
: tho council holds their regular meet-1	
lugs on thc second Wednesday of Our Ice Cream Parlor Is now open
leach month at iuo a.m. and tho city's for the season ond we solicit a slinre
! business openly discussed nnd all ao- of your patronage Pure Ice Cream.
I counts carefully cunsldored and paaa- Sodas and Soft Drinks — Little a
ltd. THE COntKIII.       AlrbUoe
Have advanced nearly 65 per cent.
since the War. We have a large
stock, bought at former prices, and
can give you some wonderful bargains. Our stock is complete and
contains a wide range of patterns
and designs.
Cranbrook Co-Operative Stores, Ltd.
FM* CATCHF/HS—Warmer weather l» bringing the (Mrs. n*- prepared;
Ret n .supply nf Finches' Sticky Fly Tape Hangers, large ftUe .*>r etch
LEMONS—Sunklit, the best, por dozen   J*5r
0RAXGES - We still have N'nvel'H, nice «WMt and Juicy lfic, 4.**, k BOc*
AFPLKN-Som*. choice aating applet*, Wloosapi., large Rtxo ...Or lh.
CHIC FOOD   We have Pr Ruck'H special mixture, per Ib  6f
100 lbs  *4*£0
Cranbrook Trading Co., Ltd. PAGE TWO
who scrutinizes any one of tlie
handsome Diamond Rings wo
are ottering for sale, of necessity
pronounces it to he peerless In
design and tlie stone of the lirst
wuter. We carry none but liigh-
cIbbs Jewelry and we are fn a
position to guarantee every article we after fur sale. In gold
uud silver Jewelry, Diamonds,
und uther gems we save yen
•Tewolors k Opticians
Next to tiie post Ofllce
met? There ls but nne answer to the
dual   iincstlou -by   tin*   un devastated
countries and by redoubled efforts at
production In those countries,
'    Tlmt Canada is not the only country
that lias not had its resources In Inrge
part exhausted or destroyed, iu true;
but there is plenty uf reason to believe thai  the nations of Europe not!
engaged lu the war, have been drawn {cri
u lion t
ed;   III
eyes will be turned from east to west
for succour. Canada, being the nearest to the great centre of demand wlll,
lot necessity, apart from sentimental
reasons, be the first looked to aud will
| have the greatest opportunity.    The
redlted to hlm In "The Province", was
the utmost by those so engng-1 tl»ut lie and his ollicers went through
the time comes all the Kootenay district months ago
"canvassing for men, and that, through
tlieir efforts, u large number were induced to present themselves to the
medical olllcer." As far as Cranbrook
Is concerned. Col. Worden and Ills staff
did no canvassing except among the
bogey of  released  Russian  harvests men ALREADY RECRUITED, and as
: has heen on parade since the war com-
| rnenced, hut Russia, wtth twelve or flf-
en million men called to arms. large
far as we have been able to loam tills
Is what they did in otlier centres la
tills district.    Hut the Colonel has  a
ly of the peasant class, has suffered Penchant for talking and getting into
Issued   Weekly   hy   Tlu*   Crnnbrook
llerald, Limited.
T. II. Kay, Kditor and .Manager
Cranhrook, II. (.. April 27111, llllll
A foreigner would not have been
greatly Impressed by tho display of
flugs In Cranhrook on Saturday, the
anniversary of the Battle of St. Julien,
In which the Canadian soldiers won
lasting and undying glory In the cause
of liberty. Out of twenty fjag-poles
which could be counted from the main
street of the city only six carried flags
and among those from which,tlie "old
big of bunting" was conspicuously absent was that of the city hall. Canadians are not a demonstrative people „- the 102nd Battalion, visited Cran-
but (particularly In time uf war) on brook and other recruiting centres' In
the anniversary of u battle which East Kootenay und succeeded In In-
nieatit so much not only to Canada but, duelng a number of the men AL-
to the Kmpire as did the battle of St. RHADY RECRUITED to sign up with
Julien, every flag should be unfurled, the 102nd. He held out glowing pros,
and those who do not own a flag LectD 0f comfortable quarters, "splen
land Is suffering with thc rest. She,
too, will need reorganizing, rejuvenating and regenerating. Hence, while
for n few months after the outbreak
of hostilities, there may have been
something to be expected from the release of stores of wheat and other
grain from Odessa and other Black
Sea ports, there is nothing available
now nnd there may tie little In the
noxt decade. Hence, Canada's role
Is plain—tn go on producing, to go
on garnering and storing, if necessary,
In the sure and certain hope of ultimate profit and prosperity. There
never was a time, and probably never
will be another time, when wo were
more urgently called upon to produce,
in Increased uuuiititics, not alone all
articles of rood, but every nrtlcle that
enters Into the industrial life of peo-
' pies.
With a view to educating the people
■ uf Canada to the necessity of increased
j production and thriftier habits the Do-
j minion Oovernment Is now engaged in
Ia big advertising campaign ln the
i daily and weekly newspapers throughout the Dominion, one of tlie series of
ads appearing elsewhere In this Issue
of the Herald.
Three months ago Col. Worden, CO.
the limelight, and an Indignant Colonel
who Is being "ill-used" by "country
districts" Is always good fur a '.hi point
display heud lu the city press.
(Victoria Colonist)
Just as an expression of Interna'
tlonal goodwill, how would It do for
Sir Itobert Borden to offer President
Wilson a corporal and a couple of
men of the N.W.M.I', to go and catch
ent, and the compensation shall be
payable during thc lifetime of the
Notwithstanding the provisions of
subsection (1), where in the circumstances the amount which the workman was able to earn before the ac-
ctdent hus not been substantially
diminished, tiie board may, in case thc
workman is seriously and permanently disfigured, about thc face and head,
recognise an impairment of earning
capacity and may allow a lump sum in
Section 19 says: "Where temporary
total disability results from the In-
Jury, the compensation shall bc thc
same as prescribed by section 17, but
shall bo payable only so long us the
disability lasts. The compensation
awarded under this section shall not
be less than an amount equal to lfi per
week, unless the workmun's average
earnings are less than fi> per week, In
which case he shall receive compen-
! nation In uu amount equal to his aver*
j age earnings."
i    Section 20 says: "Where temporary
{partial disability results from the In-
results tbe necessary expense of
burial by the workman, not to exceed
$75 shall be paid In addition to all
other compensation payable.
The clause says: "Where death results from the Injury, compensation
shall be paid to the dependents of tbe
deceased workman as follows:
"(a) Where the dependent is a widow
or an invalided widower without any
dependent children, a monthly pay- I
ment of $20 during thc life of such :
surviving spouse;
"(b) Where the dependents ure a
widow or invalid widower and one or
more children, a monthly payment of ]
$20 with an additional monthly payment of $5 for each child under the
age of 16 years and for each invalid
over that age, not exceeding In tho
whole $40.
"(c) Where the dependents are children without any widow or Invalid
widower, a monthly payment of $10 to
each child under tin* age of in years
and to each Invalid child over that
nge, not exceeding lu the whole $40;
"(d) Where there Ik no widow, Invalid widower, child under the age of
should get one,
A garden 00 x LOO feet Bhould pro
duce Sufficient vegetables fur a familj
of ten persons, and leave some surplus : s(-'lf   I;
for storage for winter.    Cultivated by colvcd
did salmon fishing" while training, and
(really tin; big Inducement for the
men) a chance to be In on "the spring
drive" ag::lust the Huns, us he stntcd
he expected to be over In tho battle
line tn tbe spring. Col, Worden him-
\ returned veteran nnd rc-
hearty welcome while in thia
(Kaslo Kootenalan)
Because everybody ls talking about
mining around here just now Is no
reason why those who are engaged In
agricultural and horticultural pursuits
ln this part the province should let
up on their efforts In that direction.
If a great wave of prosperity Htrlkes
the Kootenay on account of a revival
in the mining industry, which revival,
by tho way, seems to be nicely started,
then the fellow with severnl acres of
nicely cleared and producing land is
due to be in on the ground floor and
share heavily In the resulting prosperity. There hus not been very much
profit realized as yet hereabouts from
fruit or mixed furmlng. Things appear to have gone against the horny
handed toiler of tbe soil in these parts
the past few years. But cheer up, better times are coming. The great draw-
i back appears to be the marketing pro*
iblem. On top of that, in expectation
of big profits from fruit culture, the
price paid for land was in most cases
too high for its real value. Those
who huve good land, however, would
be well advised to stay with lt. The
marketing problem will in time adjust
itself, and it may not be many years
until local markets will be able to pay
profitable prices for all fruit produced
bund, it wlll occupy most of the spare
time nf a city dweller. A man cannot be a motor cur or baseball en- j
thuslast ami at the same time make a
success of a garden nf this size. However, even smaller plots, If Intelligently handled, may he made to yield an
astonishing quantity of good crisp vegetables, whicli have not lost their !
health-preserving value iu the store'
window. Where the spnee available :
la small, crops should be selected that
take but little space aud give quick
returns, Potatoes, cabbage, corn, eggplant, peppers, had better be dispensed !
with, and the space (tcvoted to such '
things us peus, beans, spinach, lettuce.
carrots, beats, tomatoes and onions.
The cultivation of vegetables is easy |
and agreeable In tlie days when meat nora t0 Comox, arriving there before
eggs, milk and other staple articles are buildings were ready, and having to
tending steadily to increase In price, i '""r-'i t<» -1"' »('xt t<lW» through snow
a wider use of vegetable foods will re- ft,m08t aK defiP nH :it Crunbrook. The
duce living expenses and promote! ,lu'n liavc' "ot boon ■sl'-tisfft!(i sinC(! B°-
health. *ng there, and a number of them have
1 been anxious to transfer to the 225th,
but have been unable to get permls-
Tlie gallant Colon ol very smoothly
Induced Mayor Clapp io consent to the
removal of 06 recruHs tu battalion
headquarters at Comox without further
delay, representing that everything
was ready for them there. At that
time the snow was veiy deep here and
the Colonel pointed out that tlio men
could not drill in the snow efficiently
whereas at Comox they hud no snow.
He also agreed to send uniforms for at
least 25 or the men left In Cmibrook
barracks, The Mayor was Impressed
with Col. Worden's specious argil
ments as tu military efficiency, nnd
touk all his statements at face value.
Now fur the sequel.
Seventy-two men were taken    from
The best time tu do garden work is
early In tbe morning and In the evening; su tbat It is well to encourage the
healthful habit of early retiring and
early rising. If the work is done for
the love uf It, rather than from necessity, these hours will he the most
agreeable of the day.
sinn. The remainder of the men, thirty
some odd, have been kept In barracks
i at Cranbrook all wlntor without uniforms or equipment, Col. Worden having failed to supply the 25 uniforms as
promised hy him when here. Getting
; very tired ur the Inaction, the mon
having enlisted witb the purpose of
lighting Prussian militarism, not
spending an Indefinite time In barracks, they announced their Intention
of transferring to the 225th, their home
men battalion, authorized since the time
the   tltoy joined tlie 102nd.
Afler grabbing off several hundred
huge reduction in the I '■■<'" 'rom Col. MacKay's territory be-
ir and uf the soil. Wo-'*'*11'*' •■■<' 225th was authorized his
friends naturally expected Col. Worden would have been sportsman
enough to at least have allowed mon
left here all winter to transfer to the
-2'ith If they so desired. However, Col.
Worden apparently can't see it that
way and now cones along with a
threat In true Prussian style that unless the men report at once to the
lODntl they wlll he treated us "desert-
Fine treatment this for men
who have waited in vain nll winter
for uniforms and equipment or trans-
lt must be plain to the most obtuse
and   unreasoning   mind   that   twenty
Tour or  twenty-five  million   of
cannot be withdrawn even from
swurmlng population of Kurope with
out effecting a
produce of labc
men may In a moasuro supply the
places of nn a. but it must be remembered thut women have also their
sphere In [he economics of life. Therefore In taking them to the laud tliey
are being taken, In the main, from
other employment. Consequently, If
for every man who gooi tu fight there
was u woman to take bis place In
agriculture or uther Industry tiiere
would Htlll be a deficient y nut only In |erH-"
labour but In production,   At tbe pr
ent time 400,000 women are being call
ed for to take the plncenf 2511.000 Brl-; 1'ortntlon to Battalion Hendquarters.
tlsh soldiers recruited from farm work., w<1 ,w not desire to do any injustice
Hence It \z clear thnt no matter to Col, Worden, a statement of the
what Hteps may be taken, either during known fuels is all we want to make,
the war or after the war, there must niH' we -*0 not say that Col. Worden is
be an enormous shortage of the re- responsible for the non-arrival of
qulrements across tne Atlantic for > transportation for the men. Hc may or
many years to eome. And that short- ma>' not De> we (1° *"*°t know, but wo
age for a period subsequent to the ',0 kllow *llflt lin promised uniforms for
declaration of peace win be felt as :at ,onHt 25 men anu n°n<- arrived, and
keenly as at nny time during the gi- •••*• t,,(' raen ■lave Dppn kept here all
ganttc struggle. With the normnl winter without uniforms or equipment,
scramble for existence resumed there waiting for transportation which never
Jury the compensation  shall   be the  1« years, or Invalid child over tho age
same as that prescribed by subsection
1 of section 18, but shall be payable
only so long as the disability lasts."
Medical Aid
The act then proceeds to provide
for medical and other additional aid to
the workman. The board, It says, shall
have authority to furnish or provide
for the injured workman such medical, surgical and hospital treatment,
transportation, nursing, medicines,
crutches and apparatl, including artificial members, an it may deem reasonably necessary at the time of the
Injury and thereafter during disability.
If it is necessary to call In a physician
other than the one provided by the
board his charges shall be paid hy the
bpard. The board Is also given the
power to authorize In Its discretion
employers to provide medical aid at
the expense of the board and upon
terms fixed by It.
Average earnings will be determined
by the board with reference to the
average earnings and earning capacity
at the time of the accident and may
be calculated on a weekly, daily,
monthly or yearly basis. In caseB of
minors the board may take Into consideration the probable Increase in
wages which would occur If the employee were not injured.
Pensions, gratuities or other allowance provided wholly at the expense
locally. The chap in the ranching buai-    ,
ness here now has as good an oppor- °" tnc employe w t,lo employee may
tunity as the next one to make a clean-'. be  deducted  from  the  compensation
up In the next few years.
ns a dependent, hut the workman
lenvcs other dependents, a sum reasonable aud proportionate to the pecuniary loss to such dependents occasioned hy the death, to he determined by the board, hut not exceeding
$20 per month to parents, and not ex-
ceeedlng In the whole $20 per month;
"(e) In any case within the provision
of clause (a) or (c), if the workman
leaves a parent or parents who are
dependents, the board mnf In its dls
cretion award to the parent or par
ents a sum to be determined by the
board,, but not ex. veiling $20 por
month, and not exceeding with the
compensation otherwise payable under
this sub-section $40 per month.
Clause 3 says: Where there are
both total and partial dependents, the
compensation may bc allotted partly
to the total and partly to the partial
Clause 4 says: The payments provided under the clause (d) of subsection (2) shall continue only so
long as, In the opinion of the board,
it might reasonably have been expected had the workman lived hc would
lum* continued to contribute to thc
support of thc dependents.
Clause 5 says: Payments In respect
of a child under tho age of lfi years
shall cease when the child attains the
age of 16 years or dies, provided that
In case the child at the time of attaining the age of 16 years is an Invalid
(Creston Review)
Failing the establishment of a butter
factory in the Creston Valley this season the real dairymen In these parts
will hear with satisfaction that they
are shortly to have opportunity to dls-
cuhb with the manager of tlie Cran
,     the payments shall continue until the
and paid to the employer out of the;dmd cea(jeg {q fae M  .^^    pfty.
t ments ln respect of nn invalid child
lover the age of 16 years shall cense
j when the child ceases to bc an Invalid
or dies.
accident fund.
Payments of compensation may be
made periodically. In the cases of
minors or persons of unsound mind
they may be made to such persons as
In the opinion of the board are best
qualified to administer such payments.
The board may, at its discretion, commute the whole or part of thc period-
brook creamery the question of ship- |cai payments and pay them in one or
ping cream tn the buttermaklng plant
in that city—for two reasons.
1. They will get first hand informa<
tlon from the man in authority as to
the prices that will be paid for cream,
the expense of shipping, the day or
days of each month payments wlll bc
mnde and such other Information as
may be of interest. 2. They will meet
and converse face to face with the man
who will test the cream, on which test
the price paid wlll depend, and this
personal-meeting feature will doubtless strengthen the confidence patrons
wlll need to have In the man In charge
of such an Industry.
If the financial standing of the
creamery appearB sound and the price
allowed for cream Is sufficiently high,
the creamery should be given a tryout.
It will save labor at a period when
the time so saved can be spent to good
advantaye in several other directions,
and the cash thus received should help
solve the average rancher's shopping
problems to some extent. Besides, It
wlll get the creamery habit going as
well bh enlarging the dairying industry in the Valley—provided the returns
are satisfactory, of course—both of
which details are devoutly to be hoped
for in view of the not distant date
when the Creston Valley creamery Will
be a reality.
(Continued from last week)
Section 17 provides: (1) Where
permnctit totul disability results
rrom the Injury, the compensation
shall be a periodical payment to the
injured workman equul In amount to
55 per centum of his uverage earnings
and Khali be payable during the lifetime of the workman.
2) The compensation uwarded under this section shall not bu less than
an amount equal to live dollars per
week, unless the workman's average
1'iirnlngs are less than five dollars per
week, In which cuse he shall receive
compensation In an amount equal to
his average earnings,
Section 18 provides: (1) Where
permanent partial disability results
from the injury, the compensation
Shall be a periodical payment to the
injured workman equal ln amount to
55 per centum of tho difference between the average earnings of the
workman before the accident and the
average amount which he is earning or
Is able to earn In some suitable employment or business after the aceld-
will be  less  Immediate,  government   arrived.
to aid nature occasionally when your
They transferred ,„ tho 225th I JS-JftSSUS **£* ft
control—In other words thoro will lie mi Wl'r0 »' onc0 furnished with mil-1 this safe,  mild, dependable remedy
... ......  af.         At.   .        fsrsm... A.   .. sm.. *StSA~t I ll n t,.     tUs.,...    ««»»«    amaaaj       aaaal      m*.« —
less systematic regulation of supplies. funlls troi" '"*■ 22B1I> stores. The
To meet tho huge demands thnt must transportation Is now hero for thc
succeed extra consumption, tremon- ra8n, apparently their act In Joining
dously lesn production and Immensely l,ore' apparently their act In Joining
greater wastage, there will he ahun- tll(! 22r,tl1 having hastened Its arrival,
dant use. not for one year's bountiful While on this matter we wish to cor-
crops, but for similar blessings during reet n statement whicli appeared In the
a score of successive years Whero j Vaocouver prcsH several weeks ago
and how rnn Mils nBSUrod demand he I from foi, Worden.   The statement as
regulate these organs and put tbem
In a sound and healthy condition.
.     3.1, of An*/ Mtdlcl**. te tb. WorU.
•oMw-jfrwW*   labMM. Mm*.
more lump sums. Any compensation
payable in a lump sum may likewise
be divided into periodical payments.
Division 4 of part 1 provides for
raising the accident funds and assessments from employers.
Must Give Information
Information as to payrolls, etc.,
mnst be furnished by the employers to
the board before Oct. 1,1916. In computing the amount of the payroll of
any Industry for the purpose of assessment, regard shall be had only to
such portion of the payroll as represents workmen and employment within the meaning of this part of thc act.
Where the wages of any employee exceed $2000 per annum a deduction
shall be made in respect of the excess.
Assessments for Accident Fund
To create and maintain an adeqrntc
accident fund the board will anncilly
assess employers and collect from
tliem In each case sufficient:
"(a) To provide for a spectal fund
to meet the cost of medical aid.
"(b) To meet all other amounts pay*
able from the accident fund under
this part during the year;
"(c) To provide a reserve bv way
ut a contingent fund In aid of Indus*
tries or classes which may become de
plete* or extinguished;
"(d) To provide In each year capitalised reserves sufficient to me**, thc
periodical 'payment-* or compen M'ji.
accruing In future years In respect of
all accident? which occur during the
year; and
"(e) To provide a reserve fund to hr
used to meet the loss arising from any
disaster or other circumstance which
In the opinion of thc board, would unfairly burden the employers In anv
To asslttt In defraying the expenses
of the administration of thc act a sum
not exceeding $60,000 may annually bo
paid to the board by the province.
Except for a provision for tho collection of 1 cent per day for medical
aid "lt shall not be lawful for an employer, either directly or Indirectly, to
deduct from tho wages of any of his
workmen any part of any sum which
the employer is dr may become liable
to pay Into the accident fund or otherwise Under this part, or to require or
to permit any of his workmen tb contribute in any manner toward Indemnifying the employer against any liability which has incurred or may In-
curc under this part."
j The act further protects the work-
(man with tlie provision that: "No sum
(payable as compensation or by way
|of commutation of any periodical pay-
ment In respect to It shall be capable
of being' assigned, charged or attached, nor shall It pass by Operation of
| law, except to a personal representative, nor "shall any claim he set off
against It."
j    Division 3 of part 1 deals With the
j *cnle of compensation.   Where death
Clause 6 Is: Wliere a payment to any
om' of a number of dependents ceases,
thc board may tn Its discretion readjust the payments to the remaining dependents so that the remaining dependents shall thereafter be entitled
to receive thc same compensation as
though they had been the only dependents at the time of the death of
the workman.
If Widow Murrles
Section 10 provides: (1) If a dependent widow marries, the monthly
payments to her shall cease, but she
I shall he entitled In lieu of them to a
{sum equal to the monthly payments
for two years.
(2) Sub-section (1) shall not apply
to payments to a widow In respect of
a child.
Notice Required
Notice of accidents must be given
In writing, as soon as practicable after
art accident, by the injured employee
or a dependent. Failure to give notice under certain conditions may be
excused by the board. Employers must
report accidents to the board while
workmen or their dependents must file
claims to compensation with the board.
The province is made liable for the
safe keeping of the accident fund and
monthly statements of disbursements
must be made to the auditor-general.
Surplus of funds may be Invested In
securities which arc stated In the
Trust act to bc a proper Investment
for trust funds.
The Compensation Ilourd.
The workmen's compensation board
will consist of three members to tic
appointed by the lieutenant-governor
in council. Thc first members of tlie
board ahall be appointed one for a
term of eight years, one fur a term of
nine years ond nne r»r u term of 10
years. All subsequent appointments
shall bc for a term of 10 years. This
will ensure thc retention on the board
of members experienced In the work.
Commissioners will he removable for
cause. The chairman will receive n
salary of $5000 a year and thn other
commissioners $4000 a year. The province wlll pay these salaries. Commissioners must give their whole time to
the work and must not be Interested,
directly or Indirectly, In any of thc
Industries wltll which thc act deals;
nor In any Bafety device.
The board wlll appoint a secretary
and a chief medical officer and is given the same powers as the supreme
court ln compelling witnesses to attend and give evidence, produce documents, etc. It may also appoint inspectors and other officials.
Board Alone to Decide
All questions as to the circumstances of accidents bearing on the administration of the act and the payment of
compensation are to be decided by the
board, which will have exclusive Jurisdiction ln this direction.
Employers are open to face legal action if injury results through defective works, under the Families Compensation act.
Contributory negligenco by a work-
Spring Appetizers
llnu  AImiiiI Smile Kri'Hli Slrn wherries, u Hunch nl
It lm hurl) or Nome Lettuce  ur  AfrpnraguHf
Milk and Cream
D.livered every morning in sterilized bottles
Sold also by
Little & Atchison
man shall not longer, the new act pro- J
vides, be a bar to the recovery by an
Injured workman or his dependents of I
damages under the Families Compen-:
satlon act. It may. however, he taken
into account In the assessing of damages.
The act does not apply to farm la-
borers or domestic servants or to their
It comes Into operation on Jan. 1,
* On the ufternoon of Wednesday,
April 19th. the Indies Aid of the
Methodist Church met at the home of!
Mrs. Fred Wasson and entertained as
guest of honor Mrs. J. It. McNabb who
In the near future will make Calgary
her home. A short musical program
was given after which In a few very |
well chosen words the President, Mrs.
W. G. Morton railed on Mrs. McFarlane, Bhe having woiked with Mrs.
McNabb almost from the organization of the Aid, to express tho regrets
of the ladles that fate In the form of
the great C. P. it. should have decreed that the future home of Conductor J. It. McNabb and his family should
he elsewhere thnn In Cranhrook.
Hev. T. Keyworth who was present
also said u few words on behalf of the
church and Sundny School In acknowledgement of Mrs. NcNahh's faith-
ful service, A beautiful boquet of
sweet peas was presented. Mrs. Mc-
Nobb thanked the ladles for the pleas-
ant afternoon nnd kind words of farewell. Dainty refreshments were then
served and the ludlei: hade Mrs. McNabb goodbye.
Don't Buy
Cream Separator
Until Vou Have Seen
The Magnet
The Kootenay Garage
Setting Eggs For Sale
S. C. White Leghorns, and
Buff Orpingtons
11.50 for IS
Also Clucking liens
J. JOHN, Hanson Ave.
nivlno wnrHhlp 11 a.m. Subject -
"The Qrcot Invitation."
Sunday Hchnot nt 3 p.m.
People's service at 7.30 p.m. Subject:
"Thc Threo Olant Demons of Crnnbrook: Whnt Are They, nnd Whnt
Shall wo do with Them?"
Mondny nt 7.30—Y. P. S. C. B. Miss
Bessie Woodman will lend the meeting.
Mid-week service Wedncsdny 8 p.m.
Strangers, vlstltors and those without a church home are met heartily
Invited to any of theBe service?,
Sunday School 2.30 p.m.
Sunday KvoninR service A p.m.
|    CnttnRe  services  every  Wednesday
In Kootenay Orehnrd district 8 p.m.
I    Htnff-Cnplain Smith, the Chancellor
for II. C. Is to iclve two special lllus.
(rated  lectures In  lhe  I'resbyterlitu
school room, Wednesday, "Itlhle Heroes', nt K p.m.; Thursduy, "Tho Wonders anil Workers of Newfoundland".
All nre Invited to above sorvlces.
I'astor, W. K. Thompson
Morning Service 11 a.m.
Sunday School and Bible Clan 3 p.m.
Kvening Service 7.30 p.m.
Preacher—Itev. W. H. Brldgo
8 a.m.—Holy Communion.
11 a.m.-Mattlns and Litany.
3 pm.—Sunday School nnd Young
people's Bible Class.
7.30 p.m.—Evensong.
Friday—lntor'eet Ion for tha Empire
and Allies al 7.30 p.m.
Pastor, Rev. Thos. Keyworth
Organist, Chas. F. Nidd
Services or. Sunday as usual at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m. to whicli all are
Invited und at which the pastor wlll
Sunday school and Adult Bible
Class at 3.00 p.m.
A men's class has been commenced
In charge of the pastor and sucli discussions as arc helpful and bearing
on life problems are encourngod. A
> vary cordial Invitation to all men.
Eye Error Not a
Question of Age
No part of the body Is so delicate, ao easily Injured, and so
generally abused as the EYE.
The need of glasses to help the
eyes is not a question of age-
lots of children wear them, and
there are many.more who should
"Bad Marks" at school can often
be traced to poor eye sight und
very often the eyes should have
the constant aid of glasses.
We havc facilities here for
testing your eyes, and finding
out exactly what they need. We
sell only such glasses as we can
thoroughly recommend, and surround the selling with every
possible courtesy.
W. H. Wilson
A grant of $9,000 for High School
building in Cranbrook has been passed by the Provinclnl Legislature, fuller details of which will he obtained
Mrs. G. F. Stevenson and family left
Thc Chief of Police has Mulshed his
rounds collecting dog taxes and gives
final notice In another column that
after the third of May proceedings
will be taken against ull owners of
dogs who have not taken out licenses, i
To Weak, If ervoui, Eun-Down Women
8     PHONE    8
Om'TepiitiLtiim lin**. boon
built up by tlie Al
Quality of mir
Fresh Killed Beef
and Pork
Crnnbrook People know
n good thing,
And Where They Get It
At tlie
Cranbrook Meat
Doggy must also wear the tag at ull
to-day, Thursday,  for Nelson, where times or take chances of being   im-
they will reside.   Mrs. Stevenson will  pounded   and   destroyed   along   with
be much missed in musical circles In those wbo do not own tags,
the city. 	
  The weather this week lias been de-
If your hair seems lifeless try the eldedly summery for the first time this
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic; all Hexali year and yesterday's half-holiday gave
Drug Stores sell It under an absolute everyone an opportunity to get out In*
money-back guarantee—BOc and $1.00 to the open. The growth during the
bottles.—Beattie-Murphy Co., Limited,   last week  has been  very rapid and I
  householders who miss the exorcise of .numerable small labor-saving contri
So. Cumberland, Md.—"For a lonu
time 1 suffered from a nervous breakdown. I could not eat or sleep and was
so weak I could hardly walk. My husband heard about Vinol and got me to
try it. Now 1 have a good appetite,
sleep soundly and am well and strong.
Every nervous, weak, run-down woman
should try Vinol.—Mrs. D. W. Kerns.
Vinol is a delicious cod liver and iron
tonic, without oil, which we guarantee
to create a healthy appetite, aid digestion und make pure healthy blood.
rranbrook Drug &.  Book Co.
Cranbrook.  B.C.
The retail merchants of Cranbrook
and district held a largely attended
meeting Tuesday uiternoun tn consider tha proposed legislation making
a compulsory half-holiday for all re-
tailers,   Tlie meeting was vory Strong*
Kilby Frames Pictures.
Mr L. B. Vandecar of Vancouver
was a visitor in the city over Sunday.
One second hand buggy for sale
cheap.—Cranbrook Trading Co.
Lieut. Seaman, of the 225th at Fernie, was an Easter visitor In the city.
Starting and Ignition troubles our
apectaIf)v-HanHon Garage.
Miss Ruth Stephens of Baynes Ib
spending her Easter holidays with her
parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Stephens.
Mr. Ernest Stephens Is at home on
furlough from his regiment, the 203rd
Battalion, Winnipeg.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Taylor motored to
Kimberley on Friday being accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Morton.
About twenty per cent, of the local splitting wood to keep the bouse beat-
Indian population were chaperoned ed may mnv turn to mowing their
to Cranbrook hy Conductor Joe Jack-  lawns.
son on Wednesday.   They are having 	
their Eaifr celebration st Kort Htuole
this year--Creston Review.
Oood Friday was a typical April day,
rain, snow and sun heing distributed
indiscriminately during the day. Tlie
scheduled ball game between the 226th •>' opposed to making the day Satur-
Battalion and a olvlllnn team did not day. Tbey favor Wednesday after-
materialize. noon but think the matter should be
  left iu the hands of each municipality.
Lieut.  Horace  Venus  has  returned  ■-
from the Coast where he has been Mr. Tighe Mecredy is holding the
attending tho officer's course, and wel first of what be intended to be a sei-
are pleased to state that he has been lies of dances at the Christ Church
successful in qualifying for a lleut- Parish Hall on Wednesday next, ad-
enancy. mission 50 cents, all are welcome Mr,
  Mecredy regrets that he will be ttn-
For Sale—As I want to give more able   to continue    these   dances    or
attention   to  my   mining   property   I  hold dancing classes as he has enlist-
wlll   sell   my   undertaking  business ed  for   Overseas   Service   with   the
complete, invoice $2600. Terms:—Will 226th,
lease  or   sell  thc   building.— W. R.
Beattie,   box   586,   Cranbrook.
vances, as well as a great many use-
ful bints to the housewife on all mat*!
ters appertaining to the kitchen. Tea I
wus served by the Executive of the ,
Guild, and the candy table was in I
charge of the Bible Class,
Mr. and Mrs. K. H, Reed were pleas-
antly surprised Wednesday night ,
when a number of their young friends)
Invaded tbeir house end took possession for tbe evening. This was tlie
silver anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
Heed's wedding, and the young people took the occasion to celebrate attainment of tbe quarter century mark
in happy wedded life and to show
their regard for -Mr. and Mrs. Reed.
Mrs. Reed was presented with u
handsome damask linen table cloth
and a set of silver spoons while Mr.
Reed was the recipient of a pair of
silver cuff links suitably engraved.
A pleasant social evening was afterwards spent by all present.
The baseball match between the
226th Battalion and a civilian team
was played on Wednesday afternoon,
resulting in a win for the city team
by a score of 12 to i>. The playing was
good In spots but as was to be ex-
Modern residences, cither furnished
  |or unfurnished, to let.   Apply to Benle
The regular  monthly  meeting of & Blwell.
the Ladles Aid of Knox Presbyterian ,
church will be held at the home of Tllt! marriage of Miss Gertrude
Mrs. D. Sutherland on Wednesday Chamney Jones of Nelson to James .,,.„,.,
afternoon. May 3rd, at half past three 'Conwy of Cranbrook was solemnized .nectp(1 »» <he ""**?, ?"* *T
at the convent chapel Tuesday by Rev. i mnn*v Prrorjl- Brault "turtcd as pitch-
Father Yohner of Golden. Tho bride :er ,or the rlt>' team iintl P-tchfi(l *°»d
was attended by Miss Dec of Nelson , ball for seven Innings, being replaced
and the groom by C. Ronan. The
couple left for Spokane and Seattle
and on their return will reside at
Cranbrook.—Nelson News of Wednesday.
THE full beauty of the Easter season radiates in all its glory from the
sparkling presentations of wearing apparel ready for your inspection at this store.    Not the slightest detail has been overlooked in
securing  the  cleverest creations  produced by the  leading Fashion interpreters.
Every one of our Suits, Coats, and
Blouses is a model of grace
and charm
We   extend   to  you
Fashion's newest models.
an invitation   to   view   our   latest  showings   of
View our Window Display in Suits
and Blouses
Cranbrook's Exclusive ladies', Misses', and Children's Store
Crescent Lodge Knights of Pythias
will hold a sped:1' Pieeting Thursday,
May 4th, 1016 at S..10 i■ nt. All roem-
l-i rs and visiting Knlghti are reiiiiest-
*;( to attend. Don't target tlu date
PM'rtshmonU will ho setv/ad.
. —— Tn(J rcgl.jar meeting   of   the   Wo-
Mr. Jim McNeill arrived in the clty:men*H  InatUutc  wl„  be *ield  ,n  tl)e
Monday from Vancouver and has ta- MapIe  HaU| TueBday nextt M
ken the position of wine clerk at the at a pm     lt being mthm, D      fl
Cranbrook Hotel.   Hc is an old-timer: paper w„, bo read by Mrfi H H Mc_
of Cranbrook and will be welcomed ciure
back to his old haunts.
for the last two by McNabb. The lineup of tbe two teams: City—Bniult p,
McNabb c, li. Crowe ss. Adamson 1 b,
Bam ford 2 b, L, Crowe H b, Watson ;
rf, Flndlay cf, Patterson If; Soldiers.
—Crowe p, Baker c, Flhrbnnks hs,
Carlson lb, Samson 2 b, Niblock 3 b, I
Sullivan rf, Colson cf, Atwood If.
The majority of motorists exorcise
a little common sense and drive with- j
ln   reason,  but it  is  the  occasional
speed maniac who drives without tho"
■ntrdrti   "PoIntcrs t0 Motl'e"." A good musical  slightest regard cither for his own or
this soring'"   "Well   I  am  going to ■ Pr°e[am '" ^^ tomrA t0'   AH tho | the other fellow's safety who gets th. '
tins sprint, ■       wen,  i  am  going to , memben. and friendfl nrc invited to be
"Mother's Duty to Herself."1
The roll  call   will   be  answered   by
"Are you going to have
dig the ground and sow some seeds
as usual, but it depends on the neighbor's poultry whether I hnve a garden
or not."
On Wednesday, May 17th. Hi n will
be an amateur dramatic performance
at Christ Church Hall at 8.00 o'clock.
The play selected Is a romantic corn-
Have yonr battery overhauled now
and be ready when the roads dry up.
Hanson Garage.
B. Palmer of Cranbrook wos a Snt-
p | public sore on motorists in general J
We have an odd specimen of Ihis !
kind in Cranbrook who persists in
driving along thc main streets ut full
speed, without stowing up for crossings or anything else. The taw regulates the speed within the city limits
to ten miles per hour. 12 miles per
urday visitor to Cr ston. giving his i hour outside the olty limits nnd In
edy and the proceeds will be dividediJLhTJ™ ^T .^ 8pe°H™ot,ea co""tr>' and 8S *«« ■»?
between Christ Church Hall ^ind 4^ '" ^ "^   *" "" "*
the Cranbrook Lawn Tennis Clnb.
We are carrying a full line of boots
and shoes. — Cranbrook Exchange,
Armstrong Ave.
The Cranbrook Symphony Orches- jhard to boat
tra will give another concert in the *
Auditorium on Tuesday. May 16. The
program will Incliu*? a number of
popular selections in addition to the
classical numbers. Further particulars later.
slow   down   at  crossings  and   Inter-
try fancier, with n weakness for Buff j sections.   Reckless disregard of these
Orpingtons, and tells us that for the haws will sooner or later result In  a
whole of 1915 his eggs sold at an aver-  serious accident,
age price of 42 cents a dozen.   In addition to being good layers, if handled
property,   he  believe;;  the  Orpington
;i table fowl.—Creston
MECREDY—At Mrs. Bent's hospital,
on thc 26th Inst, to Sergt. and Mrs.
II.  Cordon   Mecredy,  a   daughter.
At Every Age
constipation can beat
be overcome by the
gentle but aure laxative
with the pleasant taste
The season for bouse cleaning and renovating is here.   Uet
us know your requirements in Paints. Varnishes, Kalso-
Purnlture Stains and   Polishes,   Oil   Mops   and
ste, etc.
Vou will be looking for other seasonable lines, sucli as—Garden Seeds
nnd  Tools  of  All   Kinds  for  All   Purposes—Lawn   Mowers.   Fishing
Hand nnd  Power  Washing  Machines.  l.eB   Bands  and  Toe
for Fowl.
SMtit 13c mndSSc *•*«•> «f
JtmsKmll Drmg Slam mnly.
The Beattie-Murphy Co.
ctJwnoM   ■.    b.c.
TiliMi.itliliitr, Plumbing nnd Hf-atlnir
Mrs. Beech and daughter left or
Monday to visit with friends at Kim
Inland  Revenue  Inspector Glenday
We are carrying a full lino of boots i s,.mmoned fieattie-Miupny Drug. Co.
and    shoes. - Cranhrook    Exchange,   th*H ww,h for faiHng ,0 attach   war
Armstrong Ave. [stamps to a package of soap    a re-
, mand was given till tbe third of May
The monthly meeting of tbe Moth- when the question will be argued ns
odist Ladles Aid will he held on the j to whether soap conies within the
afternoon of Muy ..nl nt the home of meaning of the net
Mrs. Wm. Slater nt 3 p.m.  ,
 ■ j    A  successful whist drive whs hold
The many friends of Mrs. Jas. Beech Ut the Parish Hull on Tuesday evening
are pleased to sec her about again at- jhy the A.Y.P.A. Mrs, .1. Smith and
ter being confined to the house for j Sergt. Penton were the flrst prize
several weeks with a severe ease of, winners, Miss McBride nnd Alf Parker
Saturday, thc anniversary of the
battle of St. Julien, was a very cutlet
day in Crnnbrook. Most of the stores
were open and the only observance of
the day was in the shape of a mUHter
parade by the men of the 225th Batt., Mr. W, J. Crosby wishes to express*.
with whom marched two South Afri—his heartfelt thanks to the many kind
enn veterans, J. E. Kennedy and 'Pud" friends for tlieir expressions oi sym-
O'Hearn, also Capt Tisdale of the pathy and assistance during his recent
Home Guard and Lieut, Santo of the  bereavement.
107th.   Several of the stores were de- ,	
corated with flags but only a part of
the ring poles boasted a flag.
Heale  &  Klwell,  steamship  agents
tor the American line, the perfectly
safe .steamship line to travel on. Get J
your ticket from Beale A* Etwell.
2v per word for first week, and lc per
word for each week after,
I'OH   SALE- Tjjk-v* rlter   ]■   food
condition, $10.   Apply Herald Ofllce.
from this date  will   he
under the new management of
A.S. WAltNKit
Table. Ilali-I'rlee to Soldier.
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
in' (amida. Limited
Office, Smelting and Refining Department
S 31 KLTUKS   AND   It E F1 X E II S
Purchaser* of Gold. Silter. Copped and Lead Ores
March collection!, tor thc Patriotic
rMnd, Oranbrook Ilranch. amounted to |'"« "*■" br hl'1'1 "" M«>' »«*i
(ir.09.7L*, over $2110 better than the total ss published hint woeh.
Kilby Framei Plcturea
Mra. J. H McNabb and family moved
Collections to date for April for the
Supply Fund I.O.D.E, nre: per Mra.
KIuk. Dr. McKinnon 860, Mra. John-
ion fiOc, J. Haslam 10ct K. Murphy 10c.
W. Nobles 10c, Mra. King Title; per
to Culgnry during the last week where Mra. Paterson. Dr. Miles 2Bc. \V. F.
Mr. McNnbb hns been stationed for Attridge 2Bc, K. Paterson IDo, Mrs.
•onto time bnok Mcduffie 2tir, Mrs.  F. 8.  Miles °Tir:
I Mra. McKowan II; total (3.80.
The Red Cross wishes lo thank Mrs.
Donahue for forty nlgbtahlrta. H trl-     "»r rf|»lr aliup Is In chant" of an
angular bandages. 2t face wipes and '»P*rl Mfrhanlr.   K In Irnnblc ran.
capturing the booby prizes.    Refresh-'    The Udles Aid of Knox Church held
ments were then served and dancing ; „ culinary and plain and fancy sewing
continued till 12 p m.   The nejt meet-1 Bale and tea In the school room of the
church on Saturday. April 22nd.   The
day was fine nnd the sale and ten well
old, 20o each.
loo Hub) Chicks, week
Phone 211. 17-21*
patronized   by   the  church   people  of
the town.   The procccdB for the Aid
amounted to over (70 and the glrla of
Miss Dewar'rt clasa who hnd n candy
tabic netted (1:1.25, making III
taken for church purposes over (80. j Crnnbrook
Considering thn time of yonr and the
financial conditions, everyone Is nr.t-
FOR SALE—llresser, bicycle, saddle,
wheel-barro.w. etc. Apply phone 482.
FOK NALE-llhubarh Iloota. Apply
Sam MacDonald, Wycliffe Road. 17-lt
FOB NALK-Kinir Raspberry Plants,
total j (3.00 per hundred    .1 Delmer. box 756,
-uoj,-> 'ifi;; aoq 'uo)i(>Jnojn y -c  -,usta
•Ami  JOJ 111.IJ   ..S.U1   putt   piajjs  noojq
•■■j.) no wiiou (tu 1'1-jk tiiju 1
I'h'.ne ;,•>
Low Hates Car*, ran DO H"t
any hour of dny or night by
cuIIIju' 53,
4. ri. MrlMfMJh, I'mp.
Recommended by ten thousand doctors
WINCARNIS is an admirable preparation much pre-
Bcrlbed by the Medical Profession. It consists of BEEF
EXTRACT and EXTRACT OP MALT dissolved in the
purest wine. It is therefore NUTRITIOUS, STIMULATING
suitable for Hip robust in health as well as Ihe invalid.
For Sale by
Phone 1"
P. O. Hox 166
anvcral rolls or bandages.
Boy McDermot of Austin. Texas,
brother of A. 1.. McDermott, the local
wine merchant, Is vlsltlug In the city
thia week before returning south.
Progress Is being made In fitting up
tha creamery. A cement floor haa
been put In and shafting hung ready
for tho arrival of the machinery.
A very pleasant time was spent nt
j the Kaster Monday deuce given by St.
I John Ambulance Association  In the
Parish  Hall.    The progrnm  was   a
well arranged one tu suit nll. providing a mixture of thc old and newj'Wl .«1|:) '"uoqou
J dances.    Ono of tho  most  popular ' 'K 1 'Wv   »oju,i|uoauoa ujapoin 'pa
Eczema Remedy mmBc" m •*« program»™ me Mm- (asa»___ wa gagaa
I tary Two-step, which was encored no | f0B sUK-flood s„nnd horw, also
, lens than three tlntcB. Thc Kootenay 1 saddle, harness, etc., no reasonable
! Orchestra (three piece) provided veryjj'fw refuaed. Apply P. O. Uox 816 or
enjoyable music, Mr. Thompson, thc      "''
Oeo. T. Rlchardaon, M. D.: "In mr i violinist donating hla Bervlces free of	
i opinion, D.D.D. should bc applied In I charge.   The encores wore numerous I    FOB NUK-lla) marc, abort HOC,
for  sale  In- all cases of akin disease—an Immedl- ,„d generously responded to ! lbs
still u>.   llsiiMin (.araue.
Doctors Agree on
Confirm lhe Statements Abont
l». II. I). Prescription
11-11 '• .ifflo pi»jo|| ,» .(plus
sj«|li:i|und  JOJ     OOSol  '"I  P|Os oq
H|ia •smiiiu mjiii joj :ih I.1IVH.1.I
Davis Ranch, next tn William Hamilton. 16-2t
Household  Furniture
eluding vacuum cleaner, brass beds,; ate relief to the Itch, a calm to excited
dreaaerB, chairs, piano, carpets, cur-; ^°r.y.e.8' aol!,• soothing, yet a powerful
,.,„„   „,,„,, „   , „,„„„   ,..; agent, a strength to the general aya-     Safety deposit boxen aro the only
taint, perambulators, and many other tem 1 perfectly secure place for your val-
Dr. Unna Holmes: "D. D. D. ia -■I— •..—     - -   •    - —    ••■
ten years old, cheap for cash.—
Apply C. Ooddcrla. 15-lt*
TO   BKNT — Fiinr.ran.ied   coluige
M' uabtei-ranVoM IttseO* trawaiivi Iwl"1 b0,h-  F»rlll"l,pi1'«'« nM mmU< I
artlclea.—No. .14 Armstrong Avenue
  near a specific for eczema and the ,»»._„„ „„,. „,„.,„„ ,.„,.» „,   ,    ,    ,,
Mr. David H. Baldwin, manager of **">»« PJortorJ. as  l»  qulnlno  for I b°"» "J ''»•-• *** **** <* *»
.k. i..ai...i..« >k..,.. „au.r ,"s   nialarla.   I constant y prescribe D. D. ™«her anxiety,
tha Auditorium theatre and Mra. Uald-; D. 8)b0 for „,, rhmim 'toU(,ri „,,.,,„•,. 	
unfurnished, (12.—Apply phono 31T.
win returned last Monday from Calgary where they had been visiting '
frlenda for the past three weeks.
Also Irrigated Ranch from .1 tn lfl
acres with or without modern house,
3 acres plowed, 1 mile postofflce. Apply
Russel, Cranhrook Hotel. 13-H*
Itch, pimples, all forms of Itching er-!    Tho tea given  by the ladles    of
uptlons, scales, Boroa." j ChrlBt Church Guild on Tuesday after-
t.,SVWD.Vt& LTcaaW »°°» re" " Rmt —• "nd
. ocieina and permanently curen them.", w»s Patronlacd by a largo number.
_ :    Come to ua  and we will tell you Great Interest was shown In the oxhl-;    WANTED—Olrl for general bouse.
Constipation; they arc gentle In action !more about this remarkable remedy.,bltlon of household helps.   Amongst work.   Small family, medium house,
mild and natural.  Sold only by Rexall: Your money  back   unless,   the .flrat th, MlhlbUi wa„ „„ elcctHc,, w„„h. jmoder„ convfn|cnrQB. will pay (S6 a
Use Roxall  Orderlies for Chronic'
Itreeders of
Karretl Rock*., S. ('. 11. I.
Kids and S. C. *,V.
Hatching Kirits—
Barred Rocks M per I.1
Reds .. *l..'ill per I.', ar 18 per UH)
Leghorn. *L"iii, 15 or (7 per um
Prodaced  from  the  beat  egg-
laying str. Ins.
P.O. Doi 141      Phone 37.A
TuTkVfii MAY 2nd
a Company of Twenty-live Peoplo, under tli
onal Direction of K. HTIART-WIIVTK
The Biggest Musical Comedy Ever Seen Here
Reserved Seats, $1.00.      Admission, 75c.
Tickets n«»\c sale nl Iteutlie-.Murphy's llritst Store
' Drug   Stores.— Heattie-Murphy
. .       unless   the   flrat
bottle relieves you.    D. D. D. Soap I
keeps your akin healthy. Aak about It. I '"* machine, a aelf-wrlnglng mop. a ' month —O. S. Ferris. Nanton, Alta.
('ranbrook Drug * Book Co, Cranbrook I wonderful dandelion puller, and In- I
KoBNland  Conservative  Association
has enlarged its executive from seven
14-41* to twelve ■•■ber.
Subscribe to the llerald -- $2.00 a Year PAGE FOUR
 ■ ■>-■ ■-! ■*■   B8B ■■"•■    i -~
Uurristcrs, Solicilurs mill
Money to Loan
Imperial Bank Building
(It ASBROOK. B. (.
Ki:\ CITY LODOE. Ho. tt
Meeta ever*
Monday   atgkl
at    rratarmttr
■all.     Bojournlng   OdWallarwi
cordially Invited.
W. M. Harris,        A. M. Davla
(Successcr to W. F. Ourd)
Barrister, Solicitor  nml
P. O. Box 869
Physicians uml Surgeons
Ofllce  at   residence.   Armstrong
Forenoons   il.00 to 10.00
Afternoons  2.00 tn   4.00
Evenings  7.30 to   8,30
Sundays   2.30 to   4.80
Cranbrook, R, C.
Meets every Tuesday at 8 p.m. ln
the Fraternity Hall
li. C. Carr, 0. C.
P. de Vere Hunt. K. It. & S.
P. O. Box 522
Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend.
Mrs. Summers and Mrs. Wells were
visiting friends at Marysville on
Mrs. J. Cavanangh and Miss H.-
Erlckson were Cranhrook visitors on
Mrs. Conover and Miss McKenzie of
Meadow Brook spent Easter at Broad
View Ranch, Marysville.
Messrs. Summers and Foote, merchants, went to Marysville ou Monday.
The mulls were live hours lntc on
Tuesday owing to tlle train leaving
the rails at Wycliffe.
Fred Cairo visited Marysville on
Sunday last.
YouVil! find relief In Zam Eu.t I
II tun the burning, stinging I
pain, stop* bleeding and brlngt I
tut. Perseverance, with Zam.
Buk, means cure. Why not prove
IMt?  d»3)ts^smnAiSI>rss.-
am Buk
Office in Hanson Block
a to 12 a.m.
1 to   li p.m.
7 to   S p.m.
Muols  In  Mapla
and   fon i ul,   TnaaOaX   al   *****
month at 8 p.m.
E. Y. Brake,
Vlaltlng    nmobon
j r. Ia*—.
Maternity ami Oeneral Nursing;
Garden Ave.
Terms on Application
MHS. A. SALMON. Matron
Phone 250 P. O. Box S45
Meets In the
Maple Hall
Ilrst Tuesday
afternoon of
every month
at 3 p.m.
Pres., Mra. W.
B. McFarlane.
p. O. Box 442
All holies cordially Invited.
John Shaw
rtaai nil P. O Box 611
Faueral Director aud Emlialaier
Undertaking ParlorB
Fenwick Avenue
Near Baker St.
Karwardlug    and   Dlatrlbutlaa
Aaant far
Lethbridge  Oal
Xl-lte Powder
Imperial OD Ca.
Bra* ing and Traneferrlif
alvoii prompt attention
Pbona II
■ril and Bin luff Engineer!
B. 0. Land Surveyors
■atdfuartera for all Maaa of
Satisfaction  Guaraita**
Tho Shoe Specialist-
nm. *U Night Pbona 31
■at*an At*., nut to City Hall
Plione loe P. O. Box II
Organlal  Methodist  Cburck
Raoalvaa Paplla far
Organ, Pianoforte,  Voice,
Studio: II Norbury Ava
Is.   M.   SMITH
II A T   II I) N O V A T O R
Ladles   nnd   Ucntlcmeu's   Hate
Cleaned and Blocked
Plione 204
Robt nana, Proa.
Kronli Bread, Cakai, Plea
and Pastor
Phone If
Natbary Ava.      Op». OM? Mall
Vaaaral Hereiiant
S*mss*MTA**mt AftBta
t. A Bos ISI Phone 144
Spokane, Washington
We believe we
have more regular patrons from
British Columbia
than any other
Hotel tn Spokane
On your next trip
to this city, let ub
show you why
thli Is true.
Opposite new Union Station. Close to all places ot
Interest. Rooms elegantly
furnished. Hates as low
aa at the more ordinary
t*M Steamship on the Hoof
Thomas Bates, r.sslutunt Immigration  Inspector, una  liis family  who
[have lived In Moylo for tho past ten
years, left  last week to make their
i home In KiiiKsKftt'1,
Mrs. Cavanagh and ehlldien of Kini-
jvorley were Mrs. Nordman'tt vlHttorH
; here last week.
] MIbs Snider and Miss Cartwright
are In Croaton spending the Easter
I    Mr. Frank Gonndln  returned  from
I the St. Eugene Hospital on Monday.
Many of the parents ln Moyle do not
realize the disadvantage their children aro experiencing by living all
their liven here. A lad who is fourteen years old and has lived all those
years In our Lakeside Camp was asked "What Is a man trap?" nnd he replied witiiout hesitating "a woman."
Miss Ester Erickson of Kimberley
Is visiting friends here.
Private Wm. Attwood spent Sunday
in Moyie with his parents.
Elliot Crowe passed through Moyie
on liis way East Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bonnar gave the use
on Monday evening of the dining room
of their hotel to hold _ entertainment
given by the ladles of the Catholic
Church. Progressiva whist was played. Frank Conrad and Miss McKay
carried off tlie honors and Mr. McKay
and Mrs. Bonnar won the consolation
prtves. After supper was served alt
took part in dancing. Those present
expressed themselves as having spent
a very enjoyable time.
High Water Looked for on the Columbia River—Farmers Institute
Invermere, April 24.—From reports
received and from the Internal evidence there seems to be every possibility of very high water this year at
the headwaters of thc Columbia River
which takes Its rise within the borders of the Windermere Mining Division. The fall of snow last winter
was heavy and thc warm weather has
not yet much more thnn started with
frost still continuing at nights and
rainfalls on the benches which are the
counterparts of snow falls amongst
the hills. The snow on the Selkirk
ranges has only gone as far up as the
foothills while Swansea peak In the
Rockies directly east of here in stilt
snow capped.
The projected movement on foot by
the Farmers' Institutes of Golden and
Cranbrook to hold a convention of the
Institutes here during the period of
the Fall Fair is quite catching on and
certainly meets with the popular feeling of thc community. No efforts
would be spared locally to make such
a convention a success.
A concert of local talent followed by
the putting on of a laughable farce
was given yesterday evening in aid of
the funds of the Red Cross Society of
Canada. The whole affair was a pronounced success. Amongst those taking part were Messrs. J. S. ('hlvers, I.
C. Wedd, Alexander Duncan McKinnon
and Mesdames B. G. Frazer-Crerle and
A. E. Fisher. Several local skits were
introduced Into the play proper In
order to add Interest.
noon. A good choir, under the leadership of Mr. h, P. Smith, will lead the I
singing, and during the service will
render several pieces of music. Revs.
A. B. Une, Cranbrook and C. L.
Cowan, Waldo, will take part. Offering will bo given to thc I.O.D.E. funds.
Local baseball boys are limbering
up, and as many of the former players of last years team have returned,
the result will be a pretty strong combination.
Easter services were a success. At
the morning service of thc Anglican
church, the Rev. W. Madden gave communion. At evensong Mr. Little
preuched an appropriate sermon. At
Waldo 7.30 p.m. a special service was
held by the Presbyterian church. Ross
hall has rarely seen such a crowded
service. Members of the Buynes choir
led In the singing, and a iiuartette was
sung by Mr. and Mrs. L, P. Smith,
Mrs. Griffith and M. E. Adolph.
Messrs. J. Brooks, B. King und J.
McDermid, B.A., all visited Fernie last
There are now over eighty pupils on
the roll of thc day-school. Thc "lick
of paint" being added to the new
school is having an excellent effect.
I Farmers, itmiclu-rs k Trappers
It dors not cost you anything to
iiei Our Cash Offer
on your furs. Kxprcss them to us.
Wc I'll) All Charges
over a $5.00 valuation,   We make you
our offer
nnd Hold Your Furs
for your reply, returning them
ut Our Hxpi-nse
jif not purchased.   Try us.   In
! business since 1888.
218 Eighth  avenue  weBt, Cal-
Miss X. Handley spent Easter with
Mrs. R. Crlsler at Fernie.
Mrs. R. Moore of Cranbrook spent a
few days this week with her parents
at the Broad View Ranch.
Mrs. Shlpman came In on Wednesday from thc hospital where she has
been for the past three weeks. Constable and Mrs. Shlpman will take up
their residence at the Provincial police headquarters.
Mrs. Ingham of Cranbrook was visiting with Mrs. A. Mellor this week.
Traffic was suspended on the Klm-
1 berley brunch for seven hours on
i Tuesday owing to a land slide.
Mrs. A. Mellor and daughter Edith
spent a few days this week with Mrs,
Ingham in Cranbrook.
Miss ivy Bidder spent Easter with
Misses Madge and Dot Keer.
Mrs. B. Lundin and Mrs. L. E. Herch-
I mer left on Tuesday for Spokane.
J. Dudley of Hlllerest spent Easter
{ with her sister Mrs. L. E. Herchmer.
1 Alex. Chlsholm of Fort Steele shipped a carload of ore from his famous
claim "The Park" to Trail last week,
This Is a high grade property going
85 per cent lead and $30 to the ton
silver. Mining experts were looking
over the property again on Tuesday
last. Wo shall hear more of this
claim we feel sure. It ls situated one
and a quarter miles east of Marysville,
wugon road runs right to the workings; it is within three-quarters of a
jmlle from C.P.R. We ull trust Mr.
i Chlsholm wlll he fortunate enough to
! make a sale In the near future.
Harold Bidder returned on Saturday
i after undergoing a successful opera-
. tion at the St. Eugene hospital.
i Archie Douglus returned on Saturday last from Edmonton where he
spent the winter wtth his father, "Old
Pte. Robinson of the 125th Batt.
spent Easter with W. Ausmack at
Sunny Side Ranch.
W. R. Ross, Minister of Lands, was
visiting Elko Saturday, the guest of
Fred Roo, sr., J.P.
The I.O.D.E, gave a cookery sale In
the pioneer Trading Post, Elko, which
was well patronized. Many visitors
from Baynes and Waldo drove in and
spent thc afternoon, and helped make
it a financial success.
Cole Sedgewick, an old timer from
Lundbreck, was here several days,
visiting the Duncans who moved here
from Passburg, Alberta.
Miss Myra Roo, Master Ernest Roo,
Roosville and Miss E. Patterson, Vancouver, are visiting Elko during the
Easter holidays the guests of Miss E.
May Roo.
Mr. Tom Foisy and son Qeorge came
In from Edmonton and left on the
Great Northern for Flagstone where
Mr, Foisy has charge of the logging
operations for thc Flagstone Lumber
Frank McCrohan of Nelson was in
Elko this week.
English papers say the Qerman
Crown Prince Is quartered at a French
Chateau. Jim Thistlebeak says he
ought to have been hanged and drawn
Mrs. C. A. Klingensmlth gave a motor party to Bull River Sunday In honor of Miss E. Patterson of Vancouver
who Is visiting Miss E. May Roo.
Big Jim McKee took first prize at
the Elko plowing match on Saturday
April 22nd.
Contractor James McCool of Crows
Nest was in Elko Saturday buying
mine timber, props and piling.
Mr. Murry, Chief Fire Warden for
the district, and J. Hart, Qovernment
Tfmberman, were ln Elko and the Valley south this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Woodbrldge and family
arrived last week from Honolulu, and
are at the Elk Hotel and are here looking up land.
Mrs. Colin Sinclair of the Roosville
Valley was a Cranbrook visitor this
D, McNelsh, Qovernment Road Supt.
was in Elko this week shipping several
cars of stone for the Elkmouth bridge.
Mfss Jessie Crowley of Flagstone Is
visiting with Mrs. George Mlllett, College Ave., Elko.
Chief Paul David of the Tobacco
Plains Indians left for Ottawa Monday
night at the request of Jim Tate of
Spences Bridge with all his trading
post regalia and letters of Introduction to Sam Hughes, Bob. Rogers and
Mr. R. Friendly Oreen.
The Elk Canyon Chapter I.O.D.E.
turned out en masse and motored to
Baynes Lake to the Easter Dance
given by the I.O.D.E. Baynes Daughters. The 225th was well represented
tn khaki and a real Jolly time was had.
The sad news of the sudden death of
Otto Wisner of Jaffray cast a gloom of
sadness around the old historic burg,
and the residents of Elko extend their
deepest sympathies to the family in
thetr sad bereavement.
J. R. Pollock, American Consul, Fernie, was ln Elko this week on business.
Private Billy Williamson and Bugler
Harrison of the 225th were In Elko this
If you want satisfaction
with your washing
send lt to
Special prices for family
unrv. Alta.
Illl.    MM   «'<■  ■"!   I':-::'      !'■;■'.    i I   l,.;.l>,|  f>   U1V
fidmmwpto.priM.   rnt Scomi bwob
„at,C*th»r)ti*JB, (im.nn.
|OlBlliitf Hill (or Women    jr. a box <,- ihrrttU
no. 8(ii(i\*i nil Drug Store*! or toniled tQ ar
FHO-jj iivsiui* i un nifcii, viia inu
fpaMjT: for Horronnd Drain; Incnuts "gnt
■Mttr'.tiTmiiv -will imlM ran up. U a boi,or
two for p. «l dr iir Mnrra, of hy until on rmslpl
tfJS, u Boossu, Pnl •« Co, Lft, cntiiurinot,
Betttlo-Murphy Co,, Md, Aunts,
Trail now cliilniH n imputation of
nearly 3,000.
Nelson hospital in to be enlarged,
tho addition providing room for at
least RO more beds.
For this year Pernio council will
pay street laborers $y.7B per day. The
foremen get $3.
Frank mines are turning out 1100
tons of coal per day, the largest output In its history.
Riverside Nuraorlos hove given 279
silver maples to beautify tho  Orand
Forks fair grounds.
Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Ferguson returned to Waldo after having spent a
week In Spokane.
Last Wednesday quite a number of
Mr. and MrB, J. Dosmond's friends
gave a whist party In their honor.
They were asked to accept, as a token
of esteem, a beatulful chair. Mr. J. W.
Ross, who made the presentation,
spoke of the loss the community
would sustain tn tho removal of Mr.
and Mrs. Desmond to Fort Steele.
Everybody voted Jack and his wife to
be "Jolly good fellows."
Tho latest recruit from our district
is Mr. Charles Brookes, manager of
the Adolph Lumber So.'s store. He
joined the 225th as a private.
People of the entire district are reminded that on Sunday 20th, under tho
auspices of the I.O.D.E., a united service of praise and Intercession will be
held ln Ross hall at 2 30 In the after-
School Report—Perfect attendance
In 1st Division—Colin Cameron, Ruth
Hayes, Agnes Walsh, Ella Fenwick,
Louis A. Dilts, Isa Cameron, Annie
Wlrth, Joseph Kershaw, Colin Chlsholm, Lawrence Wise, Sam Brander,
Margaret Leask, Dorothy Leask, Dorothy Walsh, Gertrude Pearson, Edith
Kershaw, Amelia Lum, Mamie Wash*
lngton, Jeanette Attree, Lewis Willl-
combe; average 25.97; enrolled 29.—
Teacher, Elllnor Curley.
Perfect attendance In 2nd Division—
Eugene Brander, Wallace Crowe, Nettle Dilts, William Walsh, Oeorge Werden, Pearl Johnson, Orace Brander,
Robbie Werden, Harry ChamlngB, Alfred Kershaw, Margaret Werden, Arthur Fenwick, Thelma Pearson; enrolled 25, average 21.07.—Teacher A.
M. Bate.
Mr. and Mrs. Cooper and family are
staying In town tor a week or so.
Mrs. Galbraith, Misses E. ft J. Curley
and Miss A. Maye Bate drove to Cranbrook on Thursday morning of last
The stage route (cars) between
Cranbrook and Fort Steele evidently
Is a very much appreciated thing, as
the cars are nearly always filled.
There have been many strangers   ln
Hide Wall By Delicious Vinol
Bellefontaln., Ohio. —" My blood waa
vary poor—I waa in * weak, nervous,
run-down condition. I tried different
remedies without benefit and one day
ray druggist told ma about Vlnol. I
tried it and It built ma up in averv way
—Hood, strength and nerve,, and I tell
my frlenda It la the beat medicine on
earth."— Mrs. Eam. Brunson.
Vinol, onr delicious cod liver and Iron
tonic without oil, aharpens the appetite.
aide digestion, enriches tha blood and
in this natural manner creates strength,
oranbrook Drus tt Book <**.,
Cnabiwua, B.O.
STILL apply on our LINOLEUM, although the manufacturing cost
has increased fifty per cent.    We handle nothing but BRITISH
Linoleum.   It is the best made and the only kind that will give
We purchased a large amount before war was declared, and have a
large stock still. The following prices will be maintained regardless of
the advance:
Nnlrns Inlaid II ft. wide, sq. yd. *U>,,
"       Nn. X quality, II it„ sq. yd 75c
" "       9 ft wide, si,, yd 75c
"IS    "      sq. yd Sic
Nairn's No.2. quality, 6 ft, sq. yd «SHr
« "      9 ft, sq. yd. 61! i-te
12 ft, sq. yd (WKc
These prices include cutting to measurement, but not laying.
The most SANITARY floor covering known. Absolutely will not
absorb dampness, yet in colorings has the appearance oi a fine Brussels
rug.   Just the thing for summer.    We have them in the following sizes:
I yard It)' 1}& yards
1 ynrd hy    1 yards
2 yards hy   II yards
2 yards by
All at 75 cents, per square yard.
,1 yards by S yards
3 yards by 4 yards
3% yards by 4 yard*
4 yards
Troduction andThrift
GAIN or no gain the cause before the farmers of Canada is at clear as It wu last
year—they must produce abundantly in order to meet the demands that nay
be made, and I believe this to be especially true in regard to live stock, the world's
supply of which must be particularly affected In this vast struggle."—HON.
MARTIN BURRELL, Minister of Agriculture,
LIVE STOCK—The herds and Hocks uf Europe
have been greatly reduced, When the war is over
there will he a great demand for breeding stock.
Canadian farmers should keep this in mind.
MEATS—In 1915Great Britain imported iiii-l,jiis
ton* of V"V mutton ami lam!», of which 304,246
tuns tanie from without the Kmpire. Ont of
430,420 tons of beef only 104,iMl7 tons came from
within the Kmpire.
The demands of the Allies for frozen beef,
canned beef, bacon and hams will increase rather
than diminish. Orders are coming to Canada.
The decreasing tonnage space available will give
Canada an advantage if wl* have thc supplies.
DAIRYING—Home consumption of milk, butter
and cheese has increased of late yearn. The war
demands for cheese have been unlimited. The
Canadian cheese exports from Montreal in 1015
were nearly $6,000,000 over 1914. Prices at
Montreal—Cheese: January 1916, 15>i tu 17
cents; January 1916, 18tf to 18.4 cents.
Butter: January 1915, 34 to 28>4 cents;
January 1916, 32 to 33 cents.
EGGS—Canada produced S3O,O0O,OOO worth of
eggs in 1915 and helped out Great Britain in the
shortage. Shippers as well as producers have a
duty and an opportunity in holding a place In
that market.
Tens of thousands of Canada's food producers liave enlisted and (one to the front, lt ii only fair to them
that their home work shall he kept up as far as ixissible. The Empire needs all the food thai we can produce
in mil!.
town or flitting through to Cranbroolt.
Gus Erickson passed through town
on 18th inst.
Mr. 01111b of Cranbroolt drove to
town on the 18th.
Mr. and Mrs. Warner of Edgewater,
B.C. passed through town on 18th.
City of Cranbrook Hr.Law Number 211
All owners of Dogs ure requested to
call at the City Hull und pay tlieir
licence fee on or before tho third clay
of May. After that date proceedings
wlll bo taken against those owners of
dogs who havo not complied with the
city by-law. Owners of licences nre
respectfully requested to see thut the
brass tags are attached to their dogs.
Dogs without tags wlll be Impounded.
Chief of Police.
In the Matter of the "Lund Registry
Act" and In the Matter of Lot 2,
Block 29, and Lot 1 Block 84 of Lot
132, Oroup 1, Kootenay District,
Province of BrltlBh Columbia, Map
TAKE NOTICE that an Application
(3693-1) haB been made to register
Gertrude Frances Blacktuan as owner
ln fee simple of the abovo lots under
a Conveyance to her from Baynes
Lake Land Company Limited, date 30th
day of December 1914 and that unless
within 30 daya from the date ot the
Hirst publication hereof you file In this
ofllce a caveat or Certificate of Lis
Pendens I shall register the said Gertrude Frances Blackman as owner ln
Dated at the Land Registry Offlce,
Nelson, this 14th day of April, 1910.
District Registrar.
To all to whom It may concern.
Date of flrat publication 27th day of
April. 1M«. 17-41.
Hams and Bacon
Fresh Killed Meats
P. BURNS & CO., Ltd.
IN THE MATTER of Hits "Utli Registry Act" and ln thc Matter of Lota
1, .1 and 4, Block 4A and Lot 182,
Group 1, Kootenay District, Provlnoe
of BrltlBh Columbia, Map 1181.
TAKE NOTICE that au Application
(No. 37870-1) has been mado to register David Wallace Hart on the Register of Indefeasible Fees, as owner In
fee simple ot the above lota under a
Conveyance to him from Baynes Lake
Land Company, Limited, et all, dated
22nd January 1916, and that unless
within 30 days from the date ot the
firBt publication hereof you file in thia
office a caveat or Certificate of Lie
Pendens I shall register the said David
Wallace Hart as owner In fee as required by said application.
Dated at tho Land Registry Ofllce,
Nelson, this 31st day ot March, 1916.
District Registrar.
To all to whom it may concern.
Data of first publication, 61k day of
April, m*.
Certificate ef Improvement
"Ethel" Fr., "Alta" Fr., "Badger",
"Foi" and "Deer" Fr. Mineral Claims,
sltuato In the Fort Bteele Mining Division of East Kootenay District.
Where located—On tho Sullivan Hill,
Kimberley, B. C.
Take Notice that the Consolidated
Mining (V Smelting Co. of Canada, Limited, Free Mlner'a Certificate No.
90141B, Intend, ality days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, tor the purpose of obtaining
Crown Oranta of the above Claims.
And Further Take Notice that action
under Section 86 must be commenced
before the Issuance of such Certificate
ef Improvements.
Dated thia 1st day of April, 1916.
■■ Supplement to the Cranbrook Herald
CRANBROOK,   B. C.   THURSDAY,   APRIL 27th, 1916
Division 1:—Perfect attendance -
Chas. Armstrong, Ehale Beattie, Muriel Baxter,   Gladys   Brookes,   Philip
Briggs, Melville  Dallas, Milo Drum- roll—a
mond, Angle Davis, Jonnie Hopkins, Mueller
Sydney Murgatroyd, Grenvllle Musser,
John Noble, Gladys Parnaby, Dorothy
Hoed, Agnes Reekie, Margaret St.
Eloi, Gordon Taylor, John Love. Percentage 98.08.
It. a. Shields, Principal.
Division II,-— Perfect attendance —
Donna  Argue,  Nina  Belanger,    Ivy
Dale,  David  Frame,  Robbie George, with much benefit to the land.
Sherman Harris, Katherine Harrison, howerer, the clover crop is
Sadie Jolin, Ernest Kennedy, Harold        ,,, ,,    ,   ,     ,.
Ladds, Billy Lee, Irene Mueller, Mary Potable, but seldom so mu
Mitchell, Dolly Stewart, Ethel Speers, wheat,-for Instance.
Lillian St. Eloi, Hilly Spence, Edward
Walsh, Pat. Walsh.   Percenlag of attendance 92.6, no enrolled 41,   Honor
daws:   Harold   I,adds,   Irene
Lillian  St.  Eloi;    B. Class
of the W
st, is not on
soil, but is
Florence Binning, Grahani Hale, Mary
Mitchell; C (.'lass: jean Russel, Stuart
Manning, Margaret Grant,
A. McLennan, Teacher.
the most profit
can  grow.    ,'i
prising that in i
guminotiH cro]
r highly benefl-
equently one ot
)]is the farmer
dually,  the Agricultural Dept.    Every farmer den
llrectly or rancher worthy ol tlie name should nit)
i so as  enter and let the  Prolvneiul  experts othi
sec that ours is one of tlie livest and of i
most Up-to-date farming districts in i<
tho Province. f H
y hi man raised by Christ to
I thcrcl
ctlons i
Division   I;—perfect attendance
Florence   Bradley,   Joseph  He
 -,.   — .anger,
Bidder, Frank Bridges, Douglas Brown Oeorge Coleman, Marie  Darr, John
Edith  Cummings,  Iluby  Deacon, lng  Drew, Nora Finley, Archibald Finley,
larohl Hailing, Nettie Johnson, Annie
al Ho
i Julim
, Albert Johnson, Annie Laurie
Unnell, William McKenzie,
■il PhiRIpB, Emma Heed, An*
v, Samuel Shaw, Leslie Sned-
Sanderson, Ethel Williams,
Worthlngton,   George   Cann,
___________        m_ 1"'ul-i
Russell   Leask,  .Marlon    Macklnnon, joiinaoi
Annie MoBirnle, Mary Mann, Evelyn Hectjor
f .Muore, Rosfe Service, Hugh Simpson, WJnnlfr
'jCroBSley Taylor,  Irma   Ward. Albert nit  . ,;:i
Webb,  Helen  Worden,  Romeo  Pilon, don, Iv;
Nellie   Marcellals,   Violet   Simpson, l< rands'
Howard   Armstrong.    Average   33.71, Jami a Tito, Frank Tito, James Maioni
percentage ici.iM.   Honor Roll—Grace John Murdoch.   Number enrolled 42,'
Doris, RoBie Service, Edith Cummlngs, a/eragt attendance 38.39.
i Ivy   Didder,  Harold   Haslam,   Marion A.   Woodland,   Principal.
Mackinnon.            ■ Division .i     :■ rfect cttendanei
Ivor Ba3aott, Vice-principal, Phlll Belanger, Kennetli Bassfut, Jes-
Divislon III:- Perfect attendance - *}* CassellB, Dorothy Cam, Harold Cam
3l'm»q   B*CCh      M    CO m     ', n.r- 1 '  mM   '   ;           ! " ■   '■   •'   '   ,:   ■     '• "
Charles    Chapman,    Donald    Dallas. l2.^1I?g\,J,Qck "P-T*0'   Macl1   il,,n': '■
Jack Dow, Gabriella Hamilton, Bruce. V\,nlc Mrione, Alice Murdoch, Frank
Laurie,  Harry  MacDonald,  Eric  Mac-
Ktnnon,    Margaret    Morrison,    Edith iLot*{:"
Murgatroyd,    Annie  Parnaby,    David
Ueekie. Hoy Roblchaud, Alma Sarvis,
Viola Sarvis. Ruth Simpson, Edward
Taylor, Freda Taylor, Garfield Taylor.
Keith Wasson. Everett Williams, Bertha Leclerlc, Marion Drummond,
Kathleen Snook. William George,
Faith Edwin. Honor roll- Kathleen
Snook !•:>, Alma Sarvis 91, Norman
Beech 90. Bessie Woodman Mi. Otto
Dill 85, Barry MacDonald S4. Enrolment 35, percentage 98.16.
Effle M. Bechtel, Teacher.
Division IV:- Perfeet attendance
Gordon Armstrong. Robert Beaton. El-
. sie Black. John Brake, Freddy Briggs,
Mabel Cameron, Christine Carson. Mabel Finley, Lenore Hill. Jack Kirkland
Harold Kummer, Martha Messenger, tt~
Jack Moffat. Marry Musser, lsalui
Parker, Ray Seott. Jack Stevens. Roblna Somervllle, Norman Wasson.
Verne Woodman, percentage 92.35.
Honor Roll—fildltl) Lewis. Lenore Hill.
Roblna Somerville, Jack Moffatt, Fred
Briggs, Leonard Burton. Jack Stevens.
II. Glegerlch. Teacher.
Division V:    Perfect   attendance —
Vera   Baxter,  Norval   Caslake,   Elisabeth  Chapman,  Arthur  Gill, Gnmhice  Ul
Henderson, Murray Henderson, Eneas  tli
Edith Johnson, Rob .
John Robt, David Robb, \
[lie Tavlor, Jessie 'lite, Eimer !
Amy Williams, Gwen Worthing
Bi n Walkh y. Promoti il from ' I
mer to li Primer:-- Jessie Casi
Bessie Eakln, May Askey, James Dr
Edih Johnson, Pal McDonald. Edw
Reed. Leslie Sainsbury, Edgar Si a
d ri m. To i Prin r: David Robb,
Grace Tito, K< nueth Bassett, Clara
Hailing. J. H. Deane, Teacher,
this crop
succeeds well it usually occupies a
commanding place ou the farm, much
more so than clover Jocb iu its lerrl.
tory. Alfalfa does remarkably well
In tho Cranhrook dislrict, and could
will* much profit to tho farmer be
still more extenslvoly grown. Its suitability to this district from a farm m0llt
management point of view lies in these May
considerations: the limiting factor of show
inters into Its production
extent, i. e„ it Is ( niiu-
crop; it l> climatic-
■ district; there Is
^^^^^^^ ' H market becoming over-stocked; the market Is right
here In the district; the cost of equipment Is slight in proportion and !■
neither complicated nor of a short-lived nature; and it has a most beneficial effect on the fertility of the soil.
labor only
to a  small  exl
ently a one-ma
ally suited to
little likelihood
Is Promised Theatregoers When 'i'lor
(utora" Ih Presented Hen*
\e\l Tuesday,
F, Stuart-Whyte's bin production o
"Florodora" has been secured by Manager Baldwin for a one night engage-
t tho Auditorium on   *uosday
■id.    The    following    clipping
liow it appealed to Vancouver:
"To p well-filled house "Florodora"
again made its bow to a  Vancouver
audience at tho Avenue Theatre last
night, under thc direction of F. Suart-
Wliye.    Although  advanced  in  years,
as musical comedies go, "Florodora"
has lost none of its youthful charm*;
and the pretty lyrics with  which   il
abounds were as pleasurably listened
to as at any stage of its existence.
"The company is competent. Tho
chorus girls are unusually good-looking and all are workers. The costumes
are new, elaborate -ud becoming,
while the scenic effet
tractive.   The part ofl
for thi   iuu
in  Ea ■■ ',
;r- r nd r
Miss   G.   Ms
n Tuesda
Mr. A   I
• errects are very af
rt of Cyrus W. GHfefi
of J. V. Barrett-Li n
very acceptably. Ex
Billy Oswald as An
Article   I.—What  is 1
Hogarth, Thomas  Hogarth, Gertrud*
Hopkins. Stella Johnson, Vivian Kummer,    Lenore   Little.    James   Logan,
Stanley Moffat. Donald Morrison. Chas
Musser,    Gertrude Parnaby,   Thelma
Patmore, Thomas Reekie. Amies Somervllle,   Ruby   Scott.   Gladys   Shackle-
Ion.  Sam   Speers,  Jack   Ward,    Helen
lOlero,     Pupils  enrolled   45,   percentage 84,84,    Honor roll   Thelma Pat-
' more.   I'andnce   Henderson,     Arthur
| GUI,   Vivian   Kummer.   Charles   Mus-
[ ser, Muriel Reade
J. M, Richards, Teacher.
Division  VI:     Perfeet allendence
I Delhi Baxter. Eva Cadwnllader, Ethel
I Olapp,   Marlon   Henderson.   Ray   Hill,
Wong   Hum,   Leonard   Jecks,   I-nulne
\ Kelsey, Walter Lee. Vera Lister ,Arth-
market for tin* product may render It tion at Invermere.
unwise  to  develop  the  enterprise
fullest extend of its posslbllltt
There are now 22 competitors lu tie
v,', poultry competition.   They must re
rd member to notify Mr. Ivor Bassett as is. In the hands
soon as their chickens are hatched so nard, who plays
that the birds can be toe-punched by tremely funny Is
a representative of the Poultry Asso- thony Tweedlepuneli
elation.   They must also keep careful lives largely by his —/Its and possess-
notes of work and feed so that they  hig an abnormal thirst and nn aptf-
will get their answers correct on their Hide for "getting in wrong."    Donald
J j record Bheeets whicb will be issued Gray In the character of Frank Aber-
tl'**iii the beginning of next week. coed displayed a pleasing voice, which
;    Those who have entered thc Home was heard to advantage in the ever
!   Garden competition must keep truck popular   "Shade   of   the   Sheltering
Jjjof the time spent In getting their gnr- Palm." Miss Zara Clinton In the role
for planting, and remember of Lady Holyrood. the match-making
that they must plant at least three var- society lady possessing more schemes
letlcs of either vegetables or flowers, than money to carry them out, sus-
Rccord sheets will be Issued them tained her already established rcputa-
shortly. Mr. Bassett has been nble to Hon and most of her numbers were
secure small supplies of seed potatoes well rendered and were accorded encores.   A particularly pleasing stage
tt ontinued from last week) :(lpIls re**a>
Sometimes crops whicli may ordinarily be very profitable are found to
be well adapted to a given locality
aud even to fit well In cropping systems that give a very satisfactory distribution of labor, and yet tbe limited aaA I,ea8 from the Experimental Sta
ted i 'r.iiibrook
3d Wednesday.
 ird from Jack
Smith who said he was well it titm
of writing, and hack at the front again.
When on leave he saw several Fort
Steele and Cranbrook boys in London.
In a few weeks Mr. Walter J. Aga-
bob will give a recital which promisee
to be very Interesting. Mr. Agabob
will give all a peep into his newly
written book and bi ew ■ a bis readings
there will be suitable songs by local
talent. After the refreshments there
will be a dance. A small charge will
b mi li o' ■:. mo later; I
bas not quite been decided upon.
If it wenyi't for tbe very culd wind,
this week would be quite warm   and
summery. What with flowers and birds
ntleman who so plentiful things are looking like
"^•^^^ summer (but we are not always feel
ing that way.)
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wise and family left
town on Tuesday for a ranch where
they will live for the present-
.Mrs. Wolf intends to leave us soon
and may live in Cranbrook. Her stock
Is very low and when it is exhausted
she will say farewell to us after 20
years residence here.
Mr. J. Brennan wa? fn town on 19th.
Mrs J. Walsh and her son John
are spending a short time at their
Mr. Nicholas was in town on Wednesday. The bear-hunt In the mountains whieh Mr. Nichols joins will
probably continue a month. Messrs.
Barber und Bogart of .New York pay
worthy compliment to our Rockies
The d.
for Hi
Competitors wilt presence has  Miss  Lorraln   Mitchell a „U1U1.. ^uunnuot-ni w our koc
he given small supplies of one or other as Dolores, who plays with Abercoed. by travelling so far to reach them.
of these as long as the supply holds Her acting was particularly commend-     Tll?,totaL Hmount collected    from
,    „   . ,.   . ,     -, .,      ....     '    ,    .     ,       sr,       , monthly subscribers to Patriotic Fund
evelopment of such a crop should o"*-: Hrst come, first served.   These able.   Mr. Hurry Hoyland as Captain for Marcll ,s j2g 5c   Following is  a
ils reason be made only after a will be available next week.    Those Donegal made an excellent dude, for Hat nf **i*h.u»-ihA*-*-* * r.~...., ••■  •.   -
*^.—____**>   B Donegal made an excellent dude, for list of subscribers
study of tbe area adapted to W* and girls getting these seeds will he did not make the common error of T. Galbraith $5, H
thc crop and the possibilities of a sat-  bc required to keep a special account overdoing "" "    '"
18 toe tor j    market    for    tlie    product  of tlien** *"•<* to save all the produce  "Johnny."
should  the output  increase consider-  tor exhibition at the Fall Fair,
ably.   This agnin Is really an examnle  Pair,
of speculative cro|
the   part   of   an   English
The part of Leandro was
acceptably played by Mr. Marc Stone.
Between acts Miss Ethel Hendron d<
really au example
Finally, the effect of an enterprise petltors must grow Canadian Burbank she displayed considerable talent. This
on the fertility of the soli is sometimes  potatoes.    Mr.  Bassett has made ar-  is quite one of the features of the pro-
A Doyle $5, R, L.
_______.--. Kershaw 12.50, C.
Malr 15, R. T. Richardson $2.50, A. J.
Grez $1, Reg. Baker $2. F. Voung 81,
Geo. Phillips $1. Elllnor II. Curley fl.
G. S. Baker $1, Jane E. Curley 50c,
Mrs. F. Cann SOc, W. J. Agabob 50c,
In the Potato Competition, all com- lighted with her violin solos. In which w- Woodland 60c, A, Maye Bate 50c.
'"' A   Fort   Steele   soldier   boy   wrote
home saying that not the least of his
.. determining factor In its adoption,  rangements with Mr. H. H. McClure ductlon,   Miss Be"atrice"caraen rn^de liim In touch with "the"folks at 'bom';:
l hns. thousands of farmers maintain  for a »upply of selected seed at  the H hit In the character of Miss Gllfaln un(, ne sald lie Inok*,(' **agerly for It
herds of stock  which  do not return   0-l*»P rate Of $1.25 per 100 Ib.   Good  She has a pleasing presence and voice a,way8-
market [.rices for the feed given them, «ced grown In the district always gives Taken  throughout F.  Stuart-Whyte's
Inn the) do (his because of the effect better   results   than   seed   potatoes
lias ou tbe yield of their brought In from points further south.
A most enjoyable, and in some ways
_________ unique tea was given on Tuesday ISth
company on Its tour will mulntaln tbe by Mr. T. MoVltUe at his home.   Tea
Lawer, Olydo MacKinnon. Alexia '"" '"»'»"*' »«» "« «"> »'1 of (Heir »»>''»'>" "> <""" l™""" ''"■«'" »»«»'■    popularity which this tnnoful comedy "*?""?** "" S'^^]!, v*_
Henenger, Helen Mueller, BunlcePar- crona.   In wry muny oases Nils prac-     All competitors ln the Poultry anil has  deservedly earner).••--Vancouver ":..i"/"'mK **r* >'rymerrnj. ine
reti.   Itcitlnnld   Parrett,  Olive  Simp- i,,.,  I, entirety Justifiable.   On paper Potato Competitions can now get co- nnily "Province."
son. Mary Somervllle Kdward Spence. „„, Blmk mny m|( b> „,„,„,„„, „„  pics of the Bulletin dealing with these        "        _ .
A   Taylor. Krnrst' South. Alfred Jot '"lu»' ™»'' l>roflt, but on setting   a competitions.   It contain, a lot of val-
llffe. Robert Hoyler. Hector Heriilmnn, reasonable value un the manure It Is ""M0 advice, and Instructions which
stnnlcy ("ylos. Percentage 90.99, Hon
or roll Vera l.lHter, Kuulee Parrett,
Wllma Stevenson, Alfred Jolllffe, Raymond St. Biol, Klhel Clapp. Wilfred
Jolllffe. Bessie M. Pye, Teacher,
Division VII:    Perfect ntuendnncc-
found that there Is after ail u real pro- wl11 ensure thc best results being ob-
lll. This Is a practice which could well 'olned.
he much more extensively followed In
this district, for the need of mure
manure is a very real one.   Hut here
Issue, the Horticultural Branch ot the Dv
"uule' mS"tt» oKJtaManfl Dh '"!""' ""' "m"l"B ",ctor <"'""»» lB '»
S?%f%£tKS,Rt «"«"• "» "»"V cases will render HUoVaTnTo^dl* Zr Urt wZ
Jecks Edwin, Kimball Stanley. Ladds the enterprise a prohibitive one: and "..?. ." „""°!..,.„.°llLl"LWl?!t.
i Italph, Leask Klvln, McDonald Angus, too, tlie factor of equipment must bc
1 Moseley Grey,   Nicholas Ucorge,   Hoy
Frank, Stewart Willie, Stewurd Hilda. „, „, , ,     , „ „„.„.„„   „„..„-.
Thompson   Douglas,   Taylor   Willie, h"cus or uun's' ",ld  *'thout proper u,.r8 .. wh,ch h      ,,'   h      '_"'"
Woodman Wllhelmlnn. White Edward, accomodation for the manure produc- Z,L L„l. „    i  I       "C,elve(,
Ward Jean, Whittaker Daisy, Wilson ed, the full profits can not he obtain- ^the s="etar" °'   '= Farmers'Instl-
, Jean,   Chu   Oon   Vee,   Hawksworth O0    0n the other hand  ,i,„ ta..   a ,ute-   A" "10se wl8lllll8 'o enter must
Frank, Dufour Dorothy, Dufour Mar- „,'   ."" ''"',""or 1>ni1' '"« ""W "«- be members of the Farmers'
' Jorlft Kennedy f_t^,,*_*i_i "°"1. ",^   !'."  .    ?b'"!"s nt. ""'and pay an entry tee of *1,
Gardens may be of any size, but not
The Mission at St. Mary's Catholic
Church preached last week by Father
Kennedy anil McGulre  was  well attended. The ceremonies of Holv Week
In addition to the Field Crop compc- „,|,l0,|   solemnity  to   the   occasion;
many, usually out of town, profited To senior second
host had prepared a surprise for the
ladles by having a millinery array.
Amusing and of many hues were the
caps and hats from Scotch tartar to
Chinese straw. The ladles modestly
declined to do more than try them on.
Mr. McVlttle's home overlooks the
river and certainly has a beautiful
Mr. and Mrs. Fenwick, Mr. and Mrs.
Blnmore and A. Doyle visited Cranbrook and the "movies' on Monday.
School promotions fn Junior grade—
^^^ William Dilts, Alia
... . .»._,«..« Pearson. Eugene Brander.   To second
,   ...„ eu„„„„e„i must oc n       ... a    .    „ ,       "'  "l0"' PreBel,Ce rMderi   Wallace Crowe, Nettle  Dilts.
', ; ■.Yu.i.nii.ni niua   ot  Department of Agriculture are running perform their Easter duty by going T„   nrst  reader :   Robert    Werden
considered, for without proper feeding „ Farra Gardens competition, partlc- ,„ Confer-'- 	
sheds  or  hums, nnd   witiiout  uroner  .., . —«.«-«- •
GO ft, 30 by 33&ft., or 40 by 26 ft.
Bowley Evelyn, Beattic Mary, AlchTson Bulletin No.
Ethel, Chapman Alice, Chnrbaninu Kf-
Bennte, Parker Doris, Mltchel John. Present time, both for herds and for
Honor roll—Florence Gnrd, Joan WU- beef, would seem to warrant the far	
son. Dorothy Dufour, Gon Yee, Prank mor i„ i„r„..,r,» ,1,1 1 leaB tlmn 1000 "I- ,L'ct. "'at Is
Hawksworth, Willie Stewart, Joseph " lncur,rlnK •**■• nccoaaary   cx-
Brogan. Mlsa B. Fisher, Teacher. pcnBe for eiiuipment ,rovldlng tho ne-
Division VIII:—Perfect atttndance cea>"W labor can be procured.    In   .,,,„„ ,,m„„ ,,„.,„„ ,,,„ „ „„_    .
-Brechin   Gordon,   Blaney   Clifford'; this connection   a careful  study of .[_\ _,^"inTdgin   are as 101^1°
3, Hcef Cattle Darns, In quantity and
lie, Erwin Irene, Gilchrist Jua, heorge ?° P?rm„Bu»dln*B Series of the B.C.
«o(doris  towter Branch, wlll show the farmer
that thc cost of suitable buildings for
cattle feeding Is not necessarily   so
great as hn might otherwise Imagine.
Again,  leguminous  crops arc fre-
fluently grown because of their beneficial  effect on   the  anil, even   when
some other crop might lm temporarily more profitable    Thus, clover is
Bottle, Codderls Margaret,
Henry,   Gormley James,    GUI All.
Henderson Dorothy,   Jackson   IWxel,
Jolllffe Kenneth,  Lewis  Harry,   Lee
Stella,  McDonald  Margaret, NIcliOus
Joe, Parret Kennetli, Pilon Rolard
ensoii Alice, Ktoinr], Kred. Tuvlor k
one, Taylor Hobble, Willis Klsle, Ken-
ball Jlnrry, Kelly Hohina,  l.oran ,]ov
dan.      .    N, io. Paulknor, Toachor
Division IX:— Perfect attendance
ission and Communli
The sermons nnd Instructions were
of a  practical  nature, treating    of
man's duties to God, of the solemn
Institute truths of life and death nnd salvation;
the- existence of God. a truth  accessible to-reason and usually denied by
Dy those whose lives are snch thnt they
wish there was no God; salvation, the
The judges will ylalt the gardens ren* business of life;  religion, a re-
" cognition of man's dependence on God
for life, being and existence; religion,
valuo of erop 20, quality therefore pnrt of the virtue of Jtutlce;
20, assortment, as to range of Hcason, sacrifice
variety and kind 20; Industry, enterprise and skill 20; cleanness and neat- existence; renion why Catholic
ness 20. Total points 100. Three cash tonded tiacrlflce of Mi
prices $20, $15 and $10 are offered.
This Competition Is in line with the
George Werden. Grace Baker, Pearl
Johnson, Amy Ban Quan. Wm. Walsh,
Emma Pearson, Grace Brander, Harry
('burnings. The rest are to be promoted in June.
; Mr. W. B. McFarlane is around a-
gain after being confined io his hit]
with a bad attack of lumbago.
•xternnl act expressing
man's dependence on God for life or
00ft, BIT TBI"*..
I've seen the rope-walk down the lane
Th** sheep-run in tho vale;
I'vo seen tho dog-watch on ths ship,
Tl ■  cowslip In the dab*.
Albert Bad Ham, Florence Binning, Alf* r,'K"llll'*.v grown on huiidroda oftlious-
red Ciiblll, (larbiiat Chapman, Graham lul,t-4 of farms without direct proft but
Production and Thrift campaign of the
Dominion Government. It affords the
enterprising farmer a reward for bis
skill and care, and au excellent chance
of having bis problems discussed on
the spot by quallfM Judges sent from
: the Bible,
word, rea
in copyini
use and abuse; God
why priests spent lives lu copying it
before art of printing; as Supreme
Court decides the moaning of tho law
or constitution, so Catholics appeal
io cinirch to dctcrminr the meaning
of God's Word; confession, why toll
your sins lo a priest, a natural ton
':ii the Bee-foam nt tlie mouth,
horse-fly In the air;
v thfl bul-warks on the deck
And tie- fire-works many n scare.
I've Keen the bun-ilance on  tin* plate,
Tin* lamp llghj, (»n the floor;
I've SOOn tho (iit-llsti III the h*h.
And a hat-stand by the door.


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