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Cranbrook Herald Mar 12, 1925

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Array TBSXiRANBROOK HERALD
VOLUME    27
STAR
THEATRE
FRL & SAT.,
MARCH 13 & 14
CRANBROOK, B.C., THURSDAY, MARCH Uth, 1925
Birth of
FRIDAV NIGHT, ONE SHOW ONLV, 8 p.m.   SATURDAY MATINEE AT 2.30.   SATURDAY
at ion
Library Is
Moving Ahead
Membership of Over Hundred
In Sight and More
Expected
FORMALLY INCORPORATE
Prospects for n Public Library In
Crnnbrook nro becoming bright, Such
success hus ho fur attended tho pre*
Hminary organization of a Library
Association two weeks ago that thoro
is no doubt thai a library will bo an
assured fact in the near future.
Ali adjourned meeting of the association met last Monday evening in
the Y.M.C.A. building to hear reports of progress from committees
and decide on further uction. Mrs.
Willis, chairman of the membership
committee, handed in signatures representing ninety-five families who
have promised to give support, which
in addition to those present at the
first meeting makes about 115 so
far. It is expected that this will bc
increased to at least two hundred
when the library is established.
Mr. Clark, chairman of the House
and Rules committee reported progress in looking out for suitable location for the library and correspondence with other libraries in regard
to rules and regulations, but not
enough time having been available,
was asked to continue his Investigations nnd report more fully later.
Mr. H. L. Porter, chairman of the
book committee, who has been in
correspondence with the provincial
Library Commission, read n very encouraging letter from the secretary
nf that body expressing its goodwill
towards the movement and Betting
forth the conditions under which assistance would be available. If the
commission is satisfied of sufficient
personal and financial support, it will
make a loan of 900 volumes a year
in lots of 300 each, changeable three
times a year, the Association to pay
the cost of carriage. Half of these
will he fiction and half non-fiction.
Provision is also made for financial
assistance in buying books, a greater
percentage bcing in favor of non
fiction.
It was suggested in the letter
that an association he formed in accord with Pnrt 3 of the Act, which
when approved by the commission
would be registered by the Registrar
of Joint Stock Companies free of
charge and Certificate of Incorporation issued. The library could then
be administered by a board of management under the powers given by
the Act.
This suggestion of the commission
appealed to the meeting and the prescribed form was signed by ten of
the members present nnd given to
Mr. Porter to nmke application to
the commission for incorporation. It
is believed that sufficient assurance
can be given thai body that the movement will be supported tn every way
by the citizens of Cranbrook to justify no hesitation jn responding to
the appeal.
In addition to this source of supply it is intended Lo make a systematic canvass of the town for books
within the next eight days for whicb
the following were appointed:
Mis. F. Q, Morris, Martin and Pooley  Avenues.
Mrs. McQuaid. Lumsden Avenue.
Mrs.   A.   A.   MacKinnon,   Garden
Avenue,
Mr.   Porter,  Fenwick  Avenue.
Mrs.   P.   W    Willis.   Burwell  Avenue.
Mrs. Cummings, N'orhury Avenue.
Mr. II. S. Haynes, Hanson Avenue.
Mrs.   W,   K.   Worden,   Armstrong
Avenue.
Miss  Woodland and  Mrs.  Walker.
Durick and west thereuf,
Slaterville,  Mrs. John  I.eask.
Other sections to be arranged for.
Those willing to contribute books
will  please   note  that   these  will   be
collected from the donors' houses on
Wednesday,   March   IH,   by   a   truck
to be engaged for the purpose.
1 )iseussion turned on fees tp be
charged for membership and though
this matter vvlli rest finally with the
board of management to be chosen'
later, the opinion of the meeting was
in favor of a fee of $2.00 for the
adult and $1.00 for the youth. It
was also the opinion that a regular
librarian would be preferable to temporary volunteers nnd could be obtained nt small expense, aa, at thc
outset, the library need only be kept
open  three nights nnd three after-
REORGANIZATION OF
FOREST SERVICE ANNOUNCED FROM COAST
Southern Portion of Province
Thrown Into Big Area
Under One Head
FUN IS SUPREME
WHEN ROTARIANS
ENTERTAIN GYROS
NIGHT TWO SHOWS, 7.15 and 9,30
' ' THE SUPREME
PICTURE OF ALL
TIME
Immediate reorganization of the
ores! administration in the southern
nterior districts, with headquarters
it N'elsott, was announced last woek
at Victoria, by Hon. T. D. Pattullo,
mister of lands.
The district includes Vernon. Nel-
11 and Cranbrook areas and takes
in all the country south and east nf
the   Dominion   railway  belt,  altogether more than 20,000,000 acres.
R. C. StClair, assistant chief forester at Victoria, will head the new
organization.
A number of transfers of foresters
in the service will be involved.
Forest supervisors will be maintained at Cranbrook, Nelson and
Penticton. The reorganization is intended to permit of a stronger centralization of work, as many problems previously referred to Victoria
will now be handled directly in the
district.
Forest fires in British Columbia in
1024 were the lurgest for any year
since the organization of the forest
protection service except in 11)22, it
is announced by Hon. T. D. Pattullo.
There were 217-1 fires reported last
year, and fire fighting costs amounted to 524(1,:J00, compared with
$72,700 for 1023, In 1322 the costs
wore $478/800, Before they had covered draft-Quarter of an acre 707 fires had been extinguished; 782 before they had covered 10 acres, and
026 less than 100 acres.
Human agencies were responsible
for 85.11 per cent, of the fires; lightning accounting for 14.1 per cent.
"This year it is proposed to make
an example of everyone showing
carelessness," said Mr. Pattullo.
In celobratlon i
•ary.   the  Crunbri
it home on Tuesd
• brothoi
Tax Rate Is
Likely 37 Mill;
Gyro brothers and their lady friend...
The event was one that will doubtless be long remembered by those
whose pleasure it was to be present.
Having earned the reputation for
doing all things thoroughly, thin anniversary function did not detract
from it in any way. Departing from
the stereotyped forms of entertainment, the hosts of the evening provided  a   "course   of   events
Us third luinivei __	
k itotanana were I (j-j-jy councjj Meeting Will Finally Approve Estimates
On Thursday
GOVERNMENT HAS FULL
AUTHORITY TO CLOSE
ROADS IF NEED ARISES
evening t« their
REDUCTION OF 10 MILLS
was as varied as it was pleasant.
At seven o'clock the horseshoe
banquet table in the Masonic Hall
presented a gala appearance when
the company attired in paper headgear of all shades and designs took
their places. Tlu; festive event started with the singing of ''O Canada."
That "all good things are kept fprj
the last" could not be applied to thej
sequence of events on this occasion
the luncheon with which the
guests were served was ''just right"
and reflected much credit on the
conkability of the committee of la-
At the meeting of the city council
to be held on Thursday evening of
this week, the estimates for the year
will be finally approved, and it is ex-
vvhieh i l,L'tU'('  'hat effect  will  be given  t
has the
pletel]
berley |
din-- n ,
englnct i
a warnii
that mil
ip of
would I.
and Mr.
boen .1,.,
the
riu'li'
I in Home
ivermnent
U'hi
lepart
the proposal to set the Ihx rate for
[this year at ;I7 mills, a reduction of
ten mills from lasl year. A special
meeting was held on Thursday last to
go into the estimates, and final action will take plnce at the regular
meeting this week.
The reduction has been made possible by carefully adjusting and revising the civic estimates in all departments,  and many other factors
i contribute to it,    The school hoard
j has lowered Its rate three and a half,
j mills, owing to there being no butt- ]
j ding program necessary for this year,   ■
! The mayor Is also taking advantage | or jiubli
if profits which have accrued in the
hlbiting traffic,
the department
■■ was .lone with the Kim-
iad recently, without provi-
!"IM' Mr, Ramsay, dlstrlcl
-' Nelson, last week issued
g to West Kootenay people
;-'; ezn-Jjtbnfl improved en
'he main thoroughfares, it
necessary to close them,
Ramsay  quoted  what hnd
' to tlu> Kimlierley road.
il la not the wish of the
" to iii any way Inconveni-
travelling public by pro-
local officials of
■q authorized to
person the powers vested
ister of public works un-
13 of the Highway Act
Act, which reads as fol-
in Ih
tier »
Amend;,iciil
lows:
"The minister may close to traffic
or use any highway at such time and
for stub period of time and iu reaped of such classes of traffic or use
us in bis opinion  may  lie necessary
itectlon   of any   highway
ork,"
KINGSGATE CHILD I KAAraccac
LOSES LIFE IN SAD      AudreSSeS
drowning mishap   Labor Meeting
Carried Down the River, and M„  Rose jJenderson Statei
Body Is Recovered by El- Case For New Eco-
even Year Old Boy.       j nomic Order
Through one of those tragic mis- - GETTING BACK TO CAUSES
chances which tell so poignantly of I	
life's uncertainty, a little child at j Speaking before a fnir-siied audi-
Kingsgnte on Sunday last lost Ita! once at the Auditorium on Sunday
life, The little fellow was Glen j afternoon, Mrs. Rose Henderson, of
.'.■i )ld son of Mr. and   Montreal, social worker, lecturer and
were   entrusted   with   this ^^^^^^^^^
important duty. • T         " '*' *"" J "**"	
Following the luncheon, chairman  "^ ^T^lV "T,!!I "' SCHOOL BOARD WILL
.vestments,  declaring a div dead, as "V**YV*J uu^nu »»IL.L,
rom var-  . ,        .*. ,       ...     J /r* t ■   ■«-.-	
' it_ were, from the accrued profits of
former years,    for the benefit of th
| ratepayers at the present time.
HARRY COLLIER WINS
Y. M. C. A. BILLIARD    .
CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH
The play-off for the V. M. C A. j
billiard championship, was held last
Wednesday. Mnrch -1th, before quite
a number of interested spectators,
when Harry ('oilier and H. A. Mac-
Master drew their cues. Harry Collier by somo very classy shots in the
third game, managed to cinch thu
championship. The score was as follow.-:
First Game
Harry  Collier 	
H. MaeMaster        	
Second  Game
MaeMaster
F, Marsh read telegrams from var ,
lous Rotarian Grand officers regret-j
ting their inability to be present at j
the anniversary.
President Flett, in a few well cho-
n words, tendered a very cordial
welcome to all the ladies aud to the
{Continued on Page Four)
CHAUTAUQUA DATES
GIVEN OUT AS
MAY 28 TO JUNE 3
Word has been received in the city
that   the   dates
CALL MEETING TO
DISCUSS 4th YEAR H.S.
A meet in
held ..I,  I*',
city hall, h
muetiiic*.
prenent.
Al Mn* 1-ccj
males for the
"f the school board was
lay evening lasl at the
ing Uie regular monthly
Trustee Gilroy was nol
;i of tho mayor
.vear were finally con-
'I'tiiin if any fiirlhe:
100
83
100
1
II. Collier	
Third Game
11. Collier       100
ll. MacMaitor          82
Handsome medals have been nwar-
d  to  the contest-lints, the winner
getting a silver medal with a gold
renter mid the runner up a solid silver   medal,   theso   being  donated  by
the v.M.i'.A.
ROADS IN DISTRICT
AKt OPENED FOR I r-mn   tno  nates  ot  the  Crnnhrook i sl-dorc'd   to   -  '      ■•"<■'  ' ""'"
TRAFFIC AGAIN\tt~?&"wJLSb^^^
With the adv^Ttb,. ,ro,ty wea-'>™ ,**     , Whi"> "fN «NS! »™^y      .'«d° af' ut , "
ther. the governmenl has been able ] T**"? 1" T^'0" With "" ■'"" """ «V '«!„«"
' tow the re-opening of the Kim! S^ U" \f """ y™'' ,h";'"' '"""" «'il1' ^Z    This eoZ
berley road.    The  frost  bus  prevlfcS  Tt'T^/""TfV W'"' *"»«»* mills !,,, Z
ears from cutting any deeper        '^-»«» »h«r "de. of « .utatm-      The matter    of    the fourth vear
I™* decide}) to coll a meeting ot p».
rent„.jinte,*..s-wl, i,.'-.i.<!inK. nu.c-i,
and ,,lhe,-s Interested, to go thor-
oughly into the matter. As an-
llounced elsewhere this meeting is
being held at the city hall on Wednesday ovenlng, March 25th, and it
l«i hoped there will be a big turn-out
of those who would he affeeten. The
cost of the fourth year course, which
'responds to the first university
mirk will be gone into, and how i't
hall be met. Word has been re-
ceivod from the government that
they  would  contribute  in   the  usual
that  they are prepared' to" & j 17 l^ ^irl^* ^
such a program and service this year  not  represent a  eeJil *
as  will give the  word  Chautauqua of theZT^tL new couTe ^
new significance in the community.'    A request f(WI1 M„ J*  ^
IfMftY ttiriDrtl DACTAD       .        ?eI,!°I janitor' for u bonus 0"
KWUA   CHURCH   PASTOR        acco«nt  of extra  work he   had don
ted the
int0 the l" " ,ltlie repairithe l)est chautnuquo'ideals
work the deportment has been able;     ,„ t.ontrflst with .Ost year, tjjeiv
to do. ihe road j.as again become pa*-1 wiirb# a j^nt' op«^'company, who
ible.    If the weather remains as It   wiI! g|ve one 0f the old favorite Gilts at present, with Bufflcient frost at; ,,rrl an(J Sullivan operas, "The Mlk-
night   to  hold  the  road  till  it  dries  fl(|0(.,   insU,ad  ((f  a  ,,„„,,_  an(1  that
that it will not be; most wholesome and winsome play,
«ary to again close the road.      f Mfjaddy   Long-Legs," a  special eve-
luperintendent John Taylor) Jlinjr progmm for the children; five
reports other joads in the district inj |PCtlirer8( who will bring up-to-the-
minute messages; nnd other typical
thnt    have    variety    and
mt.
Road
d shape.   The road to Fori Steele 	
which was gettimr bad, Mas dragged I progrn
In the mild spell, and is now in fine J charm
shape,   Bast and west, the roads are      i^
also open to Wardner and Moyie. event, the management of the Do-
There is too much snow further on, j minjon Chautauqua* in Calgary sta-
and the road to Vahk ia not vet nau.l.        •   -
reference  to   the   big  summer
Mrs.    3, Price of that place.
Their home backs close on to the
ilver. and while outside with his fath-
•r on Sunday afternoon, the little
one, in a moment while hin fnther's
attention waa elsewhere, found his
way tn the water's edge, and pres-
imahly while playing ou the bank,
lost his balance and fell into the water, which was there about three feet
deep. The stream carried the little
fellow away, nnd he WM soon out of
sight, while diligent search was be-, T,M' ^airman
ng made bv the distracted parent*,' Athalpier. expr
fearing the worst. 'l   f^**'   Mm   tn
.,   ., , . .,  isome platform 1
rarthor on down the river, a mile I     ,, ,
, , welfare   worke-
or so from the spot  where the mis-       , .       ,
. , ,       and in reference
■ hap occurred, some boys were nlav->
. ,, .   * .     .    .     .       meeting wns In
. ing, aud they noticed    the body be-
Ing borne along by the current. Perceiving what it was, one of them.
I Edward Middlemns. without any hesitation, plunged into the river, smtmm
to the body, and hrought in to shore.
1 heedless of the icy cold of the water
This was no mean feat for a boy of
eleven years of age. and his plack
and courage is a bright spot in the
sad incident. Nothing could be done
for the little fellow by then, he
having been in the water sn-me little
time.
writer, delivered a most interesting
address in support of the Federated
Labor Party. No one Listening to
Mrs. Henderson could foil to be impressed   with   the   suncerit)   of  the
[speaker aad  the thorough grasp of
i the subject dealt with which she displayed.   The addres? wa* marked by
! B pleasing absence of attack on the
various political parties or any vitriolic denunciation    of    the capitalist
| class.
Mr.   i   Slmmsi of
!..seii     tin-     pleasure
be   present   on   the
Ith such an ardent
.-  Mrs.   Henderson.
\u the fact thnt the
the auspices
1 of th*1 Federated  Labor Party, gav*
■a short historj <>f the reconstruction
of the new party after tlie failure of
' the  old.     It   now  offered  a  definite
policy, and was not deserving of any
Insinuations of being tools   of   the
other   parties.     They   stood   for   an
absolute  chance   In   Uie   social   and
political form of society.    Be extended an invitation to all interested to
I come back t" the party.    He regretted th** fait that Mrs. Henderson wos
: so little kno#n. one iu the refusal of
the daily press to givojHer work publicity.    In reference to the speaker
Tapscott,
Church.
pastor    of
is not yet pas-
Vahk
Road Superintendent Haynes
made the trip through from Fernie
this week, being the first car to get
through, but lie found it necessary
to do some snow shovelling at Mor-
rissey and other points.
noons a week. Later, if suitable accommodation was obtained and finances good it could be open more continuously nnd a reading room added
with collection of papers, magazines,
etc. This feature for the time being is in abeyance.
Pending incorporation, an executive comprising the following officers
of the temporary association were appointed:
. J, Spreull, chairman; Mrs. Willis, Messrs. Porter, MacKay, Clark,
Stewart and Cummings.
The importance of Cranbrook as n
crowing residential and educational
centre, with a large public and high
school population will no doubt insure favorable consideration from the
Commission, as in fact, their letter
shows, but it is hoped also that this
movement will make a strong appeal
to the local benevolent flubs and the
City Council, aid from which would
be particularly useful at the present
time, nol only for itself, but in giving
that assurance required by the commission that the people of Cranbrook
nre behind the scheme. A great deal
of money is spent ench year In giving our children on education, not
merely for a bread nnd butter purpose but so that they mny enjoy the
pleasure nnd profits that come to the
mind through reading. It seems
only in keeping thnt further opportunities should be afforded of continuing that development in later life
that we spend so much to commence.
Coming events
Friday. Mar. L'I: Wrestling Mutch,
for light heavyweight championship of Canada, Boslnis vs. Moe, ut
the Auditorium, also boxing preliminaries.
Fri. & Sat., March* IB St 14:
Special production, "Mirth <
tion," at the Stnr,
Saturday, March 1<I: Annual Meeting
Cranbrook Formers' Institute, 2
p.m., in the City Hall.
Super*
f a No-
RESIGNS;; LEAVING AT
END OF THIS MONTH
The resignation of Rev. E. W.
MacKay, for the past three years or
so pastor of Knox Presbyterian
Church, has been placed in the hands
of the presbytery, the chairman of
which is Kev. W. F. Burns, of Fernie, No action has as yet been token
Mr. MacKny's 'Resignation, but
it will come up before u meeting of
the presbytery In the regular way.
Mr. and Mrs. MacKay have made
many strong friendships during their
stay in the city and there will be
many regrets at the announcement
of their departure.
Mi-. MacKay wit! announce his
resignation from the pulpit on Sunday next, nnd the following Sunday Rev. W. F. Burns will preach
the pulpit vacant, as chairman of
the presbytery. Mr. .MacKay is
leaving next week on a trip to
Portland, and on the last Sunday
in the month will preach his farewell  sermon   here.
Tuesday.   Mar.   17:   fi.W.V.A.
querade Ball at Auditorium.
Mns-1
Saili for England
this winter, was held over for consideration by a full board, and also a
request from .Mrs. Richmond of the
Kootenay Orchards School, for her
customary winter bonus.
The action of the secretory in awarding o foolscap paper contract to
R. P. Moffatt was confirmed, being
the lowest tender of three.
An application for a position as
school nurse from K. N. Wade, R.N.,
formerly of Fernie. was received and
filed.    ' _
The month's accounts, amounting
to $4,155,33 were approved for payment before the meeting adjourned.
Mr. Logan also addressed the board
a salary In lieu of two weeks va-
tlon during last summer the mat-
r being laid over for a full board.
The body was brought to this ci ncny
ty on Monday accompanied by the:h(. to^ that she had been a delegate
distressed parents, and the funeral! to the Hague Peat- Conference, a
was held on Tuesday afternoon, wr- candidate in the last election in the
vice,being conducted by Rev. \V. T. \ St Lawrence division of Montreal.
the Baptist :sm] had visited Russia to get first
jband knowledge of conditions there.
Much sympathy ta exprewed for j He claimed that thopgfa the various
•tlie bereaved parents in their Sudden' fraternai organizations aimed at a
tragic and irreparable loss. They brotherhood spirit this would be im-
have been visiting at the home of possible unle.*;- tne cause waa eratti-
Mr. and Mrs. Storar, Lumsden Ay- cated making such reforms necessary,
enue. this week, and will be return- Mrs. Henderson, in opening her
ing to Kingsgate on Monday. remarks, explained her position in a
 0 few words.    Her work jji connection
with the juvenile courts hnd.brought
her face to face with the question of
poverty and all forms of social ills,
: and after years of dealing with the
HERE  THIS WEEK results she had determined to get at
[the cause.    In reviewing world con-
ditions  the  -peaker  referred  to the
LADY LABOR SPEAKER
ADDRESSES MEETINGS
Trainman  Fatally  Shot
^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ A passenger on the Cunard liner
Tuesday, Mar. 17: Shamrock Tea I "Carmania" sailing recently from
and Sale, at Mrs. Cnrlyle's, by La- New Vork for England, was Lieut.-
1 Commander PUcher, of Fort Steele,
who is heavily interested tn mining
properties in this district. Among
the other interesting passengers aboard the "Carmania," was Mr. Cur-
zon Jones, former business mon of
'Dallas, Tex., on his way to England
to take possession of an estate worth
nbout $50,000 left by u relative who
died ine.stnte. the property including
much valuable plote and landed property.
dies' Aid of Knox Church.
Wednesday, March IS: "Uncle Tom's
Cabin," Stetson's company at the
Auditorium.
Wednesday, Mar, 25: Meeting culled
by school board to discuss proposed fourth year high school course.
Friday, March 27 j	
Guild Whist Drive
P. Hall, Robinson's
Co-Op. Ladies'
and Dance, K.
Orchestra.
To the
the ni
there noi
from th
would see
ticulars n
affray at
in the e;i
The stati(
noises do
ordinary hazards of the life
nn on the railroad, must
' be added that of danger
• itinerant gunman? It
n SO, when on Monday pay-
ere learned of the shooting
Walsh, near Medicine Hat,
•ly hours of that morning.
n agent wns aroused by
ivnstairs.   nnd   on   demand-
Mrs. Rose Henderson, of Montreal,
who was the speaker at three meetings  in  the city this  week,  was  an
nteresting visitor at the Herald office during her stay here. She told
very   interestingly   of   her   work   in
connection with the work of the juvenile court at Montreal, and how
difficult it was to rid the place of
the forbidding atmosphere that
many associated with the ideo of a
court. Her aim was to g*?t the idea
into people's minds that the place
was a bureau for the adjustment of.
viewpoints rather than for the cor-!
rection of faults, and she waa able
to accomplish this by the elimination of the police and the lawyers
from the hearing of her cases.    In
nes and better
lid allow our
These had not
was necessary
- get what was
'Society does
pronii.ses of bettei ho
conditions   if   we
son- to go to the war.
materialized.    Now, It
for labor to organize I
being denied them.
j not stand still—the East was awok-
[ening to th*- ill- of mankind and was
j looking for a better world.
1 To gK a correct idea of world
j condition--, 'he lecturei sard she had
1 spent two and a half years in Europe
[with the Society of Friends, appeal-
ling for help for 300,000 Polanders
and other countries in a similar state
it was difficult to portray conditions
os they are in Europe '"-day. While
it was natural that prejudice against
[Germany should
at   first   that   in ^^^^^^^
work, little seemed to have been ac
■d,
forty-five     per    cent
youthful   delinquency
ietion.    This  fact it
her   to  go   back  of  it  all   and  seek
first   causes,   as   a   result   of   which
ing who was there, was met with ..
gruff order to "come downstairs" and
'open up." This ho did not do, but
stalled things off till the arrival of a
freight tra
In the dor
ine: the siti
menced to
out of tho
and one
ed, whii
motive i
since th
robbery
crdnnt.
tra
ilch he slipped down
and flagged. Explain-
ttlon, the train crew corn-
search the pluce. From
darkness shots rang out,
iuman was fatally injur-
" other was wounded, No
ie assigned for the crime
Was to> attempt made at
the station  hy the mis-
— iiiermany should iti!l exist, she dep-
pile of her best efforts she found .rt>fatpd th(, fact lhat ,M Wajj street.
•st  that  in  six years  of hard j |>ariWp   pPr|M1   an,j   j.„,i;|,;ir,i   street,
have been ac-; tj01lk),r.    and    „lhl.r.    won-    sitting
mpllshed,    save    that there was a|arr,un(j Uihh> 1r>.jn>, tf, .urk th(, very
nt.    increose    in j \i{i. h]nflti (llll (if th). German people.
her  juris-[The money came from the bodies of
• that led|th,. |jtt|f. children of Germany.
These  conference-  considered the
 [beat way of exploiting 'bo masses of
Mrs. Henderson says she is now out Cermany. In hu opinion the Dawes
help educate the people to what p]nri VM llllt ,h), |Mt (nitrument to
lhe believes will prove the only so- j stabilize conditions in order to frus-
lutfon to the social problems of to- trate the collapse of the world im-
■l«y_~jionie change In the economic perfoliate. In Germany labor wu re-
lyatem that will allow of a living forice|v)ng froI1, i,.-0fl t(, $rm per
md a curbing of the eX-]week of 5-1 hours In England we
find that with 1,600,000 already in
the  bread  line.   lOO.Ooo miners are
— - *"•" •** j not enmpet
her observations and experiences in an(j pav tu.
social welfare work, and pointed out. week.    wu
the women   that  there were waya j shilling
in   which  their  influence  could     be'
tremes of opulence and dire poverty.
fin  Monday afternoon  Mrs.  Hen-. ltXP  n(-
.lerson addressed a women's meetingjturned out because the owners canal the V. M. C. A., when she told of[„«i -.. witfl th(. German mines
pounds ten shillings per
Vitb the dole lyrtem of 15
per week, the physical stan-
— —™    ""-idard la steadily going down, Women
made to count through the channelHlnnfj children are under nourished and
of different organizations. She nl-! ricketts and other diseases are brea-
.o stressed the importance of the bal-|kjnK out. \„ Wales and the North of
lot as one of women's strongest weo- England 300,000 die under the age
pons, and instanced what had been|of f|ve yearSi wn||e 3,000,000 leave
done in some cases when women Utt- school and are walking the streets
dertook to improve conditions hy this wjtn no hop,, (lf worlti |.-jflv pfr
moans, cent, of the children in Glasgow are
(In Wednesday evening, Mrs. Hen- affected with T.B. or rickets. In the
derson was to address another meet- homes of South Wales, rags for beds
inu- at the Maple Hull. (Continued on Page Two)
-,-..   —... (i ontinued on
G.W7V.A. Masquerade Ball,  March 17th
Dl   THE AUDITORIUM •>AflE   TWO
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursduy, March 12th, 1925
ADDRESSES
LABOR MEETING
Not il va'ue—w't'1 i,s sllcccss ',asc<' on sc"'n8
IlCW quai;ty at Jow  price, Chevrolet now has
greater quality than ever before.
Noil) chassis—from radiator to rear axle, new
iVeW qm^ -features of construction that you
would expect to find only on higher priced cars.
Notil bod""—°f evcn Brcater beauty and com-
iVeW £ort   Qpen motic|s have many-added refinements. Closed models with fine Fisher Bodies.
No,i) f""3^—in beautiful colors of the wonder-
JYeit/ £u| and em|uring Duco that retains its
color and lustre indefinitely and withstands severest usage.
See These New Cars Today!
Kootenay Garage, Cranbrook^
Sutherland Garage, Kimberley
Cylinder And Crankshaft Grinding
NOW IS THE TIME TO THINK ABOUT HAVING YOUR
CYLINDERS AND CRANKSHAFT RECROUND
WE USE A
HEALD CYLINDER GRINDER
AND
LANDIS CRANKSHAFT GRINDER
(As usoil hy all thc Leading Automobile Factories in Canada and the
United States) and Guarantee every job we turn out
to give Perfect Satisfaction
WE SPECIALIZE IN AUTOMOBILE, TRACTOR, MARINE AND
STATIONARY ENGINES
Write for our 1925 Revised      Price List
RIVERSIDE IRON WORKS, Limited
CALGARY     ....     ALBERTA
(Continued From Page 1)
nnd boxes for furniture represent all
the household effects loft. This, she
claimed was on account of thc enslavement of the Gorman people.
With nil this -powrtsr she claimed
'that the banks in England wero declaring 22 per cent, dividends and
the dividend on mnrgcrine was 81
per cent. We hnd been told clnss
distinction had been wiped out,
Whereas the gulf between rich and
poor wns growing ever greater.
In regard to conditions in Cnnadn
the speuker rend a report which showed 12 large eastern cities with
bread lines of from 300, to 30,000
in Toronto.
Reference wns made to the grcnt
debt of Canada, 52,000,000,000, with
a per capita debt of $5-18 or n yearly
charge per capita of $220. On account of the exploitation of the railways und the bankers the farmer is
not getting the margin he should get.
She felt thnt there should be u law
to prevent gambling in wheat.
In regard to the objects of the
Labor Pnrty, thc speaker affirmed
we need thc Labor Party to lessen
the gulf existing between the producer nnd the owner. In nil countries,
she said, men wore flocking to the
Labor Tarty. Despite the attempts of
Mussolini to destroy it in Italy, they
were rallying there to the flng of labor. The Inbor pnrty, she said, was
in line with the forces of evolution.
She traced thc rise of the Tory and
Liberal parties. How the Liberal
party, who were the first champions
of labor, failed. The labor party was
soon growing by leaps nnd bounds,
and wns trying to make the world n
fit plnce for women and children to
live in.
She said that the labor pnrty was
in tune with thc great religious ond
evolutionary forces of life. The old
order of things was morally wrong
it was based on injustice and
therefore must go.
In the Inw of co-operation we
have heen taught thnt brain and talent should be of service to humanity
nnd that thc intelligent should not
exploit their fellows. She was of the
opinion that co-operation would replace competition ns the life of
trade. Thc more intelligent we are
the more we will co-operate. If wo
try to drive down Germany to the
slave state we all go down to that
state. All the world is one groat
brotherhood, one federation of
stntes, where thc hnllot should be
used instead of fists, where all, irrespective of race, color or religion
realize the world owes nnd gives
peace and happiness to all.
The spenker concluded her address
with words of encouragement to the
party to go on, setting for their example the courage and vision of the
men who surmounted thc difficulties encountered in pushing the railroad across the mountains.
In reply to n question as to conditions in Russia, the speaker gave
an interesting account of the apparently hnppy situation there, saying that Russia was having everything she wanted, and was paying
for it in gold.
LATE DANIEL DRUMHELLER WAS AT WILD
HORSE IN EARLY DAYS
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., March 7.—With
the death of Daniel L. Drumheller,
of Spokane, Wash;, who passed away
lately at Los Angeles, the last known
survivor of the early days of the placer gold mining rush to Wild Horse
Creek, in thc East Kootenay, which
took place iu 1804, has gone. It
cannot be ascertained locally just ut
the moment, but it is thought that
Mrs. Harry Mather, who was also
amongst the pioneers, still survives.
Until n late date she was residing in
the Okanagan country.
While not actively engaged in taking out gold in the Wild Horse rush,
yet, the 'late Mr. Drumheller was
both directly aud indirectly interested in the luck of that roaring camp,
lie supplied on the hoof, mort of the
beef thnt was consumed by the several thousand husky beof-cntlng miners who then culled Wild Horse Gulch
their home. These cattle were driven up from tho south by way of
Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, crossing into
Canada by way of Tobacco Plains,
on the old pack trail which follows
the Kootenay Uiver. The entry port
of that part is now Newgate. The
old pack trail was deepened and
greatly widened of late years by the
caravans and fleets of fast cars carrying liquor from Fernie and other
Crow's Nest Points for export into
the United States. For many years
before the construction of the main
line of the C.P.R. this trail was the
only means of comfortable ingress
and egress into the fertile valley of
the Columbia and Kootnny rivers.
Incidentally, the name of Mr
Drumheller stands connected with
the famous coal mines of Alberta
and the thriving town which benrs
thnt name, il being carried there hy
son and a nephew of that early
pioneer.
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RATCLIFFE & STEWART    GARAGE
THE QUALITY LEADER
In The
LOW PRICED FIELD
Low Cost Transportation
;tar*cars
The Car For The Millions
with
The Million Dollar Motor
STAR CAR PRICES—F.O.B, CRANBROOK
Standard Touring
Special Touring .
Regular Sedan
$975.00
$1175.00
$1440.00
Regular Coupe
Special Coupe
Special Sedan
$1235.00
$1380.00
$1500.00
Let Us Talk Over Our Easy Payment Plan
RATCLIFFE & STEWART      GARAGE
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FEBRUARY BIGGEST
MONTH IN 8 YEARS HISTORY 0? NASH CO'Y
tho
shortest month of
the biggest month
hod since the com-
hod eight years ago
More for the PriceTton
*You Ever Bought Before
1
The popularity of the new good Maxwell has simplified the buyer's task,
for such marked public favor is sure
indication of definite superiorities
thoroughly demonstrated.
Some of these superiorities you will see
at a glance the tint time you look at a
new good Maxwell. You'll note, of
course, that in good looks, fine appointments and roomycomfortthenewgood
Maxwell give) more than you were
ever able to buy before at the price.
Yoult learn, also, how the new good
Maxwell is made and built, almost to
the smallest detail—all in the great
Maxwell plants. You'll appreciate how
much that meant in greater quality,
reliability and economy.
But neither wc nor any good Maxwell
owner can give you an adequate Idea
of how much finer this car is in results
than any four you have ever known.
You must experience these results for
yourself.
When you have driven the new good
Maxwell 58 miles an hour, rushed
from 5 to 25 miles in 8 seconds and
enjoyed its remarkable ease of riding,
you will begin to understand how
superior in values this car really Is.
We are eager to prove these Maxwell
superiorities in • demonstration.
We are pUaseA to extend the convenience of lime-
payments.   Atk about Mux-well's attractive plan.
WILSON SERVICE GARAGE
CRANBROOK
BRITISH COLUMBIA
TheNewGood
MAXWELL
The Life Of A Cake
I'm mostly round, yet oftt'n square
Decorated with frills, I look debon-
nalre;
And    by    connoisours considered a
dandy;
I always come in handy
To complete the bill of fare.
Whether I am square or round
Or of various shapes—I found
My smiling friends would all agree
To divide me up, and see
If my body was perfectly round.
Then I'm sliced In many pieces,
As the very keen appetite increases,
Of numerous friends I have found
With plnte In hand—and bound
To eat me till hunger decreases,
I'm passed round, admired by all,
Seized bjv friends great and small,
Who feoToelighted as I'm 'masticated
Between   rows   of   sharp   teeth   domesticated.
Thut leave me crushed and torn.
I prove the greatest of temptations .
To my friends and their relations,
Who look at me and smile,
Whilst nibbling me all the time,
I give them .such pleasant sensations.
I'm mangled over and over again,
Yet never was heard to complain;
I've always done my very best,
To satisfy each and every guest,
That wished to give more pain.
My friends that smile so sweetly,
Conspire to dispose of me neatly.
Passed to them, right and left,
With pitiless knives I am cleft,
And then they devour me completely.
Such base actions were never known,
Considering the favors I had shown
To these guests—strangers to me:
'Tis very plain I can see,
My life is not my own.
Ench claimed to be my friend,
Ench claimed to guard and defend
My rights: and yet did state
Anil vowed—that they would take
My very life in the end.
Each one treats me the some,
I scarcely know which to blame,.
Yet each one should bc indicted,
For the tortures they have inflicted,
And other deeds I could name.
Some loved me much too well,
j Now some sorry tales they tell
Of fearful pains, and sleepless nights,
Of awful dreams nnd horrid frights
That to some of them befell.
Might as well treat me square,
Then from pains I would spare
All of those, who never thought
To eat more thnn they ought,
A maxim, so good nnd rare.
Now I think I must really
Visit the poor and the needy,
My mission's to do some good
To those who in hunger stood
In clothes so ragged nnd seedy.
I'll call upon some desolate cases,
People in distress—of various races,
Who have despaired of seeing me;
A timely visit, I can see,
Will drive despair from their faces.
My life is short, but blest,
Though I'm scarcely allowed to rest,
For gay society has so decreed
That to satisfy their urgent need
I must pass the acid test.
Rut my reputation, it solely depends
Upon my maker, who makes amends
For any failure on my pnrt
To tickle palate—roach the heart
Of every guest—my story ends I
WILLIAM STEELE.
Frb.  11,  1926 Cranbrook, B.C.
Febru.':
the   yen
Nash Mo
pany was
last August.
The demand for the Nash Special
Six and Advanced Six series is the
more significant because shipments
of the industry as a whole, during
the same month, were below normal.
The Nash record, established last October wa.- shattered when February,
even though shorter by three days,
outstripped the best previous month
in Nash history by ten per cent.
The demand for Nash cars in the
six months that have elapsed since
the Introduction of the new line leaves no doubt as to the manner in
which they huve been accepted by
the public," says E. H. McCarthy,
general manager of The Nash Motors
Company.
The significance of this record is
again emphasized in the fact that the
industry as a whole showed a decrease in February, us against the
BOme month a yeur ago.
The demand for the Nash line of
Special and Advanced Six series of
cars has kept the plants at Kenosha
and Milwaukee busy literally night
and day, practically evor since the
introduction of tho new line and
has made nueessarj factory extensions and additional plant equipment
which  will  increase the  production
capacity of Nash Motors by 40 per
cent, by tlie opening of the spring
season, over the greatest production
ever previously attained.
The expansions include 245,23(1
square feet of floor space and the
installation of §1,500,000 worth of
new plant equipment. Active work
on t he building program has been
under way for several weeks past,
the extensions affecting both the
Kenosha antl the Milwaukee plants.
i Victoria. — A large shipment of
British Columbia dairy stock recently
left here for China.    This consisted
(of a dozen milch cows and three pure
bred bails. Included in the shipment
were three pure bred Yorkshire boars
I of British Columbia extraction nnd
a pair of pedigreed pointer dogs.
.I!!;;:,;;;
OLDSMOBILE
Announces the
Fisher-Built Coach
h't*
VNEW Oldsmobile Coach—with
*^ "Body by Fisher"! A creation that
embodies everything for which the name
fisher stands! Well upholstered—roomy
'and comfortable for five passengers! Big
33-inch doors give wide entrance space—
the new, patented, one-piece windshield
- provides better ventilation and full driving vision. And underneath this splendid
coach body, with its Duco satin finish, is
the famous tried and proved Oldsmobile
Six chassis. Only the body-building skill
of Fisher, the unlimited resources of
General Motors and the great manufacturing facilities of Oldsmobile could produce such a coach at such a remarkably
low price.
To see .and drive this coach will convince
you of its amazing value.
Hanson Garage, Cranbrook
Sutherland Garage K1MBERLEY
DSMOBILE
^^^bFCENiML^^ r> a q E   t ii r n n
I   FOR GOOD MEALS   i
* and Comfortable Rooms  *
$   (10 TO— £
* *
************■:•****■:■:■■•■*>:■***•*•
TO   CM1TBB00K   IIULI
Thursday, March I »th. ms
Canadian Cafe
and Rooms
YAHK, 11.0.
Opposite Qarage. Near Bridge
Comfortable  Rooms with
Cafe in Connection
Wc Solicit Vour I'litronago
A. Hjort - Prop.
********** *+***+*♦**•>♦*♦**
|    LUMBERTON    |
I CHIPS, I
.;.;. .;..;.*!. * *********** •♦♦♦*•* *♦*
The members of the Lumberton
Ladie3' Aid are now practicing for
a concert nnd program which is to
be presented in the Lumberton Hall
on Tuesday. March 17th. The ladies
in charge of the arrangements and
pvogrtm) nre going to considerable
trouble in prcpnring this program,
and judging from the play which
was presented last season, the program will be well worth seeing. The
admission will be. .fifty cents for
adults and ten cents for children.
Refreshments will be served under
lhc supervision of Mrs. J. A. Jones,
after the conclusion of the pro-gram
THE
NEW HOTEL
Yahk, B.C.
J. MARKLUND, Proprietor
When in Yahk make your home »t
THK' NEW HOTEL.
This Hotel is new from bottom to top.    Twenty-five nicely furnished rooms. All are clean
and comfortable.
KESTAIJKANT IX CONNECTION.
CRANBROOK CARTAGE & TRANSFER CO.
TOWRISS& ROBERTS
Agents for Hard and Soft Coal.     Distribution Cars a
Specialty.   Excellent Warehousing.
SAND and GRAVEL
ami no extra charge will he made.
Mrs. E. .1. Dobsuti has kindly consented i<> direet the program and ar-
range tin- various parts, If is hoped
that a large crowd wil! turn oui to
this entertainment, for the play
j resented a year ago lefl no doubt
in the minds nl' all win. Baw it. as tn
the abilit> nf the members of the
Aid Society in putting om a very
good evening's entertainment.
Master Clifford Jones entertained
a number of hi.- little friends oa Friday evening lost in honor of hts
birthday anniversary. Qamea were
played during the afternoon, after
which the host'i mother enounced
that the dinner hour had arrived.
Needless   lo  say,   the  little  folks  did
full justice to ihe delicious dinner
which  had been   prepared   f,„   lhe  or-    last   week, where he will spend a  hoi
casion.    Th.   part)  came t«. a close Idny nf three weeks with hts family,
at   eight-thirty,    which   was   all    too
so.oi tor all the guests. Lumber Es being hauled up to the
..      .    ..        — new   camp site  which   is  located   ::
Mr. A McBroom, who has been miles from Camp J, on Lewis Creek,
employed bj the Superior Spruce The new camp will be known as
Mills at White Sulphur, arrived in ,mi1|1 Vf( 4) flnd [h|1 ,,uildil m
lumberton on Sunday evening and ■ be Mai.ted m S00ll M condilions wi„
assumed the duties of stenographer pmml. The Hmbet tributarv to thjs
in the Baes department of the B. C.|iOCation is some of the ben in the
■■'■■■   ■■■'■' which position [possession of the B. C. Spruce Mills.
A new flume was built up to the dam
THE DUMBELLS DRAW
BIG HOUSE AND STAGE
GOOD SHOW IN "OH YES"
A
nl
Kit.
Uf
I be employed
C.   11
ir tht- future.
Mr. C. H. Werden, president of
the B.C. Spruce Mills, Ltd., wlio llns
been spending the past three weeks
in Lumberton, departed for his home
Ai Man
t  week,
il,   Wi
Wednesday .,f
I PAUL   NORDGREN
} STORE
+
f Spring  Is Mere
+ Come in aud have a look at th
* New Shipments . Just Arrived t
J M«n*i Fine Dresi nnd Work Sox   *
* Fine  Drcca   Shirta   in   Silks  and   *
* Cottom. Men's Heavy and X
1 Light Work Shirts, Dress *
f and Work Shoes *
? Ladies and Children's Shoes &  *
* Sandals.     Suitcases, Trunk*      *
* and  Other  Goods *J*
which was erected on Lewis Creek
last fall and the log* will come down
this flume to the main flume. As
the operations demand, the flume
will be extended to keep puce with
the demand for logs at the mill;
cmnp Tour will'not be as large as
 some of the camps now in operation
f April 1st, for thej,,ul ""thing will be overlooked that
Virtually the name will add to the comfort of the men
• back who were on engaged In the logging operations.
start   operations
I Paul Nordgren Store |
The sawmill will
mi thc morning
summer's  cut.
employees will  b
the job lust summer, Arrangements
ore under way to operate a night
shift as well us tip. regular day crew.
This is the first time two shifts will
huve inu in the Lumber ton mill mul
there should be a marked Increase in
the amount of lumber produced du-
lint' the sunniK-r season. Tbe night
shift will mil go Into effect until the
Kith of April, which will ullow of
sufficient time for the day shift to
get well under way. The entire mill
machinery will nol la- In operation
during the night shift, only tbe band
and gang saws being used, omitting
the rcsnw.     It is anticipated    thut
A repealer shotgun wns raffled in
l.uinberton last week. A large number of tickets had been sold, as the
gun was in very good shape, and a
rather desirable firearm fm- the bird
and duck season. Mr. I'. 1'elligrin
wns tin- holder of the lucky number.
Pete's luck has not deserted him fur
he won his sbitre of geese during the
raffle before the holidays.
LUMBERTON SCHOOL REPORT
FOR FEBRUARY
bouse, an enthusiastic
• I marked appreciation
.he entertainment provided, was
evidenced on the occasion of the appearance of the DnntWIs In the city
on -Saturday evening last in their revile "Oh  Ves."
From the opening of lhe entertainment .ill the last scene there was a
continuous run of good fun. good
music, changeable scenes and jollity.
Tin- ..pining was rnther unusual,
and caused the audience to wonder
what bad happened, but once the fun
started it was almost continuous
throughout.
The costumes were gorgeous and
wen- very creditably borne by those
Inside them, for Ross Hamilton made
an exceedingly attractive and capti-
lady, wb„ also sang several
in good voice.
songs uel-i*. with one exception, new; the dancing was good: and
there wa.- nothing objectionable
throughout the whole performance,
and taken  altogether it   was  an  ex-
vatiug
sollL'S
The
On Main Koad. near bridge
!    Grade Vlll:—Peter Kosscn, Tii.
 ixtra hundred thousand feet will i.„,ln"1" ^H'^n'""" ""*""" Ml
be added to the day's production, and lh°IM?  """""v,'0',       „,
with .10 setbacks, perhaps more than   ,.,'■""'",    .':'-(,1"'*I   lnlsl'"'-   M'
,,,■,„ ...nt i„ „ii,i. ' Wiznlicth Griffiths, 77.
eeption
Ment
of thi
I which
tin	
bright
of instt
Iprograi
to   lie  a
*'
**************************
\f*V*V*V*Vf.Vffffffffffffffi
I    Grade   Vi—Vincent  Downey,  86
I Mnry  Hazell, SO:  George Griffiths
OPPOSITE C.P.R. DEPOT
Telephone 6.1 .:. .:.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
P .0. Box 216
THERE'S   JOY
in dining at a Restaurant where
things are kept linmo :ulate, the
service prompt and the food exceptionally tasty and wholesome. That's why you'll enjoy
dining here. Our daily menu
always Includes many delightful dishes.
VICTORIA CAFE
this will be possible.
The regular meeting of the Lum
berton club was held last Wednesday   '
evening in  the did)  rooms.       Eight      tirade   IV:  —  Alice Steven:
tallies of umpire whist were in play Margaret    Hutchison,   81;   Richard!
during the early part of the evening Jones, fix.
and the usual plan of awarding prf- tirade III: -Doris Hutchison S2;
zee will be followed namely, to the Gladys Downey. 81; William Grlf-
person having thc hlghesl score forIfiths TS; Hnltford Lunn "<!; Edward
the entire month. A delightful lun- Kydd, 1ST; Albert Griffiths, 50; Wm.
cheon was served nfter the conclu- Truslor *>L».
sinn of the cards and this was foi- Grade II: - Phyllis Dwelley, !»;);
lowed by dancing to the music fur-jRnbort Stevens, III; Thomas Chris
nished by Messrs. I'. Woyenburgh,; ttenson, 00; Harry Hazell, 00; Elsa
Harry Wilson and Harvey Piper, un- Stevens, NS; Uly Griffiths, til; Ctff-
til midnight ford Jones, -is.
- Grade ta:    - Gladys Griffiths, 01;
Messrs. August Woodske and Mel-|jem,  Hutchison, Hit; Alby Christien-
ville Slater, who have been enjoying
sonii
'he.n:
cl m
credltaSle entertainment.
must  .however, be made
nosl     excellent    orchestra
videtl   a   program   during
part,      The   music    was
"catchy," a larpc variety
uts being used during the
lid  all  the players seemed
to take up and handle ailing   that   presented   itself
■  <it   an   instrument.    The
achments which were used
the instruments produced
d  Rounds, some of  these
imitations of human and
Pass it around
after every meal.
Give thc family
thc benefit of its
aid to digestion.
Cleans teeth too.
Keep it always
in     the    house, m
(i 'Costs firtk - helps .muck" tf
greeted by big houses wherever they
go." An outstanding feature of th*
Bumhells show waa the elaborate
stage equipment furnishings and'cos-
tumes, nothing having heen spared
apparently |n n determination to fit
the entire  program  out   in  the best
etlines. One of the background?,
for n darky song, showing tha Mis-
Issippi river, waa n real work of an.
md was much remarked on.
al
ll will bi freel) admitted that token :i^ a v hole it wns ;i very pood
evening's ei lertnlnment, and is the
more remarkable becnuse the shou
[conslat8 entirely of men, the prima
donna impersonations being remarkably good.   They will no doubt be
Canadian Motor Exports.' -Canada
leads the World in automotive en-
ports in proportion to production.
domestic sales or ownership of jno-
tor vehicles or to that nf population.
Not relatively but absolutely the »u-
tomotlve exports of the Dominion
are only exceeded by ihe United
State*. Since IPSO the motor vehicle exports of Canada have nearly
doubled, the increase being from ft.f
per cent, tu   17  per cent, of the automotive export trade of the world.
| a week's holiday in Spokane, and
ijthe outlying towns, returned to Uim-
] | berton on Friday of last week.
Mr. McBride, of Calgary, who is
-I tho representative of the Crow Tai-
jloring Company, of that place, joined Morris Mlndlin of the same com-
Ipnny, in Lumberton last week.
Mr.
W.  .1.
>  B.C. f
d for V
Robertson,
ipruce Mills,
mutant
Ltd., de-
lb:—Glen Itarte
71; Jo
Grade
Woods, 37.
Number enrolled. ;il.    Percentage j
of  attendance,   ,tbM.
Miss A. C. JOHNSON
Hard to Bear
.She—"My husband certainly enjoys smoking in his den. Has your
husband a den?"
Other She — "No. he growls all
on  Friday of over (he place,
 : T—:—r—. :
CUNARD
ANCHOR-DONALDSON
NEW STEAMSHIPS
From MOM HEM to OLD COl'STHY
f'tanirtsilv a rtsii, trrrur itm-nrtri); \faf I
ANTONIA,    AUSONIA,    AURANIA.   ASCAMIA
ALAUNIA.   ATHENIA,   LCTITIA
A Op«-CIm« CabHiCui-iard Aehiavamant
»lr Sailing Lbts, S»«i sua FM la'rr-.t«,, term, tB i^,i aSMrtl   „
CUNARD STEAM SHIP CO. LTD., 622 Hastings St. W.. VANCOUVU, IC.
THE CANADIAN PACIFIC PAVILION AT WEMBLEY PAGE FOUR
THF. CRANBROOK HERALD
Thursday. March 12th, (02!
**** *********************************** I
I PEOPLE  WHO  SEE ::        :: |
VALUES      I
*
QUICKLY  APPRECIATE |
QUALITY
i
And Our   Service Goes With it *
latest case is that of J. R. Colley, elected Liberal |
member for Kamloops, who is charged with Inking
government contracts through his firm, which he
strenuously denies. But thc height of absurdity is
reached when someone brightly replies by levelling
charges against R. II. Pooley, Conservative House
leader, because he undertakes legal work for the
Bank of Commerce, which in turn deals with the
government. Absurd?—certainly! But still indicative of the atmosphere of suspicion wliich seems to
bc wrapping itself round many political dealings in
the public mind.
*****
MAY RECOMMEND DRASTIC CHANGES
BAKE YOUR CJVN   I
BREAD    I
WITH
RAWORTH Bros:
JEWELERS & OPTICIANS
C. P. R. WATCH INSPECTORS
NEXT DOOR TO THE POST OFFICE J
We Are Here To Serve You And Will !
: Appreciate Your Business      :: |
, +********.*.*************+***********+**+
a 11 ==s^=s^= =
Cne eranbrook herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
f A. WIU..     li - R. POTTER, B. ft.,
Subscription    • : 12.00 Per Tear
To Vnltit $ He,    -W-60 Per Tear
Afivc.-tW t I stw on Application. Changes ot Copy
tor Adv-rU* ng --'u .tit! be banded In not later than Wed-
nssdv      ~m ''' sooum uitentloa.
MAUCH         19251
Urn «o« rui wto raw fnt sat 1
12 3 4 5 6 7',
8 9 !0 1112 1314
iS!6H18l9 2021
U 2$ &4 25 26 2728
i93G31
THURSDAY, MARCH 12th, 1925
ENVELOPED IN UNCERTAINTY
THE last provincial election seems well back in the
past now, but still protests, charges and counter charges are lieing made as the outcome of it. It
is surely a serious shortcoming of the system when
(lection protests are allowed to drag on in this way,
with no means, apparently, for settling them while
the charges are still hot, and the trail of any wrongdoing could bc followed more easily. A Conservative has been unseated at Dewdney for alleged irregularities on the part of one of his agents, but the
case is now under appeal. Nothing has been done,
however, with the North Vancouver case, which
aroused wide-spread indignation and suspicion that
the government  has done nothing to allay.    The
THE commissioners who have been conducting a
survey of the British Columbia educational system, have intimated that their report, which will be
a voluminous document, is soon to be made public,
lt is becoming generally accepted also, that when il
is given out it will not be quite the unqualified endorsement of the existing system that was at one
time thought, The commission-travelled in all parts
oi the province, aud gathered their information in
many ways, striving always to meet the people
whose opinions were never heard in public, but
whose ideas were sought, nevertheless, representing
the big silent majority of people who must pay the
bills. Sweeping revisions as to scope and methods
are expected to be contained in the report, and a
more equitable method of arranging the financing of
education is also hinted at.
•    *    »    *    »
NOTE AND COMMENT
YEAST
CAKES
THIS sems to be the day of big business. The
week's news has been full of announcements of
the launching of big undertakings in various parts
of the country. One of interest to the west is the
rumor, apparently well-founded, that Sears-Roebuck, gigantic American mail-order house, intends
entering the Western Canadian field by taking over
the controlling interest iu the Simpson Company,
Toronto and Regina. It is said to bc thc intention of the new owners to put in another establishment at Calgary. Then there is thc announcement
that big American interests will move their pulp
mills and paper plants from the Eastern States to
some point in Canada nearer the largest visible sources of supply, hy no means an unwelcome announcement, even if the first one is received with mixed
feelings.
THE perpetrator of the well-known Spanish prisoner fraud, letters concerning which were received in this city only lately, now languishes in jail
in very truth. The writer of these finely penned
begging missives, calculated to work on the credulous, has been apprehended as the result of some international co-operation on the part of Canadian.
British, French, American and Spanish civil authorities. The story was of secret access to an immense
fortune which was to be had in the baggage of the
impostor, who was supposed to be in jail, and so
could not get at his trunk, and it was for funds to
obtain his relief that he begged, promising a third of
the wealth he would then get possession of. Finally the story was followed up. and the trail led
through many countries before the Spanish prisoner
was finally laid by the heels, and put under duress
and any of his future missives will have at least one
basis of fact they hitherto lacked.
Cffie standard
ofQyaltty
foroversoyears
***************-,**********
TWENTY        |
YEARS   AGO     |
Extract! from the litue of      *
The Cranbrook Herald of thii      *
*        Date Twenty Yeara Aro. i
**************************
The first annual meeting of the
Cranbrook Brewing Company was
ht'lcl tins woek, when an excellent
showing was reported for the first
twelve months' operations, there be-
Ing substantial profits
A new judicial district has been
created by the government to embrace Cranbrook, Fernie and the
Columbia ridings.
Thc sample room of the Cosmopolitan lintel was broken intu this
week by two young men, and $601)
worth of ladies' dresses and gowns
were taken, some of whicli were later recovered.
A new local orchestra has been
formed with twelve instrumentalists
taking part. \V. H, Wilson is the
president.
(GOV'T COMMISSION TO
;   REPORT ON PROPERTY
OF VOTING CHURCHES
Presbyterian congregational
groups that intend remaining Presbyterian after church union comes
into effect were warned nt a meeting
of tho Presbyterian committee representing such groups in the Vancouver presbytery, to refrain from taking any action in reference' to church
property at this time.
It was announced thai the provincial government will, within the next
week, name a special commission of
three, which is to analyze tho vote
in all congregations, examine various
church properties throughout the
province, nnd report to the legislature on si scheme of distribution fair
to minorities ami majorities.
One effect of this investigation is
tlmt church union wiil not come into
effect ns smoothly in this province
ns in othor parts of Canada.
No provision has been made
British Columbia so far for transfer
of property, not- cim it be mnde until
the special commission reports and
the legislature acts.
After a recent meeting of the New
Westminster Presbytery presided over by Kev. R, (J. MacBeth, it was announced that pulpit supplies will be
available shortly, and Rev. Andrew
S. Grant, general superintendent of
mission will take charge of the home
missions of the new Presbyterian
Church. Names of about forty missionaries who are remaining with the
old body were mentioned, among
them llr. Goforth, formerly mission
ary in China.
Hard Times Dance
ted as judges for the hard times
costume contest, and tho prizes were
awarded to Mrs. H. Brown und P.
\V.   Willis  respectively. Refresh
ments not lacking in either quality
or quantity were served and an enjoyable dance wound up the evening,
to music by Robinson's orchestra.
After the expenses are taken care
of there remains a balance for the
objects for which the affair was given, though not as large as had been
hoped for.
'YM    Bowl«r»   Challenge   The   World
Grand   Fork*   Grade*   Teachers'   Pay
At the lnst meeting of the Grand
Forks school bonrd, a teachers' salary schedule was adopted, as follows; Principal, ?1H00 to $2000 maximum ; Vice-Principal—male, $ 1300
to $1500; female $] iuo to $1300]
other teachers, $!)00 to $1100. First
year on probation; 2nd year, $025;
8rd year, $<t50; 4th year, $1000; Bth
year, $1050; thereafter, $1100. This
schedule to come into effoct Sept
1st. 1025.
The bowling tenm of the Y.M.C.A.
are issuing a'defi to the world at
large and any othor teams of howlers in this city in particular. The
first game arranged with any challenging team will take place at the,
Y" alleys, and subsequent games
anywhere else where it can be arranged.
THE WE
Official   The
ATHER BULLETIN
rmometer
Reading.   At
Ci-nnbroo
1
Mux.     Min.
March    I
8-7       28
Mnrch   B
IIS        ill
March   (I
30       27
Mnrch    7
87      ir,
Mnrch   s
87        II
March   l>
30       27
Mnrch  in
82        III
FUN IS SUPREME WHEN ROTARIANS ENTERTAIN GYROS
(Continued from Pago  1)
Gyros nnd visiting Rotarians.
Tandemonium is the nearest description of the roll call, when the
Rotarian secretary called the Gyro
members names simultaneously with
the calling of the Rotarian names by
the Gyro secretary.
Following this, several pleasant innovations in the way of entertainment were introduced. To have to
introduce a lady with whom possibly
one was not acquainted, telling her
name, birthplace and ago was a stunt
that created much merriment. A
two minute debate on the ndvisa-
bilit-; of h. - •■■ - or. to a wildcat's
tail Oi let'in. it ;ro, was also amusing. Posi •' - "ne at the funniest
things that ias been pulled off in
Craiihroot in 'org while was a polo
fcame between representatives of the
Rot rim I and tho Gyros. The teams
as announced   var*,  Rotirlana Mac-
principles which should guide them
in the attainment of same. He claimed that the end should not always
justify the means, and thnt means
that were wrong for others would
be wrong for them no matter how
worthy the object. The evening was
happily concluded with a very pleasant dance.
Mr, McLaughlin of this city mystified those present with some wonderful sleight of hand tricks. After
seeing him perform, the mystery of
the seven loaves and two small fishes Is lost, when from a perfectly empty hat he can extract so much.
OBITUARY        *
MRS. JOHANNA TIFFIN
Sunday last the home of a well-
respected  local   citizen  was  visited
hy thc hand of death when Mrs. Johanna  Tiffin,  wife   of  Mr.  R.   T.
taridee and Collier vs. Gy-1 Tiffin( ,);isai?d away#
re*  .* argcas,  MarfloitfiH and Mac-
Nam *'t. Thn pomea ior the occa-
Mili wans supplied by lieattie-Noble
ami Delany & Sinclair. After retiring fnr their steeds the teams re-
turned to thc hall, riding gracefully
as mr ' '.■•-■ rupposed—six Kiddy Kars
uf the imalleet size procurable. "Oh
My "V it was a great exhibition.
Fir t'vo periods of five ninutes each
Ur c 11 Lust wax tl warm. The horses, una Btomed to such a gallery,
were obstreperous at times, if not
always precipitating their youthful
riders on to the field of battle. The
final score was two to nothing in
favor of the Rotarian equestrians. In
justice to the Gyro tyro trio it
should be stated that their downfall
was due largely to thc total annihilation of space between thle goal
posts by the over generous proportions of one "Bill" Attridge, making
it impossible for a hall to get
through.
Tho  singing of several solos  by
Rotnrian   Pat  Moore was  the  next
pleasure,
Rotarian  Sam Porter
of Lethbridge, who three years ago
helped organize the local club, and
presented the charter, gave an interesting talk to his Rotarian brothers on the aims and objects. The
speaker, in a pleasing and effective
manner after explaining these nimB
The late Mrs. Tiffin had been n
sufferer for some years from cancer
and cheerfully bore her sufferings
to thc end.
She was the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Louts Beninger, of Wulkcrton,
Ontario, and was in her 43rd year
at the time of her death. In 1909
she became the wife of Mr. R. T,
Tiffin, and has resided here ever
since.
Besides the sorrowing husband,
there remain to mourn her loss, her
parents and two brothers, Louis and
Ambrose, in Manitoba, two brothers,
Albert and Frank, at Kmo, Ontario,
a brother, Michel, at Creston and
Isadore at Winlaw, also a sister mt
Cincinatti.
The funeral took place on Tuesday afternoon, Rev. E. W. MacKay
officiating. The pall bearers were
W. A. Wilson, J. A. Ingham, F. H.
Dezall, A. Raworth, G. D. Carlyle
and A. Loucks. The large number
of floral tributes testified to the esteem in which the late Mrs. Tiffin
was held.
The sympathy of tho community
goes out to Mr. Tiffin in his hour of
bereavement.
Former Manager of St. Eugene Dead
Problem* of the Day
There seems to be two big problems before the people today—where
and  their  value enunciated  certainto park and where to jump.
Another link with old times in the
history of the East Kootenay fs severed in the news of the death of
James Cronin, pioneer mining man of
the Pacific northwest. He had reached the age of 72, and had been ill
for a long time. He began his mining career at Virginia City, Nevada,
in 1878, being superintendent of several of the big paying properties of
that day. Later he was in California and Idaho, coming to this province ubout thirty years ago. He
was the locator of the St. Eugene
mine at Moyie in 1892. The story
is that he was taken to the ypot by
Father Cocola, who had been informed of the spot by an Indian, Peter,
who it will be remembered was given a place in the procession at the
last big July 1st celebration at Kimberley. Father Cocola used the money he got from the location to build
the beautiful St. Eugene Mission
church. The St. Eugene produced
ubout $25,000,000 of lead and silver in its day, and the price of metals then was very low. The late Mr.
Cronin died nt Spokane, where he
hud made his home for many years
past. Old time residents of Moyie
recall him very well.
Friday, March 13
THOU ART A GOD ready to pardon,
gracious and merciful, slow to anger
and of great kindness. — Nehemlnh
9:17.
+    +    +
Saturday,  March   14
LABOR NOT TO  BE. RICH: cease
from thine own wisdom.   For riches
certainly make for themselves wings
d fly away.—Proverbs 23:4,5.
+   +   +
Sunday, March  15
THE   GRASS   WITHERETH,     the
flower fadeth, but the word of our
rGod  shall   stand   for   ever.—Isaiah
40:8.
+   +   +
Monday, March 16
BLESSED   ARE   THE   PURE   IN
heart, for they shall see God.—Matt
5:8.
+    +   +
Tuesday, March 17
HE THAT BY USURY nnd unjust
gain increaseth his sub:-tancc, he
shall gather it for him thnt will pity
pity the poor. A faithful man shall
abound in blessings; but he that ma-
keth haste to he rich ;shall not be
innocent.—Prov. 28:8,20.
+   +   +
Wednesday, March 18
O LORD, THOU ART MY GOD: I
will exalt thee, I will praise thy
name for thou hast done wonderful
things. . Thou hast been a strength
to the poor, a strength to the needy
in his distress, a refuge from the
storm, a shadow from the heat.—Isaiah 25:1,4.
-t- + +
Thursday, March 19
TIIE WORK OK RIGHTEOUSNESS
shall be peace, nnd the effect of
righteousnss, quietness and assurance
for ever. And my people shall dwell
in a peaceable habitation and in sure
dwellings, nnd in quiet resting places.—Isaiah .'12:17,18.
Can't Keep Htm Out of Hockey
You just can't keep a man who
has the hockey bug in his veins out of
the game, so it Is only natural that
A. F. Crowe, formerly of Wycliffe
and Cranbrook, and who is now
practicing law at Grand Forks,
should be in with the hockey club
there, having been acting as secretary.
Enjoyable   Ladies'   Party
The home of Mr. and Mrs. R. W.
Leonard on Thursday last was the
scene of a most pleasant evening,
when guests to the number of twenty-seven, all of the gentler sex, met
and enjoyed an evening with cards,
games and dancing.     A number of'cates of Title is requested to com-
LAND REGISTRY ACT
(Section 160)
IN THK MATTER or Lots 16
und 17 in Block 2 of Lot 46SS
Plan 12113
l'roof having boon filed in iny office of the loss of Certificates of
Title Nos. .-"-11.32-1 und 11254-1 to the
ithove mentioned lands In the names
of Charles Oscar Nelson and John
Sanderson, und dated tho 20th of
August, 1019 und the 30th of September, 11119, respectively:
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE of my
intention ut the expirntjON of one
cnlendar month from the first publication hereof to issue to the said
Charles Oscar Nelson and John San
Hereon provisional Certificates of
Title in lieu of such lost Certificates.
Any person having any information
with reference to such lost Certifl*
Although thl crowd al the Women's Institute hard til lea card party
and dance, held nt the K.P, Hall on
Friday ovenlng last was not as large
as- it might havo been owing to the
unfortunate change of dates which
had been found necessary, those present certainly had an enjoyable time
antl no dismal faces were apparent.
In the whist games, the ladies' pri*-
zes were won by Miss Noble and
Mrs. Bands, while for tho men, the
winners wore -I. Ii. Cameron and C.
\V. Volk. Mrs .McNeill nnd Messrs.!
Bruce Robinson antl Cecil Reade ne-1
Vffffffffffff.Vf.ffffffff
Co-Operative
SERVICE QUALITY
pKg, llt
tlo
SOCKEYE SALMON, large tins, .1 (
QUAKER TOMATOES, per tin    .
QUAKER PEAS, per tin ..........
EARLY IUNE PEAS, per tin	
VAN CAMP'S SPAGHETTI, per tin
SHERRIFFS JK1.1.Y POWDER, 4 i
BUI K BLACK TEA, per Mi	
SCENTED ORANGE PEKOE TEA, per half pound  .
RECEPTION WAFERS, Salted, per pkg. .   .
PEEK PREAN'S Assorted SHORT BREAD, per tin
SCHOOL SCRIBBLERS, all size.- good quality, hits of
CREAM OLIVE SOAP. 13 bars  	
New shipment of NAVEL ORANGES from Southern
California. Sweet antl Full of Juice. 3 dozen	
WE ARE NOW STOCK1INQ CONQOLEUM RU(
$1.00
... 20c
20c
... 25c
. 25c
95c
... 65c
50c
20c
. 1.00
leaves
. 1.00
1.00
• OH, YES!
The Ladies' Guild are giving a Whist Drive and Dance
in the K.P. Hall. Friday. Match 2;th.   Cards 8 to 10.
Dancing 10 to 2.   Robinson's Orchestra.   Gents -5c.
Ladies 50c
Cranbrook Dist. Co-Op. Soc.
Phone 104 Phone 104  S
'•.•.Vfffff.VtVffff.V*Vfff,Vffff.\Vff.Vffff.Vffff.Vffff
thc nurses from the St. Eugene hospital had accepted the Invitation of
the hostesses, Mrs. I.eonurd and Miss
R. Finley, und ull voted the evening
one of the pleasantest functions of
Its kind. Not the least plensing feature was the delightful supper of
which the guests purteok.
municnte with the undersigned.
DATED nt tho Land Registry Office, Nelson, B.C., this 16th dny of
February, 1925.
A. W. IDIENS,
Rcgistrur
Date of first publication, Feb. 19th,
mt 61-4
Wrestling Match
BEST OF THE
SEASON
Light Heavyweight Championship of Canada
Middle Weight Champion
ol Canada
-VERSUS —
NELS MOE
Light Heavy Weight Champion of Canada, Norway
and Sweden
Police Gazette Rules
Best two out of Three Falls
(Catch as Catch Can)
/"$&,
Three Fast
Boxing
Preliminaries
Four Round Bouts
FRIDAY EVENING: MARCH 13th. in the
AUDITORIUM. Cranbrook
General Admission -   $1,00
Ringside ■ $1,50
\     Plus War Tax.    Reservations on Sale at Victoria Cafe
5
Doors Open at 8 p.m.
GEO. ANTON, Promoter.
GEO. SUTHERLAND, Referee
NELS MOE Thursday, March 12th, 1925
THF   CUN-SROOH   HIKAI.B
KIMBERLEY
AND WYCLIFFE NEWS
ffffffffffffffffffffff'ffff.V.\\Vfffffffffffffffffffff
**********
KIMBERLEY
NEWS NOTES
**************************
The first fire proctlco of tbe sea-
BOtl took place last Wednesday evening. A good number turned out
but owing to tlie weather nu water
was used.
Mrs. K. (J. Montgomery entertained a number of young people on last
Wednesday evening at raids. A very
enjoyable time was spent and a delicious   lunch   was   .served.
Mrs. Paul Hundley returned
week to Kimberley after nn libs
ui' Bomo weeks.
tins
Mi-. Frank Carlson had tlie misfortune to sprain his foot badly one
day this week, as the result of a full
NISBET & GRAHAM
Barristers, Solicitors, &c.
Offices: Imperial Bank Bldg.
CRANBROOK, B.C.
OFFICES at KIMBERLEY
IN K. of P. HALL
Open Every Wednesday fr-jm
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
from a ladder.
Mr. Potter of the Herald, Cranbrook, was a visitor the first of the
week.
Mr, Qeorge Smith was a Cranbrook and Moyie visitor the end of
last week .
The change of time has taken plaee
at the mine, starting the first of the
-current month, the men now going to
work at 7 a.m. instead ef K a.m. as
formerly.
Mr. Qough is having liis office
moved off Howard Street lots, making ready for building operations.
Mrs. Frank Fortier returned home j
on Priday from Montreal, after an'
absence <>f about three months. The
vacation was thoroughly enjoyed but
like many others who go away, Mrs.
Fortier was glad to get back to Kim-
berley.
The Buntl Orchestra   dance   held;
oh Friday night drew a large crowd,
and the music was at its best.   The [
dancers  certainly  enjoyed    a    good
time.
Messrs. Sutherland, Walkley. Taylor. Quthrle and Martin of Cranbrook
were  Kimherley visitors on Monday.
Mr. Sutherland, of Crnnbrook, formerly with \V. H. \Vil«on, the jew-
eler, intends locating here in the
near future and the erection of his l
store will take place at once, adjoining the Kimberley nieni  market.
Canadian Big  Game  For  Austrian
Alps
FA UK.  KIVB
..ml.
111.*.
ok   I'm
imltiK
th
'"'in-t    im local
•» ii very bright.
Tickets are now <
'atholic social and
7lh, aud everybody
aid  lo a good time
n sale for the
dance  on   the
is looking for-
in  addition to
Mrs.
on Monday
will spend
Oxley's pari
Robertson.
[\ Oxlo
for Nels
I   f o»   w
nts. Mr.
daughter left
-a. where they
oks with Mrs.
md  Mrs. 3. D.
famirT.^**^
ar.   .....   .um
Wkei Ton Tklnk ol Intorance
- Chil Up —
BEALE & ELWELL
Cranbrook & Kimberley
lol* Afntt lor Kimberley Townsite.
DAN'S TAXI
Cranbrook        -        Phone 534
— Trips Anywhere —
— Prices Reasonable —
Special Trips Arranged
Cars for Hire with or Without
Driver
a**********m..%********w************m
participating in the sale of goods.
A meeting of the golf club was
held in the company office on Tuesday evening this week, presumably
for the discussion of plans for the
coming season.
!iev. and Mrs. Jas. Kvans returned home ou Friday from Winnipeg.
Mr.  Diamond,  of Trail,  was in
town the end of last week.
The roads between Kimberley and
Crauhrook have again been opened
and reports are thnt they aro in a
very poor condition.
Mrs. Frank Carlson entertained a
number of friends on Tuesday evening to a delightful bridge party.
Delightful refreshments were served
nnd a very pleasant evening was enjoyed. The winners of the prizes
were: Mrs. Holland nnd Mrs. Chomat, ladies first and consolation
respectively and Messrs. M. 3. Hal-
pin nnd Hedley McLeod in the same
relative positions for the men.
Tin
ing to
son.
curlers are again busy. Ow-j
tho cold spell, the ice is again I
in good shape. In connection with
the Montgomery cup the winners of
the two rinks were presented with!
individual cups on Tuesday evening'
by Mr, Bruce Ritchie.
W. R. ROSS, K.C.
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR, Etc
CRANBROOK
and KIMBERLEY
Mr. J. F. Looney is hnck in town
this week, after his recent operation
at thc hospital nt Cranbrook. Mr.
Looney expects to remain here for
several weeks.
! becomi
thrive
j native
I theory
|negotii
crmnei
I i two
Mrs. Maze of Trail is visiting her
sister, Mrs. .1. Harris, at thi- concentrator.
Saverio, the little nine months old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Saverio Larizza,
of the Concentrator, died at 3 o'clock on Saturday morning. The
baby had boen ill for just a little
while. A great deal of sympathy is
felt for the bereaved parents. j
Clarence Chatson is already making preparations for the ice cream
trade, and is installing booths for ■
the accommodation of his patrons.!
The booths are comfortable and nt-t
tractive and are placed along on the
I wpst side of the store. A portion of
I the partition will be removed which
* will provide more room for the ice
j cream parlor.
*****************************************************
t
Are you planning to build, this year? You will
want to know before hand, what is going into
that home, and why. We are in business not
merely to sell lumber and other building material.
Our business is to satisfy your needs thoroughly,
assist in planning, during construction and continually afterwards.
Sometimes home building is a problem -under
the guidance of our practical service, it is always
a pleasant experience.
It is best to get the "whys and wherefores"
straightened out now. Then you'll know—without fuss or obligation. That is why you are urged
to visit this office, ask questions, obtain advice
and everything necessary to assure you of complete satisfaction.
KIMBERLEY BUSINESS
MEN FORM BRANCH OF
RETAIL MERCH. ASSOC.
The Kimberley Retail Merchants'
Association had an interesting and
j profitable meeting last week
when many matters pertaining to the
general Interest of the business people ami tho.-e who trade, came under
review, and plans were outlined
which    are    likely
much to the advan
nod. The Interests
were not forgottei
ded io close at 1.
Saturdays and pay
afternoon will also
except when the miners
that  day.      TownspeopJ.
■Itreit,    lih'ili-ynphtrl    iiu
lltnfl.     AILrrl* llltft,    a    muunlk
goal    im-u-i    an    id**    ul    tha   tin*    »u
ur    camtra    Iroplil**    llu<*    M«    <*«<i
■in ma In    prnejdt.
At   Banff   railway   Station   n
cently a small official gat)
•ring   bade   goodbye   to   m
worthy   members   of   Nature's  Own
Alpine  Cluh.    They   had  never  before heen passengers although from
their   lofty   home   in  the   Canadian
Pacific  Rockies   they  had  watched
and   heard   (he   trains  that day   by
day shuttle .-smoothly to and fro on
the  world's  greatest  highway.    In
deed so close In the railway track
did they oft  times venture (hat the
people   in   passing   trains   had   iho
unique   pleasure   of   seeing   these *
hardy mountaineers ascending awl     ,
descending the cliffs and crags of'
their native haunts.
For they  were the famous "Kin
Horns," the wild sheep of Canada'
great  mountain  region.    Lodged
upholstered crates, accommodated
a roomy Dominion Express car, they
were consigned to a large estate high   .
up  in  the  Alps of  Austria  where Journey
they will have liberty to roam in a Louise
congenial environment and where, it   w/1,or<
is   hoped,   they   may   in   course  of j cliffs
time multiply and become as abuu- smith
dant as the flocks that feed on the and
Alpine meadows near Lake  Louise there
tnd  that  wander   upon   the   sunny   th
slopps of Yoho Valley.
Count Hohenloe, an Austrian nobleman, who had travelled in the
Rockies nnd *'hn had seen the wild
sheep of thnt region, believed that
given opportunity they would easily
Open   Nr»   Cui .iiff   in   City
Newcomers to Cranbrook are Mr.
and  Mrs. Brohmer    from    Medicin
lint.       Mr.  Brohmer has opened a Calgary,      Albe
in-.'* garage business in ihe old stand are goina  •■   ti
of Mr. George Sutherland on Cran- 000 pound   ol  •   I
brook Street, opposite the G. W, V. 1001   the  productii
A.     Mr. Brohmer is a competent ga- IhS.,  and  lasl     ea
ragoman, and considers Cranbrook's 21,500,00 pounds.
dairymen are
duce 25,000,-
thifl year. Jn
was     -JUG.000
had   * *-?en   to
Announcement
Having taken over the business formerly conducted by the Cranbrook Creamery, on Norbury Avenue,
The Crystal Dairy announce that they are now in the
market to supply the trade with Butter.
Crystal Dairy Butter is now on sale in Cranbrook
and district.   Order from your merchant.
For further information Phone 88
CRYSTAL DAIRY LIMITED
icclimatized and would
l in the highlands of his
t.i ry. Anxious lo put his
the test he entered into
is with the Canadian Gov-
nd succeeded in securing
and  four ewes I'or export
where "Big II
adian  Pacific  Rocki
om" sheep are Incrcas
es
u a nl i
I derinc
Bear.
ly   in   numbers   there
plenty of oiher large
.    Tin; territory  west-
mvenlent to Lake Win-
i is noted for Grizzly
innratively short trail
Hi ward     from     Lake
i   nue   into   a   region
white  goals   clamber   on   lhe
ml crags,   lu the open valleys
if Banff there are many elk
oose   a-browsing.     Too,   out
lie  -Spray   Lakes   sparkle   in
nshlne,   the   finest   irouting
water   in   Nor'   West   Canada.   And
whether you hunt with riflo or with
camera the sportsman will find trophies   worth   the   winning   in   this
vast and unspoiled land of sportsman's lure.
**************************
LOCAL HAPPENINGS
to work out very
age of all concer-
if the -luve clerks
and it was decl-
0 p.m. except on
lays, Wednesday
be a half holiday
re paid on
in general
Ask your banker.
We arc ready to serve.
will please keep this in mind and see
that purchases are made during proper hours so as to save from further unnecessary inconvenience the
clerks who have heretofore been obliged to work long hours.
Charlie Morrison was elected president and 3. D. S. Barrett secretary-
I'treasurer.
Breathing becomes easy, and the
cough in relieved after taking
Shiioh. A few drops nf this fifty
j ear old remedy always brings
relief At all druggists, 30c, 60c
and  $] 20,
r FOR
COUGHS
smioR
The Otis Staples Lumber \
COMPANY, Limited I
Kimberley   and   Wycliffe   j
\************************* ***************************
***************************************************** i
1 DR. C. W. HUFFMAN,  Chiropractor
KIMIWRLEY
(Over Kimberley Hani-ware)
Mondays, Wednesdays &
Fridays
10 to 6
And by Appointment
CRANBROOK
(Hanson Block)
Tuesdays,  Thursdays &
- Saturdays
11-12 and 2-5
Also by Appointment
*******************************
I Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co.
oi Canada, Limited.
OFFICES, SMELTING AND REFINING DEPARTMENT
TRAIL,   BRITISH COLUMBIA
SMELTERS AND REFINERS
Purchasers of Gold, Silver, Copper, Lead and Zinc Ores
Producers ol Oold, Silver, Copper, Pig Lead and Zinc
"TADANAC" BRAND
Use Celery King
a pontic laxative"Tea"
that clears up the skin
At yoar druggist 30e and <80e.
I *************
HURRY'S WHITE LUNCH
IS THK PLACE TO BAT.
Whllo llel|i Onl; In Employed.
You will duel Ihi* Vale a Homey
I'lnre to Kuluj Yoar Mralu
ALEX. MURKY   •   Prop.
YOU
APPRECIATE
Good   Food—Well   Cooked—in
one   of   the   most   -sanitary
kitchem  in  the  West
Try the
WESTERN CAFE
Van Horne Street
Opp. 3, ond nf C.P.R. Depot
AND—
Prices Are Reasonable
MAKE the WESTERN
YOUR HOME
■——————^
**************************
Miss Myrtle Martin returned from
Spokane on Monday after spending
the week In the inland empire city,
II. L. Harrison wus a visitor at
his home on Wednesday afternoon,
returning to Kimberley the follow-*
lag morning.
('. W. Draper of the Hanson Garage, left on the castbound passenger
on Sunday for Calgary, expecting to
return the latter part of the week.
All is iu readiness for the big Irish
night, Tuesday next, March 17th, St.
Patrick's N'ight, at the Auditorium,
when the (». W. V. A. are putting
nn the big dance.
After an absence from business of
about three months. Mr. W. W. Kilby
is again getting round us usual, and
meeting his friends. He is not altogether his former self yet, but is
regaining his strength as fast as can
be expected.
C, It. Saunders of Calgary is a business visitor iu the city again this
week, and un Monday visited the local lodge of Oddfellows at their regular meeting. He gave a brief
resume of a recent meeting of the
Grand Lodge of Alberta, I. 0. O. F.,
which was of interest to the brethren here.
The Banff dance orchestra were in
the city on Thursday night of last
week, filling one of their dance engagements here. Considering the
activity there is on the social program of thc average person just now,
thc attendance wus fairly good, nnd
the music no less enjoyable than at
any time previously.
Mr.
CITY LIBERAL
ASSOCIATION HOLD
ANNUAL MEETING
Officers Elected at Enthusiastic Meeting Wednesday Evening
The annual meeting of the Cranbrook city Liberal Association was
held on Wednesday evening in the
K. of P, Hall, There was a good at-
tendancc and the gathering was marked with -enthusiasm. The usuul
business was transacted, including
the election of officers, the receiving of reports and addresses on the
political outlook.
The officers elected for the year
were as foljows:
Hon. Pies, Dr. .1. II. King, Ottuwa
Hon. Vici Pres., Hon. John Oliver
President ... T. M. Roberts
1st Vice-Pres.      .1. A. Genest
2nd Vice-Pres, Dr. F. B. Miles
Sec.-Treas. '       .  F.  M. MacPherson
Executive: Messrs. G. J. Spreull, j
It. Pascuzzo, K. Paterson, W. A. Nisbet, A. B. Smith, .1. Gartside, J. Lo-
gan, C. .1. Little.
Announcement
Mr. R. G. BREHMER, of Medicine Hat, Legs to
announce lhat he has opened up a garage in the premises formerly occupied by Geo. Sutherland, on Cranbrook Street, opposite the G. \Y. V. A. building.
Mr. Brehmer is open for motor car work of all
descriptions, and is in a posit'on to supply
OIL,  GAS  and  ACCESSORIES
at all times. Satiffactoy Service is Our Motto.
Call and See Us
H
WHOLESALE FRUIT
AND VEGETABLE CONCERN OPERATES HERE
The
Street
Plunk*'
wholesi
wness building   on    Baker
i   been   leased   by   Messrs.
&     Savage,     well-known
fruit   and   vegetable   dea-
\V, H. McCosham arrived
the city recently and has I
charge of the newly organised Crys-1
tal Dairy which replaces the old
Cranbrook Dairy; The premises j
arc being thoroughly overhauled
And a new concrete floor is being!
put In and the interior re-decorated.
An addition is being put ou to the
rear to afford cold storage room for
•he products of the new company,
llers of Calgary and elsewhere.   Thej
I building   has   boen   leased   for  two j
[months and a representative of thej
' firm,   Mr.   Calhoun,   hns   been   here
putting In stock and the territory is
being covered to see what business
can   be   had,   for   which   Cranbrook
can be made the shipping point.
.    Tbis    means    that    the    growth
|the district is making Is being watch-
ed by the wholesale distributors, and
if the business warrants it, this con- *
cern   is   expected   to   establish   ItSolfj
on a permanent basis here.
Our Saturday Specials Are
Pleasing The Careful
Buyers
CHOICE SPRING LAMB
GRAIN FED PORK
GLENDALE CREAMERY BUTTER
"The Climax Of Quality"
"SHAMROCK" HAMS, BACON and LARD
Used on all Dining Cars and in the Principal
Hotels from Coast to Coast
P. BURNS & Co Ltd.
Phone 10
Cranbrook, B.C.
FOR.
Another  Jeweller   for  Kimberley
After sixteen  years .if association
with   Mr.   W.   11.   Wilson,   jeweller.
here.   Mr. Dave Sutherland has left
that position nm\ is to go into bus-
The wrestling match to be staged )neM    toy    himself    In    Kimberley.
on Friday night between Nels Moe The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Suther-,
and Nick Bozinis should prove the J |lim| will regret to learn of their pos-
most interesting of the many which Bfblo departure  for  Kimberley.  but
have taken place here this season.
Both men nre clean, fast wrestlers,
and everyone can rest assured they
will get their money's worth. The
dope seems to hnve it thnt Bozinis
may win, and his work is always interesting. Don't fail to take this
in.
In response to representations hy
the Nelson school board last week,
asking the government to take over
their uncompleted new school for the
purpose of establishing a normal
school there, Premier Oliver would
not commit himself, but reiterated a
pledge mnde at the time of his election there, that if the govergnment
decided a normal school for the interior was necessary, he would adv
iance tha cUuna art Xml—m.
will wish them every success iu the
new venture. Mr. Sutherland is on,
a business trip to Calgary in connection with his now undertaking.
Purchase* City  Bakery  BuaineM
Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians for
Rheumatism  Colds
Mr.
'Yci
lii-l
inge
i-.  well  known
tic,
pod
nn
I Ken
•ral
lumbering con-
true tor,
Imi
pun
IMI
'l tho property
ror
rally
kli
IVO   I
i i
i- City Bakery
on
Hon
ion
Avoi
ue.
.Mr. Belanger
rod
nr
on tl
<• f
ont portion of
tho
lol
i n
w bu
Idlng t<> adjoin tho
old
pnrt
In
In- rei
r,
In lhc new pre-
mia
en, 1
usl
H'SK    8
milar to thai  rnr-
I'lC!
III!
by
Mr.
3nti
n  will  he con*
(lur
tod i
ml
in ad
lltlo
i *i well equip.
pCI
ICf
era
llll   po
iim
will ho iiiNttil
lid
U
r.   Lut'ou
uili
bu the baker.
Headache
Neuralgia
Lumbago
Pain
Toothache
Neuritis
■f  *     •*rMr^   f^*^Accepl only  "Bayer" package
^\lT[tfa^r^      which contains proven directions,
f     J*^g Haii.lv "llayer" bom ol It tablota.
^~er I Aim. bottlae ef 84 and 100—Drugglite.
A.plrlii I. ib. ir..iv nark ir-i-fW.rt-i In OMWUI tt n.,.t Ittmtoetnre ..t M-oW^tle
..*.*!■   ...   nf  X.tU-.lk-.cia   (AtrlfL ..llr,11.    A.'l.l.   "A    0.   A     I.     Wl.H.-   li   .     *.))   hnowa
lli.l   -.-i .11:.  -.-..n. 11.,-h -w.rf.i lim    i» ■•«>.'  lh. |..ll,ll,   M.ln*'  Imi'.,... .   lh, T.lil.l,
»r iimw imtstet *ui to eemett *oa uwr in ..,i tne. muuk, tu ■ ii.jm cio**" pitta six
THE   CRANBROOK    HERALD
Thursday, March 12th. IMS
I WmUM flMdf1"•■ °•"■tet
SUNDAY, MARCH 15
11 a.m.The Church and The Gospel"      Junior Choir
12.15 Sunday School and Adult Bible Class
7.30 p.m. "The Methodist Church and Union"
Senior Choir
YOU WILL RECEIVE A CORDIAL WELCOME
PBOfESSIONAl CARDS
C PB. W.A.FIBSIB f
I DKHTIST )
1 Campbell-Hanalig Bleek |
( PfteaeH. MHele-m )
1 I te 11,11» i Mb  Ste. t te I. I
Ore. Green * MacKinnon
Pkyilelue aid BufMit
Mice et reeMence, Anoetroei
ATeaue
orrici houm
Aftereeane  I.M t» 4.M
Wtmlstza   It* tot.**
•enters IKUIM
ORWBBOOK, B.C.
PB, F. B. HUES
PEMT1M
01T1CB HOUM
f w it e.w.     1 to I f jo.
iu.    ~1 lie.. CRAfJBROOB, EC.
y.M.iiCPHBH»05
Undertaker
rheeoM
fir-en Af», Mil te CKj llll
JOHN GARD
PAINTER &
PAPERHANQER
Urtl Um af Well P»pw
In Stock.
8-torn, Hauion At-mim
Pto-ie *** at all keen
IBA.1RBOOI    ■    •    .    M.
CRANBROOK CLEANER8
ANDJYER8
■Terr 0-anaeot MM U II et M
Cleued or Dred I* ilea
Oar Ctaeet Cfcra.
Ou M-nrledte et Ue kettuee
k reer assu-aace el Mtlattetk*
hen   Phase, ud we wtll etll
er MM em rev week.
We Oleem aid Dre BrentM*.
riOMl UT
Save Money
FRESH MILK 10c Quart
CALL —
>   GODDERIS'   DAIRY  ,
j! Rural Telephoae |
hfffff.Vfffff*V*Vf*Vff*Vf,
C. JOE BROS.
LAWKS' nml GENTS'
1 vILORS
- SPITE     ' »r. TO  -MIKE -
C.TAN- .-.'0 * PRaSHINO
Cnsferoct I   ," |i. Hk. el Cam. ]
!ftv 'H:.ia Restaurant
-- it ac Ali ..o*n
-.. m*t • tt CeMie*
Jm-.re-tf Hi    -     fatmt W.
'nrt.mtk ci Oommi
L. D. Cafe
(jAeie Dmeat.fl)
Wfce-a tw trick aoretblw fee*
te Mt «a te the "L.D.*
NELSON BUSINESS
COLLEGE
- LEARN T0 EARN -
iorthand, Typn writing-, Book*
lr*r*>inj>- n:«mihip, Spelling,
Hny t *'nh ularion, Commercial
rnfttih, Commercial Law, Fll*
ing, G« utral Office Proeadara.
Individual Tuition
Commence Any Time
Naw Tarn Now Commencing
P.O. Box 14-Phone 603
Baptist Cljurclr
Rev.W.T.TAPSCOH
213 Norbury Ave. ■ Phone 202
SUNDAY, MARCH 15
"Herod ond John"
12 noon, Sunday School and
Bible Classes
7.30 p.m. "Joseph, the Prime
Minister of Egypt"
VOU   ABE   COKUIALLI
INVITED.
LOD018 AMD BOOIITIM
LIFE ON EARTH IN THE
NEW WORLD IS THEME
OF ADDRESS HERE
WOMEN'S INSTITUTE
Meets la tbei
K.   el  P.  HaU
afternoon of the
tret Tueeday at
I p.m. '
AU ladles are
cordially United
President:      Mr..  GEORGE  SMITH
See.-Treaitrari    Mrs.    Flalajioa
I. O. O. F.
KEY CITV LODGE No. 42
Meets every
.Monday night at
The Auditorium
Sojourning Oddfellows are cordially invited
N. G.     -      -     A. E. LEIGH
Rec. Sec. E. G. Dingley, P.G.
ANNOUNCEMENT
THE
Alberta Rooms
Van Horne St., Opp Fgt. Sheds
ARE NOW OPEN.
If you waat a boma tbat ia comfortable  and  clean,  call at  tha
ALBERTA
Hot & Cold Wuter on all Floors
SANDY   GRENUIK, Prop.
Awakening
Public
Opinion
Twelve men some yearn ago
took it upon themselves to awaken public spirit in the city of
their adoption. Among other
tiling locul manufactured products were strongly urged and
to the profit of the population
given preference. The city
grew. Today it hus n great
name. It is this sort of spirit
the Mude-in-B.C. enmpuign in
trying to awaken in British Columbia.
Pacific Milk Co., Ltd.
Head Office—Vancouver
Factories at Abbotaford and Ladner
Following is the gist of an arl-
lresH delivered on Sunday last ut
the Star Theatre by C, W. Cutforth,
of the International Bible Students'
Association lecture stuff:
Life is the most valuable thing we
possess, iu spite of poverty, sickness or misfortune—we cling to life.
A normally healthy man would give
all that he lias to savo his life. The
extreme penalty for infractions of
the law of the land is the penalty of
death and a man who takes his own
own life is judged to be insane. Men
who have amassed fortunes cannot
buy life, and if you hud the power to
confer ten years extra life upon the
million aire he would cheerfully give
you ull  his millions.
How true then the statement of
Jesus, Matt. lo:2i; — What shall it
profit u man if lie gain the whole
world and lose his own life. President GoolldgO gathered around the
bedside of his dying son probably
some of the best medical talent in
America but all were helpless in face
of man's greatest enemy, death.
Surely this question 1ms arisen in
the mind of many. Why does God
permit the family circle to be broken up by death, taking perhaps the
breadwinner or an only child. Some
think it quite natural i'or mun to die
but no human being yet died a natural death.
The Bible tells us that man wus
made to live forever — he was to be
fruitful and multiply and fill tlie
earth with a happy race of people—
his work was to "subdue the earth,"
make it all habitable. Perfect food
culled the "tree of life" sustained his
organism. Because of failing in the
first real test of bis character development — the test of obedience, he
was denied access to the tree of life
—lest ho "take the tree of life and
live for over," Gen. 3:22,23, and so
by one man sin entered the world,
and death by sin und so death passed upon ull men.      Rom. 5:12,
When God said, "thou shalt surely
die" if disobedient did He moan the
body only will die but the soul will
live? No this i.s what one greut adversary said, "thou shalt not surely
die." That is your body mny die but
your soul will live. Jesus said the
devil wns a liar from the heginning.
Mun is n soul, he has not got u soul
Gen. 2:7. mnn became n "living
soul." "Neh-phesh" translated "life"
in connection with beasts of the
earth nnd fowls of the air. Gen. 1:
'30. "Thero shall be n resurrection
of the dead," Acts 24:15, If thore
be no resurrection of the dead . . .
then they also which ure fallen asleep
in Christ arc perished. 1 Cor. 15:15-
18. The basis of this hope is tbat
Jesus gave himself a ransom for all
to be testified in due time. 1 Tim.
2:5-0. I am come that thoy might
have life.     John 10:10,0,3.
God's purpose since the time of
Jesus until now has been to "take out
of the Gentiles a people for His
name." After this I will return . .
that the residue of men might seek
after  the  Lord."   (Acts,   15:14-17).
After he had selected his little
flock of footstep followers, composed of "not many mighty, not many
noble" (Luke 12:32; 1 Cor.t 1:20).
He would return to this earth to
establish the Kingdom for which
Christians have prayed for 1900
years. "Thy kingdom come, Thy will
be done on earth as it is done in
heaven."
His coming would be marked by
"distress of nntions. . men's hearts
failing for fear" (Luke 21:25-20)
und "except those days should be
shortened there would be no flesh
saved." (Malt. 24:22). The great
cause of this distress would be because of a lack of knowledge of the
times and seasons, of God's plans,
owing to the fact that the clergy of
the great church systems are them
selves in darkness and have become
"blind leaders of the blind," joining
themselves to thc great financial und
political interests which oppress the
peoplo. Thus it hns come "us u
snnrc upon all them thnt dwell upon
the face of the whole earth" (Luke
21:35. They cry, peuco, peuco, beforo destruction, and only tho Christian is not iu darkness thnt that duy
should overtake him as a thief. (1
Thos., 5:3-7).
The true Christian living at this
time is told to rejoice nt these evidences of the visible presence of the
Master as a mighty spirit being,
brouking down all tho corrupt sjv-
lems of our day, national, financial,
and ecclesiastical, in preparation for
the establishment of His kingdom.
"When yo see these things begin to
come lo pass, know ye tlmt the kingdom of God is nigh at hand." (Luke
21:28-81; Daniel 2:44.)
Christian   Nations?
Tlie greatest delusion of this tiim
is that Lho nations styled "Christendom" are really Christian nations,
and that God has been guiding their
affairs during tho past centuries. At
ono time God did guide and direct
nation—the Jewish nation, as
lid: "You only have I known of
all tlie families uf tho earth." (Amos
3:2), but since their last king, Zedo-
kiah, was pvorthrown, God declared
ho would not direct the nffuirs of
any nation until "He como whoso
right it is"—the Messiah, the Lord
Jesus (Flzekiel 21: 25-27). The overthrow of th lust Jewish king occurred in 00(1 B.C., since which time
they huve been "trodden down of
the Gentiles" for 2520 years (Lev.
20:18), "until the times of the Gen-
lib-, he fulfilled" (Luke 21:24). Du-
rlng this time Coil has permitted the
Gentile nntions to see \^hnt they
could do to bring righteousness, justice and peace to the peoples of tlie
earth, which they have signally failed to do.
Tho representatives of the financial, political and ecclesiastical systems are continually assembling in
conference, making every effort to
stabilise conditions, but with no practical results. It is declared liy thoir
representatives that unless a speedy
lution is found chaos will shortly
result und this is evident to nil thinking people.
It is useless to bury our heads, us
it were, in the sand und cry, "business as usunl," and imagine we are
optimists. Wo all wish conditions
were bettor, but wo have hard facts
to  face.
The Christian is not surprised al
these conditions, because the Bible
is his rond map, telescope—"a shining light amidst the darkness." (Ps.
109:105; Prov. 4:18,
Thus the nations perish us "kingdoms of this world," but the new so-
ciul order ut the door will bring such
blessings as hnve not boen dreamed
f by mankind,
The true church, limited in number--a little flock compared to the
millions on earth—will be exulted to
tho spirit nature; they will he "like
Him and soo Him ns Ho is," and be
used as a great legislature in the
kingdom soon to bo established for
the purpose of blessing and uplifting:
all mankind .(Rev. ;3:2I)—the great
"seed of Abraham" picked out for
this vory purpose.  (Gal. 3:10, 27,20.
Jesus bought the whole world by
the sacrifice of His humanity (Hob.
2:0 j 1 Tim., 2:5,0). He cume to
seek thut which was lost. (Mutt.,
18:1.1). Our futher Adnm lost perfect human life under perfect conditions (Roni. 5:12), but "ns in
Adam all dip,' so iu Christ shall all
be made alive, but every man in his
own order."   (.1   Cor.   15:22).
The time foi- this work of restitution of nil things is stated to be during Jesus' second advent, when
"times of refreshing shall come from
the presence of the Lord." (Acts 3:
10-21). All tho millions sleeping in
death will be called from their
graves (John 5:28-2!»), and the obedient will be gradually restored to
mental, moral and physical perfection. "His flesh shall bc fresher
thnn a child's; he shnll return to the
days of his youth." (Job 33:25).
Speaking of this time, Jesus said,
"and whosoever livoth and believeth
in me shall never die." (John 11:
20.)
"And God shall wipe away all
tears from their eyes nnd there shall
lie no more death, neither sorrow
nor crying, neither shall there be
any more pain, for the former
things are passed away." Rev. 21:4).
Christ will reverse the order of
things as we have known them, us
easily as wo may reverse a machine.
He said, after his ressurrection,
"All power is given unto me, in heaven and in earth," nnd "Marvel not
for all in their graves shall come
forth," Instead of funeral parties
there will he ressurrection parties
"nd the millions whose hearts' dearest treasures wore torn from them
will receive them back again.
"Why," questioned the speaker,
"did Jesus tell us to rejoice when wc
seo upon the earth the grontest trouble that ever wus?"
" 'Bemuse,' said Jesus, 'the king-
ilom is nigh at hnnd'."
Soon the peoplo will again have
net -.■:■• t" the trees of lifo — perfect
food—tho leaves of which will be
"for tiie healing of the nations and
there hall be no moro curse." (Rev.
22:1-0; The earth was cursed for
man's sake, but il shall hlossom as
tho ro;-e.    (Gen. 3:17; Isn. 35).
;..wuv.v.wwwwwww^wvw
t LAKE
SWINDERMERE
< NOTES
(Special to the Herald)
lnvermere, B.C., March 4. — A
concert given in McKay's Hall last
week was a merited success. The
hall was packed to the doors to listen to the artists. A change was
mude in the program by the introduction of a farce entitled "The Bath
Room Door." In this, Mrs. Arthur
Tuylor, Mrs. E. M. Sandilands, Miss
Winnifred Ilillier and Messrs W. H.
Tompkins and 11. IJ. Gore and Esmond Taylor took parts.
The management was under the
direction uf Mr. A. Ashworth, with
Rev. F, B, Atkinson us musical director. The hall was tastefully decorated with streamers of standard
colors. Others taking leading parts
in tho vocal nnd instrumental items
were Mrs. PlflXton, Mrs. Godfrey
Vigne, Miss Mary Turner, Jutues
■Sims, nnd A. 11. Sandwell. Mr. Geo.
I.owrey appeared as a violinist and
his renderings afforded much pleasure. The financial results wore vory
gratifying. The net proceeds are to
go to thc establishing of u fund for
tho furnishing of an up-to-date club
and homo for thc veterans which has
been promised them ns a memorial
by u weulthy citizen.
**************************
*
*
t
T
f
+
*
t
Winnipeg- Settlers from the United States who arrived in Canada by
way of tho western ports, numbered
153 for the month of January, 1925.
Those new comers brought in 540,710
in cash aud $1,000 in value of effects.
|   Foi- Good  Valua in %
t    GOOD   EATS    !
t do to Tho |
|      ZENITH   CAFE      J
% Cor. BAKER A VAN HORNE  J
*************************%
FOR ALL YOUR
REQUIREMENTS
—IN—
TRUNKS      .      VAI.ISi:s
HANDBAOS
Or anything in Leather
Also for
Shoea,   Rubber,,   Sock.,   Overall,, Glove,, Etc.,
It will pay you to visit our store
THE
Cranbrook Saddlery Co.
Van Horne St.   Cranbrook B.C.
Carefully selected — prcpar-
| cil by Cooks who know how
4- —- ami served to you in an
| appetizing and appealing
J way - - is what you get when
* you dine with us.     Prompt
X .'iiul courtous servce,
* 	
CLUB CAFE
I'linne |5S
**********+***************'
| Sainsbury & Ryan
BUILDERS AMI
CO.Vrit.lCTOR8
Bnt'ir.iitM lilvwi and  Wort
Guaranteed
Telephones 118 and Ml
CHAM1ROOK      .      B.C.
GIRLS! A GLEAMY MASS
OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR
35c   "Danderine"   So   Improves
Lifeless, Neglected Hair
An    abundance       y^y?
of  luxuriant  hair, jtfjSpSWB^*
full   of   ff 1 o a s
gleams    and    li:
shortly   follows  a/
genuine toning up7
of   neg I e c t e d >
scalps with depen-  —-
"Dander-
1
ine. f/\ \ ,;<•
Falling hair. Itching .scalp and the
dandruff is corrected Immediately,
Thin, dry, wispy or fading hair ti
quickly invigorated, taking on new
strength, color and youthful heauty.
"Danderine is delightful on thc hair,
n refreshing, stimulating tonic— not
sticky or greasy 1 Any drugstore.
Canadian
Cafe & Rooms
STRICTLY  CLEAN,
SANITARY COOKING
IS OUR MOTTO
Comfortable Rooms
First Class Cafe Service
PHONE 98
CRANBROOK - B.C.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
For Fir.t Claa.
LAUNDRY WORK
Call: QUONti   CHONQ
Opposite VV. D. Hill's Store
5   11     ARMSTRONG    AVENUE
ffffffffffffff,
.•fffffffffffffffffffffffff
Batabllahed 1888
Pheae lit
Geo. R. Leask
i'io.vekb Brunts
AMD   fONTKACTOB
r.Mnet Work,   picture Fmlif
F.BtlmatoB ftT»n on
ell rlaesee ot work
Offleet,Corner Xorhurj Irene
nd Ednerdl Street
Clean Child's Bowels
"California  Fig Syrup" is
Dependable Laxative for
Sick Children
■s£>jr2l%^
PATRONIZE THE
ROYAL CAFE
Opp.  McCreery  Bros.
Where they employ only
white  help, and  where  the
cooking is done by a lady
The Service will Please Yon
— TRY THK ROYAL —
Mrs.   M.   R0WE
Proprietress
General Change
CLBANINO — PRESSING
- REPAIRINO —
	
!    You Will Make No Mistake
lu  Ordering thnt
>K1Y SIMIIXO SUIT
OK 0VURC0A1
—  rTnm —
H. C. LONG,
The Tailor
Vnn Horne Street
Opposite C. 1'. U. Depot
|  1'hone Hit     ::     Plione 410
Hurry Mother! Even n fretful,
feverish, bilious or constipated child
loves the pleasant taste of "California Pig Syrup" and it never fails to
sweeten the stomach and open the
bowels. A teaspoonful today mny
prevent a stele child tomorrow. It
doesn't cramp or overact. Contains
ihi narcotics or soothing drugs,
Ask your druggist    for   genulna
| "California l'*lg iiymp" which lias directions for b ibloB and chlldrotf <>f
nil ages printed on bottle. Mother!
You must soy '"California" or yon
I may get an imitation fig syrup,
CANADIAN]! m
V "Mil IWM mp       , - *
^a.i.o.r^    Train Service
Effective Sunday, January 11,  1925
Times for Trnins nt Cranbrook will
be:
Wc.tbound- No. 67.
.Arrives   12-05  p.m.  daily;   Leaves
12.15 p.m. daily.
Enstbound; No. 68
Arrives 4.10 p.m. daily}    Leaves
4.20 p.m. daily.
CRANBROOK - KIMBERLEY
No. 823 I.c-avi-s 7.05 a.m. Daily, ex-
Sunday. No. 824 Arrives 1.10 p.m.
CRANBROOK . Lie. WINDERMERE
Noi 822 Arrives 3.30 p.m. Wednes*
day & Saturday. No. 821 Leaves 9.00
a.m. Monday end Thursday.
(Porifie Standard Time)
For further particulars apply to any
ticket agent.
J. E. PROCTOR,
District Passenger Agent
•17-60 Calgary
Milk and Cream
MKECT PROM
Big Butte Dairy Farm
niONK   10
WHY OPERATE?
for Appendicitis, Gallstones,
Stomach nnd Liver Troubles,
when HEPATOLA dooa the
work without pnin nnd no
risk of your lifo nor loss of
lime,
CunUlnsnoiMlion,  Hotwtdbydftinitti.
Mrs. Geo. S. Almas
UornutthAn.8, I'li.mi. »■>
SASKATOON
L £
Bruce Robinson
Phone H'J.I        Te«eher o/ Munlr  P.O. Mux   7flil
STUDIO — ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Third House from Presbyterian Churcli
ROBINSON'S ORCHESTRA-DANCES ARRANGED FOR
DON'T    GO    TO    THF
RXPEMftI    OP    BOY'NO-
a oui1   curly -
Tost  get a pinch
OF     5NUFF
AND   SNEE21E Thursday, March Uth, 1925
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
I'.Uil- snvr.N
"The Cup of Health"
Yes, tliat is really wkat FRY'S should be called — tlie cup of Health! Its delicious,
chocolatj) flavour — so enticing to the appetite — is only the oufeJard sign of its
inward goodness. " FRY'S Cocoa is the richest in flesh forming and energy-producing constituents," say's Dr. Andrew Wilson, F.R.S.E., "and is,without an equal
in respect of its purity1 and for all round excellence.    There is no better food.'
Of course, remember, "Nothing will do but FRY'S"
LEADING B.C.
MILK CONDENSARY
British Columbia is occupying a
place that is of Increasing importance in thc manufacturing industry
of the Dominion. Hor factories are
becoming moro numerous every year
nnd   existing   plants   nre    inereas-
For coughs take half a teaspoon ot' Minaret's Internally
In molasses. For sore throat
nnd chest heat and rub well
Into affected parts. For cold
in bead beat and inhale.
SWiianl'f ghftt quKk rtlitf 4-9
4Jllflp!^
Mount Baker
Hotel
30 Newly Furnished Rooms,
AH with running water (Hot
and Cold) some with private
baths,   some   with   shower
baths
BAKIER ST., CRANBROOK
Only absolutely first-class fireproof Hotel in the city.
inn their output all the time due to
greater demand both at home nnd
abroad for B. C. products. The outstanding milk condensary in the province is that of the Borden Company,
Limited, at South Sumas. Famous
fnr beyond Lhe limits of British Columbia, the wonderful milk from the
ChtiliwacK :!isirlct in the Fraser Ri
ver valley is hore put up in sanitary
tins and marketed through the Borden sales organization, with headquarters in  Vancouvert        Borden's
|St. Charles Milk, as it is known in
the familiar blue and white can with
jthe gold cow oh it, is noted for its
richness and is more and more being
| used by housewives    on    the    Coast
| "wherever tlie recipe calls for
Ik."    Orders already on file will
call for the operation of the South
Sumas condensary ut full capacity
from March 1st, right on.
V*i^r-«v'
tr^JTYP*
mm
"UNCLETOM'S,CABIN"
COMPANY COMING
NEXT WEDNESDAY
Reputation Cannot Be Assumed.
It Must Be Earned.
"@JadiaN (to*
WHISKY
have been popular in Canada
for over half a century.
They are the same in quality
today as they ever were.
They are thoroughly matured in 0a\ Casks.
DISTILLED AND BOTTLED BY
HIRAM WALKER & SONS. LIMITED
WALKERVILLE • ONTARIO
Dittltleri of Fine
IUii,kin sines 1351
IM.w Yoil, U. S. A.
Monlrssl. C*it. London. Eng.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the I.icp
Control Board or Ity tin- Government of British CdumhU.
yrfflFE
£QE
That old, old story, so new to pre-
isont day theatre-goers, "Slavery
I Days,*' will be realistically presented by the original ..Stetson "Uncle
j Tom's Cabin" company at the Auditorium Theatre, Wednesday eve-
ining, March 18th.
A drama, to be successful, must
not only appeal to the. older heads
present, but must have a vital interest for the children in the
audience. Ali_ ages must be appealed to with something that will
amuse and instruct, something that
will touch the better nature of the
heart. All this, and more, the drama
I "Uncle Tom's Cabin" does. That
| this famous classic of the American
Lptage still retains its popularity may
[bo explained in twp. ways. Firstly,
it is the, stagfl.yersjon of a book that
did much to hasten the freedom of
slaves, and, secondly, the public long
: ago learned that the, .Stetson organisation not only gives a historically
correct picture of Harriet Beecher
.Stowe's immortal masterpiece, but
oi). each return visit it introduces
I several of the newest and latest
high-grade vaudeville stunts, whfth
ore appropriate for a performance of
this kind.
The drama is characteristically
American throughout, though the
country was disunited when the book
was written in 1852, and the book
and play were restricted to those of
.Northern sympathies; the war ,of
1862 took away the appeal of propaganda nnd mnde the realism more
effective as principle. Even though
you know what is coming next, what
Topsy is going to say when she is
asked where sho was bom; know
what Simon Legree is going to do to
j Uncle Tom; know that you are going
to cry yonr eyes out. wfien it coles
'time for Uttle Eva "to pass beyond
those pearly gates she has heen lisp.
j ing nbout, "Uncle Tom's Cabin,"
which has become an American institution, still continues to please
the amusement.loving public and
church-going, element of the country.
D. Iff. Macdonald returned from1
Creston after relieving tho manager
of the Bank of Commerce at that
point during the last three week.'.
We repair Hot Water Bottles,
Rubber Footwear, or anything made
of rubber.
WILSON'S VULCANIZING WKS.
42tf Cranbrook
Mr, Stanley Weston of the government staff here has taken the house
on Armstrong Avenue adjoining the!
Recreation Club, nnd is occupying It
with his two sons.
Wa cany a full TToe ol Htn'a Woman's and Miasu' Shoes.
W. F. DORAN.
Onr low prlcw win tvery time.
James Sims, of Athalmer. well
known C. I\ R. man, and prominent
labor worker in this pnrt of the dis-'
trict, was a visitor here over Sunday, attending the Federated Labor
Party meeting on Sundny addressed by Mrs, Rose Henderson.
For sales and service Nush ami Star
cars.   See Ratcliffe & Stewart.   83tf |
The small change confiscated from
a number of rummy players in a
local game raided by government liquor representatives, supported by
provincial and city police, was returned to them this week when it was
decided not to press the gambling
charge.---Fernie Free Press.
For prompt repairs and satisfaction go to Ratcliffe & Stewart's gar-
•ge. 20tf
Mr. C. R. Turgeon, organizer for
the Liberal party, left last week for
interior points, and plans to visit
Grand Forks before returning. His
trip is snid to he preliminary to an
early announcement of the date of
the Grand Forks by-election. He
called a special meeting of the Vancouver Centre Liberal executive tin
Monday night, and delivered nn address calculated td iron out the differences within the party which
have arisen. .1. E, Merryfield. provincial Conservative organizer, is al-
the Kootenay nnd Boundary
districts in connection with the coming by-election at Grand Forks and
the federal nominating convention
at Nelson shortly.
Special prices on new Bnteries at
Service Garage.   Phone 34 ltf.
That the matter of a through railway service in the southern part of
the three western provinces, via Lethbridge and the Crow's Nest branch
is still in the public mind on the prairies, is shown In the following article from the Souris. Man.. Plain-.
dealer of February 25th. "Another
matter which we think the Board of
Trade might tnke up is that of bet-
through train service on the C.
P.R. With the inauguration of tho
summer schedules, why shouldn't the
southern portions of Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta have the be-
neflt of the advertising which fl
through passenger service would!
give these sections of the west? At
present there is a direct line from
Winnipeg to Vancouver via this southern route, the only break being
for a short distance near Nelson, B.
('. Because of the disconnected service given on the prairie sections of
the line through Souris, Areola,
Weyhurn. Assinihnin and Lethbrldge
it is impossible for anyone in Southern Alherta to use this direct route
when travelling east. The northern
sections of Manitoba, Saskatchewan
and Alberta have the benefit of two
or three through train services; the
Southern portions have one through
line but no through service. Why
not?"
Game i
Buckhai
luin bia
first tii
fill the
nation i
•ecenl meeting: of thej B.C.
mservation Board, .1. A.
. of Golden, M.1..A. for Co-
iding, was present for the
:, having- been appointed to I
vacancy left by the resig-
J. F. Guimont of this city
Mothers Treat Colds
The New^Direct"Way
No  Longer  Nocotttry l<> "Dom" Children With Interna] Medicinet lo
Break Colds.
We carry a mil  Uno of Men's Wo-1 °r ari>' l,t!leI'
' freely.    Then
ml Children's Rubbers.
W. F. DORAN.
Onr low prices win avmrj tine.
you just "rub it on.'
Children's diges-
tioi are fasily upset by too much
"doBing.V Vicks
VapoRub being externally applied,
does jiofcupset little
stomachs.
At the first sign of
croup, sore throat,
■UI trouble, apply Vicks
is nothing to swallow—
VICKS
VARORU»
Mrs.  A.  Cummings  left   for  Ro-1.
Chester  this  week,   where  she  will
consult Mayo Bros., the famous spe.-..
Macdonald, aho left -Ifew ''la;'*,'^j STOMACH MISERY,
fm- Vancouver, where .-he will visit ACIDITY   GAS
tnrji   few   weeks.-Pernl, Free INDIGESTION
Ow» OMttuoHjAfts Used Yeault
SPF.CIAL; —- Tungsten lamps, 10,
ia, 40, .r'"i and ('.it watts; 25 c each.
nt - W. F. DOHAN'S.
Our Low Prices win every time
"Pape's Diapepsin" is the quickest, surest relief for indigestion, gas-
es, flatulence, heartburn, sourness,
fer men ta tiim. or stomach distress
caused by acidity, A few tablets
give almost Immediate stomach relief. Correct ynur Btomach and digestion now for a few cents. Druggists sell millions of packages.
Biimg, boisterous   ,*'{.
March winds bring       ~M
disi omfort losensitivr
skins,   Paces  get chafed,  sat* tne
blot, hy; armi red, roi nth ar.d imsff htlj
Zam-B tit prevenUt these "breaking «•
out" ami fi»es ynu of all skin Worry.
The soothing and purifying herb.il
extracts in Zrm-B.tk *re prompt'?
absorbed into ihr pores, clearing ir.d
stimulating the sfagctsh skin moet
wonderfully, bringing it beck to a
state of he dthy perfection
PREVENTS BLOTCHES A WIND CHAFE.
Tlie quick soothing a:.d he:1mj of
Zam-Buk ifi sore chafed stid itJfUmed
conditions is only ec:ii»!l»d by its tw.ft
effectiveness In -radicating ecinn*,
pimples, rashes, ringwonn. poisoned
sores, etc a*** •»•'■ iruuista.
McGill University
MONTREAL
Fscullj   of
c7WUSIC
Annual    Local    KkAminationi
In   Mim.
Theoretical examinations will be
held   on   tn-   about   May   2nd,   and
Practical   Exams  during   May and
.June at various centers through*
viM  Canada.
Through  these  examinations-—
open to the pupils of all teachers
—the standing of :i -tuilent may
be ascertained and progress tested. They are also preparatory to
the diploma and degree courses in
Music which, taken from McGill,
a truly National University, are
rtcognized everywhere a* of the
highest   standing.
Further information regarding
the different grade**. music to be
prepared, fees, etc., nnd application forms may be obtained by applying direct to the Secretary ol
(he Faculty of Music, McGill University or to the local Secretary,
Bruce Robinson, Esq., Box 7C2.
Cranbrook,  B.  C.
Entries   for   the  examination!
•bould  be  sent   before  April   14
Does'nt hurt one bit! Drop a little "Freezone" on nn aching corn, Instantly that corn stops hurting* then
shortly you lift it right off with fingers.
Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of
"Freezone" for a few cents, sufficient
to remove every hard corn, Boft com,
or corn between thi' toes, nnd the foot
callouses, without aoretieu ar irriU-
ftten.
Money in Green Pass.—One crop
of green peas, grown under contract
for the ennery nt Emo, Rainy River
"district, Ontario, last summer, paid
for the farm of 160 acres, according
to advices received by the colonization department of the Canndiun
National Railways. The land, with
improvements, cost $7,500. Last
year 100 acres W.O-H cropped to peas
ond $72 an acre waa realized from
the harvest. In addition to the pens
a large amount of the green straw
I was converted Into ensilage foi win-
Car amttsmUm*.
Now that Spring is here, why not Tone Up The System
by indulging in a few dozen
CRANBROOK BEER   ,,
KOOTENAY STOUT
WONDERFUL BODYBUILDERS
Place Your Ordej\with the Government Liquor
Vendor and Delivery Will Be Made FREE
CRANBROOK BREWING Co.
I'hone RRHW'KRY, (177^, and Trmk will call lor
your Kmptv Bottles
This Advertisement is not inserted by the Government nt the
Province of British Columbia
■^^^■■■WPSP
AUDITORIUM
WEDNESDAY.
EVENING
MARCH 18th
rLete^eXA**a\m'^7^
54IH
Annual Tour^
The Most Stupehdous Production *ver
> Hade of Thss Ail American Drama
PRICES;        Ift^Tn^vnelAADTlCTsll   HlGH-GRADE
$1.00 &
75c
Plus Tax
Hj.n
Company o3()AKhsTS
Band and
O^lSSTftA
Vaudeville
BBTWBEN
Acts PAOrj  EWHT
THE   CRANBROOK   HERALD
Thursday, Mnrch 12th, 1025
..a**.- -,i.t.*   *.** -m*********************************** j
AN UNUSUAL VALUE
A very pleasing, yet inexpensive ENOAOEMENT RINO is
tlii» DIAMOND Solitaire, set in 111; Gold. The shank is deli-
it reed in a smart design, jnn as charming as our more
roations, yet the price is only $25.00
.ate
-THE
A. EARLE LEIGH
NORBURY AVENUE
GIFT SHOP —
....    JEWELLER
CRANBROOK
•*
*
*
f LOCAL
MAPPEMNG!*
*************************
**************************
to Mr. anil Mrs.
city, at the St.
son.
For first class automobile repairs
and winter storage, see Ratcliffe &
Stewart. 33tf
Rumor has il that there are likely
to bo developments nt the McNab
townsite, near Klko, before long-,
there being some likelihood of the
plans long cherished for n pulp mill
for that section materializing. It is
understood there is seme possibility
of the townsite changing hands, and
C. D. McNab is believed to be willing
to put In u sawmill there to take care
of the timber unsuitable for pulp
manufacture. According to government estimates there is something
like 1,200,000,000 feet «>f lumber in
thnt vicinity which could be taken
off government lauds, most of this
timber being suitable for pulp purposes. There is no doubt that if it
is ever found possible to proceed with
the project, it will be a great industrial incentive to further activity in
the East Kootenay.
Marbles by lamplight in the
streets shows that, the boys will carry their seasonal fad almost as far ns
the golfer will go with his hobby
when it hits him hard. Three boys
were seen playing under a light at
a street intersection quite late one
evening- this week, quite oblivious to
the cars that passed from time to
time, and went over their marbles.
It costs you nothing to try. When
ordering your bread to-morrow, just
ask for one loaf of City Bakery
Bread. ,'JGtf
Advance Showing of This Season's
Latest Styles in Millinery and Dresses,  Friday and Saturday.
8 McCREERY BROS Cranbrook
Mr. and Mrs. V. Z. Manning will
shortly be occupying the Manahan
house on the return of Mrs. Manning and family from Toronto shortly.
Mr. A. Ashworth, formerly of this
city, and now of lnvermere, was in
the city over last week-end, with two
nf his family, gliosis at the Dezall
borne.
A near panic occurred at Fernie
last Saturday 'evening in the Orpheum Theatre, when the last reel
of the feature picture caught fire,
and the outcome might have been
very serious, had it not been for the
presence of a large number of level-
Headed adults ,and the quickness of
Lhe operator in closing up the fire
proof operating room nnd switching
on the electric lights. The theatre
was crowded to capacity at the time
and the audience noted the outbreak
when it showed up on the screen,
and the cry of fire went up. Many
people became panicky but a number of calm minded men nnd women took hold of the situation and
soon had the rest quieted down and
those who wished to leave the theatre did so without further commotion. The fire spent itself on tho
one reel, which hnd burst into flume
while on the machine and within a
short time the show was resumed.
TTuvfi!;, ■ '■  ■■";;/.   "■.■:". ;; .. ■;..,■;■■,::■: jz.''M.::-
Spring
Millinery
HORN—On Tuesday, March   10th,  4$
D. Qunlfe, of this * j
Eugene Hospital, a ! +*
; **
t**
— |*»
Mrs. Whitehead) of Moyie, was n' TT
guest of Mrs. John Tuylor for a TT
day this week after leaving the Cot- \ **
luge Hospital with her little
and before
on Friday.
**
BACKWARD
CHILDREN
POOR EYESIGHT
will make Children backward in School. It af.
fects   their   work,   their
ADVANCE SHOWING
OF THIS SEASON'S
LATEST STYLES
-IN-
Millinery and
Dresses
Friday & Saturday
McCREERY BROS.
CRANBROOK BRITISH COLUMBIA
memoes \ smem iiMwwtiraJsnn; ism* *sx.ctBmmmmi in nm waira
FREE  DEMONSTRATION
A Free Demonstration of Carnation Milk will be held in
l...s store on the 16th, 17th & 18th of March. Every
one i i Invited tc lttend and see the wonderful uses that
this milk can Le diverted to.
The gardening season has commenced. J. .1. Jackson, whose gar-
don on Burwell Avenue is one of the
show places of the summer, commenced his outdoor operations this
woek, when he planned to plant his
sweet peas on  Monday.
A Shamrock Tea nnd Sale of
Lingerie, etc., will he held by the
Ladies' Aid of Knox Church, at tho
homo of .Mrs. (1. D. Carlyle, Edwards Street, on Tuesday afternoon,
March 17th, from .'i to ii. 2 :i
This is the spring show season, and
the Auditorium management have
heen successful in getting for engagement here some very good quality companies whose offerings have
heen well above tho average. Tho
two Dumbell shows proved very popular offerings, both filling the house,
nnd thc attraction announced for
next week, which is Stetson's original company in tho old favorites,
"Uncle Tom's Cabin," is likely lo
prove no less a drawing card here
than it has elsewhere. From a musical standpoint the attractiveness
the hall has been greatly increased
by the installation of the new Heintznian upright grand pinno, purchased
through the local representative of
the company, Hruce Robinson.
Advance Showing of Thi. Season's
Latest Styles in Millinery and Dres.
ses, Friday and Saturday.
3 McCREERY BROS Cranbrook
An alarm of fire on Monday evening took the brigade up to the residence of P. W. Willis, Burwell Avenue, where it was found a Chesterfield had caught fire in thc living
room. It was a considerable distance
from the wood fire which was burning, but it is conjectured that a
spark jumped and lodged on the
couch. The smoke roused Mr. Willis
who had retired, nnd he summoned
the fire department, by whom th
fire was quickly extinguished with
the aid of the chemical outfit. The
damage amounted to nbout $250.00
arising from the damaged piece of
furniture and from smoke.
Dr. M. D. Leonard, of the Cornell
University, hns been allotted the task
by the New York government, of
compiling a complete list of the insects occurring in New York State.
It is of interest to note thnt the lists
of insects of two families of flies
have been sent by Dr. Leonard to
the local entomologist, C. B. Garrett,
for final corrections nnd additions
as he is the expert on these insects
for the whole of North America,
about fifty of thc species having
been described by him obtained from
such widely separated states as Alaska to New Jersey, and New Mexico
to Jlississippi and many of the intermediate states.
Thc annual meeting of the Cranbrook Farmers' Institute will bo held
in the City Hall, on Saturday, March
14th, at 2 p.m. A full attendance
in requested ns thc report for the
year's work will be presented.       2-3
+*
the +*
■*
turning home to -Moyie ** health and their success.
; .;.•:• Do not allow your child
to suffer through neglec*
ted eyesight. At
slightest indication of
trouble let ns make the
examination that will tell.
W.H.Wilson
**
**
•>•:•
**
II
il
**
**
**
**
**
**
*j   CRANBROOK    -    H.C.
**************************
********************	
Optometrist
CRANBROOK    -
Ensure with Bealo & Elwell.
This appears to be n between'
times spell in tho industrial situation
in the Crnnbrook district. While
there is talk of much activity in tho
near future, when thfl Crow's Nest
Pass Lumber Co. start up iiR-nin and
the B. C. Spruce Mills commence
their double shift mill run, -at the
present time the employment office
is experiencing the quietest time
they have experienced for some
time. There is nlso talk of work
commencing on the .St. Eugene mill
nt Moyie, which would be the precursor of much activity in tho old
town in many other directions, it is
felt.
While in the Rest recently, Mr,
and Mrs. A. L. liny experienced the
oarthquako shocks which were felt so
severely in Quebec of late. They
were at Lachute when they felt the
quake, which at that point was severe enough to shake everything nnd
cause much wonderment. In other
places there wns serious damage to
buildings, and three lives at least,
were lost. Mr. and Mrs, Hay experienced every kind of weather while
in the east, and enjoyed among other
things a return to the old time sleighing on the Quebec roads, whicb is
still the winter mode of travel there,
tbe roads being kept open for it. On
the journey home Mr. Hoy contracted the prevalent tonsilltis, but wns
able nfter a short time at home to
resume work nt his office.
WANT ADS.
We invite you to visit our DRY GOODS SECTIGH,
at your earliest convenience. Whether you are contemplating buying just now, or not, it will be worth your time
to see v/hat is being shown in all lines of Fancy Dry
Goods for Spring Wear. Everything that is new in Color
and Pattern is represented here.
Do not fail to see our range of New Summer Dress Fabrics.   This range is difficult to describe, but we can assure you that we have made every provision to
show you The Season's Newest.
SHOT SATIN
Unexcelled for evening wear. Shot
effects in Aphrodite, Rlossom and Thistle Bloom Shades.   -     -      $3.00 yard
HAND TINTED CREPES
An excellent quality of All - Silk
Crepe, in brocaded effect with hand tinting of contrasting colors. Shades are
Sulphur, Poudre Blue and Pumpkin,
Price      -     -     -     $5.00 yard
FIGURED CANTONS
Very suitable patterns for the popular tunic effects. A big range of chic
patterns.    Prices from $3 to $4.75 yard
GLOVES & HOSIERY - THE NEWEST
In our Glove and Hosiery section everything lhat is new
and fresh for spring is to be had. A recent shipment of "KAY-
SER" Silk Gloves in all the new effects. Also a complete range
of "MERCURY" Hosiery.   See the "NUTAN" Silk Hose.
NEW CARDIGAN SWEATERS
The range of Sweaters for spring wear is a very attractive
one. The fancy cardigan front, as well as the plainer styles,
are represented.      Prices range from     -     -   $5 lo $12.75
WOOL PLEATED SKIRTS
This line of merchandise has not been neglected. You
will find on our racks many of the newer shades of tlie season,
cleverly designed  in pretty Wool Crepe Pleated Skirts.
Prices from        ....       $4.50 to $8.25
NEW SPRING COATS
A liberal showing of extremely smart models are new on
hand. In the plain cloths, the new high shades, including Rust,
Almond and Brick, are to be seen. Also a number of smart
Overchecks in mannish type. We are also featuring the new
Prince of Wales model.
Prices from        .... $15.00 to $37.50
LOST—Blue bended bap purse, contains keys nnd other articles. Reward if returned to Montana Cafe
3«
FOR SALK—A 120 Egg Imperial Incubator, with Brooder complete,
like new. Price J20. D. lireen-
wood. Canal Flat, B.C. 2tf
Interesting Stories of Old Timers
This Week's Specials
K.C. TOMATOBS, 2 l-2s, 2 tins for 35c
ORANGES, 3 dozen for  $1.00
HEAD LETTUCE, 2 for 3Sc
CPLERY  17c lb.
'."., ./.'I '-•'■'., 'iircrt from New Brunswick 3c Ib.
.... UCK, 40c Ib.
TOMATOES 40c Ib.
— Fresh Stock of Cabbage, Carrots and Turnips —
John Manning
PHONE 173
OFFICE 93
A subscriber has handed thc Herald a couple of interesting articles
on two of the old-time pioneers of
the Enst Kootenay district, whose
stories recently appeared in one of
the western dailies. While the personalities mentioned may bo unknown to a great many people in the
district today, their connection with
tho East Kootenny wns so close, and
the locality of their doings so close
home to Crnnbrook, that the articles
should bc rend with interest by nil
who like to know the story of thc
unfolding of this district, nnd its
enrly development by thc first pioneers.
MARTIN BROS? PAY FOR ASHES. CHI
SELLING CHEAP —
three bred nannies
mnn, Moyie, B.C.
Billy goat and
W. G. Bate-
1-3
<&L
■ j*!-*k|s«j     "I* *-,*■.".■'.<->-'.'
<.* .--, .... ■>'vi;^"-'tf :-
7j:^7.    ,.:. ...v.— &S
POSTAGE
PAID TO AI.l.
POINTS      j
LOST — Lady's white gold wist
watch, between Y.M.C.A, nud Arena Rink. Finder please apply to
Box 2R8.    Reward given. Itt
FOR SALE—In hill residential section of Cranbrook, on two corner
lots with good garden. Four or live
bedrooms, large dining and sitting
rooms, bathroom, etc., cement
basement, hot wator heating system, large kitchen. Price, 51.000
Could not be duplicated for double. P.O. Box 74S, Cranbrook,
B.C. tf
YOU ARE INVITED
To Come in and Look Over Our Stoek
You can be sure of every courtesy being shown you if you
wish to just look over the
Goods, or Buy or Sell
Anything
It Is a Pleasure to us To Give You
Service
We  Have For Sale a Complete
Haywood  Vulcanizing  Outfit
For $78.00
WILLIAM THOMPSON
Phone 76 p. o. Boa 238
Second Hnnd Doalars
Cranbrook
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hay returned
at the beginning of thc week from
Toronto and other points in thc east.
While there Mr. Hoy attended ses- j
sions of tiie Canadian Swine Breed-:
Association, having been elected -
a member of the executive, us reprc-
senting B.C. For the benefit of thej
agricultural portion of the community, Mr. liny has undertaken to pre-i
pore a statement In regard to the
meetings iu- attended, which will be j
published  next week.
MBdred M. Porter, R.N.,
Graduate Molrose Hospital
Boston
Open For Appointment
PHONE 224
Residence:   227   Fenwick   Ave.
NEW
Shoe Repair
SHOP
Now Open On
ARMSTRONG AVENUE
Next to W. D. Hill's
—tiive Us a Trial—
YUEN KEE        -        Prop.
STRIP TICKETS
With and Without Coupons
Por General
Admission Purposes
For Sole at
THE
CRANBROOK HERALD
OFFICE
Cranbrook Board of School Trustees
Grade XII. High School Course
Requests having been made to the Board for the
establishment of a Grade XI!.  (Fourth Year)  High
School Course at the High School, a Public Meef->g will
be held on WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 25th, at
8 p.m., at THE CITY HALL, to discuss the matter.
All prospective students for this course, their parents, and any interested in the matter are requested to
attend, in order that it may be gone into thoroughly
from all aspects.
A GOOD ATTENDANCE IS REQUESTED
F. W. BURGESS,
Secretary, School Board
FOR RELIABLE
Shoe  Repairing
Take Your Shoes to lho
— O.K. SHOE SHOP-
Norbury Ave.     -     Cranbrook
por Quality & Value in
Men's Dross & Work Shoes
SEE US    -      W. Nicho', Prop,
~»  ♦-♦-♦»  •  ♦—•-•—
.12 In. DRESS GINGHAMS,
in nil the wanted
checks, fasl colors
30 inch Ph'
CREPE .
INCE
35'
30'
32 In. JUVENILE CLOTHS
(or Buys' Blouses, Rompers
Fast Colors
per yard   	
FieST DELIVERY GINGHAM HOUS1
D'RESSES   *
ANNOUNCEMENT
Dr. LARGE
DENTIST
Begs to announce the
opening of his office in
The
C. P. R. TELEGRAPH
BUILDING
Hours 9 to 12 and 1 to 5
TELEPHONE 204
.1. 1'. SCOTT
Crauhrook Drug & Uonk Co.
ffffffffffffffffffffffffff
COTTAOU HOSPITAL     5
Mnt.'rnity   &   General   Nursing-   5
Tonus Modoruto 5
Mrs. A.   CRAWFORD     i
Matron 5
Garden Ave. Crnnbrook It.C. !j
'iff.Vf.Vf.'fffffffffffffffff
k
35
iING-  "
175
C. EMSLIE
Armstrong Ave.
GENTS' FURNISHINGS
BOOTS. SHOES, Etc
FOR SALE
FRESH MILK COWS
Choice of Seven
Two Twenty Quart Cows
— young —
Six Heifers Coming Fresh
all from High Grade
Milk Stock
One Yearling Thoroughbred Holstein Bull
F
C.
Box   703
BROWN
CRANBROOK
TREES
Shrubs, Vines
Perennial
Flowers
NO TIME TO LOSE NOW
IN ORDERING.
All Orders Must  lie In liy
March .'oth
S JOHNSON
Box 626, Cranbrook
52-:)

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