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Cranbrook Herald Apr 20, 1922

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Array THE NATIONAL AIIV..KTIBKU
kvinvs Till IIHST -dlKICM-
ill' IMTIIIIM/.KNTIIK 111 dAt.ll
THE CRANBROOK
A  I    I
| PROBI.NCIAL LIBRARY
^^^H Apr. 1-HM
\        A   l-Ai-KIt   Kill   THK   IIO-dE-
I     Tin:   I mi: his is  op  ill A-l*
,W      IIKOOK   KIIHKJIOST    LLWAYI
VOI.I Mil 21
CBANBBOOK, B.C, Till liSK.VY. Al'KIL SO, mi
M .Mill It S
Estimates On
Separate School
AitIiIIccI  Suan  TIiu'cn  Figure
Por Brick Structure ut Up*
nurds of $70,(100
Wiih reference in the controversy
its i-ii Hit' building of un addition tu
tli,. coiilriil school uh originally plan-
11 oil )»> tiie school bonrd, or th« erection at a separate eight roomed
building us itdvocutod liy others, the
(IIIohIIuii seems lo have become on>
tlroly ouo nf comparative coats, Tbe
-School Itounl ilnliiiH thnt u brick
Im Hill tig nl llu. -alto reiiulnvl, uud
properly equipped, cunnoi bo put up
itpiirl from thn con tral school within iiu' figure or 1.10,000, which wuh
thi' atnounl authorized by the rate-
payors,
Tht> Bbiml has now aeon rod from
Architect Swan, an estimate of u
separate building, of eight room.., -of
the typt> desired. Thoy tjont to him
ihe plana of the Courtenay frame
Mil Minn which were aent to the
Hoard from Victoria, with (lie request
thut he estimate on thc coat of the
same building in brick. Hit; reply
io tho Board Is ua follows:
"Vour letter of the Sth Inst., and
tlte Courtenay plans received. I have
nmdi' an estimate and find tbat the
com of a simitar school carried out
lu brick and concrete would be approximately $71,1)00 complete, exclusive {of land, sule of debentures and
architect's fees.
"Yours  truly,
H. L. SWAN."
Tho assertion haa also been made
LINING UP PROGRAM
KOR BIO BAY  IN
CRANBROOK 24TII MAY
Arrangements in connect Ion with
thi' ll Ik stampede to bo held hi this
City on tlie 24th Mny are rapidly being
whipped iuto shape, A number of
men who ure among the loaders
lu tins lino throughout tbe district
uud have considerable knowl-.'-.lgG of
thia kind pi entertainment have Interested themselves 111 the el'torts of
the G.W.V.A. to muko lhe day u real
big BticcosB. Dr. Rutledge. Ueo. Ho-
gnrth, W. 10. Worden of Ihis ciiy, Tele
Woods <»f cherry Creek. Al Doyle, It.
I.. T. Galbraith, Fred Ryckmun of
Fort Steele. A. Itltchfe uud ('apt. RI-
ehnrdaoii of Athalmer. aud several
others are combining to nialte of
Crunbrook the mecca of Joy seekers
and excitement on lhe big annual locnl day. 1'rir.i.H of siitllciimt Intoreat
to all men und women Interested lu
the events which go lo mako audi u
form of celebration aa a Stampede a
success, ure being offered, and the
peoplo attending Craubrook for the
duy can be asaured of their being entertained wiili the best exhibitions
along these lines, whicli can bo put
on,
In addition to thia part of the program, two first class bull games, and
g football game, as well as numerous
track events are being placed on the
carda and with Cranbrook's band supplying the day's music, and the dance
which will be held at night, every
lover of good sport and a. happy time
ean confidently count on having his
desires  fulfilled.
The olty will also be appropriately
bedecked for the occasion to r.dd to
the    spirit    of    congeniality    which
thnt plana and specifications cun be! should go .with such a day, and a
obtained from the government at present, everything gives promise of
Victoria ao that tlie item of archi-' the coming 24th being one of those
teefs fees might be eliminated. The days yon can talk about and never
Board made direct enquiry from the i forget aa far as pleasure nnd aatis-
Department aa to this and in reply | Taction are concerned.
received word that the plans must
bo drawn up by a rogistered architect, falling which there are heavy
penalties attached.
MISSION   BAND
( HILDREN  PUT OX
ACCEPTABLE PROGRAM
Recommends For
ACTIVE SEASON IS
LOOKED FOK IK
LOCAL MINING CIRCLES
As a result of the Easter ball given under the auspices of the Retail
Merchants' Association of Cranbrook
  __ ,for the benefit of the Hospital,   the
CASE OF SCICIDE IS i sum of about $700 will be handed jov-
HROrUHT TO LIGHT BY     'er to the hospital an proceeds.   The
CHILDREN'S DISCOVERY   sum of $603.40 is now In hand, and
  | outside points still to hear from yet
Children going out In the bush | will put tho tifW*- over the *700
near tho power station last Friday j mark. Members of the Association
evening made a diacovery ot a man's undertook all the arrangements, get-
boily. obviously lifeless even to them i ting a little aaslsUnce in putting on
Afrnld to venture nearer, they noti-1,. ticket selHwyf.snipalgn in the dis-
firil-i-Jie ^l.L-o, -tind^ConBtirtU' MA , ifal, tui*'otti*#le» fc-itafr'»«**»•■*"
timer, of the provincial police, and j iblo for all tli* expenses and every-
Constable Johnson, of the city force.' thing In connection with the event.
went nut und brought the remains In, | There waa a very large attendance
The body proved to be that of Prank ■ nnd the event went off very
Doakos, of this city,    though
The children of the Murion Oliver
Mission Bund have been workiug for
somo time on tlieir plans for a gathering whicli look place On Wednesday evening of this week at iho Presbyterian school room. With their
own hands they made a good numlier nf aprons, lu tlie pockeu of which
was pttl a little verse witli the request thut Die recipient contribute
ono eonl for every Inch measured
round the waist. One might 11.ink
lliut the roeoipls resulting >'roni such
u personal matter as this among tlie
ladles would be unite slim, in keep*
Iiik with (be wulat measure, ihey like
lo claim, but it ia apparent that aome
of ilie ladles do not mind confessing
to ample proportions, for the children realized almost $iiO at their gathering on Wednesday evening, from
this "waist money."
There was a good attendance of
parents aud others Interested, aud
ihe program which the children put
ou speaks for itself. On Saturday the
children will be entertal/led to tea
nt the schoolroom In recognition of
tlieir work, and parents and other
friends are also Invited to be present ut this time.
The program was as follows:
Mrs. R. J. Dinning was In the chair,
Song   Senior Olrls
Pianoforte   solo   ....   Dora   Huchcroft
Recitation   Malcolm Harris
Dialogue. "Little, Uttle" Four Olrls
Recitation   Gerald Bye
Pianoforte solo   Etta McGlll
Recitation   Douglas Paterson
"Spring Song'' .... Intermediate Girls
Pianoforte solo   Ronald Moffatt
Song   Tom Marshall
Recitation       Melva  Parrett
Pianoforte solo   Leitch Paterson
Plunologuo   Some small Girls
Piano duet   Florence Finley and
Elsie Wooft*
Recitation   Jean Woods
Pianoforte solo   Sheila Paterson
Intermission
Dialogue   ... Eight Little Housewives
Planoforto solo   Mildred Bridges
Dialogue   Billy Bobby chlpmonk
Pianoforte solo
Marshall  MacPherson
Recitation     Edith Carlyle and
Margaret Eye
Song   The Mission Band Boya
Pianoforte solo   Sherman Harris
Mission Band Class Hymn, followed
►y MImHto Ban-* Prayer and the
National Anthem.
UUI 111   JVUJUIIJ      prom  aU  iDdjcation()  qulle  au gc.
  tive  miniug   season  may   be   looked
Considers I'0]. '" tilis action, both In regard to
It-nil and Gun Chili
Proposals to Luy Before
Game Mount
well.
little j all the committees having worked tn-
is known of him,    He is believed toj defntigably for tho success of tho ev
have hailed originally from London.
England, and Was a former member
of the London police force. Examination of his papers prove that he
hud mude an attempt to enlist In the
Canadian forces at the time of the
war, bul was prevented by physical
disability, lie spent considerable
tlnie In the States, working at a T.
NT. explosive factory, apparently.
Ho was about forty-five yoars of age.
Tbo fow people in the city here
who knew the deceased say ho was
To all appearances well educated, and
of exemplary habits. Thoy are nt n
loss to ascribe any motive for sclf-
destruction, though this i., obviously
what occur rod, n vial which had formerly contained carbolic acid heing
round nl lhe sldo |of the hotly by the
pniico. Dr. MacKinnon, coroner, did
not deem an Inquest nocessary.
>nt.
The Cranbrook  Dance Orches-
seven strong, provided the mus-
SENIOR BALL SEASON
OPENS THIS WEEK
AT CITY GROUNDS
Ii is understood that the Musical
Society has taken steps to secure the
services of another professional loader In case Mr. Leo Edwards decides
not to return to the clly. Mr. Brailey,
at one llmo connected with the Star
Theatre here, is being communicated
Willi to this end, it is understood.
Tho Inst known of Doakes was on
tho day of the fedora! election, when
h0 was registered as staying at the
Canadian hotel, and when found mn
Friday lust hnd apparently been dead
for some time.
Tiie funeral look place on Thursday
evening, Uev, R. W. Lee conducting
th0 services.
The first seuior ball game ot tbe
year will be the big attraction on
Friday night, when a team of Reparian proteges will engage a team com-
NOTICE
The attention Of tho ratciuiyern Ir'called to the following letter:
Crnnbrook, B.C., April 17th, 1922,
Mr. A. Q on oat, Mayor,
Cranbrook, B,C,
Hear Sir,
Whoreas this Committee appointed hy a public meeting called by the Mayor and the resolution appointing ns
•H'WmI ihat We were to co-operate with
H peel I
^^^^^^ the School
Board in drafting a ballot to be used in u plehlKclie to be
taken (or the purpose of ascertaining public opinion upon
the school requirements of this District and
Whereas, after using our best endeavors lo execute
the Instructions of the public meeting, we have failed to
do so after several meetings with the School Board, there-
loro be it resolved that we request the Mayor to call
another public meeting as soon as practicable to which
we wish to submit a detailed report.
Yours truly,
GEO. T. MOIR
J. H. CAMERON
J. F. HUCHCROFT
WM.   HENDERSON
F. H. DEZALL.
posed of Vets and confreres at the
Ity grounds. Tbe batteries have not
been definitely announced other than
thai the opposing factions have guaranteed not to use Exlde or other
makes of similar designs. The creaking joints of the old timers will be
as music to the fun and a happy time
will be promised if not enjoyed
Tliis happy seance will be followed
by a meeting ot the baseball faction
to elect new officers tor the year und
to consider the proposal to enter a
senior team in the newly forjied Kast
Kontenuy League. The time Is be
coming rather short aud with the op*
enlng of the season only three abort
weeks away it becomes a necessity
to get the boys organized and tbe
material out and whipped Into shape
for tlie opening fixture of the season.
Laat yeur Cranbrook got away to a
bud start but finished up lu one big
blaze |of glory, and we want to be
ublo lo start this year where we left
nil' last September, There Is a good
deal of new material In town; things
look promising for Cranbrook having
the opportunity to back one of the
boat teams of recent years, It It
lopml that everybody will be on deck
for the meeting after the bu" game.
A gonerul meeting of the Cranbrook District Rod uud Oun Club was
held In the city hall on Thursday
evening of Inst week. ii. T. Cooper,
president, wag In the chair, and lulled tbo meeting to order about 8.80.
There was a good attendance, between forty and till, being preseni,
including the following members of
the Port Steele Hod and (inn Club:
Messr. Bj W. Attree, io. 11 L, Attree,
A. Innocent, W. Woodland, B. VV.
Wenlen. A. H. Blumeimoiir, J. It.
Blutnonaeur, P. Ryckuiuu, K. Howard,
M.   Mcintosh.
F. J. Guimont, secretary, twad tlie
minutes of the annual meeting, and u
later executive meeting, explaining
alao what progress had lieen mude
with the matters dealt witli nt those
meetings. Current correspondence
was alao read and filed.
A committee on membership was
appointed by motion consisting ol
Messrs. W. Steward and A. It. Web-
sler.
Another motion waa passed thut
tho club apply for 100,001) Kamloops
trdlit fry, to be plncod in the local
waters  where suitable.
J. V. Gulmont thon addressed the
meeting on behalf or tlie dome Conservation Board and enlightened hia
hearer* to a very large degree in
matters of protection us viewed foi
the welfare ot British Columbia's
game. As a result of Mr. Uuhnout's
remarks the meeting went thoroughly
Into the question of game conservation as regards open and closed sea
sons.
A discussion then took place iis to
tho advisability or otherwise of open
lug a short season for some of tho
big game. A motion wag proposed
that a seaaon of ten duys, from October lst, be recommended for elk,
but this was defeated by an amendment recommending a seaaon of three
weeks, the dates to be set by the
Unite Board. Another motion waa
later carried, stating that In the ev-
; ent of the dpal strike in district IH
I not being settled, that there be uo op-
len seaaou ou elk, and that steps be
taken to protect Mid patrol the Hlk
Hlver Game Reserve. It Was also
proposed that an additional license
he charged %>r hunting elk, but thl:
wns not supported.
It waa recommetided tlmt a two
years' closed season be placed on all
fur-bearing animals, and the provul-
un-ce of the coyote led to the recommendation being made by resolution
that the bounty on these animals be
Increased   to   |5.00. ,
Kor the open season ou deer the
suggestion of the executive was ad
opted, for an open season trom September 30th to December 15th. Closed season on moose will he recom
mended.
For game birds, a closed season
wag thought wise for prairie chicken
and Hungarian partridge, and u short
season for the spruce and willow
grouse from September 16th to Oct
ober 7th.
A recommendation came from the
Fort Steele club asking that the buck
law do not apply to the black tall or
mule deer, and this was supported
by the Cranbrook Club by resolution.
Another motion asked tbat tlie
boundaries of the Klk River game
reserve be properly defined and marked.
Mr. K. H. McPhee will be asked to
audit the books of the treasurer for
the pa"t year.
ume of the older nnd well known
properties, und also claims which
have heretofore not been heard of
so much.
George Leask und associates tills
week gave a leasing bond on u group
if cluinis situated ou (he north fork
if Toby Creek. In the Windermere
llstrlct io Et. w*. Watson, well known
mining man, of Wtlmor. Thia ls a
ilver-lcal property, from which veiy
pikmiiaing samples have been brought
into (he city. It ia Mr. Watson'B Intention to work tbe property, and
tour men will be put on right sway.
It   Is   understood.
The well known Gamble company.
operating at Wild Horse, is ulso making pluns for an active season, and
!•:. W. Watson, well known mining
engineer. Is already at work on the
ground. It is stated that about $3,000
in grnld waa taken out last year, but
thlh season with somewhat different
methoda In effect It ia hoped that
considerably more of the gold will
bo held. At least five other parties
are alao working tn the Wild Horae
section,  recent visitors  state
A. J. Palmqulftt, of Ferry Creek,
is also optimistic In regard to tbe
season's operations on hia company's
properties there. He expects to put
on a force of about eight men very
soon and hopes to get in ou tue
gold of which ho secured very substantial samples lust season. He visited mnny of the big mining centres
in the States laat winter Miking Ferry Creek and Kast Kootenai' an! ar-li-
(j[pates that some of the men he interested at that time will be visiting
this district some time this season.
W K DIM N U S
HELL - HYSLOP
C. J. Currier, of Nelson, district
manager of the He|bU«au A Co.
Ltd., has been In the clly thla week
on business.
Mayor J, A. Genest announces that
ho haa called a public meeting for
Monday evening of next week at the
city hall, at 8.30 p.m., when tbe committee of five recently appointed to
confer with the school board on tlie
matter of the school building problem will report back to the ratepayers.
1 therefore call a public meeting for Monday, April
il-lth, at iho Clly Hall, at 8 o'clock. A special Invitation
Is extended to the School Board to he present.
J. A. OENEST,
Mayor.
A concert will be held In the Far-
lab Hull on Friday, April 28th. The
program will include aong numbers
by the Qlrls Bible Class and Boys ot
Beaver Patrol, also the playette,
"Crnuford Utiles," by the Senior i
Olrls. A dance will follow the con-
oort, music to be furnished by the
Jazz Orchestra under the leadership
of L. Burton. Five fancy dance Items and one Instrumental number
will be given by pupil-* of Mra. Van
|| Braam.   Froceeda tre for tha   new
'luctoij fn*
A general meeting of the Women's
Conservative Study Club will be held
on Tuesday evening next, April 25th,
at the O.W.V.A. Hall. All Conservative ladles of tne towu and district
are urgently requested to attend this
meeting, as there is important business to be dealt with. Officers will
be elected, and alao an executive
committee to work ln conjunct
*tth the men's association. ft
The death occurred on Monday of
tbis week at the Hospital of Walter
Wellnnder. th,. eleven year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. A. Wellander, ot
Juffray. Ho had suffered for a long
time with hip disease, for which tie
had undergone extensive treatment,
'Including a stay at Mayo Bros, clinic
'/st year. Kidney disease developed
of late, however, which was the Immediate cause of death. Thc funeral
was held on Wednesday, in tbis city,
Itev. K. W. MacKay, officiating
A wedding of some local interest |
is reported thl* week from Nelson,
when Miss Edna Beatrice Hyslop,
woll known ln this city, became Lhe
bride or Mr. Albert Bell, also well
known here. Tho ceremony took
place on Tuesday of this week at the
ranch home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Hyslop, on Koot-
ouny Lake, near Nelson. Iter. J. B,
Stirling, of St. Paul's Presbyterian
Church, Nelson, officiated.
The bride has been resident in
this city for a number ot years, and
is welt known from her connection
with tlie city office as assistant to the
city clerk, in which capacity she won
golden opinions for herself. The
groom is on the garage staff of Messrs. Hutcllfte ft Stewart, of this city.
It is understood that Mr. aud Mrs.
Bell are going south tor a short honeymoon at points across the border,
after which they will return to make
their home in this city, and a host
of friends will be prepared to extend
a warm welcome to them on their
arrival here.
HOYTfiK — HUGHE!)
A very pretty wedding was solemnized Saturday evening, April 15th, at
the home ol Mr, and Mrs. Jno. Leask,
when their niece Miss Vada IsabeUe
Boyter, only daughter ot Mr. Thos.
Boyter was united in marriage to
William Webster Hughes. Rev. K.
W. MacKay (officiated.
At seven o'clock In the evening the
bride entered the parlor leaning on
the arm of her father, to the strains
of Lohegrfn's wedding march played |
by Miss Macey Davis. The bride looked charming In a tailored suit of navy serge, opening over a blouse of
flesh georgette, and curried a beautiful bouquet of white lilies.
After the signing of the register
the bride and groom with their Immediate friends sat down to a dainty
luncheon in the dining room, where ■
mlor scheme of green and white wa«
tastefully carried out.
WEALTH OK FLORAL
XOKEN IS EVIDENCE AT
LITTLE CHILD'S FUNERAL
The funeral of little Miriam MacPherson, daughter of Mr. and .Mrs.
F. M. MacPherson, whose death ou
Wednesday lust at tlie ag« of one
year aud eleven months was recorded last week, took place ou the afternoon of Ouod Friday. Itev. K. W. MacKay,  pastor  of  Knox    Presbyterian
Chttroh,   Conducting   the   services,     i
i wealth oi floral tributes was in ev
Idenca,  testifying to the unusual de- ■
nre,.  of  symputhy   whicli   friends  of I
ilte family feit ui die sudden entrance
of ileal I; Into tlie home. Tlie pall
uearors were Mesra. Chas. Diaper.
il. Doris, s. Paacuaxo and L. wun-
-.1 ine,  all  members  of  die    Hanson
Garage stuff.
There was au unusual concourse
■jf curs carrying ihose who were in at-
.onilauce at the funeral, and flowers
were heaped around the little casket
from the following  friends;
Gland-dint, iieart; Family, spray;
Mr. uud Mrs. Fred Devlin, ('ahem,
Alta., wreath; Mr. aud Mrs. Arm-'
strong. Lethbrldge. Alta., cross; Mr.
and Mrs. Conroy, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
D. A. Sutherland, spray; Mr. and
Mra. Scott, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Kd.
I'utersoti, wreath; Mr. and Mrs. A.
l-i. Leitch, Jaffray, spray; Dr. and
Mrs.   Fergle,   wreath;   Dr.   ami   Mrs.
utledge, wreath; Rotary Club,
spray; Mr. aud Mrs. Alan Graham,
iplliyj   Mr. und Mrs.   W.   II.   Wilson,
spray; Ronald Moffatt, star; Mr. and
.s. F. GL Morris, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Harris, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. it. J. Binning and
Floreuce, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. Draper, wreath; Mr. and Mrs
Art. Wallace und Mrs. Richards,
spray; Mrs. llyckiuuu, spray; Staff
of Royal Bank, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Doris, wreath; .Mr. aud Mrs.
C. J. Little, »tar; Mr. aud Mrs. W.
D. Oilroy, spray; Mr. aud Mrs. T
M. Roberts, spray; A.F. and A.M.
No. 34, wreath; Mr. und Mrs. A. K.
Jones, spray; Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Worden, spray; Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Towrlss, spray; Pauline and Clen
Bowness. spray; Rocky
Chapter A.F. and A.M..
Board ot Trade, wreath;
Mrs. J. P. Fink, spray;
Mrs.  O.  J. Spreull, spray
Big Land Deal in
Columbia Valley
A  Vancouver Syndicate Takes
Hold ol' l.nrire Truct nnd uill
Develop Property
(Special to the Herald)
INVERMERE, H.C. April 19.    Last
'week there was closed a -ale of the
i entire interests of the late Columbia
j Valley Orchards, Limited, to a syndicate comprised or ii. Qeddee, Dr. w.
Thompson and Dr   w. ll   Qeddee. of
Vancouver Columbia Valley Orchards
Aits one ni the subsidiary companies
Dominion Trust.    They    had
ud holdlngi jusi uorth of here
ir   fourteen thousand
acres which tbey started In to develop ai an irrigation  project on modern Hues, spending nearly a million
dollars.    With   thg   collapao   oil  tha
Domlniou  Trust   and  coining  uf  thu
world   war,  the  enterprise
Intention of the new owners to
op   into   th.>  holdings   a   huge
aud sheep ranch.
omprisii
-. eased,
i dovel-
cattle
HEATH OF tliY MATKON
OCCURS SOO> AFTER
REMOVAL TO HOSPITAL
little   children
i    when    death
Mrs.   Mary   J.
only
Mountain
wreath;
Mr.   and
Mr.     and
  Mr.  and
Mrs. F. W. Burgess, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Stewart Macintosh, spray; Mr.
and Mrs. A. S. Ward, spray; The
Batch Boys, spray; Dr. and Mrs.
Miles, spray; Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Small, spray; Mr, and Mrs. Chester
Staples, spray; Lillian Webster,
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Ross ra-.eu-.-_o.
wreath; Mr. and Mrs. Q. W. Patmore, spray; Mr. und Mrs. Ed. Home,
spray; Womens Liberal Association.
spray: Mr. and Mrs. DeWolfe, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ward, wreath;
Board of Managers, fresbyierlan
Church, wreath; Edna and Hedley
Baxter, spray; Miss Ellen Johnson,
spray; Chas. Morrison. Victor Foun-
er, Lewis Willlcome, spray; Mr. and
Mrs. Conrad Johnson. Vancouver.
spray; Mr. and Mrs. Simon Taylor,
spray;  Miss Luttrel, spray;  Mr
A family of four
were left mother.es
claimed on Monday
McMurren, ..f ihis ct. .-
came after a short Illness
a very short time after being removed to tbe hospital, Deceased was iu
her forty-second year. Of the family
led to mourn their mother's passing
the youngest  is still but an infant.
lu  addition  to  the bereaved  husband.
John McMurren, her father, Arcblo
Qtllts, is well known in this city, and
Uolcolm Gillis U a broiher. Mrs. A.
Strachan also of tbb city is a slstor,
and ai.otlier sister resides on the prairies.
The funeral is being held this afternoon. Thursday, "from tlie family
residence, nearly opposite the Masonic Hall. Feuwlsk Avenue, Uev. l*;. w.
Mai Kay conducting the services.
The sympathy of the community Is
extended to the members of tlie be-
reaved family.
Was Caught
Between Trees
Sitting on a Ford car. This was ihe
experience of a local young lady, anil
tiie next day she received the films
her friend had snapped, beautifully
developed and printed by Haslam's
Amateur Photography Depart:, iet-.!.
Give us a trial. We are opeu on Sundays to look after your day's shootings. Vours for service,
HASLAM. THE DRUGGIST.
Brown,  spray;   Mr.   and  Mrs.   ll.  A.
McKowan,  spray;   Mr.   and  Mrs.   G.
B   Willis, spray:  Mr.  and Mrs.  Lus-
and: combe   anl   family,   spray;   Mr.   and
Mrs. Dallas, spray; Mr. and Mrs.
T. S. GUI, spray; Knox Church Ladies Aid, spray; Miss McLeod, spray;
Xr, and Mrs. D. A. Burton, spray;
Mr. and Mrs. W.  J.  Barber, spray;
Mrs. Carlyle, spray; Mrs. Grady and
Mrs.  Eye. spray;  Mr.  and Mrs. Geo.
H. Lfcas-k spray; Miss Francis Drummond spray;  Mr.  and Mrs.  Godderis.  spray;   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Geo.   Ho-
Retatl   Merchants,   spray;   Mr.   Bert] garth,   spray;     Mrs.   H.   O.     Hoot,
Hatnan, spray; Misses Sibil   and  Olive  spray;   Mr.   Dave  Baird,  spray;   Mr.
White,  spray;    Mr.   and  Mrs,   Geo. [and Mrs. W. Soden and Percy Wea-
Robson.  Lumberton, spray;  Mr.  and: theraii. spray; Mr. and Mra. Haslam
Mra.    W,    F.    Attrldge,    spray;  Dr. j and family, flower basket;  Mrs.  anJ
and   Mrs.   F. W\ Green, spray; Mr.lMiss  Maystre.  spray;   Mr.  and  Mrs.
J. T. Millar, spray;    Ray and Betty  A.  A.   MacKinnon,  spray.
St. George's Day, April 23rd
Lieut.  H.  F. Heimsing,  R.N.V It.
•The men  were all
that
ffulr
Bull River power was turned on
this week ut Ferule, and according.h to
word which comes to this city, some
little trouble-was experienced at firH
There was practically no current available for the street lights, and this
condition continued for u day or two
ut least. Presumably the current was
being conserved tor other purposes,
and th9 transmlHslon difficulties will
b« vory shortly overcome, It Is un-
MI TIIO IUST LADIES AID
ANNl'AI. MKKTIMJ
The Udles' Aid of the Methodist
Church held tbelr annual meeting in
the Parsonage on Tuesday last, at
which a large number of members
were present.
During the year 12 regulur meetings wero held, and two special meet-
s, the membership being 32. Tht
financial report showed an income.
Including balance from last yenr of
* I:t 1 s .(14, with an expenditure of
$549.6(1. The retiring officers, Mrs.
J. T. Sarvis, president, Mrs. G. II. Willis, vice-president, Mrs. A. Shankland,
secretary, and Mrs. Ratcllffe, treasurer, were all thanked by the pastor,
who presided, for their very efficient
work during the year. The The election of officers resulted a* follows:
President   Mrs. W. H. Wilson
Vice-president  Mrs. (1. B. Willis
Secretary   Mrs. A. Shankland
Once again we are permitted to eel- j throughout tlie attuck cannot U: bet*
•■brute the anniversary of the heroic ter described than in the words U8*ad
feat, pulled off by the ever-glorious by Capt, Carpenter himself In his of-
British Navy, uguinst the Hun. ffcial  dlsputcli
rtmr jears ago Saturday, at .iust a  splendid."
few minute-, alter twelve o'clock mid-'    Had anyone mude a blunder
night,  April   --ml.  the  rvo    of    St. j night, what a fiasco the whole
George's Day, a motley fleet of ships, ■ would imve been and how many morv
boats  and motor  launches,  etc.,  ar-'brafe  lives   would  have    been
rived nt Jleebruge and  Ostend,  with j Space done not permit me to di
picked volunteer orew. aboard, hav- j
Ig no other object in view tlian that
of blocking the ontrame to the hat-
bors  by means of  sinking  old  eon-
crete-ladon cruisers across  the entrances.   Almost to   program    time,
practically without a hitch   an   you
might say, thiK gigantic undertaking
wan carried into effect at Zecbrugge.
but  unfortunately,  the  first  attempt
on Ostend was not  successful.    The
heroism and endurance of tlie    men
who,  tinder  Vice  Admiral  Sir  Roger
Keyes, Captain F. B. Carpenter, V.C.,
and the late Commander Godsal, undertook  this attack,  is   beyond   description.   Nobody can possibly appreciate  to the  full   extent   what   these
men went through to attain their object.   Tiie devotion to duty, iho unselfishness of ouch member, the tit
les t.
tribe
the attack lu full, but the evnnt, I
think, should be remembered each
year as Ihe date comes round, und
tiio attention of tho chlldixv drawn
to It Jusi Ihe panic us we would celebrate battles on lund whlcd wer$ none
ihe more Important or les.' crcMtably
carried out.
What would we have felt had we
awoke one morning to find that during the night the Huu had como into
one of our harbors, right under the
mouths of hundreds of guns, and
sunk several old ships right across
the entrance. Wo would immediately
have wanted to know what onr Navy
was doing, nnd Justly so, too, 1 think.
By looking at the affair from this
angle then, uo one cun more readily
|6e the effect it must have hnd on tbe
German forces and public alike, and
thank God that  wc aro British,  for
ter disregard u man had for bin
...     life to save his comrade from being  no other nation under the canopy ot
Treasurer      Mrs,  Ratcllffe  left behind on the Mole, cither dead  heaven would ever have dreamed ot
Tk* Ladles* Aid agreed to bold their or alive, the indomitable courage and , daring to attempt such nn undertak-
aaau-U eeM at Mth on MaewrtMt 11. peaewsraaie each member displayed' tag* PA6S    TWO
Brunswick
RAWORTH BROS.
NKXT TO POST OFFICE
"We do uot know what Mr. Bowser
will do under tlie circumstances that
appear to exist at the present time.
We are not in IUb confidence. All
we can suggest to blm Is the fairly
obvious fact that he is getting all
tho blame for delay lo leading his
followers back to the fleshpots. How
he can change matters will have to
be loft to his own Ingenuity."
FROM THE VIEW-POINT
OF
OUR CONTEMPORARIES
Government iu Bud
Wherever One Moos
h\ Robinson of Nelson, Inspector of
the fisheries department, was lu town
for u few days this week and dls-
cuBsed the retention of tho Christine
Luke fish screen with several local
residents. Ho Hound u rather universal contempt among local sportsmen for tho Oliver government's chief
game warden, W. G. McMynu, who
had been receiving $150 per yeur for
rent of ground. It is regarded pure
and adulterated graft by a government ofiicial.—Orand  Forks  Gazette.
Published every Thursday.
V. A. WILLIAMS..Editor & manager
Subscription Price
To United States ..
... 93.G0 per year
.., $2.50 per year
"Wit*   ■   MImIoai   Without
Printed bj  Union  Labor
Advertising IUt« on Application.
ChUffis (or Advertising MUST bo In
this offleo WednoNday noun tho current
wtok to tocura attention.
CRANBROOK,  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
THURSDAY,  APRIL L'OTH,  192U
THE CONSERVATIVE
LEADERSHIP
  ,|,|l0 ugqnh_-i|| Dry Rock
Cbt C MiibrooR ficrflld T,,e umM *"imimi ***** °ut °f
    __.-,, — ,       Joint when every unofficial orguuiza
lion has •'-ent telegrams ot expostulation to Ottawa concerning the stopping of delist met ion on the Esquimau Dry Dock—and the British Columbia government has sent none, sc
far as the general public ure aware.
It was the clear-cut duty of the
Oliver government to be the first to
raise Its voice protesting against the
action tof the Federal authorities.
The times nre bad enough, without
men being thrown out of employment
because the city of Victoria elected
a man of her own choice to repres
out her in parliament Instead of ;
minority  nominee.
It has been represented In some
quarters thut tlie stoppage of work
on the Esqiifmnlt dock has been the
outcome of representation:, made to
the Premier of Canada by American
shipping companies.
Mackenzie King's well-known pro.
delict ion for Americans and Am-sr'.-
cuii Institutions lends some color to
these reports.
Wc earnestly hope that the Oliver
government will take up this matter
seriously with Ottawa, ln the luter-
ests of British Columbia labor und
commerce.— Victoria Saturday Review.
'■■■      g    'g
TAB     CBAHBBOOlTHZ1ALD
■ m   W ■       .. ,gg   ■■   MB  3B
Thursday, April 20th, 1033
MAGIC
BAKING
POWDER
It is no secret that there is
among some Conservatives In
the province a feeling that a
new leader should be put in at
the head of the party affairs.
The question will be given a
thorough airing at the forthcoming provincial convention,
ho that little will he gained by
rehashing the matter at this
time. In the meantime, however, it is of interest to note
what is being said in the other
camp of Mr. Bowser. The Victoria Daily Times, for instance,
in a recent, editorial, seems to
go as far as it can as an avowed
Liberal organ, towards stating
that Mr. Bowser is getting a
poor reward for Iiis long service to the party in the scarcely veiled hostility he is now encountering from those of his
own party.   The Times says:
"Par be It from us to assume the
role of advisor to the Conservative
party of this province. If it desires
to drop tho pilot who has stecrod the
Opposition ship through troublesome
waters since the political hurricane
of 1916 it Is its own business. We
nro merely interested In the fate that
may bo In storo for Mr. Bowser because the record of duels ln which
we have engugod him furnishes us
with material for surprise that his
services io tho party have brought
such rewards as demands for political decapitation.
"First of ull tho Young Conservatives of Vancouver decided to retain
tho pilot by a narrow margin of
votes. Now the Opposition adherents
at Kamloops want him to resign the
leadership long enough before the
forthcoming convention to permit of
others to preen themselves In the
political mirror. Surely these aro
blows below the belt. Have British
Columbia Conservatives tost their
sense of proportion entirely? In this
all the reward for indefatigable Industry—often misapplied, It Is true—
a thorough grasp of provincial conditions, a political and parliamentary
record which extends over two decades, a will and capacity to fight
any Issue to the ln«t ditch?
"One can only say thnt the position In which Mr. Bowser finds himself at this stage of his career Is
one ln which politicians and statesmen in Opposition havo found thom-
selvos beforo. Kveu Kir Wilfred Laurier was criticized by the more Impatient and restive members of his
party prior to ism; on the ground
that hts policies were not sufficiently
aggressive. One of the groups In opposition In 1909 nnd 1910 called upon Sir Robert Borden to hand over
the roins to a successor — nnd
strangely enough two members of that
group are now Conservative Senators from British Columbia—but neither Sir Wilfred nor Sir Robert
budged.
What the League Has Bono
Civilisation, if it is to fructify—if,
indeed, it is to survive In any ordered
form—must very swiftly master the
politics of peace. This, indeed,
are endeavoring, all to painfully and
clumsily, with our League of NatlonB.
our conferences, our councils. Yet
there already exists In the British
commonwealth a living example and
historical embodiment of the principles on which rest the hope of international consent. It is a unique ex-
periment fn international relations.
In it some of the acuteBt problems of
adjustment between nations have, as
in Canada and South Africa, been happily solved; other problems, still more
formidable of Inter-racial concord
possess within the limits of the commonwealth advantages which do not
exist outside—a continuous tradition
of community In life and government.
One may well say, "If the British
League of Nations dies, what other
league can live?"
IMPROVEMENTS FIGURED
ON  }y HIGHWAY TO
KOOTENAY  LAKE
(Nelson News)
That full plans for sections of road
at Kitchener, of the Dominion government standard, with tho quantities figured, areln the hands of the
provincial department of public
works, was stated recently by WU
lim Ramsay, district engineer. This
refers to the section of bad r.-'nd In
the transprovluclal highway, which
the Nelson Board of Trade, in association with J. P. Spalding, pub.lclty
ominisHloner of Pernie, is seeking to
have put in shape before the touring
season opens.
There Is a mile and a quarter of
diversion ut Arrow creek that Mr.
Ramsay wants to secure, and three
miles and a quarter between the
(lout river crossing and Kitchener.
In addition to these two stretches
there Is also a diversion of a mile
nnd a quarter between Duck Creek
nml Sirdar, to got away from an 18
per cent, grude, that Mr. Ramsay has
prepared plans for.
All three of these short links can
ome In for the 40 per cent. Dominion roud grant, being lu the trans-
provincial highway, and Mr. Ramsay's plans are based on the Dominion standard.
The decision whether these diversions and improvements will be constructed now rests with the government, Mr. Ramsay intimates.
VENEZIA  RESTAURANT
'll'KN UtOM li A.M. TIM, l-i P.M. ON AND AFTER APRIL 1ST
We nre altering to tlie working class and are accordingly providing good substantial meals at reasonable prides. Mlnera, lum-
horjneks and tlie general every-day worker wi* muni have aub*
atatitlal fond should eat here. A trial la sufficient to recommend
becoming a permanent boarder.
JACK    (UllltNKH,    Prop.
Oppoalte Koolenay Uarage    -    -    Hanson Ave., Cranbrook, B.C
known and used
all over Canada
for more than 25
yec\rs. It has set
and main'teined the
standard for goods
of its class.   .Its
use is increasing
daily because or
its strer^tb, purity
and  universal
satisfaction   •
fure food insures
good health ♦
IDa^ic -Baking*
fowder insures
pure food   •  ,
II        CANADIAN  MADE        Jl
U _XV.GIU.CTT COMPANY UMlTfB  MM
***. TOHON,*,. CANADA MM*
m**m\m**m***********%\mmm**m
Additional Musical Numbers Put On
C.N.S. Postponed Concert Program
The Cranbrook Musical Society's
-fonoert, which originally was scheduled tor April 12th, was postponed
for two weeks, and will be held in
the; Auditorium Wednesday evening
next, April 26th, at 8.30. The program bas been enlarged somewhat
and the numbers have been especially
selected in  order to make the con
cert -one of real merit.
Mr. W. A. Burton has boon appointed temporary conductor nnd from all
reports he handles the orchestra well.
Don't fall to hear this concert, all
the talent ls local and Its presentation reflects untiring efforts on behalf of the members of the Soclty.
The concert program Is  as follows;
TWENTY  YEARS AGO
Extracts from the Cranbrook
Horald of this  date, 1902.
It. K. Benttte has been rearranging
Wis drug store premises of late und
has also added a soda fountain.
Sowmills of this district have cut
about 75,000 ties this spring and hold
orders for about 00,000 more.
J. I). Henderson, of this city, ts
being invalided home from South Africa where he has been a member of
the   Constabulary.
Victor Deem u Inter or Moyle, and his
bride,  ure  expected  lo arrive    from
(lie Kast very shortly.
J. Brault Is building an addition to
his premises that will about double
the rapacity ot his hotel.
It is stated that Q. H. Tltompson
will shortly open a branch law office
nt Marysvllle.
At the Instance of the city police,
a number of dog owners have had It
brought to their notice quite forcibly
that the city statute regarding dog
licenses Is meant to be observed. Several offenders have been served with
summonses and the magistrate promises to deal more severely with cases
brought up in the future.
That the provincial police are In
eurnest In their efforts towards getting all cars now running properly
equipped with 1922 license plates is
evidenced from the activity an|ong
automobile owners who have so far
neglected to comply with this regulation. One well known city motorist wag recently fined tjie Bum of one
hundred dollars In the provincial police court for having transferred his
1921 license plate lo a new car this
season. A further hatch of summonses have been issued at the instance
of the provincial police, and a number of these cases .will come up for
hearing on Saturday next.
As one of the district lire marshals
for the province, Fire Chief Qeorge
Reece Is endeavoring, lo get the large
public buildings ln the city up to new
requirements bf the provincial fire
regulations, brought Into effect since
the first of the year. The three storey hotels are affected by the changes,
and work has already been curried
out ou the Craubrook and the Queens,
and is lu progress or shortly will be
on the Wniilworth and the Imperial.
The -state of the Auditorium with only
the one main entrance, Is also being
brought Into question from the fire
bustard point of view, this building
uot coming up 0a the requirements
even with what extra emergency ex-
Its ure already provided along tbe
other sides of tho building.
A very good congregation was lo
attendance on Good Friday evening
at the MethodlBt Church, when an appropriate program of sacred numbers
was given by the choir, assisted by a
number of others from slBter church-
The program Included soveral
choral numbers by the choir from
the cantatas "Olivet to Calvary," and
'The Good Shepherd,'' and quartettes
and double quartettes, Vocal solos
were rendered by Mrs. H. Klnghorn
who gave "There is a Green Hill" by
Gounod, Miss Viola Sarvls, wlio sang
the familiar "Holy City," and Mils E.
Parrett and Mr. A. Shankland, who
rendered selections from "Olivet to
Calvary." Mr. J. 8. Thornley rendered a violin solo very effectively,
and Mrs. P. Gougeon gave a reading,
"Inasmuch." Miss Alma Sarvls, organist, opened the program with an
Instrumental solo. During the evening Rev. R, W. Lee gave a short address appropriate to the Kaiter sea-
Overtur©   "RAYMOND"   Thomas
Orchestra
Song   "SINii! SINOI BIRDS ON THE WING" .... Godfrey Nutting
Mrs. H. C. Klnghorn
Mundolln tiblo "BOSTON IDEAL MARCH"   Slogel
Mr. T. South, accompanied by Mr. A. Graham
Vocal Octette   "BELLS OV DREAMLAND" 	
Intermezzo      "MELODY OF LOVE"   Btigolliarill
Orchestra
Saxophone Solo   "ROSARY"    Nevln
Mr. W. A. Burton, accompanied by Saxophone Quartette
Glee Club   A—"BLACK  COQUETTES"  Gritushuw
II—"PLANTATION SYMPHONY"      Kim
Vocal Octclte   "A SONG OF SPRING'-   Slulls
Suite   "ATLANTIS"   Sufraueli
A.—Morning Praise.
B,—Court Function.
C—I Love Thee.
D.—Destruction of the Island.
Orchestra
Banjo Solo   "GALOP DE CONCERT"  Kennedy
Mr. \V. Steward, accompanied by Mr. A. Gruhnm
Latest Fox Trot   "WHILE MIAMI DREAMS"   Willing
Orchestra
"GOD SAVE THE KING"
QUESTIONS AND
ANSWERS ON
FORESTRY
Q. I am much Interested in planting trees this Spring nnd would appreciate some information as to procedure.
A. It Ib well to remember the In
Junction of Dr. Fernow, lately Dean
of tlie Faculty of Forestry of Toronto: "Transplanting a tree from one
site to another Is a surgical operation during which the pr-tfent needs
special  attention."
Spring planting should legtn as
Joon as possible after the ground Is
thawed out and dried sufficiently to
work the soil. It shon'.d not, be attempted after the buds begin to open.
It may be saH ByK«n«ral that April
and early may represent the proper
time for planl/ii«.
Look first for a tree that hag a
compact root system. The smaller
roots a tree bus, the greater its
ohances of surviving the .-.hock of
transplanting, and the more rapid
will be its growth. A tree with a
large top and few roots will he flow
to establish Itself and ls apt to die.
Some roots are bound to b.e de?-
troyed in the transplanting process
so that It ls always necessary to
prune about one-fifth of the branches.
Prune equally on all sides to retain
the .symmetry of the tree. All cuti
.hould be made sharp and clean.
Trim off with a smooth cut all broken and badly-injured roots. Mako
sure, however, not to cut off the leader of main stem when pruning.
When trees are bought from a
nursery they should be immediately
unpacked, "puddled" and "heeled In"
until ready to be taken up for planting. Puddling means dipping tha
roots in a mixture of clay and water
about the consistency of paint Heel*
Ing lu consists In digging a trench
sufficiently deep to contain the roots
and then covering them In with a layer of moist earth until you are ready
to plant them iu their final position,
At no stage should the roots ot
the tree be allowed to become dry.
This is highly Important. Many trees
are dead before they have been set In
the ground tor luck of such precaution. Make the hole In which th«
tree is to be set considerably wider
und deeper than Is necessary to ac
commodate the roots. Before placing the tree, the hole should be part
ly filled with good garden loam oi
the Hiirplus soil which has been re
moved and set aside wheu making
the hole. Do uot plant too deep,
roots need air. Allow the roots to
spread naturally in the hole. Do not
bend or crumple them up. Be sure
that the earth Is well packed and in
contact with the roots.
In setting a tree care should be
taken from the very start to see that
the stem Is kept perfectly vertical.
Any attempt made to straighten lt
after planting Is done is liable to injure the tree and loosen the soil.
-_■■■ i        i m ■ --. —-
THE   WEATHER   IIULLETM
April 13   43 22
April 14     44 25
April 15   4f, 21
April 16   44 25
April 17    47 25
April 18     53 32
April 19   83 37
ORE SHIPMENTS
RECEIVED AT
TRAIL SMELTER
Following is a statement of ore received at the Trail Smelter for   the
period March 22 to 31 Inclusive:
Mine Locality Tons
Ottawa,   Slocan  City          11
Company Mines   13,151
Anna,   Slocan  City     6
Total    13,168
Following Is a stntcinout ot oro
received at lho Trail Smelter for the
period April 8 tio 14 Inclusive:
Mine Locality Toub
No.  l Mine. Ainsworth      78
silversmith.  Sandon       84
Company   Minos    7,927
Tolnl       8,089
Milk and Cream
RIllECT FROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
I'll (INK   111
1.1
.11. OFFEBINH (IUAII.
ANTEEII CONNECTION
WITII BOAT SEBVICE
CRANBROOK   CARTAGE
AND TRAN8FKR CO.
Forwarding and Distributing
Agents I'or
Lntlibrldge und lliicnhill (onl
Distribution Cars u S|>uclally
Untying   nud   Transferi'lug
(liven   Prompt   Atluntluu
TOWRISS & ADAMS
l'liono llll Proprietor!
A guaranteed connection between
trains und steamships I bound ror .
Kurope has been announced this!
week hy Canadian Pacific Hallway of-
tiblala at Montreal. Undor the new
arrangement this guarantee of connection with steamships Is extended
moro surely to travellers from points
further west. If any of the trains
hearing steamship passengers are
delayed on arrival at Montreal tlie
steamship will bo held two hours if
hy so doing the passengers can cm-
hark nt thnt point. If the delay is
longer the steamship will proceed to
Quebec and there wait the delayed
passengers. Transportation will be
arranged from Montreal to Quebec
tor passengers booked to anil from
Montreal. Company officials announced further that when a passenger
boards a train on the Canadian Pacific that is due to connect with a
company stoamship at Montreal or
Quebec he Is stepping on the gang
plank.
CORNS
Lift Off with Fingers
\
\
Doesn't hurt a bit! Drop a little
"Freezone" on an aching corn, blatantly thot corn stops hurting, tbea
shortly you lift It right off with fingers.   Truly!
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, soft corn,
or corn between the toes, and tba cal-
lueses, without soreness or irritation.
Canaries
GI'ARAJfTEEII NIMJKRS
Satisfaction or Money Refunded
Rollers and Yorkshires it
Specialty, from $15.00 up.
Breeding Hens.
S. LAWSON
LETHRR1DUE BIRD ROOMS
415 llth St. H.   .   I.elbbrldge
NOTICE TO CONSUMERS OF
FLOUR and FEED
I AM OPENING UP FOR BUSINESS IN
Flour, Hay, Grain and Feed of
all kinds, Rolled Oats
in the building south of the Venezia Hotel, Hanson Avenue, where the public will be offered the utmost values
in these li*
GIVE US A TRIAL, TO TEST THE QUALITY AND VALUE REPRESENTED IN OUR LINES.
GHAS. S. PARKER
Hanson Avenue.    Nexl Ven.-i.la Hotel,   (.ranbrook, B.C.
PACIFIC
.MILK
IIICIIl.lt
-THAN EVEB
Pacific Milk Ib now richer In
cream than It has ever been.
We have succeeded In making
it a finer product, and we have
thousands nf letters telling ui
how good lt was before.
Try Pacific Milk now.
PACIFIC MILK CO* LTD.
H*ti OMee, TntNiu
rMtoriMitUMeferl * Udner
Cranbrook Cottage Hospital
(Licensed by Prov. Oovt.)
Maternity end General Nursing
Terms Moderate
MRS. A. CRAWFORD,  Mntrnn.
Harden Avenue      -   Phone 268
CLUB CAFE
CROSS-KEYS HOTEL
Largest and Best in the City
SUNDAY   SPECIAL
Farm House Chicken Dinner -.      .   75c
BUCHANAN Proprietor
Lee Edwards'
School of Music
Teacher  ef   Violin,   Mandolin,
Onltar, nt nil Rani and Or.
rkealra Instruments
Expert teaching by conscientious
instructor now residlug here.
Let me show you how you can
musically educate  yourself or
child by my easy payment plan.
STUDIO ABOVE M. McI.KOU'H
STORE     .     •      PHONE tM
-My Work Speaks Kor Iteelf-
CANADIAN
Pacific
(IENEBA1. CHANG.)
TBAII-. 8E B VICE
Effective
Sunday, April 30th, 10.2
Times for trains at CRANBROOK:
WESTBOUND, DAILY,  will be
No. 07 ar. 12.10   —   Lv. 12.20 p.m.
EA8TBOUND DAILY
No. 68 ur. 4.10 p.m. — l.v. 4.20 p.m.
No. 823 Cranbrook-Klmberley No. 82.
Dally Eicept Sunday
Lv. 7.05 a.m.      —       Ar. 2.10 p.m.
TRANS-CANADA LIMITED, Noo. 1
and 8, all standard sleeping cars,
between Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver, will be resumed. First train
leaves each of these point, on May
21st, 1122.
SOO-PACIFIC  EXPRESS,  Trains 13
and 14, between St. Paul and Vancouver will be resumed, first through
train from St. Pan! and Vancouver
June 4th, 1022.
For particulars apply to any Ticket
Agent.
J.  E.   PROCTOR
District Passenger Agent
CALGARY •*»
i
MASTER-FOUR
$ I.560.OO
Canada's
Standard Car
f
H&nson G&r&ge
i*m^m*mL-*Mf'J—m
■»". »" »■ »o Thursday, April 30th, 1989
THB     CBANBBOOV      Dllltl
PAGE TIIBEE
TZZZZIL
Jl) Prince of Wales it Mysore, Iiii, on wild elephant hunt.
(2) Tb* incomparable Anta Pav-
lowa, with her gorgeous Rus-siaa
ballet, makes her farewell appearance in Canada in April. The splen-
t'ij company of tha world's greatest
dancers comes direct to Canada ou
the S.S. "Empress of France," and
apecia! arrangements have been
made by th-« C. P. R. to carry tht
dancers, with al! their stage accessories., during the Canadian tour,
which will include Toronto, Ottawa,
Montreal, Quebec and Sherhrooke.
(3) Kngland vs. Prance at Football.
The King shakes hands with the
French captain, at fie Twi.-ket'iam
grounds.
7-t) Au act of mercy In which Canada has a share. This little chap
was one of Russia's many millions
of child famine sufferer*. He died
four hours afler the picture was
made.' Many othera must also die
unless help comes. The "Save the
Children Fund" has an offlce in the
Klein Building, Ottawa, Ont. One
dollar will feed a child for one
month.
(5) Miss Higgins, goalkeener, with
ber b'.ac'c cat, mascot of the South
hockey ieam. which played against
the Kast. at Kew, Eng.
(6) Sir Thomas and Lady Fisher,
leaving St. John, N.B., on board tht
"Minnedusa." havintr arranged for
the Canadian Pacific's new "Empress Express Route" between Canada and Cherbourg, Southampton
•nd Hamburg,
cooling Breezes it tke Golf Linus or St. Andrews
NATION BUILDING IN CANADA
Universities to Follow the Railroad in Binding East and West Together
For the Cause of National Unity
Hand in hand with the material growth of Canada, with the
extension of her population, and
the development of her natural
resources, move, forward the
current of her intellectual and
■piritual life. The race of men
and women whose adventurous
spirit and indomitable courage
are making a nation, are not
the kind that are content with
the merely material things of life.
Canada's pioneers of a little
while ago were young men who
saw visions, and old men who
dreamed dreams, and their sons
and daughters are no less gifted.
Their'broadening horizon now
includes a new world of mental
and spiritual effort in which tbey,
in turn, must be pioneers. The
realization of this fact has become a living force in the line
universities that are already
doing a great work at Winnipeg,
Edmonton, and Saskatoon and
Vancouver.
In the making of the Canadian
nation so far, avenues of transport and communication have
worked towards completion of
the structure the foundation
stone of which was the Act of
Dominion Federation. Canada's
national unity is founded and
fostered by the political and
physical links that bind 'cast
and west, but it can be fully
developed only when thc avenues
of Canadian thought move east
and west as do those of trade.
This is the thought that lies
behind the recent donation by
the C.P.R. of three annual
scholarships of the value of $500
each to Toronto University for
the purpose of inducing graduates of Western Colleges to
complete their studies at that
great Canadian centre of learning.
The universities of Western
Canada are growing fast. Their
standard of instruction is high,
and an ever growing number of
their students desire to pursue
post * graduate studies beyond
the stage now possible at their
provincial institutions. Through
these scholarships a constant
stream of the brightest and moat
ambitious of western university
students will be enabled to spend
some time in Eastern Canada
and thus become familiar with
methods of life and thought
there. As stated by Mr. E. W.
Beatty, President of the Canadian Pacific Railway, in his letter
to Sir Robert Falconer, President of Toronto University,
announcing the granting of the
three scholarships. " The movement is one that will obviously
be of benefit, not only to tht
students, but also to the communities In which they will
afterwards live."
WUls th* continent ■■ • whole
has been sweltering under • pitiless
sun that has kept the mercury
round tht hundred mark, Rt. As-
drows-by-the-Set, known as the
Newport of Caned*, haa been
blessed with delightful days. The
temperature of this popular reaort
on Ptsstmtquoddy Bay in New
Brunswick, has averaged 70 degrees F. hti July first the mercury
stood at 62. Thia (act hat drawn
manv visitor, to St. Andrew's and
the hotels are thronged with a gay
crowd which, added to the Canadian
tmarl set whose palatial lottage.s
•tttl.uk the Bay, makes ths Csna
dian Newport s lively place.
Like ita namesake in old .cot-
land, St. Andrew's is noted for its
eicellent golf links. These are
laid out on a spit of land known
as Joe's Point which projects into
the blue buy and is swept by sen
breseea al every hour. Golfern arc
to be found enjoying the course at
all hours and many of the foursome include world famous players.
'Bowling on the green is another
attraction at St. Andrew's. This is
a sport little known south of thc
border, but so popular at St. Andrew's that the green is lighted by
tltctcklty at night aad kaauly con*
A/tgtftqyin -Vo-Ae/
"   tv<m Hum* fmotV t* Hn tret
tested matchtt vie with tbe Ant
-lancing floor of the Casino as aa
evening pleasure.
Bathing In Katy'a Cove affords
safe delight to young and old,
•vnile the waters of the Bay lur*
sailors of all water cra/t to Join in
the weekly aailing srui nt-itor boat
races. '.
The motor roads In Ihe vicinity
are in fine condition tnd an afternoon run from the old town of St.
Andrew's out over tbe hard packed
road to tht wooded heights abovt
St. Croix tnd then on to St. Stephen
it t Joy thtt never palls. i-mr ?»w
ttaiaa*HEiio-tBA1,B,loo,t    aSBAia
Thursday, April 30th, 192-2
-LIFE
gU, ttWrt^manifest.   tjj4-*age records almost unbelievable
"IM^-^ak&'l^c^'wiiich is the basis of our Fabric Tires, has
~-*ro.-'";' ■. I...;   .'•'.
•'•*id*alance, stronger side walls to resist curb and rut abuse, special
ptffi-skid tread, etc., add the last touch to popularizing to the full a
; long stood in high favor.
"Cords" made good from their inception.
q These tires taught motorists to expect more resiliency, greater air spice, larger
amount of material, better carrying capacity-in short, bigger mileage; and that Is
the standard by which all Cord Tires are judged to-day.
Dunlop Tire & Rubber Goods Co., Limited
Hnd Office and Factorlaa: TORONTO.
Branches In Laadlng CitUa.
FIFTY  WKHKUKS
SOW   ITIIMN1IIM*.
IN THIS PROVINCE
Good merchandise at
right prices is the
policy   we work to.
ON THE JOB-
That's what we
try to be - rearly
to serve you with
good goods at
reasonable prices
LESTER CLAPP
TOBACCOS and CIGARS
Baker Strict      -      Crnnbrook, BC.
(Special to the Herald)
British Columbia lias now exactly
fifty   country    weekly    newspapers,
[ The.  luteal  comer to the rural  field
j Is Tho Weekly Optimist, published at
( Latlnor  by  V. ('.  Dunning, formerly
• of Coleman, Alta.    It Ih devoted exclusively io local tidings, and feat-
| mes  farming, school,    church    and
j Parent-Teacher   doings.    This prov-
1 luce  lias fifteen  dailies, but four of
them are Oriental, there being    two
| Japanese and two  Chinese    papers.
Tliere uro nlso, in this province, three
j papers printed twice a week and one
j thrice  a   week.    The  province    bas
I sixteen  trado and labor papers, five
fraternal publications, eleven religious papers and two publications   of
alleged  radical  policies.    Vancouver
lias   two  Asiatic   dallies.    A    Hindu
weekly   was   started  earlier  ln    the
.ly
year, but expired from inanition soon
after.    Several  efforts    have    been I
made from time to time to start up ]
weeklies  published   In   foreign   lang-1
unges, hut they have all failed.   With ,
the   exception   of  the  Chinese    and'
Japanese  papers  published    in    this
province tliere are said to be no other
alien tongues represented in provincial papers. Aliens depend upon their
homeland    and    compatriot    papers
■nmliiR from the States.
Records show that four new weeklies have started up in British Col
iltnbla Interior towns since September 1921, The new comers are still
running, but three other rural papers gave up the ghost within the past
year. Four coast weeklies, printed
in the larger cities, also passed away
within the last half year. These are
reviews.
British Columbia has two weeklies
published ut points where there are
not even post offices. One of these
Is u tiny paper printed at Makes'
Peak, which goes into eclipse with
the coming of winter. It appears in
mimeograph form when Editor Pete
Blake is unable to get it printed at
tho nearest printery, some HO miles
south. Another mimeograph weekly
appears at Prince Rupert.
Although most of the country editors are frankly outspoken in their
political policies at. election time,
more than one-half of their number
are nomally "Independent" In announcement on the editorial mast
head. Of the others, three appear aB
; "Union-Conservative.'' several as "In*
, -dependent-Conservative," one as "In-
| dependent-Liberal" and others about
1 evenly balanced in government and
opposition policies. Few changes of
orlgla) ownership have been noted
i In recent months among the country
papers. Very few of the weeklies
are taking more than a spasmodic
hand in the Oriental exclusion movement One of the newest weeklies to
appear is now published by Editor A.
Moss at Alice Arm. This paper
serves the Anyox district also.
Of the fifty country weeklies published in this province, more than
ono-haU carry eight pages or over.
The average size is six columns.
Eighteen are four-page papers. Several havo cut the size of their pages
by necessary retrenchment. Not
many huve reduced the price of subscription tor years.
ANNIAL HEPORT FOR
C. I\ U. COVERING LAST
YEAR'S OPERATIONS
Vancouver, April 18,—With a view
to cutting the high cost of living,
many homes in Vancouver arc planting small gardens in their backyards. All they seem to desire Is
to cut down the present high price
they have to pay for everything that
comes from the Chinese truck gardeners on Lulu Island. It Is no secret that something very much in
the way of u monopoly In truck gardening has been obtained by the Orientals, on the outskirts of Vancouver. For their early products they
are demanding outrageous prices,
I somethln gthat could not happen If
j there wu» any competition. Tho white
man cannot apparently live as cheap
I and make the profit that Is necessary
to curry htm over the winters.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii
<■?_
MACDONALD'S
Cut Brier
More Tobacco for the Money
,<c7Mce
Canada's best buy^
the ECONOMY Package
iiuiiimiiuiiiiiiii
.(JitiSj^iIjiBWfclndlcateil In AU
e Con-
Itered
unnual report ot the CauadUu
ll'U.lflc Hallway was Issued recently
for tlie year ending December 31st,
Idal, und showed tlie following results:
Cross earnings, tm,Q2l,«H. Work-
in; i'x|iensi>K (Including ull lines)
S1N,SM,U..
Net earnings 154,201.704. Deducted
i'Im'iI cliurges $11,-619,071. Surplus
(38,0.2,068.
Contribution to Pension Fund $500,-
uoo, (..,182,008. Prom this there hat
boen charged a half yearly dividend
uu iirefercnco stock ot 2 per cent.,
paid October lst, 1021, {1,013,6.8 and
three quarterly dividends on ordinary
stock ot 1>4 per cout. each, paid June
30th, 1021, October 1st 1921, and December 81st, 1921, 113,650,000, (10,263,-
038, (0,919,029. Prom this there has
been declared a Becond halt-yearly dividend on preference_stock of 2 per
cent, payable April lst, 1922, (1,613,-
038 and a fourth quarterly dividend
on ordinary stock of IA, per cent,
payable; April 14, 1922, (4,550,000,
(0,103,038 leaving net surplus for the
year of (775,391.
The special Income, out of which 3
per cent, was paid to the shareholders
wus: Balance at December 31st,
10.0. (20,040,292, less dividend April
lst. 1921, (1,960,000. (18,680.292. Net
revenue from Investments and available resources, $2,307,332.
Interest on deposits and Interest
und dividends on other securities, less
exchange, (1,840,806.
Net earnings Ocean und Coastal
Steamship Lines (2,786,614. Net earnings commercial telegraph and news
department, hotels, rentals and miscellaneous (4,053,385, (29,667,4914
Less payments lo shareholders In dl-
vldemls June SOth, 1921, and December 31st. 1021. (5,850,000, (23,717,491.
Prom this u dividend has been declared payable April lst. 1922, (1,960,
000.
Thc president's report stated that
the working expenses for the year, Including ull taxes, amounted to 62.28
per cent and 15.30 per cenl. respectively ln 1920.
"The gross earnings of your transportation system during the fiscal
yeur under review were less than
those of 1920 by (23,619.494, but the
net earnings Increased by $1,048,696.
Tbe large decrease In the gross earnings Is attributed to the general business depression which set In at tlie
end of 1920 and continued practically
without interruption during the fiscal
year under review, to the decrease
in passenger fares In January and
July und in trleght rateB in December
uud to u partial crop failure In soma
portions of Western Canada In areas
served by your lines of railway. Ot
the expenses of the year 53.84 per
cent was disbursed on account of la-
iiiir. 25.92 per cent, for material and
miscellaneous supplies, 15.51 for fuel
and other locomotive supplies and
8.49 per cenl. (or taxes. The balance,
1.24 per cent, was necessary to meet
loss und damage claims. By this exercise of the strictest economy and
tho deferring of work which could *M
postponed, especially during the early
purt of Die year when traffic waa par.
Ocularly light and by the savings affected through thc reduction In yages,
secured In September, your officers
were able to reduce expenses to
amount lu excess of the decrease ln
gross revenues due to the conditions
already mentioned, ln the circumstances, the year's operations must
bo regarded us satisfactory, particularly having regard to the decrease
In passenger and freight rates men'
Honed above. The operation ratio compares mosl favorably with that of oth.
cr systems.
"The sales of original land In
tho year wore 163,404 adres, (or $2,'-
872,009, being an average of $18.78
per acre. Included In thia area were
6,000 acres ot Irrigated land which
brought (53.13 per acre, so that the
average price for the balance was
(17.17 per acre. The sales of land
lu Wosiei-u Canada were nattvrully
very seriously uffected by the economic conditions which prevailed.
"During the year your directors disposed In Loudon ot an issue of stock
amounting to £4,800,000, ot
which (1,604,428 was delivered prior
io December 31st, and In New York ot
(25,000,000 of four per cent consolidated debenture stock. With the add!*
Hon of the new ships constructed and
purchased lhe total tonnage of your
fleets will he 438,604 tons—the -"8-
tst In the history of the dompany.
"In anticipation of your confirmation your directors authorised capital
appropriations In addition to those approved ut thc lasl annual meeting aggregating for tho year 1921 $1,743,444,
and ask your upprovul to expenditures
or capital uccount during the preseut
year as and when the conditions war-
runt such expenditures of $10,622,137,
nf this amount the principal Items
are;
Kcplnrlcmcnt and enlargement .it
structures in permanent form, $1,021,-
760; additional stations, roundhouses,
freight sheds and shops, and extensions lo existing bulldlnga, $1,008,-
200: tl* plain, rail ancluite, UIUm'-*•
IOC ducking and
way betterments, $213,200; replacement on rail in main tnd branch line
tracks with heavier section, $1,600,-
700; additional terminal and sidetrack accommodation, $431,600; new
pier at Vancouver, B.C., $1,600,000;
extension work on Chateau Froutenac
Hotel, Quebec. $1,454,600; additional
lining, Conmaugbt tunnel, (650,000;
mechanical department machinery at
various points, $439,000; Improvements to plant and machinery, Angus
shops, $218,400; Improvements lu
connection with telegraph services,
$291,400; llne diversion at Port Mc-
Nlcol, $356,660; Lunelle Loop line,
south bank branch, Montreal, (300,000;
Hue diversion ut Kingston Junction,
$100,000; the balance Is required for
miscellaneous work, lo Improve facilities and effect economics ovor Ihe
whole system.
The assets of the company ure property investments, railway, rolling
stock, equipment and land and i Ivor
steamers. (597,206,330; ocean ami
coastal sleamdhlpB, (66,470,603; inquired securities, $128,109,814; advances to controlled properties uud Insurance premiums, (9,762,033; Investments and available resources, (241,-
266,190, (Including amount held In
trust fOr 6 per cent, certificates, (00
at $165,819.31; working assets, Material and supplies on hand, (32,997,110;
agents and conductors balances. $3,-
440,114; net traffic balances, (860,
757; Imperial, Dominion and United
States government accounts due for
transportation, etc., $1,681,377; miscellaneous accounts receivable, $7,-
611,456; cash on hand, (45,318,948
$91,909,770, $1,124,7251248; labilities
capital stock, ordinary stock (200,-
000,000; Four per cent, preference
stock, $80,681,921, $340,081,921; Pour
per cent Consolidated debenture stock.
$238,206,431; mortgage bonds, Alumna
brandh first mortgage, 5 per cent.,
$3,660,000; note certlltcate. 0 pet-
cent., $52,000,000; current, (25.415,-
099; accrued, rental of leased lines.
and coupons on mortgage bonds, (690,-
882; equipment obligations. (16,610,-
000; reserves and appropriations,
equipment replacement,. (10,780,410;
steamship replacement, (19,185.401;
reserve fund for contingencies and
tor contingent taxes, (46,638,047. totul
(76,603,869; premium on ordinary ca-
pltal stock sold, (45,000,000; net pro
ceeds lands and townsites, (93,798,207;
surplus revenue from operation, (128,-
481,119; special reserve to meet tuxes
Imposed by Dominion government,
$2,597,888; surplus In other assets.
$100,989,769;  total. $1,124,725,248.
SUGGESTION MADE THAT
RF.DISTRIM HON IN B.C.
MAY TAKE PLACE
There ls probability of a redistribution ot the electoral seats of British Columbia in the near future, according to Information given out at
Victoria, The suggestion Is not new
but political expediency of the Oliver
government will likely bring about
some 'carving' before next session of
the legislature. It is planned to make
a new seat in the northern part of the
province, which will he known as
Peace River and will be the northern
halt of Fort Oeorge. which U now
the largest riding in British Columbia.
Iu the proposed redistribution, Orand
Forks and Greenwood will be amalgamated and it ls hinted the minister
ot education will then seek re-election at the Coast, where there Is usually little difficulty in finding a seat
for a cabinet minister. The fact Is
that it Is feared that both thos: seats
might elect opposition members ut
another election, so that redistribution would be adopting elimination In
advance. Trail and Rossland will al*
so likely be amalgamated by which
procedure It is expected representation ot Conservatives will be cut down
by at least one. Kaslo may also be
carved so as to bring that constituency Iuto the Liberal column. The
redistribution may be regarded advance election organisation.-- Qrand
Forks Gasette.
NEW POWER WA8 TO
HE TCKNI.1I INTO
LINES THIS WEEK
The British Columbia and Alberta
Power Co. announce thai thoy will
turn on power on their transmission
lines on April 16, This will complete
the initial step In this company's
big "while fuel" development In tbis
district.
The work of the company has beon
considerably handicapped by the severity of the past winter, but has been
pushed In u determined manner to
completion.
Too much stress cannot be placed
on the importance to this dlstrlcl or
this development. Tho presence ot
cheap electrical rower cannot bein
but be beneficially felt by all. It
will make electric light cheaper, will
make possible the economical use of
so many ot the household labor saving electrical devices such as rungcB,
percolators, washing machines, water heaters and so forth, and will
bring theso conveniences within the
reach ol all.
It will make possible the speedy
development of the natural mineral
wealth ot this district, and will offer
a great Inducement to Incoming Industry.
These are but a few of tho manifold
advantages to be derived from this
undertaking Ihat has been proceeding
quietly at our very threshold. The
tleM It unlimited, ud this may be
said to be the "opening  wedge."—
fftetftottifit Cijurcl)
■ ——    .. .      .
Preacher, Rev. R. W. Lee
11 a.m.—Divine Service.
12 noon, Sunday School.
7.30 p.m.—Divine Service.
Everyone Is Cordially Invited lo These Services
Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
of Canada Limited
OFFICES, SME1.T1NO AND REPINING DEI'ARTMBNT
TBAII,,   BRITISH    I'OIIJMIIIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
l'urcliiiMei'H of Gold, Silver, Copper und teatl Oreo
Producers of -Uohl, Silver, Copper, lUueatoue, IMg Lead and
Zinc  "TADANAC*'  Brand
GAME LAWS WILI, BE
CONTINUED UNDER
PROVINCIAL POLICE
VICTORIA—Wltb the resignation
of Dr. A. II. Baker from the chairman-ship of tho Provincial Game
Board dun I administration of the
game* laws in British Columbia ceased, never to be revived, at least by
the preseni administration.
In future, it is understood, the
game laws will be enforced by the
provincial police and the conservation board will act purely ln an advisory capacity. At present M. B.
Jackson, K.C.. M.I.A., for The Islands, is acting chairman, and it is
not known when the vacancy caused
by Dr. Baker's resignation will he
rilled.
There Is another vacancy on the
board caused by the resignation
some time ago of Mr. Williams of
Prince Rupert, who quit because he
ROD AND  GUN
Sportsmen and lovers of the great
out of doors will not want to miss
the May number of Hod and Gun in
Canada, which contains a wealth of
attractive features. Tliere is u short
story masterpiece hy the well known
fiction writer, Harry M. Moore. It
is among the best Mr. Moore's facile
pen lias produced and those who read
it will not forget ft quickly. There
are other stories, including "The Imp
of the Trail" by V, V. Williams, and
•'An Angler's Dream" by I, Todd. A
trio of top notch articles will ulso
be found. C, N. A. Ireson contributes
an interesting, illustrated article
•Hunting tlie Rooky Mountain Goat,"
while Biuinycastle Dale's article is
well up to thu ttaiial high standard of
all his work. The magazine nlso
contains tlte first announcement of
the new photographic department,
which will doubtless prove a popular
feature. The Guns and Ammunition
department and Pishing Notes aro
particularly Interesting and bright,
while A. Bryan Williams and J. W.
WliiHon contribute two splendid articles In "Rod and Gun Notos in B.
C." Rod and Gun ln Canr.da Is published monthly by W. J. Taylor, Ltd.,
at  Woodstock.  Ontario,
Mahcitan
evAvy sTiiorn-
ing habit
toumuwii.
Shoe Polishes
disagreed with Dr. Baker's policies.
As Mr. Williams is the law partner
of Hon. Alex. Manson, attorney-general, there Is no possibility of liia
being reappointed.
It Is understood that the farmers of
thc province who are not now represented ou the Game Board aro
anxious to have one of their number
appointed to thi9 body, and when the
two vacancies now existing are filled,
It fs altogether likely that a representative farmer will ho given one of
tlie seats.
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
I ItAMIlimiK T11AIM TIMKS
NO. «; DAILY—To Nelson, Vancouver, Spokane, etc. Arrive 12.10 p.
m.; leave 12.-0 p.m.
NO. «8 IIAII.Y-To Fernle, Lethbrldge, Medicine Hat, Calgary, etc.
Arrive 4.10 p.m.; leave 4.20 p.m.
BACK
TO WORK
AGAIN -
—quite rid of an obstinate wound or
other disabling injury. Wouldn't it make
any man feel thankful toward /.ani-Buk?
A 60c linx of this wonderful healer is,
to the wage earner, as good as any accident Insurance policy. Cuts, wounds,
burns and scalds can't fester or become
i nil am ud or poisoned where antiseptic
Zam link is promptly applied.
" I was back al work in a week thanks
to Zam-I.uk. though tlie doctor was
sure I would be laid-off for a month " say a
Mr. II. Iloglivn. 80S, Beverley 1st,,
Winnipeg, "My hand caught in a
revolving Mi. and three fingers were
badly mangled. Alter one week's use ul
Zam-It nk tin1 wounds wen- well healed
It WAS worth tluec weeks' wages tome,"
Mr. (!. Oakley, ol Saskatoon, Sask ,
sa>s:~-" Down at lhe siuiiryard, I cut
my leg badly. A doctor tewed up the
wound anil attended me for five weeks,
ll had cosl mn MO when 1 determined
to try Zam-Buk In two weeks 1 dollar's
worth healed the limb splendidly "
Zam link is equally valuable in
ccieiiu, aim., rirtgworm, ulcers, piles,
absces-.i*s. bail legs. etc. Purely herbal,
It's a most woiim-tful skin remedy.
(.raalin.uk, Wycllffe, Klmberley Ser.
vice)
No. 82S--Leave 7.06 a.m-   No.82-4—Arrive 2.10 p.m.
Cranbrook, Lake Windermere and
Golden Seri-rc*.
Monday and Thursuay, each  week
-NO. 821, leave 9 a.m      Wednesday
ud   «%turday—NO. 82*- arrive   8.3C
p.m.
For further  particulars apply  to
any ticket ages
J. E. PROCTOR.
Dlntrlct Passenger  Agent. Calvary
Montana Restaurant
Clgirs, Cigarettes and Candy I
Meals at All Hocrs [
CRANBROOK 8TRKET t
Opposite the Bank ut Commerce >
HDr-G.V.V.LULL
flood Floor, Dressing Rooms, Curd Tallies,
Kitchen, All Conveniences
SUITABLE FOR DANCES, MEETINGS, SOCIAL GATHERINGS OF ALL KINDS, BAZAARS, Etc.
TERMS REASONABLE
For Prices and Otlier Particulars Enquire
THE STEWARD or SECRETARY, fl. W. V. A. Thursday, April 20$, I»22
THB      G RAMI HOOK       IIP. KALI)
PACK      liVK
PROFKSSIONAL CARDS
I'lioue 310 P.O. Hox MS
B. A. MOORHOUSE
A.ME.I.C, & B.C.L.S.
PROV. LAND SURVEYOR
Cranbrook    •     ■     •    B. C-
SHILOH STOPS
THAT COUGH
for gro\vn-_|iti or Children, Safe,
pure und efficient. Smnll done
mouite ec-huttfy uud dues inn unset the atoniucli, At till deulet-fl,
80c, t;u<- und 11.20. _
AGREEMENT  HADE
WIIKN CROW USE WAS
111 ll.T CROPPING  UP
Dn. Orci-n & JlncKlunon
l-hyelrlun and Surfeoni
Offlce at  resilience, Armstrong
Avcutlo
01*1*100 HOURS
Forenoon.   i.OO to 10.00
Afternoon.   J00 to   4.00
BTtnlna. UO to   l.»0
gutidujn     * SO lo   4.10
CKANUROOH, 3. 0.
DR. F. II. MILES
DENTIST
Offlce ln Hanaon Block
OFFICE HOUH8
I to 12. a.m.
1 to    u n.m.
C'.RANUROOK, B.C.
F. M. MACPHERSON
Undertaker
Phone U0
Virhurj Ait, nexl to Utj Hall
MONUMENTS
CAXPOEU   *   RITCHIE
monumental to.
Nelson
FOR PAINTING
-ASH-
PAPERHANQIN0
Ite,
Telephone
JOHN GARD
Plume No. 40»
Cranbrook,   .    .    . B. C.
NELSON BUSINESS COLLEGE
LEARN TO 1.ARN
Practical Commercial Connie In
Shorthand, Typewriting
Bookkeeping,  Commercial  Law
l'ennuiuahl|>
Commercial English nnd
Spelling
DAV   AND   NIGHT   CI.ASSUS
Por Piirtlciilitr* Alililj lo
C. IV. TVI.KR, Principal
P. O. Boi, 14, Nelaon, B.C.
WHY    Ol'I.HATI. ?
When HUl'ATOl.A romovca gall
.limes in '.'1 hours without pnin and
relieves appondloltls, stom&oh nml
liver trochlea. Contains no poison.
Not anlil hy druggists.
MRS. UKO. S. U.MAS
Sole Mtunifiicttirer
.30 Fourth Ave, So., Saskatoon, Sask.
Price $6.C0 I'hono 4866
LODGES AND SOCIETIES
I'KAMIltOOK
FARMERS'
INSTITUTE
Itt'irlililr
Meeting
Mtt'OMi   sill IIII.VV  el eseh
nii>l.ll. uh V li.iu
In the Clly Rail
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Mi- In In li.
Parish Hall
afternoon Of
oral Tuesday
at l pm.
1'rea:   Mra.
Constantlne
Sec.-treoa:    Mrs. John Ileiley.
ail ladlea cn'rltellv InritMt
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS
Craakroek, B. ft
MmU every Tueedey .11 pa. la
lha mutalUr Hall
E, A. Hill, CO.
H. L. Harrison, K.R. & S.
R. C. Carr, M.F.
Vlaltlai Urethral aordlally I*
ttted te altaad.
I. O. 0. F.
KEY CITV LODGE, No. 48
^OMfliaA.       Meets every
gOi K_flnSlMiinday night at
%WV&*i**   Clappa Hall.
Sojourning Oddfellows cordially
Invited.
T. A. WALLACE, Nokia Grand.
W. M. HARRIS, Rae. Becratary.
The Right Spring Tonic
For All The Famiiy
Every mnn. woman and child will
fet-l brighter) hnpptor ami healthier
this spring ii they take
CELERY KING
a pure vf-srt.ihli! laxative toa that
lonen up (Tie stomnrh. clennHen Um
blood nnd stimulttteH the liver—large
pai'ltuged 30o und 60u at ymir druggist.
WYCLIFFE   NOTES
.Mrs vv. .Mi-din 11 is und family am
spending ii week nt Mrs, McGtnnis'
Imiiu' in lOnrcUii, Mont.
Mr. nud Mrs. Waller Arnold, ot
Fornie, are visiting Mr. mid Mrs. Oliver Crosby.
Kr. W. Leggett, who hus been laid
up for the pu»t two mouths with u
badly sculded foot. Is vory much improved and will be able to resume
work iu u week or so.
m*
Miss M. Baxter and Miss A. Reekie
ure spendliiK the Ettater holidays iu
Spokane'
Tlte baseball dance will be held on
Friday. May 5th. The boys are working hard to make It a Rood one aud
a big crowd fs looked for, Don't forget the date, Muy 5th. The Minstrel
Show will be put ou ou May 12th.
This will be worth going to as Steve
Clarke, Charlie Smith and other well
known singers will render solos.
Mr. 1). McFarland, of Cranbrook,
has joined tlie ollice staff In the capacity of book-keeper.
Those who attended the Easter
Ball In Cranbrook were : Mr, and
Mrs. C. 0. Staples, D. Foster, B.
Johnson, K. Staples, H. Caldwell, S.
Clark, 1*. Franzen, H. Musser, and
L. Cluzel.
The water committee of the city
council met the Slaterville residents
at tlie city hall on Tuesday evening,
when u further attempt was made to
reach an amicable solution of the wnter situation as affecting that part, of
the town, it is now thought that
what will most likely be done is
that the city will undertake to repair the present pipeline as found
necessary, on the Slaterville residents putting up in advance a sum
equal to about a year's water rates,
or something over -fl-'OO. Another
proposal was to lay a new steel main
for a distance of about 1600 or 170ft
feet which would cost about $4,000.
half of which the Slaterville people
were prepared to put up at tlie start
i» In- applied ou water rates. This
plan was not acceptable to all the
council, and it is likely the other proposal will go through as involving
less Initial expense Water rates
will likely he graded according to the
size of the premises served and the
purposes for which It is used, aud
a small periodical fee for fire protec-
ii ervice will also most likely be
iu'|. orated    Into    any    agreement
DYKt) IIKR STOCKINGS
AM) SKIRT TO HATCH
Every "Diamond Dyea" package tel's
bow to dye or tint any worn, faded
garment or drapery a new rich color
thai will hot streak, spot, fade or run.
Perfect home dyeing is guarunt red
with Diamond Dyes even if you have
llOVor dyed before. Jusi lell your
druggist whether the material you
wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether
it is linen, cotton, or mixed goods.
For flfty-ono years millions of women
have been using "Diamond Dyes" to
add years of wear lo thei. old. shabby waists, skirts, dresses, coats, sweaters, stockings, draperies, hanging'.
everything)
C.r.It. Agreed Tfion to Reduction In Sonic Commodity
Rates
OTTAWA.—Among Hie paragraphs
lu the long announcement which Hon.
W. C. Kennedy, minister of railways,
delivered to the House in his railway
"budget." was one which stated that,
in view uf thc fact that suspicion of
the Crow's Nest 1'ass agreement ter-
mlnated on July 6, the House will be
asked to appoint a special committee
to study freight rates with power to
summon tho executives of the various
railways iu order that the committee
and the House mlg'.t he in a position
(o iak(. audi] action in the matter as
was deem »d advisable.
In thuu taking time by tlie forelock,
it is felt that the government is trying to ward off what looks like the
liig figin of this session of parliament. For some time past the Progressives liavo been carefully lining
up their forces for the struggle, and
they expect to go into it sixty-five
strong. If Ilie minister of railways
can devise a menus of compromise,
be will be blessed by those executives
of all (he Canadian railways, and especially of the Canadian Pacific railway, who are now trying to find a
r out or this difficulty.
Giles Back _..*> Years
The history of the Crow's Nest
agreement goes back for a quarter of
•i century, when the far-seeing executes of tlie Canadian Pacific Bull way
hail no expectation of the economic
revolution into which tlie world was
destined lo be plunged. In 1897, the
Dominion government granted lhe C.
P. It. a subsidy of $11,000 a mile for
the construction o f a railroad
through the Crows Nest Pass from
Lethbrldge to Kootenay Landing, The
total subsidy amounted to less than
$3,600,000, and lu return for this the
C.P.R, undertook tbat they would
grunt certain reductions from tlie
then existing freight rates on certain
commodities ou all parts of thc Canadian Pacific system as it then ex-
lalod, covering the haul from the
West to the lakes and to Eastern
Canada.
The commodities included grain
and fl,our and the agreement was to
be perpetual: it was embodied in a
Dominion statute and was faithfully
executed for several years, rates at
limes being even lower than tllQ mlu-
Imum proposed, as a result of competition. When tiie war came and
wages began to climb, the C.P.R.
claimed, and no doubt truly, that it
could not transport the freight at
the rate fixed. Coder the War Measures Ait of 1914 tho statute covering
the raids was over-ridden, and an
Increase granted.
Three Years  More
When the War Measures Acl expired at the conclusion of hostilities
the situation had in no way improved, insofar as the C.P.R. was concerned. Accordingly, in lfllit, an amendment was made to the Railway
Act and agreed to by the Railway
Commission, whereby the increased
rates were allowed to continue for
three years. Unless some action be
taken ag suggested iu the speech of
the minister of railways, this legislation will expire on July tl of this
year and the old rales of nearly a
quarter of a century ago coine into
force again.
Just how much tiie return to the
Crow's Nest agreement would mean
to tlie Canadian railways—because
the Canadian National will be directly and vitally affected, as It will
havp to follow any cut in tlie rates-
is difficult to say. The statement has
been made that ii will mean from
twenty to twenty-five millions a year
Of tho revenue of the CP.R. It Will
certainly he a serious blow In any
evenI,
At tiie present titni'lthe Progressives
declare they will insist ou their
pound of flesh and n return to the
terms of tlie agreement. Mr. Melghen
and his followers do not love the
C.P.It. any loo well, aud are said to
he walling until this matter cornea
up (o join witli the farmers and got
revenge. The government Ium been
trying very strenuously to effect an
arrangement of sunn- aorl
understood that ihe big i
.executives ol tlie I'jin.i.l.
with the government here
'dny discussed the matter
i phases, Tlie debate uu tl
! statement will, therefore,
, With much interest.
id it is  i.ASTHOI N|» TRAIS
tu»8 ,f      mi:i:ts with jiisiiai*
roads 0!S- riUOAY NIGHT I.AST
il?
Eighl
cut
COMMUNICATION
Samuel Butcher, Mich,
left eye.
Wm. ,\.,hton. Ciestoii.
hint.
Mike Kemiltle. Passbu
uud  left  hand hurt.
P.   \. Mahon, news agi
THK   imil.lM,
gere on Lhe passenger
train No. 08, east bound, were injured
on Priday evening when the baggage
car  uud   two   day   coaches   left    the
tails at Mileage 47.fi, Crows Nest sub-
dllvslon, at Cbokis, near Cowley, owing to a broken rail.    None of the Injuries   were   serious.     An     auxiliary
train  was sent  from   Lethbrldge    to  left hand slight
which   the   passengers   were    trans-j    Railway , offl
i'-rii-d.   Train NO. (SS was five hours I morning that It
late reaching  Lethbrldge,  and  Train . rails a  short   distance  farther  weal
The Editor, !.\'o. 97, westbound,  was held  up six  Uie   wreck   might   have resulted in   a
Cranbrook  Herald. hwtt   whlle  „lfl   tl,1lk     w.lf,     h,inji j h(r„(1  tol] (1,   |jf(.  .... ;iilj;.(.(.m  ,o ^
Would you be good enoui            en cleared and repair, made,   a broken  track |B a steep embankment.   Tlu v
your   ,-. [tied rail was the cause of the mishap, tlie announce that the damage to the can
QDglpO or mall  car apparently cans-, was very small.
1SOC. ing ihe break which derailed the sm-j    Conductor  Thos     Caven    was    in
:'; needing cars.                                         charge of the train and D. McKenzie
the Those injured were:                          | was the engineer.    Others from this
'■  be E. S.  Richardson,  looombtlve ftre- city were "» tha train new.   Train*
feel man. Lethbrldge, injuries to head.       next day were back to schedule
< IIU H.ONY
April  10,  I9i
.Mr-, a. Hubert, Kaslo, Hi', bruls-     a little youngBter had a narrow ea-
1 lM1'- i cai ■  lasl   Priday    from    -something
Nick Sagoff, Coleman, chest hurt, which micht have proved serious.
Leon or ij Butcher, 12. Michel face The child bad apparently fallen off
the sidewalk which is some distance
t shoveluf ln>m llu' sround. al the upper side
on tbe corner of Garden and Louis.
, gjde and landed iu the creel, below. With
i wet - totbes in the running stream thn
ace c„t child was apparently unable to help
' Itself, and bad ll not been tor the
"alearv i tai' ''';|1 Alderman Saato who liap-
\ pened to be passing, realized Bome-
I (hts thing wrong, the consequences might
,,j. t||o|hav< been a greal deal worse. When
r West.|Mr SauLo reached the spot tiie child
-  floating   f;u-e  downwards  under
admin
train
the  enclosed   letter
paper.
G-RBAT WAR VETERA!
II.   B    !
The following is quoted
information of any who u
familiar wftli facts thai
.-.ItonUI he made  known  al
The husband of .Mrs Pal
ed In the early days of the
ing to the hardships of bi
contracted disease which i
discharge from the army,
tually caused his death.
Besides her husband. Al
mourns a brother and a 1
law, both killed overseas,
uo less than eight near relatives figh
ting for King nnd country during tin
great war.
THE GREAT WAR VETERANS'
-ASSOCIATION,
Cranbrook,    c.
the
BAPTIST CHLRCH
rr-
llll-"!   in
Slio lmd
ASTHMA.
USE
RAZ-MAH
M IB-kin-It Spraying - Ho Suul!
Jill Swilliw i Capsule
RAZ-MAH It Guaranteed
to ratorc normal breathing, stop mucus
Siring! ln the bronchial tubes, give
nlgntl of qniet sleep; contains na
-forming drug.  91.01) at your drug*
fllt'a. Trialfreeatouragfruciesorwrite
anaplataaa,   141 King \V„  Toronto.
Bold By
Beattle-Noble, Ud.
FORD
Ford Touring Car
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED
$735.00
HANSON GARAGE
i*
:'J
p
\stoh
W.   1
. TArsroTT
SUNDAY
NEXT
Mt,
tllng Service
at   11 am.
12
QOOtt—
Sunday
School.
: so
]i.ni.-
Evening service.
Tue
s'lft?,
S p.m-
-B.Y.P.O.
Tin
r.tlay
8 pm
—Prayer tueet-
Ing
YOI
AUK
WKU'OMK
Inline*, llrwitl Is G00H l»rM-l
Hi? Pies, Caltes ani Pastry ara
made ln n tasty manner which    |
Invitee the most emetine i,er'
son  to call  again, a*.
TIIK HOJfB HAKKItV
Phone >.       •      >'nrbury Are.
WARNING! Say "Bayer" when you buy Aspirin.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
nol getting Aspirin at all.  Why take chances?
Accept only an "unbroken package" of "Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin," which contains directions and dose worked out by
physicians during 22 years and proved safe by millions for
Colds Headache Rheumatism
Toothache       Neuralgia Neuritis
Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain
Randy "Bayer" bona of 12 tableti-Also bottles of 24 and Inn -Druggists.
A.rilrlu I. thn trs-le mark (railitsrrd In Caneita) of llay.r Manufacture of Mono*
actl.-a-rl_.sl.r _f eallovllcMM. While II la w.ll known Ihal Aaplrin m.aiia llay.r
!_/!. *__*•_._"• '_ "9__ SS ***** eenaael ln.ll.M-... ,l„ Tabl.lo of llayar Cwneanr
will a. auauae wlik ikalr (metal Iraea avaaa, lha -uar.r Uoee."
IA. D.HILL'S GREAT
REDUCTION SALE
will commence in earnest on Monday, April 24th.
Needless to say we will be closed all day Sunday
Sale will last for one week only. April 24th to
April 29th.      We here quote a few prices
which will largely govern throughout
Eight-Quarter Sheeting, regular price S5c, for 55c yd.
Nine-Quarter .Sheeting, regular price 95c, tor     66c
Nine-Quarter Sheeting, regular price $1.25, for  80c
WHITE COTTONS WILL ALL HE REDUCED 25* i.
(.INtHIAMS WILL DE KNIFED IN THE SAME WAY.
— WHEN HII.I. ITI'S ON A S.U.I. - IT'S I.IM IM:! —
All our IIOCSE DRAPINGS, CRETONNES, MARQUISETTES,
SCRIMS, (TUTAIN NETS, ART SATEEN'S. Eh-., will be gold al a
reduction of 25% off regular prices, So goods charged, Sogoodi
on approval. >■■!Iilnu*- tvlll In* exchanged im* anyone. We mean
IniailieBB, uud will live up to whal we advertise to do.
— Willi!, Illl.l. I'l IS ON A SM.l. ■ Ws I.I.M IM ! —
200 LADIES' I'.LOUSE waists, in sizes from '■'■! lo 16, in Georgette, Trlcolette and Silk de Chine, to be Bold al ONE-HAJ_K PRICE.
Nu reserve while the Bale is on, and
— WIIKN Illl.l. I'l IS ON A SAI.i: * IT'S UEN'UINEI —
We will offer *J.".'i off all our LADIES' COATS and LADIES' SUITS,
Now is the opportunity to gel your Spring Buit,
A $87.60 Suit for 0-38.10     A $ 12.60 Suit for 181-85
A $00.00 Suii for $45.00
This is a line we are proud of, and there are no two alike.
— WIIKN Illl.l. I'l TS ON A SAI.i; - IT'S (.'KM INK! —
HOYS' and (URLS' SCHOOL SHOES will be sold al :.'■".',,  off,
LADIES' and MISSES' SHOES will bo sold al _:"
LADIES'. MISSES' and CHILDREN'S HOSE all to be Saci
FLANNELETTES!
\ off,
Iflced,
FLANNELETTES!!
While Flannelette, British made, regular 10c per yard,
will sell nl t yards for     J 1.00
Flannelette, regular 60c, will sell at, per yard     -llle
Stripe Flannelette, reg. -inc.. Wll sell al I yards for  $1.00
Stripe Flannelette, regular 00c for   Hie
All our Prints   and we have almost  one Cord   will  be    sold    al
4 yards for $l.oo —  regular 40c llne,
WHEN HILL HUTS ON A SALE IT  IS  GENUINE.
W. D. HILL -
THE LADIES' WEAR SPECIALIST. PAGE    MX
IHB     CBANBBOOK     HillID
Thursday, April SOtli, 1039
FiM*pm§Sm*ittr, -4v liuittvowei
I IX-inch sAihesttkatt)
Nai>->hiU Curd I iiei, hunt «ud
tamt -wlirrli
THE Studebaker LIGHT-SIX will
appeal to every buyer who wantJ
a low-priced car that will be satisfactory in performance, appearance, comfort and endurance.
And in addition to its recognized superiority in these essentials, the LIGHI-
SIX carries refinements found only on
more expensive cars.
The LIGHT-SIX is equipped with cowl
ventilator operated from the instrument board; cowl parking lights; inside
and outside door handles and large
rectangular plate-glass window in rear
curtain. A thief-proof transmission
lock, which reduces the rate of insurance to LIGHT-SIX owners 15 to 20
per cent, and cord tires are also standard equipment.
Long, semi-elliptic springs (50-inch in
rear;  36-inch in front)  and soft, gen
uine leather upholstered cushions, nine
inches deep, provide unusual comfort.
Its 40-horsepower motor delivers
ample power for the hard pull. And
vibration is practically eliminated by
Studebaker's method of machining the
crankshaft and connecting rods.
The intrinsic value of the LIGHT-SIX
is unmatched at anywhere near the
price beouu.se Studebaker does not
skimp on materials or workmanship
but uses the best. It is built complete
by Studebaker in its own Canadian factories, making possible ita low price of
$1495, f. o. b. Walkerville, Ont.
Studebaker has been building quality
vehicles and selling them at (air prices
for nearly ihrce-quarters of a century
nnd is the largest builder of six-cylinder
cars in the world.
Teemnt, (1405; 3Pa.,enerr Koadsler, $1495; Coupe-Reaslster. $1925;
Sedan, $2425.   All prices f. .. b   WalAereille, Ont.
F. H. DEZALL
District Agent        -        Cranbrook B. C.
Citv Items of interest
Insure wltb Beale and Elweli.
+   +   +
We have Just received our Spring
shipment of Linoleum.    Prices $1.10
per square yard.
Our low prices win every time.
W. P. DORAN.
+   +   +
Tlie hearing of the case against
l,ou  Clarke of this city for alleged
contravention *ol  the  liquor  uct at
I
I
JOHN MANNING
:. SEEDS .'.
Brome Grass, per pound   2.'-*,
Timothy Seed, per pound SO*
Best Imported Rye Seed, per hundred *l-"*l
Local Rye, per hundred   #.1.00
No. 1 Marquis Seed Wheal, per hundred 1.1.00
Good Variety Garden and Flower Seeds
FRESH EGGS, per doz. 40c, or, per case U10.50..
Now is Ihe lime to put your winter supply down as they
are going higher.
Reliance Water (ilass, per tin  20c
Fresh Lettuce, Spinach, Ithuhiirh, (Jreen Onions
and (alihiigc.
Best Navy Beans, per pound  20c
llurkees Salad Dressing, per bottle  00c
Apples, per box   -19.50 and $9.75
FISHING SEASON OPENS MAY 1ST
ATTENTION, ANGLERS!
riimic .inn
i*i :i».i
LANDLOCKED SALMON TACKLE
SPOON BAITS OF ALL KINDS
LINEN LINES, 300 TO (iOO FEET, TEST 53 LBS.
REELS — TROLLING RODS -- GAFFS
IN FACT EVERYTHING TO LURE TIIE BIG ONES
TROUT TACKLE
Midget Flies, Upright Wing Dry Files, and the Famous
Croft Special Flies.
Split Bamboo Rods, from    $4.00 lo *I8.00
Bristol Telescope Rods—3 Year Guarantee
Complete range Oil Silk Enamel Lines
Heels, each, from   75c to *8,25
Fish  Basket.. Complete  Willi Sirups
ALL VARIETIES MIRROR AND OTHER SPOON BAITS
EVERYTHING TO DELIGHT THE ANGLER
AT
Moffatt's Variety Store I
MAIL     ORDERS     PROMPTLY     FILLED —
the Cross Keys hotel, was adjourned
today, and will come up again
Saturday next,
+   +    ->
Our Spring shipment of Congoleum
Rugs Is now in and on display.
W. P. DORAN,
Our low prices win every time
+   +   +
Don't throw those tires away, have
them  ltetreuded,  it  pays.    Our drj
cure Retreads are guaranteed to stay
on and wear Uko new tires.   Wilson's
Vulcanising Works, opposite  I.lquoi
Slore, Cranbrook, B.C.
+   +   +
Hill Is up against lt for cash, and
during the sale we will sell for Cash
but ihe Inducement for Cash will be
greater than ever before. Eight-
quarter sheeting, regular 86c per yd.,
will sell at Ite. Get your supply
white Ihis Sale Is on.
+   +   +
The city now has a force of about
ten or a dozen men at work on the
reservoir preparing for the enlargement of Ihe clly water suppl. which
Is now being undertaken
+   +   +
A few second hand cars for sale, In
first class shape, Dodge and othei
standard models. Get particular* of
these If you are In the market for a
second-hand car. Exceptional values.
Dezall's Garage.   Phone 50. 4tf
+   +   +
As a result of a raid carried out at
the Wcntworth Hotel on Sunday evening last by the city itollec, John
Kcllum, who ls now running the
place, wus this week brought up before Magistrate Leask on two charges. The first was that of being in
possession of unsealed liquor, contrary lo the government liquor act, and
the second was thot he did unlawful-
ly for a consideration lake from another person u quantity of liquor. On
each of the counts he was fined the
sum of $75.00.
+   +   +
On Monday, April 24th, we will offer all our ladles serge dresses, silk
dresses anil Trlcotlne drcses at ex*
actly one-half price. Dresses regular
price $18.00, for $0.00; dresses regu
lur $22.50, for $11.25; dresses regu
lur $.17.50, for $18.76; $40.00 for
$20.00. When Hill puts kin a sale it
Is genuine.
+   +   +
Tungsten Lamps— 15 aad 25 watt,
46e; 40 and 50 watt, M«| 100 watt Nitrogen, tl.ti.    Our low prices win
every tlmt. W. P. DORAN.
+ + +
Farmers and others Interested are
reminded of the meeting whicli a
few representative fanners of the
district have arranged to be bold In
the City Hall on Saturday afternoon
next, at 2 o'clock, (or the discussion
of the establishment of a small milling project. A practical man will be
In attendance lo discuss lh* matin
from all
. Cocal news.
Mrs. 0. A. Towriss lias boen spending a few days In Letlil.ridRe mul district this week.
Tlie members of i he Methodist Ladies' Aid will hold their Annual Uan7.ni-
on Saturday,  November   18ih. 8
Fred Smnll has taken up a position in the government office, commencing his duties tliis week.
Mrs. c. A. Towrlss is visiting
friends in Lethbrldge this week, leaving on Friday last.
The tJIrls W.A. of Christ Church
intending holding a Sale and Tea on
Saturday, April 22nd,
Miss Mildred Lnwrie nf Winnipeg
arrived lu lho city oil Friday last, and
is visiting at the home or her sister,
Mrs. f. m. MacPherson,
Fred small has taken over llu- work
of secretary to the Board of Trude,
being appointed ai a recent executive meeting held recently.
\V. D. Hill's Great Reduction Salo
Willi commence on Monday, April tho
24th, and when Hill puts on a Salo
it Ih Genuine.
Mrs. J. W. Spence spent last weekend at Fernle, visiting with hep
daughter, Mrs. J. M. Ault. She left
on Saturday's train.
J. K. Kennedy, formerly of the government office here ig now in
charge of the dominion and provincial employment bureau, recently relinquished by \V. M. Harris.
Mrs. O, H. Tapltn and little son
arrived on Saturday from Yahk and
Is spending the week here at tlie
home of her mother, Mrs. W. H.
Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Elsey lof Kamloops
arrived in the city today, Thursday,
and will be remaining here for three
weeks or so. Mr. Klsey is relieving
Mr. McLean, the operator in tiie commercial telegraph office here while
tlie latter ls away on holiday.
The Hebekahs will hold a dance on
the evening of Thursday, May 4th, in
aid of the I. O. O. F. Home Fund
Ijook for further particulars In next
Issue. 8
Additional musical numbers have
been added to the program for the
Cranbrook Musical Society's concert
which will be held at the Auditorium
Wednesday evening next, April 26th,
8.30. Keep this date open for tho
concert,  it will be  worth  while.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Hill and little
one. formerly of Bull River, have
taken up residence In the city and ure
occupying Ihe \V. I>. Hill cottage on
Hanson Avenue. Mr. Hill is assisting
In his father's store.
Rev. W. T. Tapscott, Baptist Church
pastor, who has been lu Fernle for
lho past ten duys or two weeks conducting special services, will return
the end of this week and conduct tht
usual services in his own church here
on Sunday next.
Malcolm Glllls returned from Spo*
kaue today, Thursday, where he had
beeu taking treatment for his injured
foot. He was called home on account
of lhe death of his sister, MrB. J,
McMurren.
A liquor export warehouse will
shortly be established in the city,
with John Diamond as the maanger,
Tlie firm will be known as the Strath-
cona Export Company, and will import liquor under bond for their export business. They will do business
In the premises formerly used by
the Bowness Export Company, and
come under the class of buslnesa that
the provincial government taxes to
the extent of 13,000 per year.
KEY CITY I.OM.E, NO. 42, I.O.O.K.
N 0 T I C K
At the regulur meeting nf tho
Lodge on Monday evening next at
8.30 p.m., the session will be devoted
specially to the question nf a hall,
which will he discussed In nil Ittt
phases.
f\ full turnout of members Is expected for this important meeting.
W. M. HARRIS,
8 Recording Secretary,
TRAD!    mT*K
SUITS/orBOYS
Guaranteed Leatherized
LEATHER—soft, pliable, light-weight,
reul leather—ut sent, knees, elbows and
all pockets I
That's what makes Jack O'Leather Suits
lough ami strong at the very places ordinary suits "go through" lirst.
Careful tesls have proved that most of the
wear comes on the inside, so that's where
the leather is. On the inside, where it
catches the hard wear but doesn't show.
Jack O'Leather Suits ure splendidly tailored, and have u manly look and feel that just
naturally make a boy throw out his chest.
We guarantee Jack O'Leather Suits to give
perfect satisfaction. They cost no more than
an ordinary suit.
LEATHER INSIDE
STYLE OUTSIDE
nnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnannnnnnnn
■J
April
Birthstone
If your Birthday fulls tliis
month tlle
DIAMOND
one of Hie most beuutitiil uf nil
gems, ls your lucky stone.
Alone or In combination  with
either Ruby or Pearl, It lends
Itself to beautiful effects In all
forms of  distlutcly   personal
Jewelry.
Let us show you our    special
selection   of    April    birthstone
jewels.
W. H. Wilson
Jeweler
NOTICE
TENDERS WILL BE RECEIVED UP AND UNTIL
THE 30th OF APKIL, 1922, FOR THE EXCAVATION,
BACK-PILLING AND LAYINO OF PIPE LINES AT
CRESTON, U.C., AND ELKO, B.C. PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS CAN BE SEEN AT DIVISION ENGINEERS OFFICE, CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY,
CRANBROOK, B.C.
Duncan McFarlane of this city lias
returned lo Wycllffe where he has
taken a position in the mill office.
mm
Everything in staples will bo sold
at a reduction of 25 per cent, off,
whicli means you can purchase 4 yds.
of any material for the price of II yds.
When Hill puts ou a sale Its genuine.
Olrls and Misses Middles, slightly
dusted, at half price. Uungalow aprons, assorted putterns, at Sfic, rcg.
price ♦1.60. W. I). HILL. When Hill
puts on a sale, It's genuine.
A number of teachers from the city
schools have been taking a brief trip
to the coast during the Kuster vacation: Mr. W. C Wilson, principal,
and Mr, Lincoln Baker, also of tbe
High Sch-pol, are representing the
Cranbrook branch of the B.C. Teachers' Federation at the meeting of that
body being held there this week.
Other teachers visiting tho Coast are
Mr. .McLean. Miss McC'ullum, and
MIbs P. McDonald.
HORSES FOR SALE
KIVi:    TEAMS    HEAVY     WORK     HOUSES   FOR
SALE    AT    VERY    1,01V    PRICES.
CAN BE SEEN AT 01*11 CAMP, KITCHENER.
Cranbrook Sash & Door Co., Ltd.
CKANRKOUk   OK   KITCHENER
Mrs R. W. Edmonson
lerllflcd Teacher, M'.M.
PIANOFORTE TUITION
FENWICK AVENUE
Phono IIS4
Tho rlrst fishing outing of the season Is planned for Sunday next, It
Is understood, to Premier Lake. Presumably If any flsliln;; is done, il
will be through tbe Ice, for the word
brought In last weok-end Ir that Ilie
lako Is still ice-bound.
WANT ADS.
STAB SECOND HAND STORE
Phone I.
Wt pay tht best prices going for til
klndt ot furnlturt, Wt buy anything from a mouit trap to in automobile.
KOIt SALE—or will rent. 8 roomed
house, lulh and plastered throughout, bath, lint and cold water, sewer connection. Wood shed, good
Btable and hen house, furnished
complete, A bargain. Apply llox
574. ,ir phone llll mt
BY      BEALE  n.   ELWELL
J-mW*Wi
TPJE
Mill SAL!!- One qiinrlor section of
land, well Improved, near Travel's,
Alia., Write to F. A. llorg. Cran*
lirook, 11.0. s
THE POSTPONED
CONCERT
OF
The Cranbrook Musical Society
will bt given
in the Auditorium
Wednesday, April 26th
AT 8.30 P.M.
THE     IIREATE8T     MISHAI,     THEAT     OF     THE     SEASON
RESERVED SKATS 76c.     -     OEN. ADMISSION DOc.
RM«rvc your Mats itt the Cr»ulirook llmi" & Hook Store.
■•'    ■   '   '". ->'»
I/)ST.—A bicycle, enamelled green,
ritted wltll new set of wheels and
tires. Finder will be liberally rewarded hy reluming. Moffull's
Variety   Storo. 8tf
WANTED—Used typewriter, choop,
would take for repairs if necessary.
Plione  18,  Herald  Olllce. 8tf
HATCHING BCGS-Whltt Wyandottt
Golden Laced Wyandotte, and Barred Plymouth Rocks. Apply W. M.
Harris 7-10
TIE A NTIIINU I'll TIIE  MONEY
VOU SPEND SO  IHAT YOI
CAN   IIAll.  IT   HACK
WHEN  VOI' IIEAM.V
NEED IT
MONEY invested In lho rliihl sort ot
property in tangible anil negotiable
nt all limes. If yon want In know a
lol Hint yon ctin'l know ali.ml the local real estate situation ill-op In ror
a chat.
We huve sevoral nlpo properties nn the market wlilcl) can
bu purchased al reasonable
prices anil on easy terms.
If you are thinking of buying
a home II will pay you to talk
It over wllh us.
FOR iVVLE—A few good, young, beel-
lype shorthorn cows, due to calve
In a few weeks. Price (60 each.
Apply J. II. Forshaw, Newgate,
n.C. 8-11)
WANTED—Second hand water power
washing maeklni, Ib good adapt.
Phont Ml Mt
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
■"   PHONE }C
NOTARIES
CONVEYANCES
OIUNBROOK, B. C.
Kitabllsbed 1807
_______
___________
■■
_____________

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